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USE OF BRICK FOR
MERITS INVESTIGATED BY
BARGAIN DAY FOR MERCHANTS
High School Becoming 80 Crowded
Jhat an Addition Is Talked of.
Trained Nurses Graduate.
Oil for Streets
114 Knit Colorado Straat.
TASADENA, May 18.— Former Mayor
W. H. Vedder, City Engineer Allln and
C. D. Dnggett visited Los Angeles to
day to Investigate the merits of brick
for street paving. They were Invited to
the plant of the Los Angeles Brick
company, and were shown samples of
that material now being made for pav
ing purposes. Messrs. Vetlder and Dag
gett are Interested property owners and
they will make a thorough Investigation
of the different materials for paving
purposes for their own benefit, as well
as others who have not given the mat
East Colorado street and South Fair
Oaks are to be paved this year, and the
question of material to be used is al
ready agitating the minds of some of
the property owners. The parties who
looked into the merits of brick today
are favorably Impressed with that ma
To Hold Another Bargain Day
Business men filled the board of trade
rooms tonight and there was a feeling
of good fellowship as they mingled and
talked of trade previous to the hour
when the regular quarterly meeting of
the Pasadena Merchants' association
was called to order by the president.
The principal subject for discussion
was the setting apart a "bargain day,"
which has been so successfully carried
out In Pasadena for the past three
years. An excellent paper on the sub
ject was read by Herman R. Hertel,
and It was the unanimous sentiment
that the custom again be followed this
Other papers on entertaining subjects
were read as follows: "How the Board
of Trade and the Merchants' Associa
tion Can Work Together," by D. M.
Ltnnard; "Results of Our Collecting
Blanks," by D. W. Coolldge; "The
Value of Our Association," by Harry
Gohegan; "What Pasadena Can Do for
Its Suburban Towns," by Jesse Knight
of La Canada.
Director H. Shaw of the Crown City
band asked support In behalf of the
Saturday night concerts and there was
More Room at High School
Not only are the various district
schools of the city overcrowded but
there Is also need of additional room at
the high school, and members of the
school board are discussing the feasi
bility of constructing a wing to that
building, which they say Is sure to be
needed by next year. In keeping with
the rapid growth of the city the at
tendance at the high school has already
Increased until it was found necessary
to convert the museum into a regular
school room, and it is proposed to use
some of the cloak rooms for holding
Mrs. I. J. Reynolds, a member of the
board favors the edectlon of an addi
tion at the earliest opportunity.
The graduating exercises of . the
trained nurses of the Pasadena hospital
took place this evening at Stickney
Memorial hall, which was filled with
an Interested audience. The program
consisted of several musical selections
and talks by Mrs. Robert J. Burdette,
Dr. Henry Sherry and Rev. S, G. Dun
ham. Contributing the musical num
bers were Misses Gordon and Engelen,
Mr. Pratt and Miss Goodwin. Invo
cation was delivered by Rev. A. W.
Lamport and the benediction by Rev.
S. G. Emerson. There were ten grad
Caused by a Leak
Some time ago officials of the Con
solidated Gas company discovered wa
ter In the gas main on Lake avenue
and at that time appearances were
that the gas main had been tampered
with and the water turned Into the gas
main from a water pipe. The gas
cempany offered a reward of $100 for
the detection of the supposed party who
turned the trick. Today the offer of
reward was withdrew and officials ex
plain that In repairing the main it
was "discovered that water dripping
from a leak in the water main had
rusted the gas pipe until a hole was
eaten through which evplalns the cause
for the watery gas.
Preparing to Oil Streets
The street superintendent is pre
paring to begin to pour oil upon the
dusty streets and reports all the pre
liminary arrangements about com
pleted. As fust as the shipments ar
rive the railroad companies will make
the deliveries to convenient points so
tho . work can be - expedited. The
Southern Pacific will unload a part of
its shipment at the Glenarm street
station and that arriving via the Santa
Fe will be unloaded at the old Olive
wood station on Lake avenue. The
Salt Lake road has agreed to deliver
at any point on its line to accommodate
the city officials. It Is expected that
the first shipments will arrive within
the next week or ten days.
Secretary B. T. Sams of the Y. M. C.
A., left this evening for Buffalo, N. V.,
and Niagara Falls. At the latter place
lie will attend the biennial convention
yf the Y. M. C. A. officers, lie was
accompanied to the station by a crowd
ot seniors, who gave him a rousing
Mrs. Annie Ross Tyler, wife of Alex
ander 11. Tyler, died yesterday after
noon and will be burled Sunday 'after
noon. Deceased w&a 28 years of rig*.
and hai resided In Pasadena since
Mr. and Mrs. •William Fox, of
Lamed, Kns., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Cortrlte, of 272 North Marenjyo.
They are here on their honeymoon
LONG BEACH JUDGE
SENTENCES FAKE DOCTOR
Robert Norfleet Is Given Fine and
Imprisonment and Scathing
Special ta The Herald.
LONG BEACH, May 18.— Robert Nor
fleet, who was found guilty by a Jury
Tuesday of practicing medicine with
out a license, was brought here from
the county Jail this morning to receive
sentence. He asked Justice Brayton to
postpone the sentence, but not being
able to give any good reason for de
lay the request was refused. The Jus
tice said: "Mr. Norfleet, the testimony
adduced at your trial shows that you
have a way of working on sick people,
and while pretending to treat them for
fancied ills, you continue to extort
money from them and their friends,
and thn testimony nnd your evidence
show that you know absolutely noth
ing of disease or medicines. As be
tween your methods and those of a
highwayman everything is In favor of
the highwayman. He demands money
at the point of a revolver, but you
work darkly on the sympathies of the
sick and pretend to be their friend and
counselor, and rob them not only of
their money but of their health. It Is the
Judgment of the court that you pay a
fine of $2EO and be committed to the
county Jail for 100 days." Norfleet was
taken to Los Angeles at once.
The cottage of Otis MacGlnnls on
Hellman street, Alamitos, was burned
to the ground shortly after noon to
day. Some of the furniture was saved.
Mr. McGlnnis bought the house two
months ago for $800, and the total dam
age, including- furniture, was $1000. He
had $300 insurance.
A supper was given in the new T.
W. C. A. club house here this evening
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Townsend and Mr. and Mrs. C. J.
Walker, the donors of the building.
After the supper a reception was given
to the new members who have Joined
since the first of the year, numbering
The general Memorial day committee
yesterday completed plans for the ob
servance of the holiday. There will be
a parade and decoration of graves In
the morning. The oration will be deliv
ered by Col. S. Merrill of this city.
Last evening the Epworth league of
the First M. E. church elected the fol
lowing officers: President, Mrs. Charles
F. Vanderwater; first vice president,
Mrs. H. A. Farrar; second vice presi
dent, J. R. Meader; third vice presi
dent, Mrs. James Patterson; fourth
vice president, Mrs. Ira Hoxworth;
fifth vice president, Miss Sophie Shaw;
secretary, Miss Maud Eastman; treas
urer, Lloyd -E. Noble; chorister. Prof.
F. E. Young; pianist, Levl E. Leigh
MAYOR DUDLEY ANNOUNCES
- INTENTION OF RESIGNING
Santa Monica's Chief Executive Says
Emphatically His Determina
tion Is Unalterable
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA, May 18.— Mayor
Dudley's announced Intention of tend
ering his resignation as chief executive
of the city has caused universal regret.
Committees are being formed at both
ends of the beach to confer with | Mr.
Dudley and induce him to reconsider
his determination. Late this evening,
however, Mr. Dudley expressed himself
emphatically on the question, stating
that his resolution was the result of
careful thought and that he would not
reconsider the matter. The resignation
will be presented to the board of city
trustees next Monday morning.
James D. Schuyler addressed an
overflow meeting of the Municipal
league tonight on the question of
sewage disposal. Facts and figures
showing results In small municipalities
were presented and the septic-tank
system came in for a long and ex
haustive treatise. Santa Monica has
for months suffered as a result of
inadequate sewer facilities and to
night's lecture was arranged for in the
hope of finding a way out of the diffi
Two hay wagons will carry the Bap
tist Sunday school membership to a
picnic at Sullivan's canyon oh Saturday,
May 20. Superintendent Robert Marvin
will chaperon the crowd.
A special meting of the United Realty
board has been called for Friday even-
Ing at which time bylaws and other
pressing matters will come up for dis
Large Number of School Children
Qualify for Higher Grades
Special to The Itarald.
SAWTELLE, May 18.— Prof. Master
son, principal of the Sawtelle schools,
reports that at the yearly county ex
amination of pupils, held Tuesday at
the Sawtelle school, 95 per cent of the
children qualified for higher grades.
Thirty members of the Soldiers'
Home have been discharged at their
own request as being able to support
The Odd Fellows' Building company
of Sawtelle has purchased a lot on the
corner of Eighth and Oregon streets
and will have a two-story building,
probably of brick, constructed there.
The upper story will be used for lodge
meetings and the lower floor for store
The Qood Templars held their meet
ing In the Christian church last even,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 19, 1905.
SAN BERNARDINO SHERIFF
ATTACKS WERE EXAGGERATED
Board of Education Will Atk for Bond
Issue of $30,000 to Provide
Special to Tho Herald.
SAN UEHNARDINO, Cat,, May 18.—
Sensational newspaper reports that
have been recently sent out from this
city to San Francisco, relative to the
alleged mobbing of Japanese roeldents
of Uplands, in this county, have stirred
up the Japanese consul in San Fran
cisco to request Governor George C.
Pardee that protection be given the
Governor Pardee has therefore sent a
telegram to Sheriff J. C, Ralphs of this
city, asking htm to use his good offices
In affording protection to the Japanese
In the Uplands district and to advise
him if there is any serious disorder
As Sheriff Ralphs has yet to hear
ot anything serious at Uplands he has
advised the governor to that effect.
A bond Issue of $30,000 will be at once
asked for by the board of education of
this city, to provide more school faci
lities. The present city schools are
overcrowded nnd the outlpok is that
during the coming year they will be
still more crowded. The proposed bond
issue, which will be submitted to a
vote of the tax payers probably June
15, will be for the erection ot a large
building of eight rooms on G street,
and the building of a two-room addi
tion to the Mount Vernou avenue
school, making it an eight-room build
ing. Architects Harris & Pratt of this
city are preparing the plans for the
Improvements. The Mount Vernon ad
dition is to be ready for the opening
cf school In the fall, and the G street
building Is to be finished as soon there
after as is possible.
Fireman Seriously Burned
A Salt Lake fireman, whose name
was not learned, was very seriously
burned at Kelso, a desert station on
the Salt Lake, better known as Siding
No. 18, by an explosion of the gas in
the oil tank. He went out on. tho
tank, setting his torch down several
feet from the manhole. On opening
the manhole the gaa rushed out, was
ignited by the torch and an explosion
quickly followed, enveloping the fire
man In flames and burning him very
seriously before he could be rescued.
The accident was very similar to that
which befell Engineer Trout of the
same road at Colton on Tuesday. Both
men were taken to the Los Angeles
Sesto Ogaz, charged with the at
tempted murder of Florentlno Gon
zales at Colton a few days ago, has
been sentenced to eight years In the
Folsom prison. Ogaz, who Is a former
convict, pleaded guilty, but refused to
tell the court anything as to how he
came to assault his victim who had a
narrow escape from instant death from
the ax that Ogaz wielded.
A hot quarrel has been precipitated
in church circles In Colton by an at
tack on the character of Rev. J.
Francis Davies of that city, by Rev.
Dr. Jacka of the Presbyterian church.
An attack without using names was
made by Evangelist Bulgtn a few
nights ago at the tent meeting, but
last night Dr. Jacka used Davies'
name. Daviea formerly lived in San
Bernardino and subsequently in Santa
Ana. He recently came to Colton and
organized an independent church.
Character Witness Wanted
At the recent trial in this city of
Hleronymus Hartman, a Mojave river
rancher, for murderous assault, one of
the good character witnesses for the
defendant was one Carl Schllllnger. It
now appears that at the time of the
trial Schllllnger was a fugitive from
Justice, being wanted in Marln county
on a charge of grand larceny. Sheriff
Ralphs got an intimation that the man
■was wanted but by the time he re
ceived assurances Schilllnger had left.
Schilllnger has, however, at last been
caught at Stockton and will be prose
cuted under the Marln county charge.
He was once sent to prison for four
years from Los Angeles on a charge
OCEAN PARK AFFAIRS
Local Division of Odd Fellows Buys
Site for a Building
Sp»clal to The Ilarald.
OCEAN PARK, May IS.— The local
division of the Independent Order of
Odd Fellows today purchased a site on
which to erect a building for uses In
cidental to their needs. The property
cost $5100 and is located on South Third
street, near India. A pressed brick
structure costing $10,000 will be con
tracted for at once.
The Ocean Park Community league
has appointed the following Fourth of
July celebration committee: Chairman,
\V. A. Rennle; T. G. Smith, H. L. Mil
ler, A. F. Webster and Dr. John Stan
wood. Beginning Saturday evening,
May 20, meetings will be held at regu
lar Intervals for the consideration and
advancement of festivities to be a fea
ture here on that day.
Among the marriage licenses issued
at, the Los Angeles city hall yesterday
was one to parties describing them
selves uh G. F. Cooke, 71 yeara of age,
and Miss Augusta Noble, 65 years of
age, both of Ocean Park. If the happy
young couple reside here they are keep
ing their presence \v«ll covered,. for a
careful search today failed in so much
as revealing a clew of their place of
Official Instructions have been re
ceived at the local postofflce to the ef
fect that all plants, trees nnd shrubs
coming from Florida or Louisiana must
be Inspected. Recent importations from
these states have resulted In the dis
covery of a small pestiferous insect
known as the white fly, which multi
plies rapidly nml causes havoc with
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. MeMrum
and Mrs. M. 11. Wager were pleasant
ly surprised last evening at the Mel
drum residence. The guests arrived
one at a time until quite a party were
on hand and a most enjoyable occasion
DRUGGIST CHARGED WITH
VIOLATING LIQUOR LAW
Former Mayor Fowler of Redlands In
Critical Condition From Stroke
Spfctnl ta The Ilarald.
REDLANDS, May 18.-The case of
Charles D. Goff, manager of the Palm
Drug company, who was arrested,
charged with the violation of the liquor
law, wbb called at 10 o'clock this morn
ing. The Jury has not yet been se
Former Mayor Fowler lies in a criti
cal condition at his home on Cypress
avenue us the result of a stroke of
paralysis. It Is thought that he will
recover as he has excellent health
otherwise, although over 78 years of
age. The attack was brought on by
the severe heat of Monday and Tuesday
while he was working In his orchard.
Mr. Fowler has always occupied a
prominent place In the civic life of
Large plans are under way for the ap
propriate celebration of Memorial day
in this city. Company G of the Nation
al Guards will act as a body guard to
the members of the Grand Army. The
Sons of Veterans and the W. R. C.
William H. Wright, the noted Im
personator, will appear at the Y. M. C.
A. on May 24 In Shakespeare readings.
Proposed Annexation to Los Angeles
Being Much Discussed
Special to The Herald.
GLENDALE, May 18.— The proposed
annexation of Glendale to Los Angeles
is receiving much attention. Mr. Ed
gar Leavitt, who is sounding public
opinion on this matter, reports consid
erable favorable sentiment.
The Rebekahs held a housewarmlng
at the fine new bungalow of Mr. and
Mrs. F. G. Taylor Friday evening, and
cleared a good sum for their sick fund.
At the meeting of the Young Men's
Literary association Wednesday even
ing the question of electing senators by
popular vote was discussed. The affirm
ative was led by John Doyle and the
was given by Charles Hezmahalch.
At the "children's party. given at the
home of Mr. Wells Saturday evening in
honor of Miss Mabel Carson of Minnea
polis, the grounds were beautifully
decorated with colored lanterns. Instrui
mental selections were rendered by Mr.
Fuller, Miss Wells. Miss Carson, Miss
Whlttaker and others, and a recitation
was given by Charles Hembahaloh
Lawrence Nelson has been elected
engineer of the Glendale Water com
pany, H. E. Gulvln zanjero and E. J.
Taylor superintendent. The board of
directors recently voted to issue bonds
of $10,000 to obtain funds for necessary,
extensions and improvements.
The Bank of Glendale company has
been organized with James C. Keyes
of Hollywood as president; J. C. Sher«r,
cashier and secretary, and C. E. Thorn,
B. F. Patterson, D. M. Hunt, J. H.
Wells, J. H. Dodge and William Mead
WANTS $25,000 DAMAGES -
FROM CITY OF RIVERSIDE
F. B. Merritt Sues as Result of In.
Juries Sustained Last
Special to The Herald.
RIVERSIDE, May 18.— Hearing of the
suit of F. B. Merritt against against the
city trustees and the street superin
tendent was commenced this morning
before Judge Noyes and a jury. Plain
tiff seeks damages In the sum of $25,000
from city officials for Injuries sustained
last June when he stepped off an em
bankment at the corner of Seventh and
Locust streets. He has been unable
to perform regular work since. He
charges that the street superintendent
was negligent in not placing lights on
the bank. L.. Gill and H. C. Hlbbard
are representing the plaintiff and City
Attorney Purlngton and C. L. McFar
land appear for the trustees.
The county supervisors have decreed
that the court house must be kept open
even though all the offices be closed.
The janitor asked to have a half holi
day on Saturdays along with the other
county officials and their deputies.
The supervisors consulted the district
attorney, and he confirmed them in the
belief that It would be Illegal to lock
School census returns are In from all
the districts In the county except River
side, Banning and Florida. The River
side districts will show a good per
centage of gain, while many of the back
country districts report a loss.
HOLLYWOOD SCHOOL FUNDS
Election Called to Vote Special Tax
Special to Tha Herald.
HOLLYWOOD, May 18.— A mass
meeting of citizens held tonight at tha
Fremont school Instructed the school
trustees to call an election to vote for
$3000 special tax to pay teachers until
Jan. 1, 1906, and for $7000 in bonds to
buy furniture, Improve the grounds and
to purchase additional ground at the
Fremont school. These expenditures
aro necessary to meet tho demands of
a rapidly growing population,
The nrnui tb»t W«ttU# w»ajntiln»— Ltu
MRS. HOKE LITERALLY BEATEN
SEVEN OF HER RIBS BROKEN
San Diego Woman Victim of Singular.
\y Ferocious Assault at the
Hands of Drunken
EpecUl to The Herald.
SAN DIEGO, May 18.— The Inquest
on the death of Clara A. Hoke brought
out a tale of terrible brutality on the
part of Anaon Brown, the old man who
Is accused of her murder, for the wo
man appears to have been literally
beaten to death. Dr. Gochenauer tes
tified that he found many brulsea
on the neck and chest, four broken
ribs on the right side and three broken
ribs on the left side. These fractures
did not produce death but he found
upon the head, at the margin ot the
hair, a wound that had apparently
been made by some blunt Instrument.
The skull was not fractured but the
blow was a fearful one and undoubt
edly produced death.
Officers Pringle and Johnson also
gave testimony. Pringle saw Mrs.
Hoke about 10 o'clock on the evening
of the tragedy at the Mlddletown Ex
change saloon. She had blood on her
face and said that Brown had beaten
her at his home. Later the officers
were called to the shack of Mrs. Mag
gie Moore, where they found Brown
with Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Hoke lying
on the floor. The Moore woman told
the officers that Brown had been beat
ing the Hoke woman terribly, dragging
her about the house and yard and
viciously stamping on her prostrated
Brown was abominably drunk but
told the officers that he had beaten
the woman to make her give back his
money. Mrs. Hoke died eight days
later at the county hospital. The Moore
woman was not examined but her evi
dence will probably be important, when
Brown is placed on trial for murder.
Leave of absence for two months has
been granted Rev. W. E. Crabtree of
the Central Christian church and he
expects to spend his vacation In Hono
lulu and the Hawaiian Islands. Mrs.
Crabtree and the children will accom
pany him. Rev. O. J. White of Balti
more will occupy his pulpit.
Emery Arnold of Grantvllle was bit
ten by a rattlesnake yesterday while
wading In the river barefooted. He
was placed in a carriage by a neigh
bor named Couts and brought to San
Diego In fast time, a telephone message
being sent ahead for physicians to
meet him. The wound was given
emergency treatment and It is thought
that Mr. Arnold will recover.
Going After "Temperance Saloons"
The health and morals committee of
the city council have decided to recom
mend to the parent body that the li
cense ordinance be so amended that
the solcalled "temperance saloons,"
where soft drinks and a very light
beer are sold, will be brought under
the same ruling: and restraints as the
other saloons. At present they pay no
license, keep open all night and on Sun
day, and keep the regular saloon
screens In position. The proposed
change to make all saloon men apply
for a new license each year was not
The Women's auxiliary of the Y. M.
C. A. held its regular annual reception
to association members this afternoon
at the association rooms. A musical
and literary program was carried out
and refreshments were served.
A number of gun devotees have al
ready arrived to take part In the blue
reck tournament of the Pastime Gun
club of this city, which will begin at
the shooting grounds of the club to
morrow. Three days of shooting are
to be Indulged in.
Mrs. Margaret Fanton, who was in
jured by a fall from a carriage while
returning from the Congregational
Sunday school picnic last Saturday, is
much better. She is now able to leave
her bed and move about the house.
Sentence Was Suspended
Donald McDonald, who pleaded guilty
to burglary in the second degree, was
given three years, but sentence was
suspended and the young man, who
la but 21 years of age, allowed to go on
probation. He Is to refrain from drink-
Ing liquor and visiting questionable re
sorts, and is to report to Sheriff Brod
nax, as probation officer, on the first
Monday of each month.
Articles of incorporation of the new
San Diego Yacht club, which Is a con
solidation of the old San Diego club
and the Corinthian Yacht club, have
been filed. The new directors are H.
F. Griswold, H. S. Clark, Fred Thomas,
George E. Bowles, Roscoe Howard, A.
D. Jessup and Dr. Fred Baker.
Daniel Meyers and others who are
residing in Mission valley have filed
their petition with the city clerk ask
ing for the construction of a road
"starting from a convenient point on
the Eacondldo road, north of the river,
and running to a connection with the
road running west from Old Mission."
A Diabolical Plot
It wa» in Kamaa.
The full-bearded legislator beckoned to hli
"lan't tlirrn nothing 1 more we can do to
"Nothing that I can think up now, or I
wouldn't he In favor of adjourning."
"I've got a idea."
"What 1« It?"
"W'y, when we get that new refinery built
to work the convicta In?"
■"i'hcii we'll have Jawn convloted for crim
inal optratlona aud put la the penitentiary—"
"And then we'll put Jawn to work In our
refinery In opposition to hlnwelf— — "
But hU mate haa diluted for very joy at
the i/u«B>ect.— Baltimore American,
FELLOWS COMPANY ASKS
FRANCHISE AT SAN PEDRO
INTEND SPENDING $100,000
If Granted Will Build Establishment
Capable of Constructing Large
Deep Sea Vessels, and Big
SAN PEDRO, May 18.— On Monday
next the representatives of the Joa
Fellows Yacht and Marine Construc
tion company will appear before the
county supervisors and ask that a fran
chise for the construction of a ship
building plant, marine way and dry
dock concern at East San Pedro be
advertised for sale.
The particular spot where the fran
chise is desired lies on the ground re
cently filled In by the government dred
ger, Just beyond the present end of the
San Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lake
railway's tracks at East San Pedro.
The new company will ask for GOO feet
commencing at a point 300 feet from
the end of the tract.
The company, if the franchise Is
granted, will expend $100,000 on the
plant at once. The plans, which have
already been prepared, contemplate the
building of a marine way 80 feet wide,
a dry dock capable of handling the
largest ship that enters this harbor, a
slip where any of the largest vessels
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wine at this store are enthusiastic over the goods we"
sell them ; you will be, too.
__^__ Here Is a Special Value ■
f\ Port* Wines ffl
Ejj| From 75c to $1.50 per Gal. ||
IH I Pure and wholesome — the peer of K~\
Jusl most wines costing twice as much. >&A
11 wi^o. p|
if 551 South Main St. ||p^|
vWftAlP* tn Horn* Phone 025; Sunset* M«in 2356 Iff y 'iW
*fiff£?U& Los Anj|«l«. ClilornU
may lie along tide, and machine shops,
brass foundry «nd repair shops.
The present boat building establltfl*
fnent of Joe Fellows trill 1 be moved to
the new location as soon as' the f ran- •
chine Is obtained.
Yesterday the board of aupervliors
and the committee on commerce of the
chamber of commerce of Los Angeles
visited the site of the proposed plant
together, and after a thorough Inspec
tion expressed themselves as satltfled
with the . proposition. The promoters
of the new company Bald today that it
ia the Intention to build and equip a
plant that will be capable of turning
out the largest of deep sea vessel*, and
of dry docking for repairs ships of 1509
ELSINORE -SOCIAL NOTES
Otli Younge and Miss Annie Stewart
ELSINORE, May 17.— The marrlaga
of Otis Younge and Mls9 Annie Stew
art will be solemnized this evening.
Both of the young people are residents
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tedford and two
sons of Santa Ana arrived today and
are guests at the homo of Mr. Ted
ford's sister, Mrs. G. X* Maxwell, at
the Hot Springs hotel. Mr. Tedford Is
city clerk in Santa Ana.
Mrs. B. Bird Price has sold her
just completed cottage on Spring street
to Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Morrison, who
have recently purchased the Elslnore
Press. Mrs. Price and niece, Miss
Grace Beach, left for their, formen
home in Chicago today.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Henderson of
Chicago, who spent some time here
in the winter, arrived from northern
points today, to remain a month or,
Dr. H. X Packard returned Ihla
morning from a visit in Ocean Park
with his parents.