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KRYL TO HAVE
HIS OWN BAND
LION-MANED CORNETIST PLANS
More Than ■ Score of the Best Players
In the Country Have Signed tho
Roll of the New Musical
Bohumlr Kryl, who with his concert
company dedicated the new polytech
nic school Friday afternoon, were the
principal factors In a delightful con
cert at Venice last night. Together
with Ellery's band they filled tho new
I'altn garden there, and the combina
tion proved one of the strongest draw
ing cards Venice has yet afforded.
Kryl himself In pnßt criticism In hla
cornet work. 110 la the acknowledged
virtuoso on hlfl chosen Instrument, and
Is well remembered us the one nensn
tlon.il success of the Muy festivals last
spring, the last events In the old
Hazard's pavilion. The llon-mivned
player has rven added to his technique
since he was last heard here, and his
work both at the hl«h school and at
Venice was pre-eminent. With him
are the son and daughter of Max Heln
rlch, both of whom are excellent, and
Miss Ilobert, who Is quite In their high
class. The company Is a delight.
Kryl, however. Is not content with his
present greatness, nnd is reaching out
for new fields, In which he is bound to
succeed. Ho will no longer be Efitlsflcd
with being soloist nnd assistant director
of other men's bunds, even though those
other bands be Sousa's. He will this
season have a band of his own. A
rumor to this effect went out a couplo
of months ago, and already he has
offers for almost his entire summer sea
son, so popular Is he.
During the last few years Kryl has
frequently conducted the best bunds in
America, and has shown himself as
much a mastor with the baton as with
tho cornet. Now he proposes to com
bine his talents and to conduct his own
band, while retaining hla position a«
cornet soloist premier In his own or
ganization. This unique combination
will afford him the opportunity of
showing his uonductorship and will yet
retain on the stand the one great cor
lictlst of the present generation.
Arrangements have already been
made for the band and a score or more
of the best bandsmen in the United
States have eagerly signed its roll. Th»
band will consist of fifty pieces, with
vocal and instrumental soloists of the
first rank, and will embrace all the
summer parks. Next winter a coast
season is in prospect and Los Angelas
may have the pleasure yet of hearing
the great cornetist und watching him
direct in the same organization.
Kryl has played several nearby dates
during the last week, and everywhere
lias met a cordial welcome and un
SCHOOL GIRL IS MISSING
Parents of Florence May Kelty Much
Alarmed Over Disappearance
Florence May Kelty, the pretty 16
year-old daughter of C. S. Kelty, a
grocer of Graham, a Bmall station on
the Long Beach line, has been missing
from her home since Friday morning.
Miss Kelty ut the time when she left
home started for the Florence avenue
school. She carried no money with her
at the time.
. When the missing girl did not re
turn home from school Friday night
the parents became worried and called
uj> the police. Investigation at the
school developed that the girl had not
attended school Friday. The police
have failed to find any trace of the
girl and the parents entertain the
gravest fears for their daughter.
On the road to the Florence avenue
school the missing girl had to pass by
a walnut grove, but had never been
halted or Interfered with while on her
way. The girl had few male friends
and the parents scout the Idea that she
departed with the idea of having a
romantic marriage. At all times she
evidenced a love for home and the only
times she was not there was when she
Florence is about 5 fret 2 inches in
height, weighs about 115 pounds, has
dark brown eyes, dark hair, a promi
nent nose and thick lips. When last
Been she wore a black skirt, black hat
without trimmings, cream colored
waist with pink sleeves and pink front
of light French gingham and a short
gray Eton jacket.
ARRESTS RESTAURANT MAN
Patrolmen Eat a Meal and Capture a
Bottle of Beer and Some Wine
With the Proprietor
"I am very sorry, but I will have
to arrest you." said Patrolman Ingram,
as he stepped up to the counter of the
restaurant sit 708 South Grand avenue
last evening to pay H. A. Webb for the
meal. Behind Officer Ingram stood Pa
trolman Parrish with a bottle of beer
in one hand and a bottle .of wine in
the other hand, which the policemen
liad Just purchased.
For some time Capt. Broadhead has
had the restaurant in view, and has
believed that It was selling liquor.
Recently the above-named officers
were detailed to investigate the case.
They soon discovered that Webb would
sell them liquor with their meals. Find
ing that he had no license, they
swooped down on him last evening and
arrested him. The officers say they se
cured a largo quantity of liquid evi
SONG BEATS A CANDIDATE
"Everybody Works but Mother" Cost
a Pennsylvania Official
BEAVER, Pa., Nov. 25.— Because he
had taken care to obtain places for
members of his family whJle holding
the office of register and recorder in
Heaver county, J. s. Mitchell, Republi
can, wan defeated for re-election by
the largest Democratic majority ever
scored against a candidate in Quay's
bailiwick. A Joker wrote a parody en
titled "Kverybody Works but Mother"
about three weeks before election, and
it soon became a popular refrain In
every Bectlon of tho county.
John Anderton, candidate oppoMng J
H. Mitchell, who him been holding tho
office for yearn, made It a point in his
lunvass to tell how Mitchell had his
KcuiH and daughters drawing- Hnlarlea
from the county. It is ulleged that all
but hla wife were on the pay roll
It was not until the song became pop.
iilur that And. 'item's canvass made any
headway. It is said the song defeated
the entire Republican county ticket and
placed Quay's county In the Democratic
column for State Treasurer .Berry,
LION-MANED CORNETIST WILL HAVE A BIG BAND OF HIS OWN
"EEADY FOR INVESTIGATION,"
SAYS DIRECTOR TRUEWORTHY
"Well, I'm ready for the investiga
tion," cheerfully said Dr. J. W. True
worthy, president of the library board,
Dr. Trueworthy has just returned
from the east, where he took his son
to have a serious surgical operation
performed. The library president has
been seriously 111 himself, as a result
of an accident several months ago In
which he sustained severe Injuries, but
he asserts that he has fully recovered
and Is ready to resume his profession
and his official duties.
"I'll be on hand when the council
is ready, Dec. 12. There will be no
more postponements on niy account,"
was the assurance which Dr.' True
At Monday's meeting of the council
Librarian Lummls will tell that body
that the library cannot' get out of its
BOY CHASTISED AND PARENT
RESENTS THE ACT
Mrs. Mary D. Walker Arrested on
Complaint of Principal E. M.
Hollingsworth of Moneta
"You can't -whip my child and I'll
show you whether you will whip him
or not in the future," said Mrs Mary
D. Walker, wife of a Los Angeles car
penter, Friday afternoon as she walked
into the office of K. M. Hollingsworth,
principal of the Moneta public school.
Before the principal had a chance to
reply the woman struck him In the
face with a buggy whip which Bhe
carried and repeated the blow twice
across his breast before he succeeded
In seizing her hands and restraining
The 10-year-old son of Mrs. Walker
Is said to have been responsible for
the whipping administered to the prin
cipal. The little Walker boy is a pupil
at the school, and last week, because
of some breach in discipline, he was
taken to task and whipped by his
Mrs. Walker armed herself with a
buggy whip and went to the school
house. It was recess time and many
of the children were away from school.
Mrs. Walker walked into the prin
cipal's office and inquired If Mr. Hol
lingsworth was In.
"I am the man," said the principal,
and then, according to his statements,
Mrs. Walker reviled him and com
pleted her oration by hitting him with
the whip. Several good blows were
given before the principal was able
to restrain the woman.
Yesterday Mr. Hollingsworth applied
to Deputy District Attorney McCart
ney for a warrant. A charge of dis
turbing the peace was filed agnlnst
Mrs. Walker and she was arrested by
deputy constable. She was arraigned
bofore Justice Pierce In the townphlp
court and her trial was set for next
AND THE RABBIT STARED
What Happened When Grover Drew a
Bead Upon Poor Little
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK. Nov. 25.— Charles
Grover went hunting rubblts In the
Orange mountulns back of Verona, N.
J., yesterday afternoon. lie scared one
by prodding at a pile of bruHh. Dis
daining to shoot at short range, he
waited until bunny got v few hundred
feet away. Then he fired. The weapon
kicked and the butt struck him on the
Jaw. Over on his back went Grover.
When Orover sat up he was ueton
ished to see the rabbit sitting upon a
log some distance away enjoying his
discomfiture, and oulmly nibbling
root. Orover went home disgusted.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1905.
present quarters and shift for Itself
as it has been ordered to do by the
"We cannot get out by the first of
January," said President Trueworthy.
"Our institution Is entirely too big to
move in a minute, and I do not be
lieve the council will throw us out in
the street. It would cost $600 a. month
to house «3 sufficiently and with the
expenses that our department Is under
I do not see where this money is com
The councllmen are as determined
as ever that the rooms on the third floor
of the city hall, occupied by the li
brary, shall be vacated and that as
speedily as possible. Three weeks ago
they notified the library to remove its
goods and chattels by the first of Jan
uary, In order that the space might be
occupied by offices for which the city
now is paying rent in other buildings.
STUDY BEAUTY IN WOMEN
Important Undertaking About to Be
Engaged in by a European
Special to The Herald.
New York, Nov. 25.— With a view
to ascertaining the percentage of nat
ural beauty bsuty in the women of the
United States, Mrs. Jeannette Pomeroy
is to make a tour of the United States
next spring. The studies will be con
ducted under the auspices of a commit
tee of physicians which will be world
wide in representation.
Charles Hemstreet, who arrived on
the American liner Philadelphia the
other day, is to act as the American sec
retary of the committee.
It is believed that the result of Mrs.
Pomeroy's research will be of vast ben
efit to the women of America. The
committee is to prepare a report which
will show the result of the study In de
tail. It will determine the detrimental
or favorable trend of beauty in Ame*'.
can women and point out remedial
measures where necessary. The sug
gestive measures will be racial rather
Mrs. Pomeroy is the foremost scien
tific authority on beauty in Europe.
Her work has been along sociological
lines, and she is credited in her thirty
years' of study with success in her ef
forts to show that beauty is less a
matter of accident nnd prenatal in
fluence than of environment and hy
Following the American studies a
pirinar investigation will be made !n
TOBACCO CLOSES SCHOOL
Boys Chew Drummer's Samples and
Doctors Are Quickly Sum.
Special to Tho Herald,
LYONS, N. V,, Nov. 25.— About a hun
dred pupils in the lower grades of the
Lyon3 school experimented with chew
ing tobacco this afternoon, and in con
sequence school had to be dismissed
and a lot of doctoi'B summoned. An
advertising agent giving away samples
was the cause. The agent employed a
lot of boys to hand out samples. As
a consequence, every boy of school age
was supplied. All took chews before
going into the schoolrooms. Soon
dozens of them were ill, und It was
feared they had been poisoned until
one boy told the cause of the misery.
Umetlcß were given by the doctors und
later spankings by the parents of the
MORTON'S CASH FOR BOOZE
Aged College Graduate Drowns His
Sorrow and Is Fined Fif
Special to The Hurald.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 25.— David L.
Osborne, uged 85, a Columbia college
graduate, um«ml $25 sent to him by l'aui
Morton, president of tho Kqultable Life
ABHuraitce association, to get drunk,
and as a consequence was fined 115,
Osborne had a letter from Mr. Morton
oxpri-KHinK sorrow because lie had "no
position to offer a man of your age,"
but asking for particular regarding
the first steam wagon, which Osborni
had written that he took from New
York to Nebraska (Uty ■In 1866. The
money waa to pay tor the Information,
RAISE OBJECTION TO
ALL VOTING MACHINES
Prominent Citizens Say Device Would Surely Mean
Elimination of Independent Voter;
and Easy to Defraud
"While Los Angeles has been negotiat
ing with the United States Standard
Voting Machine company to purchase
fifty-two voting machines at $700 each
Milwaukee has been buying the same
machine for $500," was the statement
made by City Clerk Lelande yesterday.
Mr. Lelande's Information whs con
tained In a letter from Kdwln I, Mlkel,
city clerk of Milwaukee.
Since the proposition to purchase the
voting machines was first broached
City Clerk Lelande has been In corre
spondence with other cities which have
purchased them. Not only has Los
Angeles been asked a larger price for
the machines than eastern cities but
other California cities have paid the
steop prices. San Francisco recently
paid $650 for a largo number of ma
Milwaukee Is not the only city In thn
east that has received the machines at
a considerable reduction from the prlcea
asked in San Francisco. Members at
the council have received Information
from two cities In Ohio that they also
have bought the United States
Standard of the same size which till*
city has contracted for for $500 each.
Oppose* Voting Machines
The factory Is at Jamestown, N. V.,
and the greater distance of California
from the factory can have no effect on
the prices, for this Is the cost of the
machine at the factory and freight
must be paid In addition.
During the absence of the council
on the Owens river Junket Mayor Me*
Aleer vetoed the contract to purchase
the fifty-two voting machines, and It
Is believed at Monday's meeting the
council will reconsider Its action and
advertise for new bids.
But there are a number of prominent
persons In Los Angeles who do not
want the voting machine at any price,
or as a Rift.
"I'm against the voting mnchine from
start to finish," said Capt. Cake of the
Tammany club lust evening, "and
furthermore I believe every Democrat
In Los Angeles takes my view of them.
The machines am certain death to tin
power In the minority and are especial
LOS ANGELES MEN PLAN
AN IMMENSE CEMETERY
WILL BE LARGEST TRACT IN
Three Hundred Acres of Land South
west of City Will Be Devoted to
Project — Burying Ground to Be
Made Into Handsome Park
Through the enterprise of a number
of business men, headed by J. R.
Powers, Los Angeles is to have the
largest cemetery in the world.
The great tract will consist of 300
acres of the prettiest property of this
section of the country and usual grew
some appearances of such places will
be avoided. Beautiful statuary, bub
bling fountains and pretty stretches of
lawn will make the city of the dead a
The cemetery will be under the direc
tion of the Ingle wood Cemetery asso
ciation, the officers of which are well
Juiown business men. Aside from being
the largest in the world, the cemetery
will be made the finest in the world.
The cemetery site is located on a
I high strip of ground two miles south
west of Los Angeles. It overlooks Los
Angeles and the Paciflo ocean, and to
Increase the pleasant surroundings a
beautiful park will be set out at the
entrance with fountains, shrubs and
"Los Angeles cemeteries are over
crowded now," said one of the officers
of the new association. "With the
enormous cemetery we propose to
establish, the question of caring for the
dead of the city will be solved for the
next century to come. Later we will
erect a crematory on the grounds. The
place can be reached by two different
car lines and Huntlngton funeral cars
will take charge of funeral parties in
all parts of the city. I believe this new
cemetery will be of lasting benefit to
The subscribers and organizers of the
new association are:
Senator R. N. Bulla, Mark G. Jones,
R. H. Raphael, Tom Hughes, P. W.
Powers, Byron Oliver, B. J. Rowan, F.
K. Eckley, C. B. Hopper. Harry M.
Jack, John R. Powers, George Letteau,
Jennie Wild and Will G. Nevln.
Officers are: Mark G. Jones, presi
dent and treasurer; R. H. Raphael, vice
president; F. K. Eckley. secretary;
p W Powers, Senator R. N. Bulla and
'C. B. Hopper, directors; P. J. Rowan,
Card of ThnnUa
The family or tne laic ju»rpn a,
Clupp takes this opportunity of ex
presslns gratitude and thanks to the
kind comrades, neighbors and fri«nd«
who have so beautifully expressed
their sympathy. cLApp _
Hotelgand Beach Resorts
<$ania Gaiali'na <$slamd
Dally steamer service leaving San Pedro ut 10 a. m., making direct connection
with Southern Paclflo, Salt Lake and Paclflo Electric trains from Los An-
gelea. Extra steamer Saturday evenings.
Banning Company Pacific Electric Bldg.' Both Phones 36
North Beach. Santa Monica
(UyClrTtl *J iIiJIQQ Filled fresh every day and heated to a tern-
., **. .. perature of 85 degrees Unrivaled and abso-
lutely safe surf bathing. Now Is th» moat beautiful seaßon of the year at the beach.
Caw*™*'* Frenchiind ItallanT)inners
fuamps s a specialty
609 San Fernando Street Tel. Main 3470
oe/fyo»/» Zavern %2fiZg£~
/?«r/rt Business Lunches Dinners Complete
<J3rs§XO? After-Theater Refreshments - Room for 1200
UNDER H. W. HELLMAN BUILDING, FOURTH AND SWUNQ,
ly hard on the Democrat* In Laa An
geles. A large per cent of the Republi
cans In this city have always before
voted a scratched ticket, but with the
machines they are afraid to attempt It.
At the last election we lost heavily In
every precinct where the machines
were uaod, and for that cause alone.
"In precincts 76, 77 and 78, and in fact
every large precinct where the ma
chines were used I saw some men go
Into .the booths and stay ten mlnutea
trying to figure out how to cast their
ballot. In these large precincts when
one man consumes so much time It In
utmost impossible to get out the full
Machines Can Be Defrauded
"It Is death to the Independent voter
and alwuyn works against the party In
the minority," said another prominent
politician yesterday. "It la one of the
easiest things In the world for an tin
scrupulous person to puah the main
lever up with the result that if this I?
not noticed by the next voter, and It Is
very eitsy to overlook It, his vote will
not reglatfr. A little combination of
rubber bnnds can be so constructed that
voters could work the machine all day
and not a single vote would be regis
"Not only Is this the case hut It
would be necessary to begin at the
cradle nnd teach the prospective voter
how to use tho machine. There Is not
one person In ton thnt now goes behind
the curtains of a machine thnt knows
how to operate It, nnrl for a man to
vote a scratched ticket Is like working
out a problem In. mechanics. There BM
no many lovers that many voters be
"Experience has proven thnt where
these or nny other voting machines
have been used thfit not half tne
scratched tickets have been recorded.
There Is greater chance for fraud th.m
In the marking of a cross in the circle,
It takes a longer time, costs a great
deal more and altogether Is a decided
retrogression from the good old system
now in use. It Is the bosses that want
the machines and not the independent
COUPLE HAPPY AT LAST
Handsome Dowry Left Servant Who
Would Not Leave Mistress
Special Cable to Tho Herald.
LONDON, Nov. 25.— A romantic wed
ding, which for many years had been
delayed owing to a woman's promise,
took place nt Sowerby, near Thrlsk, in
the north riding of Yorkshire, yester
For nearly a quurter of a century the
bride had acted as confidante and
housekeeper to a maiden lady, who
possessed considerable means. Many
years ago the housekeeper met a gar
dener, and wus wooed by him with
But the housekeeper had promised
her mistres to stay with her until she
died, and so the love story became one
of patient waiting.
Three or four weeks ago the mistress
died, in her ninetieth year, leaving to
her faithful housekeeper her house,
plate and furniture, as well as $5000 in
Many messages of congratulation
reached the bride and bridegroom yes
terday from friends who knew the
story of their courtship.
STARVATION FACES GEESE
Half a Million of the Birds Held Up
Because of the Strike in
Special Crble to Ths Herald.
BERLIN, Nov. 25.— Complaint Is aris
ing everywhere throughout Industrial
Germany about the effect of the Russian
railway strike. German goods are be
ing piled up at every station near the
frontier, and consignors are told that
the railway authorities can incur no
responsibility for their safety. The Im
port of food has wholly ceased from
Russia. Rye, wheat, geese and pigs,
which are Imported in large quantities,
are rising enormously In price.
A dispatch from the Russian frontier
states that half a million geese In
tended for Germany are in danger of
starvation. They are somewhere near
the frontier, but cannot be transported
any further. Commercial men her.},
who have urgent business In Russia,
are trying to get through to St. Peters
burg via Stettin, but the journey in
BRIDE AND GROOM BOOSTED
SOUTHAMPTON, Pa., Nov. 25.— At
the HoKPland-Finney wedding recep
tlon, given at the home of Ellas Hoge
lund here, a time-honored custom ot
his family was observed in the pres
ence of the MO guests.
The bridegroom, Theodore Hogoland,
a ranch owner from Deerfleld. Mont.,
was first caught about the waist, then
the legs, and his head was bumped
three times against the ceiling "for
good luck." Then the bride was simi
p = rr "-^ __ — -^^^^ j
Means ail advantage In selling. Hrock *•. Foa*
Karis havn two affiliated stores In the Hast (one
iif them beliiß both \vhol< «alo nnd retnll). and nit
goods purchased are at the closest factory prices.
The jobbers' or Wholesalers' profit Ih eliminated.
Now patterns are Immediately received direct
from the manufacturer. Exclusive articles lire .
mado for thorn alone.
A comparison of prices Is always welcome.
k Brock Sr Feagans A 1A 1
>\ Fourth and Broadway II '
\q NOTR— Out of town pntrons should write at |// '
VI once for our Complete Jewelry Catalogue "11." If
1 \\ - — -no — -y. -Jl I V
There's the biggest kind of a swell trade at
our store this week, and buyers are realizing
handsomely on their purchases. We've
reduced all our New Tailor-Made Overcoats
10 Per Cent
There's no time to be lost while these chances
are in sight. We always do exactly as we
Cor. Third and Spring Sts.
Sole Jlgency Dunlap Hats Open Until II P. M.
off the Model il^
Is a feature that cannot be overrated.
A frequent inspection of working machinery is abso-
A minute's work on your car may save you many dol-
lars in repairs.
You can make an adjustment on the innermost part of
the Winton Model X without even removing your cuffs.
That is only one of a great number of reasons why the
Winton will just suit your needs.
Success Automobile Company
420-422 S. Hill Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
Phone? — Home 4659; Main 2075.
With this season we offer a most complete line of Tableware,
representing the genius and skill of the most successful and ex-
tensive manufacturers, consisting of
W¥ tt XXJ Tea Sets and Chafing Dishes
Hollow Ware ssts r t- ma^t? ugars ,
Baking Dishes and Tureens
n 1 nt wine Sets
Cut OIaSS decanters
All Standard Patterns of Flat-
OllVerWare Carving and Game Sets
We arc prepared to do all kinds of manufacturing. You arc cor-
dially invited to inspect our stock.
E. GerSOH, Jeweler,
359 South Broadway Los Angeles