Newspaper Page Text
BASEBALL FANDOM RECALLS OLD DAYS Impending World Series Reminds Veterans of Championship Games of History NEW YORK, Oct. 16.—A1l veternn baseball fans are now indulging in retrospection., They talk of players •who were in their prime before some of the present stars were born and when others were rolling gaily colored balls across the floor and scrambling after them on all fours. The first official world's champion ship games were played twenty-six years ago between the Providence team and the Metropolitans. Three games were played and Proviii with Sweeney and the famous Kad bourne as their boxmen, won them all. The scores were 6 to 0, 3 to 1 and 11 to 2. The series took place in New York city, beginning October 22. In 1885 St. Louis and Chieapo played a series of seven games, each team winning three games and one game re sulting in a tie. St. Louis forfeited the second game, which was played in St. Louis, after eight innings had been played. The fifth and sixth games of this se ries were played in Plttsburg and Cin cinnati, respectively, (if the remain ing five gnmes, three were played in St. Louis and two in Chicago. The se ries began on October 14 and the total receipts of the games were JiOOO. The following year the same two teams played again, but this time only six games were necessary, as St. Louis won four to Chicago's two. The first three ganrgs were played in the Windy city and the last three in St. Louis. It took St. Louis ten in nings to win the deciding game, which was played on October 23, by a score of 4 to 3. The players who composed these two teams were men •whose names have come down with uncilmln ished glory through tlie history of the national game. The teams lined up as follo-.vs: ST. LOUIS. CHICAGO. Comlskey lh Anarm Robinson B>> Pfeffer Gleason ss Williamson I,atham 3b Burns Welch Fielder lialrymple Foutz Fielder Oore O'Neill Fielder Ryan Bushong c Kelly Boyle c Flint rarrutheri P Clarkson Hudson P McCormlck HAKT> HITTING SOI AD It has been written that these men •were essentially sluggers, but the very fact that they were hard hitters proves that they must have been good Holders too, because the game of that Beriea with the highest combined score was 11 to 4. When the fact that each one of these men has a wonderful rep utation as a hitter is considered this seems a very respectable score and two games were won by figures of 6 to Oj and 4 to 3. Could our modern fielders hold a team composed of Cobbs, La joies and Wagners to lower scores than that? In that yenr of 1886 Ali son's batting average was .371, Kelly's .3SB. Ryan's .306, Latham's .303, Car ruthers' .342, O'Neill's .339 and most of the other men hit around .300. In 1887 St. Louis and Detroit played fourteen gamei and cleared $42,000. The games were played around a cir cuit, taking in St. Louis, Detroit, Pittsburg, Brooklyn, New York, Phil adelphia, Washington and Baltimore. Detroit won ten out of the fourteen games. The series started in St. Louis on October 10 and finished at Detroit on October 26. The game of October 12 was won by Detroit in thirteen in nings by a score of 2 to 1. The following yenr St. Lnuis was still one of the contenders, but lost six games out of ten to New York and has never since then figured in a world's series. The receipts of this se ries were $24,362.10. In 1889 Brooklyn lost six games out of nine to New York. The first game •was played on October 18 and the last on October 29. The game of Oc tober 23 went to eleven innings and ■was won by New York, 2 to 1. The receipts of this series were less than those of the year before, being $23,623. Brooklyn and Louisville broke even In 1890, each winning three games and playing one 7 to 7 tie. There was no series in 1801, but in 3892 Boston and Cleveland played Fix games. Boston won five and in the other contest neither team scored in eleven innings. ANOTHER OFF SEASON The year 1893 was another off season, but in 1894 the series for the Temple cup began. New York won four straight games from Baltimore, largely through having the pitching services of the famous Rusie. These games ended on October 8 and the box office took in $18,000. In* 1898 Cleveland won four games out of five from the Orioles, with Toung and Cuppy doing sterling work in the box, Zimmer catching and Te beau on first Baltimore had McGraw, Jennings, Kelley, Brodie, Keeler and Robinson in its lineup. The next year found Baltimore play- Ing the wonderful "inside ball" devel oped by McGraw and Robinson and they defeated Cleveland decisively four games in a row. In 1897 the same bunch of Orioles let Boston get but one game out of live. At this time Bowerman hail be come a member of the Baltimore team. There were no further championship series until 1903. In 1900 the American league had come Into existence and three years later, when Boston and Ptttsburg had won the championship of their respective leagues a world's series was arranged. The younger organization triumphed, as Boston won five games out of eight. The series began October 1 and the total receipts were over $50,000. In 1904 no series was played, but in 3905 the world's championship title re turned to the National league. That year the New York Giants defeated the Philadelphia Athletics and Chris- ■ tie Math.-hi. pitched himself into lasting fame by winning three of New York's four games won. The Athlet ics won one game. A remarkable thing about this series was that every game was a shutout. The attendance was 91,723 and the tntal receipts were $68,436. M.I, DOFK ITSEX The 1906 series upset all the predic tions of the dope artists, who figured that the Chicago Cubs should abso lutely slaughter the Chicago White Sox. The Sox won four Raines out of six and cstabllnhe.l themselves so firmly in the hearts of their follow ers that the term "Sox rooter' in an equivalent for the very acme of loy alty. The uttemianr.e it this series ■was given as 98,845, a remarkable fig ure when it is considered that all 'he games were local to Chicago. The total receipts were $10(i.!ii;0. In 1907 Chicago and Detroit clashed for the first time. The Tigers should have won the llrst game, which wtix tied up on an error and finally called after the thirteenth inning with the ,' *v"""';'- ___,■ ■: . ■-'(££%'.:■■'. '.'- M^-^-* ''^SP'-ar^Jmm^ - ~-w «««-,«' P I Largest' Assortments Pasadena Office. 248 , st HouschoW and Office Furnishing .' JH£gsTC£J^^jff¥7cs 724, 726, 728 ' 730 .nd 732 S. Broadway Lar Lowest 8 Prices tS Chamber of Com- &££&&& MW* K*Jf .**'.'£*' Between Seventh and Eighth StS. Best Terms merce—Phones, 831 Establishment in the west J^E JS TAB JLISHE J> X & «py ! . -Last Six Days of This Great Oriental Rug Sale! '. .':: _.^ :^. —Do Not Put Off Your Buying Until the ogffff~^SS ItP^ pfe^l'Last Moment But Come Tomorrow! l3Rolffllll lli'ii Ilil ll'llllf^^i^ 1-^3 MH I f^^lS^^^^^ : The end of this extraordinary sale of rare Antique and beautiful Oriental Rugs is close at hand If I'ijStJL?*' lL*?||/4 |Ii II -«lgir* jiM Ul^f^WjTZa- :• iJ^n^J-----^" Tr':^L you have not already considered the most unusual character of this event, and the sensational values fnSW^f^ftl^^i^l^m m llMi^rir^ >-''- ■"■|"" 1., "'■^f^ offered, by all means give it your attention at once. We are justified in making the assertion in the "•^TfM ■^^^^^^^^S^^^^jßSr^ fjjgj»S^ !. 'II \n\y^7y ltlost Positive manner that such a sale as this will probably not be repeated perhaps in a lifetime. W^^B^^^S^®"? ~Not a .Sin le Specimen Reserved in All i^^^^vr>|^^^^^ y^^^^^^^^^^^_ This Grand Collection of Orientals. S^W^t^i^^W^t^^^^^^ tiques and Beautiful Orientals. I^^P^ •, -^' ;t^KI Every Rug AT COST ' '^DmTfflf xS^^J^A. —i^ —Terms of this sale are abso- V^('O*\ J^^^» (s^^'4^, lutely cash. T'ositively no rugs <?i,rh 1 collection of rich floor coverings as you may choose from in this, remarkable sale has had few 2 very rug j,, this splendid col- Vl^S^-^X /%,?ri exchanged and no rugs sent on ol^naryVer t. 0"" iTonfy 11 to our .\ock.of other lines, and the consequent u^,. tK)n or CXCC p tl on, at abso- rugB embraced ln tnla Bpeclal ment of space for these goods that necessitates the reduction m the size of our stock. A very tow days j . _ l^fc^^.^^ _.-,. ,;,• event. more selling will accomplish our object. We shall end this sale next Saturday. . , , ! I , —i ■-, .—. . —Every Want of Every Furniture Seeker Can Be Satisfied at Barker Bros., with Greatest Satisfaction and Economy Pi*/.nooi.in Walnut —Colonial Reproductions and High . —L. &J. G. stickley's — Circassian Walnut :^^^, Grade Furniture for the Living Room Beautiful Fumed pj-ji —i-rr.^j'l FOR THE '% gj^'^j^^^^Si Those who seek artistic and refined furniture will find especial delight V&K. rUmitU^e i 111 1 FSrT v>s &^ii!l O s^sl *-^-x^^*-fc^ W\ THl^^tt in the splendid display to be seen upon our first and fourth floors. Here — Mission Style \-\ 1 ff-'lli L 00111 1]) \ 'pfTf I you will find quaint old divans, Boston rockers, English Puritan rockers, . ,b? |." (^l] |f» - ' ;IV' i"; fia ffSiL. s':i carved fireside chairs, beautiful crotch mahogany davenport sofas, spindle fT ■■ ■■■■'I __ .. , c:i I! 'Ml ■cC'-' I'M 3 Circassian walnut is one of the Wfc. fefiS^xV hack chairs and rockers, rush seat chairs and rockers— Sheraton, Hepple- |i^Ml]|]\i\\\Hi M IfiP^ \\ '/' >AX I/I richest and handsomest woods fflb^^3^ w hite and Chippendale pieces that are a real pleasure to look upon, and a If 1. "IJH I .^JgJ*^'** .' -M !' Lll iLI that has ever been used in the |I||!| <«™S source of continual satisfaction to possess. Nowhere in Los Angeles can 1 l|||J^^^ =ri t V . i. I fP_Ur^- _—_!ll making of high-class furniture. ftiii&'tlil' 11111! 'il;'': furniture of this class be found in such variety, and at prices so attractive. |}|. M P^^^^TTj' if'i f*MH^JT" This walnut is brought from the fr*t,f 1 fj_AjJ<s^fif-J —As a special inducement firom this department we shall offer the handsome fireside H— - ■ ..atiHlllin!lt.il —^-J— VzT lv: I 'm- rTC=TT—rJI shores of the Black Sea. That ■rtSKP>i^r I^Jl'^ chair shown in our Illustration here—mahogany frame, colonial pattern; an excep- C^^Jf I j UllllPPßS^^) -] ? A»«;^^J^«KK^l\Pl snore^ OI UIC nl^ X f -,i oc . c mi* ■'-a^^-jn^WR tionally good copy of a particularly artistic antique design; n chair made by one of Mfc^lMillll ' igFrT V: • jP~n~~T i._ JO used for the finest articles IS cut -W the very best of the Grand Rapids manufacturers; featured as a special &1 f\ lilArixacSJ I(^ (1 C ' Hi 0 "i!%i~r- ==L OBfillel from Stumps that grow beneath >*» <s«^* Monday offering at a price fully £0 to 25 per cent below the usual cost of ( ~)|I BUI Sr^^^TH"' J V ■^ r^S^^a-=ffl I the ground, and is beautifully • a '■"""• of equal quality, at ■ V^^ rfH fcl H^i,iiiiiwjm 11 MJ <*-Sl~!£&-'i^ T( H|| marked, much the same as petri- ' ~ " ' ~ I _^ ' ~ ~ ~ ■ UMifiylf" ,-^^^ ■JjJpH^^^^lWil'lb tied wood. Circassian wajnut fur- More Than 75 StyleS a, (^ — DOOR LaSe oeaSOfl vrf^ HL"^! I^^^^^g|? niture is thoroughly artistic, and i' in Ladies' Desks to p^^^^ IS a t Handle Sectional VVVj ' -rf^fe* entirely out of the commo, m Ladies Desks to fjS Buy Macey Sectional -^^2^^ —Tomorrow and Tuesday we shall offer the dresser illus- /J[) i A ChfinSP frOITI atlfl AH at 1 !i^-fe£:^:--?'"«aisi^/jJ m CaSPS t\\9 BPSt -Fumed Oak Mission Rocker, shown trated here; a pure Colonial copy, with scroll design base UJ" /■ I 1 LinOOSC irOm dUU 111 dl I '^^^TS^^iJ 1/ VJaOCO Hie DeSt! above one of the 1° &J. G tickler and mirror standards and wood knobs; choice of French t l**ll __ n .. i^^o* H —^fJ^mW'-V -Their non-binding doors absolute- products; the finest quality built; me plate mirror, either 44x23 or 34x28 inches. Special Monday t||/ M. \/ MOSt ReaSOnaWe LlOSt ' I !^| WLm ly do NOT bind because of the rat- dlum high back, ilnest leather spring and Tuesday at "°l uvuoumiuiv v I j_, \\^SSXSr\f\\\ en( . ratchet gu'.des which regulate seat and cushion back—cushion so rv—=Ssn ,. T ._«. -..a nf hirdsevp miDle- same I 'IS flSfiffia'Nr the doors completely and perfectly. made that it will not sag or get out of Tv I^4. * WTX^l*-^ If •• irn^Bl -$8.50 Ladies Desk of birdseye maple, same MI ig m^f ■■ —Wide range of styles and com- shape; a rocker comparing with ths J_/3iriLV VV illlC 111 f;Sf'«st 'ram % style as the desk shown In our illustration 111 __^gfesj»%3fiiil I lull btnations to meet every require- very best values offered in a usual •^ 1.1 **v ll' 1 101 I here- a very dainty pattern of simple, prac- 1 "tyrtS'SoSH&Kta. Jnent. Chippendale, Colonial, Mis- -way up to $35. Specially /*/") r* Enamel Furniture JjM ] yl||- "sr!!" $6.95^W^-*" ss&J&S&^iJii -^."..".!™. a". M.°": $25 .T» * Ti^i^^r *i I jc=Al^ cJfe^ -$11 Ladies 1 Desk of golden oak; -$18.50 Ladles' Desk, mahogany oak. Early English and weathered -, '"" c" of, tb s"'kl<* v*oa***» Ju.t at PriCeS BelOW IMB tS^^^^^^^ two drawers, wood knobs. A special finish, beautiful inlaid panel lid. A oak.' We carry a full line, as agents received. A .plendld.howta, now «».iu " • ■''ItN ilnfi> il_jar offering for Monday CO7C special offering Monday (g I A Crt and headquarters for Southern Cal- tho»e who are Intended In Mission Llrln, TT 1 j~y . HI M — -^=4=^?=f -it <>y.l«> ]at .^it.uW ifornia. Itoom Furniture. .- Usual Cost m\'\ lll »^ '^*l __^z—'— ! lil^E -you want a Handy _a Special Advertising Piano-Tuning Offer fulness. Our line embraces many features JJL-^■^■■LJj' GaS Heater NOW. > -A Regular $2.50 Service on Orders Placed NOW at extremely moderate cost. " —Special—Round style Gas Heater, /V IVegUiar jerVlCe OH WtUCIS IIaCCU X^( V-» VV . cast top and base, drilled burner; • j*^ _^ '' - . - ww^-~^~s.w. - .-— ■■■.^^-~ - - -——■».-. ■■■«..——-i—-^^^.».——.—^■^....■ > - —sl9 White Enamel Dresser; same pattern as shown in $X the best low priced heater we have T Bl> I £ A > I 111 iHHU'^BBHk BARKER BROS : *: '.'■* , French plate mirror. Special Monday at VP -*- *^ Monday s^ $1.45 i-rkr^i llll£l^^^^fc BARKERBROS -$lB White Enamel Chiffonier, to match dresser just described. £tA -^r'^fr^triT ISily "un- 111 M/^I^VT llilWllS^'^fr 724-732 S. BrOad Way <,H.,-i,i ntnndav . •.• ♦it wood, paper, trash. Specially un X ■■ ,-*|^ w -**■ -w .T 7'i"P 8B B Ka'"AwrifrLr <">gJ Wffa[r T;i--" —' - ""■" *— -'-- -ir Special Monday • ▼ derpriced just at the time when you | \JF | H ESfi^ Bf^^P^^ '" accordance with your »cial *1.50 —$10.00 -While Enamel Somnoe or Wash- --$11.00 White Enamel Chiffonier, four are preparing for the cool #1 It iVWrf?] mmmFlitlW 1 ]*&& offer. • ■: stand with drawer and cover: t.ip drawers, size of top 2RxlB inches, wood nights. Monday ' -*1/, In connection with our piano de- iln|.lnD Bntramraa i AS Inches- fully finished all around, Includ- knohs; a moft appropriate size for your In Connection With OUT piano Cle- 1 fcill'* HafiffimffißL//^ MW^ tfo'n^...^. 1'1 $8.50 l^r^oX 0'03: $9.75 -A Gas Range Special partmcnt> we have a special. ser . tltllß^^g^/ Sn^ j , —~~ . ' ~~~ ~~~ " witiirp eractic lai r cize oven; decidecfiy vice for repairing, tuning, voic- ■: l^a^^^^^w^M^ X —Buy Your Blankets, Comforters and Bed a e,4 esy e a r luVe nred \7" pd c?ty 3 action regulating, cleaning, j yp'jig jiW| J \ p AdareM ..1........... T innnc of RnrlrAr Rrnc Monday specie, including connec- polishing and general overhaul- J> •s?liiSnilßß?Sl jp«U JLinens at oarKer nros. tion anywhere within 5* 9 so f r This work is executed un -^It[UHI Thi 1 "H *• , ■ delivery routes at JIA.OU lilg. lins work is executed till- . '^W«iyi X Ira —ALSO Your Mattresses and PIIIOWS. We —Coal and Wood Ranges dcr the. management of an expert <^ffl^Mtf \i i <"»«■ ™tB ' appHea only to points _ , xt « 11 a t->» • —coai and wood Range; the famous recognized as one of the best \ *"'" m Irll^^^*^, " within city of lob Angeles.) Are Prepared to Undersell Any Firm in gw^j-^ £1?o^TZoTl* «! men in his line in southern can- *——s —: f~~,. — ■T'^i":^:-:--- ■ ~r J T « A -,« n IA C /-.t-i TUaca, r^r\r\Ac ceptionai value 517 en fornia. % In order to bring this service more prominently before the pub- LOS AngeleS On 1 Jiese UOOdS Mondays *17-50 lOrma- • v.r He, and for the b further purpose of testing thef several newspa- — 1 /CZ^ M . CrnlT% pers in which we advertise, we shall make this special $1.50 offer D nc T'^rmc if\T TToi-»Vi Pifmn ££ jgfsFi MAmJP aH MA JTK JEA^V^T good upon all orders received this week. For convenience, the £>eSt 1 ermS lUr Hy«ie.ll irailUll coupon above may be clipped. Inclose in an envelope and mail —we offer those who desire to purchase otherwise than for cash the &*& MSL&TM MV^wL^m PaW M M *4>_' CdW. to our Piano Department. Orders may be given by phone if most satisfactory accommodations in this direction. We have no fixed 1 m JjjT T__ — — \T"^r mm. i,n fr-rrrd— TTomp 1065 Sunset Maill'B9oo Please call for credit rule but arrange terms to suit the convenience of each patron N,»^g,» _ _' _ _ ..-V^. o-. *jf , prclcrrcd —Home lU-03, SUIISCt i.iain ojuu. 1 lease call tor to meet their individual requirements. £&IALZL. I S ME D 1& & O^/ Piano Department. ■ ' • ' -'j-r ■ 1 -W 111 111 II — — --- - j ■ ■ ' '•"• ' ■ ' ' ' '. 4.». B core standing 3 to 3. The Cubs w..n the next four games. attendance was 78,068 and the treasurer had 1101,728.60 to divide up - those entitled to a share. The 1908 series, where the Tigers lost four out of five to the Cubs, and the [amen In which PitUburg defeat ed fennlngs' pets and Babe Adams made himself eligible for the. book of baseball heroes, are too recent to pltulatlon. The attendance f Q the series lasl year was 145,295, and the total receipts J155.302.50. These figures broke all previous records. There Is such a wide divergenoe of opinion hs to which team will win the world'i Berles this year that which ever way the panics go there will be thousands In a position to sins the famous "id refrain, the chorus to which consists of the phrase, "I told you PRINCETON TRACK MEET WILL BE HELD OCT. 27 PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 15. The lent at Princeton uni versity has announced thai the fall i will be held on October 27. There is a dearth of sprlnti rs and hurdlers in the material brought out and the freshman candidates are none too many. The. following men have reported on the cross-country squad: 1812, liuller, Don, Krben, Fowler, <;HfHn, Horton, [ngersoll, Koehler, Paine, Townsend, Warren and Williams; 1015, Bell, ton, Vreeland, Bryan, i :haplln, iio\> ell, Hutchinson, O'Connor and Wallace; i!)M, Hell, Biacnoff, Cook, Dean, n in. Loveland, Lloyd, Meeker and Uu.ssell. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SI XOAV CORNING, OCTOBER 16. 1910. Christian Science Student Tells of Financial Problem A student has told of her first proof of the power nf what is termed dem onstration in Christian Science as ap plied to a financial problem. She was suddenly faced with the need to earn money and felt no particular prepared ness for it. There whs something overwhelming in the very thought that she must give the world enough good work actually to deserve in return money—money enough for rent and fond and clothing. The demand seemed too hard. Her courage failed. Hut there »as the demand, and after a while there began t.> come reminders of the promises of divine help that are made in the Bible and n Iterated with such conviction In Christian Science teaching. As the prayed tor help and understanding Bhe' began to see that In a universe governed by divine good ness there could never be s demand for which there was no .supply. The very fact thut God could conceive of any •requirement meant that He had equally conceived and iet Into opera tion the supply. One cannot exist without the other. If there are crea tures whose duty it is to live there must be the means whereby they shall lIVO if there be a human being cray , do the duty "f the hour In hu mility and patience, then it must under a benign Provldem c be shown the duty i« and the opportunity to fullll it must appear. Otherwise the whole scheme of creation would be chaos, its government chance. OPPORTUNITY OPENS It is not possible to put others into full possession of mental battles and victories of oneself. Only the striving heart itself can know the conquest over fear i and selfish desire that precedes the demonstration of such problems in Christian Science", and the final vic tory of rising to depend absolutely on the goodness of God. In this case the results showed what the mental con quest had been. The supply of the de mand for work was met in such a Way as no human influence or effect could possibly have effected. Into this young woman's hands was put In what was to human sense the most unaccount able way exactly the work which she | could best do, and an opportunity was opened that eventually led to the highest possible service. At that time she had chosen by the logic of olrcum ■tance quite a different path in life, though she was honestly willing to walk as God should guide. Hut step by stop through the years that followed the higher and broader service was opened to her till she at last could look back to that first experience of casting her care on God as having truly contained in itself the whole promise of a future brighter and broader and of more usefulness to her fellow men than she could have dared to dream of then. Now this was tcientlfic demonstra tion because the great Principle of life was there discerned. There was not a sense of a personal God that might choose suffering and loss for a child ol man; a God who might give or with hold in any specillc case. There was rather the understanding that God is no respecter of persons but is divine, perfect Principle. He cannot act or be anything that contradicts His own.na ture. Jesus showed us this in Buying that God maketh His sun to rise on the evil and on the good and sendeth rain nn the just and on the unjust. It Is in this scientific understanding that evil has no place outside the concepts of mortality, for it does not exfft in God nor in His creative idea or will, that Scientists are abl>3 to rise out of sin and sickness and sufferng of every sort. We have seen that there cannot be demand in infinitely good Mind, God, without the presence of supply, part and parcel of the demand. Now^in hu man senso it sometimes seems as If there cannot be a realization of the in finite ever-present supply of good with out the demand for it on the part of the human eonsciouaness. Jesus said, "Ask, and it shall be given you; seek, and ye shall ilnd." It is true that even in the midst of the mortu! unbelief in ever present good the good things of God are forever declaring themselves. There is no man <fn earth who has not some experience of good which points to the permanent great goodL of God. But to reach to a fuller harmony here and now, "on earth" an mortals think, there must come the demand or prayer for the things of God, incompunled by some understanding- that we cannot fail to receive good from Him. This true demand for good things from a heavenly Father who is L,ove must bo made before the full supply is shown to us. The human demand or prayer does not create the supply nor bring it any nearer than it always has been. But it does open the human con sciousness to recognize and so experi ence the good that never fails. It is one of the Important points In Christian Balance practice to realize that the necessary good is already at hand. If it be health that mortals seem to need, the practitioner of Sci ence brings to the sufferer the realiza tion that health has always been man ifest to the sons of Clod. If It bo the fulfilling of human needs of various sorts, the worker by the rules of Chris tian Science knows that there has never been for one moment any lack of any good thing, anywhere. Even in practical human things it is seen that the supply creates the demand; for mankind cannot think of requiring a thing who«e existence has never been Intimated to them in any way. Tills thought may be applied to the things of spiritual experience. It Is the actual presence of the spiritual good with us which creates the de mand for spirituality among men. The very least developed races have craved this contact with an unseen divine power outside materiality, and hero has been the feeble answer—expressed In a thousand mistaken ways, no doubt—to the demand upon us which the over presont spiritual* good Itself is making. Tho clear realization of these things cornea to humanity slowly as we loam in base sill our thinking in God as ict Principle, and to know Him as never failing good, as ever present lvuve.—Christian Science Monitor. HIRAM JOHNSON MAKES SPEECH AT SANTA ROSA Candidate Pictures Special Inter ests as Beast Fighting for Its Life SANTA ROSA, Oct. 15.—One of the largest audiences of his present cam. paign greeted Hiram Johnson in thla city tonight when He spoke at tho Pa vilion rink. In forceful manner he took up the issue of railroad Influence In politics. He declared Theodore Bell, the Demo cratic candidate for governor, was supported by every Interest antagonis tic to good government and that the lines of the fight for a government by the people as against a government under (special Interests had been clear ly laid. In pointing his argument Johnson de clared that however sincere and honest Bell might be to clcanso tho govern ment of malign influences, the fact re mained that the whole power of the Southern Paciiic company and Its allies was behind tho Democratic nominee. He referred to tho special interests as the "beast," and pictured the animal backed into a . orncr, lighting for life. During tho day the candidate spoke at cloverdale, Geyservlllo, Healdsburj, Windsor, Subastopol and retaluma.