OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 26, 1905, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-12-26/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

».?! r * ni ?* r * *'•■ <nvit*d to visit th# et«
fllnlt of CnlirornlA products »t th«
Clmmher of Commerc* bul!(lln« on
nroartwny holwcrn FlMl Hfid Second
strf(>t* wherr fre* Informntion will be
riv»n on all subjects pertaining to thla
' Th« HrrnM will pny SlO In rn«ti •<»
dnyon* ftirnlfthlng evWne* thai will
• «*«< l l« lh» nrrput nnti ronvlrflon of «*>?
person entiAht utenllnct coplfi «f Th«
IFrrniii from the prfmtntn of our pa«
«ron». TUB lIBKAhU
To Hold Farmers' Institute
The California State Farmers' ln
stituto will meet in Berkeley todny In
Joint session with the California Stato
Teachers' nwoclntlon. fir-salons of tho
institute will continue until Saturday.
Held Up and Robbed
3. Blackburn, tin employe In the linen
room of the Snnta Fe depot, was held
up and robbed by two masked men
on the Allsn street bridge about mld
* night Sunday night. One of tho high
waymen wag exceptionally tall nnfl
th« other ns remarkably short. Tho
fuller man leveled a pistol nt Blackburn
find the short man searched his person.
One Hundred and twenty-five dollars
was secured.
Ascension Church Entertainment
Tho children of the Ascension Epis
copal church will give a Chrlstman
entertainment Thursday evening at
Korbel hall, Boyle 'heights. The fairy
i^ueen, " fairies, brownlea, Punchinello,
Jack Homer, Miss Muffett. Ho Peep
and the mistletoe and holly will be
niuch In evidence In creating amuse
ment. Tho proceeds will be for the
building fund. Those In charge are
Mrs. J. \V. Thursby. Miss Thursby,
Mrs. F. G. Leonard. Miss Virginia
Ruter will act as accompanist.
Seek I. M. Ullman
A telegram Inquiring for tho where
abouts of Isaac At. Ullman of New
Haven, Conn., was received by tho
police yesterday morning. No reason
for the request for thl3 Information Is
given by James Weynn, chief of police
of New Haven, who sent tho dispatch
On the local police records no entry
appears under the name of Isaac M.
' Ullman, and the polled hero do not
understand the reason for the message
Nothing concerning the man's where
abouts was learned by the dstectives
(yesterday. .
Foshay May Accept
James A. Foehay, superintendent of
the Los Angeles public schools, has
been urged by his friends to become a
candidate for election to the office of
Bupreme president of the Fraternal
Brotherhood at tho meeting of the
supreme lodge to be held in this city
January 4. It is thought that the
election of Prof. Foshay would. act as
a compromise in drawing the opposing
i factions together. Prof. Foshuy said
• last evenlngthat he was not a candidate
for the position, but would consider the
proposition, and If assured that it
would be the best thing for the order,
might accept, although he was wedded
to the children and work of the pub
v llo scools. Should he accept Prof.
Foshay's salary would be raised from
$4,000 to $6,000 a year.
Relatives Ask Police to Find Virginia
Martin, Said to Be Feeble
»•:•.-' Minded
Virginia Martin of 200 Roserqont ave
nue Is misplns from her home, which
she left early yesterday morning. Rel
• atlves say that the woman Is feeble
minded and they are much worried
about her, fearing she may take her
life, as she is somewhat despondent.
The exact time when the woman left
her home Is not known, but according
to her relatives her absence was first
noted about 8 o'clock. A few minutes
previous she was seen walking about
the yard. Miss Martin, or "Vlrgle," as
she Is better known by that name, car
ried no valuables with her at the time
and it Is also Btated that she wore no
hat or wraps.
The ■ description given the police of .
■ the missing woman is: Age, S3 years;
height, B feet 4 inches; weight, 125 to|
130 pounds; complexion fair but,
slightly tanned; is teeble-minded and
: talks very disconnectedly. A reward
for her apprehension is offered by J.
G. Martin of 200 Roaemont avenue.
Painter Suffers Concussion and
May Not Recover From
"■ ", L. A. Clarke of 204 West Seventh
street was struck by a northbound j
* Pico Heights car on Broadway, in
front of the Broadway Van Nuys ho
tel, last evening shortly after 7 o'clock.
Clarice sustained injuries, ' cuts and
bruises about the head and body and
concussion of the Wain.
Clarke la a painter and has been In
the city only a few months, having
come from Home City, Butte county,
to Los Angeles;. The man's condition
i was serious and he did not regain con
sciousness during the night. Com
plications may arise that will cause
his death. /■:■:, ■"
Large Crowd Witnesses Punishment
Inflicted Upon Fifteen Offend
ers In Delaware
Special to The Herald. *
WILMINGTON, Del., Dec. 23.— About
200 persons crowded Into the small ln
closure at the county workhouse • to-
I day to Bee Warden Meßerve apply the
«la6h to 15 culprits who were sentenced
to the post at this week's session of the
county courts. There was such a rush!
of persona who wanted to witness the
flogging: that the workhouse, officials
closed the gates, shutting out about 100
children, women, young men and boys.
' The whipping- were delayed in ex
pectation that the 10 lashes Imposed on
James Ward, a young man. would bo
remitted, but he took the flogging with
the rest of them. Most of the prison
ers stood the punishment well. Those
who received 10 lashes were: Lemuel
Blake, William Johnso.i, John GrifHn.
Harry Cahall, John Wilson, John Doh
ring, William Dugan, Michael Kelley,
Howard Richardson and James Ward.
.The extreme penalty of 40 lashes was
Inflicted upon Stephen Howard. George
Pryorj Alexander Benson and Oscar
Chase. Joseph Johnson received SO
lashes. The men wera convicted or lar-j
ceny and Jburglary.
Dr. Graves'
Tooth Powder
make* the teeth white, bright and
beautiful, why not use It twice every
day, the way people do who havo teeth
' you like tv Bee. It is a fine antiseptic.
AsK your . dentlut about this; he will
advise you.
la liuutly metal runt ur hull Ira, Ssc.
Dr. Graves' Tooth Powder Co.
Young Woman Is Talented Ar.com.
panlit and Oroom It Well
Known Baritone— Cere.
mony Is Slmpla
Miss Ulanche Hoser*. the talented
accompanist, and Harry Clifford Lott,
the prominent young bnrltone, were
married yesterday ' afternoon nt 4:30
o'clock at the First Congregational
The popular younft woman stirprls^rl
alt her friends hy becoming a Christ
mas bride, nnd there will bo ninny dis
appointed women who have been plan
ning to entertain for her Blnco ncr
engagement to Mr. Lott was exclusively
announced in The Herald.
It Is even hinted that for thin very
reason the youns people hnntencd th>:lr
preparations, after their secret leaked
out. BTW
Tlio weddlns was n simple affnlr it
tended only by relatives. Dr. Thom
son was the officiating clergyman nn<l
he was assisted by ftev. Warren F.
Day nnd Itcv. Wlllinm Horace Day.
There was no music ns both the
brldo and bridegroom decided they
would prefer not to have It because
music Is their business.
They havo gone to San Francisco
for a wedding trip and upon their re
turn will bo at homo at 012 West
Twentieth (street.
A pretty Christmas wedding w.is
solemnized last evening at St. Athrm
bslus Eplneopal church when' Mlsa
Maud Fuller was united In marriage
to William Chase, Rev. Stephen Shor
man, the rector, officiating. Mr. Chases
came here recently from Rochester,
N. V., where he was librarian anrl
chorister oil St. Paul's church of
which Kcv| Mr. Sherman waR formerly
rector. Tho bride's homo Is st Gra
ham, Cal.
The bride wart gowned In a dainty
creation of white crepe de chene, with
a deep yoke and shirring and a pun
eled skirt, which enchanted her dainty
beauty. She was attended by her sis
ter, Miss Cussle Fuller, who was at
tired In pale green and white. Botti
carried flusters of white roses. Mr.
Chaso was intended by A. N. Rone)*;
Tho church was elaborately decorated
with palms, tho rood screen being en
twined with smilax. Retl nnd green
were the predominating colors, a red
background furnishing an effective pet
ting for clusterH of white roses on the
altar. After a short wedding trip Mr.
Chase wil! erect a homo at Gruhani.
One of the prettiest of the Christmas
parties was the affair given last even
ing by Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bartlett
of 2400 West Adams street. Karly in
the evenirr a large company of
children and many older young folks
gathered around a big Christmas tree
in the billiard room above stairs and
received many beautiful gifts from a
jolly Santa Claus. After the tree had
been stripped of Its gay decorations
they adjourned to the dining . room
where an elaborate supper was servcl.
The children said good night and the
other young people enjoyed dancing
and music In the music room. The
house was beautifully decorated with
quantities of holly, smllax, red sutin
ribbon and Christmas bells.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Eddy of Mo
hawk street gave a Christmas party
last evening in honor of their baby
daughter's first Christmas. It mattered
not a bit that baby slept nearly all the
evening, and that the thirty or more
guests were all grown vp — everyone
was ready to express due apreciation
of the "little darling."
There was a big tree with gifts for
each guest, and many clever hits were
included in the list.
At Hotel Hollywood Mr. and Sirs.
Arthur Letts gave a large dinner party
last evening:. Christmas bells and red
satin ribbon were urranged In canopy
effect over the table and holly and
ferns decorated the table. Covers were
laid for Mr. and Mrs. Harry Phllp. Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Aldrltt, Rev. and Mrs. A. Har
die, Mrs. Richard Letts, Misses Ethel
Hardie, Ada, Edna and Gladys Letts,
Lila and Dorothy Weaver, Dr. W. S.
Phllp, Masters Harland Weaver, Cyril
Aldrlt and Arthur Letts, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. William Cross of Loma
Drive gave a large family dinner yes
terday and in the afternoon had a
Christmas tree for the children. All
afternoon and evening Mr. and Mrs.
Cross kept open house.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Braun of Chester
place entertained a large party at din
ner yesterday at high noon. Later a
Christmas tree entertainment was given
by Mrs. Braun for young friends of
little Miss June Braun.
Rev. and Mrs. 13. F. Coulter of 219
North Grand avenue entertained with
a family dinner yesterday, the party In
cluding Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coulter
and Mr. and Mrs. John V. G. Posey.
Miss Forman was gueat of honor at
a dinner given at noon yesterday by
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Travers at
U'SO South Flgueroa street. Mg3Hg
Major and Mrs. John K. -Norton of
834 West Twenty-eighth street enter
tained at dinner, and with an Informal
evening dancing party last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Jenkins were
guests of honor at a dinner party given
yesterday evening by Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Wilson Hart of 849 South Bur
lington avenue.
Charles Dobmann Thrice Stabbed by
Stranger Who Accosts Him
In Park
While walking quietly with n friend
In Central park yesterday afternoon
Charles Dobmann of 827 Date Street
was attacked by an uniclen titled man
and stabbed three times In the left
wrist. DoLmann was removed to tho
receiving hospital and later sent to
his homo.
Witnesses nay that Dobmann was
sluing on v bench when he was ap
proached by a well dressed stranger,
who wished him a. merry Christmas,
and then stabbed htm. After attack
ing lHibmuuu the assailant made tiia
Side Talks by the Office Boy
You nee I'm going awny In ft few
days, "flrcltiß to New York with the
Old Mnn." An I am to bo s-ono.ecven
or clsht wooks end cannot possibly
wrlto an ml cvrrv day nnd send It
bonk for publication, no we'll bo
awfully busy, I spiiniK tlio proposi-
tion on him of letting you folks try
your hflad at writing thorn for mo;
you'll find It awfully Interesting.
My Idea woulj ninko nny boy or iflrl
between tho bkos of seven and
seventy-seven eligible, not confin-
ing tho tnlk to any particular artl-
clo or nrt.loli'R, but rather a bright
llttio iilory with a mornl or n few
bright liuhliiobh ldens served up In
boy fashion. We don't want them
to exceed one hundred words.' Wo
will print your nnme And address In
connection with tho a(l dr whatever
niimo you sign, but alway* send
your name on nnntlinr portion of tho
manuscript, ns evory ud mibmlttud
that wo use wo will wend th« nuthor
an order for <mo dollar's worth of
morchtindlde Rood at any of our
■tores, I have appointed "Whiskers"
tho Jtidgd and ho will Judßft All se-
lections to tho best of his ability
and award the prizes. Those near-
est to my style will have the pref-
erence. Address .ill copy to "whl«-
kers." 221 h. Spring; St. You -an
have a bookyof Off iro Boy Talks for
th«* asking
221 South Sprint; Street
Broadway and Sixth Street
Intruder Leaves Coat and Vest in
Grasp of Brawny Proprietor of
Towne Avenue Lodging
House '
After a fierce struggle to detain a
burglar last evening' about 7 o'clock,
Mrs. I. T. Bennett, proprietor of a lodg
ing house at 329 Towns avenue, was
baffled in her bravo Intent by the thief
who slipped out of his coat and vest
o.nd dashed out of the house. During
the time that the struggle was progress
ing within the house three boarders
remained on the front porch and did
not attempt to investigate the affair.
When the intruder succeeded In slip
ping out of his coat and vest and be
gan to make a hasty retreat through
the house, Mrs. Bennett followed him
out into the street, but the burglar
was too speedy. And when Mrs. Ben
nett succeeded In making the boarders
who were watching the proceedings un
derstand that the man was a burglar,
they did not offer to help her.
As one of the ' men living at the
house was walking: around the house
and noticed a stranger In the woman's
room, he Informed Mrs. Bennett an<l
she boldly started for her room. As
she reached the door the burglar ap
"Without waiting to consider her risk
Mrs, Bennett grappled with the bur
glar, in the struggle she attempted to
throw him on the tloor, but was un
successful. Mrs. Bennett described the
burglar as about 32 years old, five feet
five inches high, slim, weighing about
150 pounds and smooth face and dark
Faithful Animal Lost by Hunters at
Holland Mich., Appears at Master's
House in Chicago
Special to Tlio Herald.
CHICAGO, Dec. 25.— Footsore and
weary, but decidedly "game," Spot, a
bulldog owned by Fred Rehberg, 88
North Forty-eighth avenue, returned
yesterday after having been lost on a
hunting trip near Holland, Mich., a
week ngo.
Rehbergf had given up hopes of re
covering the dog, when Spot walked
Into the yard and stretched Itself on
the mat by the kitchen door. The ani
mal Is fourteen yeara old and showed
In Its general unkemptness and a Blight
limp that Its trip of 165 miles had
proved no easy matter.
The hunting trip In Michigan had
been completed and the party was on
the point of returning home by boat,
when Spot slipped ltd collar and dis
appeared, possibly In quest of 'more
woodchucks and rabbits. Nothing fur
ther was seen of it until its return.
Right of Theater Managers to Sup.
press the Evil Upheld by New
York Courts
Special to Tho Herald.
NEW YORK. Dec. 23.-The right of a
manager to refuse tickets sold by a
Bldewalk speculator was upheld . today
| by the court of appeals ut Albany. The
action was brought by William 11. Col
lister, a ticket speculator, against Al.
lliiyman and othern, composing the firm
of Al. Haymun & Co., who conduct the
Knickerbocker theater In New York.
Colllster sought to recover $4000 which
he alleged he lost through the action of
the defendants in preventing him from
carrying on his business in front of the
theater. The deiendants averred that
they posted notices warning patrons
against buying tickets from speculators
and printed such notices on tickets. The
opinion in which tha whole court con
lurs holds that tha proprietors of a
theater have a right to refuse tickets
obtained through a speculator in cases
where they gave such warning.
'•Ho Who ilriuc* Muck
will bring something to many." Wo be
lieve that wo lmvc Buccoe,UeU In making 1
tli« acop« vt our art gallery of plcturaa
wlilo enough to fitter at least RomcthlriK
to all taste*. W« Will b« glad to have
>ou visit the gallery. Banborn, Vail &
Co., 357 Bouth Uroadway,
In accordance with a long established custom, we take the week between Christmas and New Year's day Jo force a thorough
clearance of all the short lots, broken lines and top-heavy stocks incident to the holiday season. The collection includes many
articles that — from your standpoint — arc seasonable and desirable, but which for one reason or another it is good business for
us to clean out, even though it takes reductions of a third to a half to do it quickly.
FiHprdnwn Rnhp<& A ss P ecial Sale of s « its
£VA\!IVA f V A JL &^\JJ}J^*%9 ' rhe! timely arrival of new milts brings tiimn to you just whon the need's
. ~ ' *•'. • ><■'-.;. •. greatest, and at an unusually low price for Btyles as freßli. Some suits actually
•% ■ • worth $35.00, none that would ordinarily sell for less than $27.50, we have
IV Pfllf f*f*ti marked at the ono price of $23.00.
, AVvwltVvU Materials are cheviots, gorges, broadcloths, etc.
Colors iilum, brown, blue, green, red and gray; little checks, ovcrplalds,
Those people whosj gifts Included good) warm eiderdown robes must large plaids and mixtures.
be congratulating themselves. Gray plaid suit; tight fitting Jacket; IMuiti cheviot suit; long fitted coatj
If Santa Claus didn't remember you In thrlt. particular way and JjJjJ,^ ,25 m!* C ° llar and , VMt! clroular velvet collar and cufm; plaited skirtj
did give you money, you can't do better than to purchase h full ' ™" $25.00.
length robe or short sacquc for yourself. ■ B trap«tltch trimming*"" velvet 'ami Ked and black check suit; doubla,
Some beauties nt '$5.00; made of rich red, gray or light blue elder- Bilk braid trimmed; collar find cuffs breasted coat; circular skirt, with bias
down. Others up to $18.50 of Japanese quilted silk. Imported short of Velvet, $25.00. fold around the bottom; $25.00.
sacques for as little as 750 of German flannel. ALL OP OUR FURS AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
"UE?* AU 75c and 85c Wool Waistings at 50c }-!"■• *
Some of our very iWiuh Good* Department) fIOU
nicest grndes of nil- We haven't reserved a single piece— you can choose from white and colored voiles, etamlnes. Valenciennes. Normajidle,
linen hemstitched granites, all tne season's popular weaves and none that aren't popular, In new Scotch plaids, Piatte and Point de Part*
and embroidered dots, stripes, Persian figures and divers other odd and pretty designs, woven and embroidered laces, edges and Insertions,
handkerchiefs are In the goods. All the plain colors— cream, blue, pink, etc., find their way Into the fifty cent which have sold all season
free to go for SOc. clut-s while the clearance Is In force. f rO m 15c to 75c, now selling
each, six for $1.00. Did ever a sale of such fabrics occur more opportunely? at half price.
Halt Price Cleanup ■ . Fine Blankets
ol Silk Remnants .., , • O 1 I Generously Reduced
Hundreds of pieces or silk left from 5 ..III*! A 1 V\ A I tf* ?. he b > eleven-quarter white wool
Present season's selling-none over six > VUI bQIII VIUIV blankets that you saldom expect to
months In the house-at just half regu- . Hnd reduced, because they're sta.plo
liir yardage prlcet". brcauso wo never WpntiPCll/IV the ypnr round - nr « now buyable llko
illow »n accumulation of short lengths TT CUIItJbUUy this: •
or odd patterns. " $4-B0 blankets, $3.7« $11.00 blankets
Plnln taffetas, loulslnes, Biitlns, peou ~' ' >7.00 blankets, $6.65 (puro wool)
flu soles, pvplli-iB. fancy silks In Blmllar . 16.00 blankets, $1.85 $8.85.
weaves and velvets., velveteen ,"" r ] IScginning Wednesday morning and continuing for the Men's Underwear at
cS-in len^'^^ronfon^to^cteen ronvninder of the week, we shall hold a curtain sale which Special Prices
yards .it exactly hnic regular V"l'- P -; -MTcrs values impossible to duplicate elsewhere in Los We've marked the broken lines ol
' , - «?:_- rmhnntilßpiM Alicrelesi men's underwear at prices far lower
Cleanup pf Fine Embroideries b tnan you . d expect th^ m ln Ju , y _ an( ,
To make room for -spring goods, thes* {<% «(• // x »«»%*# k s»v* fIJ 1 ffK. |) A ! M most of the ohilly weather's ahead of
splendid Swiss mid nainsook cinbrold- . |A^,f J VrfUllalllS i9l,f «| moVT üb> All sizes of one sort or another.
SS&tfST .CX* out a A descriptive word of these : "f* I *}"}
S&^-'SSd that th,y,« not "-.,• . *«# of fine Arabian net ecru or vvhite, Marie An- AII our £!£^2JS3L. Batten-
purpose" fiuaiitieH, but tho loft-overs ■ Lomettc design ; motit corners, hue saw braid edges, dou- berg; ducne&se and cluny— for making
from our regular stocks. Just exactly i)l e llCml 1C ms — curtains which will add elegance to any home: handsome centerpieces, etc., together
a« good tor your purposes us thoiigh „ , i j *, __ . o ff crf f i qt «, -- q r^; r ' JvlfJ vI f' 1 "I 0 patterns, you may have at
we had full lines. , .v v ' ; , 'Oiu now nerc cisc unacr 3 , oncicu at ?>i.7 3 a i-air. half actual worth.
Coulter Dry Goods Company HI Z2 Z tl B ™ tU
Tell* of Woman in . Adrian, Mich.,
Institution Who Turns Refractory
Maids Over Her -Knee and
Applies Slipper Sole . i» i a :•
A. J. Pillsbury, a member of the Cali
fornia state bourd of examiners, has
been making a study of eastern pena.l
Institutions and has written v letter
to officers in Los Angelen referring to
the investigation recently made at
Whittler. ■"•■' .". I;.-: h .■-..■ i--- -\
Mr. Pillsbury discusses corporal pun
ishment tt-nd suya that in New York
this mode of chastisement has been
abolished. In Michigan, however, h»
says one of the matrons occasionally
turns a refractory girl over her knee
and applies a slipper vigorously.
In conclusion Mr. . Pillsbury declares
corporal punishment la as good for glrla
as It is for boys. ' ;'.',;
Following is his letter:
"Apropos of the recent unfortunate |
occurrences at Whittler state school,
it may be protltable to consider the at
titude of well-ordered eastern Institu
tions toward the subject of the Intlic
tion of physical pain as. a remedial and
disciplinary measure. During the in
vestigations I have recently made In
eastern states I kept this issue con
stantly In mind. -,;.'•■< .'
"New York does not permit corporal
punishment In any of its reformatory
Institutions, but. the equivalent of it
has been attained through systems of
fatigue duty, bread and: water diet and
close confinement. An occasional chas- I
tisement would Inflict less physical In
jury and be the sooner, over. i.Massa
chusetts does not object to .the .occa
sional spoiling of a hickory rod on a
spare child if It cannot be made, to
mind In any other way. ■;•.,- 1 - # .'
"The highly capable and: efficient su
perintendent of the girts" reform school
at Adrian, Mich., occasionally, turns a
refractory girl across her knee and ap
plies the sole of a. rubber shoe with
beneficial effects. "i ' >' ; '\- •
"The almost Incomparable superin
tendent of the girls' reform school at
{ Geneva, 111./ uses a strong, room for
' a refractory pupil and if that does not
1 serve, puts her -In a box down In the
basement. This- is much : akin to a
steam bath appliance and leaves only
the head sticking out of the lid. It is
an adaptation of the ancient Idea of the
Blocks, and is not physically- preferable
to a (witching. ■
"The George Junior republic empow
ers the superintendent to administer
the switch in e»«*».not Covered by thti
law and where expedition is advisable.
It is believed that the law Is careful to
leave uncovered* certain classes of
cases best reached by the switch)
"It la probable that moral reforma
tion is never accomplished through the
Infliction of physical pain alone. It is
the old reliable brand. 13
11. J. WOOLIACOTr. Distributor. 124-121) North JiDrina i>\. \ H
probably true thut divine grace, work-
Ing .through the sympathetic and lov
ing service of a fellow mortal, Is the
only adequate instrumentality for the
reformation of a deformed human char
acter. And yet the Infliction of physi
cal pain by chastisement may secure
obedience to the rules of an Institu
tion and place thoso thus reduced to
obedience on the high road toward
moral regeneration. It mny bo the oc
casion If not the cause of reformation
of character.
"The disciplinarian who knows noth
ing of tho' duties appertaining to his
ottlee, nothing of the psychology, pen
ology and nuinan nature, knows no way
of securing obedience to wholesome
regulations other than by the applica
tion of an overmastering physical force:
but the disciplinarian who has learned
his business and has some nptltude for
the' place he occupies will hold the in
fliction of physical pain in reserve for
cases in wiilch all other known meth
ods of securing obedience have failed.
Without obedience to rules no reform
atory Institution can accomplish any
good thing, and where such obedience
cannot be secured through diplomacy
it may sometimes be conquered through
war. In such cases the end will jus
tify the means.
"Corporal punishment Is as good for
girls as for boys, although less fre
quently required. I do not know any
well-ordered Institution where men
whip girls, nnd any institution not
headed by a woman capable of hand
ling the problem herself can hardly
runk aa well ordered."
Unidentified Man Seriously Injured
at First and Los Angeles
Aii unidentified man stepped in front
of a moving car at the corner of East
First and Los Angeles utreets yester
day afternoon, and was knocked to the
ground, sustaining a fleep three-Inch
laceration of the scalp, with possibly a
fracture of the skull.
The man waa under the Influence of
liquor at the timer suy witnesses to the
accident, who reported that he left a
Baloon a moment before he waa struck
by the car and attempted to cross the
tracks, unmindful of the approaching
car. Inmates of the saloon say that his
name is believed to be William Patter
son, but no one who knew him could be
A call wag sent to the receiving hos
pital. The man was unconscious when
taken there.
On being searched some small change
was found on his person and an Al
hambra address. The Alhambra au
thorltlcs were notified last night.
Jto Thomas Augustus Twln«m, tor
rrierly of Dublin, Ir.ilaml. Any infor
mation as to his whereabout* or If he
It deceased any Information as to bll
death will bo thankfully received by
Messrs. A. & L. Goodbody, 30 College
Green, Dublin, solicitors for his broth
Assaying Xlcrht School. Sit H. First.
85c GAS
8 ~~ " 8
5 ' 5
Tliu price of gas In LoSf Angeles will bo reduced five
cents per thousand cubic feet
c c
n January Ist, 1906 g
This is another step on our way to 75 cent gas.
GWe are now furnishing the highest grade bus at _
cheapest rato on the Pacific coast. Qj
S Los Angeles Gas S
. and Electric Co.
Santa Cataltna island
Dally steamer service leaving San Pedro at 10 a m., making direct connection
with Southern Pactlic, Salt Lake and Pacific Electric tralna from Los An-
geles. Extra steamer Saturday evenln gs.
==lotd Mdtropolc fOpei All tie Year
■ .
Banning Company Pacific Electric Bldg. Both Phones 34,-
@ffr 472 X Nortll Beac!l » Santa Moal:a .
(IMJ'€ITII7Z & £MS^&& Filled fresh every day and heated to a
«*/ temperature of 85 dOßrcea. Unrivaled '
and absolutely safe surf buttling- Now is the most beautiful season of tha
ytar at the beach. . .-.'-■
.- RESTAURftNTS y,,';.;:^ \
dTI j @ft% * T° Up-to-Date Restaurant
JJei iff onto ua&Qrm 219-221 w. ma street
Z7Z 7 / <&& '' A 1 Business Lunches, Dimers Complete .
lyave Alter-Tteater Refreshments Room for 1200
We Mnlnlnlu Our K«|>utatloa ol Unmlllns
The Best Lines of Ranges
' Doth cait and steel.' nmdr In this country.
TIinEE THOUSAND OI.KNWOODS In U«e In Los Angflei and vicinity
teiUfy to their popularity and auoco». To I tit-He we havo added
An up-to-date ateel raneo, offering It ni prlcea unprecedented tn this
market considering quality, weight and flnlah
' Glean ood llunura from $31 V», Uurru Steel KnnKt-a Iri.iu |:i..-mi t ;> .
James W. Hellman 161 North Spring St.
Fortunes In Tourmalines
(mmedlat* Investment* In the Mesa
Grande Tourmaline and (lem Company
•viiuret future largo returns. Call fur the
HI U. W. Hellmiß Bids.
T Ob Oar Eaiy Paymeot I'lin W
c Metropolitan Music Co. 1
W 324 W. Hflhil. , 1

xml | txt