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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 18, 1909, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1909-04-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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All Persons Who Are Interested In
"King of Sports" Will Be Eli.
gible for Member
A sportsmen's ballooning club will be
organized this week by Los Angeles,
Pasadena and other t'outhern Califor
nia men interested for the purpose ofi
promoting the "king ot sports" and of
advertising thi3 section of the country.
Similar clubs have been formed else
where, but Los Angeles offers oppor
tunities for ballooning not possessed
by any other part of the world, par
ticularly in winter, and the new organ
isation proposes to take advantage of
this is advertising California as a
■winter resort among a wealtny class ot
people. , ,
The new club will be formed purely
as a sportsmen's organization, but per
sons who have an interest in balloon
ing but who have not made ascents will
be eligible to membership. It will not
enter the field of scientific experiment,
and hence will r.ot conflict with the
Aero club of California. Meetings to
further the organization will be held
this week in both Los Angeles and Pas
adena. .. .
The "balloon fever" has spread widely
about Los Angeles since the first of the
year and nearly forty persons have
made ascents. A great many others
■who have no desire to go up in a bal
loon are nevertheless Interested and are
co-operating in forming the club, which
will probably be given the title of the
Ixjs Angeles Balloon club.
Dick Ferris has promised the new or
ganization the use of his racing bal
loons, the United States and American,
and the new "made in Southern Cali
fornia" balloon, the Los Angeles, just
finished by Frank Leroyzez, will also be
Eastern Balloonists Coming
In addition to planning pleasure as
censions and arranging a place where
ascents may be made at any time the
club will gather statistics regarding
the advantages of ballooning in South
ern California. Several eastern balloon
ists of note have written to Los Angeles
men already asking for information
about making ascents here in winter,
which is uncomfortable and almost im
possible anywhere else in the country
In the winter months.
"There will be twenty eastern bal
loons out here next winter," said Roy
Knabenshue in discussing the object of
a balloon club.
St Louis, Chicago. Indianapolis and
other eastern cities with more restricted
opportunities for ballooning have ar
ranged special facilities for the sport.
When this is done in Los Angeles an
nouncement of the possibilities will be
sent to eastern aeronautical enthusiasts
and to others abroad ns well.
Members of the Aero club of Califor
nia, who started out mainly on the
atronef or heavier-than-air proposition,
are now infected with the balloon
germ, and at the meeting of the club
Tuesday night will discuss the merit?
of the proposed balloon club. Several
who have never been up in a balloon
hope to take a trip in Dick Ferris'
American following Its use as a captive
at the aeronautical show at the Fiesta
stadium April 24 to 2.V
Trade Extension Favored— The
Japanese government will aid in every
■way possible the Chicago Association
of commerce in its trade extension
program on Chicago day at the Alaska-
Yukon-Pacific exposition, which occurs
June 12, according to T. Tanaka, Jap
anese consul at Seattle, who is in
Chicago. It is the intention to meet
the special train of Chicago business
men in Portland, accompany it to Seat
tle and there arrange a meeting with
leading Japanese citizens both from
Japan and the northwest, to discuss
ways and means of promoting trade be
tween Chicago and the Orient.
The SuMlctan brklKP at Rome, row In ruins.
Is the oldest in history. It is made of wood
and was erect.-! in the seventh century.
Impure Blood
Thoroughly Cleansed
Relieved of All Impurities Through
tbe Uie of Stuart's Calcium
The blood is a thick, opaque fluid of
a rich, red hue in the arteries and a
purplish blue in the veins. It derives
its color from numerous small bodies
floating In it which are called red
corpuscles. If the blood be examined
under a microscope the red corpuscles
will appear as thin, circular disks,
floating in a transparent, nearly color
less fluid.
These red corpuscles number 5,000,000
to the cubic centimeter, but it often
happens that they become very much
■ diminished in number, a condition
known as anaemia or leukoaemia.
There are also other circular bodies in
the blood known as white corpuscles,
but which are much less numerous
than the red.
The red corpuscles are the stimulat
ing and animating elements of the
blood. They absorb oxygen in their
passage through ihe lungs and convey
it to the tissues of the body, where,
combining with food elements absorbed
from the stomach, it evolves animal
"Whenever the kidneys fail to prop
erly filter the blood of its impurities,
or whenever constipation occurs, the
impure foreign mattei collects in the
blood-currern. :. carried to ill parts of
the system in tin- circulation and is
usually deposited in the form of pim
ples and other eruptions upon tin 1 skin.
Most of 1 !•■■ ■ i iptions ap]
the face, for the reason that the skin
there is thinnei than anywhere else,
Many peo) t the error of trying
to cure the pimples or eruptions b.v the
application of salves and lotions, which
is a great ml ii ike, as the cause of the
trouble is di eper seated and the skin
disease is simply the outward manifes
tation of the impure condition of the
blood within
Calcium Sulphide is the great I
blood purifier In existence. Instead of
driving the bli >> impurities out
through the pores, I them out
through the propi r channels—the kid
neys and Intei Urn .
BTUAKT'S >\\i.( i.'.M v. i'i,K.S con
tain calcium sulphite, combined with
other powerful alteratives or purifiers,
which act rapidly and powerfullj upon
the morbid products i the blood, im
pelling them completely, preventing
their return, and lm : lentally reim
pimples, boils, blackheads, carbuncles,
tetter, ringworm, scurvy an
skin blemish's.
Call on your pharmacist and :
a package of this wonderful 1>!..,,1- (
-< leaning remedy; price :,» cents. Also
write us for trial package free \.|
dress F. A. Stuarl Co., ITj Stuarl build
ing, Marshall, Michigan.
Omaha Loses Germans — The
1910 Saengerfest of the Northwestbund,
which was to have been held in Oma
ha has been declared oft because of
the law which will close the saloons
in that city early in the evening. It
is believed the meeting will be given
to St. Paul, Minn.
To Do Away with Marriage—
Senator Bradley proposes to introduce
a bill aimed at doing away with the
marriage industry at St. Joseph. Mich.
It provides that no marriage licenses
can be issued on Sundays or legal holi
days This is to stop the Sunday rush
from Chicago to Michigan lake ports.
Hotel Scheme Financed —As a
climax to negotiations which have been
carried on for nearly two years, ground
was broken yesterday at the corner of ]
Fourth South and Main streets, Salt !
Lake city, preliminary to the erection
of a $1,500,000 hotel, the stuck for which I
was fully subscribed at a meeting held
in that city Friday.
Much Dynamite Needed —
More than 9.000,000 pounds of dynamite
will be required for work on the Pan
ama canal in the coming fiscal year,
according to estimates of division en
glneers in charge of the excavation.
Bids will be opened shortly for the pur
olir.se of this explosive, which it is esti
mated will cost about 51.000,000.
Lands in Police Cell— Because
he failed to observe a rule of barroom
etiquette, Herbert E. Milk occupies a
cell in a Chicago police station. He
drank his liquor before W. J- Groth, a
saloonkeeper, who was treating, had
poured out his own drink, and a fight
ensued in which the host, it is alleged,
was stabbed several times by Milk.
Old Soldiers Feasted — Three
hundred members of the G. A. R. and
friends attended the state encampment
here and were treated to an unusual
feast when they were served with elk
steak, elk roast and stew at an elabor
ate banquet Friday night. Two large
elk donated from the famous herd of
Paul McCormlck were prepared for the
Former President Dies —Senor
Don Miguel Juares Cellman, president
nf the Argentine Republic from 1866 un
til 1890, when he resigned after a revo
lution, died in Buenos Ayres Friday,
according to a cable dispatch. He will
be buried with all the honors which
would have been bestowed upon him
had he been president at the time of his
Suicide Is Feared —Raymond
Lorraine, said to be a son of Frank
Lorraine, capitalist of Montreal, is
missing, and it is feared he has com
mitted suicide. He went to Portland,
Ore., a few days ago with friends into
whose employ he expected to enter. He
has been melancholy and has, his
friends say, made threats of making
.away with himself.
Neck Is Broken —Death came
to Bartholomew Flynn. a former mem
ber of the Chicago police department,
yesterday on the steamer Starrucca.
which is moored near the river mouth.
Flynn was employed by a private de
tective agency and was assigned to
guard the steamer from attacks by
striking sailors. While talking with
Captain John Clark he fell into a
hatchway and broke his neck, accord-
Ing to the police.
Charitable Societies—The two
principal charitable institutions of
Chicago have been consolidated under
the name of the United Charities of
Chicago, a union of the Chicago Relief
and Aid Society and the Chicago Bu
reau of Charities. Charles H. Wacker
was named as president of the new
organization and Granger Farwell and
Mrs. Potter Palmer vice presidents.
Policeman Finds Pearl — John
Turley, a desk lieutenant of the New
York police department, is the proud
possessor of a pearl said to be worth
$150, which he found in an oyster sand
wich. The pearl stuck In his teeth
while he was eating, and he at first
thought it was a piece of shell. But
investigation revealed a gem larger
than a pea. The sandwich cost 5 cents.
Device Fails to Attract —A de
vice to obtain work which rivals the
recent auction of the unemployed in
Brooklyn was adopted by Aestedo De
Paolo, an Italian of Gotham. All day
yesterday he paraded the streets bear
ing a placard reading, "I want work."
But no one offered him employment
and he was obliged to apply to the
Municipal lodging house for a place to
Pardon Is Refused —The appli
cation for pardon by George Ke'.lum, a
life convict, which Governor Willson
of Kentucky has refused, was based
upon a peculiar plea. It is claimed that
when he grows excited his eyes become
crossed, and that he was in this condi
tion when he shot a negro, at whom
he was looking directly, and killed Will
Heed, the crime for which he is now
serving sentence.
New Hospital Dedicated—The
new psycopathic building at the Anna,
111., hospital was dedicated Friday by
Dr. Kmil Hirsch of Chicago, who paid
tribute to science and what it has done
and is doing for the mentally ill. The
new building is a model from a scien
tific standpoint. It was completed in
January at a cost of $43,798, and is
used only for patients suffering from
temporary physical ailments, along
with the mental deficiency.
To Tax Signs — Display signs
will be subject to a federal tax if the
bill Introduced by Senator Heyburn bo
comes law. It is provided that a tax of
2 cents per superficial square foot shall
be levied upon every posted display ad
vertisement of any nrtiele advertised to
inter into interstate commerce. The
determination of the tax is to be baßed
on the total number of ."ciusire feet con
tained In the surface of the thing on
which the advertisement appears.
Report Unique Engineering —
Officials in charge of the isthmian canal
work reported to the war department
■hat some of the most unique engineer-
Ing projects in the entire construction
iust been undertaken. One is the
excavation below sea level In the Mmdl
hills, near the Atlantic entrance to the
anal, and the other is the dredging
from Union bay nt the mouth of the
on th( Atlantic side to the Mmdi
Bakeries Are Canvassed—City
Seali i KJi llandi r has ''''gun a canvas's
ertain i. i of loaves of
bread sold ■■■ lers throughout Chi
cago. Owing U< litigation over the city
ordinance requlrii i I akers to give full
weight loavea to cusi irs, Mr. KJel
lander is powerless to begin proci '■<>
ins;s, hui in- announces tin data he ob
tained Will 1"- us-'I ii! :t further effort
to prevent bakerß from selling short
weight bread.
Sole Perry Survivor— Mene, the
Esquimau boy and sole survivor of
the band brought south by Commander
Peary, is in Coblesklll with Mrs. C, \v.
Carker, for whom he has a. great at
tachment because of her kindnesi to
him when his father died. It has been
reported from New York that Mene
w.-is on his way to the Arctic regions
again, but he apparently lias no 'I'M
nil. plans for BUCb a trip. He is in
poor health, and Mrs. Carker says that
he can remain at her home until he
recovers or decides to go elsewhere.
Change Is Proposed —An
amendment to the patent laws is pro
posed by Senator McEnerney, who has
introduced a bill exempting from seiz
ure for debt of any kind of latters pat
ent or any interest in them issued by
the United States, the ownership of |
which Is vested In the original inventor
or coneelver of the thing patented. Ex
ception Is made, however, to debts vol
untarily contracted by the original in
ventor by mortgage, hypothecation or
pledge of such letter's patent.
Open Insult Alleged —An ad
vertisement for a servant appearing in
'the "want ad" columns in a local and
stating that 'Irish need not apply,"
was considered at a mass meeting
! called at the Newsboys' club rooms and
! attendeil by representatives of the dlf- ]
ferent Irish societies In Butte. The ad
vertisement was characterized as an
open insult to the Irish race and ref
erence was made to the part played In
American and local history by the sons
of Erin.
Wireless Phone Installed—
The islands of Casoo bay, which here
tofore have been isolated so far as
telephone connection is concerned, have
the distinction of inaugurating the first
commercial wireless telephone system
In the world. Four of thirty stations
that are to connect the islands with
Portland, Maine, have just been open
ed. Owing to the- rocky bottom and
swift tides in the bay it has been im
possible to lay wires for the ordinary
telephone system.
Timber Tract Is Purchased —
Consummation of the purchase of the
entire timber holdings of Col. W.
Greene in Mexico by a syndicate of San
Francisco and New York capitalists for
$32,000,000, is reported by W. C Cone of
Bay City, Ore., who has just returned
from Mexico. The tract into which
other parties were also sent, is about
sixty miles wide by 120 miles long, and
lies just south of the International
boundary line in the state of Chihua
hua. It has a growth of yellow pine
timber to the extent of ir.,000,000,000 feet.
(Continued from Pnsn One)
two, but at the California club last
night lie stated that, outside of severe
bruises and wrenches, he was all right.
Pryor was unconscious for several
hours., but was revived by physicians,
and late last night it was stated that
he would recover from his injuries.
Pryor. it was said, was to have been
married last night to a young woman
In this city, but the accident made it
imperative to postpone the ceremony.
Run Over by Taxicab
C. S. Matthews of Santa Barbara,
who is a guest of Hotel Chickasaw, was
run down and injured by a taxicab at
Seventh and Hope streets, but be
cause of his coolness and activity es
( aped serious hurt.
Taxicab No. 905. driven by R. B.
Rogers, was eastbound on Seventh
street, running at a speed of from
thirty to forty miles an hour, accord-
Ing to witnesses who saw the accident.
Matthews was crossing the street and
did not see the machine until it was al
most on top of him. Being unable to
get out of the way he stood still, and
as the machine reached him sprang
into the air and toward the open front
of the cab. He landed in the seat
alongside the driver of the machine,
but was severely bruised about the
body and was cut on the shoulders
and arms.
Patrolman Harry Henderson stopped
the cab and Rogers stated to him that
he was hurrying with the two women
who were in the machine to catch a
train. The accident occurred at 6:45
o'clock, and from the women the officer
learned that their train left at 7:30
o'clock. A warrant will be sworn out
for Rogers' arrest tomorrow morning
and he will be charged with breaking
the speed limit.
The exhibition of the Fine Arts
league In the Steckel gallery will be
continued for an indefinite period, and
Saturdays will be open to the publi;
without admission. ,;
An invitation has been extended by
the management of the league to stu
dents of the College of Fine Arts, Gar
vanza, to visit the gallery in a body
any forenoon of this week and to the
Los Angeles School of Art and Design
any afternoon of this week.
The league cordially invites public
spirited citizens to become members
and to assist in carrying forward the
great work of upbuilding in Los An
geles an institution that will give a
great uplift to the artistic life of the
city and that is being founded Solely
in the interest of the public good.
The league has been compelled to
decline a valuable site recently offend,
as the plans of the organization are so
comprehensive that only an extensive
piece of ground well located will be
adequate to meet requirements.
The desire for a children's theater
and symphony hall make It Impera
tive that the new building be centrally
located and galleries and colleges tor
art training, which it is proposed to
incorporate, make it necessary that a
correspondingly large amount of land
be obtained. >.
An annual membership may be
changed to a life membership in the
league upon payment of the difference
in the amount of dues already paid
and the regular life membership fee
of $80.
Association! favorably passed upon
may become life membeii upoii ihe
1 ayn.ent of $100. and will be entitled to
a representative In the organization.
Humphreys' Seventy-Seven
. breaks up Grip and
t&w Hisy fflyfs Wpw
"Winter lingering in the lap
of Spring" develops a fine crop
of Colds, causing an increased
demand for "Seventy-seven."
Careless people change their gar
ments too soon and Colds are the
inevitable result.
A dose of "Seventy-seven"
taken at the first chill or shiver
will break up the Cold. 25c, or
Humplyry.s' Homeo. Medicine Co., cor.
William ana Ann streets, New York.
Club News
APRIL, 24 Is to be celebrated by the
Galpin Shakespeare club as the
anniversary of the great bard's
birth, and the date will be observed
with an all-day meeting In Cumnock
The morning will be devoted to a re
ciprocity meeting of women's club's, to
winch only delegates will be admitted.
This program will be followed by
luiuheon at noon for club mem! era and
Special attention will be paid to dec
orating the tables and the rooms where
the luncheon will be served, the club
color, lavender, being developed in
sweet peas.
The. afternoon program will be open
to any one who Is interested in the
study and influence of Shakespeare, a
line of work which the Galpin Shakes
pea ie club makes a special.
The subject of the afternoon will be j
B symposium on the topic, "What
Shakespeare Has Been to Me," and
I the subject will be discussed by repre
sentative business and professional
men of Los Angeles.
Ben Greet is announced to speak from
the standpoint of the actor; Dr. E. C.
Moore, superintendent of schools, from
the point of view of the educator,
I while Dr. A. S. Lobinger will speak |
for physicians, Joseph Scott for mem
bers of the bar, B. R. Baumgardt for
literati, Rev. A. C. Smlthers for the
ministry. Willis Booth, who had prom
ised to represent the business men of
the city, has been obliged to go north, |
and his place will be supplied.
Mrs. Estelle HearttOreyfus will ren
der two groups of Shakespearean
songs and Mrs. Baumgardt will also I
I sing, Mrs. M. Hennion Robinson and
Mrs. Martingale accompanying.
The Galpin Shakespeare club held its
regular meeting Wednesday morning In
the Shakespeare room at Cumnock
hajl, Mrs.' E. H. Barmore presiding.
Mrs. J. Tucker read a paper on "The
Eariy Elizabethan Drama." by Mrs. I
Shettler, "King Lear" being the play j
under discussion. "Life, a Mystery,"
an interesting paper, was presented
by Mrs. U. H. F. Variel; a critical es
timate of the play was given by Mrs.
Cummings. while "Current Shakespear
ean Commentary" was read by Miss!
Fannie Smith.
Scenes from 'King Lear." in costume, i
were presented by members of the in- |
termediate class of Cumnock school.
Mrs. Clara Baker was chairmun of j
the luncheon committee.
Mrs. Frances K. Headlee will enter
tain the California Business Women's
association Tuesday evening at S
o'clock in assembly hall of the Cham- j
ber of Commerce building with an il
lustrated talk on "A Trip to Hawaii
and the Yosemite."
"The little boy's mamma claimed
that you knocked him down and
punched him in the eye."
"Aw, If she didn't want him to git
licked what did she name him Mont
morency for?"
The wirr hairpin was llrHt made in 1545 in
England. Prior to that wooden skewers were
1 Ttjc famous , snozffS&wQnm m
I Another Original Design I
\v\ aA. Ww^\tw\ aw \?V/^^il \z i y\Cf Shop is&i
BtV-fl j^B ffJy r'. *v * - '•'V *i-1• ■ ■ > - üBfcWjWBtV ■' .■ •?•■■ ■■".TV?' *.■'•.'• k. !■'•■ ■•■; ••'•?* !-'•-.• ', •vvi"nW'<Al '!i^HH^I S'^Bf?*
K&l jWßtK<t'y-...'.r.;.':'«:<JMMMK| E< •'.*:■'■.■..*.■.'.'■■■'■•■.»■<-■.> j*. ■■>■■•*.■.•: IJj.vh f>i'AN^aj^jTiL* * jf<^Bßy.M^M E jVfi
|™w ' jffffi *'m'^ £^w'}S i iwnSttßFf i* 'r'>'*- 'f * •■•-■- '-•-■■ -■ :i .< g\r^^VTfPffigSff^lnfT/Bi Wsnm
And Many Combinations, Black or Tan gaga
H Our Leadership Confirmed
S If Grant had never been a soldier, the United States would have missed a very able President. The realizing of MM
5^ one ambition often opens up new channels of advancement, not even considered in original plans. When we be- (tfgj
By gan business at our old Spring street store, we studied every phase of expert buying and economical distribution ynj
wli that could possibly have any bearing on a shoe store. Our one aim was to do the largest shoe business in this fcivU
[qsB city. We didn't try any short cuts, but made straight for our goal, on a basis of close margin prices. We have IRqj f
fißfl been the largest shoe concern on the Pacific coast for a long time—and now we have won a new distinction, just tjJKI
Em as signal as the great value-giving practice in which we have persisted from the start. , Jsj&j
Eg( Our large and constantly growing output has placed us in a position where we completely "turn" our entire |?Mg
mi stock more frequently than any other shoe firm in the world. This tremendous advantage enables us .to show, Mil
Dsjj each season, more new styles than any three competitors in this city combined. And, because we are able to fre- tml
|w>| quently "turn" our entire stock, because we have no monster accumulation of old-style shoes on which B&fej
ftfU "depreciation" is inevitable, we are able to offer our patrons all of the latest shoe fashions at a profit margin rml
P§|| which would invite ruin on any concern less admirably organized. , • IgjsS
II Positively the Biggest Shoe Values in This City ' ■ - m \
1] '■/■;-:■■■ H w ■ A iWa^Cl ' A
Loveliest Spot in
the Orange Belt
Make yourself independent for life by securing five or ten acres of this land now while you can.;
Monte Vista is the last big tract of good land in that extremely desirable section. It lies direct
ly between Pomona and Ontario, on a straight east and west line. Los Angeles is only an hour's
ride. Pomona is only ten minutes west. Ontario, with its electric line, banks, stores, schools,
churches, and nearly 7000 population, is only half a mile east. Claremont College, famed as a
great co-educational seat of learning, is only a short distance away. Bearing orange groves on
four sides are selling for $1500 to $2500 per acre. They yield a revenue of $500 an acre upward.
Monte Vista has the same excellent soil, has water developed and piped, and ranks side by side |
. with the Ifest. It is going fast, but an excellent choice remains for those who respond promptly to
this advertisement.
5 Acres Now for $1250 and Up
Excursions Twice Daily—Call or Write for Handsome Colored Picture Folder
319 West Fourth Street. 1? TT T7T"R HTM "You're Safe at Firth 1
Between Broadway and Hill. H/IVXXX-/ X 1 XXV XXX - Home ABlO5, Main 2543. .
BaaBaBHHB||a^H|IHnHaMHaIIB^ BaHHBHVB i^ BB MawH^BaMnnßaanHgiiHßßMaaaaH
Mrs. Mai-Raiet Norton Homer, wife
of William Homer, an engineer on the
Salt Lake railroad, died yesterday
morning at the family home, 2125 East
Fourth street. Mrs. Homer had re-
sided in Los Angles the last twenty
two years and was well known. Six
months ago she suffered the amputa
tion of her arm, since which time she
li.vi been 111. ,
Mrs. Homer, who was the daughter
of the late Elder James B. Pyatte, is
survived by her husband and three
children, William B. Homer, Mrs. O.
N. Gregg and Mrs. F. S. Harris, all of
Los Angeles, and one brother, Philo
Pyatte of Youngwood, Pa. Mr. Pyatte,
who is chief train dispatcher on the
Pennsylvania railroad, hurried across
the continent to reach the bedside of
his sister, but arrived two hours after
she had passed away.
Friends may view the body at the
family home Sunday afternoon from
1 to 5 o'clock. The funeral, which will
be private, will be held Monday after
noon at the residence.

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