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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 16, 1910, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-03-16/ed-1/seq-8/

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Councilmen's Ideas Widely Differ Re.
garding the Revenue Measure.
Several Amendments Are
Offered and Rejected
By a split In the council resulting In
a vote of 4 to 3, with Councilman
"Washburn excused from voting, all the
work recently done on the license or- •
dinance by the legislative committee
was nearly lost. Only by sacrificing
one-half a cent on the bank license,
after an ordinance fixing it at 2 cents
had failed to pass, did the majority
finally win enough votes to pass the
measure. Incidentally the warm dls
cusslon brought out the fact that the
; majority of the council is strongly op
posed to the system of special taxation
known as license, and only countenanced
' It as a necessary evil in order to help
out the treasury.
The license tax of 3 cents on each
$1000 deposits whs the rock on which
the council scraped. This particular
matter had been threshed out by the
legislative committee the day before
with a committee of the bankers, and
the legislative committee had con
cluded to let the tax stand as it was,
but when the matter was brought Up
in the council yesterday Judge Lusk,
chairman of the committee, declared
that after thinking about It a good
part of the night he had come to the
conclusion that 3 cents was a pretty
high tax and he would be willing to
vote for a two-cent license. He said
that at the 2-cent rate the largest sav
ings banks would have to pay about
JSOOO a year into the city treasury for
license fees, and he believed thUs was a
sufficient sum.
The Clearing House association banks
presented a protest to the council
against the adoption of the 3-cent fee.
Some of these banks, under the 3-cent
arrangement, would have to pay slight
ly less than they do at present, but
they also joined in the protest. They
suggested that it would be altogether
right if tho license fee assessed against
banks was stricken out altogether, as
the banking business was the only
form of mercantile business that was
forced to pay a license.
This brought a statement from Pres
ident "Works that he did not believe In
a special tax of this kind and that it
was all unjust.
Charles H. Toll, vice president of the
Security Pavings bank, produced a
number of telegrams he had received
yesterday morning from prominent
banks in about twenty of the largest
cities of the United States, These tele
grams showed that in only two of these
—St. Louis and Portland—were the
hanks charged a license fee at all, and
there flat rates were exacted, the maxi
mum being at St. Louis, where $200 a
year is charged.
"It is not right that the banks should
be charged a license fee and other lines
of merchandise, like dry goods and
groceries, be allowed to go free," said
Mr. Toll. "This tax can apply only to |
savings and state banks, as it cannot
■be assessed against the national banks,
and that makes the burden the harder
on those banks that have to pay the I
license. If a tax is levied it should be
a flat rate and not on the amount of ,
business done. Saloons are not charged
a license fee according to the amount
of business they do. The banks do nut i
need the special police service that is
required by the saloons. la It right
that a saloon should bo taxed only $100
a month and the Security Savings bank
$600 a month, as would be the result if
this license fee of 3 cents is made
Councilman Andrews appeared to be
especially wrought up in favor of the ;
8-cent license fee.
"The now ordinance is absolutely
Just," said .Mr. Andrews in answer to
Mr. Toll. "Under its provisions the :
With Eczema That Broke Out when
but Three Months Old —Burned
and Itched So She Could Not Sleep
—Chance of Cure Seemed Slight.

"Our little daughter, when three
months old, began to break out on the
head and we had the best doctors to
treat her, but they did not do her any
good. They said she hnd eciema. Her
eyes became crossed from the disease
and her scalp was a solid soale all over.
The burning and itching was bo severe
that she could not rest, day or night.
We had about given up all hopes when
we read an advertisement of the Cuti
cura Remedies. We at once got a cake
of Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Oint
ment arid ono bottle of Cuticura Resolv
ent and followed directions carefully.
After the lint dose of the Cuticura Re
solvent, we used the Cuticura Soap freely
and applied the Cuticura Ointment.
Then she began to Improve rapidly and
In two weeks the noalo came off her head
and new hair began to grow. In a very
short time she was well. Her eyes were
perfectly straight when she recovered
and have been so ever since. She is now
sixteen years of ago and is n picture of
health. We know the Cuticura Reme
dies cured her and have used them in
our family ever since.
"We used the Cuticura Remedies
nbout five weeks, regularly, and then
we could not tell she had been affected
with any disease. She suffered with
burning and itching and hard, scaly,
dandruff-looking scabs all over her head
and in places on her body. We used no
other treatment* after we found out what
the Cuticura Remedies would do for her.
J. Fish and Ella M. Fish, Mt. Vernon,
Ky., Oct. 12, 1909."
For preserving, purifying and beautify
ing the skin, scalp, hair and hands- for
eczema*, rashes, itohings and channgs
«nd for the prevention of the Fame; as
well asfor the sanative, antiseptic cleans
ing of ulcerated, inflamed mucous sur
faces and other use* which readily suggest
themselves to women, Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment are indispensable.
Cuticura Soap (15c) to Clean» the akin. Cuticura
Ointment (10c.) to Heal the Sklo and Cuticura
Besolvent (SOe.S. (or 111 the form o[ Chocolate Coated
Pills 25c. per vial of 00) to Purify the Blood, are
told throushout the world. Potter Drue * (hem.
Corp.. Bole Prop*.. 135 Columbia Are.. Boston. Mass.
Mailed Pree, 12-nure Outlrura Book, a com
plete Guid« to tlas Treatment of Skin and Scaly.
Hope that Battleship Sunk in Harbor
Off Havana May Be Raised is Revived
SIGS&2HE \\ - \/** J^/JVAnjFi. 71 ABBOTS ■ y : j 11
__^^^^— —
little fellow has a better chance. Un
der the old ordinance the minimum
amount of license was $10 and the max
imum $50. This maximum amount was
assessed against the banks having over
$2,000,000 of deposits, Nothing was pro-
I vided for the big banks having more
than $20,000,000 on deposit. By perpet
uating legislation of this kind we would
be bleeding anarchy. I belli it is
legal to tax the dry good* man and
the grocer, and If we were doing our
full duty we would do it. i stand for
a fair and square deal for ail, and I
have outlined my position. 1 do not
care what the effect may be on me.
When you get tired of me you can
have my Job."
Mr, Andrews said some more to the
same effect, and when he had conclud
ed the council took Its noon recess.
In the afternoon Councilman O'Brien
started the ball rolling again by intro
ducing a schedule for bank licenses
that he said the bankers would accept,
His schedule provided for a sliding
scale, beginning with a minimum of
$10 a month for the smallest banks and
Increasing by fE and $10 to $250 a month
for deposits of $26,000,000.
Mr. O'Brien's idea did not appear to
meet the approval of the council, and
Councilman Gregory moved that the
amount be made 1% cents instead of 3
cents. This -nan seconded by Council
man Williams.
President Works again declared he
believed the system of special taxation
all wrong.
"We have a limit In the charter that
fixes the amount we may levy on gen
eral taxation, and we undertake to
piece this out by the special tax on
business. l am violently opposed to
this special tax. If we tax the banks
there is no reason why we should not
tax other merchants or the lawyers.
There is same prejudice against the
banks because some of the banks do
avoid their share of the general taxa
tion by converting their money into
non-a.«sessable securltes just before m
sessment lime."
Judge Works told of Instances he had
known of how banks dodged their di
rect taxes.
When he had concluded Councilman
Andrews amended the amendment by
making the fee 2 cents instead of lVa
cents. Councllmen . Andrews, Bet
kouski, L,usk and Works voted for this
and Gregory, O'Brien and Williams
against it. Councilman Washburn was
excused from voting at all, as he Is
president of the Equitable Savings
bank and an Interested party. The
majority vote was sufficient to carry
the amendment, but when the ordi
nance was put on its passage the same
vote resulted and it was lost, as live
votes are required to pass an ordl
The'president declared the ordinance
lost, and the council proceeded with
other business, but Councilman Lusk
saw that the hard work of his legis
lative committee for weeks past had
gone for nothing, and he asked that
the miter be reconsidered. On recon
sideration the ordinance was adopted,
the provision for I*4 cents being sub
stituted for the 2-cent rate.
Members Declare Foreign Aviators
Will Not Come Here and Face
Litigation Threatened
No action wai taken by the Aero
Club of California at Its regular meet-
In the pro] tton building at the
Ing last night on the proposal to place
club's new flying field near Playa del
Rey a tablet commemorating the first
aviation mi el held in America.
Various matters of the club* busi
ness were discussed at the meeting,
the consensus of opinion of those pres
ent s ling to favor another aviation
meet at Lia Angeles next winter, to be
executed on a larger scale than the r -
cent one and under the auspices of the
Aero i 'lub of (lallfomia.
The names of the Wright brothers
were frequently mentioned in tho dis
cussion, it being declared by the chair
man of the meeting- that the noted
aviators' persistence in prosecuting al-
Infrlngers of their patents will
affect the success of the international
meeting of air pilots which Is sched
uled to be held In St. Louis next Octo
ber. Obviously f'Tei^n aviators will
not come to America to be thrust Into
unwelcome litigation.
Executive Is Accused of Having Re.
vealed Secrets of Investigation
Into Alleged Shortage
ST. LOUIS, March 15.—Chief of Po-
Uce Edmond P. Creecy was suspended
by the board of police commissioners
. on charges of divulging Becreta
of the Investigation into an alleged
shortage In the police relief fund to
John M. Healy, who w.is Indicted ln?t
week on tlie charge of embezzlement.
Lieut. Thoirms J. McCormack, presi
dent of the Relief association, was also
ausctndccl on charges not announced.
ATES $500-000
Action Taken on Report of Navy De.
partment That Hulk Is Men.
ace to Navigation
at Havana
WASHINGTON, March I...—The
house committee on naval affairs to
day favorably r ported a bill appro-
I priatlng $600,000 to raise the wreck of
the battleship Maine In Havana har
The action was taken on the state
ment of the department that the wreck
was a menace to navigation.
The action of the committee in re
porting favorably the bill providing
for the raising of the wreck has rouged
anew the hopes of those who have been
laboring for more than a decade with
that end in view.
The work of raising the Maine is to
be 'lone by contract, according to the
nt plans of the committee. "The
bill carries a provision for the burial
of any bodies found In the wreck in the
national cemetery at Arlington, Ya.,
where He the bones of those formerly
taken from the steel hulk. Their
graves are marked by an Immense an
chor, suitably inscribed,
The Maine was destroyed February
15, l.vis, either by an exti rior subma
rine explosion, as reported by the
American board of inquiry, or through
an interior explosion, as the .Spaniards
Out of a complement of 3GO officers
and men two oitii ers and I\'A men were
killed by the explosion or drowned and
sixty wen taken out wounded. The
commander of the Maine at the time
wai Captain Charles D. Sigsbee, who
is now v retired rear admiral.
Lancaster Editor, Leader of the 'Dry'
Element, Accuses Men of Mak.
ing Assault with a Dead,
ly Weapon
As tli" culmination of an anti-saloon
crusade at Lancaster, C. E. Jones,
editor of the Antelope Valley Ledger,
who It said to have been taking an
active part, filed a complaint yesterday
in Justice Ling's court against An
thony i-:. Qodda and Jack Wheeler,
charging them with assault with a.
deadly wi apon.
Jones left Lancaster Saturday after
i i for Los Angeles and left C, i
Carter, a photographer, In charge of
his house white he was away. To
ward the latter part of the niwrtit Car
ter was awakened by the windows In
the bouse being broken by bullets. As
near as he could ascertain there were
four shots tired altogether, In the
morning he telephoned to Jones and
told him of the affair.
Louis iJuni, detective of the district
attorney's office) was notified and he
left immediately for the place "f the
disturbance, it was discovered by De
tectlve Dunl that two men had driven
past the house late Saturday nisht on
their way homo from a dance at Lan
caster. When found they acknowl
edged that they had tired the shots,
but with iio intent t<> do bodily harm.
Ooode and Wheeler are said to be
members of the saloon dub of Lan
caster, itnd It is alleged that by Jones
takiiiK an active part In the anti
saloon crusade he had made enemies
of them.
Beat the torn toms, call Bwana
Tumbo, a lion is running at large
in Los Angeles.
The beast appeared yesterday
evening, about 6 o'clock, at the resi
dence of Dr. E. Linton, who lives in
the northwestern part of the city,
between Griffith and Elysian parks.
Two employes of Dr. Linton's first
saw the animal, which they describe
as being a lioness of a bluish gray
color and much larger than a
mountain lion. Not being armed,
R. B. Campbell and C. M. Keaton,
the men who first saw the animal,
did not investigate closely but hur
ried to the house to procure a gun.
When they returned the lioness had
fled into the brush along the river
Both men declared last night that
they are certain the animal was an
African lioness. They said the
tracks were much larger than those
of a mountain lion.
Example Set by Watts to Be Followed
in Other Flourishing Communi.
ties —Machine Seeks Op
ponent for Gillett
The Log Ansolos Lincoln-Roosevelt j
league ha* received over a hundred let- |
ten In mo last few days notifying it j
of the Indorsement by prominent He- j
l)ublir;ms identified with good govern
ment movements throughout the
of Hiram Johnson's candidacy fur the
Marshall Stitnson Itatei that he Is
gratified to learn that many of the
leading Republican newspapers of Call
,. ai well an a few Democratic
papers, are also indorsing Mr. Johnson,
and predict a sweeping victory for him
in the event of his nomination.
Secretary C. K. Bent of the Good ,
'Government organisation reports that
the steps taken by Watts for the estab
lishment of frond government principles
In that municipality has proved in- '
fei tIOUS, and that many of the small
towns of the county are planning simi
lar campaigns.
The example set by Los Angeles,
where the move for purer politics and
better government has proved »o suc
cessful, i ;.iis.-d many of the neighbor-
Ing municipalities to observe the con
du< t of their own administrative of
ficials, with the result that it Is be- i
lleved the application of the Oood Gov
ernment organization's system wIU
prove profoundly beneficial elsewhere.
Secretary Bent predicts that the in
terest aroused in the move for eflli lent
and conscientious officials, to be chosen i
and elected regardless of party affilia
tions, will prove popular In every muni- |
clpallty in Southern California, and :
that not only will the crusade prove
effectual In Improving the Los Angeles
county administrations, but that nearly
every city and county in the southland
within th« next year or two will adopt
the same methods of protection from
political parasites.
There was some talk in political cir
cles yesterday that "de machine" had
induced a "Kood man." well known in
Southern California, to enter the. r.ice
against Governor Gtllett for the sena
torial toga, as it is intimated the
"regulars" arc not satisfied Qlllett can
make a showing, and believe they can
gel a better man. Just who is this
"Konrt man," Who could be induced to
run under "machine" regulations for
bui li an important office, Is not known,
1 but for this reason it ia believed the
"good man" has not been approached
1 in the matter, and disappointment may
j again upset the plans of the S. I.
H. S. Morrow lias announced his c;ni
didacy (or the Republican nomination
for secretary of state to succeed
Charles F. Curry, mentioned for the
governorship. His friends are dis
tributing his cards already.
K. n. Weniin, former deputy sheriff
of Los Angeles county, la circulating
considerable literature announcing his
dacy for sheriff, subject to the
decision "f the Republican voters'
pi li larlea .August 16,
Candidates for Nomination Given a
Rousing Reception by Voters
and Speeches Cheered
OCEANSIDE, March 15.—Hon. Hi
ram Johnson and A. J. Wallace ar
rived by automobile from San Diego
I and Escondldo this afternoon and ad
dressed a representative meeting of the
voters of Oeeanslde.
Mr. Johnson announced himself as an
Insurgent Republican of the camp of
Dolllver, Cummins, LaFollette and
His address and that of Mr. Wallace
were received with applause. Both
candidates left for the north on the
3 o'clock Santa Fe train.
The New Hampshire society held its
regular meeting last night In Mam
moth hall, 517 South Broadway, and,
as an innovation, commenced the even-
Ing with a dinner. Selections by the
orchestra followed, with a literary and
musical program, In which Miss Char
lotte Leland of the Cumnock school,
in readings, and Miss Gladys Shaw,
with her piano solos, gained much ap
plause. The. entertainment was round
ed out with dancing;. / i
lwm 11l " " " "' 111 111 l II I ["- ~ "™ " ..tm- ...-iswill H.-LI IJ -^-sWI-ll
i*' L ießC^^ j/oF^" «Hx l ' jj? ■" nitfifti "■ Vfc J aDa^ Hf . .*.^,j
Thursday—Not Today—Sale Hand d*y£ fa*
Made Turbans, Marked $5 and $6 . . . . VT.I
First Floor Millinery Section
We find that by advertising special sales a day ahead in the morning papers, like in this case,
advertising a sale of hand-made turbans in Wednesday Herald for Thursday business, that more
women can plan to attend the event.
Therefore, be careful not to forget that this sale is for Thursday— today. Make a
memorandum this very minute. .
The turbans are hand made with clever folded chiffon brims and fancy hair braid crowns.
Others of the fashionable draped strawcloths. .
Ribbons and ornaments trim these turbans so becomingly that 'women will be quick in
making selections. Choice of black and colors. ,\ " .
Realize fully that these hats are marked $5 and $6. Triced in Our Popular- a,j ■* /-
Priced Millinery Section, main floor, for Thursday at *?**'*■ **
The Following Bargains for Today
Half Silk Fancy Colored Oils* B *aadu£ y. Laf% Curtains
naif OUK Curtain Swiss . . ZUC Mean Best at Pa,r $1.50
Umghams x , al ,. r nml (lain(U , r fancycoloredSwlSBCS *n,*g/j««5 ««&*«&^ da?*
\A7 oArto<zAnx> "" havo Perhaps never seen at -"•' yard. These are lace curtain* in the newest
vv tu/itouu.y There is a choice of yellow, blue, pink effects—white, Arabian and two-tone.
r% /- nnd green In the 36-Inch width. Espe- Also crosa-strlped madras curtains which
iyC daily desirable as bedroom curtain* have few equals - pair $1.50.
t^tl^i STJK'.iS £" °m» Bma- ■*****?»*58.50
the whole there are -, „ ~Q Rugs, Each .. . *?*-'•*'*'
light blue, dark blue, ' ■ J\leiV OilirVCin J\.UQS The mpre fact that thP!)O are Alexander
rlr.k, oxblood and gray. Priced Moderately Smith's seamless Brussels Rugs at $8.50
These colors are nb«o- 2 'ICea -iVfOacraiKiy shoul( , hr|nß tnp prospect ive buyer to our
imm msmmM kgD^artmen, , ; n, y an; ,n th.
Todayf yard . ...25c 9x12 size at $12.50. Third Floor. Broadway price $8.50.
Odd Pieces White Ware Grocery Items
In Big Wednesday Clearance .
This special sale will have many barpalns of Interest to housewives. La Premier Vutter £1 *s%
Jr'&'Wt^^h^USSlidr b puf c."\e cpr'.cr lu di o hVad l eacn y Sw Best Creamery, 2 Lbs. . V*Jl~
"'" ■""" c MM,.' Vr:';c.!';;!Bndso KUII A .p..us. whit. or Flour. Apple Blossom
<»\TMi:\l. DISHES AT to EACH, green, can 20e 4»-lb. sack »I.BS
Only a few Sm.W'S. - !SJs^£- .hil. they .ait. , Corn. Pea, or Tomat^ Quaker oat. large
DECORATED PLATES 7.—5-ln. size. In the celebrated Knot dM en $1.06; can.. .9c pacKag ov»
American porcelain. —H. —• —• ■«- or wax 3 ' bar* Bo*ip> M>rm»'(l
4(K- DECORATED BAKERS S.V—9-ln plw. Beans. ire*.i or wax. a Queen sBo
I'l.AlN <il.\ss Tl MB- «J«/» RKVERSIBLE IH'ST nni:8II l* Old Dutch Cleanser. 3
1.1.1i5, DOZEN JJC Xotc th( , ■ tlliM- .a*!*, 6liuallh- Durnl.am'.. 2 can . ....Mo
„,„ m .i,,, m ' wpieht tration. See how .'aSJI -. cans tor *»<• Beets, Parrots or Tun
HZ° c "l, Tu'mb 1!,™111^ •wiSlc'h when H.« l"--CaT<1 Spinach. Durham.. I nip.. 3 bunch... ..!0o
every housewife should have a '".,"" "" - %C^£)S% ■ cank for 2Sc Celery, fancy well
£c ln Pno way harm the -ale of ln \? IAK^ P'Mh"" Apricot, .or „,,„
the., tumbler, at. dozen. I.e. . Bi V e «. /,,,. v day / Plums. 8 can.....630 S « a " d «'* ™ # m
lUV A PACKAOE "MEXDETS" '"«e«.c. the do- I Salmon, choic. pink i T , aß . F . Japan or
And Mend Your Pots and Pan*. priced according Fji . c-an» «*» Gunpowder, Ib 470
These are priced at I".' and 11. to size, 390 to »6c. V/ Cove oysters, Tadlock, coffee. Broadway Bpe
package and are almost lndlap.lt- l»ml Tans 5< —1 1 .lie; Hi»- can> . iir c , al> 1 IL>« 480
y f u !:e about l heone lCCh^o Aft.r 'carAntE.^. ATTENTION! Kippered Herr.n,. can Pepper ground, blacky
...,.',,,,.,,,|,.,i on. or two pot. ( \m>F.NTKK>. ATTXWTIOWI Kippered HerrlnK, can Pepper ground, blacky
an.l pan, you will have paid for Mr . /Aj 7a|f „„,, „ „ , Op or *•><■ pound *So
the package. ■>:„■ zl|f z al; Knle, 4ft U. I g ar(1 |», s;-slze Mus- M-lb. can Cocoa, Walter
lie Tack Pullers U. Payment i'lilwels. becauae overstocked, .!kr J " ' tard '3 can. ••• Baker's SSo
Committee Chosen to Consider Expe.
diency of Giving Los Angeles
Women Vote at Munici
pal Elections
Commission form of government fur
Los Angeles was turned down lust
night by the charter revision commis
sion on the ground Unit it is too rad
ical. It was decided to follow the di
rections of the council and prepare
milder amendment?.
Bealdei settling the mooted amend
ment problems, the* commission took
action on the question of allowing
the women of Los Angeles to vote at
municipal elections. With the ap
pointment of a committee to handle
this phase of the general charter re
vision, the question of equal suffrage
became a real factor in the establish
ment of a new governmental system.
The policy eliminating the commis
sion form of government was adopted
on the report of a special committee
of the commission composed of An
derson, Works and Hewitt. This com
mittee reported that It believed the
commission form of government, in the
shape of amendments, would be too
radical a departure and, might not be
sustained by the supreme court as
bona lide amendments.
The report was a disappointment to
Commissioners Finlayson and Haynes,
but it was concluded that if the com
mission ultimately decides that a com
mission form of government is expe
dient at the present it will recom
mend that the council call an election
for a board of freeholders for an en
tirely new charter.
No further meetings of the entire
commission will be held until April 6
unless the chairman calls a meeting
curlier, but the real work of the com
mission will be done in subcommittees.
These committees were appointed last
night by Chairman Anderson, and are
as follows- Legislation, Finlayson.
Ifaynes and Wellborn; executive,
Hewitt, Haynes and Klnlayson; com
missions. Mathews, Hewitt and Works;
finance, Works, Wellborn and Ma*
thews; election*, Wellborn, Works
and Mathewa; utilities, Haynes, Kln
layson and Hewitt.
A special committee composed of
Finlayson, Wellborn and World wai
appointed to Investigate the matter
mid determine if woman'! suffrage <>"
purely municipal elections could be
Introduced into the charter. Two
members of this committee have made
.some examination of the matter miM
believe it cannot be <lone under the
state constitution.
An Invitation has been extended to
the public to make suggestions for
charter amendment*, and a special in
vitation has been given thoee organ
isations that participated in the char
ter revision work of 1908.
Special Rates East R££ d
Destination Bates of Sal*
Chl<n 572.50 I May 11, 12. 13. 14, 25. 2«. 27. (
M. I-ouU 07.50 June 2, 3. 4, 24. 25. 28, 30.
St. Paul 13.50 July 1. 2, 3, 4, 6. 6, 25, 26, 27.
Omaha 60.00 August 1. 2. 3. 4.
Kummih City (10.00 Sept. 1. 2, 3, 11. 12. 18, 14.
Boston 110.50 Also April 6, 7 and 8 to CM-
New York 108.50 cago, St. Louis, Boston and
V" Washington 10750 New York.
Slightly higher one way via Seattle; final return limit three :.;■
months, but not beyond October 31. Liberal stopover and diverse
route arrangements.
Still Lower Rates
.:'--.■ -„.■■■
Cincinnati May 2 and S. /
Detroit July 4. 5 and I.
Boston June 24, 25 and 26.
Saratoga June 30, July 1. 2 and I.
Atlantic City Sept. 11. 12. 13 and 14.
Milwaukee July 25, 28 and 27.
Special rates will be in effect to these cities on .dates named.
If you will keep in touch with us we shall be glad to advise you
details as soon as received. - •
You can use the Turlington as part of any desirable way
you plan. The map shows the attractive combination of scenery
and great cities available with Burlington tickets.
Five Burlington trains dally Denver East. Four Burlington train* dally
Seattle East.
„ . No tour of the east is complete that does not include the
HW. W. ELLIOTT, D. P. A. Cal.
626 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
BOSTON, March 16.—T0 his own tes
timony given at the recent court mar
tial of Paymaster Oeorge P. Avid, U.
S. N., and Assistant Burgeon A. H.
Kobnett, V. S. N.. at the Charlestown
navy yard, Dr. Edward H. Cowles owes
his arrest today on an indictment war
rant charging him with practicing
medicine without being registered.
Dr. Cowles waa secretly Indicted on
Saturday. Today he surrendered to
nn officer, and when taken before tho
superior court pleaded not guilty and
was held in $r.ini bond for trial,

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