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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 06, 1910, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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Gas Supply of Several Cities Low.
Freezing Temperature Adds to
Discomfiture of People in
Ice Belt
[Associated Press]
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Jan, Rail
road schedules throughout Western
Missouri, Kansas and most of Oklaho
ma were demoralized today, and tele
graph and telephone wires were laden
with sleet and many of them put out
of commission.
The smnv and ileet storm ot yertor
day wai followed last nigrht by lower
temperatures, which, however, begun to
climb upward today.
The Golden State limited, east bound,
on the Rock Island was annulled this
morning at Herrington, Kae., being
twelve hours late.
The Santa Fe also reported many of
its east-bound trains from four to sis
hours late, and similar conditions pie
vailed on other roads.
The natural gas supply in Kansas
City, Topeka, Wichita and other Kan
sas cities was still weak today and
rrtnrh suffering: resulted.
The mercury reached the lowest mark
of the season at Topeka this morning,
registering three degrees below zero.
At Kansas City it was zero; Wichita
reported 5 degrees above; Oklahoma
City, 14 above, and Ardmore, in South
ern Oklahoma, 22 above.
This is unusually cold weather for
Oklahoma, and vegetation there has
been frozen.
NEW YORK, Jan. s—New York, af
ter two of the coldest nights of the
winter, was enveloped in a snowstorm
today. .
During the night the minimum tem
perature was 9 degrees above zero.
There was a biting wind. The munici
pal lodging house at one time enter
tained nearly 600 persons, more than a
score of them women.
A thinly clad wanderer was picked
up on the street today dead from ex
SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. s.—Advices
from the local weather bureau show
that the mercury reached its iusvest,
stage during the present season at 7
o'clock this morning. A minimurr t em
perature of 2 degrees above zr o was
registered. At Wlnnamuo a Xiv., 14
below was recorded, a te nperature of
nearly S8 degrees belov normal.
PHILADELPHIA, Ja.n. s.—Pennsyl
vania today is ir the grip Of the (Oldest
weather of thf winter. The tempera
ture was 3 degrees above zero at 7 a.
in., the lowest of the present season
and equaling the coldest day of last
Zero weather is reported from
the mountain districts, of the state.
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. s.—The lowest
temperature of the winter, ]4 below
zero, was recorded at 7 a. m. today.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Jan. 5.—
Overland traffic on the Santa I'" rail
road, which has been tied up for two or
three days because of the floods, was
resumed today. Train No. 4, due here
Saturday, arrived this morning at 3:40
T)AI.T,AS, Tex.. Jan. s.—Following n.
dorp of 28 degrees, a heavy snow' be
gan throughout Northern Texas today.
WASHINGTON, Jan. s.—Upper Mich
igan this morning was the center of the
heavy snowstorm which developed yes
terday over the plains states. It lias
pained marked intensity and is attend
ed by high winds and heavy snows.
Another storm is developing over the
western portion of the Gulf of Mexico.
A sharp fall of temperature is reported
from the southern plains states and ex
treme southwest.
HURON. S. I)., Jan. 6.—Wolsey,
limadland, Yale and Virgil report no
hard coal and little fuel of any kind,
('avour, AVessington, Athena and
Hitchcock have only a small amount
of soft coal.
/ Start Your I
I Savings
1 Fund Now
f| Four per cent per annum I
Q is paid on sums deposited I
t] with this bank for a period I
H of six months. Interest is i
H payable seml-annually, and I
H If not withdrawn is added I
B to the principal, thus ere- a
m ating a constantly increas- I
H Ing sum, which continues I
H to draw Interest at 4 per H
I Los Angeles I
I Trust and 1
I Savings Bank I
|i Central Building M
{A Corner Oth and Main. Jrl
Attorney Who Must Stand
Trial for Serious Offense
■B v
Neutralization, bf Railroads and Their
Sale te,'China, Backed by In.
Jatrnational Syndicate, is

ST. PETERSBI RG, Jim. s.—The
Russian foreign office has received a
memorandum from the United Btt
government proposing as a solution
for the Manchurlan problem the neu
tralization of railroads In Manchuria
by their pale to China, financed by an
international syndii
The United States Invites Russian
participation. A supervision of the
railroads would be placed thereby In
the bands of the powers responsible
for the financial arrangement, who
would see that the lines wire con
ducted on a purely business basis, and
not used for political or strategic pur
Last October, when a meeting was
arranged at Harbin between m. Ko
kovsoff, Russian minister of finance,
and Prince Ito, president of the Jap
anese privy council, Russian railroad
interests in" Manchuria were being con
sidered. The success of the present
plan is dependent upon the assent of
The advantages of such an arrange
ment from the viewpoint of interna
tional relations are believed to be
many. It would remove a constant
source of friction between Russia and
doctrine of equal oppor
tunity would be safeguarded by the
powers, and by closing the line to the
transportation of tn munitions
Russia's anxiety with reference to a
Japanese attack upon Siberia would
be relli
Russia Is Careful
Russia, however, is not willing to
accept the suggestion of the United
States without giving the subject care
ful study, An answer to the memo
randum may be expected in a week,
perhaps a month, for experts are en
gaged in an investigation of the whole
matter and the cabinet has taken
cognizance of the memorandum.
Tne \ . ■ . him further
announ syndicate composed
of American- aval Englishmen b
tamed the concessioji for the con
strui tion oi the railroad from Aigun, in
northern Manchuria, to Chin Chow Fu,
and that the British and American
governments Intend to support it
diplomatically. This part of the
memorandum has been receh d less
..:>■ by Russia, for officials have
.■ that Russia would strenuously
ing or the Russian
railroad at Tsltslkhar, and would be
unwilling tor a railroad to appro,
weak Amur frontier.
This would o heavy concentra
tion of troops at Blagoviestchensk.
Difficulties In connection with the
alities at n irbln :<|>;> trenl ly
are in a fair way of settlement. 'I be
United Stales would adjust the RUSBO-
Japanese agreement on government of
, railway zone, ami I
is willing.
Edward Ca«well, accused of beating
Minnie Caswell, his divorced wife, lias
been given a sentence of Utty days in
the citj Jail on a charge of battery.
According to the testimony of Mrs.
11, she was walking In Main
street, near Fifth street, when Caswell
approached her and without a word of
warning struck her In the face with his
list and knocked her to the sidewalk.
Caswell then, it ted, remarked
"that was the way he was going to do
business this year," and walked away.
PEP MOINEB, lowa, Jan. s.—When
ii became apparent Tuesday night that
owfall would continue, indefinite
ly, orders were Issued by railroads
throughout [owa to suspend freight
traffic. Efforts have been made to
continue passenger traffic, although
on all line; are from five to
nine hours late. A t'ael famine is Im
Tulare COUBty "ill be represented In
the Los iniier of commerce
this winter. Tim Ban Diego chamber
of confirm ! snt .1. A.
jasper to n pn mdl i hem and to take
charge of an exhibit. Ban i-uis Obis
pa county, the largest county in South
ern California, which has no exhibit
here, is oonalderlng Installing one.
Statement Issued at Washington Ex.
plains Reasons for Submitting
Plans to Nations Interested
;n Peace Project
f.V -nciatecJ TV
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.— With a
of inakin.tr International arbli
tion judicial in fact as well as in
theory. Secretary Knox has addressed
a circular note to the powers propos
ing that the jurisdiction of the Inter
national Prize court, authorized In 1907
by The Hague peace conference, be ex
tended so as to make it a court <>r
arbitral justice.
Tliis note was dated October 18,
1909. Xo responses have been received, i
A statement explaining the note and
■ mis for it was given out tonight
by Secretary Knox.
The International Prize court was to
I),- composed of fifteen judges, eigl I
iosen from the larger maritime
countries, Germany, Austria-Hungary,
France, Great Britain, Italy. Japan
and the United States, to serve six
years. Other judges were to be oho
from other nations for varying pen
In his statement Secretary Knox
says: "The advantage of Investing the '
prize court with the functions of a
of arbitration needs no argu
ment, because it is obviously easier to
utilize an existing body than to create j
!W institution, and the judges of ]
the prize court must necessarily be
versed in international law.
"The proposition has the very great
advantage of providing the nations
with a permanent court of arbitration
for the peaceful settlement of contro
versies in times of peace, whereas the
prize court, as such, presupposes a
state of war.
Would Create Tribunal
"Utilizing the method of composition
of the prize court by thus Investing It
with the jurisdiction and functions of
B court of arbitral justice would con
stitute this latter a tribunal, and the
world would thus have one interna
tional judge to adjudge cases arising
in pence as well as war. The i -
would thus be permanently consti
tuted, obviating tie delay involved In
the creation Of a temporary tribunal
and developing international law by a
series of carefully considered preee
by judges carefully chosen.
"Arbitration would not merely bi
botli inferences have Bald, the
most efficacious and most equitable
method of settling disputes which
diplomacy has failed t .« adjust, but
would be judicial in fact."
Secretary Knox proposed that na
tions confronted with constitutional
objections in the matter of direct ap
peal from tii";;' national courts to the
prize court in 1 tent, ] ent, instead of
the judgment of their national courts,
the question Involved In the capture
at issue: that the proceedings In such
:i case should be in the nature of a re
trl il, not mi rely an appeal.
"The United States lias not submit
ted judgmi tit "i Ito i ourt to Interns -
tlonal tribunal," explained Secretary
Knox, "though it hns frequently
presented questions Involved In its
courts to mixed commissions', and has
promptly paid the awards when the de
cision of the mixed commission has
taxed the United Btates with liability
not found by its national court."
Dairymen Who Own Cattle Preparing j
to Re=establish Creameries
Blotted Out
CHICAGO, .Tun. s.— The milk pro
ducers Of northern Illinois, Which in
cludes Chicago, have decided to n
a dormant industry In their fight
agalnai the milk trust. They are con
sidering plans to re-establish their own
imerleg, which were sold v> the
Borden company 15 years ago,
This will act as an outlet for their
product if the association does not
succeed in establishing its own dii
trtbuting depot in Chicago. Fifteen
years ago northern Illinois was dotted
w 1111 creameries established by th<
farmers, many of them being run on
the co-operative plan,
Former Lawyer Alleged to Have Tried
for' Loan of $1000, Offering
Worthless Collateral as
W. .1. Danford, dtobarred attorney.
held to answei to the Buperlor
,i by Justice IJng yesterday after
a preliminary examination on a charge
of forging a telegram Cor 'M(l alleged
purpose «•;■ securing a loan ot $li n
worthless security.
Danford was arrested December 22
after i!. .T. OKi efi . 82S South i >llve
i. swore to a complaint charging
forgery. O'Keefe was the principal
uiin.'ss yesterday. })o said Danford
eallc .! on him December -'I and asked
■ i ;, offering us security
a $5000 bond of the Ban Miguel Gas,
Light - ; Power company of Tellu
ride, Colo. The bond, it was repre
sented, would mature May 1. 1910. It
was claimed by O'Keefe when he tele
graphed to 'i'ellurlde for information
rdlng the power company Dan
ford Instructed the telegraph company
not li forward the message, v n ply,
I purporting to be from the person to
I whom O'Keefe bad telegraphed for ln
: formation, was later shown him by
ford, In which it was stated the
bond would be taken up at it.s full
value with interest at date of ma
turity. O'Keefe said lie caused an In
on to be made of the records
at the telegraph office and learned bis
telegram had been returned to Dan
ford and that the message shown him
by the former attorney bad never bei n
; Inside the telegraph office, A number
of clerks employed by the Western
Union company corroborated this tes
timony. Justice I^inp placed Dan
ford's bonds at $3000. which ho was un
to furnish, and was returned to
the county Jail.
Refuses to Answer Cable from Sec.
retary at Copenhagen for Fear
It Is Trap Set
NEW YORK, Jan. s.—Mrs. Josephine
Dudley. :i sister of Mrs. Frederick
Cook, stated tonight that Dr. Cook Is
I i ervoua wreck, and that thp reason
he remains in hiding is that he could
j not stand the strain of further con
troversy. Mrs. Dudley received a mes
age today, she 1 says, from Walter
Lonsdale, Dr. Cook's secretary, dated
Copenhagen, and reading as follows:
"Cable Fred's address at oner. All
important. Must see him now."
Mrs. Dudley has not answered the
message, because she fears it may be
a trap. The doctor has had a dis
heartenlng relapse, she said, and it is
important that his seclusion shall not
be disturbed.
Paper Asks President to Turn from
Prison Walls Banker Who Ap.
propriated Millions
PORTLAND, Me., Jan. s.—Petitions
I addressed to President Taft asking for
j the absolute pardon of Charles W.
Morse, who on Monday began his sen
. tence of fifteen years in the federal
prison at Atlanta, Ga., are in circula
tion in this city. The petitions set
forth that lie did no intentional wrong;
that lie has paid bis debts; that the
jury which found him guilty was
largely influenced by popular clamor,
ami that, eyen though guilty, Morse
I already has paid the penalty by the
1 term of imprisonment he has served
While waiting for the outcome of the
EVANSVItiLE, Ir.d., .lan. 5.— Deputy
iits who yesterday went to the
a ,if Marshal McMurran, aged 60,
.i hermit, near here, to remove him
to the state insane hospital, found
that the aged man had $22,000 on bis
ni: McMurran was almoßt
sts rved.
Building permits Issued Wednesday, classi
fied ucr;orrtine to wards:
Permits. Value.
First ward 1 ,800
Second ward 1 700
Third ward " T.*2.'i
Fourth ward '.' 0,250
Fifth ward :... >'. . 12,350
Sixth ward 1 250
Seventh word 1 33i
Eighth ward 1 400
Total 17 J32.610
Bonnie Brae street. 240-42 South—Alexander
Muncosteo, owner: John W. Lundston, builder;
alterations of building, 12500.
Delaware drive and T'ieo ptreet—D. F. Ander
son, ■•'1: Mason building, owner and builder;
two-story : room residence, $7000.
Toivni avenue, 5915 Mary K. Rains, 910
West EHghth street, owner and builder; altera
tions* of resMenre, $2.'0.
Ninth street, 1807 East—F.. S. Shattuck, at
lot, owner and . builder; alterations of build-
Ing, J3351.
Harvard boulevard. 3874 C I. Perrln, owner)
I*. M. Ohase, build one story Bix-roona rest*
dence, SIBOO.
Second avenue. 3MO— Chester :-' tman, 885
West Fitth street, owner and builder; one
story nix-room residence, $1800.
Second awnue. 3604—Chester Eastman, r,3"i
Weft Fifth street, owner and builder: one
story six- room residence, $1000.
San Pcdrg street, 220-22 North—Ti. SI. Nach
ithbs, i"-'i Georgia street, owner; W. 8. Hurst,
builder! ultorations of building; $100.
Pieo street, 58fi West— O. sfarshuts, 63'
Broadway, owner and builder; alterations of
residence, $250.
Twenty-first street, 2137 West—J. H. Baker,
1543 Orange street, owner: Train und Wil
liams, builder; two-story ten-room residence,
Twenty-first street, 2137 West—B. Baker, 1545
Orange stre"t. owner; Train and Williams,
builder; 1%-story one-room garage, 1880.
Forty-third street, 030 West—M. A. Binds, 260
West Forty-second place, owner and builder;
one-story five-room residence, $1500.
FiKUeroa. street, 31U4 William P.
Brown, 1011 West Fourth street, owner and
bulld«r; alterations of bulMlnf, *MO.
liomuiri street. 601—Samuel Bhammo, 138
North Avenue Twenty, owner; C, W. Waeaser,
builder; one-story five-room residence, $1",00.
Sixth avenue and Orant street—Mrs. Sarah
Coin ii. owner and builder; one-story nve
room 'residence, $2000.
El centra .-.nd Eleanor streets —A.r.Karr.
owner and builder; one-story two-room resi
dence, 1700.
Bt. Amir place and Fifth street—Ann S.
Rea Utt\ ■ South Vermont avenue, owner;
r.ny i. Purnal, builder; two-story nine-room
residence, 14823
fn^if fjfnflPP 5, Jf^l ur invoice, just taken, shows our stock fully $30,000 heavier than it
j!^UM^i&ljML._| m should be and to convert that surplus into cash quickly we make sweep-
I ing reductions in nearly all lines to reduce our stocks. This week will be
jjja^J L|iJ^gpTy|raprjj p a veritable carnival of bargains.
HMIoIH I Surplus Reducing After Invoice Sale
' -„,||,.|,, ] M i *"**^• *^*-^ Adjusts to three positions: worth $5 In any store: here.. VP*-'**-'*-'
Floor Coverings «£ Off chairs- oil stoves
nlflllSSjfjr^Sf 1 This chair, like cut. In natural The famous "Perfection" Oil tf,ft«ovivjw* X,
S^§g<yiM white, can be used for many Stoves Everyone knows heir C J'
\ FflT "II hn wnut, >' convenience and heating: value. ''feiir^Tftr^
'll II (. f,V purposes. You usually pay 51 Nf)w |s lhp t|me to att()r ,i one . *2) <iigj.g-y
i B ti J ll in any store. Our CQf Tako it along C? 5Q % • , Jtt
tT*^ 1 price chair, like cut, In natural The famous "Perfection" Oil A s*=&t&4!lggß!»- V.
y^J white can be used for many Stoves Kveryone knows their f 1
s=»jj \Miiu , i eonvenieneo and heating value. b^^B«U "^f J
purposes. You usually pay $1 Now |g (h| , „„,,. „, . ; , T ,,.,, 0n ,,. «=^ <SSA <g*J
\\ >n n"V store. Our CQ C Take it along el "l{\ %... „,.-_ ■*#■
price this week " /Xl r,,i onl; $ b *tt /
111 11 CRIBS ]&m
liyj i,' , ■ .■,.. worth $7.50. All s.iuare spindle effect,. Ilin'h drop C 495 ±
U_LLL:LJi smes. Light blue and gold, Your choice this week fov...*t.7U £**— '■^-'^*A
BEDS |^&«!kl"'£os?3m''
/^g'^-^gfl B Oul . stoc j£ of Brass and Iron Beds is almost double what it should J?2>l<#>>* 69&(^X.
ft| ls^ 2jj o \v e llins t turn this surplus into cash at once, and will give f^ ' „ ~'\
J^^^ one-third off any bed- in BEDS • V f*^ J
P===^C~Pl Our stock of Brass and Iron Beds Is almost double what it should JJjfeSftfi.* ttS^Jk
'F^Ssly be. We must turn this surplus Into cash at once, and will glvi f '"„ "\
eC 'j i*^^^ 'ii ii'bo »<■'• 'or „!?•!'" U \ I'
fy^ tsjjEaa 3Ea^* Elegant Jini^s Hrls Sll.fl.i ** II '»
|F^' -jl Stoves ffflHfe Reed Rockers J^p\
g_ 4 ifefi To introduce our "E'M^fjf?g Full size Reed <Jj / \\>
~^ s __ sa ____ l crn" Jewel Gas Ran Ses'iyiU^i»sßocker. like ciit. WA/m\
F^^^t J&€4w COUCHES Solid oak dresser, f^^^gl
r\ • Til Sn • ■ , with JTcncli i)l;ue i '^a —^~^" ffjill
Dressing Tables S^^^W** S^rr^ 0-^ m. irror- s (i" a,r_ e ||T^
This line embraces | I 1 frame, like cut; worth $35; pass, worth $15, U'
all woods, ranging fl S I) at greater that third re- for — Our showing of
In price from $10 up. 1 Ik auction- Dressers la extreme-
Every table in stock 1 if (K,(\ (\ P- y large and. >re'
reduced. 410 Dress- I '/ $IQ7C %VJ M S member, the prices
Ing Tables (^C I I J. Vi /-> J»S%J ire reduced ONE
this week ...«0.00 » T „■„, ji uhihhihujjl- .ana THIRD.
-———= fclO^TFrTHG^^i ==zr==
■ litWllllUl
(Continued from Pub One)
permit. Mr. L,owenstein states that lie
owns the fixtures, stock and lease and
that he is paying lor the permit (this
permit was held by the Maier brewery
for one year at Sixth and Broadway
without being used). Since the com
mence ment of this investigation T. P.
Roberts on December 22, 19U9, saw Mr.
Lowenstein, and under threat that the
license would be taken from the place
induced Mr. Lowenstein to give T. P.
Roberts a half interest in his business,
paying fol- same with the permit held
by tile same T. P. Roberts, or in other
words, Mr. Lowenstein's note for $in.i)oo
Is canceled. Your committee believes
that this partnership is a subterfuge
designed to defeat the object of this In
vestigation, also that this S. Lowen
stein in the chief's report of last June
refused any information, and therefore
.recommends that T. P. Roberts be
cited before your honorable body to
show cause why this permit should not
he revoked.
The ... miii lnr Hie saloon at 4L'l South
Main street, known as the Phoenix
bar, is: held by one Arthur Pitcher, a
barber, who has no financial int. rest
in the place and who holds this permit
as a dummy for the Maler brewery.
This place is managed by one W. I.
Cannon, and all proceeds are deposited
in the Farmers and Merchants hank in
the name ot T. I. Roberts.
I understand that the permit for this
place wits valued by the wholesalers'
board of trade at $10,000, and held as
an asset in the bankruptcy proceed
ing.'! about a year ago, This, however,
I have not had time to verify. Since
this Investigation Mi-. Pitcher has been
very busy around the Phoenix bar,
und possibly has assumed a tempo
rary partnership. Your committee
would rt ommend that Mr. Pitcher be
cited to show cause why this permit
should not bo revoked.
Held by Roberts
The saloon known as the Exchange
bar, at 714 East First street, la owned
by Pecotto & Daman-is. This permit
is held by one T. I. Roberts, the stock
and fixtures are owned by Pecotto &
Damarels, and the lease is held by the
Mater Brewing company. .Mr. Roberts
endeavored to have these people give
him a half Interest in this saloon in
exchange for the permit. It appears
to me that this commission is not in
the business of making T. P. Roberts
a partner in half or the saloons in Los
Angeles at no cost to himself, and your
committee recommends that T. P.
Roberts bo cited to show cause why
this permit should not be revoked.
Your committee also visited the sa
loon owned by Joe Wood at Seventh
street and Maple avenue. The license
for this place IS owned by one H.
Tepper, the stock and fixtures by
Wood, and the property is leased by
William Garland to the Maier Brew
ery company, who in turn lease it to
Wood, with an additional charge of
$50 a month for the permit, this being
so understood and agreed on by Wood.
Your committee recommends 'hat H.
Tepper lie cited to show cause why
this permit should not be revoked.
Tile saloon at the southwest corner
of Fourth anil San Pedro streets is
owned by I. Schal'ei. Mr. Schafer
states that lie has bought this place,
but that the brewery ho!.ls the permit
in the name of F. Uade'machor, an
employe of the .Maier brewery, until
such time as his indebtedness of $10,-
i,i on. i inn srstand that about
half of it has I n paid. Your com
mlttee would recommend thai !■'.
Rademacher be cited to show can ,
why his permit should not be revoked.
T.i. ralnon at the southwest corner
of Fourth ami Los Angelej is owned
by C. P. Cooke, but the permit, is held
In Hi" name of J. Nash and the lease
is held by the Maier Brewery from
George Pike. The usual donation to
the Maier brewery tor charitable pur
poses of Jnfi (i month was made in this ,
case, Your committee would recom
mend that Mr. Nash be cited to show
cause why his permit should not be
Agent of Brewery
The saloon at the northwest corner
of Seventh ami Alain streets Is owned
by Victor Hopf. Mr. Hopf claims that
he owns the stock and fixtures. The
permit for this place is held by one
George Plirmann, in the Interests of
the Maier Brewing company, who
owns the loa.se of the building. Mr.
Hopf also states that he donates to
the Maier Brewing company WO a
month for the right to do business In
the city of Los Angeles. Your com
mittee recommends that George Pfir
lnaini be cited in show cause why this
permit should not be revoked.
It will appear to your honorable
body that the Maier Brewing company
is the principal offei ier against the
morals Of the City, but I expect to
show, however, in a lat-r report that
other breweries are equally culpable.
Ami while this report is an Indict
ment against the methods of the brew
eries in controlling the liquor busi
ness, my Investigations disclose the
fact that they have been greatly as
sisted by the rapacity of the land
lord. The:;,- farts I will also present
to your honorable bods'.
In 1889 the city council passed an or
dinance creating a zone in which liquor
could be sold and prohibiting the po
lice commission from granting a per
mit outside of this zone.
A saloon at 1888 Pasadena avenue,
owned 1 ■ W. F". Bchroeder, was bought
by him in 190] from 11. Itoos. in whose
name the permit stand-. Also the sa
loon at fill Moulton street has been
owned by Eubanks and Snydc v since
February 9, 1908, Mr. Eubanks lias
Since died, and the business has been
lo<rr»rli»nr« • Sulphur. Glycerin. Quinln. Sodium Chlorld. Show this to your doctor.
IngrecllPntS. Oap ,i oum , Sag*, iloohol. W»ter. Perfume '
Aver-s Hair Vigor promptly destroys the fierms Ayer's Hair Vigor Just as promptly destroys the
that Auu falling hair. It nourishes the hair- germs that cause dandruff. It removes every
"re'torils them to health. The hair stop. m&^^^ri^r
falling out, crows more rapidly. clean and In a neajtny condlilon. w , #
Does not Color S:ii<B nair
I i~ i~~ I
Santa Fe Trains
are running
The recent washout trouble has
been repaired, and trains are run- ;
ning approximately on time.
PJH Santa Fe
run by Mr. Bnyder, but the permit is
held by one Leon Barnard. The sa
loon at 1501 Mission road has been
owned by one Frank Matthias sinew
March 19. 1900, but the permit la held
Iby one Frank Scheitlein, These three
! permits are under brewery domination.
Your committee, in view of the or
dinance above mentioned, would rec
ommend that the holders be ordered to
appear and show cause why their per
mits should not be revoked. Respect
fully submitted,
"What the police commission suspects
may be a plan to take the breweries
into partnership in retail saloons with
the knowledge or consent of the police J
commission and without the commis
sion being; able to prevent it, has been
I presented In the organization of sa-v
loons into corporations-. Already Ilit'i
commission has granted two or three's
transfers of permits from private own-|
ers to the same '•ivate owners furmuilS
into a corporation, but this practice'
will be stopped it' the city attorney
gives the expected ruling,
Last night the Pacific Recreation* i
company, a corporation, applied for*
the retail permit now hold by HarrjJl
Miner at 819 South Spring streets j
When the application was made Pros* I
eeutor Guy Eddie called attention tjfj
the fact that tin- permit granted to KM
corporation could bi easily transferrwß
by other persons buying the stock jf I
the corporation. The city attorn* .
was asked to rule on the point. j» fg
Three new commissioners took s .ISm
around the table when the mall
called the police commission to or_ JK
last night, riii'y were I. M. JuhngM;-"
Charles Wc'lborn and A. N. Davids'} Bt;
John Topham was the only i>nc|B
Mayor Alexander's original comn|
sion left, and he steered his colleartlßt
I through the work with a master V ~^

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