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POWER COMPANY STANDS OFF CITY Barricades Bar Tacoma Depu ties from Seizing Electric Plant for Taxes PLAN A TIE-UP OF CAR LINES Treasurer's Men Shut Down the Machine Shop-Compromise Is Offered TACOMA. Wash., Nov. 15.—Three deputies from the county treasurers office and Deputy Sheriff Doten at tempted today to seize the great elec tric power plant of the Tacoma-Seattla Power company at Electron, thirty miles from Tacoma, but found them selves barricaded out by the company s men. The officers were carrying out tlie orders of County Treasurer Meath, who is attempting to collect $340,000 held by the courts to be duo from the Stone and Webster interests for taxes and in terest for the years 1907, 1908, 190 P. When the deputies, led by Chief Dep uty Treasurer Stodler, reached the plant they found the door to tha gen erating house locked and barred with heavy beams. They could only take charge aim shut down the machine Bhop, while the generation of power continued. They also seized a locomo tive and auto-handcar. Two of them went back to Kapowsin to obtain a search warrant, while two remained on guard at the plant. i J. B. Howe of Seattle, chief counsel for the Stone and Webster interests in the northwest, telephoned to Treas urer Meath offering to bring a check immediately for the entire sum minus J2U.000 interest, but Mr. Meath refused to accept. Howe declared he would sue for damages if Meath shut down the plant, which would tie up the Ta coma and Seattle street railway lines and the interurban lines between the two cities. In answer Meath, receiv ing word from the men that they had reached the plant, directed them to shut It down. This they were unable to do. ILLINOIS MAN CONTRASTS GROWTH OF LOS ANGELES Ottawa Postmaster Tells of First Electric Cars The phenomenal growth of Los An geles was strongly brought out yester day in contrast with an old eastern town by W. K. Bowman, who has come from his old home in Illinois to pass the remainder of his time in sunny California. Mr. Bowmun is now 76 years old. He has been active in political life and was instrumental in building the nrst electric line in Illinois. "The announcement of the population of Los Angeles," he said, "brought to my mind the '80's, when I was post master at Ottawa, 111. At that time Los Angeles and Ottawa were in the same class as to population. Today Los Angeles boasts of more than 319,000 and my old home town has 15,000. "All tins," he continued, "brings back the days of JSSB, when the sug gestion of building an electric line in Ottawa -,vas first made. This was the first In the state of Illinois and was met with much objection. "When the matter was first brought to me by T. J. Evans t)f Council Bluffs, lowa, 1 said that I wanted nothing to do with it, that the trolley had been tried in Kansas City and had met with failure. J finally became Interested, though. Then trouble was experienced in getting the county supervisors to permit the running of the cars along any county property. Lastly, the peo ple had to be educated to ride on the cars. "Old Ottawa still lias its trolley lino, but I have come to spend the rest of my days in Los Angeles, which has the greatest interurban system in the world." COURT INCREASES BAIL OF DAISY TURNEY KRAUSE Mrs. Daisy Turney Krause, charged with assault to murder, appeared in Judge Willis' department of the su perior court long enough yesterday for her bail to be increased from $15'iO to $3000 and tor the dat« of ]..-r trial to be set for December 12. She failed to find bondsmen yesterday. Mrs. Krause, who has boen much in the. daily papers for tlie last year or two, is accused of shooting F. H. Grif fith, a broker, in his offices in this city September 10. When she first appeared In the police court for her preliminary examination her bonda were fix $3floo, but later wer< reduced one half, when she alleged that imprisonment was ruining her health. .She recently was returned to Los Angeles for trial from El Paso, Tex , where she was ar rested on the charge of vagrancy. U. S. TREASURY DEFICIT TO DATE LESS THAN 1909 WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.— At the be ginning today the condition of thu United States treasury was: Working- balance in treasury offices, $38,611,566. In banks and Philippine treasury, $34,093,808. The total balance in the general lund was $83,496,740. Ordinary receipts yesterday were $77H,T7!t, with ordinary disbursomi ntt of $2,413,310 The detieit to date for this fiscal year is 118,741,857, ns against Jj6,!»43 ( V84 at thin time last year. The figures exclude Panama canal and public debt transactions. BISHOPS TO SPEND $4,000,000 new YORK, Nov. 15.—Members 01 the jkletliodtet Episcopal church in the United States will give J4,001>,000 for missions during- the year 1811, if they meet the expectations of the < ommittee of bishopH who have been In here for the last week. A 84.000,000 budget of expenditures n l.a. prepared by the bishops, half of tiie sum ;;oing to the foreign field and half to the home missions. COLLEGE PRESIDENT NAMED WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 1 Dr Charles W. Needham, for many president of George Washington uni versity, has been appointed an ex aminer of tho interstate eonum >■ • commission at a salary of J3OOP a year. 13-CENT STAMP EXHAUSTED, NO MORE TO BE ISSUED Increase of Registration Fee Rel egates Unlucky Postage WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—The day of "13" as a postage stamp denomination Is fast waning- and soon It will be known only to philatelists. Every postmaster in tho United States is be ing notified today that the supply of 13-cent stamps at the postofflco depart ment has been exhausted. Those al ready issued will continue to be valid for postage and thoso on hand at post offices will be sold until exhausted, which will make the passing of tho stamp complete. The 13-cent stamp was first author ized ns a convenience to the public, be ing a combination of the registry fee of eight cents and tho foreign postage of five cents. With tho raising of the registry fee to 10 cents, the old com bination figure was rendered useless, and the postmaster general ordered the discontinuance of the manufacture of tho stamps a year ago. PARLIAMENT MEETS BUT ASQUITH DELAYS CRISIS Premier Absent from Proceed ings—Cabinet Agrees Re garding Lords' Veto LONDON, Nov. ' 15.—Parliament re assembled today, but in the absence of Premier Asquith the proceedings lacked the acute interest expected and the political crisis is delayed until Fri day. By that time the premier again will have seen King George and laid before his majesty the decision reached by the cabinet at today's session, which was unusually prolonged. The fact that tl'.e ministers were In conference for two and a half hours was taken to indicate that two or three of them were favorable to the plan of asking the- lords to accept or reject the veto resolutions before the dissolution of parliament. These members are said to have made n hard light in sup port of their view 9. An adjournment until Friday was taken at the request of Chancellor Uloyd-Genrge, who eaid that "circum stances had arisen which, in the Judg ment of the government, rendered It undesirable to proceed with the busi ness set down for today." He added that the premier, Mr. As quith, would be in n position on Friday to mako a statement of the govern ment's plans. LORDS MAY FORCE ISSUE The house was crowded to its ca pacity and a nervous tension was no ticeable during the preliminaries. These over, tho chancellor at once sought and secured a postponement of the inevitable crisis. When the house of lords assembled today Lord Lansdowne, the leader of tlys opposition, played a card which possibly may be the prelude to a high ly interesting development in the po litical game now under full headway. He would tomorrow, he said, move "that tills house invite his majesty's government to submit to its considera tion the terms of the parliament bill." This is the official designation of the veto bill, which is the center of all the trouble. This new move is regarded as cal culated to embarrass the government, as it is difficult to see how the radicals can consistently persist in their cam paign against the lords In the face of an offer to consider the government's proposal. The Globp this evening gives cur rency to a report that Premier Asquith is considering the resignation of the cabinet. r GILLETT ASKED TO ORDER EXTRADITION OF OHIOAN SACRAMENTO, Nov. 15.—Papers for the return of Karl Pender, under arrest I at .San Francisco and wanted in Ohio j for murder, were filed with Governor Glllett today. R J. Oviatt is designat- i ed as the agent to take the prisoner! back. Pender is accused of killing Clara Raynor on August SIT. The woman, in company with her husband, Walter J. Raynor, and an 8-year-old duaghter, Blanche, were driving to their ranch home near North Olmsted when sud denly two men jumped into the road and began shooting. Mrs. Kiiynor was instantly killed. The men, who were evidently intent on-a holdup, lied, but subsequently one, AVilliam Van Gelcler, was arrested, and i he confessed that Pender was respon sible for the shooting. On the strength j of his statement circulars were sent broadcast and Pender was located In San Francisco and placed under arrest I EX-CONVICT ATTEMPTS TO KILL HIMSELF BY HANGING PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. lE.—Edward Murphy, an ex-convict from a Texas penitentiary, who says lie killed a fel low convict, parly this morning at tempted suicide in his coll by hanging himself with a strip of blanket. In his .struggle he awoke his cellmate, who apprised a trusty in the corridor and the deputy sheriffs were notified. it took twenty minutes to restore res piration. Murphy if very nervous today as he lias been drunk for a month, but sticks to the story of killing a convict, Bay ing he will never go back. By answers to misunderstood ques tion.-* and the similarity of certain scars, .some officers still believe him to be a man wanted in Joplin. Others art not Inclined t.> this belief, but have no doubt Of the truth of the Texas Incident. When Murphy Is restored his story and description will bo for warded to Texas by the sheriff. COURT FIXES BONDS OF MAN ACCUSED OF MURDER ,T. Howard Green, charged with tho murder of Thomas B. Bkidmore, now haa ;. chance of liberty i>< fidin.tr his trial, as Judge Willis of the criminal d( partment of the superior court yes terday flxed his bonds at $10,000. Green is accused of shooting Skid rriuro because of the latter'! attentions to Mrs, Green. Police officers say that when Skidmore was dying he identified Green as the man who Shot him, but also declared that he did not blame him. The shooting took place in Loa Angeles September 30. EXPLOSION IN CHINA KILLS 23 LONDON, Nov. I&.—A news dlspaten , reports that 1 svi nty peraons were killed in an ex -11 in a cartridge factory at l'aot iiit;. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16. 1910. FORCE MEN INTO ARMY, SAYS ROGERS Son of Late Standard Oil Mag nate Advocates Compulsory Service in U. S. WAR WITH JAPAN PREDICTED New Yorker Says Europe Expects Struggle and America Would Be Beaten (Associated Press) NEW YORK, Nov. IB.—H. H. Rogers, son of the late Standard Oil financier, whose hobby la the study of military affairs, has just returned to New York from a long trip of observation In the army centers of France and Germany. He brought home with him the un pleasant prediction that Japan will provoke a war with the United States before the I'anama canal is opened for business. This la not only the belief of Mr. Rogers, but the consensus of opinion, he says, of military men whom he met during his visit of seven n*onths abroad. He advocates compul sory service in the army of three years for young men. • Mr. Rogers is a captain in the Twen ty-second regiment of the New York National Guard. While abroad he talked with officers of the lowest ranks to the highest and found them all of the belief that the United States would be dragged into a war with Japan and that the United States would be badly beaten In the fight. Summing up what he had gleaned abroad, Mr. Rogers says: "They have a high regard In Europe for the strength and the clever fight ing ability of our navy, and so have the Japanese, but they look on our army as a Joke. The foreign military men say it Is too small to be of any use. Japan is not anxious to get into | a war with us Just now, while a gTeat I war debt is hanging over her, but she i is making a desperate effort to pay it I off quickly and will make loans again I to carry her through a fight with us. WANTS CONTHOL OF PACIFIC "The control of the Pacific is between her and the United States and she means to get it. Notwithstanding all this recent peace talk in Japan, that nation Is going to strike and strike before the Panama canal is opened. "The United States has a good in fantry, but it is not prepared for war. It Is my ambition to see this country so prepared. In the first place we have not enough trained men to put in the field. We have not nearly enough mo bilizing stations. "There is no question but that the Japanese could land 200,000 trained fighting men on the Paciiic coast be fore we could, and unless we under take to establish a good big standing army quickly we will be beaten in an engagement with the Japane.se. "Another important shortcoming that must not be overlooked is the fact that we are using war tactics 200 years old." CHURCHMEN BAR BIBLE; NONCHURCHMEN FAVOR IT Presbyterian Clergymen Ask Illi nois Court to Reconsider CHICAGO, Nov. 15.—That the de cision of the Illinois supreme court barring the Bible from the public schools was written by justices who are churchmen and that the minority opinion favoring Bibles in the schools ; was written by justices who are non churchmen was a statement made yesterday at the regular meeting of the Presbyterian clergymen of Chi- I cago. The meeting adopted a committee I report on the subject, requesting the court to reconsider its decision. The presbytery discussed the ad visability of publishing the committee report as the first document In a cam paign to be launched against tho judges who ruled unfavorably against the Bible. 3 MEXICANS TO BE TRIED FOR OBSTRUCTING MAILS LAKEVIEW, Ore., Nov. 15.—Three J Mexicans are on their way from this j city to Portland in custody of United I States Marshal Hammersley, charged with obstructing the United States mail. The three Mexicans met the stage coach between this city and Alturas, Cal., it is said, and stopping the ve hicle, they compelled the driver to dis mount and then they took the reins I and drove off. They did not disturb anything in the coach and so the charge ugalnst them I is obstructing the mail instead of a j more serious one. They will be tried | in the federal court in Portland. BEAR CRUSHES HUNTER TO GROUND; DOGS REPEL BRUIN V.I I.BURTON, Okla., Nov. ]s.—While I hunting near here yesterday J. H. Wil ; liams was attacked by a black bear ] and seriously injured. Believing a wildcat was in a thicket, Williams tried to stalk it, when the ! bear rushed out at him. He fled but • war, b "'ii overtaken and eru.shed to the ground. Williams' dogs rushed in and attacked the bear, driving it away and ; saving the hunter's life. WOMEN GIVEN PREFERENCE ON BOSTON STREET CARS BOBTON, Nov. 15.—Women am to have the "rltfht of way" on Boston street ears if male passengers heed an appeal from the Boston Elevated railway. At the elevated stations and In the cars the company has posted if,ns which read: "Women first, please. The company tfully requests male passengers to give women precedence at stations." TO REDUCE NAVAL TERM WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—Secre tary Mayer is going to ask congress to limit the term of service of the tora mandera <.r marines to four years. At present the commandant serves until his retirement or doath. When Genoral Elliott la placed on the retired list at nd of the present month a tem porary (uc< i ; ior will bo named, pend ing action by congress ut>on the pro- Dosed legislation. Reg $1 50 "Hassan" Cape £« •Aiuoicri»«,'j mnmmr m. wu. »jkh »i«v Regalar 45c Mahratta SilK in the Glow Today. Pair .V. $1 /J^^^^^^f^t^^r^ Daylight Basement-- 95C TIEHB are Just HO down pair, of these hlfh . UL^^fjrj^lWr^^ ' fL*Jr JT^^fljW^ Today at, Yard . . .*«»«^V grade Olovca, made up for us by one of - <£r^>t l«-'1^*«&'«S^'"^<S5^^ ~^m^W rwymg 1- the weave that Is so Immensely aiovers-Vllle's best flovemakers. who had an Wr^ W^ ' ■ 1 popular for Street Drosses. Bhlrt Waists h?. ndh.ndV a \T.nti Sff-hSHSffif V.d'uVt^ . 1^38*889*99* South Broadway t^rZl^TU 1 S^".r.^ 1 po'ln't Uembro f|derv'' abl9 """^ ""* " **"" L -HOWrmWW WB%T KVMTT MAT." J. \. cot, brown, cardinal ami blaokf > ■ J | 77" Bi<k^ Ck^«, U:ii:^ AM «r^ 'A Record-BreaKin* Sale of Heatherbloom HOrSe ShOW JyilUmery Petticoats Scheduled for Today-4th Floor pi *p s, TTBt Special Arrange- Val. to $1.95 Heatherbloom Petticoats *j |Q rS ZTft* Yk "Tj"*' w|h.v»»i. ••• • » TiANDSOMB plaln-tallpred Pettlcoata with 11-lnch fancy J* H I f .>$ «»!N rmpnt With FrOtTll- "ruffles; extra full out and well made. This number M. ■A • , '^m,^ ' mpD» Wllll *»Ulll* !a bla«lc only. ■ ■ /$ .m»iji:'iA»- *B^ nent NewYorK Mil- Values to $4.00 Heatherbloom Petticoats Af% W/p ■¥■! M ysM ifiV "AWSSL ""* -» - . J nEAI-TIFn. Ttealherblooma. most of them being worth W«/ fl % ®Mlllil» li»en. Perfected s^,^^^,^^^^ ieeTdV- S^.V^ t^pl E^BbhHSL Seme Time Ago, We 1 den.^ t!""k"'"' "" -"—' , T ; ;>^^^^P ?Are shewa NOW d !° f Greatest Skirt-to-Measure Offer! ijSmf^^> »' if^T^"* Exact copies and reproductions of ***£ #I%A \AACAII jftT\ **-I_IKV f^llX F&M&i&RaaP^ _Jfi lhl> uHrn-itinart and »rllsH« creations \J* Hill* wVQsVII 111 1 iJH \\ Hi ' \ "Shßßß**^^ 1 *tjr *«j*~ -^ ' York on Saturday, November 12, at .. _i ..tt £t&t O9 ifi 1 ill ii ll \\ IB n cav^ 1i 1 Tsfi" '• that world-famous society event, the /fS^I KsF IJI til Ml It 11 ft IB ' i^, M J4^ ■ '^H^,. fr n "see Window Exhibit ttf|,l^== 1 S II" ''ii FS* ■ Tr n See Window Exhibit J== ff 1 I ||. "J|| Large White Beaver Plush and <£ 1 C ™%^ . 1 11 0111 I 11 I Whit. Fur Beaver Hats .. . ... .3> I%> A SSS'^TSU*:. HJi 11if 1 II VTUIIO rUI UCAVCI llall •• • e d e »^r ~/^ ■ talWed for about HALF the usual |M. "V [3 Ml i*LM\\ l||| 'Mil THE winter's richest and most charming styles in the mUch-favored White price. fljir I|Hi ' ■• ftf H I JIM '■"•Sri Heaver —wide, sweeping brimmed models, mushroom effeots, stunning stylos j~iHOICEI of the threa styles 11- Hhi iII , I nil ft -111 •• Wt ,\ with turned-up brims In various shapes; also "Corday" features, etc. Trim- Illustrated. From any piece of I'Tjl IB I 111 I'll »'U.I mlngs include ostrich plumes, pompons and touches of gold and silver. Hats 00 Dress Goods in the store; II IJ | \l||| I 11 l\ II If ™ . il. ■! that look every dollar of double their cost to you, namely, 116.00. m and WO rkmanshlp guaranteed. IJJII < If ll I |j jr II 11, 'm j- 'H.I TN addition to this splendid special offerln*-THK HOUI SHOW MOOF.I. Only 100 ortl"» t"& n i .a£ o £a. Ml" ""UW I, l| Ul U_|_ "JLi 1 HATS, revenling nil the daring entrance and wonderful orlelnulity of Tarts prico. 16.76. Toaay. i>r«i. u U 2£&a & 0/* M amL ■*I ** %BEsyWßafir? I and London modistes. Prices from fgS.OO to $75.00. J Department. «■—««JhtJ^- &U*£*S3r r' J STATEMENT OF BANKS AWAITED WITH INTEREST Officials Desire to See Effect of Cotton Season on Southern Institutions WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—Following the recent call for a national bank statement, great interest attaches to the condition of the southern banks after the season's operations In cot ton and also in the extent which the banks of the west have reduced their loans. It eeems generally known among bank officials that a great deal of money belonging to the Interior banks placed on call in Wall street probably will be withdrawn before the end of the year and the best advices today were that Wall street borrowers, an ticipating such withdrawals already have begun arranging for loans from abroad. Reports from the west and the north west are that local money stringencies appear to be, oaused by speculation and farmers holding crops for higher prices. In many cases banks have been re ported carrying such situations at high interest. The Information available December 1 will show what the conditions of the banks was November 10, and in the exigencies of a crop moving season, there is plenty of room for change be fore the next call Is made. It is freely predicted a great por tion of the millions held in the large banks of the central reserve cities will find its way back to the country banks. MILLIONS ARE INVOLVED IN NEW REBATE QUESTION •WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—Many mil lions of dollars In payments annually to small connecting roads of nominal trackage and owned as a rule by single shipping interests ore involved in a case which the interstate commerce commission today fixed for a hearing at New Orleans Dec. 8. It reopens the question of what constitutes a common carrier and what constitutes a re- The allowances as made now to the so-called tap lines are varied in amount and there is no uniformity in practice us to division of rates between them and the trunk lines. Most of the lum ber lines which tap the regular com mon carriers are in the south and there is a host of industrial tap lines In the central freight association territory. INDIAN TREATY FORCES CLOSING OF BREWERIES DI'LUTH, Minn., Nov. 15.—Owing to the federal order prohibiting liquor In territory covered by Indian treaty, the brewery at Bemidji, Minn., has been cloaad according to August Pitger, president of the Fitger Brewery com pany of this city. Thore are three other breweries in the sixteen counties affected which Mr. Fitger says will be closed soon. Shlpmenti of liquor to that territory are boing refused by railroad and ex press companies. BOARD WILL JUDGE SANITY OF SON OF COL. WATTERSON KINGSTON, N. V., Nov. 15.—County Judge Cantlne appointed today a com mission composed of former District Attorney Frederick Stephen, Dr. Dan lel Connelly end Leon J. Quick, an ed itor, to Inquire into the sanity of Ew ing Watterson, son of Colonel Henry Watterson of Louisville, Ky. Young Wuttorson had Interposed an insanity plea to his Indictment for as sault in the first degree in having shot Michael J. Martin, a Saugerties saloon keeper, last August. The commission will hold the first hearing Nov. 30. POBTAL CLERK SENTENCED FRHSBNO, Nov. 15.—Fred McMulien, a local postofflce clerk, who was ar reited about threo months ago on a charge of having embezzled funds, was this afternoon sentenced by Judge Olin Wellborn of the federal court to spend a total of twenty months in the United States prison at Leavenworth, Kits. McMullen en tered a plea of guilty to the charge. POBTPONE SIBLEY AUDIT FUANKLJN, Pa., Nov. 15.—Seven physicians who examined former Con gressman Joseph C. Slbley last night reported to the court today that he was in no physical condition to stand the ordeal of an audit of his election expense accounts of $40,500 and the hearing was postponed until May 8, 1911. INTERNATIONAL FAMILY EXCHANGE IS PROPOSED Columbia Professor Advocates European and American In terchange of Children NEW YORK, N«v. 15.—A new sug gestion for the advancement of inter national comity cornea from Prof. Krnest Richard of Columbia university. He has presented to the peace so ciety the Idea of an Interchange of members of American and European families In the interest of mutual un derstanding and education. "The Idea Is," says Prof. Richard, "that Mrs. John Johnson of New York sends her son, Alfred, to Berlin to live free of charge In the family of Mra. Katrina Schmidt and Mrs. Kat rina Schmidt Bends her eon, Adoiph, to live free of charge with Mra. John Johnson. Alfred learns all about Schopenhauer or forestry, as the case may be, and Adoiph learns all about how subways should be run. "There is little chance that either can be ill treated In the opposite fam ily, because all he would have to do wherever he was would be to write to mother and tell her to take it out of Adoiph or Alfred, as the case may be. Incidentally, the languages would be learned of necessity and the fam ilies could not help getting something from their visitors. "The idea has been tried out suc cessfully In Europe and I know of more than 200 cases where families ex change sons or daughters in Germany, France and England." Professor Richard Is the chairman of the peace committee of the National German-American alliance and he hopes to persuade the committee to start Bomo sort of a bureau to serve as the medium between families de siring to effect changes. 46-STORY BUILDING TO BE ERECTED IN NEW YORK NEW YORK. Nov. 15.—Plans have been filed here for the erection of a 46-story building at the corner of Broadway and Park place, opposite the city poatofflce. It will measure from the street level to the cupola 625 feet, and will cost $7,000,000. The foundations are already complet ed, and the building will be finished in about a year. The builder is F. W. "Woolworth. The new structure will be thirteen feet higher than the Singer tower, and will rank as the second tall est building in the world. The archi tect is Cass Gilbert, designer of the New York customs house and other public buildings. A novel feature of the plans is a 100 --foot swimming pool in the basement. ABANDON SEARCH FOR ROBBERS WHO GOT $20,000 GKEAT BARRINGTON, Mass., Nov. 15.—A1l hope of finding In this immedi ate vicinity the three bandits who on Saturday hold up the paymaster of the Woronoco Construction company and robbed him of $20,000 in cash and checks has been abandoned afttr nearly three days of continued search by pos ses numbering 600 men. There are today no dependable clews on which to work, and the authorities believe the men have escaped to New York or some other distant city with the money. MONUMENT ON LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN IS DEDICATED CHATTANOOGA, Term., Nov. 15.—0n the summit of Lookout Mountain the beautiful monument to "Peace," erected by the state of New York, was dedicated tor"-y. Addresse. were made by Gen. Daniel E. Sickles, who presented the monu ment for the United States; MaJ. W. j. Oolburn, secretary of the Chlcka muuga park commission, who ac cepted it; Gen. John C. Lackman, Gen. E. A. Merritt, U. S. A., and Gen. Arthur CJ. llcCook. ROBBERS PLEAD GUILTY PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 15.—Ernest and Oscar Woodson, brothers, who robbed the passenffers on the train run ning between Phoenix and Marlcopa oarly last summer, pleaded Kuilty in the United States court today. They will be sentenced tomorrow. MURDERER KILLS SELF CINCINNATI, Nov. 15.—8y commit ting suicide at Chlllicothe, Ohio, Ed ward Glazier, who shot and killed h's wife at a birthduy party in dockland, a suburb of Cincinnati, Thursday night, ended a futlU search In a half dozen villages of this county. A POPULAR MINING MAN CURED OF DRINK HABIT IN THREE DAYS TIME BY NEAL SsSff CURE A Familiar Story of Distress with a Happy Sequel of Salvation Through the Neal Treatment Ten years ago there was no more prominent or successful miner in the southwest than the man of whom this is written—a man whose name was once written large in Los Angeles' com- mercial history. Drink put him on the way to the rear. Like many others, he sought to drown sorrow. Even the "Iron Will characteristic of his Scotch ancestry did not avail him at the critical time in his life, when he was suddenly and sternly brought to a realization of the fact that she who would soon have been the sharer of his Joys and sor rows had passed away. From the occasional drinker he soon became the daily, then the almost hourly drinker—the man who drinks to keep from being more nervous—and as the months and years sped on, the habit Increased day by day and soon position, Influence, property, ability to act Intelligently—everything lost and taken from him and he "down and out." Of the brainy men who have been his admirers and associates — pleased to be guided and influenced by his words and acts—there was one real friend, a former business associate, a practical Christian man, who Is known tn many in this city for his modest, quiet and effective work for the uplift of humanity. Through another friend his attention was called to the Neal Three Day Drink Habit Cure, which Is a perfectly harmless and purely veg etable medicine, taken Internally with out hypodermic Injections, indorsed and administered by and at the Neal Institute, 945 South Olive street. This Christian man said: "Take my old friend down there and tell them to send the bill to me." This was done, and this former bril liant man was soon placed in a com fortably furnished private room In this homelike place, where all his meals The Unmatched ■m ii This great train is known to experienced travelers as the highest type of railway trans portation. This superb train leaves Los Angeles at io A. M. every day, going to Chicago via Kansas City. A through Fullman sleeping car goes daily on this delightful train direct to the Grand Canyon of Arizona. E. W. McGee, Gen. Agent, 334 S. Spring St. Phones: A-^224, Main 738. Santa Fe. were served and medicine administered in the strictest privacy—Just the same as though he was a millionaire. He found himself with a skilled attendant and under the supervision of Dr. Carl ton. On the evoninfr of the third day this patient wrote and mailed a letter to his benefactor, and from it this quo tation is taken: "Dear Mr. : I can truthfully say to you that I have been cured of that terrible curse—drink. The cure they give one is marvelous, and I am absolutely positive I am cured for life, and such a blessing it is after the years I have lost through drink. I feel like) a new man. Again thanking you for your very great kindness to me and, now that I am myself again, I hope to prove to you, by God's help, that I am worthy of your trust In me." Names of patients are never pub lished but by special permission of the parties. Copy of this letter, with names and addresses of all parties referred to, may be seen at the Neal Institute, and they all will be pleased to talk with or write to anyone who is in good faith interested. The best and most con vincing evidence, however, is found in the fact that you can find out that the Neal company, with a paid-up capital of $1,000,000, owned and backed by a wealthy banker and prominent man liks Senator J. E. Bruce and the other prominent business men and doctors associated with him, is just as good as any bank in carrying out its agree ments. The Neal Institute gives a bond to each and every patient to re fund every dollar paid unless the treat ment and cure is entirely satisfactory to all interested at the end of only three days' treatment. Call upon, write, wire or phone The Neal Institute, 945 South Olive street, for further information and free book lot, "The NEAL Way." Phones: Broad way 4001', A 4072. 1 E ST. 1900 ~ ~T GATbltii . GATLIN INSTITUTE 10S ANGELES CALI _ SAN FRANCISCO ,: I' WHtVIOM ORW"ITC M0Mt545l» j 1 A DIU M SULPtiURSPRINOS "'KdtnrhlesandFbamsliheChampegn*' " Bathe in LiquiDSuNsniNE t 1 rioclßaaioActiyaeuratiw.rlinarqlHhtor | 43tAmaMfv%Y:rtMtei:tiiM*AKtifrk/jiiMi StatmcA. "nur^oas.ffasui/ims/eTfvSika. Li Phrsician in d>aj^eWt«-D«lrvw«li«n(l»Nx*l«t 10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip Dutchess Trousers atv F. B. SILVERWOOD'S Sixth and Broadway Shoes Half Price and Less Ovur two hundred bl« dlaplay b*u«»la table* ar« dlaplßyina* aliooa for man, woiaaa . and children, on aala in many lnatanoaa fa* half prlc* and laaa. Oonvtnoo youraalt Mai •am* to tba t ._^ . 1 MOTH HHOC HOLS*. T™~, / «11 Booth Broadway. ,'\,* am . '.Urst' Tape worms i _ VC Stomach and intes <f* 'TjA lll!aI worms easily TP"' «\ jplfnd^qulr.kly removed ;*■ . I .^*«» by Tgleaias : treat • ment. ' UK, C. J. SCUHIDT, 711 South . Hill Si.