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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 09, 1910, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-09/ed-1/seq-16/

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Congressmen Voted for Every
where but in Maine and
Vermont Yesterday
United States Senators to Be
Elected by Legislative Win
ners in Many Places
(Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Nov. B.—Elections of far
reaching importance were held
throughout the country today. In all
states members of the next national
house of representatives were phosen,
except in Maine and Vermont, which
had already made their choice. In
twenty-eight states governors and full
state tickets are being elected, and In
many of these states the legislators
elected will name United States
Most of the other states where gov
ernors are not being elected will name
United States senators.
Other states are electing minor stat^
Early reports from all sections of
the country show that the poll was
proceeding quietly, witli no Indications
of election disorders and with general
prospects ot a heavy vote. The weather
at most points was propitious for
bringing out the vote. Snow has fallen
in New York state and other eastern
localities, but west and south the
weather generally was clear and cold.
The exceptional interest taken in tho
election was shown by the heavy vote
reported from many points during the
early hours. In Boston more than a
quarter of the registered vote had been
cast in the first two hours. In Albany,
N V., many districts had half their
vote in before 10 a. m. At Cincinnati,
where President Taft cast his vote,
the poll during the early hours was
unusually heavy. Milwaukee, St. Louis,
Omaha and many other points report a.
heavy vote.
In "West Viiginia women were at the
polls in largo numbers for the first
time working for a constitutional
amendment permitting women to hold
certain appointive offices.
Earl de la Warr and Lord Sondas
Decide on Disposition
of Property
LONDON, Nov. B.—Two more peers
are selling portions of their estates —
Earl de la Warr ami Lord gondas. Al
though both are Conservatives, they
are probably selling lor totally differ
ent reasoni.
In the case of the former the land is
being sold because the owner knows
Unit the present is a profitable time, to
sell. He has written to his tenants
intimating that he intends selling by
auction the major portion of the Buck
hurst estate (Tunl ridge Wells), but
that before offe. ing the farms to the
■ public he wishes to give his tenantry
the opportunity of acquiring their
This latest instance of the cutting
up of a large estate is all the more
noteworthy, aa the land has been held
by the Sackvllle family since tho time
of the conquest and it is understood
thnt his lordship has instructed his
agents to negotiate with his tenants
and to put up at auction in November
all the farms which the tenants may
not wish to purchase.
Last autumn Lord de la Warr made
a crushing reply to the Tories, who
were then crying out that Lloyd-
George's famous budget had "ruined
the property market." In a letter he
declared that "In my own case I find
taht during the last twelve months I
have had more applications for land at
gool prices than I have had for many
years, both at Bexhill and in other
parts of Sussex. I can now soil land
at $500 an acre in Sussex, land which
a few yearn ago would not have
fetched more than $250 an acre.' 1
Lord Sondas is negotiating for the
ki\lo of his estate at Elmham, Norfolk.
The tenants have received formal no
tice to quit nt : Ichaelmas, 1911.
LJSBON, Nov. f. —A special hull
filihl was held a few days ago lor the
benefit of the families of th.- killed and
■wounded revolutionaries. It. -u.i
tended officially by Dr. Alfonso Costa,
the most forcible member of the pro
visional cabinet; by Dr. Machado, and
by Dos Santos, the young naval li a l
er of the revolt. The seating hi the
amphitheater p;\\c the first definite in
dication of popular feeling. ;
tiers were packed to overflowing, hut
the boxes in the upper tins were sin
gularly devoid of the rank and beauty
usually associated with bull rlnc a"
The tv°v f>rnlTK'nt anticipates the pos
sibility of holding elections «at the be
ginning of next year.
Dr.'ttLJN, Nov. s—At a meeting of
the joint committee of the Un I
associations of Ireland, hold in Dub
lin, the following resolution was
"The joint committee "f thf Unionist
associations of Ireland, repi
of and npeakinc on behalf or the Un
ionists Of Ireland, desires :
in the strongest i 1 lanner its
unalterable opposition to any 1
tlon that could be construed as
ing up to any form of home rule or as
tending to weaken the lei slative un
ion between Great Britain and Ire
RIVERSXDK, Nov. B.—Rev. . l:
Kimmcl, a well known resident (
orside county, died suddi nly . i ■
this morning. His daughter \a '■
of music and drawing in the I
■choola, and a son, W. JO. Klmmel, i.s
president of the Valley Ice and
flry company und resides at Hemet.
Conference to Discuss Municipal
Development to Be Held
November 14
Architects and Promoters Invit
ed to Aid in Work for
Civic Betterment
Tho first city planning conference
f>r the southwest will be held In the
Bethlehem Institution, 618 New High
Ptreet, convening Monday, November
14, at 10 o'clock. All cities and towns
are asked to send delegates, including
also all individuals interested In de
veloping a city beautiful and city
Architects, promoters, landscape
architects and all experts In city plan
ning who have Ideas or plans for the
building of inexpensive homes for the
poor, or for the laying out of garden
villages or Industrial sites, residential
districts or any other part of city
planning, fire asked to communicate
With the Rev. Dana W. Bartlett at
tho Bethlehem institution, In order
that the latest and best thoughts may
be brought out at tho conference.
A provisional program of the con
ference follows:
.Monday, November 14. 10 a. m.—Or
ganization and election of officers.
Address, "City Planning: Its History
and Its Future," Dana W. Bartlett.
Monday, November 14, 2 p. m.—Ad
dress, Mayor George Alexander. Ad
dress, "Housing Commissions," Dr.
Titian Coffey. Paper, "Municipal
Housing a Possibility" (Illustrated),
Miss Florence H. Mills. Discussion —
Mrs. Rundell, Friday Morning club.
Paper, "Inexpensive Sanitary Houses,"
Thomas Fellows. Exhibit of a model
concrete house.
Monday, November 14, 7:30 p. m.—
Address, "Shall We Plan for a Dis
tinctive Type of Architecture in the
Southwest?" A. B. Benton. Discus
sion. Address, "Los Angeles in the
Making," John W. Mitchell. Discus
Tuesday, November 15, 10 a. m.—
Address, "Planning a City from the
Standpoint of a Landscape Architect,"
W, T). Cook. Discussion —Led by Mrs.
Walter Lewis Burn. Address, "The
Arroyo Seco Park," Mrs. A. S. Lobin
gier, Civic association. Address,
"Playgrounds," Mrs. Willoughby Rod
man. Playgrounds illustrated, Charles
B. Raltt.
Tuesday, November 15, 2 p. m.—Ad
dress, "Metropolitan Park System," J.
B. Lipplncott. Discussion—Led by
T>r. W. A. Lamb. Address, "Planning
for Music and Art in the Greater
City," Charles F. Edson. Address,
"Trees of a City," Ernest Braunton.
Visit to recreatlion center, Holly and
St. Jimes streets.
Tuesday. November 15, 7:30 p. m.—
Illustrated address, "Beautifying the
Harbor." Miss Florence H. Mills,
Civic association. Address, "Harbor
Suggestions," Captain Hansen. Dis
cuaslon, "Means of Communication
and Trnnsportation"—Led by T. B.
Wednesday, November 16. 10 a. m.—
Illustrated address, "Congestion
Through Immierrution." Dana W.
Bartlett. Address, "Relation of Im
provement Associations to City Plan
nlng," 0.-irner Curran. Suggestions
from Improvement associations. Ad
dress, "The Work of the Public Li
br.iry in Civic Campaigns," Purd B.
Wednesday, November 16, 2 p. m.—
Discussion, "Industrial Districts."
"Radial Roads and Boulevards." "Ad
equate Income to Meet the Cost of
City Planning."
Wednesday, November 16, 7:30 p. m.
—"Changes Necessary in Laws and
ordinances to Provide for Excess
Condemnation, etc." E. O. Edgerton.
Discussion, "The I'se of Electricity
in the Greater City."
Mayors of cities, commissions and
all organizations interested in the pub
lic welfare are urged to appoint dele
gates to this conference and to send
the names to Dr.na W. Bartlett, GIS
New High street. Los Angeles.
German Press Reports Presage
South American Alliance
BERLIN, Nov. 8. —The formation of
th American triple alliance is
presaged by the Rio de Janeiro cor
respondent of the Hamburger Nach
richti a. The visit of the future pr.-s-
Ident of the Argentine republic, It.
u.^u. Saenz Pena, to Rio can be re
garded, the eorre pondent says, as a
victory for Brazilian diplomacy, for
at the outset the idea was bitterly oij-
posed In Buenos Aires.
The majority of the Argentine nation
and all Brazil are, he. states, over
joyed at the visit, for It is a sure
guarantee that the two countries, |
which, owing to all kinds of misunder-I
standings, have been inlrnlcully in
clined to each other for years past,
Will now live In peace and friendship.
Win i) passing through Rio a year ago
Dr. Mil-,: Pena advocated a rap
prochement between the two countries
and the right moment for this seems
now to have arrived, lor the new Bra
zilian president, Marshall Hermes da
Ponseca, and Baron Rio Branca, who |
will probably be his minister of for
eign affairs, are both animated by
the same wish. The population of Rio,
continue) the correspondent, have
given their pruest a brilliant reception
and the government alog his treated
him with special distinction. Under
the new conditions—both Brail] and
the Argentine will have new govern
ments this year—the idea of forming
a South American triple alliance, which
has lonp lain in abeyance owing to
the rivalry of these two countries,
will '■< revived.
The third partner is to be Chile, and
the name "A. i' C. alliance" his al
ready been given to tin- new group-
Ing. Tin 1 alliance, it is pointed out in
m ltter to the Hamburger Nachrieht
en, would not only be exceedingly val
uable to the three contracting coun
tries, but also to the whole of South
America, ■■<- it might easily become I
a counterpoise to the ever growing In
fluence of the United States there. It
is noteworthy that Chile also must, la
consequence of the unexpected death
of Its president, Senor Pedro Montt,
have a new r" 1- rnment and the cir
cumstance thai the three republics will,
0 to say, make a fresh start this au
tumn, is regarded us of Rood omen for
the formation of th" "A. B. C. alli
ance. 1'
Popular Gioves-^giSs 6381111 %o>^vnO/m i vvr/wi Holiday Ribbons^SS
Wo have the reputation of klvliir best values .'or least JK^X £ I \ 1 IJLWR V \\ A \Lr A >■ Ulhbons are more In demand than ever, and our big, com-
Hn;;E-i;3E=Hv"' r!":'":"'r;l= /[W*M/WWp» dFJF£^z?^^JSZ7ZS
TWO CLASP KID GLOVES 95c \J^ F *^ work and any one of a dozen other uses at best prices.
SI ffiKM?SSSre 188 «S BROADS. OGHTHr&HICL STREETS J 50c an 75 C Ribbons, Yard 25c
fine selected skins and every pair warranted and fitted. l*« - .<* ' _«i_. anA „m.
Exceptionally good values. . . . *** r\r\ There are Persian and Dresden effects, moires and wide
bxoepuonaiiygoa. uc . _, * **> Oft Minni«sh SllitinffS St $1.00 taffetas-a special lot unequaled for beauty and variety,
HEAVY ENGLISH CAPKS $1.50 3>Z.UU lVianilloll JUIUUgS at «pj..vvr nnd 'offered today at a tremendous reduction. Buy your
K." Vp~ir"S»n?- .tad* J lH' (M rßrt: <BSSS! 1 AmS Wanted Weaves at Exactly Half! .holiday ribbons here. It Is Impossible to find value, better
an. tobacco. Spearpo.nt b acK. b ett.r B ,ov M m aa. fc the ""gJ^'SSa e bf t^TtZt fnches^^ FabHcs"^ Hn e o, Klbbon irtUm " -I *. -g^*- *
Our Julienne Glove, at *1.2«. I.a Ma«no. *1.r,0. and Maurec. at a "'U '^y^pular^thta wason. priced at a big. big saving. o r.ler. Look them o«r-th., mak. exquUlt* holiday «lft..
f > m ak. Ideal Chrl.tm.. .Iff. Super.or In every Way . COME EARLY 1 VALUES TOO GOOD TO MISS! j _ —,
Souvenirs purchased in our immense Souvenir I B ABY DAY AT THE BIG WHITE STORE! 1 The "Angelus"-a most exquisite hand-embroid-
Department on the Main Floor will be packed SoecSl prices on Baby's Wear-saving prices, too! ered linen handkerchief for the women. In box,
free for mailing. ■ | w ort h while to shop here! | three for a dollar. _^ J
'WSBBL 2000 Pairs of Lace Curtains at $1.00 a Pair
«^Bf ™° .^rr^nroVsumci^ri'mportance to Thrifty Shoppers to Crowd the Department Today
fHp(|\A I Our New "Cafe Beautiful" aMJJSIWS g??^»^f
t~if'r^"'^iib-WWv\ mosphero Itself. Is simply Irresistible! k"no""*' tC I __>
T^pZ./-7^ Values. $1 95 ■ t Q perfect fitting, '0 *^wt»sv
/^"■^Al. m Beaut. l fu i 11 Girls' Galatea Dresses—Stylish, serviceable, 6to 14 years $I.l* plalnly ta ,, ore d, fiS^ili
j\TM^ s^e" InHheviots m Taffeta and Messaline Waists-Smart models; well made $2.29 f „ lenjh coat, for women ||||
(^yg|;^ a,l the newest and m° 40c and 50c Covert Cloth and Mixed Suiting-Special, yard . 29c and t rnlsses re Black j^ MM^I
~f^T demanded colors, stun- 55c plain and Fancy Mohairs and Serges—Special values, yard jyc tney are declde di y smart WWJ
/ % yok eT° d:n d^SeveS Women's Fleece Lined Vests and Pants-Per garment only .23c part,cu la n y |{ g
,?, I 1 trimmed skirts. Ail Trained Nurses' Shoes—You'd expect to pay $3.00 ; pair $1.95 favored style of wrap. |J»|
II %'v b AuyT B^i Pr s Uun Galatea-Dark .rounds, neat stripes and figures-special yard 14c Dress HI
f/|lflW ilt a Bavlng- 36-Inch Bleached Muslin—boil finislT; l-*c quality , yara Wl!*l§k
llf GApfor Special Sale of Corsets at 98c, 79c, 49c !K .£« o± |I||
| k tl ' xxpujiia (,„,„,„ mn l-M is the \ Temo Royal Reecnt, Self Rcduzyou and 11. & O r fancy weaves; ai«o i||i|l
W1 £ lU"i" dv^« l Ut SuTes^Sd le?gSl Ught or" heavyweight coutil. Prices in each b iaek and 19 «»
ijl j Il} square yoke 25c case far below the usual. A corset event of more than ordinary importance. white checks *^ IS^g^'
The Herald will offer .lx prize, for the best 250-word c..ay by feminine "^™
on the rlgbtnea. of the action, of Betty Graham, who figure. In the .tory of The
fortune Hunter." Prize, will be: Flr»t, box good for any performance of "The For
un" Hunter" during It, two week', engagement at the Ma«.n open. houae, ,eo
ond «™ *e*t*- third, four seat.; fourth, three .eat.; fifth, two «at-! sixth one
"at" V, eommunlcatlon *u.t be -ddre..ed to the DramaUc Editor and .hould
be sent in as »n.>n as pon.lMe, but In no event later than 8 o'clock, November 16.
HENRY KELLOGG has Just been
appointed junior member of one
of the biggest firms in Wall
street and three of his cronies had
dropped into his apartment to drink
to his health in a bumper of cham
pagne. They were young men about
town, but business acumen and suc
cess partly atoned for the vulgarity
and license of their private lives.
Work had been Kellogg's salvation,
and he loved it for Itself. It was dif
ferent with Nat Duncan. He hated
anything that looked like labor. Most
of the time since he had quit col
lege he had been living on Kellogg's
bounty. Now he had turned up again,
discharged from a road position se
cured him by Kellogg, but he had
come back with the determination to
cud it all In the river. His friend had
helped him before, and lie wanted to
help him again. Ho remembered that
Burnham, who had just been there,
was promoting a wonderful scheme
Tor making gas from crude oil, and
he offered to try and get him in.
Duncan whined over the fact that he
knew nothing about either crude oil
I:| |: ;: * *®^B ***2 l i 1
' - v? ffßhrfy
or gas, and he wondered why Kel
wasted any more time over an
patent man. He admitted the
truth of tlie matter was he hated
work aa much as Kellogg liked It.
He had tried to work, but he found
tliat nobody would pay enough for
the kind of work that he could do, on
which to live even decently. He had
grown t ir*:-! n!' cheap boarding houses
v n I pptty positions and painful econ
omies, and he would rather be In the
Ka.it river,
"So what'B tho use?" he cried, dcs
; ely. "I'lk,r the way I feel."
He knew he would never be able to
earn money, but to be able to live he
must yet it somehow. In fact, he
could not think of anything he would
noi do iii order to get it.
"I know a way, ii you aro not too
particular, that you ran ears a mil"
lion in a year!" Kellogg suddenly said.
u'i.t a thoughtful pause.
"Say that ayuin," tupped Duncan,
eyeing him suspiciously. "v% hat
would they do to mo, if I yew
"Oh, ' it's perfectly legal," Kellogg
went on, seriously. "Done every day.
A fellow like you couldn't tail, w ny,
I've thought this scheme over for
years, and I'll bet anything it'll work.
. . If you want to try it, and win
follow the rules I give you, I'll guar
antee you'll be a millionaire in &
"I'll follow all the rules in the
world," Duncan exclaimed, excitedly.
"Come on, I'm getting palpitation or
the heart. What have I got to do.'
But when he learned that his friend
meant marrying a million, his enthu
siasm quickly wilted. It was not even
any particular girl, Kellogg reassured
him. Duncan had only to take his
choice. And the other went on to ex
plain how in every village in the land,
isolated from proximity to any large
city, there was an endless number of
pretty and rich girls, forced by lack
of eligible young men to lead a life
of unwilling spinsterhood. It was
good sense, anyway, Keriogg told him,
and for a man ready to lie, steal or
commit murder in order to get money*
espousing a country heiress was a
lesser evil and it would pul him on
Kasy street for the rest of his life.
Duncan, tor want of something better
to do, agreed to try. First, it was
necessary to pick the town. Then,
there were difficult rules to master,
and Duncan touk copious note* as ins
friend went on to outline the scheme.
"iou mustn't swear, or use slang,
you mustn't smoke and you mustn t
drink" He paused, thoughtfully, "il
would be tatal if you were ever known
to go into the hotel bar,'' lie added.
"And, for a time, you mustn't accept
any invitations to dances, parties or
even Sunday dinners. Now, here are
the things you must do. You must
dress faultlessly but very quietly.
Clothes all dark and plain, but in the
very best style, in fact the beat of
everything. ' Ye.ii must always keep
your shoes polished, be clean shaven
anil manicured.
"la that all?" Duncan groaned, al
ready gloomy over tne prospect.
"No—you must work," added Kel
logg, firmly.
'There you are. ' I knew there was
a catch In it. You mean I must get
a Job. That settles It!" He .started to
leave, but Kellogg stopped him.
"Oh, no. ill tell you how, easy
enough, and then, to cinch the whole
business, you must go to church!"
"I'm gi'ing to have a swell time, I
can see that," Duncan laughed, tak
ing riutes rapidly, as Kellogg hurried
on. He must make the rounds of the
stores first and ask for work, his
friend advised
"Just call and say, 'I am looking
for employment.' Yes, but don't press
it," he warned. "Say It and go out.
They'll send for you after awhile,
when they see you'll draw trade. And
t.ery Sunuay, church! Pick out the
ono the rich people go to. Go in
quietly and do Just as they do. He
careful not to look as if you were
trying to show off. Better go to church
hero two or three times and get the
hang nf it. Nearly all the wealthy
old ducks in those towns are church
deacons and though they might not
■peak to you for months on the out
side, It's tliPir business after church
to come over and shake hands with
md ask you to conw again and
they'll all take notice of you from that
time on."
"No wonder they made you a part-
I ncr!" Ducan cried, admiringly. Kel
i logg staked him to $SUO as a loan, and
' all the clothes he needed to make a
i, ood appearance, and when he learned
', that, all he had to do after he learned
! the rules was to pick out the girl with
the most coin and let her propose to
! him, Duncan started out to hunt a
Down in Sam Graham's drug store,
in nadville, Perm, one month later,
Betty Graham was scrubbing the dust
! from her father's soda fountain, while
Watty and Hi, two village derelicts,
sat huddled close t-> the stove, talk
ing over the suspicious New York dude,
named Duncan, who had lately ar
rived. Old man Graham had gone
out to see "Bllnky" Lockwood, the
banker, in the h^pe that he would ex
tend the time on an overdue note, and
Ivockwood himself presently bolted in,
looking for Graham, in the expecta
tion of getting some money. But when
! Hetty defiantly reminded him that
] there was not any money to get, the
banker looked around the dirty place,
contemptuously eyeing the rows of
empty shelves, the heap of old sponges
in the window, and he wondere* why
it was he had been induced to lend
money to this foolish old man who
had wasted his life over senseless in
ventions. Presently, Burnham, a New
York man. sauntered in with Barnett,
the banker's own clerk. They were
noncommittal enough about their er
rand, but it was evident from Burn
ham's actions and his close examina
tion of the old inventor's crude oil
burner that he was craftily leading
v.i to a purchase of the patent at some
future time.
(To B« Continued Tomorrow)
ATHENS, Nov. B.—For some time
past apprehensions have prevailed here
that a conflict with Turkey might be
forced upon Greece by the irruption
of the bands of irregulars which are
reported to have assembled on the
Turkish side of the frontier, and it
has been suspected that Turkey, fol
lowing the example of Japan, might
Initiate hostilities without a previous
declaration of war. The feeling of
uneasiness Is Increased by the con
viction that the real power in Tur
key rests, not in the hands of the re
sponsible government at Constanti
nople, but with the irresponsible
Young Turk committees at Salonika
and elsewhere.
ROME, Nov. B.—According to the
].r i official report, the vinos in Italy
will give about 54,000,000 quintals of
grapes this year, as against o&.ooo.ooo
in 1909. The olive harvest is not more
promising. According to the Sole of
Milan, which has made careful inquir
ies through all the olive growing dis
trict, the whole yield this year will
be about 45 per cent of the normal
yield, or 1,200.000 quintals of oil,
against 3,800,000, the average of the last
live years. In Umbria and the Ab
ruzzl olives have done rather better
than usual. The great falling off is on
the coast line, where the mosca olearia
lias caused considerable damage.
LONDON, Nov. B.—The German
crown prince is evidently a. bit of a
democrat. The other day he happened
te visit a village church near Konigs
berg. The obsequious pastor, in the
course of his sermon, dwelt on the du
ties of citizens toward those in au
thority, especially princes, and
throughout the discourse kept Inclin
ing his had toward the crown prince's
pew. On coming out of the church the
prince was heard to remark: "The
man Is a perfect idiot. Does he think
that I want my titles shoved down my
throat every minute?"
ODESBA, Nov. B.—The district crim
inal court at Stravropol has condemned
Prince Koslovskl, until recently sheriff
of the district, to the loss of all civil
rlKhtl and to four years' Imprisonment
for the malversation of 11,000 roubles,
which, during the Japanese war, he col
lected for the enlargement of the Rus.
shin fleet. Prince Koslovski furnished
to the subscribers receipts with the
forged signature of Count Heyden.
Ten win bur It. pernap« at many placm, bat
th«r«'« on« BEST plac. to buy tt-and that
place advertise*.
Shipping News
9AN PEDRO. Not. I.—Arrived: Steamship
President, from Seattle via , Redondo Beach
»nd San Francisco; steamship Roaneke, from
San Diego; steam schooner Claremont, from
Grays Harbor; yacht I.ucero, from San Fran
cisco. .
Sailed: Steamship Roanoke, for Portland via
San Francisco; steam schooner Olympic, for
Columbia river via San Francisco.
The steamer President, Captain Cousins, ar
rived tonight from San Francisco and Seattle
with passengers and freight for the Pacific
Coast Steamship company, and will proceed to
San Diego tomorrow.
The barkentlne Newsboy, Captain Peterson,
sailed today for Grays Harbor to reload lum
The steamer Olympic, Captain Hansen, sailed
for Ban Francisco today for orders. She will
probably reload at Astoria for the E. K.
Wood Lumber company.
The steamer Roanoke, Captain Dunham,
called tonight for passengers and proceeded to
San Francisco and Portland.
H. C. Cannon, chairman of the board of
directors of the Pacific Coast Steamship com
pany, J. C. Ford, president, and George Hlgby,
manager, were here today In the private car
of Henry E. Iluntimrtrn. Inspecting the outer
harbor and the holdings of the company In
the Inner harbor. On their way from San
Francisco they Inspected the narrow gauge
railroad at Port San Luis, which Is owned by
the company.
The private yacht Lucero arrived today from
San Francisco after a smart passage of thirty
six hours, commanded by her owner, Harry
W Ooodall, of the firm of Bennett & Qoodall.
The yacht will remain here Indefinitely, a*
Mr. Goodall will represent the new steamers
Yale and Harvard at Los Angelas. The big
turbines left Rio Janeiro November 5 for this
Bear, Portland Nov. 9
President, San Diego Nov.lo
Hanalol, San Francisco Nov. 11
Admiral Sampson, Seattle Nov. 13
George W. Elder, Portland Nov. 14
ROM City, Portland Nov. 14
Governor, Seattle Nov. 16
George W. Elder, Pan Diego ...Nov. 16
Governor, San Diego Nov. 17
Hanalel, San Francisco Nov. 17
Santa Rosa, San Francisco Nov. 18
near. Portland Nov. 10
President, Seattle Nov. 10
Hanalci, San Francisco Nov. 12
George W. Elder, San Diego Nov. 14
Admiral Sampson, Seattle Nov. 15
George W. Elder, Portland Nov. 16
Rose City, Portland Nov. 15
Governor, Seattle Nov. 17
Hanalel, San Francisco Nov. 18
Santa Rosa, San Diego Nov. 19
November » 1:1J •**
November. 10 *■'*<> 10.01 3:20 10:27
4.1 8.2 4.S 0.6
November 11 5:« 11:14 4:55 11:15
4.1 MS 4.1! Ojj.
November 12 6:0« 12:02 *03
November U 5.2 1.7 4.9 i*j
November 13 WIN 6:3.1 12:41 6:68
November 14 12:48 7:07 1:23 7:48
0.7 li.l 0.1 6.3
November 15 :.. 1:22 7:40 2:06 8:38
0.9 6.5 —0.6 6.2
______ ■ *
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. B.—Arrived: Steam
ers Dorris, San Diego: Hanalei, San Pedro.
Hailed: Steamer Bur, Pan Pedro.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. —The condition of
the treasury at the beginning of business
today was a» follows:
Trust funds —Gold coin, »902,217,669; sti
ver dollars, $486,991,000; silver dollars of
1890, $3 316,000; sliver certificates outstand
ing.' l-ln".091.000.
General fund—Standard silver dollam In
general fund, $3,614,495; current liabilities,
$119 617,650; working balance in treasury of
fices', $31,954,362; in banks to credit of
treasurer of the United States, $34,601,611;
subsidiary silver coin, $16,573,781; minor
coin, $809,701; total balance In general fund,
RIVERSIDE, Nov. B.—Mrs. Ella
Spenoe, for years an owner of business
property in thla city, died this morn
ing. Mrs. Spence was Riverside's first
milliner and was later associated with
her husband in the ice tream and con
fectionery business. For years she
owned the two-story brick building at
543 Main street.
"I think the cook could do better, If she
"I'll briba th« policeman to complain.
With more than a hundred members
present, the Association of Engineers
and Architects held one of the best
and most enthusiastic meetings and
dinners that has ever been undertaken
by the organization last night. The
dinner, which is a monthly affair, was
held at the Hollenbeck cafe.
William Mulholland was the prin
cipal speaker of the evening. He took
as his subject "The Original Investi
gation of the Underground Water Flow
in the Owens Kiver Valley." He was
assisted by C. H. Lee, hydrographer
of the Los Angeles aqueduct. Discus
sions on the aubjeet by a number of
the members followed the reading of
the papers.
The meeting was presided over by
A. F. Rosenhelm. H. Z. Osborna Is
secretary of the club.
When he left the house Saturday morn-
Ing, liurtun yanked at the door as if he
would pull it off its hinges. When he could
not open It he started to grumble until
his wife came to his assistance.
"What'n blueblaies Is the matter with
this door?" he grumbled, giving It another
powerful yank without being able to open it.
"The trouble with you, John, dear," the
wife ventured. "I* that you are always
down on everything—down In the mouth,
down on the world. Let me try it."
With a gentle tug upward on the knob
she easily opened the door.
John was about to sputter out a earcas
tlo remark when the force of his wife*
logic sunk Into his thick skull.
"I get it!" he exclaimed. "I get t&« lee
That afternoon when his wife vlelted hla
office he saw over his desk a little motto
with the words: "Me for the Uplift."—
Yoiinestown Telegram.
By the Use of Cuticura RemedieSi
Prescribes Them and Says They
have Cured when Other Formulas
Failed. They Always Bring Results.
"My face was afflicted with eoiema
in the year 1897. I used the Cutloura
Remedies and was entirely cured. lam
a practicing physlolam and rery often
prescribe Cuticura Resolvent and Cuti
cura Soap in cases of eczema, and they
have cured where other formulas have
"I am not In the habit of endorsing
patent medicines, but when I find rem
edies possessing true merit, such us the
Cuticura Remedies do, I am broad
minded enough to prooJaim their virtues
to the world. I nave been practicing
medicine for twenty years, and must
say I find your Remedies A No. 1. I
still find the Cuticura Remedies as good
as ever. They always bring resultH.
Q. M. Fisher, M.D., Big Pool, Md., Deo.
4, 1909."
"When I was ten or twelve yean old
I had a scalp disease, something liko
scald-head, though it wasn't that,
suffered for several months and most of
my hair came out. Finally they had a
doctor to see me and he recommended
the Cuticura Remedies. They cured me
in a few weeks. I have used the Cuticura
Remedies, also, for a breaking out on
my hands and was benefited a great
deal. I haven't had any more trouble
with the soalp disease. Miss Jessie F.
Buchanan, R. F. D. 3, Hamilton, Oa.,
Jan. 7, 1909."
Cutloun Soap (25c), futleura Ointment (tOe).
Cutloura Rtaulv«nt <60c) and Cutleura Pills
(25c ) are told throughout the world. Potter Drug
A Cbem. Corp., Sole Prop*., 136 Columbus Aye,
Boiton, Mass. »*-M.M-il tree, 32-pact Cutloun
Book on Treatment of Skin and Scalp Humon.

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