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The Southern California —The Place to Buy _. . Things of Quality Music Company in Music The Victor Dealers of Los Angeles New Edison Records for February on Sale Today New Schumann-Heink Records For the Victor on Sale Now These splendid new records every talking machine owner should —we want you to hear them. Especially should you hear her sing- No. 88138, "Silent Night-Holy Night;" No. 88108, "The Rosary;" No. 88191, "The Lord Is Mindful." Victor Talking A^ < Machines fil^ |1| $10, $17.50 and $25 to the $100 style and the Victor Victrola. vyjßJOtew-^*ssK±jxt? ANY VICTOR ON PAY- B^7 11 .'. ■ 1 " «\. >«*g< ."' " 1 11 ir% • ■■■flßßßi^M M n^^i 11Tli^^■^TMfc^M'g 1 m■■ ■ 1 ■■' 'f*t^ -" lit 1 ' H J9F Jt lß^ bHiili'v* 11iS 1? iffllflT rtt3y'BWlß*ißiitßßßt3B tf< ■'!: 8 BBBr"^^ H 91 B I 0 BbV 1 <s , | (.' 1' '*/,''?," '^ equal of pianos sold east --X. ,;- and west for $250. $10 * hi " "' ' ■ '■■■' down, $6 monthly. SECOND HAND and returned from Rental Pianos. Here is a splendid chance for the shrewd buyer who won't be overparticular to have a piano of very latest case design, etc. Some most excellent pianos at prices of $150, $175 to $250. Our second-hand stock is made up of Chickering, Steinway, Vose, Kranich & Bach, Emerson, Knabe and other pianos you will like. A small payment down, the balance like rent, soon pays for a piano. YOU PLAY WHILE YOU PAY. The House of Musical Quality ti^s&r 332- 554 S.BROADWAY. ' A BOY NATURE j^gGSfcX » The founders of the George Jr. Republic dlscov /FJPi5K£\ ere< an interesting: trait of human nature. The / ttaSl B*\ moment that one of the boys had money in the / jHH \ bank, no matter how small the amount, it effect / d&"<siVs!fc \ ed a magical change in his character. The most / fif fWI TkJJH -\' unruly boys became law-abiding, the most extrav / B*3v^!/U \ :lß;ult became economical. Start an account for / Bttftt Jttv \ y Our Do with us and note the effect on his habits. Merchants Bank and Trust Co.* 207-9-11 South Broadway rr\ HE picturesque Verdugo Canyon, one A/ H fit 11 if\ I m rom en(! al' Lots one-half to V Cl VI Uli vl three acres, rolling ground, liveoaks, Si— i=i sycamore trees, running water and f^ parks, the most beautiful spot in Los Ange ( ITVOfI 'es C°. unty or suburban homes. See it an \JICIIi J \/Il you will be convinced. Arrangements caa — be made at the office. Tract no- A- Pirtie Phone A 7191 401 Union Trust Building TILLMAN WILL TRY TO RETAIN GRANDCHILDREN Son of South Carolinan Senator Deeds Two Little Girls to His Father WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—Senator Tillman of South Carolina thinks he und his wife will not be deprived of the custody of their two grandchildren, for tho possession of whom their mother, Mrs. B. It. Tillman, jr., will begin habeas corpus proceedings at Columbia today. Senator Tillman last night said: "My eon and his wife have been twice separated and are now living apart. She is in South Carolina. They dis agreed last February, but later wero reconciled, and at my euggostion went west, intending to remain. A few weeks ago they again disagreed. Mrs. Till man left their apartment here in Wash ington, and after waiting three days my son brought these little girls to my wife. "Finding his wife showed no inclina tion to return to, him, my son deeded the children to me. Under the law of South Carolina this may be done by a lather for the good of his children, or the wife, in case the husband is not living. That is why they are here now. My solo Intent in the mater is to see them carefully cared for and guarded. Mrs. B, It- Tillman, Jr., has been told by eminent counsel she cannot recover the children." B. R. Tilman, jr., Is a clerk of the senate committee on the five civilized tribes of Indians. SHIPS GOLD TO ARGENTINE BERLIN, Jan. 24. Th« banking and grain merchants, Louis Dreyfus & Co., lipping to Argentina this week gold to Hi.- viluo of $2,000,000 In con nection with grain imports, SHOWS WHAT ATTRIBUTES MINISTER MUST POSSESS President of Throop Institute Ad. . dresses Members of Clergymen's Society on Their Necessities "A successful clergyman must be possessed of fearlessness, positiveness of message, simplicity, studlousness and earnestness. His topics should be imbued with the reality and supremacy of the unseen, in contrast with the tilings which are temporal; the friend ship of Jesus, showing how it regen erates character now as it did with Peter, John and Paul; Christian citi zenship as a fundamental principle just as it was under Nero; religion in business —turning the Golden Rule into a yardstick; the sanctity of marriage and the home life." These were the expressions of James A. B. Scherer, president of the Throop Polytechnic institute, Pasadena, at the meeting of the Los Angeles Ministerial union at the auditorium of the Y. M. (". A. yesterday morning. His subject was "The Message for the Ministry of To day." The speaker began Wy calling atten tion to the transitory conditions of the time. He said in part: "During the nineteenth century sci ence revolutionized philosophy, over turning inadequate theories with a del uge of irresistible facts and sweeping men from their footholds. They are questioning, what is truth- us never before, llippantly or earnestly, but eager to set their feet on the rock of truth beneath the sea of facts—not content to loie faith in the'spiritual merely because they have found such wide knowledge of the material. This places a new responsibility on the preacher in measuring up to the de mands of the times." * LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 25, 1910. STONES SHOW LITTLE ANXIETY ACCUSED APPEAR SMILING AT MURDER TRIAL EXAMINATION BARREN OF SEN.! SATIONAL TESTIMONY No Damaging Evidence Introduced Against Couple Charged with Mur, der of Railway Employe at San Gabriel Home Unconcerned and. smiling Oeorge .\. Stone and his wifo Clara appeared fnr a continuation of their preliminary healing on a charge of murdering Mor gan Shively at San Gabriel on the morning of January 1, Tho hearing was conducted before Justice William M. Northup lit . Alhambra. With the court room and every cor ridor packed with curious spectators and the yard Hilled with an eager throng, the. prosecution began a rigid examination of several witnesses. Oc casionally Le Compto Davis, attorney for the defendants, questioned the wit nesses, although the examination was almost barren of sensational revela tions. After all persons under IS years of dX' 1 had been excluded from the court room, the testimony of Sheriff Hammol was taken. Hammel testified that Mrs. Btone had told him that Shively paid the rent and all the grocery bills, and that she considered him as a brother, "She also said that he sometimes slept upstairs and sometimes down," de clared the sheriff. "Stone always denied killing Shively, however, and made no other state ment," concluded Hammel. "Mrs. Stone never varied in her story, either. Mrs. Stone made no explanation as to why Shively should pay the bills or win he was sleeping downstairs instead of up on the night of the murder." Conduct Not Suspicious Joseph Ford, deputy district attorney, who conducted the prosecution, called as his first witness William Justice of Bast San Gabriel. Justice's testimony bore largely on the condiion of the Stcuie residence on the morning of the murder. Justice also stated that he lived near the Stones for some time and never had observed anything sus picious in either their conduct or that of Shively. Justice testified that after hiving seen Mrs. Stone early on the morning of January 2, he visited the Stone resi dence. "Had you seen M». Stone by that time?" questioned Ford. "I had not," was Justice's reply. "Did you enter the kitchen?" "Yes." Justice testified that he found the kitchen window shattered and a streak of blood extending half way around the room. He also described the condition of the house and said he saw a number of articles on the ground outside tho window. Justice could not Identify several articles which were Introduced into court, but said a mirror and a wash basin appeared to be similar to those he had seen on the ground. Le Compte Davis brought out the fact that, although he had seen both Stone and his wife on the morning of Shive- Iy's death, he had observed no blood on the clothes or person of either, and that they did not appear as though they had recently engaged in a struggle. , Blood on Floor "At the home you saw blood and broken glass on the floor, didn't you, and great disorder?" asked Davis. "I saw blood, but not much glass on the floor. The north window is a kind of half window. It opens inward, and looked as if some one had plunged through it and not shut it right," testi fied the witness. W. P. Woods, a deputy sheriff living in Los Angeles, was the next witness called. Woods' testimony followed the same lines as that given by Justice, al though he created something of a sen sation by telling of a pair of shoes found beneath the. carpet in the dining room of the Stone house. Woods de clared one of the shoes contained pieces of broken glass, and that Mrs. Stone said they were her shoes, but could not account for the glass. Court was adjourned until 9:30 o'clock this morning. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE IS READY FOR TRIP Delegation Will Visit San Francisco in Special Car and Stop Off at Cities En Route The special train bearing the Los Angeles chamber of commerce mem bers to San Francisco will leave the Arcade station this evening at 11:30 o'clock. They will arrive at Bakers field at 7:45 Wednesday morning, whore they will remain until 11 o'clock. From there they will go to Fresrto and be the guests of that city for a few hours, leaving for San Francisco at 11 o'clock at night. Thursday and Friday the local dele gation will be the guests of the San Francisco chamber of commerce, with headquarters at the Palace hotel. The northern chamber will entertain the Los Angeles visitors with an auto ride around the city Thursday and a ban quet in their honor in the evening. Friday will be spent in Oakland seeing the sights, and the delegation will leave for home Saturday, arriving here at 5:30 Sunday morning. There are accommodations for a few more members on the special train, and Secretary Wiggins urges all who possibly can to accompany the dele gation. AUTO VICTIMS RECOVERING Mrs Emily Arnett, 947 West Thirty fourth itwet ami Miss Alma Walker, 1148 West Thirty-seventh place, who were run down Sunday afternoon at Twenty-third and E«trella ■treeta by an automobile, driven by Mrs. G. H. (iilluiis, !H4 Kiist Twenty-eighth street, are rapidly recovering from their in iurlea Although Miss Walker puttered two fractured ribs. Miss Arnett sus tained nothing more serious than a few bruises. Mrs. Gillons called on both victims of the accident and did everything within her power I" hasten their recovery. The Angelas grill has excellent serv ice and better food. Fourth and Spring. PRAISES CITY FOR ENTERPRISE MONTANA VISITOR INFATUATED WITH LOS ANGELES DECLARES LOCAL SUCCESS IS A MODEL FOR COUNTRY . Abolishing of Race Track Gambling in California Subject for Congratu lation —Aviation Week Re suits in Advertising "Tho eyes o£ Montana are focused on Los Angeles and California. The way in which your state disposed of her racing problem, so akin to our own, has elicited our most hearty ap proval. The unbounded success of your city's Aviation week has brought forth our undying admiration and placed Los Angeles on a pedestal, the guiding star of the cities of the country in public spirited progress," sail Charles B. Vir den yesterday. Mr. Virden is a promi nent wholesale grocer and fruit dealer of Butte, Mont., and president of the Merchants' association of that city and the man who was notably instrumental m limiting the racing game in Montana, to two weeks in a year In each county. Mr. Virden is a guest at tho Van Nuys hotel and is in Los Angeles for what he terms a "week of rest and sun shine." "I left tho country blanketed with snow," ho says, "and consider this a rare treat. I could not but be greatly disappointed that I was unable to ar rive here in time for Aviation week, which apeared to be the topic of con versation in Montana. Our people went crazy over the event and the news re ports of Paulhan's and Curtiss' flights were read with the keenest Interest. We could not help but admit, and I heard it on every side, that Los An geles certainly deserved great credit for embarking on such a great enterprise bravely assuming all responsibility and carrying it through without a break to such a remarkable success. Congratulated for Enterprise "It was a matter of comment on all Bides," continued Mr. Virden, "that you fellows had beaten Chicago and New York in getting the aviators over here for the first great meet on the conti nent. I am not surprised that you have been financially successful as well. As a city, Los Angeles has established fin ancial success as a matter of record. Too much credit cannot be given Los Angeles for Aviation week. It has giv en us a lesson on publicity and adver tisement. "California's racing problem," said Mr Virden, "and the disposition she made of it through her last legislature was a matter of public interest In Mon tana, for we have just solved one e£ our own. We came to a realization' that racing the year round was a drain on a city of Butte's size and that it sapped the life blood from us. Person ally I had no objection to racing as a clean sport, but as a proposition among a clique cf men who had as their sole object the getting of the public's money was too much of a good thing, and Butte, through the Merchants' associa tion, had a law passed by which racing was limited to two weeks in each county. "This law," continuod Mr. Virden, "was so arranged that "every day of racing In a county was applied to the given two weeks, and as a result we now have clean sport. The racing men of Montana seemed to grasp the situa tion and came to us with a proposition, when they saw we were aiming at total abolition, that they bo allowed two weeks in a year, which we readily agreed to and the law was passed ac cordingly. I am delighted to see that California has abolished the public gambling booths on tho race tracks." GERMAN COUNT SHOWS NO UNEASINESS IN COURT Hearing of Bigamy Case Postponed Pending Arrival of Officers from New Jersey Karl yon Muller, allaa Yon der Hagen, who claims to be a German count, showed littlo uneasiness as he waited for the preliminary hearing which was to have been heard in Po lice Justice Frederickson's court yes terday morning. Yon Muller is held on a bigamy charge and the local authorities are awaiting the arrival of officers from Hoboken, N. J., in which city it Is al leged that one of Miller's wives is living The officers, who are in Bac ramento, will reach Los Angeles Tues day or Wednesday. Advices received from Miss Regina yon Viehelmann of °0;>l Third avenue, New York, state that Yon Muller married Miss Viehel mann when he had an undivorced Wile living. It is alleged Muller then came west and married Miss Pearl Fischer of Chicago. The hearing was continued Until Wednesday morning, January 26, at 10 o'clock. Extradition Granted SACRAMENTO, Jan. 24.—Rxtradition was granted from the governor's office today for Kmil Karl yon Mueller, now in custody in Los Angeles, upon the presentation of a request from the gov ernor of New Jersey. Yon Mueller Is wanted for bigamy. While the husband of one woman, ho is alleged to have married a girl named Kcgina Veihiel mann. _ BURDETTES AT HONOLULU ON THEIR WAY TO ORIENT Voyage Proves Enjoyable Although Cold and Cloudy Weather Prevails Rev. • Robert J. Burdette and Mrs. Burdette arrived at Honolulu January 12 on their way to the orient on board the steamship Korea, in a lrtler to Lew Angles friends Dr. Burdette told of their voyage. He said the first few days out of San Francisco were cloudy and cold, but that he and Mrs. Bur dene rested and have enjoyed them selves thoroughly! ' ; .. ■ About thirty) "steamer letters . did much ft) amuse them during the voy age. Dr. Burdette sent his luve ana giweUug to his former flock. 12o£Qx>®IrS^ IBsus^si^si ©sigjcjSQSQLfiS "$2- 00 For These Shoes." Yes, Sirree! Of Course You Wouldn't Guess It flfe^k —Ordinary $2.00 shoes don't go into a January Bargain P]P%& Ylm% Basement Sale. These are "extraordinary" from the word \7jmm fsjk % "go." By all odds the biggest shoe bargains we have been -JymsPi \^|V % able to put forward in months and months. t&ssfS<§t l^sdßL —Factory crfecks, to be sure, but so little are the hurts they J|pl| &&m are hard to find. Patent and plain high shoes, cloth jffi<^^U 'Ik^iill and suede top oxfords, pumps in patent, brown and j^^aKy t-^ N^^J gray suede. Evening slippers in red suede, beaded. A Bgg^ . N§|l —Continuing Today. An Opportunity. $2.00. (Jg^"^ 350 Pairs Nottingham AC\_- 50 Dozen 20x40 CDi 'iC Bargain—Children's OKr> Lace Curtains . .fl V C Turkish Towels .. \\> 1. J J Underwear at £" JV. -Think of , I'""','! ,„ new —Fringed unbleached Turkish towels —Vests, pants or drawers, white or floral designs at 4»c pair. ST lu ncd e ay »<> -eh, or ,L.I dozen. ?5c the garment. ""' * " " I""" the llav 50 Dozen 14x30 [T« O n g ' A_, V 400 Big Bed QPr Turkish Towels. .J L- CO.. Look at Children s \?\r* Comforters ... /Uv —strongly woven bleached Turkish Gray Union Suits .... L^*r \s ; -Full in comforters, covered with *** fringed. So each_ -100 dozen gray fleece.lined .union c li'e k a On" ncouor ! ,s flc" ed 'th Qdor'es3 50 doz. Unbleached $2 19 sr"" o"u" " ' *~\ Turkish Towels vU^^ • ■*• * g~^ 500 Double Bed AQr* '-Large size, made extra heavy, big 1800 Yds. Bleached Q/-. Blankets. Bargains... U/t value. Tuesday, 19c each, or *2.i9 Muslin, 4-4 Wide, Yd... /\* Good size blankets In white op gray dozen. ■ —Cambric finish, free from dressing. and with colored borders. Tuesday, en Dozen 24x45 Q? O Oil evenly woven, mill lengths, Ito 15 69c pair. r-,^ Turkish Towels. ,T\/ (~\\ I yards, So yard. _~ Turkish Towels.. ypL~i .KJKJ 150 .Pairs Swiss /Uf» —strongly made with long double Sale of 19-Inch I ;3Q/> Muslin Curtains ...... / /<- nap, hemmed MblmbeJ towels, 240 Taffeta Silk J /C —Some with wide ruffle, others of. "' , ' -4 (~\ —Colors only. We advise coming plain swiss with neat battenberg 50 Dozen IOXO'r I I !/-» early If you would take advantage of trimming, full length and width, 790 Turkish. Towels Iv/L- this special value; 390 yard.: 300 P Pairs Kid HC r ZZZ^^^^Z™* 1250 yards New CTAp Gloves—Wonders .. .. /J C Sale Children's 1C n Dress Goods at J\J . -Black, white and all the staple Waists . Away they gO . .1^ L ~^T^ cSi'clf.! %lW^rd™'wisß t!cf 2 clasps'; 75c pair. -Knit . waljts with yttaped seams, Tuesday at 500 yard. Bargain—soo Yds. 1 CT^ 25 Dozen Women's OO r Bargain—Bso Yds. Cf)p Serpentine Crepe, Yd.. 1 J L Gloves-Bargains ... ,L*J L Sicilian at .. .........^A^^ -Serpentine Kimono crepe, the rea! _ Llsle flnlah . black or white nearly -M '^"^ideWack and navy Japanese patterns. 29 Inches wide; aU BizeB m the lot; 2-clasp, 2 00 pair. boo ya?d. P"cea Tuesday, lEe yard. r LU X C™T|L /H ■ * j y^v Ti£« Jnch 39c .igMljgaga sij «£-?!.....iG,c tlllna d"X e^^. . ""a'wia* China N|W^WfflnHl»llßirT|^^ —Think of good fleecy white Domet silk, fast color and stainless; Tues- Bf? MSVJSSIMU yard* ' Tuesday the day. day 390 yard. L . Wi ,^ ,^. . - - NEW HOSPITAL SOON. TO BE READY FOR USE PRESENT CRAMPED QUARTERS TO BE ABANDONED Surgeons Say They Can Do Justice Now Neither to Their Pa. tlents nor to Them. selves When tho police patrol goes madly down the street, with the horses on the dead gallop and the bell ringing a con tinuous tatoo, and the victim of some accident is rushed into the receiving hospital at the police station, few per sona realize the difficulties with which tho surgeons and doctors have to cope. There is no well lighted operating room, with plenty of trained nurses and every modern device for saving hu man life and lessening pain in readi ness. There is no well ventilated and sunny ward in which the patients may recover and in whicli they are given constant attention. Few persons ever penetrate the mystic laborynths of the police station as far as the receiving hospital. A per mit from the desk sergeant, however, will allow one to inspect a department, than which there have heen few more Inadequate, but which, soon will under go a decided renovation. The first thing one notices about the entire hospital is the pungent odor of medicines and the lack of space. The entrance through the city Jail, and after winding in and out, through doors and down corridors. Ono small room is used for the treatment of all kinds ot oases which are brought in, and the, office Is combined with a hospital fpr the care of the patients. All this will be changed. Now quar ters, In which everything is the best ot>l tillable and which probably will be amply sufficient to meet all needs until . new jail is erected, now arc com pleted on Hill street, just around the corner from the present entrance to the station. Plenty of hospital room, a large, well lighted sanitary operating loom lv which only the more serious easel will be treated and smaller conveniences ad infinitum Feature the new quarters. All that is lacking now are the chandeliers, and when these are Installed the new quarters will be ready for US*. ■'We can do neither ourselves nor the patients justice In this place.' declared ])r Bonynse yesterday morning as he surveyed the present quarters. "Men arc brought in off the street, covered with dirt, and a half hour later we may be called upon to perform a deli cate operation. This is all done in the same room. When more than one case demands our attention at the same time, as is sometimes! the case, we must call in outside help or send the 1 >:111■ to other hospitals. While our new quarters will not be any too large they will be a tremendous improvement over our old rooms." Ten or twelve beds will bo installed in the new quarters, where but four wore available in the present hospital. It Is believed that the personnel of the present staff consisting of Drs. Wiley, Bonynge and Wright, Burgeons Clinton and Oarrett and Nurses Johnson, Whit ney and Morgan will be increased, al though no definite statement has been given out. SENTENCED TO BE HANGED SAN RAFAEL, Ca\.. Jan. 24.-Jacob Opiniilieimer, the slayer of a fellow convict in the state prison at San Quentin, \v;is lentenoed today.by Su perior Judge pennon to be hanged on Friday, February 4. Oppenheimer's attorney pleaded in vain for a post ponement of the lentenc* .m the ground thiit his client was insane Inini long confinement when the murd«* was committed. FINED $25 FOR STEALING ONE PINT BOTTLE OF MILK Police Judge Williams Declares Belief in Severe Sentences for Lac. teal Fluid Thieves "Although tho sentence may seem somewhat severe, I think an example should be made of any man who will steal a bottle of milk." said Police Judge Williams yesterday as he sen tenced John Williams to pay a $25 fine or remain in the city jail for twenty five days for the alleged theft of a pint bottle of milk. Williams, who lives at 2359 East Ninth street and who drives for a pav ing company, Is accused of having stolen milk regularly for a month. With milk selling at 10 cents a quart. Williams, providing he was successful in obtaining one a day for a month, would have saved $1.50. WOMEN PLAN AUTO RIDE TO AID U. S. C Ladies' Auxiliary Will Give Unique Entertainment to Obtain Funds for Recep. tion Hall The ladies' auxiliary of the Univer sity of Southern California will give an automobile excursion for the after noon of Saturday, February 5, to raise funds to furnish the reception hall of the university. The ride will start from the First Methodist church at the corner of Sixth and Hill streets, beginning at 1 o'clock. The guests will bo taken to the residence of Mrs. Walter H. Fish er, 3043 Wilshire boulevard, where a reception will be held, including an introduction to celebrities. The next stop will be at the home of Mrs. Dr. W. W. Beckett, 221S Har vard boulevard, to view an exhibit of rare paintings and statuary. The next point of interest will be the homo of Mrs. A. S. Vermillion, Chester place, where an opportunity Will be given to examine her valuable collection of rare Indian curios. The guests will then be taken to the college of music of the university, Where a choice recital of music and oratory by member* of the college will be given. As a fitting close to this novel and enjoyable entertain ment a chicken dinner will be served in the university dining hall. The general chairman is Mrs. J. E. Brown, assisted by Mrs. Lucy Beat and Mrs. H. \V. Brodbeck; the i. tion committee is Mrs. T. B. Stowell, assisted by others; banners in charge mi Mrs. Evelyn ZeUttr; automobiles in charge of Prof. Tully C. Know Us, Mrs. Etta Johnston and Mrs. B. B. Hunter. The entire membership of the lai auxiliary is working enthusiastically, and tin- number of tickets already sold insures a great success of the enter tainment. FINED FOR CRUELTY That all persons who misuse animals are more than likely to be arrested and convicted has boon demonstrated by the large number of cases which recently have been brought to the at tention of the police judges. One or two cases are usually disposed of every day while no less than three persons were convicted yesterday. ' Otto Graff, a local coffee merchant, and his clerk, J. Appfel, each ■ were lined . $10 for driving a horse unfit for, work. v* M. •G. Gonzales, ■a. grocer, who s also was ar rested for driving a sick horse, was fined a like amount. Classified Ad. Section HER MONEY RETURNED AFTER LONG WAIT WOMAN HAS TROUBLE WITH IMMIGRATION DEPARTMENT Arrested on Charge of Being Alien and Undesirable, She Offers Bond, Which Is Withheld Months After Her Release After trying for almost two months to recover $2000, which was deposited, as a bond by Mrs. Charles Heyndrikx, arrested by the immigration bureau of Los Angeles on suspicion that she was an alien and undesirable citizen, the money was returned to her yesterday. Mrs. Heyndrikx was first arrested five months ago and imprisoned in the county jail for three' weeks, when the department at Washington was notified of the facts. It ordered her release. There was no charge against her what ever except that the imimgration bu reau here suspected that she was an alien and had been brought here for immoral purposes. About a week after her release she was again arrested on the same suspi cion and detained another weok. She. was then allowed to furnish bond. About two months ago the case was dismissed. Application for the bond money was made at the local office and she was told that it had been sent to the United States treasurer and that she would have to apply for it there. Letters were went both to the treasurer and the department of commerce and labor at "Washington and word received thai the matter was entirely In the hands of the Los Angeles department. .since then applications were made for the money at the bureau. All sorts of excuses were offered for withholding the money, declares Mrs. HeyndrlKx. It was not until yesterday, two months since the case was dismissed, that tho 12000, without interest, was returned to hei 1. DEATH MYSTERIOUS STOCKTON, Jan. 24.—The autopsy held y.sterday on the body of Mrs. Bhaljlan, who died suddenly at her home Saturday evening, failed to re veal the cause of death. The stomach has been tent to the state university for analysis. It is believed she took an overdose of medicine to relievo pain. _____^____—— /\H A 100-Barrel Well KJILf s Worth $100,000 The Kock Island Oil Co. makes this '■ Special Announcement: In our advertisement In The "' -ald of last Sunday we stated that tho price of stock In our company was 10c a share. We neglected to »tate. however, that it will not be necessary to pay the full amount of jour order with your subscription. We have de cided to make these !«»'«» 'f^Vvn > Tll'l>-vri I'KB CENT DOWN AMI JoVkR CENT A MONTH IX FOUR MONTHLY INSTALLMENTS. -■- ' "ye have-made this answer to sev eral inquirers In the past 24 hours, ami now make It an open offer to , everybody-one-flfth of purchase price Sown, balance In four eauual monthly payments, certificate, of .lock issued On^ ImXatt'...m "ill be needed ; to put down Kock Island well No. 1. Only a stm.U block of our treasury, stock Is offered. Make your reser- , "Map.r'a'irt booklet "Why Standard Oil Grew Rich." ready In a few day. . lor free distribution. ■ Rock Island Oil Co. 41.-, -17 l.uiiKhli" ■>I<l . SIS 8. Broadway. I'tBST.