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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 15, 1905, Page 4, Image 12',
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Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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Strangers are Invited to visit the ex
hibit of California products at tha
Chamber of Commerce building, on
Broadway, between First and Second
streets, where free information will be
given on all subjects pertaining to this
The Herald will pay |10 »«J cash W
anyone furnishing evidence that will
lead to the arrest and conviction of any
person caught stealing; copies of Ihe
Herald from the Premises of our pa
trons. THE HERALD.
Moore's Fidelia band: ..,_,
March, "Call of the Wild"' L"«>
Waltz. "Dorothy Vernon vender
"The Crickets' Serenade" ■£?£.«£
"Cupid's Garden" mSJwJ?
"American Patrol" v"i?. cham
Overture, "La Pouffe de N uremberg A^ m
March,' "'Fantastlque'" 7.V.7. , V. . •-,• • • Fucik
Selection. "Samson and Dellla § a ,' n tlgaens
Mediey-Popular airs '.".".".V.'. . -Chatta wny
Fund for Sufferers
The committee in charge of the bene
fit concert for Italian earthquake suf
ferers has made a report showing trie
net proceeds from the entertainment
to be $883.28.
To Hold Rally
Annual rally day will be observed to
day at the Immanuel Presbyterian
church Sunday school. A special
program has been arranged, with Prot.
Hubert Parker of Pasadena In charge
of the music.
To Preach at St. Thomas' Church
Rev. Thomas Cavanaugh of Clear
field, diocese of Erie. Pa., will preacn
at the 10:30 o'clock mass today at the
Church of St. Thomas the Apostle.
Rev. J. W. Collins, the pastor pro tern,
■will officiate at the evening service.
Accused of Theft
Frank Caulfield was arrested by
Officer Sheets early last evening on the
complaint of Maurice Cohn of Cohn,
Goldwater & Co.. who said Caulfleld
stole a wheelbarrow from a building
now being erected on Los Angeles
street near Second.
Improvement Association Meeting
The East Ninth street Improvement
association will hold its monthly social
and meeting next Tuesday evening it
the Church of the Neighborhood, t. D.
Willard, secretary of the Municipal
league, will make an address on muni
cipal work in the east.
Debate on Theosophy
W. C. Owen and L. W. Rogers will
debate before the Progressive club in
Symphony hall, 232 South Hill street,
today at 2:45 o'clock. The discussion
grew out of Mr. Rogers' recent lectures
before the club on theosophy. Prof,
'jean de Chauvenet will sing and Leo
Domke, a pianist, will play.
Miller In Jail
Henry Miller, a laborer employed on
the Stansbury grading camp, charged
with stabbing Samuel Lane, another
employe at the camp, was arraigned
before Judge Rose yesterday morning
and 'pleaded not guilty. Judge Rose
fixed his bail at $500 in default of which
he was lodged in the city prison.
Voters' League Election
The semi annual meeting of the
Voters' league and the election of
officers will be held Thursday evening,
October 26, in Brent's hall, 534% South
Spring street. The nominating com
mittee includes H. A. Getz, Dr. W. D.
Babcock, p. C. Bryant, William
Chambers, 'F. H. Messmore, Leon V.
Shaw and Oscar A. Trippet.
"Milkmaids" to Convene
A comic drama ln two acts, "The
Milkmaid's Convention," will be given
at the Venice auditorium next Friday
evening at 8 o'clock. A cast of thirty
persons will present the play, which
will have as features songs, dances and
specialties by young women of Ocean
Park and Santa Monica, under the
title of the Ocean Park and Santa
Monica Dramatic club.
Dies of Injuries
Tadeo A. Botiller, a well known
Spanish resident of Los Angeles,
pasf.ed away at his home, 1672 Harvard
boulevard, yesterday morning after be
ing confined to his home the past two
years with paralysis caused by an
accident on Spring street about three
years ago. Botiller was a native son.
having been born in Los Angeles in
1849. He was married sixteen years
ago to Mis? Elena Com, who survives
him with four children, Loretto, Mag
dalean, Mary J., and Bnrnard Botiller.
High requiem mass will be celebrated
Monday morning at 3 o'clock at the
Church of St. Thomas the Apostle,
Rev. J. W. Collins, celebrant. The fol
lowing members of the Native Sons, of
•which the deceased was a member, will
act as pall bearers: M. Treostl, Frank
Bernard, John Reyes, Thomas Row
land, J. Sepulveda and T. G. Yorba.
Interment will be made at New Cal
MISSING FROM SEWER CAMP
William F. Miller Disappears and His
Friends Are Greatly
William F. Miller, .in employe on the
Stansbury & Powells outfall sewer
camp, has been missing from this city
since last Sunday morning. At the
time he left he said he was going to
Los Angeles for the day and would re
turn in the evening, but up to last
night his friends had seen or heard
nothing of him, and Lewis Strohm,
brother of the former chief of the fire
department, has notified the police and
detectives and asked their assistance ln
locating Miller. The camp from which
he disappeared is located at the ocean
front between Playa del Rey and Re
Miller is a German, single, about 42
years of age and about 5 feet 7 inches
in height. He has a sandy mustache,
dark brown hair slightly gray and on
his chin has an oblique scar. When
seen last he was dressed ln a dark coat
with dark gray trousers. He Is said
to be of good habits and when in the
city lives at Fifth street, near Los
THEATER MANAGERS IN COURT
Men Charged With Neglecting to Pro.
vide Safety Appliances Are
The four theater managers who were
arrested a few days ago charged with
not having complied with the fire
ordinance appeared in Judge Hose's
ccurt yesterday and pleaded not guilty.
Henry Koch, manager of the Chutes
theater, demurred to the complaint
filed against him. The trials of A. J.
Morganstern, A. M. Cox and H. W.
Ovlatt will be set in the near future.
I. .M. Leary, a contractor, was ar
rested for falling to comply with the
fire escape ordinance, and it is said
by the prosecuting attorneys that
other arrests will soon follow. Those
who were arraigned yesterday were
released on their own recognizance.
FULL BLOODS SEEKING AN
Waldo Obob and George Arrison Want
to Prepare Themselves for Mis
sionary Work Among
Enrolled at the Training School for
Christian Workers of Los Angeles are
two full-blooded Mojave Indians who
give their names as Waldo Obob and
George Arrlson. The young men are
brothers and have come to this city
for the purpose of preparing themselves
for work along missionary lines among
their own people.
Obob and hIR brother Arrison have
recently attended the Fort Mojave
school. Obob was graduated from that
institution at the close of the last
semester, but Arrison is not so well
versed, having been Instructed .only In
the rudiments of the English language.
Both are remarkably apt scholars and
the instructors of the training school
predict that the young men will suc
ceed in doing much needed work in
their chosen lines.
Arrison Is accompanied by his wife
and Infant child. The former will study
along with her husband as she is de
sirous of assisting in this branch of
work. She is a remarkably pretty
Indian woman and it Is said that her
lineage can he traced back to some
of the most famous Indians of North
America. But much of her time will
be taken up with the care of her child,
as it is yet quite young.
Obob Is a Pioneer
A feature nf their training will be
the study of their native tongue as well
as the English language. This fact is
expected to prove of great benefit in
their future work on the Mojave reser
vation, as many of the older members
of the tribe do not understand a word
On the Mojave reservation there are
about 1800 Indians. Their desire to
adopt the religion and customs of their
white cousins is evidenced by the
fact that several have within the later
years constructed quite respectable
homes and have sought work in the
railroad shops at Needles and other
stations on the Santa Fe railroad. They
are a peaceable class, and their em
ployers say they are exceedingly con
scientious as well as Industrious.
Obob and Arrison are among the first
of their tribe located on the Mojave
reservation who have taken the cause
of their kinsmen so seriously to mind,
and the instructors of the training
school have declared their Intention of
rendering them every possible assist
PRIZES AWARDED FOR
WHITE MONUMENT DESIGN
DOUGLAS TILDEN WINNER OF
Memorial Committee Will Proceed at
Once With Plans for Erection of
the Statue of the Late Senator.
Fund Has Increased
The Stephen M. White monument
will soon adorn the court house.
Douglas Tilden, the talented young
sculptor of San Francisco, and well
known to all lovers of art on the coast,
was awarded the first prize of $250 by
the memorial committee yesterday.
Mr. Tilden was assisted in the execu
tion of the design by Ernest Coxhead,
architect. It consists of a massive col
umn of California granite, surmounted
by a bronze full life figure of the sena
tor In one of his characteristic atti
The second prize of $150 was award
ed to J. F. Brines of New York city,
with C. H. Caldwell the assisting archi
tect, while Edgar Walter of San Fran
cisco received the third prize of $75.
Mr. Walter Is in Paris at present.
The award of the premium does not
necessarily carry with it the contract
for the erection of the monument.
There were present at the meeting
M. P. Snyder, chairman; General Har
rison Gray Otis, A. B. Cass. M. H.
Newmark, n. F. Del Valle, I. B. Doek
weller. F. W. Braun. Joseph Scott,
Sumner P. Hunt, Arthur H. Benton
and D. W. Cunningham. The commit
tee elected ln place of R. 11. F. VarieJ,
deceased. William J. Hunsaker, who
was a close personal friend of the late
Senator White. It Is the intention of
the committee to proceed with the
award of the contract and erection of
the monument. The fund, which was
originally a little less than $20,000, has
been drawing interest for the last four
years and now amounts to about
Shrimp Injured In a Collision
In a collision between a Maple Grove
dairy wagon, of which A. H. Klrby
was driver, and a cement wagon
driven by G. W. Shrimp yesterday
morning on North Broadway, Shrimp
was badly cut about the legs and a
$250 plate glass window of the Title
Guarantee and Trust company was
destroyed. The collision of the two
wagons frightened Kirby's horse,
causing it to run against the window.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Before having a pair of glasses fitted
to your eyes, come and see what we
have to offer. We can surely save you
money, and we guarantee entire satis
faction. Best Al crystal reading lenses
ln ten-year gold-filled frames for $t.50:
others ask from $3 to $5. Eyes tested
by graduate state-registered optician.
Clark's, 351 South Spring.
SO. CALIFORNIA TRANSFER CO.
Trunks, 25c up; pianos, furniture and
merchandise moved. We store and Bhlp
at low rates. Tels. Main 8486, Home
2184. 317 We.-,. Second street.
Dr. T. C. Low, Electricity and X-
Ray, removed to 444-45 Douglas build
ing. Phone. Home 1810.
GAS FOR FUEL.
Fuel Gas was once considered a
luxury. Now it is an every-day
necessity, because it is economical.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15. im-
THREE FULL BLOOD MOJAVE INDIAN STUDENTS AT A LOS ANGELES MISSION SCHOOL
Waldo Obob at the Left and George Arrison and His Wife and Child
St. Paul's pro-cathedral — Dr. J. J.
Wilkins, dean and rector. Special ser
vice for Sunday school officers and
teachers at 7:30 a. m. At the morning
service Dr. AVilkins will preach on
"Laborers With God." Evening, "Re
ligion and Business."
Church of the Neighborhood— Rev. T.
C. Marshall, rector. Morning, junior
church at 11 o'clock. Evening, "The
Golden Rule— Can It Be Applied in
Church of the Epiphany— Rev. W. H.
Doggett, rector. Morning, "God's Little
Ones." Evening, "The Christian Sen
St. Athanasius— Rev. Stephen Sher
man, rector. Morning and evening, ser
mons by Rev. Angus Porter.
Immanuel Presbyterian -Rev. Hugh
K. Walker, pastor. Morning, "Turning
Again Home." Evening, "The Bells of
Cheer Above the Stormy Din."
Grand View Presbyterian— Rev. Alvah
Grant Fessenden, the pastor, will preach
at both services.
Central Baptist— Rev. A. S. Phelps,
pastor. Morning, "The Unresisting
Jesus." Evening, "Loyalty to the
Immanuel Baptist— Rev. W. C. Clat
worthy, pastor. Morning. "What's In
a Name?" Evening, "The Home of
First Congregational— Fifth anniver
sary service of the pastorate of Rev.
William Horace Day. Anniversary ser
mon. Evening, special musical service.
Bethlehem Institutional— Rev. Dana
W. Bartlett, pastor. Morning, "Wel
come Chains." Evening, "Day of
Weßtlake Methodist— Rev. W. H.
Rider, pastor. Morning, "Childhood
Training." Evening, "The One Hun
dred and Twenty."
Newman Methodist— Rev. G. E. Fos
ter. Morning, "All Things Are Yours."
Evening, "From the Limb of a Syca
Trinity Methodist South— Rev. E. P.
Ryland, pastor. Morning, "St. Stephen,
the Martyr." Evening, "The Necessity
Boyle Heights Methodist— Rev. Alfred
f'* Reliable Quality at a Price as Low as Anywhere " W B3s^*
1884 ANNUAL FALL OPENING- 1905
and Celebration of Our
Twenty -First Anniversary W
Monday, October Sixteenth, Afternoon and Evening W
JE$ There Will Be Music and Flowers to&
M We wish to extend to our patrons and the public a cordial invitation to become our guests upon this occasion — jJM
Ol our Twenty-first Anniversary. Being one of the important milestones along the line of our growth, we shall J»
f^\ distinguish it by a special demonstration, in appreciation of the generons patronage so liberally accorded us • <C|O
VfiV during these many years. We will strive in every way to make this event an interesting and pleasant one, and \£~j>
ftfjlfbxfu^ we M worthy of your presence. -^O^
jaSjraKfiML) Opening Display Will Be Continued Throughout the Entire Week /^^!p^^^^
HIT Will JPv The hlgh standard of excellence maintained To those who have not as yet Inspected our
IT IIUK^ \ here at a " tlmeB wl " be shown '" th e magnlfl- splendidly equipped building we can «ay that /ira^fc)E S;^ : €.'?S^la^
l\ llfflF^V^ A, cent dl8 P la y of furniture which has ben gath- this alone, In the fittings and furnishings— de- 'W^WC^lßy'V^&K^JSl
l\ IRF'Jn^JyX ered from the representative makers of America signed by our Mr. A. W. Harris and executed in A m^'JaT fWi^-WT^O^S
\i W&'-vJh. V-JL and Eur0 P c - as weM as mar| y productions from the work entirely by our own artisans— is well *i£js?**r. /■^^''-W&pfcwMl £tn&SsF
U JmEtfiK 1 * SMiM* our owtn shop> incor P°rating all that Is most worth a visit, it being the most perfectly ap- ''m^.jSWSK^f^V
A i^lBf«3'S3s' !?!%&"> artistic, newest and best in every department. pointed in America devoted to this line of busl- f«P^^S» "TlfeSl»l^ : ' I'i§Ki1 'i§Ki
1 * ln car P etß - draperies and upholstery materials ness. We shall also be glad to have you make \B§K»ii^ WKT-sSaKHEi?
' |TnnW^^iaiy'rfff& the Bhowi "B wil ' be equally as fine and com- the acquaintance of the men who have been ■'dS^^^Jwil
H^WfliflßwWta^tf^^^ 1i plete, and the many beautiful creations will with us for so many years — or to renew it, as jiftf^C^F^^^^. J l
pPove a revelation even to the connoisseur In the case may be. And last, to enjoy the music Ml M£?''''*-4MMwim
liliillP'*^ ' ■' '^.■^•«jtf! h ° me furnlBhln 989 8 - «" d * he floral decorations. IL^^^WWEMi
Los Angeles Furniture Co. „ TO^
(WW^^i^W ■ 631-633-635 South Spring Street j JiF P^
ON WEST SIDE OF SPRING, MIDWAY BETWEEN SIXTH AND SEVENTH STS. , fg
Inwood, pastor. Morning and evening
sermon by the pastor.
Y. M. C. A.— Service for men at 3
o'clock. Address by Prof. D. M. Car
Cathedral of St. Vibiana— Solemn
high mass at 10:30 a. m., sermon by
Father McManus. Evening sermon by
Rev. E. A. Hefternan.
Our Lady of Angels — Sermon at the
9 o'clock mass in Spanish and at the 11
o'clock mass ln English by Rev. J.
St. Joseph's — Rev. Raphael Fuhr, O.
F. M., will preach in German at the
10:30 o'clock mags. Evening, rosary,
litany and benediction at 7:30.
St. Vincent's— Rev. J. J. Cody, C. M.,
will be celebrant of the last mass at
10:45 a. m., at which Rev. W. J. Gor
rell, C. M., will preach. Rev. T. J.
Devine, C. M., will preach at the even
St. Agnes' — Mass at 6:30, 8:15 and
10:30 a. m., sermon at the last mass by
Rev. C. Molony. Children's mass at
9:15 a. m. Rev. J. J. Sheehy will preach
at the evening service.
Church of the Blessed Sacrament,
Hollywood— Mass at 8:15 and 10:30 a.
m., Rev. Gustave Dorval. celebrant.
Rev. D. W. J. Murphy will preach.
Rosary devotion at 4 p. m.
Church of the Sacred Heart— Rev. M.
McAuliffe, the pastor, will preach at
the 8 and 10:30 o'clock masses. Even
ing service at 7:30 p. m.
Our Lady of Loretto — Mass at 9 and
11 a. m. Sermon by Rev. G. Donahoe,
St. Thomas the Apostle— High mass
at 10:30 a. m. Evening service at 7:30.
St. Mary's— Mass at 8 and 10 a. m.,
with sermon by Rev. M. Harnett.
First Congregational, Harry Clifford
Lott, choir director.
Organ prelude, "Jerusalem the
Golden" (Sparks); children processional
hymn No. 768; choir, "Te Deum"
(Buck); choir response, "At Thine
Altar Lowly Kneeling" (Hanscom);
offertory, organ. "Benediction Nup
tiale" (St. Saens); hymn No. 636; solo,
"The Singing in God's Acre" (Brac
kett), Mrs. Charles G. Stivers, clarinet
obligato by Miss Jennie Jones; hymn
No. 862: organ postlude, "Allegro Rlso
Evening, song service — Organ pre
lude, "Prelude From Parsifal" (Wag
ner); hymns Nos. 92 (third tune) and
872; (a) "Jerusalem the Golden" (Le
Jeune; (b) "Hark, Hark, My Soul" (J.
E. Roe), Congregational Choral club;
choir, "Still, Still With Thee" (Arthur
Foote); choir response, "At Thine Altar
Lowly Kneeling" (Hanscom); offertory,
organ, "Evening Song" (Seiss); duet,
"Jesus, Lover of My Soul" (Lassen),
Mrs. Stivers and Mrs. Richards; solo,
"To a Mind Worn and Weary" (Tostl),
Harry Clifford Lott; choir, "The Wil
derness" (Goss); hymn No. 865; organ
St. John's church, ACams and Flg
Morning — Prelude, "Invocation"
(Mailly); processional, "When Morn
ing Gilds the Sky" (Barnby); venite
(Robinson); "Te Deum in D" (Wood
ward); benedlctus (Barnby); litany
hymn, Spanish chant; hymn, "Holy,
Holy, Holy" (Dykes); offertory, "For
ever With the Lord" (Gounod); reces
sional, "At the Name of Jesus"; post
Evening— Prelude, "Cantabile" (Le
malgre); processional, "O, Mother
Dear Jerusalem" (Ward); choral even
song (Tallis); magnificat and Nunc
dimlttis (Maunder); hymn, "Father,
What'er of Earthly Bliss" (Nagell);
hymn, "Sun of My Soul" (Ritter); of
fertory, "Incline Thine Ear" (Himmel);
recessional, "The Day of Praise is
Done": postlude (Rink). Miss Louise
N. Hill. Miss Maude Wolfe, R. L. Phls
ter and C. B. Peterson and chorus.
Waldo F. Chase, organist and choir
Is the Remilt of Prolonged Study and
Marconi— the wireless wizard— did not
stumble accidentally upon the principles
of his marvelous invention.
It was only by rteep and prolonged
study of the cause of certain known phe
nomena in nature that he was able to
produce the startling effect.
Many people, in speaking of hair re
storers, have a way of bunching them
all together without discrimination.
Herplcide is as different from other
so-called "hair restorers" and "remedies"
as day is from night.
It is a scientific preparation prepared
for tho sole purpose of destroying the
scalp microbe that causes dandruff and
Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c in
stamps for sample to The Herpicide Co..
Every one Is interested in their
favorite. Why not see Page 5, Part I?
£\&f*f^ Bouoh Dry Goons Store
235-237-239 SOUTH BROADWAY
Third to Half Under Value
It will be worth considerable to us to acquaint
you, early in the season, with the resources of this
Know of no better way to get the attention of a
great number of prospective doll buyers than by mak-
ing a few special offerings for tomorrow — and making
the prices so low as to prove positively irresistible.
At $1 Instead of $2
24-inch composition dolls, fully jointed, with movable heads
and sleeping eyes; shoes and stockings included.
At $1 Instead of $1.50
18-inch dolls, fully dressed; exceptionally dainty in coloring
and style; clothing well made and can be easily undressed.
This doll, with everything complete, is certainly a very
rare value at a dollar.
At 35c Instead of 60c
12-inch jointed dolls, with movable heads and sleeping
eyes; good quality wig and very pretty faces.
This t/Art and Novelty Department has dozens and dozens
of other rare values in every-day* needfuls, as well as articles
intended for Holiday Gifts.
Stroll through as often as you like — you'll find it mighty in-
• Third Floor————*
744 SOUTH SPRING m
== LOOK ==
j Genuine — : -j
JAS. E. PEPPER
I WHISKEY I
376 c Bottle 3
T7~l SOUTH SPRING _..
744 STREET I 744
We Maintain Our Reputation of Handling
The Best Lines of Ranges
Both cast and steel, made ln this country.
THREE THOUSAND GLENWOODS ln use ln Los Angles and • rtcintty
testify to their popularity and success. To these we have added
. THE QUEEN .
An up-to-date steel range, offering It at prices unprecedented ln this mar.
ket, considering quality, weight and finish.
Glenvrood BangH from S2l Up. Queen Steel Hnnc<-« from 87.1.50 tip
James W. Hellman 161 North Spying St.
v LOS ANGELES °