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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 18, 1910, Image 4

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Lincoln-Roosevelt Candidate Will
Open Campaign in Southern
Counties Next Week
Republican Majority in State Op
posed to Cannonism and
Payne Tariff Ideas
On the eve of his return to Los An
geles, after a strenuous campaign in
the northern sections of the state,
Judge John D. Works, who next week
•will tour the southern counties of Cali
fornia as the Lincoln-Roosevelt Re
publican candidate for the United
States senate, has issued a statement of
' his platform and principles, which In
view of the great pending struggle be
tween the Southern Pacific "machine"
element or both parties and the Good
Government forces, as represented by
the large majority of each, banded to
gether in the Lincoln-Roosevelt league
and Democratic organizations, is of
special interest to all voters.
Judge Works, before entering the race
for the United States senate, was presi
dent of the Los Angeles city council,
but the influence brought to bear on
him by the members of the Lincoln-
Roosevelt league caused him to resign
that office to enter the race for the
nomination to succeed Senator Flint.
In all parts of the state Judge Works
has met with much encouragement, and
as a representative of the "insurgent,"
or reform element of Republicanism, he
expects the indorsement of the Repub
lican party in California, a largo ma
jority of which, it is believed by those
who have thoroughly canvassed the
Eituatiin, is opposed to Cannonlsm,
Aldrlchism, Payne tariff fiascos and
Balllnger "bossism," dominant in the
administration of California as in the
affairs of the national government.
This opposition to the Taft-Ballinger
method of government, violating as it
has the distinct promises of the state
and national platforms, has aroused lie
Republicans Just as it has aroused the
Democrats, and the feeling of resent
ment In the state, as in the nation, jus
tines the prediction that the Republican
party in California will nominate only
such clean and competent men as are
known to represent the higher ideals of
This being true, it is considered by
political prophets extremely probable
that Judge Works will be nominated for
the United States senate and that, on
the other hand, the Democrats will
nominate against him such a man as
can, on a .similar platform and with a
similar record, hope to win the election.
The question of which candidate will
be elected after their nominations is for
the future to decide, but at present the
contention of all concerned who have
vitally at heart the welfare and safety
of the people of the state is to see that
a good man is nominated by each party
— a man free of the Southern Pacific in
fluence and control, who can and will
keep his promises to th"c people. In
Judge John D. Works the Republicans
believe they have found such a man,
and this being true his nomination ap
pears to be certain.
Who Judge Works' Democratic op
ponents for the United States senator
ship is to be is so far but a matter of
conjecture, but whoever the Democrats
select and nominate will he a man
equally commendable to the voters.
This means that the "machine" is
doomed. It spells defeat for the "old
push," and the push will be defeated
by its own club. In the past the South
ern Pacific machine has "slated" both
tickets, packed the conventions, framed
up every move that has been made by
either of the political organizations, so
that no matter who was elected the
Southern Pacific bosses have sat back
and smiled, for they had elected their
men and humbugged the people.
This time the decent element of
both political parties predominates,
and each will put up a through-and
through anti-machine ticket, so that no
matter which ticket or which candi
date is elected the decent element will
Judge Works, as the Lincoln-Roose
velt candidate for the United States sen
atorshlp, represents the decent element
of Republicans.
The Democratic candidate, whoever
he may be—and there are several clean
and competent men seriously consider
ing the contest—will represent the de
cent element of Democracy. The Dem
ocrats, too, have every reason to hope
for an unprecedented victory ana point
reassuringly to the disruption in the
Republican party, due to the machine
and anti-machine elements, as indicat
ing a Democratic year.
' victory OVER PUSH
The Democratic party in California
has never been divided against itself
in this respect, for the Southern Pa
cific has always controlled through the
Republican organization, except in the
matter of county and municipal af
fairs. Rut however well founded may
be the confident of the Democrats,
there is a feeling of general satisfac
tion among voters at large, who are
not actively identified with any po
litical organization, but who believe In
the principles of pood government,
over the candidacy of such public spir
ited and trustworthy men as Theodore
Bell, Hiram W. Johnson, Judge Works
and others, for although defeat must
inevitably await one candidate or the
other, the el lon of hi opponent
means victory for all —victory over the
old Southern Pacific despotic push
which lias ruled with an Iron hand.
discriminated against whole communi
ties as it has against inividuals, and
controlled the city, county and state
amlnlstratlons (or its own pecuniary
The statement of Judge Works de
fines his position unquestionably and
places him squarely before the people
ns nn enemy of railroad oligarchy and
"machine rule."
Judge Works' statement follows:
This year, for the first time, tho
people of this state have the right
to vote for candidates for United
States senator, The vote is only
advisory, because, under the con
stitution of the United Stales tin
legislature alone has tho power to
elect ii senator. But the new pri
mary law does give the people, the
right to say by their votes whom
they desire the legislature to elect,
As this right Is now given to the
people, and as I am a candidate for
the office, I believe the voters of
the state have the right to know
what my convictions are. on pub
ic questions, what I stand for us
a citizen and a candidate and what
may be expected of mo if elected
United States senator.
And first of the things that I
believe in and for which I stand.
They an :
First—The emancipation of the
Republican party and the politics
ivernment of the itate from
the domination, control ami influ
ence i t the Southern Pacific itn.il
r<imil company or It* political bu
reau This should lie the first and
cardinal principle of politics in this
state because., until that pernicious
Influence is removed, none of the
other reforms necessary for the
protection of tho rights of tho peo
ple c;in ho accomplished.
Second The full and complete,
freedom and independence of voters
from boss or corporate run-, dom
ination or Influence.
Third—Thi- election of United
states senators by direct vote of
the people.
Fourth—The election of state of
flceri and members of the legts
lature capable, honest and free
from all obligation to or domina
tion or control by the Southern Pa
cific Railroad company or its po
litical bureau, or any other cor
porate or boss influence; men who
will withstand such influences and
serve the people Independently and
Fifth—A nonpartlsan judiciary
and the election of men as judges
who will keep themselves free from
politics or political methods or in
fluence and who are fitted for tho
position by their learning;, ability,
honesty. Integrity and impartiality,
and not as a reward for services
rendered to any political party.
Sixth—Such amendments of exist
ones as* will insure speedy justice
and avoid the law's delays that
have become a reproach to the laws
of the state and nation and brought
the court? into public condemna
tion. .
Seventh—The indorsement and
maintenance of what have justly
become known as the Roosevelt
policies, and especially the con
servation of our national resources
for and in the interest of the whole
pent.!.' and bis demand in his mes
sage to compress for "opportunity
for .-ill and common honesty in bus
iness and In politics alike."
I am also in full accord with the
sentiment fo well expressed by
President Roosevelt that where a
conflict arises between property
rights and human rights he stands
firmly for human rights.
Eighth—A protective tariff meas
ured by the difference between the
cost of manufacture or production
here and abroad. A higher tariff
than this Is unjust to consumers
nnd tends to build up great fort
unes in the hands of a few, in
crease the cost of living and foster
the evils of corporate and mon
eyed domination, influence nnd op
pression. A lower tariff would be
unjust to the wage-earners of the
country, open the shops to foreign
cheap ' competition, lower the
standard of citizenship, and de
grade iabor. Honest labor should
be made a badge of honor in a
country like ours, and not one of
servitude and subserviency. Any
law or custom that tends to multi
ply and increase wealth in the
hands of a few at the expense of
the many, or to make mere riches
a badge of merit and place the
wage-earner, in the public estima
tion in an Inferior class, should
be condemned by nil good people.
Ninth—That tariff rates should be
fixed by a competent non-partisan
and permanent commission, ap
pointed for that purpose, and not by
Tenth—The establishment and
maintenance of a government
owned or controlled line of steam
ers connecting the Pacific ports
with the Panama railroad, and a
government owned or controlled
line of steamers between Pacific
and Atlantic ports through the
Panama canal, upon its comple
tion This, I believe, will be one
means of breaking the grip of the
Southern Pacific Railroad company,
and its owned and allied corpora
tions, on the shippers of the coun
try and result in better and more
reasonable freight charges.
Eleventh—The cardinal princi
ples of direct legislation, the in
itiative, referendum and recall In
city, county and state affairs.
Twelfth—The direct primary law
simplified and made more practic
able find less expensive, and the
preservation of the right of the
people to nominate their own can
dido tes by direct vote and without
the Intervention of the political
caucus or convention.
Thirteenth— extension of the
civil service in county and state
affairs. SPSS
Fourteenth—l sympathize with
the progressive Republican mem
bers of congress, or so-called in
surgents, commend their courage
in the stand they have taken in the
interest of the people, and believe
.very citizen of this country that
believes in good government and
the freedom and independence of
the people should give them every
possible, support, in every right
way, In the manly fight they are
making. „
There are certain things in poll
tics and government to which I
am opposed, and which should, in
justice to the electors of the state,
be stated In this connection:
First—] am opposed to any dom
ination over or Interference with
our politics or our government, mu
nicipal, state or national, by cor
porations or the moneyed interests
of the country, as subversive or
our free institutions and danger
ous to the rights of the people.
Second—l am opposed to the co
ercion or Intimidation of any de
partment of government or any
public officer in the performance of
his duty by corporate or moneyed
power or Influence, or by any other
deportment or officer. Therefore,
I am opposed to what has come to
be termed Aldrichism in the United
States senate, and Cannonlsm in
the house of representatives in
congress, or to any and all efforts
to control, coerce or intimidate the
brave and patriotic, progressive
senators and representatives In
congress, or to read them out of
the Republican party because of
the land they have taken In d"
fense of the people against the en
crnarliments and demands of the
money inter I believe In the
freedom and independence of the
public official who serves the peo
ple, and to whom aloi ha should
answer for his conduct, just as I
believe In the freedom and inde
pendence of the voters who elect
him, and to whom he Is answer
Third i am i to the
withdrawal of public lands from
In such (vay fih to give ad
v i ntage to pi sent nccup in( I oi to
i uilile them to ext Pact niinei sls
from adjoining or contiguous lands,
thus destroying the value of Buch
adjoining lauds and preventing
lawful claimants from developing
the m thai
in i ijuhl opportunity for all
In thi Inn bml dpveloi
of tho public (loinain. fib in all otl i
and am opposed to any
law or measure that favors the
largo owner, corporate or other-
Pretty Irish Maid Who Is on
the Bill at Los Angeles Theater
.I £m J&
The Theaters
WITH plenty of music, some of it
good and the remainder unique, i
and with a dramatic sketch of I
more than ordinary worth, the Sullivan |
and Considlne vaudeville offering at the j
Los Angeles theater is above the av
erage of excellence. But one criticism
of the bill as a whole may be offered.
There is too much sameness. A bit of
variety is the spice of vaudeville.
"Uncle Charle.B of Charleston," a dra
matic sketch, and "The Volunteer Pi
anist." Foster and Foster's well known
and justly popular musical act. are the
two headline features of the bill. The
sketch is a one-act comedy and is pre
sented by Mr. nhd Mrs. James R. Mc-
Cann aiid company. In staging and i
portrayal the comedy is clever. Tho :
plot treats of a gentlemanly burglar, |
a sort of Chesterfleldian thief, who,
while ransacking a bachelor's apart
ments, finds himself suddenly cast for
the role of peacemaker between an
irate husband and a wife wno was
about to become faithless as a result
of the bachelor's blandishments. Nu
merous witty lines and exciting situa
tions lend worth to the playlet.
Allen Doone, assisted by Edna Keeley
and a tiny mite of a real baby, present
a somewhat unusual mixture of fun
and music, entitled "Sweet County
Kerry." Mr. Doone has a pleasing ten
or voice, and Miss Kelley is exception
ally pretty. The absence of theatrics
and the presence of absolute natural
ness in all situations Is what makes
"Sweet County Kerry" delightful.
The Bernis, who apparently are grad
uates from the field of grand opera,
render some classic musical selections
to the immense satisfaction of the au
dience. Especially is this true of the
prison scene from "11 Trovatore."
Meier and Mora, English music hall
entertainers, in a mixture of songs,
dancing and bag-punching which is
highly pleasing, and new comedy mo
tion pictures complete the bill.
• • •
Thirty former residents of Concord,
N. H., where Will M. Creasy runs a
feed store-, and incidentally from
whence he registers when touring in
vaudeville, held a joint theater party
at the Orpheum Monday night to greet
their fellow townsman. Numerous
huge bunches Of flowers went over the
footlights. Mr. enssy will present his
famous sketch, "Town Hall Tonight,"
next week.
• * •
Sad news for Orpheum patrons —
Charles 1 is dead. The most noted and
highly educated monkey the world ever
saw passed away Sunday night in a
Pullman car \\ hile en route from Se
attle to Portland, on his way south.
Charles I was imported by Martin
wise, as against the individual, or
those of small means. At the .same
time 1 believe In the enactment and
enforcement of laws against fraud
ulent entiie oi government lands.
and particularly against entries
made by persons legally entitled
to take up such lands, but in the
Interest, and for thi benefit of oth
ers not bo entitled, resulting, as it
often does, in the accumulation of
law bodies of government lands
in the hands of large and powerful
corporations, to the exclusion of
those lawfully entitled to make
entry upon such lands,
Our governmi nt is founded on
the one cardinal, fundamental
principle of liberty and freedom of
person and conscience. The Re
publican party rests upon the same
great principle. 1 take my political
convictions from that principle, as
declared by the party In its in
ception, and the constitution and
laws of the country enacted to es
tablish and enforce thai principle.
i gjn the keeper of my own polit
ical conscience. I cannot acknowl
edge the ri.^'lit of any man or set of
men to control my polities other
than to convince me of their error.
Therefore If my political convic
tions, and the principles 1 stand
for are such that any voter can
not ntlously subscribe to
them, ft is his privilege and duty
to vote for some one else If his
principles do conform to his own.
I certainly would not surrender or
conceal mj own principles to se
cure the office of United states
senator, or any other office.
'Phis is a campaign of principle,
and not of men. kh we are con
ducting it, and this'year, when tho
power and responsibility are placed
with the people by the primary
election law, every voter should
ad upon principle in casting his
and not lie Influenced by the.
personality of any candidate.
John 1). WORKS.
Tho Phil A. Stanton Roosters' club
held its weekly dinner at the Uollen-
I Beck for the Orpheum circuit about a
I year ago, and has been a sensation
ever since. A South African chim
panzee, he had been taken in hand by
Charles Judge, his trainer, and brought
almost to human perfection of knowl
edge. Because of his nativity, Charles 1
was exceedingly subject to cold, and
this led to his care in traveling. His
! life was insured for $25,000. The animal
I never appeared here, but was on his
j way when he died.
• • •
Some 100 of the pupils of the Los
Angeles College of Osteopathy will be
guests at the Orpheum for their annual
theater party Saturday night next. The
house will bo decorated in the college
colors and pennants.
•- • •
With thirty-five principals and more
than twice as many supers to rehearse,
Frederic Belasco is having a busy little
time of it preparing for the production
of "The Rose of the Rancho" at the
Burbank next week. More than one
] hundred persons are required to give
i this drama of early California life an
adequate presentation.
• * c
"The Merry Widow and the Devil"
at the Majestic are renewing their
youth daily. Although this big traves
ty is now well along in its second week,
It appears to be growing In popularity
with each performance. The Kolb and
Dill season is rapidly drawing to a
close, as the comedy stars never play in
June, July and August.
■ » m
Stage Director Harry Andrews of the
Belasco theater will go to Catalina for
a vacation. Lewis S. Stone will assume
direction of the stage and will have en
tire charge of the production of "The
Dollar Mark," which will be seen on the
Belasco stage following "The Squaw
Man," next week's bill at the Black
wood house.
a ■ •
"The City that David Built," a new
play by R. L. Madden, will be produced
at the Belasco theater in July. Cohan
and Harris will produce the play in
New York in the fall. The play is not
The first popular priced matinee to
be given by the King stock company at
the Grand was Riven yesterday and a
crowded house found much to applaud
in the big situations and good comedy
of "By Right of Sword." It is now
quite evident that Mr. King and his
players are here to stay, for he' is of
fering the best company and the finest
productions ever presented by a drama
tic company at the Grand. Rehearsals
are now going on for "How Baxter
Butted In." which will be the second
offering next Sunday.
Royal Oak lodge No. 220, Order Sons
of .St. George, has secured the entire
seating capacity of the Belasco theater
for next Tuesday nisht's performance
of "The Squaw Man" for the celebra
tion by the British subjects in Southern
California of Kmpire day.
beck hotel yesterday at noon. There
was a large attendance, and former
Mayor Henry T. Hazard addressed the
There will be a meeting of the Boyle
Heights Good Government club, which
is a federation of the clubs in new
precincts 10, 10, 6S, 69, 70, 71, 7:', 73, 74,
7.",, 7U, 77, 78. 79, 80. 81 and 82, at Stone
hall, East First and Chicago streets,
at 8 o'clock Thursday night, May 19,
1910, at which W. j. Bryant will pre
side. The meeting is for the purpose
Of perfecting the. organization in those
precincts, and a large attendance Is
desired, as important business ir. to
come up for consideration and iinal
The Good Government forces last
night formed a club in new precinct
I 6 — at the. residence of \V. 11.
Reynolds, 3217 Pasadena avenue. There
was a large attendance, and the new
club opened with an exceptionally
large membership, and promises to bo
one of the most successful in the city.
Representatives of the Lincoln-
Roogevelt league from the Seventieth
assembly district held a meeting yes
terday afternoon at the league head
quarters In the FMndge building, other
meetings are to be held this week by
league members from various other
districts, as announced ni The Herald
Tuesday, May lti.
The Long Beach Lincoln-Roosevelt
league, will be pn senl and deliver an
Coughran hall, corner First and Pine
Streets, ThUl day. May 111, at S o'clock
p. m. Kemper B. Campbell, secretary
and organizer of the Log Angi |i
county Lincoln-Roosevelt Republican
league will be present and deliver an
address on the .subject •'Direct Primary
Law from the Voters' Standpoint."
Kiieii.i of Walter a. Lewis of Po
mona are urging him to become a
candidate for county tax collector, op
poilng tho incumbent, W. o. Welch.
Mr. Lewis is prominent in the fruit
The Equitable Has Something to Offer
The Equitable Plan, is the fairest arrangement ever made with
its depositors by a conservative Sayings Bank, allowing, as
it does, under normal conditions, withdrawal of funds prac
tically without interest forfeiture.
$150 000 increase in deposits during the month of April is good
evidence that our plan is understood and appreciated.
The stability of the Equitable Savings Bank, and its conserva
tive methods, backed by two million and a half of assets,
will certainly appeal to those looking for a depository for
their idle funds.
aa/ computed monthly on savings accounts, requiring pre
4/x> sentation of pass book for withdrawals.
%) computed monthly on savings accounts subject to check.
First- (°»£) Spring
Association Is Addressed at Ban
quet by Prominent Men
Who Give Advice
Thomas E. Gibbon Says Salvation
Lies in Return to Demo
cratic Party
Members of the College Men's asso
ciation of LOS Angeles, over 100 in
number, listened to addresses on po
litical subjects at their banquet at
Hamburger's cafe last night, the
speakers being A. J. Wallace, Lincoln-
Roosevelt candidate for lieutenant gov
ernor; Alden Anderson, candidate for
governor: Frank A. Short of Fresno,
and Thomas E. Gibbon.
The purpose of the meeting was to
give the college men an opportunity
to consider the questions of the com
ing campaign as set forth by repre
sentatives of various sides.
Thomas E. Gibbon, the first speaker
of the evening, said that the political
question demands in its answering such
Intellect as colleges are reputed to pos
sess. Mr. Gibbon declared In a forcible
manner, presenting extensive proof of
his assertion, that the power of taxa
tion has been taken from the hands of
the people and is now held by private
parties and is wielded for their private
interest. "It is the business of the
Democratic party to get that power
back into the hands of the people."
"No man can live comfortably at the
present time without food and rai
ment coming from every portion of the
globe. Freight rates collected by the
men who control transportation with
greater power than any Oriental des
pot ever knew are one form of this
taxation."' continued Mr. Gibbon.
Mden Anderson speaking on the sub
ject "College Men's Support of the
Democratic Pnrty," pleaded that all
men exercise their rights of citizen
ship. He urged careful consideration
of the character of candidates In the
present state campaign.
A J Wallace outlined the purposes
of the' Lincoln-Roose%-elt Republican
league and bitterly assailed the South
ern Pacific control of state political
situations. He expressed his regret
that the Republican party has been
subject to the suggestion of the ma
chine during past years. "For many
years" said Mr. Wallace, "the Republi
can party has been controlled not by
the people of the party, but by a po
litical bureau-the Southern Pacific
rßHe Oa*' P oke especially of the Pacific
Mail Steamship company, which he
believes is operated in a P^r manner
by the Southern Pacific company, bo
that patronage of the railroad is
f"Frank A. Short spoke on '•Constitu
tional Representation vs. Direct 1 ri
mary. and the Duty of Supporting the
Republican Party In the State
\n one Other things. Mr. Short said,
"I believe that what needs to be done
can be done under present existing in
stitutions and under the constitution
of the country." With regard to the
direct primary, he said. "The direct
Primary law prevents the honest poor
man from aspiring to office in this
state." -
industry and Is well known through
out the county.
Meeting of the members of the league
from the seventieth assembly district
was held at the league headquarters in
the Rlndge building Tuesday and the.
candidacy of Dr. E3. M. Butler for^ as
semblyman from seventieth district
was unanimously indorsed.
In the announcement of the recent
Indorsements by the Lincoln-Roosevelt
Republican league of candidates tor
police judgeships, the name of Joseph
Chambers, incumbent, was erroneously
published as William Chamber*. The
Incumbent was indorsed by the com
mittee. ' |__
SANTA ANA. May 17.-At an in
formal conference of the Democrats
last Saturday a committee comprising
\V. T. Newland of Huntington Beach,
.1 D. Moore of Orange, W. L. G. Has
kins of Tustin. H. C. Head of Santa
Ana and D. S. Llnebarger of Fullerton
was appointed to hunt up a candidate
for assemblyman, James S. Rice or
Tustin having declined to be a candi
date. No candidate for the first super
visorial district has yet been found,
and Dr. Gordon, Ed Watte and Chris
McNeil were named as a committee to
persuade some one to accept the nomin
ation. :'~-T:; '''■''' 'a
The New Hampshire noclcty of i.or
Angeles held a meeting last evening
in Mammoth, hall, a large delegation
of former New Hampshire residents be
ing present. a short program was ren
dered, following which refreshments
were served.
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Rogers Bros.' Silver.
f^'-jgfffjjwTjmgffi Charter Oak. 26 pieces, complete. In
Mahogany Chest.
SSJ3H Genuine Diamond Ring
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a Solid Gold Lady's Brooch
H BIISiSi'JHKKMOTpciI&SzaSPicS Fancy Bow-knot Design; Beautiful
I] Bgff^^^^^^^MH|{jgMBSlHi|_| Opal Setting.
Gentleman's Cuff Buttons
• S>sl^^^S^^^_M§S»__iHa|jira Oold Filled, Fancy Embossed.
_te^_MtWißi_H_iXßtt<_iß!SS^gßMs»MKiMlßflii»HßsMß *
■Hr *^®B.^Bgjj |p 36—Genuine Gold-Filled
IP^ Scarf Pins—36
And $4700 in Other Valuable Prizes.
Uncle Rube Puzzle
IPJiW*! *•** ftXtfJL** -in * ii -^^M' Br i
_>j«^d33CTssw mßj»_j S_E_KH^ubs^ # jCsPsirthsflßsr^ tCßjfci
Can You Find Uncle Rube?
t-v«__4.« _._,„. Outline Uncle Rube In th« picture on. this or a «ej»-
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Gold-Filled Scarf Pin. To each of the next fifty will be given a Cash
Value Purchasing Certificate of $125. To all others will be given a Cash
Value Purchasing Certificate of $25. Remember that neatness and the
general appearance of your answer will be taken Into consideration.
NO CHARGE OF ANT KIND TO ENTER. You have the same op
portunity as anyone else to win. Be sure to enter—yours may be the
answer that will secure one of the large prizes. There Is no catch—
one has an equal opportunity. You know the Fitzgerald way of doing
things— doing everything Just as it Is advertised to be done—therefore
you can rest assured that by entering this Uncle Rube Puzzle Contest
that If yours Is the best correct solution you will be the on» to receive
the first prize.
We want everyone interested in pianos or player pianos to enter this
contest. Remember, only one answer allowed from any one family. No
employe of the Fitzgerald Music Co. or any member of their families
will be permitted to enter this contest.
In the event that the judges find two or more answers of equal merit,
duplicates of the prize offered will be given to each. The decision of the
Judges will be absolute—
This Uncle Rube contest positively closes May 20, 1810.
All Answering This Puzzle Will Receive a Book of Old
Favorite Songs, All Set to Music and
. Nicely Bound '
Winners Will Be Notified by Mail
Solutions accepted from people living in Southern California, Nevada and
Arizona. Send your solution and name and address, written plainly, to
"Puzzle Department" , ,
Fitzgerald Music Co.
523 South Broadway
The information asked for In thfs coupon must accompany your answer.
Write plainly. i
City or Town
Have you a piano? ■ .......%.
How old is it?
_ _. . . ■ j
A Genuine Pile Cure vs. Injurious Dope
K-Hl -S la the only nou-narcotlc, non-poisonous and therefore lawful pile cure.
All scientific and medical authorities do clara i:\l:i:v Ingredient In K-KU-SA pile
remedy suitable (or piles; »ami" authorities condemn tha INJURIOUS DOPE, nar
cotic and other poisonous pile medicines, and supreme courts uphold these authori
ties. K-Kl'-SA CUBES PILES OK $30 PAID. All modern druggists of highest
standing sell E-ltU-BA. - -- . ■ - , ■-..<■: ■,' -■ ■

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