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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 16, 1910, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-16/ed-1/seq-15/

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Delano to Have Modern Club.
Preserves Arranged by Standard
Oil Magnate and Associates.
$10,000 for Sport
A LARGE party of Los Angeles peo
ple left last night for an over-
Sunday visit at Delano, In the San
Joaquin valley.
Among the number were some six or
eight orange men, -who are visiting
that section to inspect the recently
opened orange lands in the Thermal
Late reports on the recent cold wave
which caused much concern among or
chardists everywhere confirm the valley
claims for immunity from blighting
cold. This Thermal bolt, or, according
to San Joaquin parlance, "the bench
lands," is peculiarly situated, and em
braces that high lying district famous I
for the early maturity of all sorts of
As an indication of the growing im
portance of this San Joaquin orange
section it may be stated that a nursery
company has been organized and will
soon be located at Delano. It is the
purpose of this company to engage in
orange culture on a very broad scale.
An immediate investment of over $50,
--000 is reported.
Certainly no section of the state has
greater natural resources in soil, cli
mate and water advantages than San
Joaquin valley, and the recent opening
of Delano lands by the Morse company
should see an immediate colonization
movement equally as energetic as other
favored sections have enjoyed.
Sales by the Morse company are re
ported brisk, and fully 90 per cent of
the inquiry is request for information
on Delano for orange culture.
If the planting of orchards is an in
dex, Delano bench lands bid £<vir to
great prominence, for many tracts al
ready sold by this company have
been put to oranges.
Delano Is to Have a Gun Club
Lewis S. Thompson, Standard Oil
magnate and sportsman of internation
al reputation, with one or two associ
ates, including Harry Payne Whitney
of New York city, are considering build
ing a duck club a few miles west of
Mr Thompson before returning to
New York city recently investigated a
tract of more than 1000 acres on which
it is proposed to sink artesian wells
and thus form lakes and marshes for
duck preserves. Mr. Thompson Intends
to have his architect make plans for a
$10 000 club house while he i 3 east, and
on his return this project will un
doubtedly be pushed to completion.
Past Week One of Unusual Activity
for Pioneer Realty Firm in the
Picturesque Valley
Since the announcement of new lo
cation for Occidental college many
sales have been made. The Edwards
& Wildey company report one of the
busiest week! they have ever experi
enced In the Eagle Rock district.
Among the sales are the following:
To G. A. Ralphs, eight lots in the
Artesian Heights tract, each 60x140
feet facing Lawrence avenue, near the
college site, consideration $4000. The
purchaser was represented by Unger
& McKelvey of Highland Park.
To Harry Shuler, lot 30 in Winder
mere Heights, 50x140 feet, near Colo
rado street, price $500. To W. D. Rob
erts lot 31 of the same tract, $500.
To John Moyle, lot 41 Ellen wood
Heights, 70x175 feet, on East Ellen
wood drive, price $600. To Mrs. Ellen
Buchanan, lot 59 of the same tract,
lot 68x143 feet, price $500. To Prof.
Frederick G. Miller, lot 60 of the same
tract, 1 70x125 feet, price $500.
To Miss M. E. Home, lot 11, Eagle
Rock Central tract, 50x140 feet, on
Central avenue, near Colorado, price
$500. To Frederick G. Miller, lot of
the same tract, 60x130 feet, on Eddy
avenue, near Colorado, $500. For
George Swenson to H. R. Brown, lot
66 of the same tract, 50x140 feet, on
Rowland avenue, price $400. 'The same
lot was immediately resold to M. B.
Davenport for $500.
For Carl Laux to C. M. Doyle, lots
6, 6, 47 and 48 of Loas Flores tract,
each . 50x175 feet, on Acacia avenue,
near Colorado, price $2600.
For J. A. Gates to Godfrey Edwards,
lot 29, Honolulu tract, northeast cor
ner Central and Colorado streets, price
For Glenwood Park Land company
to a local syndicate, twenty acres of
rolling land on Sycamore avenue, not
far from the new location of Occiden
tal college, consideration reported,
»i » - ;
SAN PEDRO, Jan. 16—Improve
ments are to be made at the gas plant
of the Southern Califo'nia Fdison com
pany to cost $15,000. General Super
intendent B. F. Pearson and Gas Su
perintendent W. H. Burkhart visited
the. plant Friday and gave instructions
for the work, which has already begun.
These improvements have been de
lved by washouts which held back
new machinery that hi«J been ordered
for the plant. Superintendent Burk
hart states that the plans for enlarg
ing the plant will make it one of the
best in Southern California, The work
will lie in charge of District Agent F.
H. Perclval.
Notwithstanding the distractions of
Aviation week, the Lomlta farms de
partment of the w. I. Holllngsworth
company report the following sales:
To l>r. I!- Q. Edward* one acre; $425.
To Peter Kruginas, two acres; }BU,
To J. (i. liallestros, three ncres: $1300.
To Louis Jensen, two acres; $875.
Arroyo Guild House, Unique in Design,
Growing Very Popular in California
THK above illustration shows one of
the popular two-suite cottages
which have added much to the
fame of California for residences of
unique design and solid comfort. This
Arroyo Guild house was designed by
Train & Williams, architects. The
dwelling la an ideal home of comfort
With r.nt too much room for the enter
tainment of guests—sleeping porch for
the owners, and guest room, each
equipped with private bath and closet,
with a servant's room, equally
equipped in the rear. In reality it is
three suites centered around a large
SOLD FOR $350,000
Inglewood Rancho Land Dotted by
200 New Dwellings—Fertile Soil
and Great Abundance
of Water
The. natural attractions of the snuth-
I western part of Los Angeles, combined
with excellent soil, abundance of wa
ter, splendid ear service, good schools
and ready market for oil crops, are
taking people to Inglewood rancho.
Quite a portion of this property is al
ready planted to alfalfa, and v.'lth six
!or seven cuttings a year, which this
soil yields, alfalfa nets 7 to 9 per cent
yearly on the investment.
Since the property has been placed
on the market about a year ago 200
houses have been built, ranging in price
from $500 to $1500 each, and are now
occupied by an excellent class of pen
pie, who purchased for homes. These
people are well satisfied and express a
desire to add adjoining acres to their
present holdings.
An advantage of the property which
has not been before emphasized is the
beauty of the car ride to the rancho,
for the car line runs through one of the
best residence districts, and also
through one of the prettiest suburbs
between Los Angeles and the beach.
Sales Total $350,000
Patton & Longley, who placed Ingle
wood rancho on the market about a
year ago, report that they have sold
$350,000 worth of property, which means
that they have averaged over $1100 a
Everyone who is interested in the
growth of Los Angeles realizes the op
! portutlity of the southwestern section,
and upon visiting Inglewood rancho
agrees that the soil will raise anything
grown in this climate and that the ad
! vance in value is inevitable, located as
It Is only three miles southwest o£ the
city, on the Inglewood-Redondo car
Sales for the past week were:
L. W. Nestelle, one acre on Inglewood
avenue, $600.
John H. Frizzell, eight acres on Ce
dnr street, $4000.
Walter C. Stickler, one acre on Pat
ton street, $f,OO.
S, A. Thomson, one acre on Market
street, $600.
B <!. Andrews, one acre on Asn
street, $400. -
Mrs. Anna MeKenna, one acre on EU
calyptui avenue. $500.
C. F. E. Lewis, one acre on Eucalyp
tus avenue. $500.
Part of the "Lucky" Baldwin Estate
Included in the Lisk Acreage Is
Southeast of El Monte
Edwin O. Hart & Co. have made the
following sales this week in the Hunt
ington drive section.
In San Marino court, lot 20 on Hunt
ington drive. Henry G. Hill to Lillio
D. Laukota for $6ir,o. Mr. Hill bought
this lot about two months ago through
Edwin (i. Hart & Co., paying $4JOO for
it at that time, Mrs. Laukota expectl
to immediately build on and otherwise
improve the property.
In Sunny Slope Vineyard tract the
following wiles have been closed:
Miss Derby to E. H. Vunnier, lot 75,
consisting of 5.37 acres, unimproved;
selling price $2685. Mr. Vannier ex
pects to plant orange trees on the
property this spring.
Mrs. Ingram to B. F. Webster, lot 6S
of the same tract, consisting of 5.24
acres; selling price $2620. Mr. Webster
will plant citrus fruits on this prop
W. Scott Way sold to J. S. Heath the
northeast corner of Hose avenue and
California street, adjoining Xl Campo
tract and property of Huntington
Land company. This property is a
choice residence site, well located, and
having upon it several very fine oak
tries. Mr. Heath bought as an invest
ment, the price quoted being $1200 an
A second sale of property of the E.
J. Baldwin estate to Rancho del Bio
company hai been approved by the
court. The property consists of about
Til acres, being part of the Felipe Lugo
ranch, located southeast Of El Monte
and adjoining other property pur
chased by the same company through
the agency of Edwin O. Hart & co.
Purchase price of property was $250
an awe.
The RanchO del 810 company has
already commenced the erection of
buildings and will plant the land to
alfalfa this spring.
living room and dining room, with
cabinet kitchen.
In approaching the house the foun
dation is seen to be of Arroyo boulders,
set deep in uncolored cement, thus al
lowing the rich and varying shades of
the rocks to mingle in harmonious
naturalness. The exterior walls are
plastered and covered with waterproof
paint of a creamy tint. The roof is
shingled and stained with a dark
green. The chimney, which is a strik
ing feature of the building, is of com
bined boulder and blue brick, which
gives pleasing contrasts to the simple
Following are the permits Issued Sat
urday and classified according to
Permits. .Values.
First ward 4 I 5,950
Second ward 2 3,000
Third ward 1 3,60)
Fourth ward 1 6,000
Fifth ward 8 13,200
Sixth ward 1 280
Seventh wnrd 1 800
Ninth ward 1 800
Total 18 $31,200
Avenue Thirty-seven, 122 East— L.
Bryant, at lot, owner and builder; one
story residence, $400.
Berkeley square, 20—Dr. R. P. Mc-
Reynolds, owner; O. H. Clemenson,
builder; one-story two-room garage,
Estrella avenue, 6330—William Ander
son, owner and builder; alterations of
residence, $500.
Vernon avenue, 1674 East—George
L. Reed, at lot, owner and builder; al
terations of residence, $2.".".
Main street. 4.",0 South—West Hughes,
r.SO West Twenty-third street, owner;
J. F. Green, builder; alterations of
building, $SOO.
Thirty-ninth street, 1079 West—W. X
Stevens, at lot, owner and builder; al
terations to residence, $500.
Avenue Twenty-two, 131-33 North
er. S. Palmer, 134 North Avenue Twen
ty-four, owner; Eagle Rock Building
company, builder; two-story twelve
room residence, $41)50.
Normandie avenue apd Third street —
George D. Evans, owner and builder;
two-story seven-room residence, $3500,
Benefit and Hoimoy avenues—M. D.
Thompson, owner; Xnowles company,
builder; one-gtory five-room residence,
Avenue Sixty, 311 East—Myra Rey
nolds, at lot, O'.vmer; Charles Stewart,
builder; alterations to residence, $350.
Sunrise street, 2940—M. R. Oridley, at
lot, owner and builder; alterations to
residence, $500.
Grand avenue, 712-7U South—J. H.
McCarthey, owner; F. O. Kngstrum
company, builders; one-story three
room store building, $5000.
Fifty-third street, 1057 West—Hop
per-McFarland Construction company,
owners and builders; one-story five
room residence, $2000. •
Seventh avenue and Twenty-fifth
street—R. C. Batchelder, 1539 Graraercy
place, owner; A. R. Henry, builder;
two-story nine-room residence. $7000.
Seventh avenue and Twenty-fifth
street—R. C. Batchelder, 1839 Gramerey
place, owner; A. R. Henry, builder;
one-story two room garagel, $400.
Forty-seventh street, 1553 West—A.
Brubaker, 831 Francisco street, owner
and builder; one-story six-room resi
dence, $1600.
Palos Verdcs street, 301 North—Her
man Eels, San Pedro, owner; W. Lock
hart, builder; one-story live-room resi
dence, $2000.
Montana street, 2012—C. B. Trock
swell, 406 West Fifty-fifth street, own
er; Burton Berry, builder; one-story
six-room residence, $1500.
Avenue Fifty-seven, 111 West —Mary
10. Sparks, at lot, owner and builder;
alterations to residence, $250.
LORDSBURG. Jan. 15.—An unpre
cedented era of building is going on
in this place at the present time, in
the neighborhood of $100,000 is being
expended in construction. Jack Ed
wards of Los Angeles, well known in
the building fraternity of that city, is
superintending the greater portion of
the work. The board of trade is con
structing a handsome new building.
and the First National bank, of which
H. L. Kuhns is president and W. D.
Fredericks cashier, is spending $10,000
for new quarters. On the two coiners
opposite the First National bank
building two subHtanti.il structures are
being built. The building boom is in
dicative of healthy growth and pre
sages great future development in
Lordsburg, which has been rather
backward for several years.
Odds Favor Rivals of Liberals for
First Time Since Campaign
Began —King Dissolves
LONDON, Jan. 15.—For the first
time since the beginning- of the stren
uous campaign between the Conserv
atives and Liberals the odds offered
today in the London stock exchange.
were in favor of the Conservatives,
and as the Liberals have conceded the
loss of many of their strongholds, this
is taken to mean that the forecasts
made by Lord Morlry were net "bale
loss fabrics" as declared by Koseberry
and others. In brief, London is fujly
expecting a victory for the Conserv
atives, and tonight the leaden Of the
party are highly enthusiastic
Prior to the Christmas holidays the
Liberals were strong favorite* among
the bettors. The radical change in
public opinion seems to be attributable
to the fact that the Conservatives be
lieve in the power of oratory and have
employed over two thousand speaker!
tii expound their cause in London and
suburban points.
The heaviest vote In tho history of
the nation Is anticipated.
boulder foundation, the cream tinted
walls and the green roof.
A glance through the house shows
an old English porch, a pergola awn
ing, a small vestibule, the lnglenook,
a private office or writing room, the
large living room, large fireplace, the
dining room, bedrooms, cabinet kitch
en, bathrooms and closets, nnd every
where novel designs in architecture
contributing to the comfort and con
venience of the occupants of the house.
Front and rear provision is made for
beautiful effects in landscape garden
Host of Men Produced Who Are Con.
vincsd They Are Intended
for Members of Par.
JOHANNESBURG, Jan. 15.—South
Africa has more politicians to tho
square mile than any other part of
the British empire. If it does not
breed many statesmen, it at least pro
duces a host of men who are con
vinced that a far-seeing Providence
intended them to be members of Par
liament. It grows politicians as easily
as mealies. The stranger traveling (ar
from Capetown to the Victoria Falls
finds himself involved In a political
argument .1300 miles inns. Every
body has views. Nobody has views
which quite coincide with anybody's
else's. And everybody is inspired by
a deep desire to convince some harm
less stranger that he alone is right
and several thousand other politicians
are hopelessly wrong.
The farmer sitting on his stoop, the
mining magnate in his office, the clerk
drinking; his 11 o'clock cup of tea, the
trader lounging In the back-veldt Kaf
fir store —one and all are willing to
lny down their several tasks at a mo
ment's notice and indulge in the lux
ury of an endless political debate. But
tho whole tribe of politicians is sorely
troubled. None, can tell what the
divisions will be at the first general
election for the Union parliament next
First General Election
The position is this. A federated
South Africa comes into being on Jun?
1, 1910. On that date a Union cabinet
will be ready. As soon after that date
as the constituencies can get them
selves delimited there will be the first
general election. Obviously political
parties must be formed. But what
will the parties be? This Is the point
at which politicians stick. Programs
do not matter much because all the
programs of all the parties contain
the same platitudes. Personalities ara
more important because many people
prefer a leader to a principle, .Most
Important of all Is it to know what
the parties are likely to bo. And up
on this matter all South Africa waits
anxiously for a lead.
Is the country to have the old par
ties, which, under a thin disguise and
despite a few exceptions, really mean
British versus Dutch? Or will there
be a young South African party formed
of the progressive leaders of both
raoeSi prepared to do battle with do
nothingism of the Hofmeyrs and Hert
sogs of the. four colonies? Shrill the
division ultimately be between coast
and inland, or that high protection will
be ranged against Vow protection, or
agriculture enter the lists against
milling, or a white labor party vig
orously oppose those who believe that
the provision of an amply supply of
colored labor ought to bo the he
ginning and the end of South African
Doubt Prevails
At ttie moment none can say. it is
difficult enough to suggest what will
happen. South African politics is ho
purely South African. Politics is com
plicated by conditions which oxisl her
alone. It is impossible to say that
because Maedonald and Brown did
such and such a thing in Canada, and
Barton anil Deakin adopted such and
such a course in Australia, therefore
South Africa is likely to do so and bo.
For assuredly South Africa would do
nothing of the kind.
Theoretically the most obvious course
la to have a coalition ministry repre
senting both white races and all four
colonies. Union provides South Africa
with a clean slate—heaven knows she
has needed It badly enough. Arc they
going at once to write upon it all the
old battle cries? The essential thins in
South Africa today la to place the new
machinery of government on a firm
foundation and get it into working
order. The four sets of old machinery
in the four colonies forming the union
have to be gradually displaced.
Plainly this will be a long business,
and at the same time a business apart
from party warfare. It is a work
which should bo done by the co-opera
tion of the most experienced men in
all parties. It does not call for the arts
of the electioneering orator. Coalition,
as its advocates freely admit, could not
last forever. But during this pre
liminary work of firmly establishing
the union there is no cause for war.
The founding of a proper union civil
service, tho centralization of the prison
system, tho arranging for police and
defense and railway management, eto.,
are not subjects which need necessarily
provoke fierce party battles.
The ideal coalition ministry would In
clude General Botha and Dr. Jameson,
Mr. Morriman and Sir John Fraser, ex-
I'resident Steyn and Mr. Moor. It
would represent all South Africa, and
its work would be to establish a
United South Africa on the firmest pos-
tLAINU rllfe
The Land of the Early Orange
Orange Lands $125 to $200 Per Acre %s^^^m>
Efe^ai'-l^m^ Delano Lands have been passed upon by the best soil ex- H
WT perts, orange culturists and water engineers in California >Sik.
j&Sr and their unanimous opinion is that this is the finest body
/fin of land the state. of the Thermal Belt\
Xln the Heart of the Thermal Belt \
M San Joaquin Valley— Virile Abundant Water %
lX This company has taken nothing for granted, luscious and of richest golden color, much earlier
m but as subjected the district to every test to ;-::>,;;---.;:•;; «»;•-^T. one advantage \
H know they were right before investing their a proflt . ma ker to the grower. The present Wt
t&B money in the lands, and the large sum required price of 5125 to $200 per acre is most reasonable,- Ma
XI in development and installation of a gigantic as you must admit yourself when you consider EM
M irrigation water system. the fruitful quality and natural advantages. UgT
JSI Delano Section has been noted for its early We exhibit a working model of the lands, tjgi
EH products for many years. The orange orchards water system, etc., in our window; also a big Ell
g|l in bearing furnish oranges perfectly matured, display of the soil products. Come and see them. |g|
IS These lands arc Bold In 8. F. I!. MOH-E DEVELOPMENT CO.. As assurance of the fair, g3
Ka tracts of 10 acres each *r>l s"""i Maln "I"1. '-"» An K rlcs. square treatment this com- Jfflj
|Ml iratis 01 jip iiißs him, pany extends Its buyers, nSJ
H3 or multiples thereof Gentlemen—Kindly Bend me literature and other „.,. give the pPrsonne i o ( |M
H thus: in. 20, 30, etc. Information about Delano lan.l«. Also give me lhf , company . These men Iff
BH Terms of one-fourth rill<'» 1""1 fatlU "'"'"' ■v""r ""■"r-""'- ,'f l»' I'''>l>l«- „f national prominence can Bjf
1 !?!,', nr/inZn have your repre.entatlve see me, and abllge. not afford t0 be back „f m
M pavm'ems'T 7 pea r nlcen«! "J. »«*<>« ««»Pt of the «f
\ EiF^Jri NlimP lE'fe 1-;:^: #
«j» BuyerH ol lands become Harry l'ayne Whitney. gJM
Wa owners of the water sys- . .• „ xhomi)»on ££i
VB\--m. which Is the most A.lilress (H-l-16-10) i I" n' M -«c fffl
% complet. in California. - -■■ |r^ =:- #
F. B. Morse Development Co.^f
351 South Main Street j^F
Next Door to Van Nilya Hotel, j*«^^W^
Mis KM.II I ~. _^4H^^
Office also at
Delano, Cal. **h&^gggg^ggo^&^
sihle basis. But, unhappily, the coali
tion idea has been received with much
opposition. Negotiations are still going;
on and may go on for months. In any
case the premiership will cause trouble,
for though according to constitutional
precedents Mr. Merrlman has first
claim to tin' honor, the Capo premier
is not popular in tho Transvaal. Inj
the end Mr. Merrlman may, like Sir
William l.yne in Australia, have to be
content with a seat in a cabinet formed
by another statesman.
Old Racial Lines
But it looks very much as though the
first general election in South Africa
will he fought nut updn the old racial
lines. The parties may be labeled any
way at all, but in reality they will be
British versus Dutch. And the unfor
tunate part of this will be that General
Botha, who is really a man of progres
sive ideas, will be forced back upon
the more conservative and racial Dutch
And if tho struggle is upon those
lines, then the liners will win. Re
distribution will assist the towns.
Which moans the British, In a straight
fight between British and Dutch, the
British would win. But, as usual, the
British will split. One section, an
swering to the Transvaal Nationalists
of today, will co-operate with the
Dutch. Another section will allow a
theoretical hatred of capitalists to
force them Into the ranks of a labor
party. And already we hear of a Cen
tral party, and various independents,
and several secessions from the Pro
gressive side; and all these movements
will divide tho British vote. Kven
Natal. which in tin' calculations of i
few months ago was always balanced
against the Orange River Colony, is un
certain. General Botha, cleverest of
political tacticians, appears to have
alf aily gained tho sympathies of Mr.
Moor, the Natal premier, and though
Durban may stand firm the rural dis
tricts may throw in their lot with the
land-owning Dutch party. South Afri
can politics at the moment certainly
presents a puzzle.
Candidates Numerous
So many candidates have been
mentioned for the post of first gover-
nor-general that every fresh name is |
received with a certain amount of I
caution, [ndeedi the Impression has
been reviving lately that Lord Scl
borne would, afterall, be allowed to
Inaugurate the union which has been
created during his term of office. But
during the last few weeks the discus
sion in th,' English press of the claims
of .Mr. Herbert Gladstone has arrested
attention. It is felt that this rumor
has more substance behind it than the
others, and several newspapers in this
country are already discussing the ap
pointment almost as if it were an ac
complished fact. With the exception of
a rather violent outburst by the
Natal .Mercury, which '"of all pos
sible selections cannot conceive a
worse," and which says that the post
demands "the nerve and diplomatic
genius of the best man the imperial
government can engage," comment is
guarded and not unfavorable. The
Transvaal Leader suggests that .Mr.
Gladstone's experience of the "suf
fragettes" should qualify him to
handle the Asiatic passive resisters,
and believes that he would ravor a
cautious individualism in economic
policy and would not be guilty of
social ostentation. The Star says
that if the choice is to he limited to
the present cabinet South Africa might
go further and fare worse. It seems.
to be agreed that the most unfor
tunate feature of Mr. Gladstone's ap
pointment would not be connected with
his own personality but would lie in
his name, which, however, distin
guished, is associated with the bitterest
controversy in South African history.
An important and successful experi
ment in proportional representation
has just been COnoluded in the annual
town council elections at Johannes
burg and Pretoria. In Pretoria the
votes which numbered under 3000,
were counted the same evening and re
vealed a relatively heavy poll and a
general understanding of the business
.ii > otins. In Johannesburg, where up
ward of 12,000 votes wer.' cast, the
counting was a long affair. The per
centage of spoilt votes was heavier
than in Pretoria, but the bulk of
these were not attributable to the
mysteries of the new system. There
was no hitch whatever in either
place In the business of counting and
distributing the votes. It is signifi
cant that in both instances the ex
mayor headed the poll, which suggests
that the system tells in favor of men
whose public record Is widely known.
I To Investors:
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run" Pioneer Rooting to no experiment — it has Itood the test of time. Of course
there are Imitations—that Is one of the inevitable consequences of .merit. Do
not make the mistake that others have made in being persuaded to try a sub
stltute—you will lave yourself both annoyance and money by Insisting upon the
roofing that has been tried and not found wanting.
I! VI 'fflvv/ H can be wasne<J from the inside of the
B // f*Gt\'fyy |1 highest buildings without the slightest
H Ipnwi f/t XHCaH^/./' M danger. They turn at any angle and
H l^!-^ml 7 /I^-S^TS'J/%' /m also slil"lr' UP ancl down. X.'se.l in modern
I nw^ilvJ ft '^M. 'Scl/// /m office buildings, hotels, hospitals and res
fe^^ttl 'I^l 11"^ XI
MAIN 1808.' 834-38 MAPLE AYE. FJ1&0 ■
CHICAGO, Jan. 15.—After Miss Jose
phine Corelli. 23 years old. had been
sentenced to three months In the house
of correction for shoplifting by Munic
ipal Judge Battler in the Itanisun
street court yesterday, Joseph Jarbuccl,
her intended husband, pleaded for
clemency. The young woman was :n -
fuse: also of having Induced he* IJ
year-old sis:er to share in the theft. As
Miss t'orelli was being led to a cell
Jarbucci addressed Judjfe Beltfer,
"I am engaged to this girl, judge, and
won't you please chance the sentence?"
tv pleaded. ■■She is I good itH. She
is not a natural thief, and she will
never do it again."
Judge Beitler then Impose!* a line of
$100 and costs, and sentenced Miss
Co»Uli to one day In the county Jail.
Pasadena and South Pasadena modern
residences and residence lots, well lo
cated with Improved surroundings.
G. L. Stimson Co.
1211 Avoca St., Pasadena
203 It, A. Trust Ill'l*., '•"» Angelen., v
It'a a* easy to aeciirt a bargain In a u»*i
automobll<-. tbrough want ailvartlMnt. 'a> Is
and to be—and still la— to ucora a bon> ,:
and earrtara. .

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