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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 03, 1910, Image 5

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Stranger,, are Invited to visit the exhibits
of California products at the Chamber of
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
First and Second streets, where free Infor
mation will be given on all subjects pertain
ing to' this section.
The Itrrald will pay HO In cash to any
one furnishing evidence that will lead to tho
trreal and conviction of any person caught
Stealing copies of Tho Herald from the
IM-emfsea or our patrons.
Momb«r«hlp In the Lo« Angeles limlty
l'oard Is a virtual guarantee of reliability
Provision is mado for arbitration ot nny
differences between members and their cli
ents. Accurate Information on really mat
ter! la obtainable from them. Valuations
by a competent committee. Directory ut
members free at the office of Herbert Bur
ilett, secretary, 525 Security building.
Phonfl Broadway 1596.
The I.egal Aid society, at 232 North Main
itreet, is v charitable organization main
lined fnr the purpose of aiding In le«al
matters those unable to employ counsel. Tho
society needs financial assistance and seeks
Information regarding worthy cases. Phony
Home F51'03; Main 8366.
The Herald, like every other newspaper. Is
misrepresented at times, particularly In
cases involving hotels, theaters, etc. The
public will please take notice that every
representative of this paper Is equipped with
the proper credentials, and more particu
larly equipped with money with which to
pay his hills. THE HERALD.
Michigan Society Will Meet
The Michigan society of L.OB Angeles will
meet In Blanchard hall. 2.13 South Broad- 1
way, Tuesday evening, January 4, at 7:30
p. m.
Young Daughter Dies
Miss, Lyda Gudgel, the IG-year-ald daugh
l rot Mr. and Mrs. U. H. Qudeel. died
at the family home, 272 South Bell itreet,
yesterday. The family came to T.os An
seies two months aj;o for the health of
iho rather and daughter. Funeral service*
will l>o held Tuesday at 1 p. m. at the
chape! of tho Boyle Heights undertaking
parlora. Bey. H. Hnzel will officiate.
Burial will he In Evergreen cemetery.
Found Dead in Bed
William Scliaeffer. 67 years old, a resilient
of Los Angeles for many years, was found
d< ad in his bed at a rooming house at 245 Bast
First street yesterday afternoon, and. although
death was supposed to have resulted from nat
ural r;iiiscH, the coroner, after Investigation,
decided that a postmortem be held. The body
was removed ■to the undertaking rooms of
Overholtzer & Mills. Little is known of
.;. baeffer In I^os Angeles, an* no relatives
liave been located.
Civil Service Examination
The United States civil service com
mission announces that examinations will
be held at San Francisco and l.os Angelea
on January 25 for stenosrapher and type
writer (male) for the departmental, isth
mian canal and Philippine services. All
qualified persons are urged to enter these
examinations. For application blanks and
full information applicants should at once
bpijlv to the secretary, Twelfth civil service
district, room 241 rostofflee nulldlnß. San
Francieco. Women will not be admitted to
the examination to be held January 25, 1910.
Says There Are Better Prospects in
Sight for Los Angeles Than
Ever Before In Its
The spirit of patriotism prevailed at
the New Year's patriotic mass meet
ing for Greater Los Angeles held at
ilie Temple auditorium yesterday af
ternoon beginning at 3 o'clock.
|{. D. Richards conducted the meet
ing. John Douglas Walker directed
the music. Archibald Sessions presid
ed at the organ. The addresses were
limited to ten minutes.
In introducing' Mayor Alexander as
the first speaker, Mr. Richards said:
••What Mayor Alexander lacks in
platform diploriaey ho makes up in
hard work and honesty in conduct
ing the affairs of the city and he is
not for sale for any amount of gold
or silver or anything else."
Mayor Alexander said in part:
••My subject is 'A Happy New Year'
and 1 know of no city in better con
dition for a happy new year than our
own beautiful city of Los Angela*.
We can look for better prospects in
our municipality than t-ver before. The
rains will make eood crops which will
lMlpA>oth city and country, our elee
trlc Sight and other systems promise
inueh along with the great harbor.
"We have the best climate, people
and conditions to make Los Angeles
the greatest city in the world.
"I am no platform speaker as the
chairman already lias said, but I feel
that my position is to work and let
the others do the talking for they
can talk all around me."
On resuming his seat, the mayor was
presented with a beautiful floral tri
bute of red carnations.
Dr. Charles Edward Locke was the
next speaker who made an address on
"The Key Note," giving an optimistic
view of the prospects of the affairs of
the city and country.
Joseph Scott spoke in a forceful man
ner on "Patriotism In Our schools."
"This is no place for a man," said
Mr. Scott, "who has not the spirit of
patriotism for the schools ai.l institu
tions of this government."
Dr. Hugh X, Walker spoke on the
topic "Our Glorious Yesterday," giv
ing an epitome of the past history and
its advantages to the future.
Rev. Dr. S. Hecht added words of
patriotism and good will to all.
"Regarding our religious differences,"
said Dr. Hecht, "Let us remember
that, while we may not compromise
on our religious principles, we are all
aiming for the same heavenly home."
A. J. Wallace qualified his address
with the idea that his topic "A City
Set on a Hill" was applicable to the
City of the Angels.
B. J. Fleming, who was expected
to make an address on "Our Civic
Spirit," was unavoidably absent.
It. D. Richards made the closing ad
dress on the topic, "For the Coming
Generation." He held a glass of water
in his hand and repeated a poem sig
nalizing the purity of water as against
strong drink for the good of the com
ing generation. Rev. Dr. Hecht pro
nounced the benediction.
Olympic club members engaged In their
annual run to the beach and dip in the
surf today, 350 jogging out to the shore
and plunging into the water, despite
Hi,, fact that it was one of the coldest
days for months.
Their rim and swim is h regular an
nual event. Several of the moit proml
,nt l(> 11 in the olty werein the party.
The Ange: is grill has excellent serv
ice and better fooci. Fourth and Spring.
"Forty-five Minutes from Broadway"
Troupe Gets as Far as Bakers.
field, Then Wires Dis.
tress Signal
.Never since the house was opened
hai the Majestic theater turned away
ho many people as it did last night.
Joseph Montrosa, treasurer of the the
ater, estimates the number at close to
1600. Montrose dismissed them with a
smile un his face, but he probably
didn't relish the situation any more
tlum did his victims. Tho trouble
wasn't a "Sold Out" house, though Joe
s.iys ho could have sold it out had
the Southern Pacific railroad permitted.
It was merely that the "Forty-five
Minutes from Broadway" company was
stormbound in the vicinity of Bakers
The manager of the company got a
wire through late yesterday afternoon
explaining his predicament and asking
that aeroplanes be dispatched to bring
him and his "troupe" to I,os Angeles.
Dick Ferris could not be found, how
ever, and consequently it was impos
sible to fill this order. Motor boats
were suggested, but they could have
got no nearer Bakersfleld than the
.Arroyo un-Secco, because of the rag
inii sea.
A subsequent -wire from. the north
brought the information that the com
pany was making Its way 'cross coun
try to the coast line and would arrive
here early this morning.
That's why the Majestic was dark
last night. Most of these who had
bought tickets exchanged them for per
formances lat»f in the week. Wher
ever purchasers requested it, however,
their money was refunded, a fact
which makes the Montrose smile an
achievement in facial mendacity.
The first performance of "Forty-five
Minutes from Broadway" will be given
at. the Majestic this evening with
Charley Brown in his old role of "Kid
Burns," retired prize fighter; Eliza
beth Drew as "Plain Mary" and sotne
members of the original New York
cast. The company remains through
the week, playing a bargain matinee
Wednesday and a matinee perform
ance Saturday.
• • •
A special engagement will be played
at the Mason opera house, beginning
tonight of Edwin A. Relkin's Yiddish
company, from New York city. The
first performance will be of their latest
success, "The Golden Wedding," writ
ten by one of the most prominent
playwrights of the Yiddish stage, J.
Latelner. This musical drama is In
tour acts, with Yiddish music. The
company is headed by Miss Rosa
Karp, late prlma donna of Thomashef
sky's People's theater, New York city,
and David Levenson, late of Adler's
Grand theater. New York. They will
be supported by a cast from the same
city. Tuesday evening they will pre
sent the Yiddish musical drama, "Fath
er Love." Wednesday evening, the last
performance of the engagement, "The
New World." or "The Green Woman,"
with real Yiddish music, will be of
• • ■
The Orpheum's bill this afternoon
will present five acts, all new to this
city. Eva Taylor and her players, in
cluding Lawrence Grattan, will be seen
in Mr. Grattan's farce, "Mrs. Jones-
Smith-Carew." Florence Bindley will
present "An Evening at Home,'' with
specialties; Stella Morrlsinl will intro
duce some Russian hounds In leaping
feats; the Four Floods will contribute
some comedy acrobats, and Harry Fox
and the twin Mlllership sisters will
have a variety of songs and conversa
tional bits to dispense, with Incidental
dances. W. H. Thompson and ■ his
company in ' "Pride of Regiment,"
"Qulnlan and Mack and the two Bobs
will remain. There will be new motion
• • •
The Orpheum road show will visit
the local house January 17. The acts
making up the road show proper are
La Titcomb, in posings and dancings,
"a cheval;" Ida O'Day and company
In "A Bit of Old Chelsea," Melville and
Higgins In a little fun, Hyman Meyer,
"the man at the piano," with his noted
"Chicken Patti," and Maud Rochez'
"Night in a Monkey Music Hall," which
Is an act done entirely by monkeys,
even to the orchestra leadership. Three
other acts will be represented, to make
up the usual eight acts of the local
• • • .
Owing to th limited amount of time
at the disposal of the Harry Lauder
organization, the engagement in Los
Angeles will open with a matinee Fri
day, January 7. Rut two matinees
and two night performances can be
given to this city. The. Caledonia club
has arranged a banquet in honor of
Mayor Alexander and the Lauder
party, to take place after the Friday
night performance. The Caledonians
have taken a block of 500 seats and
the president of the society, together
with the mayor will occupy a box. The
pipers of the Caledonia club and the
members of the Celtic club will meet
the Lauder company on its arrival and
escort it to the city hall, where a re
ception is planned. This is to be Scot
land's week, and the Kilties and pipers
will be abroad in the land.
■ ■ •
The Burbank theater was too small
yesterday afternoon and again too
small last evening to accommodate all
the theater-goers who wanted to see
"The Oirl of the Golden West." At
both performances the "Sold Out" sign
was displayed in the lobby long be
fore time for the first curtain. In its
first week and despite the rains, this
play established a new record at the
Burbank. Yesterday marked the be
ginning of the second week. Miss
Frances Nordstrom, who has been suf
fering from a cold for several days, is
thoroughly recovered and her perform
ance of The Girl continues a delight
to her audiences. H. S. Duffield, ; who
was out of the cast last week owing
to the unfortunate death of his wife,
Mrs. Phosa McAllister Duffield, yester
day played his part of Ashby. Wells-
Fargo agent, the audience greeting
him sympathetically upon his first ap
•. * *
Oliver Morocco will leave Los Angeles
Saturday for San Francisco for a busi
ness conference with Frederic Belasco
and George L. Baker of Portland, to
make arrangements for the opening of
stock theaters in Seattle, Portland and
Spokane under the direction or' the
Morosco-Belasco enterprises. I These
theaters will be the first outside of Los
Angeles and San Francisco to c onie into
the Mornsco-Bela.seo fold. Lat.#- houses
will be opened in Kansas city. Denver,
Salt Lake and, in fact, in till the
larger cities west of the Mississippi, in
cluding New Orleans. , j
, > •
Lewis S. Stone and the Belas&o com
pany will open tonight in the\second
i l>ig week of Gertrude Nelson Andrew's
ESTABLISHED OCTOBER, 1878 • *•-.***.»•
OSTERMOOR Jf^ /?/ a /^ S^i /£ PATTERNS
219*229 S. BROADWAY <^ r f 224-228>0l HILI. ST
Sale of Sample I January Sale of
Undermuslins White Goods
very advantageously. We quote no comparative prices, preferring to let the teresting. The prices are: so low mcv •> ' "• '■ f °™™J?T O ™
values concerned speak for themselves. Included are complete lines of the goods are more than worth laying awa 3 for awhile li you re not readj
famous Home Made and La Grccque Tailored undermuslins—whose excellence them at once: vg>
every woman knows: LONGCLOTH—Five different qualities, specially priced at lie, 13|c, 18c, ■
Corset covers, in a variety of styles, 25c and higher. 22£ c and 25c a yard. ,-,,,„ 'io r : :
Chemise, all styles, $1 and higher. NAINSOOK-Five qualities in these, specially priced .at 13 l-2c, 18c, ,
t™r™:iZ^ytj:?«?&™£ $T danci g. . MERCERIZED WAISTINGS - Two qualities, specially priced at 22* ]
Combination Garments, two and three piece styles, $1 and higher. and 30c a yard.
January Sale of Linens
You take no chances whatever when you buy linens at Coulter's. They are absolutely trustworthy, like all other merchandise we sell. Now is an exceptionally fav
orable time to buy, with prices like these in force: . ■ :
AlMinen 70-inch bleached damask, specially priced Napkins in some hundred dozen styles, specially Towels-union ta^«£M^ *?%*?*
at 65c yard. • priced as follows . ■ linens, from 35c to 75c apiece, and higher.
All-linen 72-inch bleached damask, specially priced 5-8 size, $1 a dozen; othersi at $1.95,, &Z.ZS, &Z. 85, ana Handsome linen embroidered doilies, spreads, pil
at $1.20 yard. 24-inch napkins specially priced at $3.15, $3.65 ]qw cases> sheetS( etc> also on sa i e at special
All"li ll|r3s 2Cd bleaChCd damaSk> SPCCially PrkCd Bedheads, 72x90, for as little as $1.00. These are Babels, extra heavy, 25c; extra large, 40c.
at 91.09 yara. crocheted spreads. All pattern cloths, -some five hundred, in all sizes,
___^ — — Coulter Dry Goods Co. ,/■ —
new play, "Through A Window. This
new play, founded on the ban
Francisco earthquake, already has
proved one of the most substantial
successes of the entire theatrical
year and has attracted the attention
of the theatrical world in general. Al
ready it has created a new record for
attendance, so great being the de
mand for seats that the management
was forced to take the orchestra out ot
the pit for seven ot the ten performan
ces last week and from the box office
report last night there is every evi
dence that the same conditions will
prevail throughout this week's per
formances. The cast for the second
week will remain the saane: Mr. Stone
being seen as the young lawyer, Brad
ley Hamilton; Thais Magrame as Phil
lipa Costello, Adele Farrington in her
characterization as Lil Valera and Wil
liam Yeranee as Judge Costello. Fol
lowing the second week of "Through A
Window," Mr. Stone and his associates
at the Beloseo will give Nat C. Good
win's notable comedy success, "The
Genius" with Mr. Stone In Mr. Good
win's original role.
Manager Blackwood of the Bclasco
theater and George Broadhurst have
just concluded a deal whereby the
Belasco company will offer a season of
Broadhurst plays—a list of plays be
ing agreed upon that Includes several
of the playwright's best known works
as well as a number of plays that
have never been presented on any
stage. The first Broadhurst play to
occupy the attention of the Belasco
organization is the uncommonly suc
cessful comedy-drama of American pol
itics, "The Man of the Hour." This
will be the first time this well known
play has ever been given by a stock
company anywhere. "The Man of the
Hour" will be played at the Belasco
Monday night, January 31. A new
Broadhurst piece that will receive its
footlight baptism at the Belasco Is
"The Garden of Lies," a splendidly
stirring romantic play with a delight
ful vein of humor and a story at once
keenly interesting and entrancing. An
other new romantic play from tins
Broadhurst pen is "The Crown Prince"
a red-blooded drama with a numßer of
novel and effectively dramatic situa
tions. ("The Captain" is a new comedy
in which Willie Collier will be seen
next year. At the Belasco Mr. Stone
will be seen in the leading role of the
"The Dollar Mark." which estab
lished a world's record for stock com
pany performances when it was played
for ten successive weeks at the Belasco
last' winter, will have a fine revival
with Mr. Stone and most of the Belasco
players in the same roles in which they
were seen during the memorable run
of "The Dollar Mark" a year ago. "An
International Marriage" and "The Last
Chapter" are two Broadhurst plays
that never have been given locally
and these will be included in the
Broadhurst-Belasco season as will also
several other plays from the play
wright's earliest list of successes.
Notwithstanding the fact that Car
lotta with her famous loop-the-loop
on a bicycle has been announced as
the headliner by Sullivan and Consi
dine for their new bill, opening at the
Los Angeles theater this afternoon,
she will not appear, owing to the im
mense success of the act in the north
where she is playing an extra, week's
engagement. Her place on the new hill
will be taken by Max Duffek, the fa
mous continental musical contortion
ist who has created a furore with his
exceptional act. Others on the new
bill will be the former Belasco player,
Bradlee Martin and his company. Mile.
Martha, Blllle Clarke, the five musical
Lovelands, Crimmins and Gore and a
new selection of comedy motion pic
••• ■ ,
Rehearsals commence this morning
at the Grand opera house for "The
Idol's Eye" which will be the secondl
production of the new year by Ferris
Hartman and his company. Mr. Hart
man will be well remembered for his
famous creation of the eccentric Abel
Conn, having opened his first engage
ment in Los Angeles In the role and
hull ran with uninterrupted success
for two solid weeks. Immediately fol
lowing "The Idol's Eye" Mr. Hart
man is contemplating several entirely
new productions.
* ■ » . —
Agnes Booth Dies
■ BOSTON, Jan. 2.—Agnes Booth, (63
years old, famous actress of two dec
ades or more, wife of John B. Bchoef
fel, died today.
Ferris Hartman as Tricking Chinese
Appears in a Role That
Is Very Cleverly
"San Toy." a musical comedy in two acts,
book by Edward Morton, music by Sidney
Jones, produced by the Ferris Hartman
opera company Sunday matinee, January 2,
1.1, a Chinaman .Ferris Hartnian
Sir Bingo Preston, British consul at
l-jnka Pong Walter Catlett
Bobby Preston, his son in love with San
X Oy Walter DeLeon
Hiram Tucker, in love with Poppy
Mr. Mm. Ilarrold
Yen How, mandarin, father of San Toy
Joseph Fogarty
l'o Hod also' in love with San T0y....
v' George roultney
Ah Wen Lawrence Bowes
Wen How •»■"* Martin
(Chinese merchants)
Hop Sing, a rice seller Wm. Epperley
Close Shave, a barber Leslie Mote
Puff Puff, a pipe mender. .F. W. Hanrahan
Slow Pull, a dentist Win. Snmner
Ski High, a fortune teller... .Harry Johnson
Hlil Chester Chase
111 Lo '.'.'.'.'....... Leslie Mote
Kmperor of China Lawrence Bowes
Sing Hi, a mandarin John Martin
San Toy Miss Myrtle Dlngwall
Poppy Preston, daughter of Sir Bingo
v _ Miss Carmen Phillips
Miss -Dudley, her maid i'"i" ,
Miss "Muggins" navies
Ko Fan/captain of the emperor's guard
• Mis* Josle Hart
Wing Tee. wife of Ah Wen.Miss Anna Little
Ting Wee, wife of Wen How.Mlss DUie Blair
(vim ' Miss Kllth Verney
S^T " "' Mli» Mable Sylvester
,iS" Miss Bertie Wiles
£.„,* '. Miss Violet Kibe
i., Miss Hulda Hannell
Six '"!!'. '.'.'.'.'. Mis Flora Jiorrls
(Wives of Yen How)
Miss White Hose, ... ****.*%£ jj^
Chinamen, guards, wives, Chinese girls, etc.
If you want a dainty musical comedy
go and see San Toy. It opened the
week at the Grand yesterday after
noon through the excellent presenta
tion of Ferris Hartman and his big
singing company. There ara probably
not so many laughs in it as found in
several other recent productions at the
Grand, but the humor is clean and
wholesome. The music, settings arid
costumes are all good and enough local
jokes are scattered through the per
formance to make the Chinese bur
lesque by English writers quite Amer
'CSanSeToy is the vivacious little
daughter 'of Yen How, a mandarin,
who has her wear boy's clothes- and
nass as a boy because the emperor,
hearing of her exceptional beauty has
ordered her sent to him. Bobby Pres
ton son of the British consul, falls in
love with San Toy In her masquerade.
hut lie.- father wishes her to marry Fo
Hop, a member of his official family.
The emperor is informed San Toy
cannot come because she Is a boy, but
the ruse Is discovered and finally Ban
Toy goes to Pekin. The plot turns
at the right moment and Bobby Pres
ton, of course, is there.
Hartman as Chinese :
-Ferris Hartman as LI makes a boss
Chinese, speaking broken English as
fluently as any.Los Angeles Chinaman
that will talk. The other members of
the company stick to common ordi
nary good English. Li is a trickster
and a right decent liar, getting him
self into trouble and, although threat
ened with the block, he contrives to
Veen his body and head together. The
r'olp .affords Mr. Hartman opportunity
to "appear at his best as a comedian,
so far as it goes, but it is not big
enough for him.
Walter Cutlet as Sir Bingo Preston,
the British consul at Pynka Pong, is.
in the first act, cranky and nervous
enough for an official representative
and looks bored whenever -anybody
dames or sings, but in the last act. at
tin- Invitation of the emperor, he takes
to his heels and toes, moving with such
.... ■. V--.... -.j :,-i ".VV^',l
rapidity as to kick off a shoe, almost
striking his long-nosed majesty in the
Yen How, San Toy's father (Joseph
Fogarty) appears with his six little
wives, and keeps them with him
throughout the performance, causing
some criticism of the oriental custom
among the curly heads but meeting
with entire satisfaction at the hands of
the knights of the forward rows. These
wives, however, are well behaved, look
ing real saucy and unsubdued as they
sing and take tiny steps around his ex
cellency Yen How.
Dainty San Toy
San Toy ia the daintiest part in this
I very dainty comedy. As a boy she is j
graceful and flippant, having acquired
English manners sufficient, to admit of
her taking natural steps and throwing
kisses. As a girl San Toy becomes
even more attractive and almost
modest. Miss Myrtle Dingwell keeps
her San Toy this same little care free
person throughout the two acts.
Walter DeLeon as Hobby Preston
fills the role of comic lover with his
characteristic humor and impersona
tion. Miss farmon Phillips as Poppy
Preston, Miss Muggins Davies as her
maid. Miss Anna Little as an English
girl and the chorus in its entirety are
iill good. J- W.
■ ■ •
Elaborate preparations are being
made for the Actor's grand ball which
wil be given January 20 at the Gol
berg-Bosely assembly hall under the
auspices of the box office attaches of
the various theaters of this city. Al
though no announcement of any defi
nite arrangements the committees in
charge of the affftir 1 -ye been working
quietly for some time and several sur
prises in the way of features for this
annual event are expected.
Southern Pacific Only Line Able to
Send Trains to Los Angeles.
Heavy Rainfall Is
fast drop in the temperature last night
and today, turning rain into snow on
the mountains, alone saved continued
devastation of the Btormswept valley.
Traffic into the city is almost at a
standstill, no trains moving except on
the Southern Pacific,
The Santa Fe is powerless to move
trains. Washouts on the mountain dis
trict continue to block that line. On
the road to Los Angeles via Orange the
big (ill near Ksperanza, ten miles north
of Orange, gave way today. The line
via Pasadena is still blocked. Accord
ing to information given out today all
lines will be opened tomorrow after
noon if no further rains occur.
The Salt Lake will not Operate trains
for two days. On the San Bernardino-
Riverside lin<> of the Southern Pacific
a wreck of the paper train near the
Santa Ana river bridge has that road
blocked. Waters washing from the
river under the track caused the engine
to turn over.
The mountains are covered with
snow to the foothills and on the higher
ridges is a foot in depth. Snow instead
of rain prevented the rising of tho
streams to the torrential proportions of
yesterday. No further damage will re
sult from the streams if no further
rain falls.
Today the precipation was .71 of an
inch, making 4.94 inches for the storm
and 12.83 for the season. Tonight a
heavy hail storm turned the entire town
and valley to whiteness. The ground Is
covered to a depth of two inches.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. 2.—The
following telegram has been received
at the Harvard college observatory
from Prof. B. B. Frost, director of
the verkes observatory:
"Prismatic camera shows light ot
({alley's cpme) to be now largely due
to third cyanogen band."
% „.■«.:«:...■•»
MO T TT 1 .L *^^.
I img-ai■msSWB 4 hours away |
;j tyj^a^i Just across the bay from San Diego
111 B°if
i •'a^a Polo—tennis ——fishing—etc. f
% The golfer may enjoy his daily round of the links under ideal \
% conditions. The delightful and refined social life of Hotel -
S del Coronado brings together toe best people of the four a)
quarters of the continent.
Round trip rate to San Diego »■•* ££}< JS gj \
Trains leave Los Angeles 8:55 a. m.—2:15 p. m.— J.
11:55 p. m.
E. W. McGEE, Gen. Agt. Santa Fe, 334 So. Spring St.
Dead Man Was Grand Physical
Specimen, Being Nearly Six
and One-Half Feet in
Although some mystery surrounds
the death of Kawavd Fox, a machinist,
whose body wm found IB a bath tub at I
his rooming' house, 1826 Pasadena are- |
mi", yesterday morning, Investigation
by the coroner showed that death was
due to natural causes and not suicide
as was first surmised.
When Fnx did not appear yesterday
morning and was not in his room the
landlady investigated, and by peering
through the keyhole of the bath ropm
she saw the apparently lifeless body.
Summoning a patrolman the bath room
was broken into and Fox was found
with his face submerged In six inches
of water and life nearly extinct.
Restoratives were given, but Fox did
not respond to the treatment and died
a few minutes later. The body was
sent to the undertaking rooms of John
B, Paul, where an inquest will be hcl 1
this morning. The coroner's office was
notified, but it was learned that Fox
had been subject to heart failure, and
it is believed that while preparing for
his morning bath he was seized with a
fatal attack and fell face forward into
the water,
Fox came to Lol Angeles two months
ago. He seemed well supplied with
money, as he had refused several at
tractive offers as machinist, stating
that he did not intend to work until he
found a position that suited him.
Letters found in his pocket denoted
that his home was in Buffalo, N. V.,
where he has a mother living. Funeral
arrangements will not be made until
word has been received from Buffalo.
Fox was a tine specimen of manhood.
30 years old and 6 feet 5 inches tall, and
of a cheerful and happy disposition.
Bbonchial Troches
A preparation of luperlor merit lot relieving Cough*,
Hoaracncti and Irritation of throatt ot great benefit
In Lung Trouble*. Bronchitia and Asthma. Fre«
from opiatei or any harmiul ingredient.
Prite. 25 centa, 50 cent* and $1.00 per box.
Sample mailed on request.
JOHN-1. BKOWN fc SON. Botton. Hi«.
■HI ■ ''
Wow '■*W~- r / IWk
wf jt *».« * 1 J?J&
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend a
Free liecture by
Mine. Willman of Chicago
On the "Esapnre of Woman's Existence*
or an Appeal to Common Sense."
MONDAY, JAN. 3, at 3P. M. „_'
517 S. Kroadway. Mammoth Hall No. 5
You Take No Chances
For Kale Of
719-733 S. Sprlnc St. '
l gej4^CLf ! jtf!^^f&&ry* Patronlza horns'
H-T| • ■ aVB : TJ r iV/W : ■ euaranteeel ■>« toS
__■;_:: l.ltiOKV, S3 8 SO. MAIM til. ''.• ■ ■ .;

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