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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 29, 1910, Image 8

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Municipal Affairs
Will Sell 60 Ride Commutation
Tickets for $3, Begin
ning Jan. 1i 1911
Reduced fares on the lines of. the
Los Angeles-Pacific railway, to be
come effective on or about January 1,
1911, were made known yesterday in a
letter signed by D. W. Pontius, traffic
manager of the company, which was
filed with the board of public utilities.
The new order provides for the issu
ance and sale of sixty-ride individual
commutation tickets for $3, Rood for
ninety days; thirty-ride family com
mutation tickets for $2.10, good for
ninety days, and forty-ride school
commutation tickets for $1.50, limited
to the school term, for use between Los
Angeles and Gardner junction on the
Hollywood line and Highland avenue
on the Colegrove line.
The tickets will be honored between
the points named via any route.
Transfers will be issued to cars of the
company's line in Los Angeles, Holly
wood and Colegrove.
On the name date the Be fare will
be extended from Arlington street to
Vineyard on the Sixteenth street line.
In regard to the proposal to estab
lish a flat rate fare of 6 cents between
Los Angeles and Hollywood and Los
Angeles and Colegrove, General Man
ager Sherman by letter Informed the
board of public utilities that the time
had not arrived when the company
felt that a sufficient return from its
investment would accrue from a 5-cent
The letter says in part:
"Desiring in so far as we consistently
can to promote a good understanding
and friendly feeling between the resi
dents of the Hollywood and Colegrove
sections and our company, an investi
gation has been made of the effect
upon our revenue of the single trip
6-cent fare that has been requested,
nnd we regret that we cannot profit
ably carry on our business under that
rate with conditions as they are, :;s the
bulk of our business would lie carried
on under a rate yielding us only from
% to % of a cent per mile. The coun
try between is not yet thickly pecu
lated, and we have no compensating
.short hauls, as in the case of city rail
ways, to make up losses on the longer
v "Annexation may become very wide
spread, consolidation of city and coun
ty government being even now con
templated, and obviously the inter
urban electric railway lines could not
make effective a rate of 6 cents within
BUCh possibly enlarged limits and con
tinue in business.
"In the character of our reconstruc
tion work on the line to Hollywood,
niiil in the improvement of our service
to follow, we are. trying to show the
spirit of friendly co-operation with
the residents of that section, and hope
linn our side of the question may lie
considered by our Hollywood friends."
Letter Asks City Council to Aban-
don Earth Fill Plan
In support of the warfare waged by
citizens and taxpayers in the vicinity
of Pasadena avenue and the Arroyo
Beco, the municipal art commission
has addressed a l• ■11 > -1- to the council
asking that k lend Its aid to a plan
to construct a concrete bridge across
the arroyo at a point where it is pro
posed to make nn earth fill as .: BUb-
Btitute for a bridge.
"We respectfully petition the city
councils of Los Angeles anil South
Pasadena, the board of supervisors
of Los Angeles county and the officials
of tin' Salt Lake railway system," says
the communication of the municipal
art commission, "to construct in the
possible manner a concrete bridge
across tli'- Arroyo Peco on Pasadena
avenue at an estimated cost of not
t.. exceed $150,000 for bridges ami ap
proaches, on plans to be prepared by
the engin< ■ i i representing your re
spective bodies. The structure to be
submitted for the present plans at the
location, the cost of whli h is
estimated to be jlL'S.Oii". Respectfully,
"P. W. Blanchard, president.
"John W. Mitchell, secretary."
Till It Got to be Second Nature-
Suffering Endless and Without
Relicf —Cuticura Made Skin
as Clear as a Baby's.
"If I had known of tbo Cutlcura
Remedies fifty years ago it. would have,
(saved me two hundred dollars and an
immense amount of Buffering My dis
rase (psoriasis) commenced on my hand
in a spot not larger than a cent. It
spread rapidly over my bod] find got
under my nails. The scales would drop
off of me all the time and mv Buffering
■was endless and without relief. A thou
sand dollars would not tempt m« to have
this disease over again. I am a poor
man but feel rich to be free of what,
tome of the doctors called leprosy, some
ringworm, psoriasis, etc. I took ———
ana — —— sarsaparillas over a year and
a half but got no cure. 1 cannot praise,
the Cuticura Remedies too much. They
made my hkin as clear and free from
scales as a baby's. All I used of them
•was two cakes of Cuticura Soap, three
boxes of Cuticura Ointment and three
bottles of Cuticura Resolvent. If you
had been there and Raid you would havo
cured me for two hundred dollars, you
•would have had the money. I was
covered with the scales but by using
Cuticura I was soon as clear as any per
son ever was. This was over twenty-two
years ago and for a long time, through
force of habit, I used to rub my hands
over my arms and legs to scratch, but
to no purpose—l was well. l had
scratched twenty-eight years and it
got to be a kind of second nature to
me. Dennis Downing, Walerbury, Vt.,
November 27, 1000.
Cuticura Is th« molt economical treatment for
aßecUuin of the ?kln and scalp. A elk* o( L'utlcura
Boap find a box of CuUcura Olntmoul are often
■ufflclrnt. Sold throughout the world. J'ntter Drue
A Ch«m. Corp., Sol* Pi >p§, Boston. Mr.MMled free.
*l-w*s> Cuticura book, aa Authority on liio alia
East End Squad May Get Steam
Pipes Near the Floor
The yearly epidemic of cold feet
among the policemen of the Eastslde
station, which breaks out aa the chill
blasts of winter start to whistle, this
year stands in a fair way to be nipped
in the bud. Yesterday the finance
committee of the council intimated
that it would recommend to the coun
cil to appropriate $7500, a portion of
which will be used to stave off tho
pedal frigidity of the Eastside squad,
the money to be expended in removing
the heating system pipes from tho
celling and installing: them nearer the
\ the heating system now operates,
offices of Captain Jlaupt's detail have
no other method of warming their
toes than to stand upon their heads
In nn effort to reach the glow of
pipe.". Captain Haupt objects to hav
ing his station house turned into an
imitation of a head-balancers" act in
a tliree-ring circus, and through Chief
Galloway yesterday made a plea for
a heating system which would be all
that the name implies.
The central station is, according to
the statement of the chief, in need
of a reorganization and repair of its
radiators, and part of the $7r>oo will be
used to correct the existing- faults.
Mayor Gets Delay Until He Re
turns from Trip
The police commissioners, at an ex
ecutive session yesterday afternoon, on
request of Mayor Alexander, decided
to postpone the investigation of the
Charges against Detectives Talamantes
and Rico, scheduled for Monday night,
until such time as the mayor returns
from his trip along the aqueduct,
which is expected t" consume a week.
The commission considered the read-
justment of the squads in the police
department with a view to arriving
at a point where no unnecessary hard
ship would be worked upon patrolmen
in changing watches.
The police commissioners took up
the matter of closing saloon doors
leading t" blind alleys, and it is under
stood that at the next meeting of the
board an order will be issued notify
ing saloon keepers to abolish doors
leading from their places of business
into blind alleys.
Arthur J. Eley, chief of the fire de
partment, yesterday succeeded in in
due ing the finance committee of the
council to conclude that it would, at
the next meeting of the council, recom
mend that fifteen firemen and two lieu
tenants be added to the department,
the men to be assigned to the houses
Of the downtown district. Chief Eley
and Commissioner C. O. Hawley for the
pust three weeks have been making a
ti^ht for these appointments. It is
ible that the council will name
them at its next meeting.
Of thirty emergency patrolmen ap
pointed by the city council following
the Times disaster nine passed the ex
amination held before the civil service
commission October 16 for appointment
as regular officers. The ones reaching
the required standard are Jonathan
Finlinson, Frank ('.. "White, C. Perry
Snow, William A. Koehn, W. A. Corn
wall. Grover C. Brothers, John W. Car
: idward L. Beaumont and Michael
i )■( onnor.
About sixty applicants for stars too!;
the test, of whom twenty-six wore suc
The chamber of commerce informed
Mayor Alexander yesterday that it had
paid $17,825.06 to the First National
as the portion it had collected
toward the alleviation of suffering
among the relatives of victims of the
Times disaster.
The benefit performance <?iven jit the
Auditorium netted $7,703.06, while the
Francisco chamber of rnmmerce
contributed $10,005 of the whole sum.
The Park bank, Fifth and Hill streets,
senit the mayor a contribution of $!00
t,. be applied to the fund.
Mayor George Alexander and Wil
liam Mulholland, chief engineer of the
luct, leave this morning a( 8
o'clock for a tour <>f the big Owens
river valley waterway of the city, The
mayor and Mr. Mulholland will nmkfl
the trip bj auto and expect to be pme
seven days. Council President Robert
M. Lusk will till the chair of the city's
: executive during his absence.
HORTA, Azores, Oct. 28.—The Cun
ard line steamer Baxonla, from New
York October 20 for Genoa and Naples,
put in here today with the German
steamer Scotia in tow.
The Scotia Bailed from St. Thomas
October 12 tor Hamburg.
The Scotia was picked up leaking at
7 clock yesterday morning. Tem
porary repairs were made and the ves
sel was towed 101 miles to port. j
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 28.—Capt.
James Miller, who was pilot on the
British steamer Damara when that
vessel went ashore October 8 during
a dense fog at Fort Point, had his
license revoked by the pilot commis
sioners today for a period of three
NEWPORT, U. 1., Oct. 28.—Shorn of
her headgear and two topmasts, and
with an exhausted crew and the cap
tain's frightened wire and child
aboard, the Bath schooner Daisy Fur
lln, ( 'apt. Dodge, as towed Into port
today by the tug Tormentor, which
found the schooner floundering about
In the scan off Point Judith, having
been badly battered In last night's
TAMPA, Fla., Oct. 28.—The four
masted schooner Helen Thomas, sall
ing from Bangor, Me., August 31 for
Tampa, and reported missing, has ar
rived here with all hands ante,
News of the Courts
Husband Secures Divorce from
Mate Who Prefers 'Yellow
Backs' to Cooking
That the readinsr of trashy novels by
a wife constitutes cruelty to the hus
bnnd was a theory advanced in the
divorce court, where Judge Church
of Fresno presided yesterday.
Edward W. Smith, who was given a
decree of divorce from his wife, Kosa
V. Smith, asserted that Mrs. Smith
had been cruel to him by the continual
perusal of trashy novels against his
will and to his detriment when she
Laura-Jean-liibbeyed throufch the day
instead of preparing his meals.
Smith told of frequently returning
home at night, tired from a long day's
work, to find that supper was not
vt ady ami that his wife was curled up
on the sofa reading the trials and
tribulations of misused heroines.
When he remonstrated, he said, his
wife told him he 'knew what lie could
do if he didn't like it."
Furthermore, he alleged, his wife be
came so infatuated with reading the
yellow-covered volumes that she de
manded of him that he supply her
with more of them, striking him and
calling him vile names when he re
Margaret Clinton, who told the court
that her husband, Dr. Edward M. Clin
ton, a physician of San Francisco,
whose wealth is said to be in the
neighborhood of $200,000, deserted her
after gradually growing colder and
cloder, was given a divorce.
Mattie Ida Palmatory was granted
a decree from Jake Palmatory upon
her satisfying the court that her hus
band had failed to provide for her.
For a similar reason Eva Cadn'.an was
divorced from Edwin J. Cadman.
The contested divorce action of Gus
tave W. Maas, president of the Insti
tute of Mechanical Orthopaedics, who
accuses his wife, Bessie Maud Maas,
of Infidelity, was resumed.
Only three new divorce suits were
filed yesterday. They were those of
F. Joseph Knisrht against Gertrude
Rebecca Knight, Ethel L. Gilley
against Henry E. Gilley, and Lulie
Ucdington against Ralph Redington.
Court Asked to Stop Paradise
Mountain Company Sale
Asking an injunction preventing the
sale of delinquent stock In the Para
dise Mountain Mining- and Milling
company, Thomas \V. Aisbitt and
other stockholders in the concern yes
terday filed a suit against it and W.
H Miller, O. W. Teutschman, H. B.
Woodward, H. Galeron, Jr., and C. W.
Pendleton, who, according to the com
plaint, "protend to be directors."
The plaintiffs claim to own about
54 000 shares of stock in the company
and are objecting to an assessment of
2 cents a share to pay an indebtedness
of $IS,UOO which, it is charged, the al
leged directors contracted without the
consent of the corporation. The stock
upon which the assessment was levied
became delinquent October 10, and un
less the injunction is granted it will
b'' sold November 1.
The court is asked to declare the as
sessment null and void, to enjoin the
defendants from selling the stock and
to appoint a receiver to look into the
affairs of the company.
Property of A. Churchill Harvey-
Elder Mostly Personal
A petition for letters of administra
tion in the estate of A. Churchill Har
vey-Elder of the editorial staff of the
Los Angeles Times, and who was one
of the victims of the disaster at the
plant of that paper October 1, was
liled in the probate department of th«
superior court yesterday by Lewis R.
The estate, which is valued at not
to exceed $lUOO, consists mostly of per-
Bonal property, such as a library,
clothing and jewelry. He also po«
--,i one share of the capita] stock
of the Whlttier Hospital association,
the par value of which is $200, but
which is believed by the petitioner to
be really worth very much less,
Three lots in Whlttier also stand in
his name on the records, but they are
said to be really the property of the
widow, Mrs. Leola M. Harvey-Elder,
who resides at 66S South Westlake
avenue, Los Angeles.
All of thr> evidence taking In the case
of J. (j. Cortelyou, who as adminis
trator of the estate of his father, John
C, Cortelyou, is suing the imperial
Land company for 3afj,ooo alleged to
ie because of |2600 Invested in
250 shares of stock in the concern ten
yeai ago, was concluded yesterday.
Judge Monroe will take It under sub
mission December 7, after hearing the
argument upon that date.
Rex Midway v .i company—Frank H.
Lathrop, L. J. Lathrop, (i. H. Smith,
Scott Hendricks and Robert Searls, di
rectors, Capital stock, $250,000; sub
scribed, $5.
Snowball-Sullivan company—Mac D.
Snowball, D. C. Sullivan and Leo G.
McLaughlln, directors. Capital stock.
l$00,000; subscribed, $75,000.
Flnney, Erwin & Priest company—
C. G. Flnney, A. R. Erwin and H. M.
Priest, directors. Capital stock, $10,
--100; subscribed, $10,100.
Fischer Amusement company—Er
nest Alfred Fischer, Barbara Fischer,
Alfred Fischer, S. C. Lank and Edgar
F. Hushes, directors. Capital stock,
$100,UO; subscribed, $51,000.
Elmholt Mutual Water company—
A. Cleaveland, R. Curtson, H. J. Back
us, G. S. Badger and G. A. Kane, di
rectors. Capital stock, $400,000; sub
scribed, $50.
Covina Lumber company—ll. E. Mil
liken, William I!. Ogden, W. C. Stick
ney, F. M. Raiff and E. A. McElroy,
directors. Capital stock, $10,000; sub
scribed, $604.
French Method of
Developing the Bust
Mdme. Dußarrie Explains How
the Bust May Be Developed
2 to 8 Inches in 30 Days
"I am explaining for the first time to
the ladies of America," says Madame
Dnßarrte, "the French method of de
veloping the bust. It Is much more
effective, the results appear much
more quickly, the breasts become more
firm, plump and symmetrical, the
method is more simple, the effects
more lasting, and altogether beyond ;
comparison with flic results produced i
•You know the French people have I
the development of the bust and form i
down to a fine point.
"By this French method, the breasts
may be developed from Z to S inches
In 30 days. This applies to women of
almost any age, from young girls to
elderly matrons, whether the bust is
absolutely not developed at all, or has
jjrown weak and flabby, and hangs, no j
matter from what cause.
"It is beauty of form that attracts
much more than the features. You j
will always find it so with both sexes,
"I will be only too glad to tell any j
■woman who is interested what this
simple French method is, if she WQIJ
enclose a 2 cent stamp to pay for the
postage. I will send an Illustrated
booklet in a plain sealed wrapper that ;
will explain it all."
We suggest to our lady readers ;
that they write to Madame DuUarrie
for particulars of this remarkable
French method, enclose 2 cents in ]
stamps for the Illustrated booklet and j
address it to Mdme. Dunarrie, Suite j
TM\ Quinlan Building, fnleago, 111.
Campaign in Progress Promises
Remarkable Increase in Or
ganization's Strength
Four hundred members are needed |
in the world's convention membership :
campaign of the Young Men's Chris- i
tian association. This was the report
of Chairmen Parmelee and Lyon last !
night. Citizens are urged to more than j
make up this deficit today. To aid |
business men in turning in their mem
berships downtown headquarters at
455 South Spring street (telephone j
A 5365) will be kept open. This location |
in the heart of the business center is i
chosen so that every interested man j
or boy may file his application.
It has been learned that Portland |
is also after the next Y. M. C. A. con
vention, and Secretary Luther tele
graphs that Kansas City Is in a-similar,
campaign for EOOO.
In speaking last night of the returns
of the day Mr. Lyon said:
"The pride of our city is at stake.
Our men have worked nobly, but it
is physically impossible for them to
cover the ground. I believe there are
several hundred men who have re
ceived the letter from Mr. Cass or oth
ers who are just waiting to join, but I
expect to be called on. I desire to say
to them that it will be practically Im
possible for them all to be visited, and
we must depend upon their voluntary
response ill order to reach our desired
goal. We must send our telegram to
President Letts Saturday night.
"The fact that within the past ten
days 800 members have been reecived, ,
a large portion of whom came in yes
terday, indicates that the balance of
our 400 is easily within our reach, pro
vided the Los Angeles spirit asserts
Vice President Cass, whose letter
went to many business men, said:
"It should be borne in mind that ;
identifying oneself with the association
not only will help to bring a world's
gathering, with thousands of visitors
here, but will show an interest in one
Of our most valued public spirited in
stitutions, whose every-day work on
the young men and boys in their all
around development makes a contribu
tion to the future of our city beyond
estimate. I urge every public spirited
citizen to respond to the need for
memberships at this time."
Lunch will be served at 12:15 o'clock
at the downtown headquarters, where
it is desired that the best report pos
sible may be had. It is suggested that
those Interested do everything possible
in the forenoon on account of short
hours in some places Saturday, al
though headquarters will be open all
day and workers out until late at
Boys' Work Director Cross said yes
terday there were many boys on his
list who could not pay for member
ships, but who would bo a good in
vestment for business men who wished
to take out memberships for these
question of terminal rates for Colton
was conaldi red today at a conference
held at the Glenwood hotel in River
side between representatives of com
mercial bodies of all the cities of in
terior Southern California and rep
resentatives of railroads. General
Freight Agents Barnwell, of 1 lie Santa
Fe, T. \. Graham of the Southern Pa
cific ai!<l T. M. Sloan of the .Salt Lake
were present, The meeting resulted
in a better understanding on the part
of both Interests, though it is nol ex
-1 that the railroads will grant
iii. rates asked for until compelled to
do so by the Interstate commerce com
Commercial bodies in interior cities
„iii to meet to form a permanent
organization to carry on the •
for terminal rates for Colton as a cen
tral point tor the interior.
Bacon—] mo automatic roachlnei have been
Invented which "ill thoroughly clean ;™o Sab
an hour.
Egbert- Mann all rlniie. No lUherman
who has any rcgunl for tlie truth will claim
that he catches more than that number in
un hour.—Yonkcrs Statesman.
"ewed< » Btmx4944r^*BJlC*D*B&CPU. <4mTTXOAMOBUSS oruura un in«BC
Bewea. H/y^e t/^RTt jimmm vq^#^ AjftH/MttiX /tvp >4p/jJL / QlJj >Tffn jti ItT *
Marvel ous Coat Sell ing, $10
Six of Most Prominent Styles
Illustrated in Above Picture .
Ready with the greatest assortment of Fall and Winter Coats at $10, today is to be an extraordi
nary day of active selling. Far and wide we have searched the markets of the East so as to lead
in coat values at $10. Some makers laughed at us when we told of the materials and tailoring
we demanded in coats to sell at this price. But dogged persistence brought garments up to our
—^ highest expectations, and today, as a sort of celebration of our vie- gfc yv
TV gif tory, we have put forth extra efforts. Many different models, six mL I f 1
tij JL 1/ of which are illustrated. Read the description of each one. *^r JL 1/
Picture No. l—slo Picture No. 2— slo Picture No. 3—slo
Made of covert in charming % Full weight black broadcloth In A very recent style of novelty Kng
length. Full box back. Mannish semi-fitted model. Wide lapel. Tall- llßh coating in Herringbone pattern;
sleeves and collar. oring the very best. grays, tans and browns.
Picture No. 4—slo Picture No. s—slo Picture No. 6—slo
Swagger novelty coat, semi-fitted. A mannish wide wale diagonal coat Medium weight Scotch coating in
of Kngish diagonal; white and —perfectly tailored; notched collars, semi-fitted model. Different color
black, green and white, etc. ' cuffed sleeves. . effects. Inlaid collar.
Bath Robes $3.95 Black Petticoats 95c Persian Waists $5
An exceptional purchase from a Black taffeta finished percaline Daintiest and most up-to-date
large Eastern mill. Made of wool petticoats, In a variety of styles, models, Just fresh from their
eiderdown or German blanket including different flouncing ef- boxes. Made of Persian pattern
cloth in plaMi or flowered pat- » plain tailored or embroid- ♦„«„»« in a.. „ni,.r«- ****
terns- pink* blue, tan, brown ered. All sizes are included. You taffeU In .ill color*; -ill SUMS.
and gray Cords and tassels to certainly cannot equal them at Fashionable models priced at
match— 95c. tractively at $5. —Second Floor.
I. ' -
Civil Service Commission Certi
fies Subject of King George
for Appointment
Dr. Sherwln Gibbons of the board
of health discovered at yeaterday b
meeting that Miss Beatrice K. Hutch
inson, who had been certified to the
board by the civil Bervlce commission
as eligible to appointment as school de
partment nurse, having taken the com
mission's examination, is not a citizen
Of the United States, she still holding
allegiance to England. On thes'i
grounds her appointment was held up.
The woman frankly admitted that she
was still a subject of King George and
asserted that at the time she appeared
before the civil service commission she
made no effort to hide her nationality.
"Did you tell the civil service com
mission that you were not a citizen of
the United States?" asked Dr. Gibbons.
"Why," she responded, "my applica
tion blank plainly showed that."
••[ cannot understand," exclaimed Dr.
Gibbons, "why the civil service com
mission can adopt bucl) tactics as evi
ed here. The commissioners must
have had sufficient knowledge of the
woman's citizenship to decline to give
mi examination. The state law ex
pressly provides that ellglbles to ap
pointment to the position of school de
partment nurse must be citizens of the
United States, yet they inconvenience
this woman and clog the meetings of
the hoard by sending us s person who
is Ineligible to appointment.
"A short time ago the civil service
commission refused to examine an ap
plicant for this position on the ground
thai she was not a citizen—l refer to
Miss Nil hols, whose work as a nurse
was wholly satisfactory, yet now they
send ua b certified eligible, whom wn
find prior to her examination admitted
that she had not received her final
naturalization papers."
Miss Ella i>. nates was appointed a
nurse in the school department.
Issue Decree Declaring for Free-
dom of the Press
LISBON! Out. 28.—The separation of
the church and the st.it.' was an
nounced In a decree Issued by the pro
visional government today.
Another decree published declares for
Hm- Freedom of the press.
The government declined today tho
invitation to attend a memorial mass
for the victims of the revolution, on
the ground that it desired to remain
Di utral in matters oC religion.
The press generally favors the inau
tlon Of a system .>f government
with a president and cabinet similar to
.■i the United state-, in prefer
to the system of parliamentary
government generally in vueuc on the
continent of Kuropc.
English Traveler Tells of Big
Shipment of Eucalyptus
for Railroad
J. T. T. Paxton, head of a corpora
tion composed of English bunkers, is
in Los Angeles, en route home from a
trip to Mexico, when he has been look
ing after the interests of his corpora
tion, and brings word Of a large ship
ment of eucalyptus ties, which will
arrive here within a few days, and
which are to be experimented with by
the .Santa Pc railroad.
The ties, according to Mr. Paxton,
were shipped gome time ago from Tas
mania and are due here within a day
or two. There are 80,000 ties in the
shipment, enough lor forty miles of
track, and it is understood that the
Santa Fe road will use theni-in .South
ern California, replacing the old style
redwood ties .with eucalyptus.
"The hard wood ties are the ones
which will be used extensively in all
future railroad construction," said Mr.
Paxton last evening at the Van Nuys
hotel. "The railroads throughout the
western portion of the United states
have been experimenting with soft
wood ties and found them wanting—
now they will spend a little more
money and Kit hard wood to build
their railroads H ith."
"Tasmania is the home of the euca
lyptus tree and there are gigantic for
ests of them there. The eucalyptus
which is being grown in Southern Cali
fornia, while it has a certain value
now, will m>t amount to much com
mercially until the trees are very old.
11l Tasmania we never think of cut)lng
a tne to be used for commercial pur
poses until it is ut least 100 years old."
MAIiSHFIKLD, Wis., Oct. 28.—The
screams of the 5-year-old daughter of
11. nitVn BilgTian, who lives two miles
from this city, saved the life of the
farmer's 8-year-old son, who was being
carried away by a huge timber wolf
The wolf entered the farm yard
where the children were playing, and
seizing the boy, started for the woods.
The girl, however, ran after her
In-other, screaming until the wjlf was
so frightened that it dropped the hoy
practically unhurt.
James A. Kdgrcomb yesterday filed
In the superior court a suit for dam
ages of $4300 against J. M. Neeland as
the result of the sale to the plaintiff
by the defendant of 650 shares of stock
in the M. R. Smith Stone and Mantel
company, a corporation which Neeland
is said to represent. Edgcomb asserts
that be paid over his $4500 with the
understanding yiat there were to be
no debts against the concern. Later,
he avers, he learned that the corpora
tion is in debt to the extent of $8000,
and ao he wants his money back.
.^s—WEfr-i \?:j Z^9SO^M
ii'lrnKßlT ' r'ff 'rBH K^y^k
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