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Tn# H'rulrt will r>»y 110 In eiuti to any Ml*
and eonvlctlnn of any p*r«on rnuithl •tMiln*
eeplf* of Th* H»raM "om th* preml«»« of
eUf Mt T fc THR HERALD.
■Irana-rr* «r« invltM *n v»t ttif «*hlMt «f
Cullforntu pr.iduct* at th» Chambr of Com
mrrtt hulMlnn on Broadway. hetw»*n Mm
will b* (rlvtn on ill •übj«t* pertaining to
"Objections to Socialism"
Hev..J. M. A. Hpence, pastor of the
Congregational church nt Green Bay,
■\Vls., spoke yesterday afternoon In
Masonic hnll on "Objections to Social
ism" before an appreciative audience.
• Thieves Loot Residence
Burglars entered the home of W. J.
Losee at 3£6»i South Fremont avenue
last night mid stole a woman's watch
and $23. The valuables were concealed
in a dresser drawer and were the only
things the burglars discovered. The
thieves gained access to the house by
prying open a side window, the family
being away from home at the time.
Addresses Liberal Club
"Prison Reform" was the subject dis
cussed by O. Major Tuber before the
Liberal club yesterday afternoon. The
modern Byslem of law, with all its traps,
came in for a scathing criticism from
the speaker, after which he suggested
means by which prison authorities could
•work toward subduing the criminal In
stinct and tendencies.
Elect New Officers
, The Brownson Housp Settlement asso
ciation held its annual election of offi
cers yesterday afternoon. Miss Mary
Workman was re-elected president,
which position she has held several
years. Miss Schilling was elected vice
president; Miss Kerckhoff treasurer and
Miss Etchmendy secretary. The reports
showed the organization to be in a flour
ishing condition. Miss Workman gave
an Interesting report and resume of the
DAY OF THE "TICKET
HAWKER" HAS PASSED
New Law Makes It Misdemeanor to
Sell Admission Cards in Ex.
cess of Original Price
The day of the "ticket hawker" has
now gone into history, for a bill passed
by^the recent legislature has effectu
ally sent the "hawker's" precarious
trade to Its last resting place.
: Henceforth It Is probable that the
public- will be given a "fair" oppor
tunity to witness all popular produc
tions which may be presented tnj Los
Angeles, without first being compelled
to pay "tribute" to a "go-between" or
"middle-man," who manages in some
way to purchase a section or two of
The new act, which goes Into effect
May IS, Is as follows:
"Every person who soils or offers for
sale any ticket or tickets to any theater
or other place of public amusement at
a price in excess of that charged origin
ally by the management of such theater
is guilty ot a misdemeanor."
The act' will be known as section 526
(new) of the penal code.
A. .Melnerke, jr., is on a business
trip to Milwaukee.
Fred Wlel. jr., general freight agent
of the Denver & Klo Grande railroad, is
In Los Angeles, stopping at the
Dr. and Mrs. M. W. Frederick, with
Miss Mabel Kowalekl, from San Fran
cisco, are registered at the Lanker
J. D. Wood of Salt Lake City, one of
the largest sheep owners in the United
States, and Mrs. Wood are registered
at the Angelus. Mr. Wood has just
returned from a business trip to Ari
zona. He was met here by Mrs. Wood.
Leon Mandel of the firm of Mandel
Bros., clothing merchants of Chicago,
is registered at the Van Nuys. He 1b
- combining business and pleasure and
Expects to remain In Lob Angeles for
in short time.
Fitzgerald Murphy, who dramatized
"Parsifal," arrived in Los Angeles yes
terday and Is Btoppiiiß at the Angelus
Countess Hoelstein of Germany and
her son, Count Karl Hoelstein, con
nected with large sugar Interests nt
Chlno, Cal., nnd Kooky Ford, Colo., ur
rived in Los Angeles yesterday and
are registered (it thn Van Nuys.
D. J. Medbury of the Goldenbera;
dry goods firm of New York Is stop
ping lit the Van Nuys.
Charles J. Hryam of Chicago Is stop
ping ut the Angelus.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Helnrich arrived
in Los Angelus yesterday from their
home In La Julia to attend grand oper.i.
They are registered at the Van Nuys.
J. H. Parkhard. representing Kngllsh
capitalists In large mining ventures In
Lower California, is registered at the
'O. A. Hopkins, an eastern capitalist
who hits Invested largely In minlrg
properties neur Searchlight, New, Is in
Los Angeles from Uosum and In stop
ping at the Van Nuys.
Thomus I. Thompson, an oil well*
owner of Bradford, I'm., Ih in I.im An
gelev with' Mrs. UradfonJ, stopping ut
MADE HAPPY AGAIN
ASSISTED BY THE INDUSTRIAL
MANY OTHERS CARED FOR
Salvation Army Institution Doing a
Great Work In Helping the
Needy to Help Them.
Out of work and In a pitiable state
of destitution, his clothes worn to rngs
and his skin dirty from tramp life, n
poor unfortunate applied at the Salva
tion Industrial home In East First
street severnl rlnys njro for assistance
He had just arrived In Los Angeles,
having walked all the wny from Colo
"I -want a little help," he said to
Captain Campbell; just a little some
thing till I can get on my feet and
"What can you do?" asked the cap
"Anything," wns the reply.
"Well, you are In pretty bad shape,"
said the captain, "but we are here to
help everyone In need. Are you willing
to work for what you get?"
"Try me," wan the eager response.
"Will you let u« give you a bath— i
good scrubbing — before we give you
some clean clothes to wear?"
"Whatever wiu say."
Bo the ciiptiwn detailed an assistant
to give the man a bath — the first in
months, he said.
After the bnth the man was given n
clean suit of clothes. and b good meal
and then was set to work In the funr.
ture repairing department, where he
will remain until a Job la found for
Is Now Happy
"He's the happiest man you evtr
saw," said one of the Salvationist?.
"All day Friday he went around whist
ling and singing ;is if he'd found v
paradise on earth."
From his story told to Captain
Campbell It was learned that before
the man left Colorado he was a miner
earning fair wages. One day there
was an explosion and four fingers were
blown off one hand and an eye put
out. There were other injuries be
sides nnd a long siege in a hospital
followed, taking all his pavings. Then
he started to California, the land ;>f
promise, where there would surely be
work and plenty. On the way he was
unfortunate and unable to get work
thnt he could do and was forced to
live like the ordinary hobo much of
the time. ■■'
This is one of the many cases that
pass through the Salvation Industrial
home, where a great human reclama
tion work Is being done. What the
Rescue home is to the unfortunate
woman, the Industrial home 1b to the
man who is down. To every man who
asks; help is given. ; There is but one
stipulation: he must work if he is able,
if it is only for a few hours. The
work is an unfailing test in separating
the shiftless and unworthy from the
Work of the Home
An average of twenty-three men a
day are taken care of by the homo.
In nddition (o being boarded In tne
clean, but simple establishment, th»
men are paid cash wages for their
The work is done in the large ware
house at the home, In which Is gath
ered all the waste of the city, sucli
as old clothing, shoes, furniture,
stoves, iron, bottles, rags, magazines
and newspapers. The material, cleaned
and repaired, is sent to the store in
front and to the four other Industrial
stores In the city, where it Is sold.
A shoemaker, a tailor and a sewing
woman are kept busy repairing the
clothing and getting It in condition to
sell, while two clerks in each of thu
stores have all they can do each day
in passing it over the counters to the
hundreds of humble purchasers.
There are four wagons constantly
employed in the salvage work, gather
ing the waste from the homes in all
parts of the city.
The remarkable thing about the In
dustrial home is that It is self-sup
porting. It receives no cash donations
and asks for none. All it needs to
carry on the work of Its human repair
shop Is the city's Junk. By utilizing
it means are furnished to aid the out
of-work, the despairing man, in the
best way— by helping him to help him
An Attack of Croup Warded Off
"Our little girl, two and one-half
years old, woke up coughing with the
oroup one evening recently. We hap
pened to have some of Chamberlain's
Cough Hemedy on hand and gave her
two doses of it. Slip went back to
sleep and woke up next morning with
out a trace of cold. It Is certainly n,
great medicine," says A. J. Luginblll,
editor of Star, Villa Ulca, Ga. An at
tack of croup can always be warded
off by giving this remedy as soon aa
the croupy cough appears. It has been
in use for many years and has never
been known to fall. It contains no
opium or other harmful drug and may
be given to the smallest child with
perfect confidence. For sale by all
i.mi;ik.um;i> at i-asu itoiuts
Traveler* Enjoy Two l>uy» Among Glorious
Tonla mountain air, hot water and mud
bath* and btautlful drive* make Faao Ro
ble* an nictptlonally line place (or a day
or a month * Hop. ' On flrat-claaa ticket*
between . Han Krunclico and l.o* Angela*
•old by . Southern PaclHo scent* lor Ml,
day*' entertainment at Hotel El ' Faio d.
itoble*. without eitra exuen**. Children*
rat*. Ill.lOi PrlvlUce of ihlrty-dny .tup
v v ••"• Ask, Southern I'itciAo us v fits ftDOUt It*
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1905.
STORY OF FEUD
IN OLD KENTUCKY
PLENTY OF BLOOD AND THUN
DER IN GRAND'S BILL
MELODRAMAS OPEN FOR WEEK
Burbank's Offering, "Lost In the Dea.
ert," is as Original In Many
Respects as Title
As a melodrama "The Black Hand,"
has unusual claims on the attention of
the class of theatergoers who enjoy that
style of play. It is a story well con
ceived and cleverly wrought out, and it
has enough blood and thunder to satis
fy the most extravagant demands for
revolvers and long, ugly looking knives.
In addition It Is well acted through
out. Almost every principal In the cast
displays remarkable talent for that par
ticular style of work. Some of them
flnd'dlfhculty -with the negro part and
tha coarse comedy, but in view of the
almost continuous audible appreciation
of the audience these cannot be con
sidered as faults.
It Is a »tory of a feud In Kentucky
hills, and the theme is not new In Loa
Angeles. The hero returns to his home
to fall in love with a daughter of the
enemies' ' house, and these modern
Capulets and Montagues have a time
that is strenuously In keeping with the
spirit of the age.
Richard .Buhler does particularly good
work as the hero of the play. Both he
and Ethel Clifton have won a warm
place in the hearts of the Grand pat
rons In the few weeks they have been
John Harrington deserves praise for
his finished melodramic art In the
"heavy" role. The others of the cast
are good, and the play is well staged.
Burbank's Bill Good
The Burbank Stork company yester
day opened a week's bill In a startling
creation called, "Lost In the Desert,"
and both performances were given the
usual enthusiastic reception by the
The story 'of the play jumps from the
deok of the "Mary Jane" to a raft on
the open sea. . Then It takes the cast to
a cave on the desert, where the favor
ite.William Desmond Is In serious dan
ger of "'starving:. The three scenes In
act 111 are labeled as follows: ! "The
Arab Prison," "On • the Desert" and
"Uack to the Cave." Act IV is "The
Arab Camp." .•■ . ' •
So It can be seen that In some ie
■peL'ts. the play Is us original as the
posters, umiounce.lt to , be. , But as a
true.' '.bi'obd'CurdUng- me lojlruiM. it Ja
ETHEL CLIFTON AT THE GRAND
filled with all of the old and customary
thrills placed In unusual settings.
The cast is displayed to excellent ad
vantage. Blanche Hall Is sweet and
natural in the role of Helen Bradford,
and Jessie Mac Hall Is pleasing In the
Ingenue role. Henry Stockbrldge Is also
Mason Opera House
Tonight at the Mason the jolly lot of
fun makers will assemble to do justice
to the latest vehicle In the fun factory
line "I. O. 1T.," to be presented by the
Kolb and Dill company of farceurs,
singers and dancers. This Is the first
time that "I. O. U." has been presented
In this city. It enjoyed v tremendous
run when presented by this same com
pany in San Francisco and Oakland.
Kolb and Dill are jolly comedians
whether on the stnge or off nnd have
done much to make dramas of this
character a success. "I. O. U." will be
given the first four nights in the week
and "The Beauty Shop" for the last
two nights and for the Saturday mat
Reserved Seat Sale
The reserve seat sale will open Thurs
day morning of this week for the com
ing productions to be given by the
Sothern-Marlowe company, who come
to Los Angeles next Monday night,
playing at the Mason theater. Their
repertoire Includes Monday and Tues
day, "Much Ado About Nothing"; Wed
nesday and Thursday, "Hamlet"; Fri
day and Saturday ami Saturday mutt
nee "itomeo and Juliet."
Tu* Angelu* lloiel OilU
l'h* **l*ot dining plac* of lite city, Looml*
S.t**J* HOTEL del CORONADO,
',' •-«.) Coro^iado Beach
[r , -"" <7) only four hours gcw^y. c - =J
WOULD KILL HER
MRS. G. B. KEARNEY CALLS IN
SPOUSE OFFERS RESISTANCE
Although Divorced Over Two Years,
Wife Alleges Former Better Half
Has Threatened Her Life
G. B. Kearney, an assayer, with
headquarters In the Wilcox building:,
who resides on West Fifth street, wa«
arrested by Detective James McNa
mani yesterday on complaint of hiß
former wife, who alleges that he
(Kearney) is making life anything but
pleasant for her. The detective did
not have an easy time of It conveying
his prisoner to the police station, for
on the way to jail Kearney fought with
all the strength of a madman and was
only subdued when the handcuffs were
placed on his wrists.
When arrested Kearney was near the
residence of Mrs. Kearney, 1249 South
Flower street. Me was attempting to
gain admittance to the premises, ac
cording to Mrs. Kearney's statement.
He had been there nearly all morning,
It Is said, and as he would not be
driven away his ex-wife telephoned
the police. Mrs. Kearney says he
threutened to kill her.
No charge has been lodged ugainst
Kearney ua yet, aa the police wish to
determine whether he shall be prose
cuted for an alleged attempt to kill
his wife or be examined by the lunacy
commission. Kearney's actions, to
gether with the fact that he Is said to
have one* be«u aa injuaU of lilch
• Til lira- I A - . "; - , • ■""» ■.t*'*f-*i*i'J-/*,'tTi'j«A^il -> /,. .if..*
Get the Best, Refrigerator ....
, In other words get the "Alaska" — and you are thereby as-
sured refrigerator satisfaction.
C ASS & SMURR. STOVE CO. 314 S. Spring St.
land's asylum, cause the police to think
that he is demented and should not
he tried on a criminal charge.
Kearney was divorced from his wife
r little over two years ago, and ever
since the decree was Issued, it Is al
leged, he has made attempts to kill
her. Mrs., Kearney says she managed
to keep out of his way, and even left
the city In order 'to make him think
she had left the country.
Found Dynamite Cartridge*
Recently Mrs. Kearney returned to
Los Angeles and secured a position
with a tailoring firm In the Wilson
building. One day last week she dis
covered that some one had placed two
dynamite cartridges under a clothes
pressing board over which she worked,
presumably to assassinate her. The
cartridges were removed. Mrs. Kear
ney told the police she suspected her
Yesterday Kearney made himself
known. He went to the house in which
Mrs. Kearney Is living, and after being
denied admittance declared that he
would tear the place down and kill his
■wife, according to Mrs. Kearney's
Kearney was formerly a well known
and prosperous grocer of Santa Bar
bara, He failed in business and tried
his hand at assaying. Mrs. Kearney,
being left without means, sued for a
An ideal breakfast food— two heap-
ing tablespoonfuls of ENERGY in a
saucer, cover with cream. Fine for
AT ALL GROCERS
divorce from ,her husband on the
ground of non-support and the decree
f 22.80 TO NKW TOltK
• INCLUDING SLEEPER
is saved by using the elegant excursion
cars, personally conducted, via Sunset-
Piedmont Air Line. Diner all the way,
meals a la carte. Ask Southern Pa
cific agents or Grove Ketchum, No. 207
West Third street. Los Angeles.
tS&?y*mix7iL Stand fTfr.Tt«t. The
have two rarloada of
new linen. I.rt. mi ahow you.
W. K. COWAN, 830-834 S. Broadway
Salea— Storage— Repairing
jciSgr* Try Luncheon Today...
t^L You'll come again tomorrow
TBW/SlL^ Best In town you'll lay.
* 8&o p€t doia ami up* .
/* an Automobile with big power ana
f.u, parts. It fit* on tight, for Dem-
onstration call at
Waldo Jiuto Co.
939 South Broadway
O. W. Harding, Mgr.
private Ambulance fcugs
* luubulauc* Mrvleai »• liova Mound «b.
a*Ml ■ w>aT*ol*a> mmd uu-tu-d»t« veblcl*
avajtufiwturad. faraoual «li«utl«u. r>«M|