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■BBjy^i^w ; BBbßbS^sssV The Pianola Piano In Uprights and Grands Will Give You Greater Musical Ability Than You Ever Had Before Think of owning a piano that doesn't demand a moment spent in practice. Think of the joy of playing for your husband and your children, all the old pieces that you used to love—of choos ing from practically the whole literature of the >4JB&ar piano, new pieces that will give them pleasure. J§s%jiL Do not let -prejudice or anything r -n«flfc $$$&%$ else stand in the way of your investi- *BrJ r*rr^W\ gating the Pianola Piano at once. • J^j?=s^S|S!SS(WSl9 We make reasonable terms on these /WffiSpifitipsli jflfjf pianos; the prices consistent with the u% ,r^JK^*fyj£3wiS| highest quality obtainable. Tpre'^tlv^'i «Hm li' TVtV WOTT^T? l!3j^B^P>lltilff « P 1 1 rill. nUUblii *&iff lap OF MUSICAL QUALITY f^f/M Southern California Music Co. 832-834 SO. BROADWAY, I.OS ANGELES, CAI/. Merchants Bank and Trust Co. 555 £*" Branches: 9(h and Main ">AQ 11 C Rrnarlnrav TmilMinl* « General Ban*. Hit, Bouth Hoover Street *U/"11 "3» UlUaUWaj int and Trust Business. The New $250,000 High School Will Be Only 2400 Feet from L. L. BOWEN'S Normandie Aye. Tract THIS TRACT IS ONLY FOUR BLOCKS FROM I AGRICULTURAL PARK Where $62!i,00n will soon be spent for the public's benefit. ALL THE LOTS ARE EXTRA SIZE Corners 53. feet wide; all others are 62 feet wide. Improvements all In and they are first-class In every respect. Graded and Oiled streets, cement walk? and curbs, water, shade trees, gas, electricity and tele phones. ASK FOR PRICES AND TERMS. To establish (he character of this tract I built several houses In It. I will sell two 8-room houses and one 7-room house at Just about cost to the right parties. Investigate If you want a real bargain. located on Santa Barbara, Brighton, Normandie and Halldale avenues, only twenty-four minutes' ride on the Grand avenue-Dalton avenue electric line. Get off at Branch Office, corner Santa Barbara and Brighton avenues, or call at my office for further information. L. L. BO WEN, Owner 519 FAY BUILDING OH, MY POOR FEET! I Dr. Julia D. Ahrens, Foot Specialist. J k I will treat your feet for you until Nov. 1 for half price, to advertise >%.. my work anil place of business. Corns removed 25c. -^^^%L- ,r ■ Ingrowing toenails cured for 50c 8 full treatment for .^ Jk both feet 60c. Remember for two weeks only, nn.l <% bring this coupon with you. 452% S. BROADWAY, gsT^, Cr j room 34. Phone F2303. Hours 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.; S£?pi*. ,*^:«»k£* Sunday I to 4 p. m. Evenings by appointment. _3<?^ fe a^i>--*"' i *^^ WANTS WARRANT AGAINST MAN WHO ASSAULTED HIM Street Car Conductor Alleges Mexican Struck Him and Dislocated His Left Shoulder J. D. Wall, a street car conductor, appeared at the central police station yesterday and asked Deputy District Attorney Alexander for a complaint against a Mexican who dislocated the left shoulder of the street cur man as the result of a dispute over 25 cents which rolled from the car when the conductor handed the passenger change for $1. According to the story of Wall, the Mexican boarded the car and tendered a dollar in payment of fares for him self and wife. He was handed 90 cents change, but In some manner a quarter fell from the hand of the passenger and rolled Into the street. The Mexican demanded he be given another Quarter and when it was re fused he struck the street car man a heavy blow on the left shoulder, dis locating It. As Wall was unable to give the name of the assailant a complaint charging "John Doe, Mexican," with battery was issued by Alexander and given to the detectives to serve. LOS ANGELES MAN LOSES THOUSAND DOLLAR RING C. Perkins Trantum, Registered from Southland, Has Unfortunate Ex. perience in San Francisco SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 18.—C. Per kins Trantum, a young capitalist reg isterc : from Los Anseles, lost a dia mond ring in the St. Francis lobby yesterday within fifteen feet of the hotel desk. Trantum Is certain he had the rlnß on as he left his room, and has the assurance of a bellboy to the same effect. Then he went to the office and while by the clerk's desk says ho pulled off his glove. He had stepped away when he discovered Mis loss. A thorough March of the floor failed to locate the fern, The center stone is described as one of peculiar shape, four carats In weight and valued at $1000. Ten smaller stones surround it. CURTISS MAKES FLIGHT FOR RECORD IN BIPLANE Aviator Makes Time of More Than Thirty Miles an Hour at Average Height of 35 Feet CHICAGO, Oct. IS.—Glen H. Curtiss made two flights in his biplane yester day in a wind averaging fifteen miles an hour. The (list wai made at 8:16, Aviator Curtiss started at the south western edge of the track in a field and circled the lake. He flew directly over the rail at the three-quarters post .■mil landed sliding at the home stretch. He had llown about half a mile in leu ttian a minute. His height aver thirty feet. Curtiss circled the track on his sec ond trip. This maneuver was a risky one and full of dips and tilts that startled the crowd, but It cheered the cool control of the aviator. This trip covered more than three-quarters of a mile in about ninety seconds. The average height approximated thirty live feet. SOUTH SEA MONARCH IS GUEST OF SAN FRANCISCO "King" Greig, Owner of Washington Island, Brings Cargo of Copra from Island Kingdom to Coast SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 18.—On the schooner H. C. Wright, arriving today from the South Seas, was "King Grelg, owner and monarch of Washing ton island, where he rules 125 natives under a British protectorate. This is his second visit to this port, and though he comes to dispose of a cargo of copra he declares his Inten tion of participating in the Portola fes tival. He was born on one of the small Islands of the Pacific,- his father being a Scotchman and his mother :i native. ♦-*-♦ Poor Are Relieved NEW YORK, Oct. 18.—The financial statement of the New York association for improving conditions of the poor during tin 1 last year, shows that every state ami territory gave liberally for the relief of the destitute in this city. M.ne than $206,000 was contributed, but the demand! were so great that the as ■oclatlon spent $62,000 more than It re ceived. LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1909. FINGER PRINTS POINT TO CRIME POLICE CERTAIN ATTEMPT WAS MADE TO MURDER WOMAN THROAT CUT BY FIEND AS SHE LAY ASLEEP Entrance to Home or Gladys Avenue Through Window by Use of Beer Keg Found in Yard I That an attempt was made to mur- I der Mrs. George Btaehle of 818 Gladys; avenue by slashing her throat with a| raaor as she lay asleep In bed with her 12-year-old daughter Elsie Sunday night is now the conviction of the po- Uce, and it is believed that the man who endeavored to commit the cold blooded murder will soon be a pris oner at the (ity jail. The strongest clew to the Identity of the would-be murderer was found by Detective Pat Murray yesterday morning shortly after daylight, when he discovered finger prints on the win dow ledge where the woman's assail ant gained admittance to the house. The detective took impressions of the finger prints and it is hoped that from these it will be possible to locate the razor fiend. At first the police were In doubt as to whether or not Mrs. Staehle at tempted to commit suicide. When it was learned that the white handled razor which was found in the dining room was not the one owned by her husband, who is employed at nights at the MaieJ brewery, and that a beer keu had been placed near a side win dow and footprints leading away from it, It was definitely settled that she was a victim of a fiend. Mr-, Ktaohle suffered a three-inch laceration on her throat. The wind pipe and a small artery were severed. Because of these injuries she Is scarce ly able to speak, and, beyond her first statement that she was asleep when she felt the razor cut into her throat, nothing more has been learned from her. According to a statement made by the daughter to the effect that when she awoke her mother was on tho screen porch In the rear of the house, the detectives believe the wounded woman sprang from her bed and made an attempt to follow her as sailant, but became weak from the loss of blood and wandered to the porch and fell. So far the detectives have not dis covered any motive for the attack. The husband of the wounded woman has been unable to throw any light on the matter. It Is believed the act was committed by a negro, many of whom live in that neighborhood. Detectives Murray and Beaumont late yesterday afternoon obtained ad ditional clews which, with the finger prints, the razor and another impor tant discovery, lead to the hope that the assailant will be arrested soon and the mystery unraveled. Mrs. Staehle is at the Westlake hos pital, and late last night the attend ants reported she had improved con siderably and her chances for recov ery are good. COMPLAINT MADE TRAFFIC RATES ARE DISCRIMINATORY Schedule of Charges for Freight in Oklahoma, Kansas and Colorado Said to Be Unlawful "WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.—A com plaint of far-reaching consequence was filed today with the interestate com merce commission involving the rea sonablenesi and lawfulness of rates now charged by the railroads in the southwestern part of the country on shipments destined to Interior middle western points. | The petition was filed by the South western Shippers Traffic association, representing shippers In Texas, Okla homa, Kansas and Colorado, against the Santa Fe and thirty-seven other in terstate carriers. It is alleged the rates on traffic through the ports of Galveston, Port Bollver, Port Arthur and Texas City, destined to points in Oklahoma, Kan sas and Colorado, are unjust, unlawful, discriminatory and prejudicial to the interests of the points of destination, as compared with rates to similarly lo cated points from New Orleans and Memphis. MAYOR OF SAN FRANCISCO SENDS THANKS TO BERLIN Cables Appreciation for Presence of German Cruiser During the Portola Festival BERLIN, Oct. 18.—Mayor E. R. Tay lor of San Francisco has cabled for transmission informally to the foreign office, an expression of the warm ap preciation felt by the people of San Francisco for the presence of the Ger man cruiser Arcona at the coming festival in celebration of the discovery of San Francisco bay, and the rebuild ing of the city. A formal expression of thanks to the German government will be con veyed later through official channels. The mayor also cabled his thanka for the kind utterances of the German press. MINING TOWN OF DILLON IS DESTROYED BY FIRE Cause of Flames Not Learned by the Authorities —Large Quantities of Winter Supplies Consumed SHERIDAN, Wyo., Oct. 18.—Word has reached here of the destruction yesterday of the entire mining town of Dillon, Wyo., by (Ire. The cause of the fire Is not known. A large quantity of winter supplies for the miner* waa deatroyed, and It Is feared there will be suffering. No estimate of the loai ran be given, but the camp Is not a large one. TELLS DIFFERENT STORY OF DEATH MEN HURLED FROM MOTORCAR IN FRONT OF ANOTHER CHAUFFEUR DID NOT RETURN TO SCENE OF ACCIDENT Coroner Will Hold Inquest Over Man Killed —Other Victim Unable to Furnish Clew to Driver of Machine That the Carnoß brothers, Juan and Pedro, were not walking along Hunt ington drive, Just outside the city limits, when an automobile Btruck and killed the former and painfully injured the latter Sunday nlfiht, but were thrown from an automobile and struck by a motorcar following close behind, wns learned yesterday by Detective -Ben McCann, who, with Detective Thomas Zelgler, is searching for the driver of the auto which struck the men. It seems the brother* came from Huntinston Beach to visit relatives who live outside the city limits. According to the story first told by Pedro they were Standing near the edge of the road counting some money when they were struck. He was questioned by Detective McPann and later stated they engaged an auto to take them to the home of their relatives and were to pay 26 cents each for the service. They had ridden a short distance when the car turned a curve and they were thrown from the rear seat to the ground. An automobile which was following dose behind swerved to pass the auto in which they had been seated, and Just as they fell to the ground they were struck by the motorcar. Pedro, who was only dazed, heard the reckless driver mutter: "It Is of no importance; let's get away." The driver did not stop to Investigate and dashed away in a cloud of dust. The driver of the auto In which they had been ridlnj?, so it seems, did not miss his passengers at that time, or evidently fearing he would be Impli cit.tl never returned to the scene of the accident, and drove on. So far the police have but a slight clew to work on, as Pedro does not knew the name of the driver he en gaged to carry them and was unable to get a good view of the driver of the auto which struck them. The body of Juan Carno Is at the undertaking establishment of John K. Paul, where the coroner will hold an inquest today. MILLIONAIRE IN RAGS TO HELP ARMY OF UNEMPLOYED J. Eads How, Grandson of St. Louis Bridge Builder, Plans Big Con. vention In Chicago NEW YORK, Oct. 18.— J. Eads How, grandson of the great Mississippi en gineer, Harvard graduate and reputed millionaire, has returned here in the togl of a tramp after an investigation of the problem of the unemployed in Europe. Mr. How, who organized the International Association of the Unem ployed, announces that a convention of delegates representing the unemployed in all countries will be held in Chicago in January to protest against existing conditions. Mr. How came to America via Canada in the steerage of a steamship. He was in rags and unshaven when he reached the headquarters of the association in Park Row, which he has maintained since he organized the unemployed. He was given a noi3y welcome and assured his followers that the Chicago convention would solve this trying so ciological problem by inducing rich men and women to give work to all who wanted work. DECLARES ROOSEVELT'S THEORIES STRENUOUS Poet Joaquin Miller Says Former Pres. ident Infected People with Insane Activity SAN QUENTIN, Cal., Oct. 18.—Joa quln Miller, the poet of the Sierras, in a talk to the convicts in the prison chapel here yesterday said that Theo dore Roosevelt's theory of the stren uous life was criminal in its effects. "There is something wrong with the way the people in this country live," said the white-haired poet. "They are too strenuous, too aclive, too vigor "Roosevelt, as the head of this great nation, rushed the people into all sorts of crime. "His strenuous theory of life is crim inal He has infected us with a sort oi insane activity. The American mad ness is energy. It is a mania peculiar to us and Roosevelt is responsible for much of It. We are all in too gn hurry. We should put off some things until tomorrow." MIDSHIPMAN PARALYZED IN GAME OF FOOTBALL Examination by X.Ray Shows No Broken Bones and Doctor Says Trouble Is Temporary • ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 18.—An X ray examination was made last night on Midshipman Wilson of Covington, Ky., quarterback of the naval academy football team, whose neck was in jured as a result of a flying tackle in the game with Villa Nouva last Sat urday. ' ■» ■ While no fracture of the bones was discovered, the physician said the young man was paralyzed from the neck down. His brain and speech are not affected. The medical officers be lieve the paralysis will wear off. New University Established CHICAGO, Oct. 18.—A new university for Chicago became a reality yesterday win 11 St. Ignatius college, for thirty nine years the principal educational in stitute, of the Jesuits of Illinois, «-is made the college of arts and sciences of an institution of wider scope, which haa been named Loyola university. Paris Has Stolen Nature's Softest Most Delicate Tones - .<T—s> —to flash them back brilliantly from Silks and Velvets and Wool- r^.^^Y\ ens; to make them the foundation of some of the handsomest J^^^^"^pV\ Hats and Suits and Costumes; to treat them with creative skill SHwffiJ&/J%pM£}\ and cause them to outshine themselves. _ ~^MBFz£&m&&&L —And America has recognized and rivalled and outdone Paris. j£fjF*£*iJ^M Uji\ —Today the Fashion Show on the second floor will serve the do^^'sM&Mi double purpose of delightfully satisfying women who are eager " n^ X *« for the New Fall Suit, Costume, Coat or Hat and of serving as a v I2\ Iftfe^ A basis of exact and immediate comparison between the merits of /^^/WW\^mh Parisian modes and those of New York and our own great Fash- lOt/^ f!w\lA ion Centers. ■pP il V^JP^ \\V —The great leading shades are c ' nil 111' J|Pl\i/ Magnificently Represented in Suits, Hats, Costumes gM ill! 4llt kll —Many of them will be shown for the first time—all of them WO" 411 I s\W W\M have been gathered together with the single aim in view of pro- Im if ' tW> HI viding a display of such extent and character and authoritative (iS^rsJt I ll If \WM ness that Southern California women could make selections with /=2^r»ii l 1 IP 1 fl unusually satisfactory results. . Sffl 11 IB Exhibit of Pre-eminence W^^f^ jll i|f\i4 fl —Characteristic—Women who know Bullock's have come to ex- iII 13l#r^i 1 pect much of this store and the store wants women to keep on If! 11l '■slE&I I expecting more and more—lt's by living up to your expectations OM W 1 #rr\i 1 that we grow closer and closer to our own aims—every day some fill M. !I , Wgl 1 thing is done, some betterment put in force, to improve this busi fm it 11 \\ Kir i 1 ness ' to make Bullock'Sl a more satisfactory shopping place for ' |§| I i|P The Unusualness of This Fashion Show /Wn^ufW is merely an activity, the expression of part of the Bullock Pol- AWlljl. L" I Will ' icy that demands difference, that compels a heart-to-heart union IMA with Fashiona knowledge of and the display of the New Things '^^Wf^l^^^^^^V? —Visit the second floor today; you'll enjoy it hugely, reveling among styles that are new, indicative of Fashion's very latest X^i^^^ oo-p'(4L^>' ideas, and you're as welcome as the morning sun. INJURED CYCLIST HALED TO COURT IS ONE OF NINE FINED FOR SPEEDING SEVERELY HURT IN EFFORT TO ESCAPE OFFICERS G. Steinemann, on Six.Horsepower Thor, Strikes Obstruction and Rolls Over and Over. Wheel Wrecked Nine speeders pleaded guilty in Police Judge Frederickson's court yesterday and were lined $25 each. The most severely punished of the lot was Q. Btelnemann, a motorcyclist, who, while attempting to elude Motorcycle Patrol men (Joe and Harlan Sunday afternoon turned off of Downey avenue, where he was alleged to have been going at the; rate of twjnty-nine miles an hour, into Daly street, and striking an obstruc tion was hurled high In the air. He sustained lacerations on the right leg and both shoes and the legging on his right leg were torn off and his motor cycle was wrecked. According to the officers, Steinemann was riding a six-horse power Thor, which is the same kind of motorcycle used by the officers. When he saw the officers following him he put on more power and turned Into Daly street at a high rate of speed. They were so in tent on overtaking him th.it they did not look at their spedometers, Which saved the young man from being ar raigned on a. charge of exceeding the 30-mile limit, the penalty for which is a jail sentence of not less than ten days In the city jail. Injured Man Pays Fine When the offlcera saw Steinemann fall they thought he had sustained fatal in juries He was thrown about thirty (eet and the vehicle fell on him. A tangled mass of wheel and man rolled in the dust for ten feet, and when the officers reached the place they had a difficult time separating the man from the motorcycle. Steinemann was treated at the re viving hospital, but despite his In juries was able to appear In police court yesterday and pay his fine of $25. Because she followed the lead of an automobile on South Flower street Mlsa Gladys Moore, daughter of F. E. Moore, 533 West Eighteenth street, paid ?:", for driving her automobile at the rate of twenty-four miles an hour. Others who paid fines for disregard ing the speed limit were H. H. Beldeii, A. V. Huson, L. P. Olson, C. W. Wool wine, C. Bilbey, R. P. Elliott and 1!. J. Eaton. ENGLISH NOBLEWOMAN TO ASSIST WOMAN SUFFRAGE Lady Frances Cook Arrives at New York, Where She Will Be Guest of League NEW YORK, Oct. 18.—Lady Frances Cook, who represents the Women's Freedom league, the English organ ization that is seeking woman suffrage by peaceful methods, arrived here to day from I England. Lady Cook was formerly Tennessee Claflln, daughter of H. B. Claflin of New York. ■ The New York Suffrage league is preparing to show equal attention to Lady Cook and Mrs. Pankhurst, -who represents the British Suffragettes who adopt militant tactics. ■ » You can buy It, perhap» at many places, but there's one BEST placa to buy It-and that place advertises. .5- FOUR BIDS RECEIVED FOR STONE CRUSHER Supervisors Take Proposals for Plant at County Quarry at Pacolma " Under Advisement Four bids for the Installation of a rock crushing plant at the Pacoima quarry, recently purchased to furnish material for the new system of good road* were received by the board of supervisor* yesterday and referred to the highway commission and county engineer. The lowest bid was by Hen- Bhaw, Bulkley & Co., $25,000. Others were by the Young Construction com pany, $25,590; Charles C. Moore & Co., $89,999, and George A. Rogers. $42,950. Only one bid was received for the l.a-ing of the quarry at San Dimas, that of E. M. Hall, who offered to fur nish the county for good roads pur poses 500.000 tons from the quarry at -cuts a ton or a minimum of 800, --000 tons at 46^ cents a ton, the lease to run ten years. This bid also was taken under advisement and referred to the commission and engineer. OPERATION ON HEAD OF YOUTH REFORMS MORALS Boy Who Terrorized Neighborhood Becomes Normal as Result of Surgical Feat PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 18.—A few months ago 12-year-old Christopher Hahn raided bakers' wagons, stole from his father, ran away from home, caught rides on trains, terrorized the neighbors where he lived, and ended in the house of detention, where he was threatened with a term in the reformatory. But Dr. William F. Baker intervened, removed a section of the boy's skull which pressed on his brain, took out two Inches of splintered bone, drained an abscess and Inserted a silver plate, ami yesterday Christopher left the hos pital" where tho operation was per formed. Bpeaktng of his escapades yesterday lie said: "Half the time? I didn't know what I did. I just felt crazy and didn't for anybody—l do naw, though. Some times when I think how mean I was to mother, I just cry abotu it, and she knows I did not mean It. And she knows I want to mako up now and help her out." OLD TUE HORTICULTURIST DIES SUDDENLY AT TABLE Patrick J. Keller Expires in Restau rant—Death Charged to Heart Disease • OAKLAND, Oct. 18.—Patrick J. Kel ler, an old-time horticulturist of Oak land and for many years popularly known as the "Mayor of Piedmont," died suddenly at 10 o'clock Saturday nieht while seated in a restaurant. Heart disease, from which he suffered for many years. Is believed to have been the cause of his death. Keller was a native of Ireland. 05 years old. He came to California thirty years ago and established the floral gardens and green houses on the hill near Mountain View cemetery that have since become famous as "Keller's Rose park." He was one of the organizers of the Florists' club of California and was its first president. _ To Distribute Trout REDDING, Oct. IS.—The special car of the state, fish commission left here this evening, .stocked with 250.0DH young trout for distribution among the streamH of Yuba, Marlposa and Tuo lumne counties. Classified Ad. Section COLONIST RUSH IS OVER TODAY TRAINS WILL BEAR LAST OF HOME SEEKERS THOUSANDS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SPECIAL LOW RATES Seven Heavily Loaded Trains Exclu sive of Llmiteds, Pass Through San Bernardino, Carrying Crowds of Immigrants [Special to The Herald.] SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 18.— With but one day more of the colonist rush Into Southern California, a total of sev en trains, exclusive of the limited trains, passed through this city this afternoon, carrying thousands of home seekers to Los Angeles and other points. October 15 was the last day on which tickets were pold in Chicago for the colonist excursions, and taking advan tage of the remaining few days, the rush has been such that the capacity of both the Santa Fe and the Salt Lake has been taxed to the limit. Today a total of seven trains, carrying from ten to fourteen coaches each, arrived here, five on the Santa Fe and the remaining two on the Salt Lake. In this city scores of passengers dis embarked, a total of 100 trunks being unloaded from the Salt Lake alone. This was but four under yesterday's record, when 104 were taken from the trains, representing almost as many families. Tomorrow's trains will see the finish of the rush, they bearing the passengers who took advantage of tho last day's sale at Chicago. A total of six trains is reported coming, four on the Santa Fe and two on the Salt Lake. The limited trains on both roads are also crowded, despite the fact that th« low rates do not apply on these fast trains. FRENCHMEN ARE WARNED OF CLERICAL ACTIVITY Former Minister of Finance Declares That There Is Danger of Attack on Government Schools PARIS, Oct. 18.—Joseph Calllaux, former minister of finance. in a speech at Bonnetable today, warned the country of the danger of being In volved in a recrudescence of clerical activity against the government schools. He declared that text books of un questionable history had been inter dicted solely because they failed to eulogize such incidents as the St. Bartholomew massacres and the revo cation of the edict of Nantes. The organ of Cardinal Andrieu, the archbishop of Marseilles, replying to the concilliatory speech of Premier Brland at Perigueux, declares that If the government wishes peace It must apply at Rome. , »« » . . ; Donate Carload of Grapes LODI, Cal., Oct. 18.—A carload of Tokay grapes will bo Lodl's gift to San Francisco in honor of f > Portolß celebration. Tomorrow 900 crates of the fruit will be sent to the stale miI- tropolli to be distributed among the charitable institutions about the buy. About 100 crutcs have been don by tin! Japanese here. The ijouihern Pacilii will transport the gr"""* f^" charge and the car will b with Portola banners.