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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 15, 1905, Image 21

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-01-15/ed-1/seq-21/

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AROUND THE TOWN
TM* ti»r«M will t*l HA In tath to any f.n*
furninhinf tvMenc* that will I«a4 in th« arrMt
and ronvktlon «f any p»r«on c*u«ht ■tMllnit
rnrl'i of Th« Itcrald f'om lha prsmlsti Of
o\ir Batrsna.
TUB HERALD.
! Wttififi art Invite to ♦:»» th« «*tilblt of
Callfornl* prxlueti at <h« Chambor ef Com
m#re« bulMlnn on Broadway. b«tw««n rir«t
and s^con.i ctrtsti, wh»r« fr#« Information
will M tlvtn en all lubjaota p«rtalnln( to
till* aMtlon.
TO BUnSCRIBERS-If any aub«ertb«r tli«
tn*T f«ll to f»e«lv« Th» Herald on any mors-
Ing dellrtry will notify tna batln«M etna* by
t»l«phon« h« will r«e<>lva • copy of Th« Herald
for that day by ipeolal m«aa«n(«r.
AMUSEMRNTB
nitt,A«CO— "Captain Jink* of the Hor««
Matin?*."
nrnnANK— "ln Honth Car'llncy."
IIIHMIKIM— VnmlrTlll*.
ORANn — "Yon Yonnnn."
CASINO— VnnriMjll*.
JinoADWAV— Vnnrtevlll*.
CHUTES— Concert and Zoo.
BAND CONCERTS
Eastlake Park
Moor«'l FM«lla> Conoert band. East Lake
park, Jan. IB:
March, "flotinde of Fw»c*" (Van Blon).
Walt*, "Morenka" (Florence Fare).
i Suite. "Railet Kgyptlen" (Uiglnnl); (1),
"Alto Man Troppo," (2) "Allegretto," (I) "An
«ante Bottenuto," (4) "Andante Eipreulvo and
Finale."
Selection, "Ut Vaalgale" (Mercandante).
Cnaracterlsqtic, Mireh, "VUhtl" (Flllmore).
Overture, "F>«tlval" (Ke)er.Bela).
A Dream Picture, "The Phantom Brigade"
(Myddleton).
Grand selection, "Maobeth" (Verdi). •
ClavotU, "Theodora" (1/6 Thiere).
Finale, (elected.
"
.
Evangelistic Committee Meeting
Th« evangelistic committee of. twenty
five will meet Monday at 12:30 p. m. at
the Y. W. C. A. rooms, at which all
members are requested to attend.
Will Speak on Indiana
At the meeting of the Unity club
Tuesday evening, Welland Smith, sec
retary of the Sequoia league, will give
an illustrated lecture on "The Sequoia
League and the Mission Indians."
Corner Stone Will Be Laid
■ The corner stone of the new Marvin
rhapel of the Methodist church, South,
will be laid Saturday, January 21, at
2 p. m. The building Is located at the
corner of Fifty-fourth street ' and
Hooper avenue.
Astronomical Study
'.'New Conceptions of the Nebular Hy
pothesis Suggested by Recent Discov
eries," will be discussed before the as
tronomical section of the Academy of
Sciences, Monday, at 8 o'clock p. in., at
State Normal School.
Foot Crushed In Elevator
While standing, too near the edge of a
freight elevator, yesterday morning W;
N.^Houser pushed his foot over the
edge ana It was'caught between the
wall arid the elevator.' Several bone*
■were broken and • the foot was badly
crushed.
Charged With Forgery
, N. S. McClurkln, charged with for
gery, was arraigned In Justice Austin's
court yesterday afternoon and his ex
amination set for January 25. McClur
ken was' arrested in New Orleans anil
. brought to Los Angeles by Chief of Po
lice Hummel.
Held for Murder
Ernst ;■,!». „;C>Merkel,-^the -aged --Rus-j
slan, charged Svith the' murder bfl'is
wife und Mr». Charles Fox, several
[weeks ago, was yesterday.. committed
# to t the county jail- without ball on a
charge of murder. His examination
was held before Justice Austin.
Special Program
A special program of piano music
.will be an attraction at the Dr. Alex
ander-J. Mclvor-Tyndall psychic sci
ence lecture at Blanchard hall this
afternoon. M. Jean De Chauvenet, the
noted French pianist, will ■ render two
selections. Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall'a sub
ject, for Sunday's lecture will be "The
'.Psychic Wave."
No Passenger Hurt
„ In the wreck of east bound train No.
. 4,. of the' Santa, Fe thirty miles eaßt
of Raton, Wednesday morning, no pas
. senger received Injury. Reports of the
wreck stated some of the passengers of
' the , wrecked train had been severly
injured, but a telegraphic message to
J. J. Byrne, general passenger agent
. at! Los Angeles, refutes the statement.
- ■• . .
Change in Time
Beginning with today a new time
able will go into effect on the South
edn Pacific railroad. Besides the few
unimportant changes in running time of
- some of the local trains, the only dif
ference In the schedule from that of
the past few months is in regard to the
El Paeo train, which will leave. Lns
Angeles at 3 o'clock Instead of at 1:45
.o'clock p. m., as formerly.
■ Organize Dramatic Cjub ' )
Committees from the Young Ladles'
and Young Men's sodalities of St. Vin
cent's parish will meet this afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock In the college, prepara
tory to organizing a ' dramatic club
composed of members from both so
. dalltles. The club will be known as
St. Vincent's Dramatic club and will
present plays. It. is hoped to give the
.. llrst performance before Lent.
New Coupon Tickets
The new coupon tickets which the
Pacific Electric and Los Angeles In
lerurbon companies will put Into service
as soon as they can be printed are ex
pected to be put on sale some time In
the early part of the present week.
The tickets are offered for sale *n
strjps of five and of twenty at twenty
five cents and $1.00, respectively, an!
where the dollar booklet Is ordered,
delivery will be made to'any part of the
city.
Strangers' Friend Service
. .At 3 , o'clock Sunday afternoon the
. regular service of the Strangers' Friend
society will be held In Burbank hall, to
1 which strangers as well as cltlwns
are cordially Invited. Strangers In dis
tress will find this servfee a place to
. sun . themselves. Chaplain Kldder's
theme will be, "Keeping on the Sunny
Side." The Sunday Bchool orchestra
of the University M. B. church will
furnUh music. Vocal solos will be ren
dered by some of the best talent in
the city. '
The Anuelu. Uutel drill
- Tht (cltet dining plao* ut U» city, LoouU
Vroth*™,' proprietor*. ;
Church Services and Music
Cathedral of St. Vlblana— Masses at
«, 7, 8, 0, and sotemn high mats at 10:30
a. m. Rev. P. O. Bcher will p>each at
the last rhasa. Rev. W. Lonnergan will
preach at the veipers. Meeting of the
Holy Angels Bodallt? at % p. m.
Our Ltdy of Angels, opposite the
Pliua— Mass** at 6, t, 9 and 11 a. m.
Rev. J. Cabalerla will preach In Span
ish, at the 9 and In English at the 11
o'clock masses. Rev. J. Levy, O. li.,
will preach In French at the evening
service.
St. Joseph's, corner Twelfth and Los
Angeles streets— Solemn high mass at
10:30 a. m. Rev. Father Lucius, O. F.
M., celebrant. 3:30 p. m., meeting of
the English branch of the Third Order
of St. Francis. 7:30 p. m., solemn pro
cession In honor of, the feast of the
Holy Infancy of Jesus. ,
St. Vincent de Paul, corner Grand
avenue and Washington street— Solemn
high mass at 10:30 a. in., Rev. J. 13. 1.11
ley, C. M., celebrant; Rev. J. B. Green,
C. M., deacon; Mr. Mcllugh, sub-dea
con. Rev. P. H. McDonald, C. M., will
preach, topic, "The Holy Name." Rev.
E. A. Antll will preach on "The Perse
cutions of the Church," at the vesper
service. '
St. Mary's, Boyle Heights— Masses at
8 and 10 a. m., with sermon by Rev. J.
Barron, the pastor. Meeting of the
Promoters at 3 p. m., followed by the
Children of Mary. Vespers and bene
diction at 7:30 p. m.
Church of the Sacred Heart, East Loj
Angeles— Masses at 8 and 10 a. m.. ser
mon by Rev. M. McAulifte, the pastor.
Evening service, 7:30 p. m.
Church of the Blessed Sacrament,
Hollywood — Masses at 8:15 and 10:30 a.
m., sermon by Rev. D. W. J.' Murphy,
S. T. 8., topic, "The Holy Infancy."
Vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.
St. Patricks, East Thirty-fourth
street — Masses at 8 and 10 a. m., ser
mon by Rev. P. J. O'Reilly, the pastor.
Vespers, 7:30 p. m. '
St. Peter's' ltalian church, San Fer
nando street— Masses at 7 and 9 a. m.,
sermon In Italian by Rev. T. Placen
tlni. Vespers and benediction, 7:30 p.
m.
St. Agnes', West Adams street-
Masses at 7:15, 8:15 and 10:30 a. ni.
Christ Protestant Episcopal church,
Flower street, corner of Twelfth— Rev.
George Thomas Dowllng, D. D., rector;
Rev. Charles W. Naumann, assistant
minister. Morning, prayer with ser
mon by Dr. Dowllng at 11 o'clock;
"Marriage and I After Marriage," No.
VII, "How to Treat the Old Folks."
Musical Bervlce with evening prayer
and address by Rev. Mr. Naumann, at
7:30 o'clock; topic, "Worship."
St. John's, Episcopal— Rev. L. E.
Rldgely, rector. Morning, celebration
of holy communion at 6a. m. 11 a. m.
missionary service, topic, "Chinese Ig
norance »and Christian Schools."
St. Athanaslus— Rev. Stephen Sher
man, rector. Morning, sermon to youn^
people. Evening, "The Potter's Clay."
.Church of the Epiphany— Rev. Walton
Hall Dbggett, rector. V Morning, , Rev.
Dr. Hubert will preach. 'Evening, St.
Andrew's -Brotherhood, .will ; have
charge.
Asbury Methodist, 146 North Work
man street— Bishop Hamilton will ded
icate the new church at 11 a. m.
Epworth Methodist— Rev. A. W. Bun
ker, pastor. Morning, "Prayer." Eve
ning, "'Co-operation with God."
Boyle Heights Methodist— Rev. A. W.
Sterling, pastor. Lewis Curts •of Chi
cago will preach. Bishop Hamilton will
dedicate the mission of this church at
3 p. m.
First Christian, Eleventh and Hope
streets— Rev. A. C. Smlther, pastor.
Morning, "Jesus' Winning Disciples."
Evening, "The Son of Man." ■
East Eighth street Christian church-
Rev. Willis S. Meyers, pastor. Morr.
lng, "In Remembrance of Me." Eve
ning, ' "Eyes that Were Opened."
Bethany Presbyterian— Rev. F. E.
Dorris, pastor. Morning, "This Do In
Remembrance."
First Congregational— Rev. William
Horace Day will preach at the morning
service, topic, "Evangelism and tlia
Kingdom." Evening, Rev. Dr. Warren
F. Day will preach. Special music.
Vernon Congregational— Rev. William
Davles, pastor. Morning, "The Gospel
According to St. John." Evening,
"How to Become a Christian."
Bethlehem Institutional — Rev. Dana
W. Bartlett, pastor. ' Morning, "Break
ing Ground." Evening, Illustrated lep
ture on "The History of Hymns.'.'
Strangers' . Friend Society, Burbank
Hall— Service at 3 p. m., topic, "Keep
ing oh the Sunny Side of Life." Inval
ids can hear the service by calling up
8162 on the Home phone. •
Church of the Unity (Unitarian)—
Rev. Wesley Haskell, pastor. Morning,
"Peace, versus War: Suggested by the
Fall of Port Arthur."
CHURCH MUSIC
Christ church, Twelfth and Flower
streets — Morning: Prelude and Fugue
(Mendelsohn); Processional, No. 514;
"Venlte," Chant No. IS (Robinson); "Te
D'eum Laudaumus," Short In D (Buck);
"Gloria Patrl," Chant No. 1 (Ooodson) ;
Benedlctus, Chant No. 40 (Anon);
Hymn, No. 432; Litany, No. 89; "Gloria
Patrl." Chant No. 10 (Woodward);
Offertorlum, "Oh Sing to God" (Gon
nod); Offertory Sentence, No. 189; He
ceßslonal, No. 407; Postlude, "Sym
phonic Allegro" (Halonis). Evening:
Prelude and Antl-RlUgloso (West);
Processional, No. 899;- "Bonum £st,"
Chant No. 93 (Smith); "Behedlo Amnla
Mea," Chant No. 185 (NorrU); Evening
Hymn (after 3rd collect) No. 11; Hymn,
No. 414; Anthem, "The God of Abra
ham Praise (Buck); Offertorlum, "I
Will Sing of Thy Power (Sullivan);
Offertory Sentence, No. 189; Iteces
slonal, No. 331; Postlude, "Allegro
Pomposo" (Went). John Douglas
Walker, director of music.
Independent Church of Christ, Dobln
bou auditorium, 1044 South Hor/e street
— Mublo for Sunday morning: Piano
solo, "Andante" (Nofkowskl), Miss
Blanche Rogers; quartette, "The Soft
LOS ANOELES HERALD s SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1905.
Sabbath Calm" (Balnley); duett, "Thy
Will Be Done" (Mendelsohn), Miss Joy
and Mr. Pfannkuchcn; tenor 1010,
"With Hal* Thought" (from the
Crusaders) (Nells W. Oade), Mr. Zlnck.
First Congregational church— Organ
prelude, "Finale from 6th Senate"
(Mendelsohn); choir, "Te Deum" (Sch
nooker; hymn; choir re«pons« to
pfayer, "O Lord Correct Me" (Han
del); hymn; offertory organ, "Prlere a
Notre Dame" (Gounod); hymn; organ
postlude, "Fugue In C Minor" (Bach).
Afternoon: Organ prelude, "Offertolre
In D flat" (Dubols); choir, "Hosanna
In the Highest" (Morrison; choir re
sponse to prayer, "O Lord Correct Me"
(Handel); hymn; offertory, organ, "Re
pose" (Tours); solo by Mr*, c. £3.
Richards, "Abide With Me" (Llddle);
hymn; organ postlude, l "Postlude"
Hlnck).
Church of the Unity— "Prelude"
(Dunham); "Te Deum" In C (Dress
ier); "Oh Thou That Hearest" (Chad
wlck); offertory solo, by Mr. Leeman;
quartette; soprano, Mrs. Frank Colby;
contralto, Mrs. Alfred <31atsell; tenor,
K. Leeman; bass, Mr. Shank; T. H.
Colby, organist and director.
The special music at the Los Angeles
Fellowship, Benjamin Fay Mills, per-,
manent minister, Masonic Temple, 433
South Hill street, will be as follows—
10:46 a. m., "Aye Maria" (sacred over
ture) (It. Schlepegrell); "La Serenata"
(violin and cello) (Braga); the Fellow
ship orchestra, Alfred Walper, direc
tor); 7:15 p. m.l Overture, "The Bridal
Rose" (C. Lavallee); sacred song,
"Beautiful Home of Paradise" (Robert
A. King); overture, "The Rising Star"
(Win, Bendix); cello solo, selected; tho
Fellowship orchestra, Alfred Walper,
director, and In addition the following
solos by the celebrated tenor, Mr. Er
nest Reginald Leeman of Boston:
aria, "If With All Your Hearts" (Eli
jah) (Mendelsohn); song, Floweret
Thou Regemblest" (Schumann). Re
served seat ■ tickets good only until
10:40. Alt seats free. The public Is
cordially invited.
Sacred Heart church, Sickel ami
Baldwin streets — High mass at 10
o'clock; "Asperges One" (Gregorian);
"Haydn's First Mass." Soloists In the
mass: Miss Mary Merrick, Miss Ethel
Osbon, Mr. M. J. Pauly, Mr. Anthony
Schwamm; "Offertory, "Alma Redemp
torl's" (Dressier), Miss Adelaide Mc-
Neil. Mary, L. O. Donoughue, organist
and director. '
Dr. Tyndall's Lecture
Dr. Alex. J. Mclvor-Tyndall, the able
jxemplar of metaphysics, has begun
the second year of his work here In
the lecture field with a series of dis
courses relating to the psychic plane,
and Is meeting with Immense audi
ences. ] Interest in the psychological
side of life seems to be widespread,
and people are eager for enlighten
ment on everything that relates to the
subconscious side of life. ' ■ ■■' -
': Dr." Mclvor-Tyndall has a 'pleasing
address and a remarkably keen spir
itual perception. To these he unites
the rare faculty of expressing his
Ideas in language understandable to
the logical mind, and meets his audi
tors on common • sense ground." The
discourse last Sunday on "Soul Con
sciousness" was one of the best de
livered this season, and It is to be fol
lowed this Sunday by something more
on similar lines, when the famous
psychlst will speak on "The Psychic
Wave." - '■•'. . •' t - •
Old English Hymns
A history of Old English hymns will
be given this evening at Bethlehem
Institutional church. Music ..will be
furnished by the Y. M. C. A. quartet.
' No Fancy Prices
For borders. Best goods In United States
for the money. Border and paper for 12
fcot rom, $1; 7-fqot shades. 25c and 85c; mold-
Ing tc foot; paper cleaner, 23c; Old English
floor wax, 40c. Painting reasonable and guar
anteed. WALTER BROS., 027 South Spring
street. Phones— Main 1055; Home 1055.
CITY NEW 3 IN BRIEF
Messrs. R. H. F. Variel, H. M. Bar
stow and William J. Variel take this
means of Informing their friends and
the public that they have formed a co
partnership for the general practice of
the law, under the firm name of Variel.
Barstow & Variel, with offices at 802
304 Tajo Building, Los Angeles, Cat.
Dated January 1, 1905. '• ■
At 7:30 o'clock at the First . Congre
gational church oh. Hope street near
Ninth, the Rev. Dr. R. A. Walton, one
of Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman's corps of
evangelists, will preach. Mr. Pugh, the
noted Welsh singer, will 'assist in the
musical service.
R. W. POINDEXTER: Office
changed to 409 Wllcox building. If you
wish to lend or borrow money or have
your property cared for by a thor
oughly responsible and experienced
agent, pleace call. Correspondence In
vited.
SO. CALIFORNIA TRANSFER CO.
Trunks, 25c. up; pianos, furniture and
merchandise moved. We store and ship
at low rates. Tels. Main 3846, Home
2184. 321 West Second street.
1000 business cards for $1. See us for
prices on all kinds of commercial print-
Ing. Telephone Home 2328, or call at
E. J. Elson Co.. 121% S. Broadway.
The Hotel Roeslyn, 433-5 South Main
street, Is now serving the best 350
chicken supper in the city. All other
meals 25c.
French dinners, 350, with wine.
Woodward's, 114 West Second street.
An effort is being made by alumni of
Cornell university, Ithaca, New York,
now residing; in Southern California, to
form a Cornell club. A count Is being
taken of all former Cornell students In
this part of the state. To facilitate the
work It is requested that all Cornel-
Hans communicate . their whereabouts
to Charles I* Chandler,' 307 Conserva
tive Lift building. - ■
SALT LAKE BUYS
ROLLING STOCK
WESTERN ROAD HELPS TO
MAKE GREAT TOTAL
Order* for New Equipment During the
Year Amount to One Hun
dred and Forty Million
Dollars
Orders given by railroads during the
past year 'for new equipment In the
way of motive power, and rolling stock,
a largo part of which U to b« de
livered, amounts up to the sum of
$140,000,000. This means that the orders
have been of such volume as to make
the total for the year far In excess of
the year 1903.
By statistics compiled from official
sources by the Railway Age It Is shown
that this large sum of money went for
the purchase of 138,660 freight cars, 2218
passenger cars and 2538 locomotives.
The fact that there was unusual
activity shown during the last quarter
of the year and that many of the
orders call for the delivery of the
equipment during the year 1905 assures
tho builders of plenty of work.
Prominent among the railroad com
panies on the market for new equip
ment of this character! were the 'San
Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lake rail
road and tho Southern Pacific, both of
which have large orders yet remaining
to be filled. '
The Salt Lake has put In orders for
locomotives which are to be the finest
In the country, and the Southern Pa
cific has not been behind along the
same line. There hag been a desire of
the latter company to equip its road
with heavier locornotlvea than In the
past, and many of those in uae and
those which are yet to come are double
In weight and hauling capacity of
those of former yeais.
I "One point worthy of especial men
tion," says the Railway Age, "and It
Is one upon which both the contract
builders, and the railroads are In
full agreement Is a matter of ex
port business. While no attempt has
been made to compile statistics under
this head, It Is apparent from the state
ment* made by the larger concerns,
builders of either cars or locomotives,
that the volume of export work Is con
stantly growing greater. With the ad
ditional knowledge that must be
gained of American methods and
American workmanship by the pres
ence soon In this country of large
numbers of prominent foreign railway
officials, this branch of national indus
tries should receive such an impetus
from outside orders as to afford sub
stantial offset to' the lean years, which
may occur periodically In the home de
mand." „ . . . „,,.!
PUBLISHERS OF TIMES
ARE ORDERED TO ANSWER
Judge Overrules Demurrer in Con
tempt Case and Gives Defendants
Five Days In Which to Reply
The demurrer filed by Attorney Hun
saker in behalf of H. G. Otis and
Harry Chandler, as publishers of the
Times, to the complaint Issued by the
district attorney, charging them with
contempt of court In connection with
certain articles published In the Times
in criticism of the work of the grand
Jury, was yesterday overruled by
Judge Wilbur In the superior court.
Judge Wilbur gave the defendants
five days within which to file an an
swer to the complaint, In default of
which answer to appeal for sentence
on Friday, January 20, at 11 o'clock.
The demurrer was based upon ques
tions of law and fact, and the action
taken yesterday demands a defense of
the charge contained In the complaint.
In giving his decision Judge Wilbur
cites a long list of supreme court de
cisions.
In the ruling, Judge Wilbur says he
Is aware that newspapers are In the
habit Of guessing at what Is being done
by a grand jury, "but It is a grave
question, j In my mind," he adds, "If
such a course Is not In Itself Ipso facto
a contempt of court." In closing he
says:
"Respondents herein will file their
answer within five days hereafter, and
upon the filing of the answer the mat
ter will be set down for hearing of such
evidence as may be adduced before the
court. In default of answer the re-i
spondents will appear Friday, January
20, at 11 o'clock a. m. for sentence."
In the course of his ruling, Judge
Wilbur declares: "Any argument which
would tend to prevent the grand Jury
from exercising Us unbiased Judgment
in the performance of the work under
consideration is particularly objection',
able; the respondents, through the pub
lications In question, endeavored to In
fluence the Jury by slurring 1 the law un«
der which it was acting, and repeated
ly stating in varying forms that it was
unwise and ridiculous. Not only Is the
law characterized as obsolete and ab
surd, but the action of the grand Jury
In investigating the question as to the
violation of the law is portrayed as
ridiculous, unwise, expensive and dai
gerous *A the community.
"In addition to the foregoing consid
erations which would tend to influence
the Jury, it was suggested by the pub
lication that there was an ulterior mo
tive. If the criticism had been directed
to the fact, as alleged In the articles,
that the grand Jury was falling short
of its duty, the court says no doubt the
articles would be justified if the farts
therein stated were true. As the grand
jury makes oath to keep Its own coun
sel, and to disclose no testimony, the
court holds it cannot assume that It
has violated Us oath or made any state
ments such as the articles would appear
to Indicate." ;■ * , ... J
OVERCOATS
rA-, 1 THAT CAPTURE
4 a£3y They Are Alfred Benjamin's Make for This Season
' (^5 1 J&L. c * iavc a( * dud"!? t^c P? 8 * week an unprecedented
sT\<\ ytfSf(r*fri run on those k° n £ Swagger Overcoats, the prices of
v x [Xn&uf Mk same ranging from $25 to $35, and in which we
1 4 I VJ'MbF vmfk made a deep cut to
Sj/rllfmSi assf^^V There's just a picking left and they will go at same price.
QfilfNli Bah Mm( j) ou ou 8"t to give this due consideration because it's just like
If I \IMBnBI ftfl»L. I ' presenting you with from $10 to $15. Yesterday we put on »flle
1/I ImSlfi'/ IwB"^ >> >»rL our *" ne sil " c an< * Bcr K c- l' nc d medium weight and length Over-
]A mfaHßffj flM&Kp^ll coats, $20 to $35 goods, also a number of very dressy ultra-
~^= ffrolli HllftllM^ fashionable Paddocks and Paletots, a waist-fitting swell over-
fSlSfc/^C ) coat for the man about town> THESE AT
"^^^ 23% OFF
I^--^ — — James Smith & Go.
137 and 139 South Spring Street
Exclusive Distributors for Alfred Benjamin's Modern Attire
BELASCO-MOROSCO CASE
BEFORE PRO TEM. JUDGE
Lewis R. Works Hearing Injunction
Proceedings Against Bur.
bank Theater
The theatrical war which Is being
waged between the managements of
the Belasco and Burbank theaters was
resumed yesterday when the injunc
tion proceedings commenced by the
Belasco people several days ago were
called up for hearing before Pro Tern
pore Judge Lewis R. Works, In de
partment four of the superior court.
The case Is being tried before Pro
Tern pore Judge Works as provided by
Section 72 of the Civil Code of Proced
ure, which says that any cause before
the superior court may be tried before
a judge pro tempore as may be agreed
upon by the parties and approved by
the court.
Attorneys Powers and Holland In be
half of the Burbank theater' filed a de
murrer to the. complaint, and the ques
tions of law involved therein were ar
gued by the attorneys, and taken un
der advisement.
entire day was taken up in read-
Ing the pleadings and affidavits.
The selection of Attorney Works by
all concerned in the suit, is quite sig
nificant In view of the fact that he Is
one of the leading candidates for one
of the new judgeshlpa.
GOOD CHARACTER SAVES HIM
Young Chlcagoan Narrowly Escapes
Penitentiary Sentence
A previous good character and a
strong plea for mercy by his attorney,
Is all that saved H. R. Baurman yes
terday from a long sentence to the
penitentiary.
Baurman Is hardly twenty-one years
of age and came to Los Angeles re
cently from Chicago.
He was charged with forgery, hav
ing secured fifty dollars from the pro
prietor of the Imperial cafe, by at
taching to a note the name of a man
named Fishbach.
Baurman reecntly pleaded not guilty
to the charge, but when arraigned yes
terday before Judge Smith In the su
perior court he withdrew his former
plea and entered a plea of guilty.
Baurman was : allowed two years of
probation.
Gets Life Sentence
By AxocUUd press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 14.— Superior
Judge Dunne today sentenced Freder
ick Tobelma'nn, found guilty of the
murder of his young wife, to a life
term in the penitentiary at San Quen
tln.
A SKIN OP BBAUTV IS A JOY FOREVER.
DR. T. TKI.IX GOURATO'S ORIENTAL
GREAU, OU MAGICAL BEAUXIFIEK
_■ q Removes Tun, I'lmplM.Frecklei,
_ -2 3 »E£33*%Jk^ MothPatchei, Huh, imd Skin
HS ot Sj dlMMei, ana every blen?.sh
PS * 5s .ujj wr ".p\ /^on bs&utr, and
Ed * 85 VS^^*2l M£>> J*«fle« detection. 1 1
tf*i!!i!W "*f4} l/s</o£66*eart,»aai»
B«feaS flV' -JT ■ \^a*° harmletaw*
it »o \A ~&J f-T taite Uto b« rai*
5a t — ■£ <5| lttiproperlymade.
™ A h/J Accept no eountu-
S (Q al Mt »' tlmllar
jf d \ name. Dr. L. A*
AX _ES. J / 5 3 /£l \ BaTr » »W t0 •
ft I \toaj of Uw baut.
IPwl -«s|7l( 1 • V<n> (a p»Ueot)l
X^ASppTgC/ JW^ J-'A« yoa ladles
ir _/%v/w Jf va**»ywUl uw them, I
I 1 I Wl I. recommend
ai the least harmful of all the (kin preparation!.*
For sal* by all Druggists and Taooy Goodt Peal in
lntheU.B.,rana<la».andEurop«. v
KRB. T. HOPKINS, Prop r. 37 Braat Janei Bt, H. li
'Z "The Store That Started Broadway." Z
I CITY OF LONDON I
♦ oar-oao south hiioadway « h
X tA- E. HILE3, Prop. %
T • 0
♦ Special- announcement— l have ♦
T iold my entira v
I Window Shade Department ]\
•e> To Messrs. A. Hamburger ft < >
♦ Sons— The People's Store. The f
x reason for bo doing- la to Increase , J
& my LACE 3 CURTAIN and rug X
4 departments, which will now ♦
♦ be the v
< ', Largent West of Chicago < >
< I Goods sold tor cash only. J J
I City of London Sway I
<; iA. E. HILES, Prop.
PLUMBING
Jobblog Promptly Attended To
JR. MATTHEWS
191 1-a W«« Third St.
flunnt Mala S3M Horn. •»
pkkr iii'
I All Goods Marked in Plain Figures |
sy 1 „,,ijiii, ijiii __
We have never been better prepared for the trade at' this • sea- .:
son of the year. Selections are made easily on account of the
many new patterns fittingly designed for certain rooms, bought'
in expectation of the largest winter business ever enjoyed by u».'
You will have some regrets if you do not at least look at these
new goods and get figures from us on our interpretation of a fair'
price. A fair price for us is certainly more than fair to you. V
Appropriate Hangings
There are places in the home where a certain curtain or drape
should not be. Taste suggests much, but even so-called taste
often comes in conflict with propriety and modes. If you want to
know and see just what is right it's no trouble to us to assist you.*
We believe that the. excellence of goods ; In. our. draper:': dt*
partment is incomparable. You should know this.
Niles Pease
Furniture Go.
4394ft1<4%3 S. Spring St., Los Angeles
Pi. fijtzfdd iMA<mT**/^
DENVER WE** y <t| OO V *">*>■ WwW.
tninsTtcnra si r mm _ uumMM / "*■* I ,„,„»,
FOOT FORMS / \ ■■-? ~~r,
X 1 OUR
Fit Guaranteed..* > A,Csv ' ■ I nmi-'m*
WAM^X^^y: S^TZ-Ssm^/ ppVvbWJ
\WTISZ fl Smsciaiw BLOOD POISOH
Our New Foot Forma Are Absolutely Correct. One Pair of Shoes Fre« "With B*
• Pair of La«t«.
Nof ziger Bros* Lumbar Co.
Garpentersfor lumber. Doors flon't Bother
Z «""" IS!
Furnished • ■ Carpenter
Mill-Work, Lath u/i»'ll nA
On Lime, Cement. Brick W6 II DO
Telephone and Everything It ;
Notice . in the Builders' Line p or You
- ==^= — Any Job from
General Offices and , _ _
Telephone. Retail Yards SUC >
K.=^ CornerEighthand > *!*s&
1 Main Streets '" "'"'• '■
The Question of Heat
will be solved by a visit to our store. We carry a very
large assortment of Btovea. We commend to ; your atten-i'
; tion BARLER'S IDEAL OIL HEATERS, which are famous.)
CASS & SMURR. STOVE CO. , 314 'S.j Spring Sth
Pacific Hardware Company
It you are contemplating building a home, let us figure on your
hardware and furnishings. We have all the latest patterns, and
designs. Wo also handle the best hot water combination , boiler
for kitchen and bath room in tho city, i Olv» us a call. ; ,:■
Home 'phono 1290. 706 Bouth Spring Btreet
5

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