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"His Master's Voice" The most famous trade mark in the .world. It is on 'the horn," on the record/on the cabinet of every genuine . .' VICTOR .•'¦..¦ ¦ ' ¦ '¦ . . / ' Prices $10 to $200. . Terms: Pay $3.60 for half dozen rec- ords and machine and records will be delivered at your home— ' then pay $1 or so weekly. . : _--\*'» &~ ' *•' - '•',' - " : FREE VICTOR RECITAL THURSDAY AFTERNOON FREE CECILIAN RECITAL FRIDAY AFTERNOON : " Geo. J. =' ' HirKel " Co. Stein way, Crclllan and Victmr Dmmlmn 345*347 South Spring Street L^ N ii _ . i i i i i ¦ i-^ J l/l/nvv iylrV\iiyJ 1. Abundant Supply J H If you are not receiving abundance of gas now • jßj | notify us at once. The* supply is ample and 19 . | the trouble must be of a local • nature and can . la I : be remedied promptly. .We are !in a position - ; :j a I to furnish more gas than can be used at any 19 time this winter. • '¦ . ' ' . ' IS • : • "T A ~ 'f^ "¦^¦¦'O' **" '#Jr \n »x . ..>.-; I .. A¦; It.no Xt ¦ -fa H?A_ * J * *•• VJCIO %JL ll m bft+ifl.MitiL't PI X_ * • 'i^^ * jj ii . . ' jprnPrfflPJ MS South Hill St Bot, Pho B e«:E».3 1 JJitafiL Q^gPHWJ 64S South HiUStßotliPhoßei: Ex.3 l llHP^^f (eotemexcuiww] Wf* The Wind-Up '7^^..'-;' '* W<\ September ; 30; i' October 1 and 7 10k Ijiyfew York $108.50Jp| H-'^'.VJ-'^'-^va an d many -other points at jfe'&f&iMfi'gm ¦ H^:viv^/:•••^^vS^ half rates. Return limit J^Mv^Vi&'&iH Kv*-%V > ''';. : -vi'. : f^k Nov. 30 and good on Los '(She > y Great Simplex Player Pianos The Simplex Player Piano is the result of the most delib- erate and painstaking consid- eration of the high function of • the piano as it has existed, and ¦ every point ¦of possible objec- tion to the combination player "j ¦ and piano ; has been most fully met, until it is confidently ' as- i serted that absolute , indepen- ;'.! ¦ .; dence of action is possible ; . and yet in a moment, whenever • desirable, the self-playing de- vice can be thrown into action and; the piano made to speak ' ¦ with all the precision and ; ex- ¦-¦¦:'.': pression of a virtuoso's render- King of the most difficult and , artistic music. ' ' Daily Demonstrations at Fitzgerald's Exclusivs Jtgmnts LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1907 STEPS INTO CAR'S PATH LIVERMORE YOUTH MANGLED AND KILLED OPERATION ON VICTIM PROVES Claude R. Northmore, Pupil In Bust Claude H. Northmerre, a business col lege pupil whose home Is in (Llvermore. Alameda county, was killed by being struck by Inbound Redondo car No. 21 at Santa 'Barbara avenue and Flgueroa street about 5 o'clock last night. Northmore suffered several broken hlba, a fractured right leg and a concussion of the brain In the accident. He was unconscious when picked up, and died at the receiving hospital a few hours later. He, lived on Santa J3arbara averue, near Figueroa street. When he alighted from the car he stepped around the rear end and was struck by a car going In the opposite direction. When those who witnessed the acci dent reached the young man's side he was unconscious. Word was telephored to the police station and he wai placed on board a ttreet car and taken to Bec .ond and Spring streets. There he was placed In the patrol wagon and taken to thtt receiving hospital. ' An operation was performed In the hope that the young man's life could be saved, but It was unsuccessful. The patrol wagon made record time to meet the Injured youth, but when It ar rived tt was found that the stretcher was not In the vehicle, necessitating a return to headquarters and a delay of twenty minutes. Those who urge the purchase of an automobile ambulance by the city de clare the Incident is further corrobora tion of the need of such an Improvement. "GLAD I WAS CAUGHT," SAYS THIEF IN COURT Janitor of Fay Building, H. Schaffnot, Ostensibly Aided In Search for Culprit, Calling Police at Report of Thefts H. Schaffnot, janitor In the Fay build ing, pleaded guilty In police court yes terday afternoon to a charge of stealing from various offices In the building where he worked. "I am glad that I got caught before I took anything more valuable," said the man yesterday evening. For some time the occupants of various offices have been missing large quantities of pottage stamps and other articles of minor value. A careful watch has been kept for tome time for the thief. SchaCf not expressed a willingness to assist in finding the guilty party, even going bo ar as to call a policeman several times when thefts were discovered. Detectives Craig and Hoeslg had th.Mr suspicions, and when Charles Stansbury lost *35 from his office they became more watchful. The results of their Investi gation was the conviction of Schaffpot', who hat confessed all. The following were some of tne victims: H. C. Gibson, Charles Stansbury, J. P. Fay, Albert Smith, E. J. Grant and H. Werdin. The detectives who have been working on the case for some time regard Schafr not as a very clever crook. ASKS CONSIDERATION FOR GRADING CAMP OWNERS A. J. Sherer, representing the grad ing camp contractors, asked the city council yesterday not to oust grading camps as proposed. The argument was made that this partook of the nature of class legisla tion; that as long as public Improve ment work had to be done camps were necessary. The question wag referred to the committee on legislation. Henry J. Kramer will form an adult beginners' dancing class Monday even- Ing, October 7. Juvenile class Saturday afternoon, October 5, at 1:30. References required. Swobdl. Remember dates of opening- Tuesday and Wednesday, September 24, and 25. Swellest line of imported milli nery In the city. Dentist— Dr. G. H. Krlechbaum, 227-231 Johnson building. Hours 8:30 to 6 p. m. Both phones; also residence phone. Hygienic sanitarium. Dr. Jessie H. Far well, osteopath and dietitian, 1553 West Eleventh street. Phone West 3969. Dr. Elmer A. C:ark. Residence Hotel Woodward, 421 West Eighth street. Both Phones. Swobdi milliner; opening dates: Tues day and Wednesday, September 24 and 25. j^^S^ Pianos Jp (gjEE ( ; At Bargain Prices \~^>- ¦ •¦:.-¦&' .'¦•' 185 Bays an Arlon Worth $3T5 New ¦ )'.¦ ' . ¦. : . ¦ ," •;•• ¦':¦' The case . Is walnut. General .condition .. M j t$lBS Buy* • Bradford Worth $300 New .' : •y ¦• : * The case Is oak. Good for many . years '"' o . ' ¦.of service.-. 1 "; '"¦'.'/• ¦¦..-¦ ¦ . ' .' ! ¦¦.¦'. *' ¦ - j shin^T $183 Buys a Sherwood A Son Worth $380 New \ WJ* '¦,_' Q 0 \ r The case Is • walnut. ( Only used a short •__ .: \ . . ¦•. . I TO. | 1185 Buys a Kohler A Chaae Worth $330 New ¦ 7 ' '• ,' i v I ¦-.': The case Is mahogany. This is a great ¦ '! ¦j ¦' : . , ¦• % ' •¦ . '. -• bargain. .'"». ¦ : '"•- •••.'• '¦•''' ; .'¦'- ¦.. , • (' ,^f ' /• ¦' 9330 Buys aJ. AC. Fischer Worth $430 New ' 1 i ¦ '¦¦ I |gj^ ' .*fr : ¦• ¦ ¦ The case Is. walnut. ; Clean saving of $200. , T . m ,'.- '. ¦/ :'.'¦ ' ; $373 Buy. a Fltsarerald Worth $400 New . '':''¦ * . ' .. ' : -• ' , V' ¦'¦;".> '. The case Is weathered oak, Mission style. ' :.•"'¦•'-¦ '•"¦¦¦ '¦¦ '• ... -'^: :> .Used, only a short time. .:, '",¦;•.'. ¦ .: l"' : ¦.¦ ;..— ..rT, 1 ' '¦¦ n-' 1 ¦¦¦¦ $323' Buys'a'sii'eireV* Son Worth $450 New . , /_Lf9_£. - ii l-'^.v'; The case is mahogany,' Colonial style. \---y : ;t • |<X m* ~' 'c ; ''' : -^' Terms to Suit You * -"J, J^-j. /5 g=f Fitzgerald's fcg| ¦A^rri ¦'/¦:.<:". 113 South Spring St. -^ =^\ \ '¦¦¦" -'/ ''i^^"\' ¦'.¦' "' ; '- '¦'¦*¦" ¦' 1 ' *"* : 'r» ''* : •_ M ...» vv'/i ; vr~T^-.-^- ..¦-,'¦¦¦¦ .¦¦¦'•:¦ ¦ •¦-'¦' ' :.',.' ¦" ¦.¦¦•.¦¦¦'¦•¦:. ¦. FUTILE ness College, Struck by Trolley While Alighting from , Another CITY NEWS IN BRIEF reception given by the women of the First Presbyterian church In Pasadena next Monday afternoon. ¦Miss Virginia Daly sings tomorrow night at Pomona with Signor Huss:>. Miss Daly has a remarkable low voice, and Is called the "female basso," singitiij low 9 with perfect ease, an octave and a half below middle C. A fair-sized audience was present last night at the Gamut club to hear Frank Hemstreet, baritone, accompanied on an A. B. Chase automatic piano. Mr. Hem street is in possession of a small but very pleasing voice, and in a number of songs showed good cultivation. His best effort was the aria from Verdi's "Un Ballo In Maschera," In which he let out his voice to it 9 full capacity. The Chase piano player is like all other play ers—its fault is .urn it takes an artist to play it, and C. Arthur Lopgwell, who manipulated the instrument, showed fine conception In accompanying all Mr. Hem street's songs. Following Is the program: Aria, "Honor and Arms," "Samson," Handel. "Nur wur die Sehnsucht Kennt." Tachai kowsky. "To Anthea." Hatton. "Winds in the Trets," Ooring-Thomas. "A Red, Red Rose," Frank Seymour Has tings. "In My Beloved's Eyes," Chadwlck. "June." Mis. H. H, A. Beach. "Alme-moi," Bemberg. "Embarquca-vous," Godard. Aria, Erl tv, "Un Ballo In Maschera," Verdi. "O, That We Two Were Maying," Nevln. Manuela of La Torre. Lillian Miller. "At the Hacienda," by Bret Harte. "Thy Beaming Eyes," MaoDowell. "Lend .Me Thy Fillet, Love," Howard Brock way. "Song of Thanksgiving," Alllt»en. This season of music in the city prom ises to be most memorable, for It will bring to us as the sixth event of the Philharmonic course, Madame Lillian Blauvelt, otttmes heralded America's queen of song. The proud possessor of decorations by Queens Victoria and Mar gherlta and the only woman who weara the medal of the society of Bt. Cecelia of Rome, but best of all, a most charming and unpretentious singer, and an Amer ican. Madame Lillian Blauvelt for years has been known to tho musical world as a grand .opera singer as well as a concert singer. She possesses a delightful soprano voice of generous range, warm oolor and which Is particularly potent 1^ that The Musical World Genevra Johnstone-Bishop MISS DOROTHY E>. CHEVRIER, a new contralto who has Just come to Los Angeles, has a rich voice of good range and she is capable of good work in oratorio, concert and church work. Shu is living at Redlands. Mr. Behymer Is her manager. Ralph Flanders is now general manager of the New England conservatory of inucic In Boston. The late Herr Joachim in a letter to Robert Walker of Paterson, N. J., who Is the author of a new book on violin, instruction, says: "Your method for the Inculcation of theory and acquisition of left hand technlc is by far the most logical and, scientific and should in a short time provide the student with an Infallible Inward mental monitor. I ven ture the opinion that America will In the future lead the world In music. You have wrought a difficult task In a com mendable manner. Your marvelous com il.inH of language and luxuriance of Imagination proclaim you one of the greatest romantic writers." (Roland Paul, one of our best known tenors, will soon leave for Tamplco, Mex.. where he will make his future horn*. Both Mr. and utfrs. Paul will be missed from musical and society circles. Mrs. Patty Miller-Gaskell, widow of thn late Dr. C. Wilfred Gaskell, solo violinist MRS. PATTY MILLER. GASKELL of the royal conservatory of music at Dresden, is in the city coaching for con cert tour. Mrs. Jones-Simmons, the well known vocal teacher, is hard at work in her studio at Blanchard building after a short vacation. Miss Mattie Farquer, a California vio linist, pupil of Herr Krauss, is In the city. She will be heard here during tha season in recitals and concerts. Miss Fralth sang at vie Kedondo pa villon last evening. Mrs. Sabine Blttman will sing at the MISS DOROTHY E. CHEVRIER, CONTRALTO SINGER quality that can be described by no other word than "human." The Blauvelt voice Is delightful; there is a comfortable plenty of It. She pos sesses exquisite accuracy of reading, un erring taste and pollehed skill. Madame Blauvelt's trill was probably born, not made. It is a liquid and lark-like won der, absolute in its evenness. She Is the pet and favorite singing queen of club dom and musical eocletles everywhere vie In obtaining the curvlces of this refresh ing young American snogstresi. BLADES AND PISTOLS BRING MANY TO COURT Eight Face Fines or Imprisonment for Carrying Weapons — Forgetful ness Chief Trouble of Offenders Pistols, daggers, knives of all descrip tions, bahana knives, pruning knives and case knives, delicately carved hunting knives figured In the trials of eight men arraigned in Judge Chambers' police court yesterday and fined for carrying concealed weapons. First came L. A. Chaffee, who told the cowt he had taken a revolver away from a woman to keep her from doing any damage with It. He started out, he says, to find an officer and give him the gun. He passed an officer but did not see him. The woman did, however, and told the patrolman the man had a gun hidden under his coat. Chuff in paid $25. Dr. Mason was another victim of for getfulness. He says he borrowed a re volver from H. D. Kennedy, secretary to the mayor, while he was staying at home alone. He placed the gun in his pocket and forgot all about It until the following day when he was on his way down town In a street car. Becoming suddenly ex cited he took the revolver out of his pocket, causing the passengers to stam pede. Mason was also fined $25. A well sharpened hunting knife hidden neatly away under his coat, carried as a matter of convenience to be used for cutting plug tobacco and trimming his finger nails brought the owner, Julian Armea, a 20-day sentence In the city Jail. Twenty days on the chain gang were meted out to D. Serrato and T. Savedo, who were arrested at the corner of Third and Main" strets by Officers Nelon and McClaren while engaged in chasing a third Mexican, one of them armed with a hooked bladcd banana knife and the ather wftn a dagger. A hunting knife displayed by the proud owner, Juan Martinez, was the cause of his being sent to Jail for 20 days. An tonio Marcos, pleaded not guilty to flourishing a case knife and he will be tried tomorrow. ARM SHATTERED IN FIGHT ON CIRCUS TRAIN IN NORTH John Williams Seeks Relief at Emer. gency Hospital — Affray Occurred Near Bakersfield — Assail. ant Missing Hie arm shattered by a bullet John. Williams, a negro employe of the circus?, was taken to the receiving hospital yes terday afternoon, where he said he re ceived bis wound from a pistol shot fired by Leonard Howies, another employe of the circus. The shooting occurred on the train juet after It had left Bakersfleld and Howies isi said to have escaped from the train as soon as it reached Los Angeles. Owing to the accident -having occurred outside the city limits Williams had to be taken to the county hospital for treatment. Williams says Howies attempted to kill him. He was weak from long suffering: and loss of blood. • "Mother Goose" This deslKn accompanied thfi ,B^^ • J 0 "» • ' # '_ __ contributions in our Mather a First Prize . Winner Goose contest submitted by XI ¦» AS fll, H. B I ACv W V lalllUl' Mrs. J. H. Drain, 841 Parlc-^r^.f , . .^^- ™^... .'•• * I *^ l^ ' : '¦-:'.",.-•," . . ' r^.v ' : .". ; B ''awarded" one>f^a^^^/ We announce the winner of the first prize — a Woman's $50.00 . W /STX Tailored Suit — in our Mother Goose Contest. . , ;; Jf&njL^*^^P ' The fortunate contestant is Miss Daisy M. Dawson, 3636 Jjr J^fffS^L South Grand avenue. ' Below we reproduce Miss Dawson's contri- ve y^V^"""/^B^BW bution, which was adjudged worthy of first prize by a committee /j* ' "Tg I (SSmlkx >•*> °* newspaper men composed of Mr. A. F. N. Bowers of I JmCITl v ' 3 "l The Times ' Mr - H - E - Hudson of The Examiner and Mr. / /EiMsiJ \ \ V D ' G< Keeler of The Express. / /Sfejjrrt^ I \ If c compliment Miss Dawson / / #""" / \ \ I /r""^* upon her production of a poem ¦/ M ./,/; ; % n§\ '' ¦'^^"^¦i»/^^afc» "• which is so thoroughly expressive 17/ ¦•/ / I 111/:} yjr^^ of what the Eastern Outfitting I// ml II ° *"* \^'llM/^-^w^ ' lf^/ Company stands for. \ _/ K. /l W-li ll< sr ?r < rl> tfK V^S^*"* A / V''^^' <I>lie w ' nner °^ the second; prize Vlj^i-// £/ £>/| c 3 U/ Y^_Jr/ \\ will be announced next Sunday. C . i imim^t^iSßtt^' ' < M # Ye wont One Thou » a nd Rhymes and . ill ¦ ~~*^^RBBB^^BBt^^^^^ Ij y Jingles will pay $1.00 for each one •^ .; ¦' ¦'¦'^Tt>' : ' ¦'' ' '¦' w& -'¦'¦¦ " ~ '¦'^^l^.'-- jf .. submitted which we may deem worthy of ) I •^•»_ If: ~^ <& S it -^VWa^^^k publication. Send yours In this week. '"^*** _^?^ » S^ 1 *^3R — ~ -Mother coose » A Song of Bargain; Special » * m* ¥. < S|^ By Daisy M. Dawson [I'i'^'j^-Vfl Sing a song of bargains, that the people want, r \ fCK-Y'i&" n Eastern Outfitting Company, always at the front. lisK : i3>' '•>'» All their, stock is first class, everything is neat, rf> V" '%? H ' Quality the highest, prices can't be beat. : **y'! i :^<>' 1 r? Their store is so pleasant, salesmen so poilte, ; , si> f .'JWSwV>^L People like to trade there because they treat them right. ,¦ v\ llLx^^ii^i^llifl/ If you're short of money, need things right | away, !! -^ Nffl Jv-^-s^'^r^il yMall , Try their "easy payments," easy way to pay. a I \izF'i'- j-'j*?'^ Some day when you're passing, step into their store, • Mlf^ ori l • Look the whole place over, go from floor to floor. ' i^l^^£§§S&£ t m • Furniture and carpets and other merchandise 4 lO That you'll see in stock there, will fill you with surprise. >¦¦: iKji' ft. They always sell as cheap or cheaper than the rest, .. f • ' ;"T Through years of competition they've firmly stood the test, ; $10.00 Morris Chair ' They're never "selling but," as some folks make believe V • '¦• ¦¦¦-- Their trade is large and growing, they've no need to deceive. . - -¦ " $6.95 <¦-:'; v'-.- ¦ ¦ ' ' ¦ ' ¦.. , • ••¦ ¦ . ' - , ,• ': . Morns chair, solid oak frame, , Ever since, they started, many years ago, ... covered with corduroy; worth j.--* Their ] progress, swift and steady, ha,s never yet been slow. • 10.00. On sale this week ''-( ¦'¦¦' v An( if you want some bargains, the road to them is plain, .......;...;... . I . Eastern Outfitting Company, 620-26 South Main;. Eastern Outfitting Company 620 to 626 South Main Street Adjoining Huntington Building Society MISS LOU WINDER entertained last evening with a dinner of ten covers In compliment to Mr. and Mrs. Mar quis Eaton of Chicago, who are the house guests of Dr. and Mrs. Norman Bridge of Pasadena. Mrs. Eaton was Miss Jacquette Hunter of this city before her marriage to Mr. Eaton, who Is an attorney of prominence In Chicago. Hol For the Circus Dr. Wherry N. Neel will be host this evening for a jolly party at Ringllng's circus, entertaining Messrs. and Mesdames J. Burton Prosser, Stuart Macfarlane, Dwlght Hart, Harry Fryman, Mrs. Lot tie Dudley, Miss Llndsey and Dr. Ray Robinson. To Wed In October The marriage of Miss Cornelia Winder, daughter of Mrs. J. E. Winder of Los Angeles and Detroit, to Capt. Mason Ball of Philadelphia will take place October 4 In Detroit, where the bride spent her girlhood before coming to Los Angeles, and where Mrs. Winder and Miss Winder have spent the greater part of the sum mer. The young people will reside In Phila delphia, where the groom Is stationed at present. Beach Party Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Clark and their house guests, Miss Marie Thomas and Miss Ethel Condon, who are here from Boston, made a party who went to Hunt ington Beach Saturday, returning yester day morning. For Miss Jobson Mr. and Mrs. Lyman A. Craig of 803 West Thirtieth street will entertain Sat urday evening, September 28, In honor of Mrs. Craig's sister, Miss Ada J. Jobson, whose marriage to Jack F. Reynolds Is to take place early In October. The com pany, which Is to include about thirty young men and women, will be enter tained at hearts. Pupils' Recital The hall of the Fine Arts building at Garvanza was filled Wednesday evening with friends who went to listen to a pro gram presented by the piano pupils of Miss Mabel Ruth Cooper and the vocal pupils of George Anderson. The instrumental numbers were ren dered by Misses Lilly Belle Sharp, Flor ence Black and Ileen McCarthy, while the vocal numbers were given by Miss Ethel Coleman, Miss Viola Larralde and Edward Rivlnius. The evening was thoroughly enjoyable, the young people doing themselves and their teachers much credit. Complimentary Luncheon In honor of the women who assisted her lr entertaining the press humorists Thursday evening Mrs. A. J. Taylor of 933 Valencia street will entertain with a luncheon of six covers Thursday after noon. To Entertain Club' Mrs. L. P. Little and Mrs. D. Q. Travis will entertain the members pf the One Hundred Year club this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Travis, 2726 Menlo avenue. Madam Severance and Miss Wllhelmlna Sheriff Bain of New Zealand will speak on social conditions in New Zealand. The first regular meeting of the club will be held the second Tuesday In Oc tober In the Woman's club house on Flg ueroa street. Simons. Browning Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Simons announce the marriage of their son, Ralph D. 5 Simons, to Mrs. Marion C. Browning of Redlands. The ceremony took place Tues day evening. September 10, Rev. Frank DeWitt Talmage officiating. Mr. Simons Is in business In this city, and after a short trip the young people will make their home here. Engagement Announced Mrs. Mary A. Tevls, 1205 West For tieth street, announces the angagement of her daughter, Miss Olivia E. Tevls, and Frank J. Cunningham of this city. The marriage will take place at the bride's home Wednesday evening, Octo ber 23. At Tahoe Los Angelans at- Tahoe tavern B*t urday Included Mr. and Mrs. H. 8. Rus sell, Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. McComb, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Graham, Mr. and Mrs. William Carlson and Dr. and Mrs. Millbank Johnson. General and Mrs. Funston also are at Lake Tahoe. Mead.Harm Miss Leila P. Harm of Indianapolis, Ind., and George W. Mead of Rochester, N. V., were married at noon September 20, In their future home, 207 Avenue Six ty-five, Rev. Robert J. Burdette officiat ing. The bride, who Is the only daughter of John B. Harm, state representative of the California Voice, was becomingly at tired in a gown of sheer white material. Her bouquet was of roses and she wore orango blossoms in her hair. The groom, a prominent young business man, is the son of an old English family. The wedding was witnessed by only a few relatives and friends. After the cere mony breakfast was served. Mr. and Mrs. Mead will receive their friends after Oc tober 18. FUNERAL OF BENJAMIN F. ORR, PIONEER, IS HELD Former Partners Act as Pall Bearers. Many Floral Tributes from Organ. izations of Which Decedent Was a Member The funeral of Benjamin F. Orr of iha firm of Orr & Edwards was held yes terday afternoon at. the family resldenct, 1029 West Eighteenth street. The service was private. Rev. A. C. Smither officiat ed. The floral tributes were many and exceptionally beautiful. Set pieces were sent by the various fraternal organiza tions with which Mr. Orr had been af filiated during his long residence in Los Angeles. The following were the pallbearers: O. B. Boothe, Victor Ponet, W. H. Sutch, A. K. Crawford, T. H. Bradbury and Fred Hlnes. Messrs. Ponet, Sutch and Hinea had been members of the tuc cessive partnerships in which Mr. Orr had been the senior member during the past thirty years. Intermert waa in Evergreen cemetery. WARRANT ISSUED FOR CHINESE RESTAURANT MAN Another warrant was sworn out yes terday by Restaurant Inspectors Schwegel and Wright in their crusade against res taurant keepers who 6erve vile food. The warrant taken out yesterday ia for the arrest of a John Doe Chinese who keeps a restaurant at 606 North Alameda street and who refused to give his name to the officers. When the Inspectors visited the place yesterday morning thcrj was a great scurrying around of th«> employes of the place, who tried to put out of sight a number of articles of food they knew to be objectionable. The officers went into the kitchen, where they found thirty pounds of bad meat. Steaks were being cut from this meat which were cooked in black grease full of filth. The meat was condemned and thrown away.