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CHIEF ISSUES LIQUOR ORDER RESTAURANT LICENSES WILL BE INVESTIGATED BALOONS USE PERMITS ONLY FOR SUNDAY SALES Patrolmen Will Visit Main Street Places, Compelling Strict Ad. herence to Law, Said to Be Evaded The preliminary move in regulating the Sunday liquor traffic in Los An geles was embodied In an order or Chief of Police Dishman, issued to all patrolmen last night. The order stated that all patrolmen would visit saloons which have res taurant licenses In connection with the bar and make a report to Chief Dishman of existing conditions. The object desired by the chief is to find out what places use their restaurant licenses legally and what places sell liquor Sunday, under cover of the pro tection of their restaurant license. In speaking of the order Chief Dish man said: "There are many saloons in Los An geles, especially on Main street, which have restaurant licenses, and which exercise that license only on Sunday, in order to reap the benefit of the Sun day trade. On other days the tables, ■which on Sunday are used to serve food on, are stored away and only taken out once a week. This not only is a violation of the intent of the license, but is not fair to those places which conduct their business in com pliance with the law. 1 have asked all patrolmen to visit such places and re port to me. It is the first move to stop illegal Sunday liquor business, which will be stopped." CATHOLIC CLUB HAS THIRD ANNUAL MASS FULL RITUAL CEREMONIES ARE CARRIED OUT Preacher Denounces Tendencies of Episcopal Church and Says Cath olic Party Is in Danger of Being Crushed Out The third annual mass of the Catho. lie club of the Episcopal diocese of Los Angeles was celebrated yesterday at St. Matthias church, Rev. A. M. Smith, the rector, being celebrant. The full ritual. Including the pro cession of acolytes and clergy and the burning: of incense, was carried out. Merbeck's mass was sung under the direction of Ernest Douglas. Rev. Richard H. Qushee of Ontario, president of the club and one of tlie leading movers in the Catholic move ment in the local diocese, preached a stirring .sermon denouncing the present tendencies of the Episcopal church and saying that at the next, national convention it would endeavor to crush the Catholic party in the church un less active work of propaganda is car ried out. He said in part: "Always there have been in the church men more spiritual than Jesus Christ, more spiritual than God, more ethical than God's church. "Wo have men today so infused with this pseudo spirituality that they deny the article of the Apostolic creed, the resurrection of the body. "In the old days there were men so highly spiritual that they could not brook the thought "i God tabernacling in our humanity. Today they spirit ualize away the Christian doctrine of suffering. "M.any heresies there were in the early ages of Christianity, denials of the nature of Jesus Christ, but one doc trine was not questioned, the real pres ence of Jesus Christ in the Eucharist. "Since the fifteenth century this has been the crux around which the theo logian has raged, "Today in the church there is a con certed movement to vitiate the priest hood. The bishop of Arkansas has pub licly said that b layman or a lay woman can administer the holy com munion. "We hear of the 'historic episcopate.' What Is H for? 'What can a bishop do that a priest cannot, except ordain."l said St. Jerome. The only essential function of the episcopate Is to make priests tn continue the succession of the priesthood. "Do you still want valid sacraments which convey realities "i are you mere ritualists, satisfied with forms and ceremonies? "Allow these men to invalidate the priesthood and you take away the rea son for being of the Episcopal church. Do you hope to vie with the great evangelical in the patha of Protestant ism? Question of Church Life "Tlic only excuse for the existence of thi- Episcopal church is that it is the mother church of the English speaking vac,, possessed of -valid or ders and sacraments of Jesus Christ. "A Presbyterian minister once said to me: 'What do we want of an his toric episcopate which conveys noth ving? i'our liberals are foolish men. They are trying to bury their great treasu "Arc you ■■■ ■; 11ur to let them bury it° I wan: you thai unless you stand ■houlder to shoulder, pray, fight and teach, they will bury it in the nej i convention. "The plain i pie of the church do not understand the Issue. It is not a question of the change of name: it is not a question of ritual; it is a ques tion of tiv life of the church." The s!«-;i!« •• stated that a national society had been ormed on the lines of the English Church union, which is eajled tin in Church union He urped h i hi arers to join the society, which will soon have a branch in the Los Angeles rhoeese. Marriage Announcement Hastened CHICAGO, April 22.— Edmund J. Doering, ion of a Chicago physician, was married to Miss Edna Jeffrey, daughter of Ed . rd T. Jeffrey, presi dent of the Denver & Rio Grande rail road, in Milwaukee yesterday, The ceremony was private and every effort was made to keep the event secret, but it became known eventually and pre cipitated an announcement on the part I of the brldegrom. | — Fire Destroys Paint Warehouse SAN DIEGO, \prll 22.—Fire last night gutted the corrugated store room of the W. P. Fuller Paint company, causing a loss of $10,000 worth of stock and 16000 damage to the building. Sev enty-five per cent of the loss is covered by insurance. Spontaneous combus tion caused the blaze CHOSEN SECRETARY MUNICIPAL LEAGUE Tsy to? tv<4 to? t^ E. O. EDGERTON EDGERTON HONORED BY MUNICIPAL LEAGUE Young Attorney Who Was Prominent in Recall Campaign Elected to Succeed C. D. Willard K. O. Edgerton, who has been act- Ing secretary of the Municipal league | since the serious illness of C. D. Wll- | lard was yesterday elected to the sec retaryship of that organization. The length of time necessary for the re covery of Mr. Wlllard'S health im pelled' him to tender his resignation as secretary. although the Municipal league was reluctant to accept his withdrawal. He was elected an aetlve vice president of the league, and will continue to give it the benefit of his j expert knowledge of municipal affairs j so far as his health will permit. Mr. Edgerton is B prominent young attorney who is thoroughly familiar with the details of the Municipal league's work to maintain a decent city and a clean administration of mu nicipal affairs. He acted as secretary of the league throughout the greater par! of the recall campaign, and his election is in part a tribute by the ex ecutive committee of the league to tha able manner in which Mr. Edgerton took up the important work of the secretary's office in the midst of the campaign. MAYOR INTIMATES HE WOULD LIKE SCALPS OTHER COMMISSIONERS ASKED TO RESIGN Chief Executive Admits He Would Be Pleased if There Were Vacan. cies on Civil Service Board Evidently Dan Laubersheimer is not the only member of the civil service commission whom Mayor Alexander has asked to resign. M. K. Young was a visitor at the mayor's office yester day, but owing to the fact that the mayor attended the funeral of Justice Austin the two did not see each other. When asked what his business was with the mayor .Mr. Young declared he had only come to pay his respects. In the next breath, however, he declared lie had not resigned and had no inten tion of voluntarily leaving his berth on the civil service commission. The mayor practically admitted last night that he had asked several mem bers of the civil service commission to resign. He even intimated lie would nol be at all sorry if every member of the commission should tender his res ignation. There were a number of friends of the mayor who heartily con curred in this opinion. While tin; civil service commission is supposed to be the least political of | | any of the bodies of the city govern ment several of the members are thorough politicians. M. EC. Young and Dr D. W. Bdelman have made their Influence felt in Los Angeles politics! for a number of years. \V. Ona Mor-i to>i Is also .1 reco Ised politician, and Laubersheimer i becoming deeply in terested in the game. Of the five members of the board i three were admittedly warm support- \ former Mayor Harper during his term of oliice. These are Young. Bdel man and Laubersheimer. Dr. John R. Haynes was not a pro-Harperite; therefore when Dr. Haynes' term ex pired he was not reappointed, al though h< has served on the board for twelve years and every pressure was brought to bear on Harper to reap point him. So Btrongly did the commission favor Harper that the former mayor often boasted he could get anything by this ■commission thai he chose. The actions of the board in a few instan.es seemed to bear out this assertion to a degree. FRIEND OF MANY YEARS CONDUCTS FUNERAL SERVICE Impressive funeral service! were held yi sterdffy afternoon for Justice Henry C. Austin at the family home, :iiis South Figueroa street. Dr. .1. P. Wldm y of the Bethel Methodist i church, who had been a friend of the dead Justice for forty years, conducted the funi ral Bervlce and paid a high tribute to tho life, and work of Justice Austin. A.n escort of police under the chars 1' of Lieutenant C. .). Lehnhausen of the University Btatlon acted as a guard >f honor and marched beside the hearse to Rosedale cemetery, where burial was made. The inline was crowded with friendu of the well known justice, and the flo ral tributes were especially beautiful, many large si t plei es having been sent by the various organizations and de partments. lii respect to the memory of the old est justice in point of service in Los Angeles, the police courts were closed yesterday afternoon. The pallbearers were J. M. Stewart, Joseph Ueuner, T. F. Simpson, M. Welsh, George Pike, Frank K. Thomas, A. H. Caldwell and J. F. Chambers. Los Angeles Herald ' '•'•-'•'• •- " ' " •••-•'-;••■ v;; :.v:>---> "■;•:;,'■;. : .■■. ; ..;_:..•■■■.■■ ■, „ , «__. .-.. M GREAT 25c DINNER ART SQUARE SAMPLES *£k2^^<^l-* ' rfomclos7! &L Senset-&roedwar494* £z^^^<i Eerved tollliy from 1] to " nos ' winj.i£eai " l^®B«AoWttv QsBi.<4m &®sAsf@a&ss. AmwmlLsrr* \ /*SC LuC — "°^ Bargain-Friday No. 485—Great Day! Women's Spring Coats $3.75 | Men's Suits $7.so—Great! jT\ A I urßv Buy ~Z — 71T, s.,iK I Bargain-Friday f*<i^s M A LUCHy Buy Boys Blouse Suits Sale of BroKen LißeJ » '<^^^ JM^ A Bargain Price .<&Q>qr j»st 97 suits in this lot-sizes ||^K»;i &2£&2iMr[ Just 50 in this lot, whicli was picked %Xs%3 m I\JF specially good assortment in ■■■■••W(Ml||L s^^^/>/ up by our representative in New York. ■ REG ULAR $5 GRADES .33, 34 and 35. Choo c from / A/ I\\V//A\ 71 IvHS <b^ s Jf broadcloth ferspr, novelty woolens. 4 regular $s s grades '»f •»>" three-piece suits in Bffm imp r light checks and stripes. There are on / These suits are made of all light, dark and medium shades. j^^ljLM (7/7 JlffflJUlJ W v Mm&L^K box coats for misses in novelty gray wool Panamajn n*vy blue, Knicto- Suits in cassimer'es, worsteds, v^%^\ \\A\ if I f lfflwT y^SiO^UJ materials. They're just the weight for . VH (i at $5. Buy these small sizes with mohair and wool serge V^A^Sil I \l^l\Wn?/ / ' Jm^Wu summer evening wear in Southern today at $3.95. second floor. _-,-_. ;> lining. You don't need to be r^^V M t^vS' / I Uw/jf ms&WziKM California. Second floor. BOYS'KNICKER (*<} >}£ an expert, you'll see at a I^'liwfMJ \\yf& I^l|/| r:-«'l%^«^ »nfl t%r\ SUITS «p£.£tj glance there's more than $7.50 oSsss*'Ml\ \Mlf- ■ \ ( MM ixingnam ana VcO|^ The ooatg are doublo basted with worth of quality in these suits. ■•- -Mitt \K\\Y\ J^MWm PorralinP V fp*tirftats ZJ\* belt. The pants knicker style, and You can see it in the fabric, the lining, TOM,MiI 'I , I ipN "MMfim .rercaiiiiereincoawt-r<~ S™ a «%?""' of the finishing, the fit and the style. W|WlfS J!--iF+wWm\ Bargain-Friday sale. They are cut full and Patterns, loaay pme »„.. . We're not going to make any extrava- II , ill. ■ I . "i; Wmllm have afl onerous dUSt ruffle. 39C today. WASH SUITS 43c Ift pant value claims. We're going to iff,; Mmm \ *• have another line for today at 69C ™ouse .-ash m. ,-^^toS place them before you just as they are i I f 11 1! ////I/ 11/ II \\ in gingham and percallne. pants and sailor collars, Colors blue, —the best $7.50 suit proposition of the I|/L i|\\\M ////I/ I /II I I\\ ft«.A«e SkirK $9 80 red, gray and tan. season. Men's Annex. in .1 \ / v fllMl l/l I I\V" "ress oiiiris np^.ov -,• . blouse waists ioc — — ■— || m iwWaS£Sffi»R« ~!sa? ojj, 25 Cents if &m£JkMm> Women's Serge SKirts $4.95 handkerchiefs 3 i-3c YeSB SMALL sizes ■ \ # ljWß*WßlLJrn\Ml3v , „ T^irfjc> handkerchiefs, plain white aM/\i-.i-« di^-e^o —^ 'l rTBl^/> J"st SO white and cream serge skirts Some or wte , vUh rP(I and blue borders. . Rare . lln -Friday clearance of wool odd .« j ...™i i-tiir . tailored To day's price $4.95. Second floor. ' ; ' ridiculous price. Men s Annex. I 75c AND $1 MESH GLOVES I WOMEN'S HANDKFS. I I LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS 25c UNDERMUSLINS -50c UNDERMUSLINS /SCmMUJiiimMnuwyL,- A clearanco O f corset covers. Corset covers, drawers and chem- Here's another great glove bargain A sale of women's handkerchiefs Here ■. a real bargain loi_>«"_ *ii drawers and short skirts; soiled ise , n tnlB , ot Sf)i , Barme nts for today. Black and white mesh with fancy colored borders, some linen handkerchiefs^^ .some plain, garments that are marked 25c worth EOc and 76c< Tnpy are gloves, several different styles to in all white. They're made of some in the c™»B-**r do:sirns o and 35c. There's a splendid as- trimmed with embroidery or lace Select from. All with embroidered for 2s Swiss ca ac well finished, 6 matter how much you "pert. 1 sortmen t and they will all go beading ribbon, choice backs Bargain-Friday price, pair for 25c, i_:C^_ be surprised. Bargain-Friday price 11 to(Jay Rt IC^— U 7Cr- — I —soc —!—sc —" t)C "—lsc —"—2sc — Municipal Affairs FLAMMER NOT ONLY ONE BOARD WANTS Health Commission Expects Evidence Against Others to Develop When Suspended Meat Inspector Is Tried According to gossip in the health de partment yesterday, the suspension of Deputy Meat Inspector John Flammer by the board of health and his cita tion to appear before that body next Wednesday evening is more for the purpose of getting at conditions in the health department than for the direct punishment of the meat inspector for neglect of duty. It appears that the-neglect of duty was his failure to appear at the South western Packing company plant at his usual time Wednesday, and that during his absence the board of health i visited the place and found he had not arrived. He explained that he was de tained at the health office on impor tant business and missed his car. Chief Meat Inspector John F. Nelson i said yesterday that he knew of no oth er charge against Flammer. The chief declared he was a good inspector and, while he did not condone the fault of being late to work, he declared his ef ficiency while he was at work was greater than the average inspector. "He Is one of the few inspectors who are not afraid to enforce the laws when he finds a packing company vio lating them," said Mr. Nelson. The board of health hopes that dur ing the investigation of Flammer's case some evidence will crop out that | will show some of the other health de partment employes in their true light. It is stated, and the new- board of | health believes it to be the case, that I the health department needs a com ! plete overhauling, although the higher | officials are satisfactory. WANT POWER TO ORGANIZE VOLUNTEER FIRE BRIGADE Rose Hill Association Asks Fire De. partment to Furnish Hand Reel and Hydrants As the only adequate means of pro tecting- their property from fire, the liose Hill suburb would revert to the ancient order of things. The Hose Hill Improvement association yesterday "asked permission of the fire commission to organise a volunteer fire brigade, and asked the city to furnish a hand hose reel and tire hydrants. Rose Jlill is ii recently built up sub- I urb on the Pasadena short line, and I like other sections of the city has 1 grown so rapidly that the fire depart- I ment has not been able to keep up with ii But little fire protection is afforded these people, although they are in the city limits. An alarm from the district would be responded to by the. nearest fire engine, but this is several miles away; and by organising a volunteer brigade the property owners believe they can save their homes in the time the regular lire department is respond ing to the alarms. The matter war referred to the chief for recommendation. Examination for Captains As the fact that Capt. Thomas H. Uroadhead is staring the penitentiary in the face may leave the police de partmeni ihort of captains, and that Lieutenant Dlxon is the only eligible on the civil service list for such a po sition the civil service commission has railed an examination for May 8, when applicant! for police captain and )ieu tcnants will bo examined. PERMIT IS GRANTED AFTER LONG DELAY Union Oil Company Must Put Engine in Brick Building and Maintain Constant Protection Against Fire After about three months' delay the Union Consolidated Oil company was granted a permit by the fire commis sion yesterday to operate a gas engine at its plant on Bluff street. There are restrictions in the permit. The oil company must put its engine in a brick building and keep a man constantly on guard to keep the machinery in order and prevent fire. The restrictions are in the nature of a compromise and to appease the pro testing property owners on Ocean View avenue, directly in front of the oil plant, who fear the danger from fire. That their fears" of fire are not groundless is shown by the fact that three fires have occurred at this place within the last few years, the last one being about three months ago. The matter was held up for a long time in the hope that the oil company would be able to secure electric power, to which the neighborhood would have had no objection, but officials of the company reported to the fire commis sion yesterday that electric power would cost "them about $250 a month, which they declared was a prohibitive price and would prevent them operat ing the wells at all. The electric power would have to be furnished by the plant of the Los Angeles railway, which operates oil wells on the land adjoining, and it was intimated the railway company did not want the Union company to operate at all, as the railway's wells are much more shallow than those leased by the oil company and when the oil company is not operating the railway gets more oil. Several of the protestants declared that if the railway was trying to "hold up" the oil company, they would with draw their protests altogether. FIRE COMMISSIONERS WILL INVESTIGATE DEPARTMENT The fire commission will make the rounds of the various fire departments this afternoon, under escort of Fire Chief Lips. While looking at the en gine houses in the southern part of the city the commission, as a committee of the whole, will ak)O investigate the premises on which W. J. Thomas of the Thomas Feud and Fuel company wishes to operate a feed barn. This place is jrt 3-6 West Fifty-eighth street Thomas :ii>i>li<-<t for a permit to store 100 tons of hay. but there was BUCh M large protest against granting the per mit by property owners in the block that the matter was laid over one week for the commission to investigate. CITY OFFICIALS RETURN FROM TOUR OF AQUEDUCT W. M. Humphreys, chin 1 Inspector of public works; William Mulholland, water superintendent, and W, B. Math ewi, aqueduct attorney, returned yes terday from a week's tour of the aque duct. This was the first time Mr. Humph reys lias seen the aqueduct, and he re turned full of enthusiasm for the project. "It || one of the greatest works ever projected," said Mr. Humphreys, "anil it is almost marvelous how much work has been done In so ihort a time. It in Interesting to see how every detail of water rights bas been cared for. Mul bolland and Matbawa surely deserve KKiit credit for what has already been accomplished." MAYOR ALEXANDER NAMES APRIL 30 RAISIN DAY Expects Every Resident of Los An. geles to Eat Three Square Meals of Raisins Mayor Alexander has proclaimed April 30 raisin day, and calls on all loyal sons and daughters of Caliror nia living in Los Angeles to make three square meals that day on rais ins He notified the secretary of the raisin day committee of Fresno yester day of his action by the following let ter' "Mr. William Robertson. Secretary Fresno Raisin Day Committee, Fresno, Cal.- Dear Sir—Agreeably to the re quest of former Mayor Lyon of your city I have officially declared Friday, April 30, 1909. raisin day in our city. The merchants of Los Angeles appre ciate the business with which they are favored by merchants in the ban Joaquin valley. You may rest assured of the hearty co-operation of every one in Southern California looking toward the success of raisin day." W Parker Lyon, former mayor or Fresno, was a visitor at the city hall yesterday and spent most of the after-' noon waiting for Mayor Alexander to return from the funeral of Justice Jlr^Lyon admits he is out of poli tics but has taken a deep interest in raisin day. He asked the mayor to follow the action of other mayors n California and proclaim April 30 raisin day. _ CITRUS FRUIT REPORT CITRUS FRUIT SHIPMENTS Oranges. Lemons. Total. Wednesday, April 21 ........ «U 28 247 Total to date this 5ea50n. ...17148 2474 19623 Total to same date 1908 16294 2062 8356 Total to same date 1807 14169 \ 1519 15678 NEW YORK. NEW YORK CUT. April 22.-Thirty-two cars oranges and one car lemons sold; market very steady on oranges; strong on lemons. The weather Is clear and favorable, NAVELS Average. Golden Sceptre, or., Rlalto O. Co 12.15 Ocean, fy., Bpeloh & Co ••« Success, or., same «•* Our Popular, xc.. same *•» Jgjg ••••*.. I.9'J Elephant, or. O. G. Cash Assn 2.80 Plain Ends, same £■»» Cerrlto, fy., L. V. W. Brown 3.25 Swastika, same ••" Lion Head, xf.. I. L. Lyon Sons 2.™ Uplander, or., Growers.P. Co &M Curtln, or., L. A. Curtlss 1.40 Silence, xc, Flagler F. Co 1.80 CurtlM, sd., L. A. Curtlss l-^O Rose, xf., Red O. G. ABsn 2.50 Orchard, Imp:, or., National O. Co 3.15 Standard, imp., ("1.. National O. Co 2.8u Orchard, or.. National O. Co 3.10 Standard, sd., name 2.90 Gold Buckle, R. H. Ft. Ex 2.90 Lochlnvar, same 2.55 Alta Creeta, A. H. Ft. Exchange 3.05 Ho'justa. same 2.86 Royal Knight, R. 11. Ft. Ex ...r. 2.55 ■, ., •• »«•»...■• 2.95 Red Globe, Hlv. Ft. Exchange 2.00 California Orange, Riv. Ft. Ex 2.30 Laurel, Q. C. Ft. Exchange 2.65 Corona Lily, Q. C. Ft. Exchange 2.60 Quail, O. K. Ft. Exehangi 2.6Q Homegrove, 8. A. Exchange 2.40 Cluster, same 2.10 Violet, D. M. Ft. Exchange 2.70 Pointer, A. •'. G. Exchange 2.60 Sunflower, If., Cal. Clt. Union 2.70 Signal, xf., Stewart F. Co 2.45 Bolano, or., same- 2.40 S. S., ad, same 2.00 Blue Banner, fy., Sutherland F. Co 2.90 Native, fy., or., Sutherland F. Co 2.70 Valle Vista , 2.45 Old Mission, fy., C. <'. Chapman 2.80 Old Mission, eh., same 2.45 Golden Eagle, sd., same 2.20 Knight 2.55 Spring .....2.05 Golden Orchard, imp., fy., or., Ind. Ft. Co. 2.80 Citrus Belle, Imp., sd., same 2.65 citrus Belle, sd.. Sam? i 2.25 Rook, xc, Ely Gilmore F. Co 2.65 Globe, xc, F. Bchwan & Son 2.25 SEEDLINGS Laplander, or., Growers V. Co « 2.45 Golden Orchard, fy.. or.,' Ind. F. Co 2.10 Titus Ranch, fy., San Marino G. P. A..... 2.66 El Toreador, sd., San Marino <}. P. A 3.35 MEDITERRANEAN SWEETS Pointer, A. C. U. Ex 5.40 Titus Ranch, fy.. San Marino G. P. A.... 2.M ■T, MICHABI*- < >1J Mission, fy., 12.70. HALVES—RU SI.10: Rose. $1.45. GRAPEFRUIT-Old Mission, fy.. $3.90; Stag, $3.60. LEMONS—lndependent, fy., Growers F. Co.. J3.i."j: oholcc, $2.65. TANGERINES, HALVES-Uplander, or., $1.15; Maliula. 51.50; Blue Globe, U.K. NAVELS, HALVES—CerIto, II.Si; Blue Ban ner. $1.15: Native, $1.10. ULOODS. HALVIiS- Mtn. Lion, fy., $1.80; Orchard Run, $1.(«; Blue Globe, $1.40; Bed Globe, $1.25. BOSTON. BOSTON. April 22.—Twenty-four cars sold. Weather favorable. The market is doing bet ter. NAVELS La Mesa, Rlv. Ft. E£ 2.60 Newsboy, R. H. Ex., Red 2.55 Quail, O. K. Express '-!-X> Lily, Q. C. Ex., Corona 2.76 Lily, same 2.50 Tunnel, S. T. Ex.. Fernando 2.05 Extra Choice, Imp., St. Ex., Roosm 2.7fl Hlghgrove, Riv. Ex., Hlshgrove 1' :>5 Orchard, or., National O. Co 3.10 Elephant, or., O, G. Clash Assn I.N 11. .ue, eh., StDwart F. Co 2.63 Plain 1.8 I'lain 2.50 Alpha, xf.. Rlv. F. Co 2.40 Ptaeook, or.. Worthley * Strong 2.25 Klulto Girl, fy., Growers F. Co 2.15 California Beauty 2.00 Golden Flower, xf., Red. G. O. Assn 1.95 rtliilto Girl, fy., imp.. Growers F. Co 2.1f. Royal Knight, R. H. Ex., Red 2.40 George Washington, Riv. Ex., Riv 2.55 Laurel, Q. C. Ex., Corona 2.36 Laurel, Q. C. Ex., Corona 2.55 Rey, S. T. Ex., Fernando :!.45 Extra Choice, S. T. Ex., Rossmoyne 2.65 Sugarloaf, Rlv. Ex., Highgrove 2.00 Pine Cone, S. B. Ex., Highland 2.K5 Elephant, or., O. G. Cash Assn 2.05 Signal, xf.. Stewart F. Co 2.70 Rose. xf.. Red. G. O. Assn 2.<H) Rose, xf., Red. O. G. Assn ».4J Hamilton's Great Shoe Sale 7500 Pairs fk To select from of the ,W. E. jMlflß: Cummings Shoe Co.'s Stock mM^ Every pair in this stock is made in the best U WagmMmilQ^ factories in America. In men's shoes, the gsgafJißafiia " Stetson shoe, J. E. Tilt of Chicago, the So- fiMfipQy Easy. In ladies' we have Laird & Schober, BJ&bBPjUeJf J. & T. Cousins, Wright & Peters, Charles w£^&&r K. Fox, Krippendorff, Dittman and So- wM£ttßr Easy. Every pair must be sold. Cost cuts jßmr no figure. Profit is not considered. W^ Our Prices Do the Business | Ladies' No. 116 D calf blucher ox welt sole, new nifty toe, reg ular price $5.00. Sale price, $3.25. Ladies' tan pumps, in kid, $4.00, now $2.50. Ladies' tan calf pump, welt, $4.00, now $3.25. Ladies' patent kid blucher, French heel, made by Wright & Peters, $5.00, now $2.00. A snap. Men's patent buckle blucher oxford, regular $6.00, now $2.50. Men's tan blucher ■ oxford, wing tip, regular $5.50, now $3. Store open Saturday to 10 p. m. . - A. J. Hamilton & Son, 311 South Broadway FRIDAY, APRIL 23, 1909. Klk, xc., Rlv. F. Co t.:i'< Nissan, fy.. Stewart }■'. Co 2.2.1 Solano, or.. Stcwnit F. Co 2.in Itialto Cilrl, eh,, Growers F. Co J.OO Topai, xi\, Cal. Cit. I'nlon 1.90 Rialto Girl, eh., imp., Growers F. Co 2.00 JAFKAS RMOUIi eh., Stewai't 2.5S Niagara, fy.. Stewart F. Co I.BY BLOOM La Meaa. Ruby. Rlv. E* 2.7H Extra Choice, Mnlta. S. T. Kx., Roesm.. 2.1 a GRAPEFRUITS^ Rey, S. T. Ex,, Fernando I.U Extra Choice, S. T. B*., Ro«smoyne 2.51 i TANUEKINKS, HALVKB Sugar Loaf, Rlv. Ex., Illghgrove • 1.20 LEMONS Pet. P. A. Ex., San Ulmaa i X Greyhound 2.G3 SUICIDE IDENTIFIED BY CHECK FOUND IN POCKET The man who committed suicide in a rooming house at Biilboa Beach Wed nesday night was Identified yesterday as H. L. Garretson, 40 years old, 1217 West Seventh street, Los Angeles. The identification was made by a check found in the dead man's pocket. Garretson was a railroad man and leaves a mother, who lives at the above address in Los Angeles. Despondency is supposed to have been the cause for suicide. Garretson procured a solution of oxalic acid and drank it, causing in stant death. The body will be brought to Los Angeles for burial. If you want to fo east. C. Haydock. Agent IMlnoli Central R. I!.. IK W. Sixth ■ treet. Dr. Well*, Oiteopath. 110*4 S. Spring-.