Newspaper Page Text
POSTOFFICE WILL HAVE NEW SITE PASADENA'S GROWTH AT LAST :. RECOGNIZED Department Asks Offers by July 16 and East and West Color. ado Street Factions Get Dusy Fa«>id*na Agency, 1614 Kast Colorado Street. Telephone Main 752. i'ASADENA. July 6.— Postmaster Wood was authorized today to cull for bids for new and more commodious quarters for the local postofflce. H. B. Hall, representing the salaries and allowances division of the postofllee department, called at the local ofllce to day and formally went over the ques tion, Inspecting tha present insufficient quarters and estimating Just what Is needed to accommodate the rapidly growing business of the city. He believes that the new quarters should have a floor space of at least 6000 square feet, and he has authorized the postmaster so to state in advertis ing for offers. It Is not believed that the department would be willing to pay more than $2600 a year rental, although it will demand for that figure about the best location and the most complete equipment the city can. afford. Postmaster Wood must have the of fers before July 16, so the time Is short. It Is understood that cne of the most promising places for the new office la in the proposed chamber of commerce building, now building or about to be commenced, adjoining the Santa Fe tracks on East Colorado street. Will They Consent? It Is not to be supposed that the busi ness men of West Colorado street, ad joining the office as now located, will . willingly consent to having the office taken away from them. It Is understood that In years past they have done many things to Induce a parsimonious government to leave the ofllce in its present cramped quarters, and It is pretty certain that they will Immediately get busy again. * They have never looked with much pleasure at the quiet shifting of busi ness to the eastward. The proposed convention hall on West Colorado street was intended to coun teract in a measure this undoubted ten dency," but difficulties seem to increase regarding this convention hall, one be ing hardly out of the way until another arises. On July 13 the probate court is ex pected to pass upon the troublesome and unexpected bid of F. E. Crawford, •who raised the city's bid for the Car melita property and who desires to cut the tract up Into residence sites. If the city's representatives— the com mittee appointed from the board of trade for the purpose — Is outgeneraled and the desired site taken away from it on that date and the postofflce goes to the east about the same time, as it Beems likely to do. West Colorado Btreet will run its flags up at half mast and put on sackcloth and ashes, for it will be an irretrievable loss. "> Crown City Notes The first formal banquet of the Pasa- dena Bar association, which was to have been held at the Hotel Maryland tonight, was postponed to some future date because of the absence of so many members from the city. : ■ . •; ; A meeting of the Fire Underwriters' association will be held tomorrow morn ing at the American Bank and Trust company's office for the purpose of tak ing some steps to investigate the stand- Ing of the different insurance companies and to report to tho merchants' com mittee recently appointed. The two associations will work together. Mayor Waterhouse was able to be at his office today in the city hall. The cinder which struck his eye during Bcme Fourth of July fireworks display has been removed, but the eye is still badly inflamed and may not be of much use for some days. His honor Is kept busy explaining 'hat the black eye was not secured in the administration tight with the Edison Electric company. ELKS HONOR THEIR WOMEN Pasadena Lodge Prepares for Depart. ure of Its Delegates to Den. ■'■. ver Convention Special to The Herald. PASADENA, July 6.— The members of Pasadena lodge of Elks held ■women's night this evening In honor of the delegation, going from this city to attend the annual convention of the order in Denver, July 17. A large number of women were pres ent and the vaudeville performance, ■which has grown to be so happy a feature of the social sessions in the Crown City, was especially fetching for their benefit. The Maryland orchestra provided the needed orchestral music, while the In dividual performers on the program were Exalted Kuler Charles H. Ward, F. B. Cole, Emll Mueller, Leroy Jep son, Georgn Bertonneau, Charles Gross man and E. F. Kokler. The original r>l;in of uniting in a large excursion party o£ women and men from this city had to be aban doned and the delegation will Join with the Los Angeles contingent. The following Pasadonans will make the trip: Hon. M. H. Weight, official delegate, with Past Exulted Ruler Dr. A. H. Palmer as alternate; Exalted Kuler and Mrs. Charles 11. Ward, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Crandall, Samuel Hall, Frank Randolph and Air. and Mrs. V. S. Lockett. A number of others will take the trip, separately. . CONGREGATION SAYS GOOD-BY Venerable Pastor of North Pasadena Church Is About to Leave His Charge Special to The Ileruld. PASADENA, July S.-Rev. and Mr».' Henry Taylor Staats were the guests of honor this evening at an Immense reception held at La I'lntoresca hotel. The affair was Intended us a farewell to the venerable and much loved pastor of the North Congregational church, which he has served ho many years. Receiving with Hoy. and Mrs. Staats were Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Woodworth, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Painter and Mrs. Lawler, president of the Woman's Aid society of the church. The receiving party stood In the music room of the hotel, which wus lavishly decorated with flowers. During the evening an attractive musical program was rendered, among the soloists being Miss Anita Dodge) Miss Annie Sherrta, ,Mr». Louis Balls bury and Mls» Karnswyrth. All of the Congregational ministers of the city were among the fcueeti. OLD FOLKS TREAD LIGHTLY Dance at Sawtelle a Unique Function. Vetrran Gets Balm From Railroad Sr>#ot»l to Th« Hernld. SAWTBLtiR July «.— An old folks* dartre wna glvon nt Hanson's hull, wherein nil those who participated were over «0 year* old. The veterans from the Soldiers' Home danned with their old-time vigor, while the women who were war-time hPiles promenaded and nwunff as lightly as the girls of 1906. The music was furnished by veterans from the home. J. C. Hushongr. a veteran of the Sol diers' Home who received Injuries on the Sixteenth street car line nearly a year ago, was paid $257S by th* Los Angeles-Paolflc railroad. He Is spending his furlough In Bawtelle, ■where his wife resides. ttushong served creditably nearly four yenrs In the Civil War In company C, Klghty second Ohio Infantry. He was wounded In the left ankle and sustained a frac ture of the skull. THIRTY THRESHING BARLEY Harvest Fields of La Habra Valley Present a Busy Scene Special to The Herald. WHITTIEK, July 6.— The hnrvMit fields of La Habra valley present a lively seme these days, about thirty men being employed In the threshing of the barley crop which covers 8000 acres. Notwithstanding the damage done by the spring rains which reduced the crop fully one-third, detracting from the weight of the grain, the average yield to the acre Is better than that of last year. Each acre produced an average of thirteen t>ack«, mnklng a total of 100, 000 sacks, and $100,000 Is a conservative estimate of the value of the entire crop, as the price for barley this year Is $1 per sack, the same as last year. MRS. M. REED PASSES AWAY Prominent Church Woman Dies in Whittier After a Brief Illness Special to The. Herald WHITTIER, July 6.— T;he death of Mrs. Mary Reed, a prominent member of the Methodist church, took place this morning, after a brief Illness. The deceased came here from Reynolds, Pa., three years ago. She Is survived by one son, Lawson Reed, who holds a position of the Title Trust and In surance company in Los Angeles. Funeral services will be held at the family home at 3:30 tomorrow after noon. Long Beach Notes Special to The Herald LONG BEACH, July 6.— As it is be lieved that more haste should be made If a charter for Long Beach is to be procured at the next legislature, the city council will probably appoint ad ditional census takers. When the cen sus takers' returns are In, a large amount of work still remains to be done. It Is said that, working faithfully as possible, it will be impossible "for the present force to finish the task before August 1. Senator Scott of West Virginia has written his brother-in-law, Dr. Homer O. Bafes of this city, that he will visit 7_,ong Beach during the summer, proba bly within the next month. S. L. Lent, chairman of the public works committee, will ask the city council at the meeting tonight, to make some provision for alarm boxes at the auditorium and sun parlor. At present there is no alarm box south of the Salt Lake tracks. Samuel Q. Paul, brother of Bert Paul, a well known real estate man, died about noon today after an extended illness. He was 30 years old, a native of England and had lived In Long Beach two and one-half years. A good program has been arranged for the Long Beach skating rink tomor row night, when it will be thrown open for a benefit for the ladies' "rest room" fund. This fund is to be used In furn ishing" such a room in the auditorium. The list of patronesses include many of the society folk of the town. SAN PEDRO WILL HAVE NEW $3M)00 BUILDING Special to The Herald. SAN ' PEDRO, July 6.— George H. Peck has closed a contract with Harry Weldon of this city for the erection of his new block on the corner of Fifth and Beacon streets, one of the most sightly locations In the city. The building Is to be of pressed cream-col ored brick, two stories high. It will have four stores below and thirty rooms above and is to cost about $35,000, ac cording to contract. It is expected that the building will be ready for occu pancy by November 1. Many of the rooms and stores have already been rented. Fish Business Grows The fish business of San Pedro Is reaching dimensions quite large and the suply Is never equal to the demand. On the morning of July 3 there were more than seven tons brought In by local fishermen and it was all eagerly r.ought for by interior towns at good prices. Nearly all .of the fishermen promptly quit work and have done nothing since. Will Erect Fountain At a recent meeting of the ladles of the local "W. C. T. U. the report was made public that nt a recent entertain ment given by the society the sum of $100 had been realized for a public drinking fountain, and that that. In addition to what is already In the treas ury for the same purpose, Is enough to purchase and erect a flne fountain. Steps are being taken to purchase the fountain and have it erected In a suit able place. RIVERSIDE POSTOFFICE SHOWS BIG INCREASE Special to The Herald. RIVERSIDE, July 6— For the fiscal year ended June 30 the Riverside postal receipts were $34,491.47. For 1905 the receipts were $31,767.94, making a gain for the year of J3022.52. H. B. Mlllard, who has for the past two years conducted electrical works on Main street, has disappeared, leav ing behind - him numerous unsettled claims. He cashed several personal checks on the Fourth, huslness men not suspecting nnythlng wrong. The next morning lie was gone and his place, of business was In the hands of a constable, . '•■• •-. .• - : MAYOR M'ALEER AND \ PARTY ARE STRANDED Bperlnl to The Herald. WHITTIER. July «.— Mayor, Owen McAleep, Thomas Hughes and Fire Commissioner Robinson, with their wives, ail of Los Angeles, were stranded In Whlttler for a time yesterday by the puncturing of one of their automobile tires. Mr. Hobltimui was acting as chauffeur: The party was en route to Santa Ana to attend tbe races. LOS ANQHLK3 HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 7, 1906. ADOLPHUS BUSGH EXTENDS GARDENS AMBITIOUS PLAN FOR GREAT PRIVATE PARK Bed of the Arroyo Seco, West of Pasadena Mansion, Is Being Transformed by Great Force of Laborers Special to Th« Herald. PASADENA, July «.— one of the most Interesting portions of the Arroyo Seco these heated summer flays Is that opposite the mnßnlflrent "Ivy Waif home of Adolphufl' Rusch on South Or ange Orove avenue at the corner of Arlington court. The wonderful gardens Immediately adjoining the mansion wore never fresher or ,a more vivid green thnn they nre now, nnd on Wednesdays and Sundays, when by the orders of Mr. Husch thpy nrf thrown open frrply to the npprpclatlve public, they are thronged with men, women and chil dren. The lornl pollop force Is represented on these days by one- of (he llnest, but It In a rare thing lndeefl for any one to attempt nny sort of vandalism. On the other days of the week there la n constant stream of people wending their wny to theUerrace above the gar dens to admire from n distance the brond swppp of magnificent lawn «nnd brlght-hued flowers. • But It Is nearer the bed of the arroyo where things are doing. A Second Garden The millionaire brewer owns the slope and valley clear to the western side of the nrroyo and here he Is laying out a second garden, which' Is to be even more wonderful than the first. The natural beauties of the nrroyo are to be accentuated, nnd if the plans made by Landscape Gardener Frazer are carried out, and they certainly wlir bp, here will grow the most marvelous California garden it is possible to con ceive. Alongside the gravel bed of the nr royo Is being tonbtructed a protecting wall of rough stone to protect the gar den from the winter rush of waters. Each of the splendid live oaks which abound here is being protected by rough stone piers, and graceful driveways and winding paths are being laid out here and there over the tract. Rich black soil Is being carted in nnd replaces the sand and gravel accumu lated by years of washing and rushing mountain water. Plumbers are laying water pipes In an intricate web under the ground, so that the projected beds of fern and bloom and moss and trees may have abundance of water. • Between the lower garden and the terraced hillside of the older garden runs Arroyo drive to its juncture with Madeline drive, and as it goes through the gardens It will be graded and rolled until It need not be ashamed of its surroundings. Orange Grove, Too A handsome grove of orange tree 3 has been set out in the corner made by these two drives, , and the dark green foliage of this -grove will add to the ensemble of the two beautiful gardens. No member of the Busch family is here now, but the work still goes stead ily forward, according: to the plans agreed upon by the millionaire philan thropist and his gardener and architect. Pasadena in the years to come may have a great natural garden in the long Fweep of the Arroyo Seco from Devil's Gate to the South Pasadena Ostrich farm as now projected, and this great garden may be public property and in its character unsurpassed, but the sec tion of this great park laid out by Mil lionaire Busch will no doubt always remain its bright particular gem. RINK CRAZE AT HOLLYWOOD New Structure, Which Will Be Closed Sundays, Is Being Erected Special to The Herald. HOLLYWOOD, July 6.— The skating rink craze has struck Hollywood, and the Hollywood Amusement company is constructing a modern rink on Proßpect and Eulalla, which is to be 70x155 feet. The company announces that it will observe reasonable hours and close on Sundays. The city trustees have called an elec tion for July 28, to determine whether $6000 special tax shall be raised to pur chase a steam roller and other Imple ments for Improving the streets. An other election will be held on July 30 to issue bonds to install a fire depart ment. The trustees will go just as far In improving the city as the taxpayers will furnish the means. The devotions of the forty hours will commence at the Catholic church Sun day at 10:30 a. m. Solemn high mass will be celnhrated by Futher Murphy, assisted by priests from St. Vincent's college. The sermon will be preached by Father Raphael of the Franciscan Fathers. The library trustees will hold a special meeting and adopt plans for the elegant Carnegie building to be erected on the corner of Prospect and Ivar streets. SUFFERS FROM AN ACCIDENT Wealthy Chicagoan Allows Giant Fire- cracker to Explode In His Hand Special to The Herald. PASADKNA, July e.-Oeorge D. Gregory, a wealthy Chicagoan who spends most of hln time In this city, where he has considerable money In vested, met with a serious accident on the evening of the Fourth of July, the particulars of which became public today. Mr. Gregory Is past middle nge, and on the evening In question he was add ing to the merriment of nations by shooting off some fireworks for the amusement of the younger ppoplo at the Maryland hotel, where he makes hta home. He had a giant firecracker In one hand, and before he was awnre of what was coming the red tube exploded. The man's hand was badly mutilated, the forefinger being broken In two places and even the arm Injured se verely. Dr. K. R Iloag treated the Injured man. Today Mr. Gregory is null con fined to his room. He expected to leave for the east In a day or two, but the aceldsnt wllljlelay the Journey Indefi nitely. * Hank Opru Tonight Tli« Consolidated Hank of Lng An geles, 124 Houtli Broadway, In ' th< Chamber of« Commerce building, will b« open tonight, as usual, to ticconmicxlau the public In general and Its old pat' rons. , ■If you want to no east. O. Haydock, Agtnt Illinois £optral u_ itj 23S a g pr i Pac , (fT From Coast to Coast the B I\ l B\B | I «* *fT The UNITED Shield Is U I^MJNITKD Shield is the II lllllrll P - absolute duarontco & cinhlcm of qunlUy. II fSillilyi ft °* rf cnuil ¥^ | C'™* |l "VY/E are building our business steadily — it grows from day to day. B IW We are doing it all better to-day than ever before and we expect B to do it better still as we go along here and in every other city in which U I we are established. Right now we have reached a point where we feel B we have accomplished something — something to be proud of. It is that |] new cigar — the one we are talking about this week — a cigar that we B know will keep the same good quality year in and year out— B I® The ROXBORO (Invincible) CIGAR ! 5 Cents Each. Box of 25, $1.25 i This cigar we say to^ou lsthe largest good cigar ever H i, sold for the price. It's a rich blend of Havana and fine all thoroughly ripened broad-leaf, wrapped with Sumatra. A big, A mild sweet smoke, that will satisfy. Sold only in UNITED • ' 11 CIGAR STORES. W • - >^ ~ • ' K&iSSS/ UNITED uoEZIISBf S^lWil CIGAR STORES , mSfSinn Mif 1 i iHHI fourth and Spring Streets 1 4-3 South Spring Street ffiSiiiPH HILL ELECT NEW OFFICERS TODAY SONS OF VETERANS ATTEND BIG DANCE Contest May Prove Interesting, as Candidates Have Been Doing Much Lobbying Since Open. Ing of Encampment Special to The Herald. LONG BEACH, July 6.— After a busy day, during which much routine busi ness was disposed of, the Sons of Veterans, whose twentieth encamp ment opened here yestorday, spent the evening most enjoyably at a military ball In the big auditorium. After the overture by the Royal Italian band the Pomona high school cadets gavo a fancy drill. At 8:15 the band struck up "Marching Through Georgia" and the grand march began. This was participated in by uniformed men only, Including, besides the Sons of Veterans, Company H of the National guard, the Pomona cadets, members of the M. \V. A., W. O. W. and Knights of Pythias lodges and members of the fire department. ■»'>.■: Many of the selections of dance music were patriotic airs. The attendance at the ball was large, 700 Invitations hav ing been issued nnd all the members ( of the various uniformed bodies being a'd mltted on one Invitation. At the business session of the Sons of Veterans this morning a delegation from the G. A. R. and the Ladies' G. A. R. circle extended greetings to the vis itors. Col. Samuel Merrill spoke on be half of the G. A. X., Mrs. Carrie Drake spoke for tho auxiliary and Mrs. A. M. Cook, founder of the Uncle Sum corps of Los Angeles, spoke on behalf of the Women's Relief corps. Draw Resolution of Regret A beautiful resolution of regret over the death of Mrs. James Tanner, late wife of the commander in chief of the G. A. R., was adopted. A fund of $360 was* also subscribed for the erection of a suitable monument over the grave of Frank R. Handley, past division com mander, at Kan Franclsoo. After an extended discussion a reso lution was adopted making the offices of secretary and treasurer appointive instead of elective, as heretofore. Tomorrow mornlnp will occur the election of the next division commander. J. Frank Leffler of San Jose and Alfred Ormsby of Oakland will be the oppos ing CHndldates of the northern cities. It Is generally conceded that the office will go to one of those two. There is said to be a "dark horse," however, whom the Long Beach dele gation will put Into the running If the election tukes certain turns. If the local man enters the contest, It Is said, he will make a fast race. Considerable lobbying and election eering has been going on wince the dele gateH first began to arrive. J. 11. Kimball is spoken "f for the ofllce of senior vice commander. Last night the ladles' auxiliary gave a ball at the Terminal Beach hotel for the Hons. The dancing continued until after 11 o'clock. The party then en- Joyed a Jolly moonlight ride back to the Long lieach pier on the steamer Nellie. DISAPPEARS SUDDENLY AND LEAVES DEBTS Special to The Herald VENICE, July 6.— Lee Sample, who with two brothers named Armstrong have for tha pant year conducted a re freshment establishment in the ampl theater, disappeared Wednesday even- Ing. He Is said to have taken 1350 of the firm's money. ' • Today a reuelvet* was appointed and placed In charge of the business as a result of attachment proceedings in stituted by Clarence Granger, an Ocean Park caterer, who is said to have a long-standing bill against the firm. Other creditors, among whom An thony Swarm, a Los Angeles tobacco nist, is mentioned, have taken steps to protect their interests. Sample came here about a year ago and is supposed to have relatives living at Santa Barbara. FLOODS DESTROY CROPS AND FARMERS' HOMES Special to The Herald, SAN BERNARDINO. July' 6.—Pri vate letters just received here from the Palo Verde valley, on the Colorado river, state that the floods have driven nearly every rancher in the valley from their homeß. Some had taken refuge on the house tops, their escape having been cut oft by the rapidly rising flood. At tho writing of the letters the flood was stationary, and it was be'- Heved the waters would not rise further. \ The property loss is great all over the valley, the ranchers losing great quan tities of. hay and other crops. Many ranchers have camped in the sur rounding hilta* The land owners of the valley will ask government aid In building a large dike along tha rivers to prevent a repe tition of the floods. • SAWTELLE MAN DROWNS Gordon Allen's Father Only Recently Died In the Soldiers' Home Special «o Thp Herald. SAWTELLE, July 6.— Gordon Allen of this place, the support of his wid owed mother and two, sisters, was drowned yesterday at Rctes Island, near Portland, Ore. Allen was only 19 years of age. He recently graduated from Hoaldsburg college and secured a position with the Press Publishing company at Portland. His father died some months ago at the Soldiers' Home here. WEDDING NEWS SOLVES MYSTERY J. A. FORTHMAN, JR., MARRIES MISS ELVIRA KEATING Santa Barbara Is Place of Happy Event — Relatives of Couple Will Receive the Young People Gladly \ , The mystery surrounding the disap pearance Wednesday of Miss Rlvlra Keating and John Albert Forthinan was explained yesterday by a telegram received In Los Angeles announcing their marriage, which took place Thursday In Santa Barbara. .■•■'•-■ Mlsb Keating 18 a sister of Mrs. Holcn Keating Johnson of Hollywood. Wednesday she left Hollywood and came to Los Angeles. Bhe met Mr. Forthman and nothing; was heard of her again until yesterday afternoon when Mrs. Johnson received the tel egram announcing the wedding. John Forthmnn Is the Hon of John Albert Forthman, Br., president of the hoa Angeles fioap company. He Is a graduate of Bt. Vincent's college and has a host of friends In Lou Angeles. Miss Keating Is a daughter of Mrs. Isabel Keating Smith. She Is a pretty and charming girl and an heiress as well. Hho and Mr. Forthman have long been friends, and the only ob jection which the parents of either raised in connection with the marriage was the youth of the. couple. Mr. Foreman i» 22 years of age and his brld* 19. The couple left Los Angeles Wednes day In an automobile and from all that can be (earned went directly to Santa, Uarbara, where they were married. "My sister and her husband will be welcomed heartily upon their return," was Mrs. Johnson's statement, and John Forthman, si-., announced that he bad no objections now. LEAVES TRAIL OF DEBTS BEHIND CREDITORS CLAMOR FOR H. E. MILLARD'S RETURN _ Affairs of Electrical Establishment Are in Hopeless Tangle — Books of Concern Have Disappeared Along With Owner ■ Special to The Herald. RIVERSIDE, July 6.— lt develops that the financial affairs of H. E. Mil lard, who disappeared last Saturday, arc in a worse tangle than was at first thought. .Creditors whose claims amount to $6000 have already appeared, and it Is thought there may be others. Millard announced that he was going to Los Angeles, on business and noth ing was thought of his disappearance until his wife announced that she had received a letter from her husband saying- he would not return, as his af fairs were In too much of a tangle for him to.evor squaro things. Mlllard conducted an establishment In the Hurt block and was a contractor for electrlcul work. His stock is be lieved to be worth about $2000, but it is not known what part of this his credit ors can get. The books kept by Mll lard have disappeared. The Redlands National bank Is a sufferer In the sum of $350, in addition to local people. One of, tho largest losers here is F. Bamberger, a money loaner, who holds unsecured notes against Millard for several large sums. On one of these, for $210, he attached the electrical stock. Workmen employed by the electrical men and numerous business men who cashed checks for him are also losers. _ Mrs. Mlllard has not lost faith In her husband and believes that he will yet return and settle up. Mlllard was, a prominent worker In the Congregation al church and has enjoyed the general confidence of the community up to the time of his disappearance. SAN PEDRO TIDE TABLE High. " Low. a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m. July 7 10:50* 9:56 4:13 3:35 July S 11:36 10:42 4:55 4:25 July 9 - 12:24 8:86 5:21 11:29 - July 10 1:12 6:19 6:23 July 11 12:21 1:57 6:59 7:37 July 12 1:18 2:63 7:41 9:15 July- 13 2:30 8:52 8:33 10:19 July 14 4:15 4:45 9:33 • July 15 5:63 5:30 12:03 10:29 July 18 7:05 6:08 12:61 July 17 7:54 6)42 1:26 12:03 July 18 8:29 7t13 1:55 12:41 July 19 8:59 7:44 2:21 1:17 July 20 9:28 8:19 2:48 1:49 July 21 9:67 8:56 3:17 2:25 July 22 10:28 9.-J 3:48 8:07 July 23 10:58 10:08 4:21 8:48 July 24 11:30 10:53 4:53 4:36 July "i 12:10 , 5:31 5:3 D 11:38 July 26 12:68 6:12 6:SJ July 27 12:33 1:48 6:54 7:44 July 28 1:62 2:44 7:55 9:20 July 19 8:81 3:49 K:M 10:65 July 30.... 5:20 4:68 10:10 July 81 .6:38 5:54 12:09 ~0~ 0 i\ 11:21 PERSONALS, Dr. J. H. Johnson of 814 West Seventh street Friday for a three months' trip to Japan and China. f YVhooplus; Cough "I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy In my family . In cases of whooping cough, and want to tell you that It Is the best medicine I have ever used."— W. F. Gaston, Posco/ Qa. Chamberlain's Cough Hemedy loosens the cough, Uciulfles the tough mucus, making It easier to expectorate, and renders the paroxysms of coughing less frequent and less severe. As it con tains no harmful drug it may be giver, to the smallest child with perfect con fldence, For sale by alj druggists. BENEFIT CONCERT A SUCCESS Miss Yaw and Mrs. Dorn Tender a Testimonial to Tenor Hendrick The concert at Dobinson auditorium last night, given for the benefit of a local tenor, attracted a full house. Then, too, it was more than musical emotion that was aroused in the audi ence, for every one present felt 'deeply In his heart for tho tenor, Charles T. Hendrick, who Is having hemorrhages In his eyes and is here with his mother under the caro of tho doctors. Mrs. Fred R. Dorn and Miss Taw altruistically took upon themselves to give this concert for his benefit. The first number was thfl well known Seventh Concerto by do Beriot, which was successfully rendered by Mr. Schertziner, who made his first ap pearance last night. He Is a pupil of C. Thompson and Shraidllck and plays gracefully, both from a musical and technical standpoint. The well known singer, Mr. Lott, sang "Hear Me Ye Winds and Waves," by Handel. His voice is round and his j tones manly, but perhaps lacks in the versatility of dynamic and emotional effects. He speaks his words out with resonant articulation which makes his singing attractive. - v. ;';. William Edson Strobridge then played the Schumann Toccata Op. 7. Mr. Strobrldge's playing is marked by his bringing out the phrasing and ac centuation of the minor individual mo tives. Tho general effect is clear and therefore harmonious. Miss Yaw sang Verdi's "Ah! fors'o lul," from the opera of "Traviata," with her usual artistic rendition. Her sweet face, graceful manners and pleasing presence always succeed in eliciting enthusiastic applause upon her appearance and her high voice is always an attraction. . TWO CASES FINE OLD WINE Freight Paid to Any/ Point in the United States for Only, . C. F. A. LAST 129 : 131 N. MAIN ST. Los Angeles. NO QUESTION ABOUT IT "WIELANDS" Is the Best Beer - THB FAVORITB HllliW OP THIS CUBAT WISSI' Germain Malt Tonic a Specialty Family Trad* Solicited Adloff & Hauerwaas ■ ole A*ru<a Pepot «uu Bottling Works I 113.118 Central A ye.