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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 18, 1910, Image 3

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JOHN AHEAD BY
14,000 IN COUNTY
Wallace Secures Nomination for
Lieutenant Governor by
13-000 Over Keesiintj
LEAGUE LOSES SIX PLACES
Democrats Win Two Important
Contests in Primary Election
by Remarkable Majority
(Contlnnrri from P»*» Onin
county over Curry, the second man in
the race outside of the county, is about
14,000; while his plurality over Stanton,
the second contestant in the county,
is 8309./ • ,
A J. Wallace, league candidate for
lieutenant governor, is nominated over
Keesling by 13,000 votes. So on through
out the list, with five exceptions, the
Lincoln-Roosevelt ticket scored a re
markable . triumph, completely rele
gating the machine candidates.
LEAGUE LOSES FIVE PLACES
The league has lost five and possibly
six Important nominations, however,
four of which cannot possibly be saved
by the returns yet to come, but two
of ' which may, if the vote has been
heavy in the unreported precincts, go
to the league candidates.
J. D. Fredericks, the machine Repub
lican and mainstay of the Southern Pa
cific political "push," has received the
Republican nomination for re-election
by more than 3000 votes.
The real battle of the campaign, how
ever, is now to be fought out between
the good government non-partisan
forces, who will back the Democratic
—Thomas Lee .Woolwtne—for
the general election against the in
cumbent, nominated by the machine.
Sheriff Hummel, regular Republican,
also has received the nomination, as
stated in The Herald yesterday morn
ing. He leads De La-Monte, the league
candidate, by more than 7000.
The Incomplete returns give the
nomination to the machine incumbent,
Dow, by a margin of more than 1000.
The Lincoln-Roosevelt league, how
ever, will not concede Lewis' defeat
until all the returns have been re
ceived, which should be some time to-
day.
County Tax Colloetor Welch has tri
umphed over the league candidate,
Bwartwnut. as announced yesterday.
Welch leads Johnson two to one, and
Is 4000 -votes ahead of Swartwout.
The Llncftln-Roosevelt loague last
night practically conceded the election
of Bryson, machine candidate for pub
lic administrator, although he hap a
small lead, and I'orton, the league can
didate, has many friends In some of
the more important precincts yet to'
be heard from. At midnight last night
the returns gave Bryson 15,720 and
Norton 14,408.
Lyons, the machine candidate for the
assembly in the Seventy-third district,
has also been nominated but by a nar
row margin. The incumbent, the no
torious •'Jake" Transue, ran a poor
third and Sanders came second within
300 votes.
CATTETX WINS FOR ASBKMBI.Y
Cattell has been renominated In the
Sixty-seventh assembly district by a
large plurality.
Cogswell, of course, was nominated
in the Sixty-eighth, because he ran
without opposition.
Hinshaw, the league candidate, leads
in the Sixty-ninth by 700.
Butler is nominated In the Seventieth
by 1000.
Farwell, the league candidate, and
Brodeen, the machine candidate, had a
close race, neck and neck during the
compilation of returns all day yester
day, but the finals put Farwell in the
lead with 1066 votes against Brodeen's
1021. Plttner received only 224 votes.
Benedict Is nominated In the Seventy
second by more than 800.
Lyons the machine candidate, as
stated, wins in the Seventy-third by
about 300. ,
Randall is nominated by about 200 in
the Seventy-fourth.
Dr. Lamb wins In the Seventy-fifth
by an extremely narrow margin—less
than twelve votes.
In fact, the league has nominated
every ussembly candidate excepting
Lyons. But, the league members say,
this is because the good government
energies were directed to defeat Tran
sue, and Lyons, while a machine man,
is regarded as preferable to Transue,
but had the same flght ben made on
Lyons that was, made on Transue the
league candidate, Saunders, would
have received the nomination.
Hewitt received the Republican nomi
nation over McCartney and Sanders
for the state senate in the Thirty
eighth district. The league regards
this victory as one of the most im
portant of all. Hewitt's vote is 1850
against 1032 received by McCartney,
the machine candidate, and 389 re
ceived by Sanders, the regular.
COMPLETE BOUT OF KLDIUDGE
"Tvs" Kldrldge Is completely
swamped In the third supervisorial
district, the Lincoln-Roosevelt league
candidate, Butler, wresting the Repub
lican nomination from him by almost
two to one.
The race for coroner has been the
closest antf the most difficult to deter
mine of all the Republican contests.
Dr Gibbons, the league candidate, at
midnight last night having 14860 votes
and Hartwell, the incumbent, 14838.
Not until the last county precinct has
reported will the outcome of this con
test be definitely decided.
The Democratic county central com
mittee also reported yesterday that it
had won the only two contests Involved
in the Democratic primaries by a re
markable majority, Enoch Hidden hav
fhg been defeated by almost two to
one, and "Muggins" McDonald passing
Into political oblivion. As an example
of Hidden's showing In the third
supervisorial district, he received but
174 votes in 34 out of 42 precincts,
while these same precincts, which gave
the bulk of the vote, nominated Mans
neld by 272. McDonald was defeated
In his home precinct by almost two to
one and in the majority of the pre
cincts in the thirty-eighth senatorial
district, where he made his race, was
defeated by a vote of three to one, In
some precincts running as high as four
and one-half to one.
Gavin Craig. It will be seen, ran con
siderably ahead of the judiciary ticket,
and surprised his most Intimate friends.
Judge Melvin received only about one
half of the votes received by Craig.
With the exceptions stated, the en
tire Ltncoln-RooHevelt ticket was nom
inated and the pluralities given by the
382 precincts out of the total 400 will
be seen to run about as predicted yes
terday.
MORE PRECINCTS TO REPORT
The following precincts had not been
heard from at 2:30 this morning: Ar
cadia Catallna, Cerrltos, Gha4sworth,
Claremont, Del Suf, Duarte, Hermosa,
La Canada. Los Nletoa. Montebello.
Governors of Western States Who
Will Meet to Discuss Conservation
x<<-::. ..'■jdi^&ii&tMt'.tiJklAs,: J G~() I/, /f ifjftvX jfii ■ '*&&s'H'StisiXß^' WW :^>^«Bb ::^»-^E B^^SBiHL -A
,v'\. , ■•Mr gf*&L J&tJZ}?'" TjSSSKv* — - "",5" *$*!$*
Palmdale, Rowland, San Fernando,
Santa Anita, Sunland and South Pasa
dena No. 1 and Troplco No. 2.
The nomination of Henry L.yon in
the seventy-third assembly district, it
was stated last night by prominent of
ficials of the Lincoln-Roosevelt league,
will cause the Democrats and Repub
licans to unite in helping to defeat
him at the general election, and the
pood government forces will be urged
to get back of Mayham, the Democra
tic nominee. The same will be done
In the event that Calvin Hartwell
should be renomlnated for coroner, as
the Lincoln-Roosevelt league Republi
cans say they will no longer tolerate
the present methods employed by Hart
well in giving the bulk of the Coroner's
business to an undertaking firm in
which Walter Parker and other ma
chine men are ( prominent stockhold
ers.
In this event the good government
forces will get back of Dr. A. U. Pratt,
the Democratic nominee, and also sup
port other good government Demo
cratic nominees against successful ma
chine Republican candidates, such as
Fredericks, Welch and Dow. The suc
cess of these men has stimulated the
popular demand for the "third ticket,"
which the good government organiza
tion agreed to put up at the general
election In the event that any unde
sirables were nominated. The members
of the Lincoln-Roosevelt league have
agreed to stand by and sutp^rt this
third ticket, and so have the Demo
crats, to whose advantage It will be,
of course, to co-operate with the Re
publicans. This action practically as
sured, it seems certain that the com
bined strength of the reform Repub
licans and Democrats, voting together
for oflb- ticket and working harmonious
ly for Its election, will effectually rout
the undesirable Republicans who have
managed to get the nomination through
the pernicious activities of their court
house machine. It is safe to predict,
therefore, that while Fredericks,
Welch, Lyon and Dow are nominated,
they will never be elected.
SANTA MONICA JUMPS TO .
JOHNSON SIDE OF FENCE
SANTA MONICA, «A.ug. 17.—This
city Jumped to the Johnson side of the
fence in a manner that was decidedly
a surprise to the old line party leaders
here. In the nine city precincts John
son polled a vote of 253, against 148
for Stanton, his closest follower in the
race for governor, giving the northern
or a plurality of 105. Johnson led in
every precinct but the Third, where he
tied with Stanton, and the Ninth,
where Anderson polled three votes to
Johnson's twes
Judge Works defeated Meserve for
United States senator in this city with
a vote of 221 to 194.
Stephens, for congressman, carried
the city by a vote of 247 to 231 for
McLachlan.
R. H. Dow, president of the city
council, following the count of the
ballots today, found himself in a pe
culiar position. He is well known as
a Republican worker in the city, but
despite this friends wrote his name on
the Democratic ballot as their chotco
for delegate to the Democratic county
convention. He was also voted for by
a sufficient number of Republicans for
delicate to the Republican convention.
As he was" nominated by both parties
for this office he says he finds himself
at a loss to decide which party jfco
serve.
JOHNSON MAKES SWEEP
IN LONG BEACH SECTION
LONG BEACH, Aug. 17.—Total re
sults In the 19 city precincts and the
Alamltos, Cerritas and Naples pre
cincts adjacent to the city, show
Johnson and almost the entire Lincoln-
Roosevelt ticket far ahead. About 60
per cent of the Republican party cast
Its vote here. McLachlan nosed out
four votes ahead of Stephens in the
race for congressional honors in this
district. Hlnshaw defeated Barndol
lar here by 300 votes for assemblyman.
Both are local men. Just 1667 Repub
licans voted. The great register shows
2750 Republicans. The total results
follow: n
For governor—Anderson, 84; curry,
41; EUery, 6; 1137; Stanton,
468.
Lieutenant governor—Farmer, 263,
Ferris, 184; Kee'sllng, 85; Wallace,
1056.
Associate Justice Supreme court—
Melvln, 582; Sloss, 963; Wilbur, 1265.
Secretary or state—Jordan. 248; Mor-
LOS ANGELES TIERAT.t): TmTttsnAY MOKMN". AyCl ST 18. 1010.
WESTERN GOVERNORS
TO MEET IN SALT LAKE
Nine States Will Be Represented
at Meeting Opposing Pin
chot Policies
SALT LAKE CITY, Aug. 17.—Sev
eral delegations arrived tonight and
more will arrive tomorrow morning
for the conference of governors which
will be held in Governor Spry's office
tomorrow to discuss plans for present-
In the west's ideas to the conservation
congress which meets in St. Paul next
month,
Nige, possibly ten, states will be
represented at the congress. While
none of the governors or their repre
sentatives who are in the city tonight
offered any suggestions as to what ac
tion will be taken at the conference the
general trend of their conversation
sfeemed to be that the states represent
ed will opposelany indorsement of the
Pinchot policies.
row, 72; Mouser, 94; O'Brien, 825; Wag- j
ner. 297.
Controller—Mattkon, 437; Nye, 1032.
Treasurer—Williams, 1406.
Attorney general—McGowan, 343;
Wobb, 1193.
Surveyor general—Alberger, 313;
Kingsbury, 1147.
Clerk o' the supreme court—Remiss.
234; Caughoy, 171; Fitzgerald, 229; Tay
lor, 890.
Superintendent of public instruction
—Hyatt, 539: Ware, 926.
Superintendent of state printing—Me-
Donald, 223; Phillips, 92; Richardson,
824; Shannon, 154; Smart, 50; Thorpe,
100.
Associate justice of the district court
of appeal—Oster, 637; Shaw. 6SS.
Member state" board of equalization,
fourth district—Gregory, 401; «icEl-
VRtne. 975.
Railroad commissioner, third dis
trict—Eshleman, SB4; Sumrherland,
520.
Judge of the superior court—Craig,
95fi; Davis, 420; Donnell. 225: Finlnvson,
804- Hervey. 435; Moss, 357;- Pierce,
213; AVood. 8(17.
United States senator—Meserve, 408;
Spnlding, 114; Works, 967.
Representative in confresi, seventh
district—McLachlan, 788: Stephens, ,784.
Member assembly, 69th district—
Barndollar, 639; Hlnshaw, 912.
Sheriff—De Li Monte, 543; Hamnie!,
671; Werdln, 213.
District attorney—Carrlnan, 111;
Fredericks, 797; Hutton, 688.
County clerk— Keyes, 697; Lelandc,
845.
Auditor—Dow, 475; Lewis, 855;
Phipps, 130.
Treasurer—Hunt, 14(51.
Assessor —Hopkins. 1431.
Tax collector —Johnson, 229; Swart
wout, 698: Welch. 697.
Recorder— Logan, 1458.
Public administrator—Bryson, 422;
Norton, 1162.
County superintendent of schools —
Keppel, 1467 (highest vote given any
candidate).
Coroner—Gibbons, 850; Hartwell, 691.
Surveyor—Noble, 1401.
JOHNSON WINS OUT IN
SAN PEDRO PRECINCTS
SAN PEDRO, Aug. 17.—Complete re
turns from the three San Pedro pre
cincts give Johnson 189, Curry 136 and
Stanton 79. Anderson carried Wil
mington, receiving 48 votes to 35 for
Johnson, 5 for Stanton and 3 for Curry.
McLachlan ran strong In San Pedro,
getting 209 to 162 for Stephens. Sena
tor Savage carried the three preclncta
here by three votes but lost his home
precinct to Gates by a vote of 54 to
47. Leeds beat Butler by a vote of
197 to 122.
The vote for Bheriff was: Hammel
196 Werdin 116. Keyes, a former res
ident here, received 219 to 178 for Le
lande. Fredericks polled the highest
vote on thr Republican ticket, re
ceiving 228 to 107 for Hutton and 48
for Carrlgan.
All day yesterday the organization
men had automobiles In service bear
ing Curry banners and made a des
perate but unsuccessful effort to beat
Johnson. . I
MEXICO TO JOIN IN BIG
CELEBRATION OF CANAL
Sister Republic WiH Aid Honoring
Panama Ditch Completion
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 17.—Whenever
the United .States decides to hold the
great Panama canal exposition ,at
San Francisco, St. Louis or New Or
leans, Mexico will ta.ke a large and j
enthusiastic part in the event through j
exhibits and otherwise.
Enrique C. Creel, secretary of the ,
department of foreign relations of
Mexico, said last night that'this gov
ernment had no preference among the
HART SCHAFFNER & MARX
/*> T~\ I /~~*\ TAT C A ' I I .
■:% SPECIAL SALE
YOU have a chance once a season . to buy Hart Schaffner & Marx
iXI dothes-at reduced prices. You cannot get that chance at any other
time except when we clear up our stock.
■We offer you the balance of our summer suits as low and in most cases lower than
'; we paid Hart Schaffner & Marx for them less than four months ago.
/ V. : All of our Hart Schaffner & Marx ... • $20 Suits $15
All of our Hart Schaffner & Marx $22.50 and $25 Suits $18
■ c; All of our Hart Schaffner & Marx $2^.50 and $30 Suits #20,
All of our Hart Schaffner & Marx $35.00 and $40 Suits #25
■: All of our "$l5 Suits $11 :^
All of our $18 Suits £13
If we get you acquainted with the merchandise; demonstrate the merits of these
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes to you, we will make more in your good will than we lose
in the price. We can afford to make an investment in your good will at some sacri
fice of profits.
F. B. SILVERWOOD
. ' Broadway, Corner Sixth Street •; •
• 1
. . California ' '
i - y Furniture C»
.'. ■ ■
Colonial Furniture Is ;
the American Classic
q In the furnishing of the modern American home-
Colonial furniture stands unquestionably supreme.
♦ q- It embodies the same sturdiness, genuineness, purity
and simplicity that were woven into the very warp
and woof of the nation back in the early days of its
struggle and victory.
q Certain modifications of designs naturally have
come with the evolution of art—but the same or
ganic principles which characterized the grand old
, originals are inherent in the Colonial reproductions
shown at the "California" today.
® q Our showing of these reproductions is an exposition
/S^j in itself—and unquestionably the most comprehen
\\fjM sive in Los Angeles. Every piece is built of selected
__?_— Cuban mahqgany and represents the very highest
c^|3sgj*^«HJ& type of present-day American cabinet-making.
irsdpHLP IjgJEf *3 There is nothing fanciful or passing about this fur-
JLJ] fr niture. It is constructed with such integrity and
J Ba*ffi3SB honesty that it will outlive the span of human life—
i- •y>?HS and it is, therefore, the most economical furniture s
"In the elder days of tO buy.
nuiide*. wrought with , qWe invite you to come especially to see this splen- j
Eaoh Rrmim!«e Cnand «m- did and interesting furniture —come even though
For"t'h"od? P 9 ee every- you may not think of buying.
where" q Every piece is marked in plain figures which dem
onstrate conclusively the superiority of "California"
/ . :' values..".
I.ovpm of hl»toric furniture will find Interest In the
talifornia window dlitplay of Colonial reproductions.
BROADWAY/ nbm j^wth ::639j0.d45
various cities that are now candi
dates for the exposition, that Mexico
feels particularly friendly towards
each of them and their claims for the
honor of being selected as the place
for the celebration of the epoch-mak
ing event are warmly appreciated here
without partiality to any.
"Mexico has warm friends in each
of these American cities," he said,
"and would only wish that each could
have the exposition. Mexico will take
more than usual interest in the event
and is willing to participate as usual
in its proportionate degree."
Each succeeding- American exposi
tion is receiving more and more at
tention from Mexico and the Mexican,
exhibits, whicH are larger and more
interesting are becoming the most pop
ular and most looked-for attractions.
The two countries have become prac,
tlcally independent, commercially, and
if the Panama canal exposition takes
Vlace at New Orleans, which now ap
pears to be practically assured, its lo-
cation at the door of Mexico, or rather
just across the gulf, will give it special
and particular importance for this
country.
New Orleans, Mobile and Galveston
practically control the international
sea trade between the two countries,
the first named leading the three. Pos
sibly no more propitious location could
be selected for Mexico to advertise her
great natural resources and raw ma
terial and manufactued products.
A south side girl thought she would
Impress a young man caller with her
knowledge of French the other night.
"Are you feeling well?" he asked as
he entered the parlor.
•'Us, us!" she replied, smiling
sweetly.
Patience—l have been looking at
those two men over in that window for
several hours, and neither of them has
moved once.
Patrice— Maybe they are playins
chess. —Yonkers Statesman.
DAHLMAN SHOWS GAIN
OVER SHALLENBERGER
OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 17.—Returns on
governo' -hip up to 1 o"clock this morn
ing from 845 out of 1625 precincts in
the state, including Douglas and Lan
caster counties, give Dahlman (Demo
crat) 18.295, Shallenberger 14,112, Aid
rich (Republican) 10.1C2, Cady 9694.
These precincts include many of tho
counties admittedly Shallenberger ter
ritory and extraordinary gains in the
remainder of the state will be required
to 'overcome Dahlman's lead.
THIEF KILLED IN FIGHT
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Aug. 17.—1n a
street battle between two alleged
horsethleves and sheriffs and officers
here today, George Chilwood, one of
the thieves, was killed^ and Sheriff •■
Jade Houpt was probably fatally
wounded. _______
3

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