OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 15, 1910, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-10-15/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

8
ASKS ECONOMY IN
TAX COLLECTIONS
Democratic Candidate Points Out
Evils of Political Patron
age System
SALARY LIST EXTRAVAGANT
Declares County's Money Wasted
by Operating Offices as
S. P. Dictates
At the Good Government organiza
tion meeting at Watts last night Wal
ter J. Desmond, Democratic and Good
Government candidate for county tax
collector, made a powerful argument
for more economical collection of the
county taxes. He showed by official
figures that the cost of collecting the
county taxes is more than double the
cost for collecting taxes in the city of
Los Angeles.
Mr Desmond made It evident in his
epeech that he had given much study
to the subject and that he ls thor
oughly competent to administer the
office of county tax collector. He said:
"The Good Government organization
is opposing the election of the present
tax collector, W. O. Welch, because
his office has long been recognized as
a political bureau for the distribution
of patronage under the direction of the
Southern Pacific machine. This sys
tem of operating the office is objec
tionable from various points of view,
and particularly because it has re
sulted in great extravagance and a
waste of the people's money.
"As a matter of fact, to collect taxes
In the county during the past fiscal
year more money has been expended
at more than double the rate required
during the same time to collect taxes
in the city of Los Angeles. This is
not due to additional expense accru
ing from postage and other incidentals,
as a glance at the-salary list .of the
two officials will show.
"The published report of the county
auditor shows that during the last fis
cal year the collection of $1,000,000 in
county taxes cost the taxpayers $13,
--730.05 in salaries alone, as against
$6829.58 expended in the city for the
same purpose and for the same
amount. At this rate one year's col
lection of county taxes is costing in
the payment of salaries $49,904.19 more
than it would if the system employed
ln collecting Los Angeles city taxes
■were in force. Or, in other words, if
the same economical and businesslike
system now prevailing in the city tax
collector's office were adopted in the
county tax collector's office it would
mean a saving to the taxpayer in the
salary list alone of about $200,000 dur
ing the four-year term -of a county
tax collector."
Mr. Desmond pledged himself to the
adoption of a system tending as far as
possible to accomplish this result.
- .... __—
BRYAN'S DOUBLE PREDICTS
DEMOCRATS WILL WIN OUT
Candidate for State Printer Says
Outlook Bright
"I honestly believe every candidate
on the Democratic ticket will be elect
ed this year," said D. W. Ravenscroft,
Democratic candidate for superinten
dent of state printing, shortly before
leaving for the north to continue his
campaign.
"I have visited nearly every town
and city of any size in Southern Cali
fornia in the past ten days and find
the outlook most encouraging. The
people want a change and when the
people want anything— get It.
Hundreds of good Republicans are dis
gusted with the campaign methods ;
used by the Republican candidates and
•will vote the straight Democratic
ticket."
Mr. Ravenscroft bears a remarkable
resemblance to William J. Bryan and
has often been taken for Mr. Bryan.
He lives in Petaluma county and has
been a newspaperman all his life. He
, ls very popular ln all sections of the
state.
STIMSON DELIVERS SPEECH
SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 14.—Mar-
Shall Stimson, of Los Angeles, who is
In charge of Hiram Johnson's cam
paign in the south, addressed the
Johnson-Wallace club of San Bernar
dino last night, talking on "Repub
licanism in California," He says John-
Eon cannot be defeated.
BABY ONE YEAR OLD
GOT ECZEMA
Got eczema on hands, face,
nose and mouth—Hard crust
formed, cracked and blood
ran Itched frightfully—
Could 'not rest — Mitts on
' hands to prevent scratching
—Mother forced to sit with
baby day and night—Used
Cuticura Soap and Ointment
as directed—ln three days
crust began to come off—
Jn a week there was no more
ecab —Now baby is cured
without a mark — Sleeps
soundly in her cradle and
parents in their bed—No
more sleepless nights because
of baby's suffering—Cuticura
seems a wonderful remedy
for this disease.
Extract from the letter of Mr. Henry M.
Fogel, R.F.D. 1, Bath, Pa., December 9, 1909.
Cuticura Remedies are sold throughout the
civilized world, Cuticura Soap (26c), Cuticura
Ointment (60c), Cuticura Resolvent(6oc.),and
Cuticura Pills (26c). Potter Drug & Cliem.
Corp., Sole Props., 135 Columbus Aye., Bos
ton.' as-Mailed free, 32-page Cuticura Book
•a How to Treat the Skin and Scalp.
_»__.,_■._i__...j *..____ -..■:■-■
GAS LEAK; MATCH;
BOY IS INJURED
Lad Puts Flame to Pipe Carrying
llluminant. and Explosion
Breaks Windows
TREATS OCCURRENCE AS JOKE
Child Laughs as Surgeons Bind
Up Burns Received in
Rush of Fire
A' boy, a lighted match and a leaky
gas pipe, was the combination which
resulted in an explosion which shat
tered several windows in an apartment
house at 660 Wall street last night and
injured Arthur Simmons, 12 years old,
who was treated at the receiving hos
pital for burns on his face, neck, arms
and hands. '•'•'•,'
Young Simmons, who lives with his
mother at the Wall street address, de
tected the odor of gas and decided to
Investigate and remedy the defect. He
lighted a match and was peering be
neath a sink in the kitchen when the
explosion occurred. He was hurled
across the room by the force of the
explosion which also shattered the
glass in the windows. -
Mrs. Simmons was In the front part
of the apartment at the time. Despite
the fact that two doors were closed
between her and the kitchen she was
Jarred considerably. She rushed to the
rear room and administered .emergency
treatment to her.son. ■
In the meantime an alarm was
turned in and the fire department ap
peared. The firemen found that the
explosion' did not set fire to the place
and notified the police of the condi
tion of the injured lad. The latter was
hurried to the receiving hospital.
The boy treated the matter as a joke
and despite the fact that he was se
verely burned laughed while the sur
geons were bandaging 4 his burns and
told them he had learned a' lesson he
would not soon forget. Later the In
jured lad was taken to his home|
_ ■ _
SUE FOR INFRACTION
BUILDING RESTRICTION
Before Judge Monroe of the superior
court a suit involving buildins restric
tions was begun yesterday. George
Ringo claims that George Van Guy
sling bought a lot in the Adams
Heights tract, with the proviso that
he was to build a house to cost not
less than $3000, but really built one
costing only $300. The defendant de
clares that the house he built Is only
a temporary structure, to be used only
until he completes a home to cost
$4800.
DIVORCE SUITS FILED
1 Actions for divorce were filed yes
terday in the superior court by Minnie
Mac Spauldlng against George B.
Spaulding, Mac Lake against Harry T.
Lake, Louisa Bronson against Reuben
Bronson, Victoria Simpson against
John Simpson, Harry D. Couchman
against Bessie E. Couchman, Hazel
R Sherril against Albert C. Sherril,
Hazel J. Moran against Oliver P. Mor
an and Eva L. Jarrett against Louts
B. J arret*.
Personal Mention
Dr. G. S. Stoddard and wife of
Santa Barbara are guests at the Hay
ward.
Mrs John Vance Cheney of San Di
ego is in Los Angeles, a guest at the
Van Nuys.
James McMullen, managing editor of
the San Diego Union, ls registered at
the Angelus.
C. D. Wilkinson, a mining man of
Goldfield, is a guest at the Van Nuys,
having arrived yesterday.
Dr. W. S. Woods, a Kansas City phy
sician, is among those who registered
at the Westminster yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Edwards
and N. S. Henry, all of Chicago, form
a party stopping at the Lankershim,
T. P. Pierson and wife of Portland
registered at the Hayward yesterday.
Mr. Pierson is a wholesale commission
merchant.
Lon C. Swain, connected with the
Standard' Oil company in San Fran
cisco, is among the late arrivals at the
Van Nuys.
Samuel _. Arerttz and wife of Ma
son, Nov., are stopping at the Van
Nuys. Mr. Arentz is interested in the
mining industry.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Sydney Additon of
Rhyolite, Nev., are prominent guests
at the Alexandria. Mr. Additon is in
the mining business.
Oscar Schwldetzky, an Importer of
German goods in New York city, Is
making the Angelus his headquarters
during a short stay here.
G. W. Thompson, former manager
of the Cullen hotel at Salt Lake City,
accompanied by Mrs. Thompson, is
stopping at the Angelus.
T. B, Stewart, a banker from Au
rora, 111., accompanied by his wife, is
among those who registered at the
Lankershim last evening.
Alden Anderson, state bank emax
iner, is In Los Angeles for a few days
on business connected with his office,
a guest at the Alexandria. f.
Dr. P. B. Collins of Philadelphia and
Dr. B. D. Evans of Greystone Park,
New York, are in Los Angeles for a
few days, guests at the Lankershim.
"... P. Poster of Denver, who has
been visiting in Southern California
for some time, is among the late ar
rivals at the Hayward. He leaves soon
for Northern California.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Thibaut, Miss
Magda Thibaut and Frank Thibaut, all
of New York city, are guests at the
Angelus. Mr. Thibaut Is a shipbuilder
of prominence in the east.
G. M. Sargent, general agent for the
Salt Lake route at Chicago, who has
been here several days with his family,
will leave this evening to again take
up his duties ln that city.
L. D. Sale, president of the Western
"Wholesale Drug company, returned
from a tour of the world yesterday
and is stopping at the Westminster
for a few days. He is accompanied
by Mrs. Sale.
F A. Warm, general traffic manager
of the Salt Lake route, left yesterday
afternoon for San Diego, where he will
remain several days looking over the
company's interests there. He will
also attend the opening of tho V. S.
Grant hotel today. „
- i -
ft ax easy to aeeum a Bargain In a -__e_
aut_-__l" through want advertising, v It
££_ to bo-ano -till la-to ••__• a _____
end carriage.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1910.
Municipal Affairs
ELEVATOR ORDINANCE
IS VETOED BY MAYOR
Executive Claims Law Not Strict
Enough to Insure Pub
lic Safety
Declaring the ordinance permitting
the employment of unlicensed station
ary engineers and elevator operators in
times of public necessity is too broad,
Mayor Alexander .yesterday attached a
veto to the ordinance and returned it
to the council. In his message he says:
"I return herewith ordinance amend
ing ordinance No. 19128 (New Series) by
adding thereto section 3Sa, without my
approval, for the following reasons:
"Proposed section 38a reads as fol
lows:
Nothing in this ordinance con
tained shall be deemed to prevent
the owner, agent or person In charge
and having control of any building
wherein any steam boiler or any
elevator is used from taking charge
of or placing a competent unli
censed person in charge of such
boiler or such elevator, for a period
not exceeding thirty days, during
the time of public calamity, or at
any other time for any reason aris
ing out of Immediate necessity when
the safety and convenience of the
occupants of such building and oth
ers are affected.
- "This section leaves It entirely to the
Judgment of the owner or agent as to
when the safety or convenience requires
an unlicensed engineer or elevator ope
rator to be placed in charge, and does
not even require an effort to secure
one who has a license. Elevators and
boilers in public buildings, where many
people congregate, should be handled
by experts, and this new section would
seem to be almost nugatory of the
whole engineer ordinance. I believe
that some provision should be, made
for emergencies, and I would respect
fully suggest that your honorable body
examine the provisions of the old ordi
nance, which was repealed by ordinance
19128, and also examine the provisions
of the ordinance upon that matter in
some of our leading cities."
NIPPONESE ENGINEER PLANS
JAPANESE GARDEN IN PARK
Offers to Donate Services Free if
$100,000 Is Spent
If the city will furnish the money,
M. Haglwara, Japanese landscape en
gineer, will be willing to donate his
services free to construct a Japanese
garden in one of the city parks.
He has already arranged a plan for
the work and has selected Eastlake
park as best suited for the place. His
plan calls for the outlay of about $100,
--000 and he does not care to undertake
the work unless at least that amount
is spent.
He is the engineer who laid out the
Japanese garden in Golden Gate park,
San Francisco, and declares that if
his plan is followed in Los Angeles it
will surpass the one at San Francisco
and be the talk of the world. He was
authorized by the park commission to
draw up a plan for a Japanese gar
den in one of the local parks and he
is anxious to proceed with the work.
All the Japanese engineer asks for
his labors is the glory that will come,
with another example of his art in
California.
But while his offer is most generous
and the park commission would like
to accept it, there is a finance commit
tee that guards the city treasury and
Japanese gardens do not affect it much.
The park department has been allowed
a certain amount In the budget and
this amount only covers work neces
sary to do. The finance committee
might be induced to appropriate a por
tion of the $100,000 wanted for the
work as a beginning with the under
stating that more would be provided
in future budgets, but that would re
quire several years to complete the
proposed garden.
COUNCIL WILL PASS ON
GARBAGE LOADING SITE
A new site has been found for the
garbage loading station, and the public
welfare committee of the city council
will look at it this morning. If the
site meets the approval of the commit
tee it will recommend that lt be ap
proved by the council. With the coun
cil's approval stamped on the site, no
court will be likely to grant an Injunc
tion against the operation of the sta
tion. . ,''■•';.
Such has been the experience in other
places where it has been found neces
sary to collect large quantities of gar
bage. When an injunction is asked,
one of the first questions propounded
by the court is if the city officials have
approved it.
OPEN BIDS FOR PILING
The board of public works yesterday
opened bids for 275 piles to be used in
constructing the municipal wharf at
Wilmington. The piles are to be creo
soted and* will cost from $16 to $25 each.
This wharf is the. one for which Wil
mington voted bonds before consolida
tion. The bonds have been sold and the
money is on hand to pay the cost of
the wharf construction.
TO CLOSE STORES SUNDAY
Clothing merchants, most of them
doing business on Main street, have
petitioned the city council to pass an
ordinance compelling all clothing stores
to close either all day Sunday or at 1
o'clock Sunday afternoon.
MILITIAMEN WILL BURY
VICTIMS OF FOREST FIRE
BAUDETTE, Minn,, Oct. 14.—A de
tail of twenty Minnesota National
Guardsmen left Baudette early today
to bury the bodies of Martin and Nels
Klake and John Alfveson, discovered
yesterday In a cedar tangle seven miles
east of hero.
All yesterday woodsmen were chop
ping a road Into the burned and fallen
woods by which the bodies are to be
taken to Silver Creek for burial If they
are not too badly burned. If they can
not be moved they will be buried
where they lie. ,
TROOPS RETURN FROM MANILA
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 14.—The
United States army transport Sheridan
arrived today from Manila with 300
soldiers returning from service in the
Philippines and 160 cabin passengers.
News of the Courts
BERLIN DYE CO. FILES
SUIT AGAINST THE CITY
Ordinance Which Excluded Plant
from Being in Industrial
District Is Fought
The Berlin Dye Works and Laundry
company yesterday filed in the superior
court a suit against the city of Los
Angeles and several of its officers to
prevent the operation of the ordinance
by which it was excluded from being
in an industrial district --eccntly
formed by the city fathers. Judge
Bordwell, presiding judge of the supe
rior court, gave a temporary injunc
tion, as desired. ■ • • •'
The plaintiff declares that for four
teen years it and its business predeces
sors have been conducting a plant, at
the southwest corner of Griffith avenue
and Washington street, the establish
ment being worth to it $250,000. .
The council, a year ago, It is de
clared, established an industrial dis
trict, which excluded the plant of the
plaintiff. It therefore is suing the city,
the mayor, the councllmen, the chief
of police -and the four justices of the
city's police department for a tempo
rary order, disregarding the ordinance
Judge Bordwell, presiding judge of
the Los Angeles county superior court,
gave the plaintiff a temporary restrain
ing order, taking into consideration its
claims that its establishment was con
sidered outside the municipal pale be
cause it uses steam power and steam
boilers for its work.
WIDOW ASKS PROBATE ON
$48,000 SPROUL ESTATE
Wife Inherits Property While She
Remains Unmarried
Caroline J. Sproul yesterday filed In
the probate department of the superior
court a petition for the probate of the
will of her husband, Atwood Sproul, 74
years old, who died at Norwalk, Cal.,
September 27, 1910. He left an estate
valued at $48,250, consisting mostly of
realty. Of his property $2000 represents
personal .belongings and $800 represents
notes and mortgages.
According to a will of March 12, 1900,
when he was 64 years old, he left all
of his estate to his wife so long as she
remains a widow, or until his two
daughters—Carrie Hill is of Azusa and
Beatrice Sproul of Norwalk—reach their
majority. ._.«_._.
If either daughter should die, the
other is to be her legal successor to the
father's interest, according to the terms
of the instrument.
Sproul's will named his wife as ex
ecutrix of hiß estate.
COURT GRANTS PROBATION
j TO ASSAULTER AND THIEF
Judge McCormick yesterday, sitting
for Judge Davis in the criminal de
partment of the superior court, placed
two men upon probation.
Edward Barry, a young man with
only one arm, who stole $80 and later
confessed to grand larceny, was placed
upon parole for three years.
Axel W. Johnson of San Pedro, who
admitted an assault with a deadly
weaqon, was given another chance ln
the shape of probation for one year.
Justice Stelglltz of San Pedro was
named special probation officer, to
whom Johnson must report once a
month.
SUES FOR DAMAGES TO
HOME BY CRASH OF WAGON
Emillio and Mary Carra asked dam
ages for $299 yesterday in a suit filed
in Justice Stephens' court against
Charles Granucki. The complainants
allege that on October 8 an employe
of Granucki allowed a horse and wagon
to run down a hill and crash Into
the home of the Carras at 1156, Cleve
land street, In which Mary Carra and
a child were Injured.
The wagon Is said to have demol
ished the front porch of the house and
to have partially dislodged lt from Its
foundation.
FORGER GOES TO PRISON
TWO YEARS; ASSAULTER, 6
Ralph A. Shreve was sentenced yes
terday to serve two years in the state
prison at San Quentin by Judge Willis
of the criminal department of the su
perior court. Shreve was found guilty
of forgery. — _
The same jurist yesterday sentenced
Charles Baker to serve six years in
San Quentin prison for assault to com
mit a felony. _ ,
Luther Burbank, who admitted his
guilt In burglary, was placed on proba
tion for three yeara.^
NEW INCORPORATIONS
Factory Site company—W. H. Daum,
W E Hampton and F. M. Kirst-h, di
rectors. Capital stock, $150,000; sub
scribed, $500.
McCarty-Parker Automobile com
pany—Walter G. McCarty, O. K. Par
ker and F. J. Mitchell, directors. Cap
ital* stock, $15,000; subscribed, $30.
Pacific .States Sales corporation—P.
G Mueller, R. C. Rose and A. T. Ar
cher, directors. Capital stock, $25,000;
subscribed, $13,000. -
. Union Mortgage corporal lon-J. C.
Webster. L. H. Turner and S. W. Odell,
directors. Capital stock, $200,000; sub
scribed, $500. corporation-^. E.
Pacific States corporation—W. _.
Lloyd H. D. Cheney and L. D. Brett,
directors. Capital stock, $2,000,000; sub
scribed, $300. _
Owen Auto and Taxicab company—
C H Owen, J- W. Owen, A. W. Owen,
directors. Capital stock. $25,000; sub
scribed, $300. - ~ *_ *
Austin Biscuit company-C. C. Dorr,
M Kauffman and Charles Grimes, di
rectors Capital stock, $75,000; sub
scribed, $1500. ' ; '
JAIL FORGER FOR SIX MONTHS
Tim Hartnett, who Is both a for
cer and an Issuer of worthless checks,
according to his own statements, yes
terday was sent to the county Jail for
six months by Judge Willis. Hart
nett was placed upon probation but he
violate- his parole. He will be taken
Into court again March 1, when the
judge will consider a repetition of pro
bation. , . _
- m -«_> buy It. D«irnar,» at many pl«i_«a, bo.
dSff-MTB-MT^lac to buy It-*.- that
Diana __dvai_ _ *_•.
———^—^_——_^_——————' , ■ . ,
• Investigate o^gi^L_s-»<nc^_S«£^ Rear Aisle 2
iiiiiiil Stove Stock"
A Second Thought to Weather
■---.•' •"- __________________ When you were enjoying the balmy California sunshine the Broadway was k»
\|WjiW "--Y^^^t^-^? cnr efully planning Its stock of airtight heaters, oil heaters, gas radiators, \Wj
W: ~~y-'""W-^E7 carefully planning its stock of airtight heaters, oil heaters, gas radiators, m
rT«KnI R«nor heaters, as well as the "Ideal" gas ranges. Broadway prices mean
'!93£gW' W © a more than ever from tho economy standpoint. i. ' ffi
'V _.fe_jHl-T_l 1 _<~ - T>~~t„» ' REZNOR HEATERS jj
ff TO-?SP9iI--l dCCLI \JtXS X\.UTIQe Open front stoves which eliminate I
.L ,>i .-•'*-J-_-^ '__-. J .:•'•:• _-l|- "___ _ . . ♦*.__-««.«' „ vm the odor. Priced $3, $4 and $6. H
")feSJ_v^.«r_^-!^S>kJ- 'ly. .'faJt one of the features Is the new oven • hi I
L.a^-^-t-r _^-_J.ft' catch, and the removable burners; AIRTIGHT STOVES /// l
"** T T f \t_fm_£s__ ( I~l J>~l .. i- nl .*.i|H w.i_ «-\ em_ f_ I'A /ill* X J- _-< i A _L __• _- --* - _-—__. /fl I B
IF!E3i SS-aMas-TSSS - s__^_ suiait. s 1
■M^_______^| Aluminum Articles 50c GAS LIGHTS Mc __J^
/f__i_i-^_rTy a__r*a., B_jsrK *s_7_ss»■- _„„/ ^m^
' I \\ creating such a sensation at BOc. GLASS VASES i«c -leai Iv, f._...^..}H_
// ■'.-,.'. \j F.no imported Swiss grades. crystal glass; excellent size. I , irf«
|V ■ ' • --...- __ -"" » V_^-*_i -_.''ivif_fi___H
Oilman Folding launch Box 22c-Sanl- > S ..w^»i Snlrtd CIT FrWt V' Ji*4_?^^
tary, folds up Into small package. *d .y_?'^S>>#(- Oaiaa UT X TUll. .t.,«jgg^ r
Other boxes at 9c, 10c, 12c, lie and I.e. M Bowls 25C
Pond's 50c Weeders 39c-L!ke illustra- AXB% _m Wl_%'i__^- "U _ MM^Hr '.|S|
tion. One of the handiest articles you \f.' TfV-SME^- I Chocolate Sets.. $2 and $2.50 [Ifl
can have about the home. jM_, 0 _f China, Berry Sets $1 25 »
Coffee Grinder 29c—Made so that you .—';_. - 10c Goblets, each ..........Bo iffy' ' "ft"
can attach It to the wall. ■ -
Mrs. Craig Demonstrating World
Famed Nemo Corsets
In the home, Cn the street, -**— and in every circle tho merits of Nemo Corsets entitle the ST
p^^^^^^V^eLTTo w2*«-^rth". celebrated corsets are adaptable to your figure.
Mr l^T^Zt 10% t; S^J- satisfactorily explain, if you visit our Corset Department during
this special demonstration. Nemo Corsets are moderate In price. Private fitting room. Second Floor.
'- I ____*_____mamwmmwmmmmmmm__ummm_mmmmmm_ma_mi^m_m__immm____mm-mmmwm_mmmmm
Misses' Cloth Children's Coat Children's Bear
Suits $7.95 ' Sweaters 95c Skin Coats $2.48
A very beautiful blue striped ma- Sizes _Tp to 5 years; suitable also Excellent double-breasted styles.
terial- popular length coat, trimmed for infants; trimmed with pearl but- trimmed attractively with fancy
_. ... -„ n n.kets ♦„...,. in (tray only. Plan to keep buttons. Bearskin coats'will enjoy
with fancy buttons and pockets. during tho wln . greater favor than ever this season. .
$l-25-Red. blue, tor months Make selection from This iowprlce will help. Second
gray or white. this value i.ne at 95c. Floor, today $2.48.
Groceries for Over Sunday
..lb. lU>U Butter-Fancy 69( . 1 Cans t'nderwood's B.v.led J^ J-f'*T_-.-l!- lOC
Creamery -. Ham • H„lledHam— „o-
California Cheese-Full 2£ c round Fancy English , v „_ _' Sliced, IJ» JJC
Cream, Lb _•___*__ „„t»f„r 2WC Cove Oysters. J*-
American Assorted 25C r" can '" ■»**»
Soups—3 Cans Quart Fancy Ripe « s _ Tetley's or Llpton'e India ~ *«_
Hawaiian Pineapple— ,(!. „.._„ _s_>C Ceylon Tea—l-4 lb _l_»U
2 Cans for -si,«' «'"« ' ■ , -■ ' '- ■'M
I^^_ —j_ mmvm^m ■
KnS /.K^» «S» _fti-a ? ™i-iii,»j^~^— t~ •fc^jl ..-'•
EXPECT MONTHS MAY QUIET
BILLS OF LADING DISPUTE
European and American Bankers
May Reach Compromise
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—Several
months are expected to lapse before
the final form of bills of lading, now
in dispute between English and Amer
ican banking Interests, is perfected,
according to the belief expressed today
in banking circles.
The compromise form, that of a
guaranty company to guarantee the
validity of cotton bills of lading sug
gested at a meeting of American bank
ers and Sir Edward Holden, represent
ing the British financial interests is
believed to be the one that will be mu
tually acceptable to both interests.
SOUTH OFFERS GUARANTY
' NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 14.— Declaring
that the organization of a concern to
guarantee cotton bills of lading was
a step toward placing a heavy burden
on the south, the cotton exchanges at
Dallas, Houston, New Orleans and
other cities Joined today with the
Memphis etchange in denouncing the
plan. ■ . ■:- ■:.
DICKINSON SEES GERMAN
WAR BALLOON IN FLIGHT
BERLIN, Oct. 14.—Jacob M. Dickin
son, the American secretary of war,
and Brig. Gen. Clarence R. Edwards,
chief of the bureau of United Stat_s
insular affairs, visited the Doebrlta
field and later the Tegei aviation sta
tion today. At the latter place a bal
loon was Inflated and sent up for their
entertainment. , The _ secretary • and
Mrs. Dickinson witnessed the aviation
contests at Johannisthal later in the
day. '.' JM#W^
NONOGENARIAN ADVISES
WOMEN AGAINST SMOKING
Swimmer Tells of Art of Aging
Gracefully
CHICAGO, Oct. Mrs. M. L. Sat
terlee, who at the "age of 90 finds her
chief diversion in swimming, celebrated
her birthday anniversary yesterday.
During the festivities she found time
to reveal the mode of i living to which
she believes her longovity- to be due,
and to give modern women advice on
how to grow old gracefully..
Here is Mrs. Satterlee's word of ad
vice to the woman In her prime today:
"Don't smoke. \• , - $t]& 1 -
• "Don't drink. . ■ ■■ ■
"Don't wear a hobble skirt, tight cor
sets or tight shoes. „ ■
"Don't play bridge or any other game
that makes you worry over it."
RULES SUBMITTED FOR
ARIZONA CONSTITUTION
PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. 14.—A lengthy
set of rules, designed to give the max
imum of latitude _i the building of the
Arizona constitution, and at the same
time give equal opportunities to all
factions, was the result of the four
days' labor of the rules committee
which ended today with the presenta
tion of its report to the constitutional
convention. The report was not adopt
ed, however. Action was deferred un
til tomorrow. __. , .
A resolution providing for the intro
duction' of proposals for constitutional
articles tomorrow, was tabled, but may
be reconsidered. If, it Is, v the Pream
ble of the constitution, which as draft
ed today is very brief, may be adopted
at once.
LAST YEAR'S U. S. COTTON
IMPORT NEXT TO RECORD
Raw Product Received in 1909
Was 86,037.691 Pounds
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14—Tho Unit
ed States, the greatest cotton produc
ing country in the world, imported in
the fiscal year, 1909, 86,03..691 pounds of
raw cotton, valued at $15,816,138, the
second largest year's | Importation of
cottu.i n the history of the country.
Most of • the imported cotton came
from Egypt, according to a report of
the bureau of statistics, department
of commerce atyl labor, though - some
came from Europe and Asia. The aver
age price was aoout 30 per cent higher.
tlisn' that which ruled for American
cotton. ■ . -
The Importation of cotton, according
to the . statisticians, ls Increasing be-.
cause of the great'y increasing con
sumption of the American product in
domestic markets. The homo \ con
sumption of American dotton \ grew
from 1,000,000 bales in 1879 to over
6,000,000- in xMi.
'- . 4» >— - ' • -':••■ '
PLAN JUBILEE AT GETTYSBURG
, GETTYSBURG, Pa., Oct. . 14.—
great peace jubilee will be one of the
features of the fiftieth anniversary cel
ebration in 1913 of the battle of Get
tysburg, If action taken here today by
the representtaives of all ' the states
ln charge of the arrangements for the
semi-centennial is carried out.
MAYOR OUSTS POLICE CHIEF
CINCINNATI, Oct. Following
the receipt of Col. Paul M. Mllliken's
formal refusal to resign, .'Mayor
Schwab removed him today from duty
as ! chief ' of • police. - The s acting ' head
of the department ls John Carrol, po
lice clerk. ■■.'■:.

xml | txt