OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 17, 1910, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-17/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 16

British Sovereign Attends Session
of Privy Council to Discuss
Legal Measures
Lansdowne Advocates Abolish
ment of Hereditary Principle
in Parliamentary Chamber
(Associated Press)
LONDON, Nov. 16.—King George met
the privy council today presumably
for the purpose of obtaining the ad
vice of the councillors regarding his
course in the matter of giving Premier
Asquith guarantees to Increase the
number of peers sufficiently to sup
port the government in its policy of
reforming the house of lords rhe
meeting brought together the leaders
of both parties. The cabinet also held
sessions today. .„.*««
The impression is widespread that at
the meeting with the premier and wltix
the privy councillors the king suggest
ed that the veto bill be scut in due
course to the upper chamber for con
sideration. This probably coincided
with Mr. Asquith's personal wish.
The Karl of Crewo did not place any
specific limit as to the. length of the
debate on the veto bill but said the
government later would consider when
the second reading of the measure
should be taken up. Lord Lansdowne,
the opposition leader, thus scored the
first point In the political game and
disorganized the government's original
plans for the immediate dissolution or
parliament, though there is nothing
tangible to show how long the day
may be deferred. ■
The Karl of Crewo said he did not
agree with the belief expressed by Lord
Lansdowne yesterday, that future con
ferences might be more successful
than the one just opened, saying:
"That conference has shown conclu
sively that it Is impossible to settle
this question by agreement."
The earl added that tlio government
would not accept any amendments to
the veto bill. The veto bill passed the
first reading.
Lortl Lansdowne, on moving the in
vitation of the movement to produce a
veto bill for consideration by parlia
ment, nald that the upper nous* was
ready with its contribution toward a
solution of the question at issuo. His
party, dpntinued Lord Lansdowne, was
committed to the view that in a re
formed house of lords there should bo
a reduction of membership, abolition of
the hereditary principle, an adequate
representation of the best elements of
the existing house, reinforced from the
outside either by nomination or some
kind of an election. They also were
ready, he said, to devise some means
of settling the differences between the
two houses.
NEW YORK, Nov. 16.—A1l the Eng
liuh-speaklng countries of the world
Will Join next year in celebrating the
tercentenary of the King James ver
sion of the Bible.
As the day and the month when the
King James version was first given to
the world are not known, the date of
Its observance must first be settled by
an international arrangement The
plan Is to have a celebration on the
same day throughout the English
speaking world.
Churches, colleges and schools will
hold exercises, and there will be ex
hibitions by libraries of rare copies of
tho Bible.
PAYETTE, Idaho Nov. IB.—ln a
collision today between two freight
trains on the Oregon Short Line four
miles west of here Fireman James
Frye and Brakeman William Lyn
horst were killed. The westbound
train crashed into the caboose of the
eaetbound train as tho latter was tak
ing a siding.
The engine of the westbound train,
in which Frye and Lynhoret were rid
ing, was overturned and ten cars were
piled up in a heap.
■WINNIPEG, Man., Nov. 16.—The
Saskatchewan government elevator
commission which has been investi
gating the grievances of the farmers
relating to the storayo of wheat re
ported today in favor of a government
system of elevators. Co-operation
among the farmers with government
aid is recommended us nn alternative.
You Ought
To Know
thnt impure blood with its weak
ening results, unpleasant breath,
headaches, unrestful nights, poor
appetite, sallow skin, pimples and
depression,comes from constipation
have been doing ffood to men and
■women for many, many 3 ears and
their value lias been tested ami
proved. They remove the cause of
physical troubles. A few small
doses will show their safe tonic
action on you. Beechum's i'ills
Mill surely help 3011 to an active
liver, a pood stomach, a sweet
breath, clear heaJ Mil refresh
ing sleep. In young or oiJ they will
Sold Ewrwhan. la bom 100. and 25c,
Nava! Officer Declares Explosion
Could Not Do Same Damage
to Modern Boat
The Armor Plate Buckled and
Cracked. Seams Opened
Letting in Water
(Associated Press)
"WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.—Informa
tion valuable in naval architecture is
expected to result from the test to
which the monitor Puritan was sub
jected yesterday at Hampton Roads
when heavy charges of nitro glycerine
gelatine were exploded against her tur
ret and water line armor.
Rear Admiral Newton E. Mason,
chief of the bureau of ordnance of the .
navy, Is of the opinion that such an
attack will never be duplicated in ac
tual warfare. But he said valuable
information was gained in connection
with the manner of backing armor |
plates in warship construction so that
the maximum of resistance to buckling
and dislodgment under any kind of
attack may be secured.
Rear Admiral Mason believes the ex
plosions would not have had the same '
effect on a modern battleship, whose I
resisting power is much greater than
that of the monitor.
Admiral Mason calls attention to the
turret armor of the Puritan which has
a thickness of eight inches, as against j
12 and 14 Inches in the battleships of
the latest design.
The side armor of the monitor at
the point attacked, he adds, was ten
inches thick tapering to five inches at
the lower edge of the belt. Her belt
armor extends only about three feet j
below the normal water line and only
two and a half feet below the exist- j
Ing waterline at the time of the test. '
While the armor of the turret. >
against which the first explosion of 200 |
pounds of explosive gelatine waa made, (
was considerably bent and cracked.
Admiral Mason says that so far' as •
now is apparent the turret was not
vitally damaged.
The*second charge, directed against
the armor belt, buckled the plate,
springing its ends outward and opening \
up the seams at the ends. The lower i
edge of the plate also 'was buckled
outward, opening up a seam below wa- j
ter and starting a bad leak. While !
It Is impossible to state the extent of
the damage below the armor belt, the ',
Rdmlral says there is no indication that j
It was serious.
The wider plates of a battleship's I
belt, the statement says, would have |
resisted buckling more effectually and j
the longitudinal bulkhead which exists '
In all modern ships, would have con- I
fined the flooding within narrow limits. |
NORFOLK. Va., Nov. 16.— Unit
ed States Monitor Puritan, which yes
terday submitted to high explosive
Brmor plate tests, today remains on
the flats where l.er after compartments
were flooded as a result of the experi
An expedition was pent out from the
Norfolk navy yard today to ascertain
what would have to be done to get
the vessel to the yard for docking.
The official report has not been pub
lished, but it Is paid that the Purl
tan will have to be raised by pon
Scientists Say Sky Rover Won't
Be Visible without Glass
SAN JOSE, Cal., Nov. 16.—The
■astronomers at Lick observatory have
been making observations of the Fayo
comet, which recently appeared in the
constellation Taurus. They were no
tifled of its appearance by Cerulli, a
European scientist, who at first
thought he had discovered a new
The comet is seven degrees, 0 min
utes north. It Is periodical and makes
its appearances every six or seven
years. It was said at the Lick Ob
servatory tonight that the comet will
probably not be visible to the naked
eye during its stay and it Is now
only a telescopic object and is mov
ing away from the sun.
BERKELEY, Cal., Nov. lfi— Prof.
A O, Leuschner, director of the stu
■ observatory at the University
iia, announced tonight that
at ions completed at the observ
atory had established positively that
the etui' t discovered by Dr. V. Cer-
Ulli of v.te. Ocllruanla observatory at
Toramo, ltn.lj, la identical with F;iyf>'s
t, a well known member of the
solar system. The calculations were
made by Instructor \V. F. Meyer of
the I > .at'iiv and Miss Sophia,
Levy, a senior student in the univer
The astronon 1 observations
by Prof. E. Mlllosevltch, director of
the Royi 1 observatory, Collegium Ro
manum at Rome, and Fubsequent ob
servation:? by J. ]!. Eppes of the
United States naval ibßervatory at
Washington, and by Prof. K. Young
ut Lick observatory, ■
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 16.—A let
ter v public horc today from
Woodrow V, ilson, governor-elect of
»« Fei . In which he announced
that he had 'decided to resign as pro
fessor <f politics aiid Jurisprudence In
Prlncitun university, thereby severing
all oonm I >vith the teaching body
uf tho institution.
Dr. Wilson liiis gone to the middlo
west for a .short rest.
PARIS, Nov. in.—The river Belne,
v. filch has ovi I red itn bant
many points ami dons considerable
damage in the lower uarts ol the city,
fell slightly today.
— |i^rrr <Trrr t[iTrinrnTmf 1 'T cT^/IJtrA^— —^—-
UnpackingMoreToys 4Wirr[sQi\\mfflfk Our Xmas Piano Club
The Biggest Display Soon To Be Ready /WwtO. Join Now-The List Is Filling Fast
Almost hourly great shipments are coming I. to keep busy the \J V AJ Only 100 membora will K.it the advantaga of this opportunity
dozens of people who Hie unpacklng-the dozens of others - ftAlf «Ts!?7ri/«mr'Y>-*!lin ?rnrm toSftvefromss°to tm«n the'pianothey choose. . Instruments
ranging the displays! And such toys! Never have you seen so MrJOAD\A_S/ FltTTlTn « H LL sTkElT\> are unexcelled in materials, construction and tone quality,
many beautiful and original ones—and never have they been |_ unvni/liru. uyiiin,** i "*■»» v» "fc*-» ,J Thlg , 3 an engv payment plan you w m appreciate,
so low priced! '■ ■ ■ , =====' . . ■. ,\
These Gloves Will Go Quickly" at $1.25 Furniture, Floor Coverings and Draperies
__. , ,- T . w v mi D ... a Original Weaves and Designs That Impress You at Once!
They're Worth More YOU 11 Readily Agree Typical money-saving values from our big Third Floor, with vast stocks of
You find a better variety of gloves to select from at Hamburger's <_ «<J /S |T furniture, carpets, draperies—everything to make the \ <v£aß msßammSi
and hotter quality for a given price in each individual pair. The $1 .ID IlOi; ie a 0™ bCaUtifu1 ' convenient and comfortable place
three listed here arc incomparably superior to any you will . see a— This Kitchen cabinet $12.75 P^^P^ XwJIfL M
c is C whcre, at, pair This Kitchen Cabinet $12.75 E^^J
Julienne Kid Gloves Pique Kid Gloves Mochas and Suedes Of selected white maple and has all conveniences of a jSffiir*wiJijJl
Julienne Kid Gloves Fique Kid bloves Mocnas and dm kjt h n con( f entrated into one piece o f fur- J^»^^^
In black, white and all col- Glace kid. in black and col- One-clasp mochas in black, nitltre. '^ "*'■ ."•--. '^Vj^~~ "all I'l ' 'Jil __j|
ors; two-clasp, overseam ors. Paris Point backs; also mode and gray, and long DINING CHAIR—Of solid quartered oak, with French legs «J«J Ra^,^_L]}i^^7^l| I
sown Paris Point back. Of one-clasp cape gloves, in the black or mode suedes that Rlu upholstered In genuine leather. Golden wax finish N>J fEE3£_» nOnT^^Tn WYn
o fln nr. k! d:.. H e"....5i.25 Eaf. a. d::: $1.25 Z^ZJ::: p:. $1.25 1;-^^^^';".".'.'-^. ■ :: r- I'r^,::u; I v ] ;..;J-;:-■.;:-;:;':' $25 p||||
_^KJ^_l ■——■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ \ j 11111 il t__T^^^l^^^'^^^^^^^^^^^^^i. nOP
NeededThl the Holme' "i^J^^SSSS J»SB^SS eak Loudly for Made of ■riSed'^hJte oak, quartered.
_ . i, . ~_^~» •an- '^^feSs*^ Themselves! Oolden finish and highly polished. A
Comfortable handsome and thoroughly wel^^con-
More Unparalleled House- Furnishing Specials -'"""''
Values That Will Place This House-Furnishing Day Far Ahead of Even Our Previous Successes—Read Them All!, ™> j. l^i a . 9x12 Wilton KUgS 532.5U
- _ r '- _. - ©i hSt'ekm!' vKX'» Have all the characteristics of rugs
Bedding Offerings Among the Most Important f|#^E|l e^^o!^t
Wool Nan Blankets Cotton Blankets Bleached Sheets IfWi||K||l ™* eff*cts-
Extraordinary Bargains $^12^ >%-'»- *. ta" ° gray ' ™». h-. ceg«| kJ&M iW\l Body Brussels Rug $26.50
Because there are slight Irregularities %vltli fane v . rjoraers. OVC muslin, gpe.-ial [ ilM'ssm ** WV W Slz« .9x12. A finery woven nig In a
—"misprints"—in their borders we special _.-« WUN J?RZim _«**'sl\ variety of attractive designs and new
fw.r. able to B et the, .oft. nurnMi> <Zhnot<! f e ather Pillows vt^W^zMS^ eBt shades. In size 8y *xloV4> the price
fleecy white blankets, with JJliraOie ijtlCeiO ■*■ »-l**'*«-» , *r , IV// J'Z^^ o*&3r^0 *&3r^ \\l is only *2*. '
„i,ik. or bine borders . v as g izo 72x 90, fully bleachod Of regular rize. dustloss _ »»''L/?lflrti |i.il| 1 I*^ *«. $15
\i;2T:^rZlT t0 Ze£':r::: 55c SKV^ 48cWl?Ji|ffll Twistw've Rugs $15
, n T /^ _ '_. W^^lWmK% £$M\ The popular bungalow rug in Crafts-
# ICC* (^lirtOtnS¥¥^\\Y4\W\WlM\m man designs and oft, rich color com-
Women's 7 ailored Suits of ZZsk^ch ttf"'J KIH I -££ A rug that is different.
Exceptional Beauty oj hike Sketch . 4 9c!^^»l^ Bt:rviceable'artistlc' lnexpenslve
t, 4 EZ Cep, ti°f l 1 % l v? e? Uty t ««o* N'o«»'Rh. ara 'A e7^/C msa^ iimjmmi 2 Yds.Sq.Table Covers $2
They Are Regular $18 Vol., 100 $ f 195 curtains, in rich floral patterns or attractive side * covera ln a mercerlzßa
?rh. B ht nd.™mseAaT. w, d.,^ t»d Mhiv: II border. Beautiful curtains, full 2* yards long. aure weave. Beautiful^wo-toned
excellent linings, charming models in a variety M M Take advantage of the best opportunity of the colorings In embossed designs. Have
"™ co,orin, a ; . ... y ....... - no season to drape your windows at small cost. deep, hand-tied fringe.
Panama Skirts 54.75 Values S2- Think o; it _4 9c a pair! 5x9-ft-Couch Covers $7- 50
Stunning plaited models; also plain gored ef- S . v OX^-11. \jOUUI yUVCIS *i.JV
fecte, in all lengths. Made of blue, black, jf& Figured Silkoline. green, pink or tan. yd 7ic Heavy, reversible and are exact rep
brown or gray panama-good $4.75 values .figured bllKOline, green, pinK or wn, yu--. ■■IV- Jlcag of genuine oriental rugs. Styles
m M% IR ~ 1 Tapestry Portieres, 2 J yds. long, pair $2.50 and patterns that you will not find
I ' IV 11.50 Rug SI. 10 2OC Scrim 2 C 75c Table Damask, 53-in., half bleached 59c elsewhere at any price.
if Wl^'vk 27xeo-:nch velvet Rugs, close mesh ecru scrim, 40 36-In. Wall Burlap, all wanted shades, yd 10c Drapery Scrim, Yard 40c
:\mwtW pi!e SCnd°a r heavy!' closely suitable for curtains or Brass Curtain Rods, with fixtures, each .. ,6*c New plain and novelty scrim, including
I woven back. fan"y work- Cotton Challis, light, dark, medium, yd 5c -me pretty hemstitch^ tar^ejtoctj.
D__HB___S___l____H __________i____H__l____H_HM■■■_■___■—■——l artistic curtains.
Lawyers Will Oppose Commission
Government—Santa Barbara
Wants Next Session
SAN DIEGO, Nov. IC—Little time
was wasted by the delegates to the
convention of the League of California
Municipalities this morning in settling
down to the business of the clay
Promptly at 9 o'clock «'* tonve"V r O t n
ivus called to order and the depart
ment of engineers, councilmen ana
street superintendents heard a paper
by William B. Gester, on "Cement and
CVment Testing," the department of
city attorneys a paper on "Commis
sion Government in Small Municipa h
ties," by Charles N. Kirkbridge, city
attorney of San Mateo.
At 10 o'clock the delegates adjourned
to a local theater for a moving Picture
demonstration on the "F£ Pest," The
Pure Milk Crusade," "The Tubercu
losis Fight" and "The Child Labor
Evil "
Statements in this connection were
made by Prof. W. B. Herms, Uni
versity of California; Dr. F. K. Burn
ham, president of the San Diego board
of health; Dr. George H. Kress sec
retary state association for the study
and prevention of tuberculosis, and
President O. K. Cushing of the Cali
fornia Playgrounds association.
At 130 o'clock the convention list
ened to an address on "Reducing the
Fire Hazard in Municipalities," by
George N. Robertson, engineer of the
board of fire underwriters of the Pa
cific, and at 2:30 o'clock J. H. Reed,
tree warden of Riverside, illustrated
with Btereopticon views a lecture on
"Street Trees."
At 330 o'clock "Sanitation in Cali
fornia Cities" was discussed by Dr. W.
F Snow, secretary of the state board
of health; N. D. Baker, engineer in
spector of the state board nf health;
Prof C. C. Hyde of the State Uni
versity; Dr. C. C. Browning of Los
Angeles; r>r. Rupert Blue, United
States public health service, and Dr. E.
B. Hoag, state university.
Hygiene In the schools, quarantine
methods and general sanitation were
the subjects of interesting papers and
. sions. It seems probable that
at the election of officers on Friday
1 y L. Hodghead, mayor of Berke
|i y and now vice president of the
league, will be chosen president. So
far La known there is no opposition
to h
Four cities are now in tho field for
the convention of 1911. These are
Barbara, Visalia, Watsonville
and Berkeley. At present Santa Bar
bara Beems likely to be chosen.
Tomorrow prornisos to be an espe
cially Interesting day. The commis
sion form of government for cities
will he the topic tnd there are indi
cations tonight that the opponents
of that plan will make a strong show-
Ing. I that many of the city
attorneys who are attending the con
vention do not share in the enthu
siasm of other delegates In regard to
the commission plan. These lawyers
expect tv be hoard tomorrow.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 16.—"Bad
Jake"'Noble, the Breathltt county out
liiw, has age :: eluded pursuit. Reports
last nifflit that ho had killed two men
und wounded uthers and had been
himself wound' I np:ir Saylersvllle, Ma-
Koffln county, ■ ere today definitely es
tablished as untrue.
Club News
The opening session of the conven
tion of the Los Angeles district Feder
ation of Woman's clubs will be held
this morning at the Friday Morning
club house, when a conference of pres
idents will assemble. The clubs
of the district with their presi
idents are as follows: Wednesday
Afternoon club, Alhambra, Mrs. J. B.
Pexton; Mary Williams club, Avalon,
Mrs. Seth Gilder; Azusa Woman's club,
Mrs. W. W. Neth; Woman's club of
Carpentaria, Mrs. E. W. Andrews;
Pathfinder club, Compton, Mrs. J. Lee
Shepard; Monday Afternoon club, Co
vina, Miss Emma L. Hawks; Saturday
Afternoon club, Downey, Mrs. M. D.
Kinney; Mountain View Shakespeare
club, El Monte, Mrs. J. H. Baker;
Wednesday Progressive club, Gardena,
Mrs. C. W. Stephenson; Tuesday after
noon club, Glendale, Mrs. Mary H.
Gridlcy; Glendora Woman's club, Mrs.
K. F. Blankenship; Hollywood Wom
an's club, Miss E. C. McCullough; Ir
windale Miscellany club, Miss Mary
McKibben; Alpha Literary and Im
provement club, Lompoc, Mrs. Grai c
Rlos; Long Beach Ebell club, Mrs. C.
F. Doyle; Woman's Music Study club,
Long Beach, Miss Ethel W. Putnam;
Avtrill ciu'D, Mrs. B. F. Nance; Boyle
Heights Enlre Nous club, Mrs. C. M.
Buck; California Badger club, Mrs.
Louis A. Gould; California Business
Woman's association, Mrs. Florence
Collins Porter; California chapter of
Cliff Dwellers, Mrs. William E. Riddle;
College Woman's club, Miss Evange
line Gray; Cosmos club, Mrs. George
W. Jordan; Civic association, Mrs. Oli
ver C. Bryant; Each and All club, Mrs.
Lillian Bense; Ebell club, Mrs. E. C.
Bellows; Friday Morning club, Mrs.
0. P. Clark; Galpin Shakespeare club,
Mrs. E. H. Barmore; Highland Park
Ebell, Mrs. Jane Beatty; Woman's
Health club, Mrs. Herbert Ponle; Kin
dergarten club, Miss Olga H. Dorn;
National Council Jewish Women, Mrs.
Benjamin Goldman; Koseerans Study
club, Mrs. J. K. Coleman; Ruskin Art
club, Mrs. W. H. Bradley; Tuesday
Afternoon club, Mrs. Minnie Gray;
Thursday Afternoon club, Mrs. Anna
E. Yoakum; Travel club, Mrs. I. W.
Gleason; Twentieth Century club. Eagle
Rock, Mrs. W. K. Cowan; Wednesday
Morning club, Mrs. W. C. Mushct;
Woman's Lyric club, Mrs. W. H. Jami
son; Saturday Afternoon club, Mon
rovia, Mrs. Dorland; Crescent Bay
Woman's club, Ocean Park, Mrs. W. H.
Anderson; South Coast Civic league,
Ocean Park, Mrs. C. M. Rundle; Mon
day club, Oxnard, Mrs. J. A. Alnslie;
Pasadena Study club, Mrs Lizzie
Baugham; Shakespeare club, Pasadena,
Miss Anna L. Meeker; Washington
Heights club, Pasadena, Mrs. I. N.
Smith; Woman's club, Pasa Robles,
Miss Clara B. Churchill; Eboll club,
Pomona, Mrs. J. T. Brady; Woman's
club, RedondO Beach, Mrs. C. A. Hlb
bard; Woman's club, Pomona, Mrs. J.
W Wilkinson; Woman's Civic club,
San Luis Obispo, Mrs. Homer J. Ridle;
Woman's club, San Pedro, Mrs. H. N.
Stone; Woman's club, Santa Barbara,
Mrs. Frank Maguire; Friday Study
club, Santa Barbara, Mrs. F. P. Smart;
Minerva Literary club, Santa Maria,
Mrs Will Adam; Woman's club, Santa
Monica, Mrs. E. P. Nittenger; Brlggs
1. N. S. club, Santa Paula, Mrs. Mag
gie Mullet; Current Events, Santa
Paula, Mrs. Byron de Nuro; Woman's
club, Sawtelle, Miss Caroline Lewis;
Polnsetta club, Saticoy, Mrs. L. B.
Hogue; Woman's club, Sierra Madre,
Mrs. George H. Letteau; Woman's Im
provement association, South Pasadena,
Miss Bertha C. Moore; Troploo Thurs
day Afternoon club, Mrs. Charles A.
Barker; Pick and Shovel club, Venice,
Mrs. George Sibley; Avenue Ladles
club, Ventura, Mrs. Irene Williams;
La Loma club, Ventura, Mrs. A. L.
Burson; Tuesday club, Ventura, Mrs.
George Oonklin; Sliakepeare club,
Ventura, Mrs. Edith Ne»l; Wednesday
Afternoon club, Mound City, Ventura,
Mrs. W. E. Ready; Woman's club,
Whlttier, Mrs. Annie L. Coftman;
Woman's Improvement club. East
Whittier, Mr?. S. P. Mendenhall. '
The presidents will have luncheon at
the club and this afternoon the milk
t-upply will be the subject for discus
sion, under the direction of Mrs.
Charles Farwell Edson of the Friday
Morning club. Experts of highest
standing in various lines will present
papers dealing- with this subject, and
the program is sure to be an enlivening
and instructive one. Charlotte Perkins
Oilman will be the speaker for Friday
morning, and In the afternoon Miss
Jessica Hazard will talk on "Meat; Its
Cost and Nutritive Value."
This evening the Ebell club house will
be the scene of a reception given to
the delegates by that club, while the
College Woman's club will assist In
entertaining the guests by presenting
a play in the auditorium. The conven
tion will adjourn Saturday noon after
election of officers. Present officers of
the district are Mrs. William Baurhyte,
president; Miss Elsie Ara Waggoner,
corresponding secretary.
Charlotte Perkins Gllman, who Is to
arrive in Los Angeles tomorrow morn
ing, will speak a Gamut club aud
itorium Friday evening on the
subject "Woman's Place in Civiliza
tion." The presence of Mrs. Gilman in
the city at this time is arousing much
interest. Her lectures here have been
A Clean Man i
Outside cleanliness is less than half the battle. A man mny JR,” Mm
scrub himself a dozen times a day, and still be unclean. Good W._ IM
health means cleanliness not only outside, hut inside. It means gmmi' ' \Mm
a clean stomach, clean bowels, clean blood, a clean lirer, and m mkfPrW
new, clean, healthy tissues. The man who is clean in this way Fg Ml .jt> -j|
will look it and act it. He will work with energy and think "^ Bl? M
clean, clear, healthy thoughts. .... JB *r Bl\
He will never be troubled with liver, lung, stomach or blood )Jsf*\
disorders. Dyspepsia and indigestion originate in unclean stom- LJ f£#
achs. Blood diseases are found where there is unclean blood. r
Consumption and bronchitis mean unclean lungs.
Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery
prevent* these diseases. It makes a man's insides clean
and healthy. It cleans the digestive organ*, make* pare,
clean blood, and clean, healthy flesh.
It restores tone to the nervous system, and cures nervoui exhaustion and
prostration. It contains no alcohol or habit-forming drugs.
Constipation is the most unclean uncleanliness. Dr. Pieroe ■ Pleasant Pel
lets cure it. They never gripe. Easy to take as candy.
A Real $10.00 Mattress
"^w FOR
Mattress^W /[!> SCK F*
1 t^.^f^^^^^M M ' 40-pound Mattress,' Genuine
wBJSHSif^^// Felt, Imperial Edge, Art Tick,
V /n»/' rvr X worth $10.
$O 95 S We are sole a §ents or the
Scaly Mattress—
Your Credit riS£OSSEMBffIi
Is Good SKSP^WF'j
m tst Jlflif^MfJ, JftJ ALA M,^?"
rare, since she has attained prom
inence as a writer and speaker on all
subjects concerning woman's place In
the economic development of the world,
and she is promised an audience to
morrow morning which threatens to
test the capacity of the Friday Morn
ing club house.
John H. Braly of the Political Equal
ity league was the speaker before the
Los Angeles Federation of Woman's
Christian Temperance Unions yester
day afternoon. Other speakers of the
afternoon were Mrs. Mary Kenney and
Miss Payne. Mrs. Katherine Pierce
Wheat was in charge of the morning
session when a lively discussion of
Improper postcards as exhibited in
show windows caused the appointment
of' a committee with Mrs. Wheat as
chairman to investigate this matter
and bring it to the attention of proper
J. B. Lickley, superintendent of the
truant schools of Los Angeles, will
speak at a meeting; of the Twenty
third Avenue Parent-Teacher associa
tion, which will meet in the school
house this afternoon £ft 2:30 o'clock. '
BL.OOMINGTON, 111., Nov. IB.—Chris
Frederick, a retired farmer, bought a
cemetery lot and monument yesterday
arid mailed a check to an undertaker
with instructions to find his body on
the lot. Frederick was found lying on
the lot today with a bullet in his brain.
The Unmatched
■I 11
This great train is
known to experienced
travelers as the highest
type of railway trans
This superb train
leaves Los Angeles at
10 A. M. every day,
going to Chicago via
Kansas City.
A through Pullman
sleeping car goes daily
on this delightful train
direct to the Grand
Canyon of Arizona.
E. W. McQee, Gen.
Agent, 334 S. Spring Stl
Phones: A-^224, Main
738. Santa Fe.
T~ E ST. 1900 ~~T
o( if* Capital stock ot
Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation
Now ottered at 11.21) per mar*.
' tot-ton muiiiaa buiuuhu,

xml | txt