Newspaper Page Text
SHAKESPEARE CLUB HOLDS
Interpretation of Music to Follow In
a Few Days— Pasadena News
and Personal Notes of
114 Emt Colorado Street.
TASADENA, Jan. 14.— The large.aud
ience of women gathered at the meeting
of the Shakespeare club this afternoon
was if an excellent indication of the
general, interest 'in .Wagner's
"Parsifal." W hile the topics of the
"Parsifal" and Wagner himself, were
treated to-iay from a literary point of
view,' the «if ternoon next Saturday will
be \ devot*3 entirely to the musical ' in
terpretation of the "Parsifal" by Miss
Alice" Coleman of this city, who Is en
tirely capable of the difficult task. The
exercises were in charge of Mrs. Laura
Premise Steven*. Miaa Kdlth Hill read
a paper on "The Place of Parsifal In
Literature," in which she traced the
sources of the story.
Revel Lindsay English, accompanied
by' Miss Bowers, sang "The Swan
Song" from Lohengrin, and "Sublime,
Sweet Evening Star."
Miss Edith . Ames followed with a
very interesting and well written pa
per, on "Wagner, the Musician."
Miss ' Ada .Trptter, of Pasadena gave
a brilliant' picture of .Bayreuth, the
home of Wagner and i of the presenta
tion of the "Parsifal"- which she wit
nessed there, closing with an eloquent
description, of the wonderful iinuslc of
the combined, human voices and the
orchestra.' Miss Chamberlain followed
with short readings from Howard Duf
field's;celebrated essay on "Wagner."
Two weeks from today, there will be
an interesting exhibit of local handi
craft of women, on the "Arts and
Crafts" . afternoon, in charge of Mrs.
- Mrs. Hayden of Denver, a prominent
club woman of that city,' was a guest
of the Shakespeare club.
Wife of Prominent Chicagoan Dies
•. Mrs.'' C.', S.'Hutchins,' -wife of a prom
inent business man of, Chicago, aged 78,
died " today. Mr. and Mrs. Hutchins
came jto Pasadena a few days ago.
While on the train, Mrs. ' Hutchins was
taken with a slight heart trouble,
which developed rapidly after reaching
here, .and terminated fatally today in
an acute case of heart failure. ,' With
Mr! Hutchins at the bedside of his wife
was their 'daughter, Mrs.' Bailou, who.
with her husband and children, had ac
companied her parents j here. Tomor
row evening Mr. Hutchins will start for
Chicago, taking the remains back to
that city for interment.
Groom Case Continued
| Instead of the battery case against
Marshal W. Groom, brought by Dr.
S. N. Woodbridge of South Pasadena
being tried this morning before Judge
Klamroth, the hearing has been fixed
for next Wednesday, the charge now
being attempted murder. The alleged
crime occurred over a year ago. Groom
was released on ball of $2500. This
morning Groom was accompanied by
his sister and mother, the latter a
sad-faced woman, who evidently fully
felt the disgrace of the very violent dif
ference between her son, her daughter,
and the son-in-law.
Program for Spanish Dances
To recall the days of romance and
arouse Interest in the customs and pas
times of pastoral California, the
Putting It Strong
But Doesn't It Look Reasonable?
This may read as though we were
putting it a little strong, because it is
generally thought by the majority of
, people that Dyspepsia in its chronic
form is incurable or practically so.
But we have long since shown that
Dyspepsia Is curable, nor is it such a
difficult matter as at first appears.
The trouble with Dyspeptics is that
they are continually dieting, starving
themselves or going to the opposite
extreme or else deluging the already
overburdened stomach with "bitters,"
"after dinner pills," etc., which In-
variably Increase the difficulty even if in
some cases they do give a slight tem-
porary relief. Such treatment of the
stomach simply makes matters worse.
What the stomach wants Is a rest.
Now how can the stomach become
rested, recuperated and at the same
time the body nourished and sus-
This is a great secret and this is
also the secret of the uniform success
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. This
Is a comparatively new remedy but
Us success and popularity leave no
doubt as to Its merit.
The Tablets will digest the food any-
way, regardless of condition of the
stomach. The sufferer from Dyspepsia,
according to directions, Is to eat an
abundance of good, wholesome food
and use the tablets before and after
each meal and the result will be that
the food will be digested no matter
how bad your Dyspepsia may be, be-
cause, as before stated, the tablets will
digest the food even if the stomach is
wholly Inactive. To illustrate our
meaning plainly, If you take 1800
grains of meat, eggs or ordinary food
and place it in a temperature of 98
degrees, and put with it one of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets it will digest the
meat or eggs almost as perfectly as If
the meat was inclosed within the
The stomach may be ever so weak
yet theße tablets will perform the work
of digestion and tiie body and brain
will be properly nourished and at the
same time a radical, lasting cure of
Dyspepsia will be made because the
much abused stomach will be given, to
some extent, a much needed rest. Your
druggist will tell you that of all the
many remedies advertised to cure Dys-
pepsia nune-of them have given so
complete and general satisfaction as
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, and not
leant . In ' Importance in these hard
times Is the fact that they are also
the cheapeit ana sire the most *ood
Shflkespeaf c . club j has • arranged for t a
most interesting evening next' Thur
sday at the OperA House, when a ser'cs
of .almost forgotten Spanish dances
and songs will be given by a group of
twenty Spanish dancers and musicians.
Some of the best known of these dance*
are "El Sombrero Blanco," "Jarrabe,"
"La Joha,'' "Los Camotes," the beau
tiful "La Bamba" (handkerchief
dance), "Estudlantlna," "Las Pollltaa,"
with the orchestra composed of Felice
Madarlaga, Jesus P. Mabtlnest, B. Ro
selll nnd V. Sotelo. Many of the prom
inent Spanish families are to be repre
sented either among the dancers or in
Brilliant Double Wedding
Seldom has Pasdena known of a more
beautiful wedding, and a double one
et that, than the one this noon, when
the brides, daughters of Mr. and Mm.
3. W. McCauley, and the grooms promi
nent young men of the city. Miss Alma
Louise McCauley was wedded to John
V. Holmes, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Holmes of Hotel Green, and Miss Marie
Blanche McCauley became the wife of
tenjnmln Whltmore, son of Mrs. Rose
Whltmore of West Colorado street.
While only the relatives of the three
families and a . few. Intimate friends
comprised j the guests, yet ' some forty
gathered to witness the pretty cere
mony ?;>+;h was performed by Rev.
Ikialcolrs --fames McLeod, pastor of the
First PrtSijy terlal church, j The house
was elnhorntely decorated.
Assisting Mr. and Mrs. McCauley in
receiving the guests were Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Holmes and Mrs. Rose Whlt
more. After the impressive ceremony
a wedding breakfast was served. Hand
seme gifts were showered upon these
favorites of Pasadena society. Mr. an<l
Mrs. McCauley have built and com
pletely furnished two cozy cottages for
their daughters as a part of their wed
ding gifts to them. After the wedding
breakfast, the two couples left for the
bridal trip. . ,: .. : .
Want Big Convention Hall
• By far the most important action of
the directors-, of.i the Tournament of
Roses association ■at ■ their i meeting,
which lasted .un til a late hour last
night, was a. resolution regarding a
large, convention hall. The erection of
the hall Is advocated, and the plan will
be vigorously pushed.
It is now probable that there will be
about $2500 In the treasury when all the
outstanding bills are paid. The ques
tion of repeating the chariot races on
Washington's birthday was thoroughly
discussed, but no definite conclusion
was reached, partly because of the
variance of opinion.
WOODBURY DEFEATS DENTALS
Business College Boys Too Fast for
•V -?• Professional Men
Woodbury, 13; Dentals, 2.
The baseball team of the Woodbury
Business college took the measure of
the team from the College of Dental
Surgery, U. S. C, yesterday afternoon
on the university campus.
The feature of the game was the
pitching of Ganahl for the victoors. H<*
twirled iiine innings of great' ball, al
lowing only one hit and striking out
his share of batters. Some of thf
Dentals are the real thing when It
comes to playing ball, however, and
they managed to bring in a couple of
men with the aid of errors made by
Oanahl's support and the single hit.
This was a good beginning for the
Woodburys, and they think they have
a chance to win the championship this
year, and their outlook Is surely
bright if their pitcher can keep up the
pace he hit yesterday. Following is the
line-up: . '
Slack lb Rean
Killard 2b Whalen
Latter 3b Nlckols
OUen L.F McGlll
Isesanger S. S Brown
Bowen C. F Taggot
Solzgarber it. F Richardson
Tyler C Lane
Ganahl P Lalla
WINS HONOR AT GOLF
K. R. Fairclough, Head of Latin De.
partment, Wins Championship
Cup in Menlo Park Tourney
Special to The Herald.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Jan. 14.
—Partisans of Stanford have long been
proud of its athletic faculty. During
the golf tournaments which have been
in progress at the Menlo Park Country
club. Prof. H. R. Fairclough, who
stands at the head of the Latin de
partment, won first honors and a valua
ble'silver cup. By his victory Profes
sor Fairclough demonstrated that he
is the peer of any player In this vicin
ity, for most of the experts in Santa
Clara valley were entered in the tourna
COAST REPRESENTED AT
NATIONAL BILLARD TOURNEY
By Ansoclateii Press.
CHICAGO, Jan. 14.— W. A. Wright
and Wilson Slgourney of San Fran
cisco, contestants for the national ama
teur billiard championship to be de
cided at the Chicago Athletic Associa
tion club house arrived in Chicago to
night and will begin at once to put on
the finishing touches for the big tour
nament which begins January 30. Both
players will do their practicing at the
Chicago Athletic Association billiard
room. Al Mitchell, the other Ban
San Francisco player, Invited to com
pete for the gold cup, did not. enter
the Hat. i
Field Trial Winners
BAKERSFIELD, Jan. 14.— The Pa
cific Count tield trials closed today with
the running of the Members Stake and
the results were as follows:
First, H. W. Keller's lemon and white
setter Sombro, by Llewellyn Drake-
Shadow; second, J. VV. Flynn'a black
and white pointer Burbank, by Chain
plon Dr. . Dunlel's-Nellle Bang; third,
Milt Donley's lemon and white setter
Monterey, by Heva-llymu-ake-absuiuiYfc
LOS ANQELE9 HERALD'! SUNDAY" 'fIrORNIHG, JANUARY 15, .1905.
RULING OF JUDGE HAMILTON
FOLLOWED BY SCENE
Rider and Official Have Words Out.
aide Park— Racing Patrons Take
Sides With Boy, Holding
Ruling Was Unfair
The declnlon of Judge Hamilton in
ruling off Jockey McMahon for his rids
on Flea In the steeplechase race of
Friday was followed by a lively scene
outside the track between the deposed
Jockey and the presiding judge.
Aocordlng to witnesses, Jockey Mc-
Mahon, accompanied by his wife and
their little baby, was standing ontsl li
the gates after the races, nwaltlng a
car, when Judge Hamilton approached.
The Jockey turned to . the judge and
asked if It was true that he (McMahon)
had been suspended for his ride on
Judge Hamilton replied that such was
the case, adding, it lg said that Mc-
Mahon was "a thief." The fornrnr
then stepped on a car followed by Mc-
Mahon,. who denounced the racing offi
cial as unfair and demanding apology
for what he termed an unjustified in
suit. Judge Hamilton disdained to re
ply and McMahon, who was said to
be somewhat under the Influence .of
liquor, left the car.
Jockey McMahon when seen last
night declined to discuss the scene out
side the track, , declaring, however,
that he was much at fault as he had
taken several drinks after, being in
formed by press representatives that lie
had been suspended for his ride on
Flea, and lost his temper, although he
felt he could not be severely blamed
for resenting Judge Hamilton's words,
delivered unofficially. Judge Hamilton
likewise refused to discuss the alterca
"While I think Judge Hamilton's
declaration that I am dishonest was
uncalled for, it in no way has, any
dealing with my suspension," said Mc-
Mahon.", "The Incident occurred off
the race track, and I merely resented
the words of one man to another. For
my part in the matter I am prepared
and willing to offer Judge Hamilton
my apology, as I did wrong in losing
my temper, which I would not have
done were it not for the fact that I
was excited and had taken several
drinks after I learned that I had been
"This ruling means everything to me,
as steeplechase riding is my means of
support for myself and family, and
with this suspension against me I atn
helpless as I cannot ride on any track
In the west until the Ascot officials see
fit to remove the ban against me.
"Had I pulled the horse or had I been
under the Influence of liquor when I
mounted Flea, as Is charged, I would
accept the decision of the judges as just,
but as I have never been guilty of giv
ing a horse an unfair ride, the suspen
sion comes doubly hard. I hope to get
a hearing soon, and believe I can prove
to the satisfaction of the judges that
my suspension was an error."
Much public comment has been
caused by the suspension of McMahon,
as the little steeplechase jockey has
been a general favorite with the pa
trons of the race track, among whom he
generally is regarded as a boy who
"tries all the way."
Expressions of regret and sympathy
and no little criticism of the action of
the judges were heard among the "rac
ing fans" gathered about the Spring
street i<esorts, and of a number of
patrons of the track, horsemen and
bookmakers seen last night by a
Herald representative not one could be
found who did not consider the suspen
"Taking into consideration the phases
of the case which are familiar only to
one who understands the racing game,"
said a prominent horseman, who re
quested the withholding of his name for
reasons of "race track diplomacy," "the
ruling against McMahon was a surprise
and a mystery. I saw McMahon before
he mounted Flea and heard him talking
to Gilbert, the owner of Flea, and I can
testify to McMahon's sobriety, so far
as that phase of the case is concerned.
"But when it cornea to the charge that
the horse was pulled it Is in my opinion
a decided mlsjudgment of the merits of
tho various horses In the race at their
weights. Flea, a 3-year-old, was pack-
Ing 158 pounds, with only one horse —
Mllas— bearing a heavier Impost. The
latter had 170 pounds up. Taking into
consideration the fact that Milas Is an
8-year-old and Flea a 3, McMahon's
mount, weight for age, carried the
heaviest impost. And McMahon beat
Mllas, heavily backed to win, for third
money, with both horses laboring hard
under their heavy weights trying to
hold their won with light horses.
"Flea fenced well all the way, and to
the sixth jump McMahon lay in what
seemed to be a good position for the
stretch drive. But when the horse was
called on he failed to respond better
than to land the show.
"Another feature that cannot be lost
sight of as the race *was run was the
fact that Jim Bozeman, minus a rider,
was running up with the pacemakers
after the first jump, and McMahon, it
seems to me, with Flea staggering
under heavy weight, did wisely in trail
ing the bunched leaders, us Jim Bosse
man might at any time have swerved
and caused a serious spill all around.
"My private opinion Is that McMahon
rode Flea for all that was in the horse,
and that there Isn't a steeplechase rider
on the track who could land Flea under
aimllar circumstances. The best horse
at the weights won, I think."
Beveral well known patrons of the
racing game bet heavily on Flea to win,
among them John Brink, proprietor of
the fl'u?fl |< ir(Kk..rfiytanr a n.Ji who-wntarett
$600 With the ' various books; Mike, l»u«
Uskl, who h.irt a substantial bet on trrc
chances of McMahon's mount to win;
George Bentle, Bill weir *nd Mart
Baley, as well as Victor Gilbert, owner
Of Flea. Each of these men wagered
on Flea on the confidence of Jockey Mc-
Mahon that he could land the horse In
front, despite the heavy Impost.
John Brink declared that he wa* per
fectly satisfied with the result of the
race, and was confident that McMahon
had done his best, and that the loss of
the race was the fault of the horse and
not the rider. ■
Mike Pulaskl said: "Flea ran his race.
I lost b good bet on the horse, but was
perfectly satisfied with McMahon's ride.
The horse tired before the sixth Jump
and couldn't muster up the energy to
catch Allegiance and Declmo. I regret
extremely that McMahon has been set
down, and am one of a number of
patrons of the track who believe that
Judge Hamilton erred."
From the bookmakers' standpoint, the
opinions nnent the decision do not vary
from those given by the patrons of the
game, several who were seen last night
declaring that they were satisfied with
the race as it was run, not from the
standpoint of profit and loss, but from
that of fairness in riding.
George Rose, the leading pencller at
Ascot, said: "From the bookmaker's
standpoint, I am satisfied with the race.
I do not think McMahon would do any
thing, wrong nnd I believe the boy did
his best to win. One of the biggest
players In Los Angeles bet me $200
rlralght and $200 to show on Flea, the
bet being made. It Is a well known fact,
at the Instance of Jockey McMahon, and
I do not believe the boy would advise
this man to bet If he did not Intend to
try to win."
Judge Hamilton, when asked for an
expression regarding the ruling, wus
disposed to question the right of the
public to inquire into the matter of his
decisions as • the presiding official at
Ascot, declaring that he knew for a
fact that McMahon was too much under
the influence of liquor to give the horse
a competent ride and, moreover, that
the horse was pulled". He declared that
he didn't care what view was taken by
the public or bettors interested , in Mc-
Mahon one way or another, and de
clined to give a view of the matter."
McMahon has borne a good reputation
heretofore and is classed amon the stars
of the fencing game. Aside from his
ability as a rider, he is regarded by
those who know his as conscientious.
In the two seasons McMahon has rid
den at Ascot' he has been but twice
worse than third In a race.
ST. VINCENT'S BASEBALL
TEAM WINS FROM COMPTON
Saints Make Grandstand Finish and
Win From High School Boys .
In the Ninth .
'St. Vincents, 6;'Compton high,- 5.
The local scholastic baseball Beason
was opened yesterday afternoon, when
tire St. Vincents nine defeated the
team from the . Compton high school.
Despite the fact that this was the tirst
game of the season and that neither
team has been training long the game
was close and the spectators were
treated to nine Innings of really high
The game was replete with exciting
periods. Hathron made a great catch,
nailing a seemingly Impossible liner
in a manner any National leaguer
might well be proud of. In the eighth
period, with the score one point to the
lead for his team, two men out and the
bases full, one of the Saints lit on the
ball after the manner usually employed
by Cravath and the ball started for
the street back of the center field
fence. Suddenly a long arm shot up
above the fence, and when the arm
came down the ball was resting easily
in a big fist on the end of It.
In the fifth inning, when two Comp
ton boys were on the bags, Pitzwil
liamß made a wild throw to home
which brought the red shirts in on the
Walton, who twirled for Compton,
showed his class by striking out twelve
men and allowing but five hits. Flick,
on second for Compton, played a star
game as did Fltzwilllnms, his op
ponent on the same bag.
When the Saints came to the bat in
the second half of the ninth the ex
citement was at fever heat, for the
score stood 6 to 4 in favor of the vis
itors. By some quick work a yellow
slocking was brought home and the
score tied. Walton was perceptibly
tired and the collegians fouled so many
balls that the inning dragged slowly
on. Fltzwilliams attempted to foul a
strike and drew a bunt and was out.
A yellow leg stood on third awaiting
transportation home, which came when
OlhasEo slammed a neat single out of
the red shirt twlrler and won the
St. Vincents held the intercollegiate
championship last season and expect to
make a strong bid for the pennant this
year. Compton high school held the
interscholastlc pennant last year and
are looked upon as f.e probable win
ners this season.
The teams lined up as follows:
Compton. St. Vincents.
Delleu R. F McDonald
Sleele 3b Fitzwllliams
Gordon S. S Lomar
Flick 2b Peck
Stockwell L. F Polte
Hathron C. F Wlnne
Gemmill ..I. B Olhasso
Schildwater C Campbell
Walton P Lane
Umpire, Fitzpatrick. Time of game,
Rate* to Ban Jouquio Valley
The Southern PuclAo will liuv« on Ml*
•very Tuesday, until further ;totlce. round
trip ticket* to varloui point* In the San
joaqulu valley. The rate* are from l*o« An.
■«|en and are •• follow*; Btockton, Mud«»to
or Newman, flti Tuiiock, 114.60; Merced,
111.(0; Uadera, tit; ITreino or . 1111s. til;
Haoford, VlaalU or Portarvllle, (10.(0; Tu
lare, tlO: Uakerafleld, It. Btopover* are
allowed In either direction. , The** excep
tionally low rate* should be taken advan»
tag* of by all who with to *e« on* of tnu
gitut producing valley* of California, the
home, of all California fruit* and oth»>
Sroduet* of the toil. • full Information at
outhern Paoift} Ufktt UOUGa. 'IMI-Hdulli
TURNERS VICTORIOUS IN
GREAT BASKET BALL GAME
Win From Crack Santa Fe Team by
One Basket In Opening Contest
of Men's League
Turners, l«j Santa Fe, 14.
Y. M. C. A. Rushers, 26; Glendale, 8.
The Men's Amateur Basket Ball
league of Southern California started
Its schedule last night at the Turner
gymnasium with a double header. The
opening game was between the Glen
dale team and the Y. M. C. A. Rushers,
the latter winning after a fast contest.
The big event of the evening was
the match between the Turners and -the
Santa Fe five. Some time ago these
crack teams met and the railroad boys
won after a hard contest. The Turners
went In to even things up last night,
and one of the best basketball games
ever seen In Los Angeles resulted. As
It turned out the Turners did turn the
tAbles on their opponents and won
by one basket. Curiously enough that
is exactly the extent of the Santa Fe's
margin In the previous contest.
Lewis for the Santa Fe team played
a star game from start to finish. The
team playing of both fives was about
equal and the Turners' victory was
somewhat due to the fact that they
were playing on their home court,
while their opponents were on a strange
one. A game between these speedy
teams on a neutral court would be In
An enthusiastic .crowd of partisans
were present and the best of feeling
prevailed between the two teams nnd
their supporters. Of course, .It Is near
ly always dangerous to prophesy, but
many experts at the game declare that
when the league season Is over one of
these two teams will own the pen
The line-up— Turners: Lees and
Nlble, forwards; Goldlng, center;
Walter and Korstens, guards. Santa
Fes: Lewis and Faithful, forwards;
Case, center; Ruse and Gamble, guards.
Officials— Umpire, F. E. Bradley;
referee, M. S. Kunhy.
BASEBALL SEASON TO
OPEN .AT PALO ALTO
Many Southern California Players Are
Promising Candidates for Both
Freshman and 'Varsity Teams
Special to The Herald.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Jan. 14.
—The collegiate baseball season opens
here Monday when regular practice
will commence. Activity in this de
partment of aport promises to be
greater than usual, for besides the reg
ular intercollegiate 'varsity series with
the University of California, an inter
collegiate freshmen contest has been
scheduled. This season will Inaugurate
freshmen games between the two uni
versities and the result of the experi
ment Is awaited with Interest.
Stanford starts, the season with but
four old men as a nucleus of a 'varsity
nine. This condition of affairs would
usually be discouraging, but fall prac
tice demonstrates that there is a large
amount/ of valuable material to be
found In the freshmen class; and at the
present time it Is safe to predict that'
at least two freshmen will be members
o? the 'varsity. Second team players
remaining from last year will accep
tably fill the places of veterans of last
year's nine who have graduted.
Freshmen prospects are very encour
aging and the baby class will be rep
resented by a strong team. There are
valuable men from all the coast states
who will compete for places. Los An
geles and Vicinity have given their
quota. Among the most promising
players from the south are A. B. Men
•ardj of Los Angeles; R. Westwick,
Santa Barbara; G. E. Horan, Long
Beach; G. C. Franklin, Santa Monica;
M. A. Cadwallader, Pomona; L. R. Gay,
Redlands; C. A. Lantz, San Diego, and
H. G. Holcomb and H. W. Martin, Ban
Southern California has of late sent
a good many athletes to Stanford and
in the above list there are Beveral
players who are sure to be members of
the intercollegiate team.
GILA RIVER FALLING
Arizona Floods Subside and Traffic Is
By ASEOClated Press. .
PHOENIX, Ariz., Jan. 14.— Gila river
river is rapidly falling and was crossed
at Florence this afternoon in row boats
by a number of passengers for Phoenix
who arrived on the Phoenix and East
Fifteen hundred' feet of the Maricopa
and Phoenix railway bridge at Gila
crossing is gone. A train will leave
here on that road tomorrow morning,
transferring at the bridge by row
boats and traffic by that method will
no doubt be resumed at once.
AVERS HE SPANKED "TEDDY"
Centenarian Says He Caught Young
Roosevelt In Mischief
AKRON, 0.. Jan. 14.— Thomas Dillon,
who is 109 years old, a veteran of the
war of 1812 and the Mexican war,
claims to have spanked Theodore
Dillon is now an inmate of the Sum
mit county, Ohio, infirmary.
He was a carpenter In New York
and says he caught young Roosevelt,
then 10 years old, pouring water In
front of his shop on a winter morn
Travis Defeats Fownes
By Associated prens.
PINEHURST, N. 0., Jan. 14.— The
second annual midwinter golf tour
nament ended today, Walter J. Travis,
the English champion, defeating \V. C.
Fownes, Jr., of Plttsburg, by one up on
the last hole. The medal play scores
were only two strokes apart, 156 for
ravls and 158 for Fownes.
Uy Associated I'ifiss.
SACRAMENTO, Jan. 14.— The lone
high school eleven defeated Sacramento
-high pc hflpj a wore c>\ }t In t.
I T. Billington Go. I
S 312-314 South Broadway §
§ The House for the New Things 1
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_B pjg*~" "iT | EgaJLßiiiiNaroN Co. | _ • @ y
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)|Bf TAPESTRY PORTIERES— Very pretty floral pfft *% 'f£s^" <& '
V3s? patterns in variety. The $5 line to be N^ % ■II $9
$2\ closed out this week at tp «•#•*■# \/ .. $a
d& ROPE PORTIERES — Selections are easy from |f» #% f» f\ 6jf)
)?gv our line of single and double door ropes. JL 111 KEx
VZE? Selling this week as low as t|*4W»%^'W tS?<
® BONNE FEMME CURTAINS in new character of designs. All . ®:.
(^) widths from 27 inches to 72 inches; full length; *J» #% mm -^
atov made to fit the different sized windows in tho J4k ■S.I /3E\
house. Priced up from M* ** • *•* ■
ART GLASS EFFECTS— This very late and novel curtain is 5K
(K§) made in copies from the ancient cathedral lights and leaded glass Qlf)
(Sjk patterns. By the yard and the pair to match in fa *•* tm ADv'
;?£; Arabian and cream, 50 inches wide. By Jk j ill JS[
(35/ the pair up from '. T* *•* • *^ ■^*' ■ <a 9 '■
(§j& By the yard, 35c to 60c. <£)
(UD CORDED ARABIAN CURTAINS— Many of tho rft S% tf /\ (£§)
)mv patterns are not to be found elsewhere; «D *w -^C 1 /SEs
v!y 3% yards long, 48 inches wide, pair *|# •sf • *s^ ■
VJs/ • i vS?'
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% There Is a Guaranteed Satisfaction in Our <§)
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I Rugs and Linoleums |
Having purchased the entire stock of the IMPERIAL
PERBIAN RUG COMPANY, amounting by actual inventory
to $119,000, will dispose of every piece at
WITHOUT ANY RESERVE or limit whatever. The stock
is composed of the best and choicest assortment of
This extraordinary sale will commence MONDAY, JAN-
UARY 16, AT 2 P. M., and will continue daily until all are
sold. As this stock must be closed out entirely, I will sell
412 South Spring Street
Next to Braiy Building. John E. Murray
ORIGIN OF THE EARTH'S. HEAT
Some Objections to the Radium
A German physicist, Herr jjieme
now, puts forward the theory, which
has been hinted by others, that'there
may be enough radium in the crust of
the globe to , account for the earth's
Internal heat. It Is only necessary to
suppose, for this object, that radium
Is "uniformly distributed throughout
the mass of the earth in quantities of
about one-thousandth of what is
known to occur in pitchblende." But
there are many indications that ra
dium occurs more frequently than this
in all known rocks, and that its oc
currence Is more frequent near the
surface of the earth than in the in
"This theory," the Klectrlcian ob
serves, "demolishes at a blow all our
conceptions of a liquid interior at the
tremendous temperatures implied by a
uniformly rUlng gradient." It now
becomes permissible to assume' that
the temperature rises toward the cen
ter of the earth, but attains a maxi
mum at no very great depth, and that
ihe interior beyond that point is at a
uniform and comparatively low temp
"This Is making rather too much or
radium," says the London Telegraph.
What we know of volcanic phenomena
lnithe naat. ol beat as a factor In the
formation of La Place's theory to ac
count for. the solar system, as -so many
slowly-cooling bodies, negatives tho
supposition of there being another suf
ficient cause for the same effects. Be
sides, do we know enough of the
break-up of the radium atom and Mts.
liberation of heat at such pressures as
exist at great depth of rock to be sure
(hat the phenomena of the' laboratory
would be present there?
ailt paper, 7 He roll; border same price;
10c and Ttio paper, Cc roll; border same price;
liiKialn borders for i«-foot room. Hi 7-foot
blmiU-H, 2So and 35c; molding, 2o foot; 40-lnch
burlap. 20c; best paint. »1.60 rulloii; barn and
roof paint, 9Oo; ulilngie stain, 750. Fainting
reasonable and vuaranteed. WALTER linos.,
627 South Spring street. Phones— Main 1050;
Home 10K. .- i ,<■••■
According to the latest official sta
tistics the numbers of the sexes In Hol
land are almost equal, women j having
a preponderance of only 1. percent. ;
Bunset Phones now ' I
cunnevted with tlio I
Los An«el«s Exchange. Anothur . I
Hunnot record. Hesldenoe i>liunc« . I
rout but &o n day, ' ' ' ' I
Telephone t'untmct Dapt,, Mulii 47. I
..„ HUNBKf T, AND V. CO. ■ J\