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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 22, 1905, Page 5, Image 21',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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fnrnlnMnc ovMtnc* ttint will lami to th* arrMt
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m»rc* hiiliiilnii nn Bromiwnr. tat»Mii Flr»t
•nd 8»«ori1 rtr*«ts, wh#r* fre* lnfnrm«tlon
will b* (tlvm on all *übj*ot« ptrtalnlnc la
TO BiJBSCniBKRS-tf «ny »uhperlb«f who
w»r full to rtcolva Th« llwuid on «nr morn
ing a*llv«rjr will notify th* bnslnras effl«* >>T
t*l«phnn* h* will rorrivn * copy ef Th* Ittrtld
for thai day by special m*iiHn(*r.
URtAHrO— "Old HH<li;lb*r«;."
iirmiAMi— 'The LltUo Church Aroand
IIIIAMI- 'Tnrlf. Tnm's Cabin."
CHUTES— Concert nn.l Zoo.
Christian Science Lecture
One of the most Interesting speakers
on the subject of Christian Science
will speak at Temple auditorium to
morrow evening 1 . The lecture Is free.
Boy Charged With Grand Larceny
Martin Clark, a 12-year-old boy, was
arrested yesterday afternoon by Detec
tive Koberds and charged with grand
larceny. It is alleged that the boy stole
Bank Stock Sold
Five shares of the Los Angeles Na
tional bank stock were sold on the
■tock exchange yesterday for $192 each,
and six Home Telephone bonds were
sold at $86 each.
Dr. Edward H. Dlehl of East Los
Angeles was arrested yesterday on a
warrant charging him with practicing
medicine without a license. He pleaded
guilty and will be sentenced.
Evangelistic Committee Meeting
The general evangelistic committee
of twenty-five will meet Monday and
Friday noons at 12:30 at the T. W. C.
A. rooms. Luncheon will be served,
after which the meeting will be held.
Pleads Guilty '
J. J. Thurman, secretary of a local
carpenters' union, who was arrested
several days ago on a charge of em
bezzlement, was yesterday fined $75 In
Justice Austin's court, after having
pleaded guilty to the charge.
Sells Thin Cow
M. Abrams of East Twenty-ninth
street was arrested yesterday on a
" charge of selling an off-head of cattle
to the slaughter house. Abrams has
but recently entered the stock bust
ness and claims to be Innocent of the
Corner Stone Laying Postponed
The laying of the corner stone of the
Marvin chapel of the Methodist church.
South, at the corner of Fifty-fourth
street and Hooper avenue, which was
to have occurred yesterday, has been
postponed until Monday afternoon at 2
Diamond Stud Taken
J. R. Brown, a tourist, was robbed
of a diamond stud by two men and two
women as he was about to board a
c&t at La Grande station early yester
day morning. He was Jostled by the
quartet and missed his stud a few
Mrs. A. J. Thornburg, who Is charged
,wlth having conducted a "blind pig" at
Inglewood, yesterday pleaded not guilty
to the charge. ' The defendant de
manded "a trial by Jury, and Justice
Young set her trial for Monday after
noon at 2 o'clock.
Emll Fornus, who was brought to Los
' Angeles from San Francisco several
days ago charged with stealing a dia
mond ring from Mrs. Parker of South
Flower street, has been charged with
embezzlement and will be tried in Jus
tice Chambers' court.
- Returned to Jail
W. P. Rldeau, who was allowed to
leave the Jail Friday afternoon after
depositing $5 ball for a charge of In
toxication, was arrested yesterday af
ternoon in an intoxicated condition and
' returned to Jail. He will face a double
charge of Intoxication Monday.
Car Hits Carriage
The rear end of a light runabout,
driven by Mrs. G. F. Wagner of 264
North Avenue Twenty-two, was
crushed by an oastbound Fifth street
■ car at First and Los Angeles streets
yesterday afternoon. It Is said that
the car attempted to pass the vehicle
In the narrow street.
Feast of St. Agnes Observed
The feast of St. Agnes will be ob
served today at St. Agnes' church.
West Adams Btreet, near Vermont ave
> nue. | Solemn high mass will be cele
brated at 10:15 a. in., at which Bishop
Conaty will preach the sermon. Bishop
"Conaty will confirm a class of children
at this church at 3:30 p. m.
To Lecture on "Power"
• Dr. Alexander J. Mclvor-Tyndall will
speak on "Power" at Blanchard hall
- this afternoon. A musical program In
cluding piano selections by M. Jean
de Chauvenet, cornet solo by Tracy
Hoag, and a violin number by Mlbs
Anita Vennum will be a feature of the
afternoon. Miss Vera Lathrop is to
act as accompanist. Doors open at
2:15. Lecture at 2:45.
Will Hold Railroad Meeting
A special service for railroad men
will be held this evening at the Third
Congregational church. Main and
Railroad streets. G. C. Leonard and
T. J. rfO'Kelly, railroad men, will make
addresses. It is the aim of those in
terested to establish a coffee club and
reading room for rallro'ud men at this
church. The annual meeting and sup
per will be held Wednesday evening.
To Discuss "Everyman"
"The Play of Kverynian" will be the
topic of Rev. Benjamin Fay Mills'
morning address this morning In Ma
sonic hall. Reserved seat tickets for
the service have been furnished^ Ben
Greet and the members of hta com
pany. The public may obtain a limited
number . of tickets for reserved seats,
goo.l till 10:40 a. m., without charge,
at leading hotels and music stores and
all Sun drug store*.
Church Services and Music
Cathedral of St. Vlbtuna— Masses at
ft, 7, 8, t and solemn high mass at 10:30
a. m; n*v, William liOnnergan, cele
brant; Rev. Wllllftm Qutnlnn, deacon:
n*»v. J, Foln, sub-deacon; Rev. J.
Kaiser, tnn*ter of ceremonies. Rev.
William Qiilnlnn will preach. Vespers
and benediction, 7:30 p. m., with ser
mon by Rev. J. Kalner.
Church of Our Lady of Angels—
Masses At 6, ft, 9 And 11 A. m. Rev. J.
CabAllcrla will preach tn BpAnlsh At
ths 9 and In Kngllsh at the 11 o'clock
masses. Kvenlnff devotions, 7:30 p. m..
with sermon In French by Rev. Father
St. Joseph's, corner Twelfth and Los
Angeles streets— Oeneral communion
for Christian Mothers' and Altar so
ciety at 8 o'clock mini. Rev. Raphael
Fuher, O. F. M., will preach In Knßilsh
at the 9 o'clock mans «nd Roy. Father
Lucloud, O. F. M., In German, nt the
10:30 o'clock mas*. Meeting of the Ger
man branch of St, Francis at 3:30 p.
m. Vespers And benediction, 7:30 p. .m.
St. Vincent de Paul, corner Grand
avenue and Washington street— Solemn
high miiKH at 10:30 a. m.j Rev. J. K.
Lllley, C. M.i celebrant; Rev. W. A.
Schultz, deacon; Mr. McTlugh, sub
deacon. Very Rev. Dr. Glass, C. M.,
will preach the sermon. Meeting of
Young Ladies' sodality at 2:30 p. tn,
Rev. R. A. Antlll, C. M., will preach at
the vesper service.
St. Agnes, Weat Adams street, near
Vermont avenue— Solemn high mnss
feast of St. Agnes. Rev. C. De Ceun
lnck will celebrate solemn mass nt 10:15
a. m.; Rev. J. Monclus, deacon; Rev.
M. Scanlon, sub-deacon; Rev. C. Mo
lony, the pastor, master of ceremonies.
Rev. G. Donahoe, arch-priest; Revs.
Lunney and Scher, dencons of honor to
the throne. Sermon by Bishop Conaty.
Confirmation by the bishop at 3:30 p.
m. No evening service.
St. Mary's, Boyle Heights — Manses nt
8 and 10 a. m., with sermon by Rev. J.
Barron, the pastor. Vespers and bene
diction at 7:30 p. m.'
St. Patrick's, Enut Thirty-fourth
street — Masses at 8 and 10 a. m«; ser
mon by Rev. P. J. O'Reilly, the pastor.
Evening service, 7:30 p. m.
. St. Thomas the Apostle, Pico and
Hobson streets— Masses at 8 and 10 a.
m., with sermon by Rev. J. J. Clifford,
Church of the Blessed Sacrament,
Hollywood— Masses at 8:15 and 10:30.
Sermon by Rev. D. W. J. Murphy, S.
T. 8., the pastor; topic, "Progress Dur
ing the Past Tear." The choir will ren
der Mercadante's mass. Rosary, ser
mon and benediction at 7:30 p. m.
Church of the Sacred Heart, East
Loa Angeles— Masses at 8 and 10 a. m.
Evening service, 7:30 p. m.
Christ Protestant Episcopal church,
Flower street, corner Twelfth— Rev.
Geo. Thos. Dowllng, D. D., rector; Rev.
Charles W. Naumann, assistant min
ister. Morning prayer with sermon by
Dr. Dowling, at 11 o'clock, "Marriage
and After Marriage," No. VIII; "Even-
Ings at Home— How to Keep Them
From Being Dull." Musical service
with evening prayer and address by
Rev. M. Naumann, at 7:30 o'clock, "The
Man and the Hour."
Westlake Methodist— Rev. Mr. Rider,
pastor. Morning, "Forces on Our
Side;" evening, "Personal Soul Win
Vernon Methodist— Rev. C. J. Miller,
pastori Morning, "The New Birth;"
evening, Presiding Elder A. W. Adkln
son will preach.
Trinity Methodist, South— Rev. E. P.
Ryland, pastor. Morning, "Salvation
by Faith;" evening, "Our Pentecost."
First Christian— Rev. A. C. Smlther,
pastor. Morning, "What is Man?"
evening, "Coming to Jesus."
East Eighth street Christian— Rev.
Willis S. Meyers, pastor. Morning,
"Joseph Opening the Store Houses;"
evening, "Tho Life Look."
Magnolia avenue Christian— Rev. J.
P. McKnlght, pastor. Evening, "Jacob,
or the Dangers of Deception."
, Bethany Presbyterian— Rev. F. E.
Dorrls, pastor. Morning, "The Pass
ing and the Permanent;" evening, Miss
Frazler will speak.
First Cumberland Presbyterian— Rev.
W. D. Landls, pastor. Morning,
"Guilt;' 1 evening, "Kadesh-Barnea."
Welsh Presbyterian, 436 Crocker
street— Rev. E. P. Thomas, pastor.
Morning and evening sermons by the
Vernon Congregational — Rev. Will
iam Davles, pastor. Morning, "The
Lamb of God;" evening, "Drifting."
Bethlehem Institutional — Rev. Dana
W. Bartlett, pastor. Morning, "Build
ing the Spiritual Temple;" evening,
mass meeting at Bethlehem church at
Los Angeles Fellowship, Masonic
temple— Rev. B. Fay Mills, minister.
Morning, "The Play> of Everyman;"
evening, "The Model Husband."
First Congregational church—Morn
ingr: Organ prelude, "Kanctus" (Oou
nod); choir, "Te> Deum In B Flat
Minor" (Arthur Foote); hymn 770;
choir response to prayer, "O Lord,
Correct Me" (Handel); hymn 230; offer
tory, organ, "Meditation In F Bharp
Minor" (Gullmnnt); duet, "nise,
Crowned with Light" (Brackett), Mr.
Holder and Mr. Lott; hymn 845; organ
postlude, "Finale from Third Sym
phony" (Mendelssohn). Kvenlng: Or
gan prelude, "Invocation" (Mallly);
opening 'praise service, hymns
846, 847 and 848; choir, "Come, Every
One That Thlrsteth," "KHJah" (Men
delsohn); choir response to prayer,
"O Lord, Correct Me" (Handel); hymi
865; offertory, organ, 'Offertoire in X
Flat" (Devred); gospel hymn; hymn
446, tune "Nettleton;" organ postlude,
Independent Church of Christ, Dobln
eon auditorium, 1044 South Hope street
— Morning: Piano solo, "Impromptu"
(Schubert), . Miss Rogers; quartet,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY as, 190$.
"Ron* of PralsA th« Angela B»ng"
(Gounod): quartet. Return, O WAn
dprer" (Wagner); trio, "When All Thy
Mercian" (W. F. Rml.l-o, Mrs. Dutcher,
Mlm Joy and Mr. Zlnck.
Christ church. Twelfth And Flower
strata— Prelude, "Prelude And Fugue"
(H«ch); procMßlonai. No. 874; Venlte,
No. 13 (Itoblnfton); T« Drum Lauda
num. short In D (Buck); Olorla Patrl,
No. 1 (Grmtifton); Renedictun ,No. 40
(Anon.); hymn, No. fiOJ; Gloria Patrl,
No. 10 (Woodward); offertorlum, "Lord,
All Thy Pathways" (Plnsutl); offertory
sentence, No. 189; recessional, No. 490;
pottliide, "March* Pontlflcale" (Lem
mend). Evening: Prelude, "Medita
tion" (Lemalgre); processional, No. 408;
Bonum Ent, No. 93 (Smith); Renedlc
Amnla Men, No. 135 (Norrlx); evening
hymn, after third collect, No. 20; an
them, "Savior, Breathe an Evening
Ripening" (Abt); hymn, No. 388; offer
torlum , "Gently, Lord, and Gently
Lead tJs" (Hawley); offertory sentence,
No. 180; recessional, No. 491; pontludc,
"Finale" (Mendelssohn);. John Doug
las Walker, director of music.
The special music at the Los Angeles
Fellowship (Benjamin Fay Mills, per
manent minister), Masonic temple, 433
South Hill street, will be as follows:
10:45 a. m.: Overture, "Light Cavalry"
(F. yon Buppe); "Aye Maria," cornet
solo (I*. Mascagnl). 7:15 p. m.: Over
ture, "Ivnnhoe" (Edward Hagel); "Pil
grim Chorus, I. Lombardl (G. Verdi);
overture. "Golden Scepter" (R. Schlepe
grell); "Largo," for violin and cello
(G. Handel), the Fellowship orchestra,
Alfred Walper, director. And in addi
tion, at the evening service, Ernest
Reginald Leeman, the noted tenor from
Boston, will sing the following: "A
May Morning" (Densia); "Lovely, If I
Live" (Arthur Foote).
Sacred Heart, Slchel and Baldwin
streets— High mass at 10 o'clock.
"Anperges Me" (Gregorian); "Weber's
Mass In O." Soloists In the mass: Ml«s
Mary Merrlck. Miss Ethel Osbon, M. J.
Pauly, Anthony Schwamm; offertory,
"Alma Redemptoris" (Marso), Miss
Ethel Osbon. Mary L. O'Donoughue,
organist and director.
FIRE ENGINES IN
Accident to Nott Engine Mars Success
of Trial and Causes Postpone,
ment— City Officials Attend
Competitive tests between the flre
engines of the Nott and the Amerlcan-
LaFrance companies were undertaken
yesterday In the presence of the mayor
and the flre commission, but in account
of an accident to the Nott engine, the
tests were not completed.
The tests took place at the reservoir
in Elysian park, under the direct su
pervision of a committee consisting of
three well known engineers, Frank
Rademacher, H. H. Gorter and Fred
Fisher. The tests were eight in num
ber and a fixed number of points were
allowed for each specification.
During the fouth test a shaft on the
Nott engine broke and it was Impos
sible to proceed. The final test was
then postponed until Tuesday morning
at the Fame place. Speaking of the
nature of the tests yesterday afternoon,
one of the Judges of the competition
said it was the intention of the com
mission to make them as nearly like
actual flre fighting as possible. The
Elysian park reservoir was selected
on account of there being any amount
of water for the engines to draw upon.
The tests included the use of one, two
and three lines of hose.
Both engines were doing good work
up to the time that the break occurred
on the Nott engine. This break will
not detract from the performance of
the engine, as the committee has made
allowance in the schedule for unavoid
able accidents such as may occur to an
engine at any time.
Both the engines are what are called
second size. The engine making the
best average In points in the competi
tion was to be purchased by the city
and installed as a part of the flre
Mayor McAleer, the members of the
flre commission. Chief Strohm and
other representatives of the city
watched the engines as they were put
through their paces.
STORM WATER KEEPS
STREET MEN BUSY
Storm water partially flooded the
basement of the city hall yesterday,
and In order to go about their work
the engineers of the heating and ele
vator plant laid bridges about upon
the floor. The water found its way in
from the rear door and from the alley
between the hall and an adjoining
The storm also caused some damage
In the southwestern part of the city.
A complaint was received In the city
clerk's office from Milton Metzler about
conditions In the district bounded by
Honitu, Twentieth, Normandle and
Washington streets. The writer com
plained that the water was from two
Inches to two feet deep on his property.
Street Superintendent Hunley had
gangs of men clearing the gutters,
manholes and sewer entrances, and
every effort was made to keep ttfthe
water moving toward the sea.
CITY NEWB IN BRIEF
SO. CALIFORNIA TnANSFIfIII CO.
Trunks, 25c. up; plunos, furniture and
merchandise moved. We store and ship
at low rates. , Tula. Main 3846, Home
2184. 821 West Second street.
1000 business cards for $1. See us for
prices on all kinds of commercial print-
Ing. Telephone Home 2326, or call. at
H. J. Elson Co.. 121 V4 8. Broadway.
French dinners, 85c, with wine.
Woodward's. 114 West Second street.
Th. Ang.lu. Hotel Grill
Tb« lelect dlnlnu plac* el tb* city. Luo»ul»
HOLDS HIS PLACE
CHARGES OF INCOMPETENCY
ARE HEARD -
Effort Made to Show That Official It
Incompetent Is Not a Success.
Nunnalley Gate Deferred
.. Om Week
The civil service commission devoted
yesterday afternoon to hearing the
charges preferred Agalnnt J. H. Hollo
way, the city boiler Inspector, by P.
H. Orace. Grace was at one time an
assistant to Holloway, Grace's ap
pointment was irregular, however, and
his name was dropped from the roll
of the city employes.
Some time Ago Grace made charges
of lncompetency against Holloway.
Holloway came back with counter
charges against Grace. The charges
against Grace were dismissed by the
commission yesterday without preju
dice. The commissioners held that
they had no Jurisdiction as Grace was
not an employe of the civil service.
The Holloway hearing developed a
great deal of technical information
about boilers. The commissioners
found themselves struggling with a
mass of questions about tensile
strength, resistances to pressure and
The prosecuting witness was charged
like an electric battery with all sorts
of Information upon all these points.
The commission, however, had an op
portunity of selecting from those pres
ent several men who understand the
theory and practice of steam engineer
Frank Rademacher and R. O. Hill
man, the latter an Inspector for the
Hartford Steam Boiler Insurance Co.,
assisted the commission In gaining an
understanding of the difficult problems
involved In the charges. Mayor Mc-
Aleer gave his testimony from the
standpoint of an expert boiler maker
and an old acquaintance of Holloway.
One claim that Grace laid stress
upon was that Holloway was not an
educated engineer. He did not know
enough about "theory."
The testimony of the mayor touch-
Ing this point was characteristic of ths
man, simple and direct. "It may be
true, gentlemen of the commission."
said Mayor McAleer, "that Mr. Hollo
way does not know as much about th?
theory of engineering as he ought to
know. But that is a common mis
fortune among mechanics. Most of u»
go into the shops when we are llttta
boys and If we do any studying we
must do it at night. It is too bad that
we can't all have a college education
but it isn't possible." '.
"When asked If he considered Mr.
Holloway a competent man for the po
sition he holds the mayor answered
that Holloway was entirely compi
tent and added: "I consider him one of
the best boiler makers In Southern
California." After a full hearing the
charges were dismissed.
A large number of witnesses had
been summoned In connection with the
charges against Oscar Nunnalley, chief
deputy in the olty assessor's office. Mr.
Nunnalley's attorney was absent from
the city, however, and on that account
the trial of this case was postponed
until 1 o'clock Saturday afternoon,
BURKE HELD FOR CONTEMPT
Defendant Assists in His Own
Edmund Burke, who was committed
to the county Jail Friday by Justice
Pierce for contempt of court, was
brought before Judge Smith in the su
perior court yesterday on habeas
Burke is an attorney by profession
and he assisted his attorneys in the
conduct of his case.
Several fine points of law were In
volved In the case, and It was only
after an all day's argument that Judge
Smith denied the writ and remanded
Burke to the custody of the sheriff.
Burke has made an exhaustive legal
fight In his case before two depart
ments of the superior court.
Burke paid the Judgment rendered
against him In the lower court.
INGRAM IS CONVICTED
Man of Wives Is to Be Sentenced
After a deliberation lasting exactly
five minutes the Jury in Judge Smith's
court returned a verdict of guilty In
the case of the people against William
A. Ingram, charged with bigamy.
When court convened yesterday
morning Deputy District Attorney Me-
Comas, on behalf of the prosecution,
made the final argument In the caße,
at the conclusion of which Judge Smith
read his customary Instructions to tho
Judge Smith will Impose sentence
on the bigamist next Wednesday, at
which time It is understood Attorney
Yager in behalf of Ingrain will move
to arrest the Judgment and also Hie
a motion for a new trial.
ELECTRIC SHOCK EXPENSIVE
Woman Sues Company lor $10,000
Ten thousand dollars for an electric
Bhock is the sum asked by Mlncte
Blacksher In a suit filed in the superior
court uKuinst tho Edlßon Electrlo wnn
She alleges In her complaint that on
June 6 the defendant company neglW
gently and without any notice .or
warning caused a large electric wire,
heavily charged with electricity, to fall
upon her, whereby she was etunneU
and violently knocked down.
—— tflC^^^ tiJst^^gT- — .
■ 3J(S£\G>rmt 'Clothes hr'Men\
Many whn will rpspnmi to this liavr> b«Pn lfitllnu n. tnllor mnk* thPlr (J |l j X>\« /fl^^i^W^^l
clothed. That's a luxury to some. Hometlmra It's an extravagance. Very I M WS%B HgaßSaHßtsßSk
oftpn It In dlHHPpolntlnK. _ ft /// Kill isMs§^^^.*£slsP
Horn's a rhnnco to combine rronorny and perfect satisfaction. You " H . I J-^rgJEJaaaWiLf - ■ wSjJHIMBr
rnn't bo disappointed with nn AlfrPil llnnjamln Hiilt, for yon run easily Slip >; JJ.
Ilirm on nn<l bofnro you pny your monoy you run tPll Just liow they will look. JlLm'*n*Mmm3Km<W*fcWimSa£Zi 1 1.
Th*>so nro not old Rtylpfl. They aro thft cleverest winter models— suits . c^ r KE3BT
In Pltißlo or double bronstod. Ainnnß tli"m, blue floras, fnncy worsted*, \\ • ■SSk^Hs^'i'S^Hl
Footch cheviots, linpnrtpil twoortfl. Kvory do.tail la cut In the correct fnablon. // f<Csf/ijH ■•' • THeS
Fnr morr. up-to-date and tallor-mndn thnn your local tailor could pro- U-^S^- Mn~ '\'\ 'H '"i6si^" i 6$i^
(lure. Wo Invite rompnrlpon brtworn tlirsf 1 Hiilts find tho flnnat hl(?h#>wt g^V^sgaKß ffri -t/fa |'-oaFa '
prlcod tnllnrlnK you can purchase In tho city. All, to close out, at $14.60. T^^/^^\P^^^Wt^
Winter Overcoats J^^l
Tho overcoat problom p°rplpxos many men. You rnn't holp admitting that " l/llf^Jjllj^^^j^^^^lV"
tho nvornßf tailor la very llkoly to dimippolnt you In an overcoat— bad 1 1l J t^^^^^KtW^KyS lll <
fitting ptioiililorp, rollar iloosn't flft rlpht. Thfi tailors who build theso 'YH P^i^^V^'^l MTii r :
coats nro tbo moat capable and hIRhPSt prlrocl tnllors In tho land. Is It IvlprßS^S^lP»3lll : -"
surprising that they are nble to produce garments with more style and /ni^ ' MeSSß&Sfflgmf'Wzlr'
fit thnn a lo»nl tailor who porhnps picked up lila trade,and follows a more fgLz— ,pss '
Tho roats are all lined and come In winter weight. Select them now at tt©*
James Smith & Co.
137 and 139 South Spring (Bryson Block)
GREET PLAYERS PRESENT
- "HAMLET" IN ITS ENTIRETY
Shakespearean Scholars Delighted
With Rendition of Famous
A "Hamlet" new to Los Angeles was
presented at the T<emple auditorium
yesterday afternoon and evening. . It
was a "Hamlet" in twenty scenes, and
every scene the same — as far as scenery
was concerned. It was the story of the
prince of Denmark as our forefathers
heard It 300 years ago.
There was little that to the modern
senses could be called theatrical In the
"Hamlet" as given by the Greet players
yesterday. The only "spot light" used
was wh«an the sun broke through a gal
lery window during the afternoon and
produced a halo round the head of the
ghost. It was the great tragical his
tory given in its entirety, and it lasted
from 3 to 11 o'clock, with a recess from
5 to 8 o'clock for dinner.
Without a precedent with which to
Judge this performance critlslsm is dis
armed. From the standpoint of the
Shakespearean Bcholar and lover there
can be no doubt of its great value. Yes
terday the large audience saw this
tragedy in a unique light. Hidden
phrases w<ere brought to their knowl
edge for the first time. It was an op
portunity by which many could learn
more of the "Hamlet" which Shake
The Hamlet which Ben Greet Imper
sonated was not new In Its conception,
and it may or may riot have been the
prince as the author intended. But Mr.
Greet read his lines in a manner which
showed careful and intelligent study,
and he was given enthusiastic applause
by the audience.
Miss Constance Crawley was very
pleasing as Ophelia. The moods of her
character were painted with great
delicacy and splendidly shaded. John
Sayer Crawley was a good Laertes.
The remainder of the company filled
well the difficult roles.
SCION OF OLD ENGLISH
FAMILY IS SENTENCED
Douglas L. Durham, said to be the
scion of an old English family, yester
day pleaded guilty to the charge of
forgery In Judge Smith's court, and he
is now on his way to state's prison.
He was charged with having forged
the nome of George W. Yule to a check
drawn on the National Bank of Califor
nia for the sum of $20.
C. Mortimer White, the English con
sul, made an effort to save his coun
tryman from state's prison, but his
Judge Smith sentenced him to serve
a term of one year In state's prison.
COOKING WITH GAS
You get better steaks and
chops and toast with gas than
you possibly can with coal;
you can save money on meat
if you want to.
"Tim Htore That Started llnwilwuy."
siaT-:i»i> south huoauwav
E. HILES. Prop.
Special announcement— l have
sold my entire
Window Shade Department
To MeHsrs, A. Hamburger &
Sons— The People's Store. The
reason for bo doing Is to Increase
my LACK CURTAIN and rug
departments, which will 'now
Lurgest West of Chicago
Goods sold for cash only.
City of London K&
A. !■:. IIII.KX. Prop.,
I DFPBXDABLK FURNITURE AT A FAIR PRICE ,■' \
When plans are being made on furnishing an
~ apartment in the -
_ There are a multitude of . j^__^^^_^ _
reasons why you should fCA I naO lI H^l '
_ consider Gustave Stickley A V I ISS^UJH^ -
as the maker of your fur- '\ V Z^^^w////
— niture. He is the most \ \ /^^s^^^i/T/ -
noted manufacturer of A \_ '/F^U sss^/^/
— Mission furniture in the V^^ '//^J^SnT)/*^ ~
world today. His crea- tVj //. l> H
~ tions are sought by all . '*?■ \\ I U j f/ \ —
— who look for originality ■ ,11 V
and simplicity of design. i ~*^ ~
— His are the true art. — "*^"\._Zg> 1_
Nothing made by ■ — i j»v _____ -— -~"^5J ~
■: Gustave Stickley Q : W ffSSt^ ssSS: f^ ■ ~
— is at all below the nS; V '^\ ' _
_ highest standard W|| V
of construction. . . JjJ^ W Jr|jSs^^>^ . —
7 We are his sole agents "«<S yNw^fe!^^^^-^ 11l
__ here and show a large as- Jlr ff^^^[^>*^Ux ~
sortment of Dining-room *> H i^/W^^s^g _
furniture, Hall and Li- Aji&^^l/r /^7//W
brary pieces and hundreds /v^^^S^^^/w —
_ of odd pieces for the den i 'r >^^^^Cra'
or the bachelor apart- —
I Niles Pease
I Furniture Company I
439-41-43 South Spring Street
-1-1 ' ' 'SSjMi^mJmL^m^mUL^^
Nofziger Bros' Lumber Ca.
1 — I — Dealers In— 1 ~n
Carpentersfor Lumber, Doors Don't Bother
Job anr i c^k About
Work a " d * aS " Looking Up a,
MShed MUI-W.H,™ C^, n ncr! er
On Lime, Cement. Brick m\\\K>
Telephone and Everything It
Notice in the Builders' Line YOUY 0U
, ' Any Job From
General Offices and
Telephone* Retail Yards - . 31/ C
K£=K Corner Eighth and to $.1000.00
JZZZZZZZZZZZ- Main Streets ' I
The Heating Question.......
will be solved by a visit to our store. Wo carry a very largo
assortment of stoves. We commend to . your . attention
UAIU-Kll'S IDEAL OIL lIBATI2US, which are famous.
CASS <& SMURK STOVE CO., 314 S. Spring St,:
THE HERALD WANT ADVERTISEMENTS BRING BEST RESULTS
433 South Broadway f
Ladies and Children* Furnishings
Jobbiaf Promptly Attended To
J. R. MATTHEWS
''..- 11U.9W.1 Thirds,.
EuOMt »Ul» ;«•_.."■ ' H»». «M