Pages 9 to 16
fa ■^i*t*%_slr\^« ik
February Victor Records
ARE SPLENDID INDEED ,
We want every Talking machine owner to hear them or know
about them. Come and listen, or write for free catalogue.
NEW SCHUMANNHEINK RECORDS
FOR THE VICTOR
These splendid new records every talking machine owner should have—we
Want you to hear them. Especially should you hear her slnir No. 88138, |
"Silent Night— Night;" No. 88108, "The Kosary;" No. 88191, "The Lord
Is Mindful." - • • ■ "-
There are many reasons why you should select your • piano
NOW and HERE. Pianos of Unparalleled Quality and at
Unparalleled Prices Are Offered.
There Is No Necessity for You to Buy Any J^KST
but a Reliable Piano jffisnjjm^
Our collection gives you choice from the J&ffi3fis£s&sw
beat style's of the oldest standard pianos ___i_JPSH Br
,if America, Every piano here is a re- «MfpKfpwifi«**^
liable dependable piano, at a wide range _n»Jp|*«sasffg£^BS||lsl
of prices. You will find at our wareroom E»*g!S£§M&ggcnafflElEl
the most desirable piano for your partic- gmw'jSjgi& aWSP'
ular needs, and at a correct price— |jgsjgi-jgg3£j£HgP3SaJP|r
price that will appeal to your good Jutlg- ll^TwlrTWff"^ I
ment as being an honest price. The 9 H /HI I
MAIN THING Is to get the piano that ■ /■» /HI -J""
represents real value for the money you I \Qf. '< W!"**^^
THAT VALUE IS HERE \0
_jt» yf f\! Sends a Piano Horne —Pay the Balance
«P JL \J Like Rent, but Own the Piano.
Here are some splendid bargains that we think will suit you. Investigate them,
anyway, before deciding, and change later In a year or two If you then feel
prepared to buy a. new piano. We allow what you pay to apply In two years on
any new piano.
rmcKKRiNG— <27<5-' hazei.ton BROS.— $200
Ebony; good condition »*'<' Walnut V"-"*'
STKINTVAY— ' «K2fsO KIMBAT.I^- $175
Ebony; good condition V* ou Mnhosany V" •»
vose— <S22'» BEim BROS — $225
Ebony; Rood condition <i|»*««.«#. Walnut -,*_._.«»
ESS?. * *xcn- $200 wSf. 0N"... $270
KRKMONT- $2 00 E^ E- $185
™MA>'- $245 SKSSE7. $223
Pay tor any ot these splendid, pianos on easy Installments.
12^^ 33 2 - 334 S. BROADWAY.
MirchantsßankandTrustC*. £ Pr 382
Branches: tth and Mala 500.11 S RroaHwaV Tr"n "L<'' • General Baa*.
lilt »outh Hoov.r Btr.st -5U7-X1 O. DrOSUWdy ,n c and Trust Buslnssa
\rr\ HE picturesque Verdugo Canyon, one
"1 J /^fa/l-ii tXf\ 1 m from Glendale. Lots one-half to
f Cl vlll V \J three acres, rolling ground, liveoaks,
-12. — l=> sycamore trees, running water aid
y-* parks, the most beautiful spot in Los An?e-
I 5111VOU les County for suburban homes. See it in J
\Jdi.lj "11 «. you will be convinced. Arrangements can
— be made at the office. ;
Tract Jno. A. Pirtle
; . Phone A 7191 401 Union Trust Building
WOMEN TO CONDUCT AUTO
EXCURSION TO UNIVERSITY
Committees Appointed and Arrange.
ments Made for Various
Arrangements aro well under way
Jot the automobile excursion of the
ladies' auxiliary of ths University of
Southern California, which will take
place February 5. The committees at
the various stations are as follows:
First Methodist church, grand cen
. tral waiting room, general committee,
Dr and Mrs. H. W. Brodbeck, Prof.
Tully C. Knole, Prof. Hugh C. Willett.
At the residences, besides the host and
hostess, the reception committees are:
At George President and Mrs.
Bovard, Prof, and Mrs. Stabler, Prof,
and Mrs. Hector Alliot, Prof. Arnold.
* At Mrs. Fisher's —Dean and Mrs. E. A.
Healy, Dr. and Mrs. Locke, Mrs. C. A.
Parmelee. At Mrs. Beckett's—Mrs. A.
J. Wallace, Mrs. G. I. Cochran, Mrs.
Albert Russell,' Mrs. Z. L. Parmelee,
Mrs.: George Henry, assisted by Miss
Florence Parmelee and other young
women.. At Mrs. Vermilion's—Prof,
and Mrs. James Main Dixon, Mrs.
Lucy S. Best, Prof. Roy E. Schulz,
Mrs. J. M. C. Marble, Miss Marble.
At the College of Music— . W. F.
Skeele, Miss Beulah Wright, Charles
- Pemberton, Mrs. Norma R. Robblns,
Miss Carrie Trowbridge, Miss Gertrude
Comstock, Miss Elizabeth Voder, Miss
Edna J. Terry, Prof, and Mrs. J. H.
Hoose, Prof, and Mrs. Thomas B.
Btowell, Dr. and Mrs. Gelsslnger, Mrs.
J W. Van Clove. Committee on chick
en dinner—Mrs. H. Trowbridge, 'Mrs.
N. Hogan, Mrs. C. Spencer.
« ■ »
URGES HASTE IN STREET WORK
E P. Bryan of Bryan & Bradford has
•asked the city council to hasten the
work of widening Eighty stret from
Main to Central. In a communication
addressed to the council Mr. Bryan
says that proceedings for this work
liave been under way for the last four
years, but do not appear to be any
ivhere near a conclusion. He saya that
It is impossible to sell or improve prop
erty until something definite Is done
about street widening
RECITAL ONE OF CLOSING
EVENTS OF SEMESTER
Delightful Concert Program Marks the
Second Day of Y. W. C. A.
As a closing event to mark the ending
of the first semester of the courses and
lectures conducted by the Young Wom
en's Christian association, a recital was
given last evening by the association
orchestra. During the intermission
Mrs. Osgood conducted an open parlia
mentary law drill. m
The program was as follows: Over
ture, "Raymond," (Thomas); celebrat
ed "Minuet" (Bocherinl); intermezzo
elegante, from "Love Tales of Hoff
man" (Offenbach); berceuse, from
"Jocelyn" (Godard), with violin obllgu.
to by Miss Emerie Wuerz; march,
."Stars and Stripes Forever" (Sousa);
themes from "Ernani" (Verdi).
Yesterday was the second day of the
general reception being held at the as
sociation building. All the departments
and exhibits of work done by the stu
dents were thrown open and the build
ing was swarming with visitors
throughout the day. The new term will
start Tuesday, February 1.
Deputy District Attorney Arthur L.
Keetch announced yesterday that he
thought the evidence Justifies the fillner
of complaints against D. M. Green and
Harry G. Connor, charged with crimi
nal conspiracy to dafraud In conection
with the sale of partnerships in real
estate offices. He said he is positive he
has a clear case against the men. Mr.
Keetch has devoted four days to the
alleged swindling cases and is direct
ing the prosecution. Connor was re
leased on bail In the sum of $1000 late
yesterday afternoon furnished by his
TO REVISE CONSTITUTION
ATHENS, Greece, Jan. 28.—An agree
ment was reached today by the Theoto
kis party, the Rhallis party and the
Military league to convoke the national
assembly for the revision of the con
stitution, with the condition that the,
league shall first be dissolved,
LOS ANGELES HERALD
SATURDAY MORNING. JAMJABY 20. ii)l(>.
_ . —~—_______—— —
EFFECT (OF CRUSADE IN TACO
MA IS RELATED
UNSIGHTLY OBSTRUCTIONS IN
LOS ANGELES NUMEROUS
Believes Judge Works in Recent Mes
sage to Council Has Sounded
Note Which Will Be
| Heeded by Citizens
A BILLBOARD REVERIE
BY PAUL <;VI.I,STHOM.
Billhoards grouped along the green—
Bjrei lire strained for glimpse of scene;
Jtcud the tale of pork and bean.
Billboards high upon the hill-
On the way to Sun Gabri'l;
Something tells you you are ill.
IttlDuMi sHMn in go In drnw«—
Oolden gleams the orange groves;
You're Impressed with hats and stoves.
Billboards out t'wards Hollywood—
Fancy seeks » neighborhood;
Then you learn your blood's not good.
Billboards seem to ache to teach—
Seeking surcease at the beach;
Billboards there do all but preach.
Off you start for wonder Isle;
Nature wears Its blandest smile.
Billboards say >". G.s the style.
Billboards long and billboards high— -
Hoses with poinsettlas vie—
•'Use Uumm's Junk for baby's cry."
Billboards sturdy as -an oak —
Distant snows the muse Invoke—
"Go to I'ncle's when you're broke."
Billboards always seem to know—
fine the view of old Mount Lowe; .
But eclipsed by Smith & Co.
Billboard* —never rude—
Vistas 'waken tender mood; .
Blng! It's but a breakfast food.
Billboards, billboards everywhere.
Herded 'bout with first-class care,
Howl to heaven of some ware.
Interested in Message
"There is one thing in Judge Works'
recent message to the council which
deeply Interested me, a frequent visitor
to Los Angeles, and that is his refer
ence to the billboards," said a man
from Tacoma, Wash., yesterday.
"I believe experience has taught the
boycott syctem is the only method
which can be used effectively to first
reduce and finally eradicate this nui
sance. At least, as far as my personal
knowledge goes, that was the experi
ence of Tacoma.
"It may not be generally known that
Tacoma is practically a billboardless
town. But it was not always so. We
had the hideous things lined up along
the most popular thoroughfares until
civic pride began to assert Itself, and
this it did by vigorously appealing to
the Tacoma business sense. It was
not necessary to resort to harsh meas
ures, as our people .from the highest
to the lowest take much pride in our
"The movement came at a real psy
chological time. Five miles from the
heart of the cit" is situated Point De
fiance park, and at thi time it was in
its first state of development and new
features to make it popular with the
masses were under consideration by
the park board. But the street car
line on the way out there was bor
dered on each side by billboards.
"Sentiment was awakened, and the
citizens went after the patrons of the
ugly things, and as soon as they were
able to rescind their contracts their
names were removed from the scenery.
The greater part of the line commands
a fine view of Puget Sound, lies high,
so it is easy to appreciate what the
removal of the billboards has meant.
No longer are delightful glimpses of
the sound punctuated with soap, medi
cine and breakfast foods.
"One thing that Los Angeles prides
itself on Is the beauty of its interurban
drives, by trolley or vehicle. How
anything like the present situation has
been permitted so long in a community
that prides itself on a leaning toward
the aesthetic is beyond my compre
hension. You have not a run into sub
urban sections that is not literally
plastered with what is considered as
the most reprehensible form of adver
tising. And the worst part of it Is
that local business men are lending
themselves to this marring of natural
beauties. I can see how 'foreigners,
national advertisers, can be so short
sighted; it means nothing to them so
long as a name is impressed on the
public , mind from one coast of the
country to another; but that your own
citizens should lend themselves to de
preciating one of your real assets
well, I can't figure it out excepting as
gross thoughtlessness. I hope the note
Judge Works has sounded will bring
them to their senses, and thatrat the
very earliest they will cause to bo re
moved the rubbish that is no adver
tisement excepting to their lack of
common sense and civic pride."
GOVERNMENT READY TO
ASSIST LAND OWNERS
Stock Company May Be Formed for
Purpose of Bringing Water
to Imperial District
EL CENTHO, Jan. 28.—Word has
Just been .ecelved from Secretary of
the Interior Ballinger that the gov
ernment stands ready to furnish water
to the land owners on the high land
east of the present Imperial valley
water system, provided the citizens
construct the necessary canal. Presi
dent H. J. Messlnger of the No. 11
Water company, organized to provide
water for these lands, is now endeav
oring to reach all'entrymen who have
holdings In the district referred to to
the end that a stock company can be
formed to raise funds for the work.
No. 11 district is bounded on the
west by water company districts Nqs.
5 and V, under the present system.
All the land In No. 11 is too high to
be reached by the canals built by the
California Development company. It
Is now proposed to build a ditch from
the Laguna dam proposition at Yuma
to the high land. This will add at
least 10,000 acres to the Irrigable land
of the Imperial county.
BECK AND HIS ASSOCIATES
MAKE DEAL WITH MOROSCO
VAUDEVILLE LEADERS ADD TO
Policy of South Broadway Playhouse
Will Remain as Heretofore
with Same Manage.
The biggest local theatrical deal since
the Morosco-Belasco merger was con
summated yesterday, when a half in
terest in the Majestic theater, in Broad
way near Ninth street, was purchased
from Oliver Morosco, the former lessee,
by M. Meyerfeld, jr., of San Francisco,
Martin Beck of New York and Manager
Clarence Crown of the Orpheum,
The other half interest in the leaso is
retained by Manager Morosco, who also
owns the Hurbank theater, and the di al
obviously brings into closer friendly re
lations interests which have been at
admitted amity on the local Kialto for
some years. Mr. Beck is the head of
the Orpheum circuit, and Mr. Meyer
feld his closest adviser. Xt-cent visits
of both to this city resulted in the com
pletion of negotiations which it is un
derstood have been punding for several
Tlio new management will be known
as the Majestic Theater and Kealty
company. Mr, Morosco remains as lo
cal manager of the Majestic, and its
policy will continue unchanged, both
straight dramatic and musical attrac
tions being booked.
It Is expected that through the new
alliance access may be had to many
eaatern offerings formerly not obtain
able locally. During his recent visit to
Los Angeles Mr. Beck admitted that be
hud long had ambitions to enter Ihe
"legitimate" field. Close observers of
the dramatic world believe that his lo
cal venture, with Messrs. Meyerfeld
and Drown, is the beginning of many
acquisitions which will ultimately place
the present head of western vaudeville
In a position to compete with the older
Neither Mr. Morosco nor Mr. Drown
was ready to speculate on this possible
phase of the purchase yesterday. The
latter left last night for San Francisco
to discuss business matters with the
management of the Orpheum in that
Fifteen Men Arrested on Charge of
Catching Fish for Sale Too
Close to Outfall
A raid in a steam launch on a fleet
of Japanese fishing boats was made
by Constable Ed Rice anJ Deputy
Constable Jack Johnston yesterday
and fifteen men were arrested, charged
with violating the county fishing or
dinance by taking fish within one mile
of the Los Angeles outfall sewer. Six
of the men were brought to Los An
geles in the forenoon and arraigned
before Justice Ling. They will plead
Six others were brought to the city
last night and placed with their com
panions in the county jail. They also
will appear in Justice Ling's court to
day. Three fishermen were left at the
fish camp to watch the boats.
Complaints that Japanese fishermen
have been taking lar«e quantities of
fish from the waters near the opening
of the outfall sewer have been num
erous recently and the demand that
something be done to prevent this work
became so insistent that the officers
were sent to Kedondo early yesterday
morning. They boarded a launch for
the prohibited zone and stated on their
return to the city that many of the
Japanese arrested were as near as
possible to the mouth of the sewer.
JAPANESE CHARGED WITH
VIOLATING NAVIGATION LAWS
SANTA MONICA, Jan. 28.—Pedro
Mad. 10, deputy United States customs
inspector, today arrested a number of
Japanese belonging to the colony of
lishermen at the long wharf on the
charge of violating the government
navigation laws. It Is claimed the
Japanese have not equipped their
launches, used In fishing, with the
propo.- signals and lights required by
There are at least sixty launches
belonging to the Japanese in the local
fishing trade which helps to supply the
Los Angeles market. Madilla is laid
to have had an eye upon the violators
of the law for some time and gave
them a chance to prepare the neces
sary signals, but when they failed to
do so after a reasonable time, he
rounded them up. Joe Hanashuta, a
fisherman of Venice, was also taken
in by the government officers, on a
MAN IN PITTSBURG r.FJS
DRUNK BY EATING ONIONS
Court Liberates Prisoner Who Says
Tubers Caused Him to Ap.
PITTSBURU, Jan. 28.—Unsuspected
forces in the lowly onion were revealed
when George Prunner appeared be
fore Magistrate Fred CfoUman and the
onion jag was added to the catalogue
of pitfalls for the unwary.
"I was going to call upon a friend
who has consumption," explained the
prisoner, "and my doctor advised me
to eat uoinc onions first to avoid con
tagion. I did so. They went to my
head and things began to whirl. I
don't remember what happened after
that. I didn't know onions ever af
fected folks like that."
The magistrate did not confess to
similar ignorance, but promptly dis
charged the victim of the newest joy
■creator. Prunner left, followed by a
crowd anxious to learn where he got
Saturday—A Summary of
' /-> Extraordinary Suit
\jnW" y\ **3Aa , j^jygjjlir —That have stirred up such remarkable
■Sfe-^i _-»^^K activity all week. "/;.
■ /tf^&l /dwl 525 and $29.50 Suits at $10
nlA^/IyTI $35 and $39.50 Suits at $15
I j|]Jll id $45 and $50.00 Suits at $25
I l®* / vflir \\u 141 §L —The same styles and values that have
\ V * i?H \ \rs I ~ :'f helped create the biggest winter's selling
\ l "*!! I v F"* :'f^ -in this store's history. Short lines must
IM ■1 I :f \ - Some $5 and $7.50 (£ 1
111 I ' III!ft ![ I Trimmed Hats at ' ... a^ j 1
/■/ 1 I i"■H ' I lit ' ■ —And some wonderful values in $15.00
If 1 I f 1 I Hii 4 n V Trimmed Millinery at $2.50.
v I [l I B fsi^j 1 H:\ \> —Hats that were formerly reduced to $6, now
111 % 1$ '■ B ' nfflfri,.,. -LeJUMrTu ' $2.50— sensational offering.
Irr «w -jasfTf Ilk N ew Spring Neckwear Is
;/I lilt! ll£i 1 ft- Blossoming Into Rare Beauty
«j2 iJfI H \\o^'**is)Jf —The Jabots of dainty net—The tailored effects of linen,
WB^My-^t^S^ with hand embroidery.
"""EaSjaiJP —The new Ascot Stocks— hints at the most popular
~^^| and first effects for spring, from among all the other new
. ' neckwear. A comprehensive and attractive display.
' A^"t i« Cr?« y ld2srPound Special Jabots 35c- Dresden Scarfs $1.00
-—French Cream Nou- __ A special purchase of
gat.-You know how -of Princess Lace, extra the ,g enti ' al p scarfB wo
good Nougat is—This is l on g wlth the two tab ef _ . couldn't get enough of be
a tiny bit better than fec t-and linen with Cluny g« rhristmaa to sell /at
we ever thought Nougat fect-and linen with Cluny £j"™ Cnrlstmas 4° 8e» at
fSfcIKLSd other good ' lace and Insertion-and -2 yards long, with hem-
Sunday candy-In the da!nty Swiss wl th Val. lace stitched ends A large va-
Sunday candy-in the daint y Swiss with Val. lace , t of alffe V e nt colors and
Bu S y eTod na Ca y edges-All 35c. effects-tl.
MISSES TRAIN, THEN
TRIES TO TAKE LIFE
JACOB NIRVA IN HURRY TO GET
When Picked Up Body Is Found to Be
Swathed with Greenbacks
to the Amount of
"I missed the train I had Intended
to take for Butte, and it discouraged
me so that I tried to end my life,"
was all the explanation that Jacob
Nirva, a Finlander, swathed in new
greenbacks under his clothing, would
give of his atempt at suicide early
yesterday morning. Nirva, without
warning, threw himself across the
Southern Pacific railroad tracks op
posite the C'udahy Packing company's
plant, Eleventh and Alameda streets,
b"fore an approaching freight train.
The prompt action of the engineer in
putting on the brakes and, stopping his
engine within a foot of Nirva's body
prevented the man from being crushed
Nirva had literacy swathed his body
in greenbacks to the amount of $400.
A certificate of deposit on the All
Night and D-iy ban: lor $100 v.as found
in his shoe and led to his Identifica
tion The man has suffered a complete
lapse of memory and is bordering on
insanity. He is believed formerly to
hava lived In Butte and to be a Fin
lander by nativity.
(i F Stainbach, cashier of the All
Night and Day bunk, states that at
3 o'clock yeiterday morning, Nirva
presented a certificate of deposit dated
January 8. calling for $500. Staiubach
says the man acted queerly and that
becauM of the lateness of the hour
he persuaded W"' to put back $100 In
another certificate. Nirva told the
bank cleric that he desired to catch the
first train for Butte and left prenim
ably for the depot.
He is at the county hospital await
ing an examination as to his sanity.
SHEEP ARE BARRED FROM
RANGE BY SUPERVISORS
Horses and Cattle to Number of 4150
Will Be Permitted to Graze
Near Bear Valley
Regulations for grazing horses and
cattle on the Angelus forest re»«V«
have just been issued by R. H. (harl
ton, forest supervisor, Horses and
cattle to the number of 4150 will be
permitted to graze on the San <-"<£' e»
range in tho neighborhood of Bear
valley and the San Bernardino range.
No sheep will be allowed mi the range.
Fees for grazing have been established
as follows: From April 1 to November,
IC, for each head of cattle 35 cents, for
horses 50 cents each; from October if.,
1910, to March 31, 1911, cattle 30 cents,
horses 40 cents: for entire year begin
ning April 1, 1910, and ending April 1.
1911 for cattle 50 cents each, for horses
65 cents each. Five-year permits are
now being granted, something not
Redtop grass has been sown in some
of the meadows of the Angelus forest.
This will Increase the value and capac
ity of the reserve.
MAY BE PURCHASED HERE
Negotiations on Result of Success of
Present Architectural Ex.
Negotiations for the purchase «f
some of the famous Blashfleld draw
ings that compose a notable feature of
the architectural exhibition on the
fourth floor of the Hamburger building
probably will be completed today, and
productions of one of the foremost art
ists of the country will be left in Los
Angeles homes when the exhibition is
ended. It would be an acquisition of
note in local artistic circles.
All records for attendance on the ex
hibition were broken yesterday, the
total number of visitors for the day
being nearly 2400. The exhibition will
be closed tomorrow night at 9 o'clock,
and it is anticipated that in the two
remaining days the attendance will be
much greater than since the gates were
II A. Vinson, the manager of the
exposition for the Los Angeles Archi
tectural club and for the Architectural
League of the Pacific Coast, is receiv
ing many earnest congratulations upon
the success of the display, much of it
being due to his efforts. He was in
strumental in securing a number of col
lections and exhibits, and under his
management the affairs of the exhi
bition have progressed smoothly and
li I ions of the exhibition, including
a number of manufacturers and deal
ers, will be guests of the Los Angeles
Architectural club at a banquet to
morrow evening, beginning at 6:30
o'clock, in the exhibition hall. A. P.
Ftoaenhelm, president of the club, will
h.- tout master, and there will be re
s to a number of toasts.
Admission to the exhibition is free,
and the manaK'-Mient will be glad to
welcome a large number of visitors on
the closing days.
FINDS HE WAS SHAVING
HIS LONG LOST BROTHER
Barber Recognizes Patron as Relative
from Whom He Was Sepa.
rated 20 Years Ago
CHICAGO, Jan. 28.—"1 won't charge
you for that shave, pal, because you're
my long lost brother."
Thereupon Thomas Rich, barber of
1204 Taylor street, wiped the remaining
flecks of lather from a patron's face,
stood him up and said:
"How are you, Ernest?"
"I'm pretty good, Tom; how are
Then they shook hands and went
homo to supper.
"As soon as I had him shaved I
found a scar on his face. I put it
there myself when we were playing
Indians twenty years ago," said Rich.
We were separated when boys and had
lost each other for twenty years."
HUNGARIAN HOUSE ADJOURNS
BUDAPEST, Jan. 28.—An early re
buff was met by tho recently formed
Heilervary cabinet, when the chamber
today with a large majority voted a
want of confidence in the ministry. The
premier told the deputies he was un
able to decide immediately whether to
resign or to dissolve parliament. He
then drew from his pocket an imperial
rescript adjourning the house until
Classified Ad. Section
NORTHERN CHAPTERS WOULD
Southern Faction of Organization Em
ploys Attorney to Protect
Rights of Los An.
An effort to have the place of meet
ing of the state convention of the
Daughters of the American Revolution
changed from Los Angeles to Fresno
has stirred up trouble once more in
the ranks of the members. Southern
California chapters have employed an
attorney to protect them against what
is termed an unjust and illegal actioii
on the part of some of the present
officers and the Northern California
chapters. A petition asking that the
meeting place be changed has been
circulated and has received the sup
port of all the northern chapters, ex
cept Sierra and Sequoia, the latter the
largest and oldest in the state.
The meeting will be held February
17. Northern Daughters say Fresno is
better suited for the gathering on ac
count of the difference in distance.
Angeles was decided upon as the OMI
ing place last February and if t
meeting is taken away from Los A
geles there may be a break in tl
society which will disrupt it in Cal
fornia. Trouble started in November
when the state officers visited Lo
Angeles. All was smoothed over a'
that time and no more differences wei
looked for until the circulation of th
petition started the row all over agaii
Northern chapters are a unit in ■■
desire for the re-election of Mrs
Frederick Jewel Laird, state regent
Southern chapters are supporting Mrs.
W. W. Stilson for the place. It is
believed that the fight for the state,
regency has precipitated the ueeoncl
trouble. Mrs. Henry J. Martin, state
treasurer, and Miss Amelia G. Catlin,
historian, have withdrawn from the
contest for re-election owing to the
bitterness engendered by strife afflony
FOUR EMPLOYES OF IRON
WORKS HURT BY FALLING
Machinist Tumbles from Crane, and
Shortly Afterward Three
Others Are Injured
Shortly after A. Slaydon, a machinist,
had fallen from a traveling crane at
the Llewellyn iron works yesterday af
ternoon, suffering factures of the right
ankle, wrist and injuries to the abdo
men, three employes were knocked from
another crane by a swinging bar. They
were Humphrey Tate, 736 South Grand
avenue; J. C. Mansfield. 206V4 South
Main street, and Jack Wells, 620 South
Los Angeles street. .•
, Tate suffered a fracture of the spine,
broken ribs and a broken right wrist.
Mansfield suffered a concussion of the ;
scalp, and Wells a bruised right leg. j
The men fell a distance of thirty feet.
They • were > treated at * the : receiving ;
hospital and 3 later : removed. to their
homes. • . . " \T~~,-"
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