NEW CHURCH TO
EXERCISES ARRANGED FOR
REV. MALCOLM MACLEOD DELIV-
ERS FAREWELL SERMON
Volunteers of America Make Extensive
Arrangements for Coming Visit
of Mrs. Maude Ballington
The new Westlake Presbyterian
church, Ninth and Grand View streets,
will be formally dedicated Sunday with
special services. At the morning serv
ice Rev. W. B. Gantz, pastor of the
Highland Park Presbyterian church,
will preach the opening sermon. The
dedicatory service will be held at 3 p.
m., at which Rev. Malcolm MacLeod,
pastor of the First Presbyterian church
of Pasadena, will preach the dedicatory
sermon. This will be the last sermon
of Rev. Mr. MacLeod In Los Angeles,
as he will leave soon to assume the
pastorate of the Reformed Presby
terian church. Fifth avenue. New York.
Rev. Mr. MacLeod Is known as one of
the most brilliant Presbyterian min
isters of the west, and his sermon Sun
day is expected to attract a large con
The church which will be dedicated
has been erected at a cost of $25,000,
the church lot having cost $7000. The
building, which is In the English
Gothic style. Is a brick and frame struc
ture. The main auditorium seats 500
persona, the interior finish being of
■weathered oak. The Sunday school
room adjoining the auditorium can be
thrown into the larger room by folding
doors, increasing the seating capacity
The Sunday school room has a gal
lery. There are ten open and ten
closed class rooms. In the basement la
arranged a large kitchen and dining
room, the latter having a seating
capacity of 350 persons.
The main auditorium is lighted by
fourteen memorial stained glass win
dows. The parlor for the women has
a buffet kitchen In connection for re
ceptions, and the pastor's study is In
the second story.
This church was organized as a Cum
berland Presbyterian church In 1895. In
1905 It was received into the Presby
terian church. Rev. W. D. Landis, the
pastor, assumed the pastorate eight
years ago, when the church had a mem
bership of fifty-nine. Today the mem
bers number 250.
Mrs. Booth Will Speak
The Volunteers of America are mak
ing extensive preparations tor the visit
of Mrs. Ballington Booth, wife of the
founder and bend nt the movement,
who "will arrive in Los Angeles next
Saturday. Mrs. Maude Balltngton Booth
is principally known for her work
among the prisoners, among whom she
is known as "Th« Little Mother."
Mrs. Booth will address a mass
meeting Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
in Temple auditorium, when she will
speak, on "The Lights and Shadows of
Prison Life." In the evening she will
speak in the First Presbyterian church,
Monday morning at 11 o'clock at Occi
dental college and in the evening at
Pomona college, Tuesday evening at
Redlands, Wednesday at Riverside and
Thursday at Long Beach. A week after
her Los Angeles meeting Mrs. Booth
will speak at San Quentin prison.
Will Call New Pastor
The Bethesda Presbyterian church
will hold a special patriotic praise
service Sunday evening. The pastor
will be assisted by the male quartet.
Next Wednesday evening a congrega
tional meeting will be held at this
church to determine the question of
calling Rev. Mr. Williamson to the
Giles Kellogg will speak at the City
Union Rescue mission Sunday evening.
Commander Thomas Estell, frum
Chicago, and his staff will conduct the
special Salvation Army services Sunday
in Corps No. 1 and 2.
Reynold E. Blight, minister of the
Los Angeles Fellowship, will speak in
Blanchard hall, 233 South Broadway, at
11 o'clock on "Jesus Christ, the Savior
of the World." Prelude on "Harrying
Hold Revival Services
Dr. W. E. Tllroe, the new pastor of
th© Boyle Heights Methodist church,
■will continue the evangelistic services
being held at that church until the first
Sunday in March. Dr. Tilroe will
preach at the Sunday morning service,
and in the evening Evangelist I>. W.
Potter will preach the sermon. Dr.
Palmer, evangelistic singer, !s leading
the music for the revival services.
The Woman's Home Missionary soci
ety of tne Los Angeles district will hold
an all-day convention next Thursday at
the Boyle Heights Methodist church.
Dr. Julius Soper, a missionary who
has resided for the past thirty-seven
years in Japan, will speak at the meet-
Ing of the Federation club next
Wednesday noon on the subject, "Mod
ern Awakening of Japan."
Will Close Mission
The mission for the parish of the
Holy Cross will be closed Sunday with
epecial services. The services for the
■women of the parish will close with a
Peerless Market and Grocery
900-OOT SOUTH MAIN ST.
_- ... ■-■■ -~>-—~——■ GIVE *~~-^»-
20— S. &H. GREEN TRADING STAMPS FREE—2O j
jarajl] Good Until Feb. 24. (bgHIT) 1
pipi Present this coupon, making a purchase of 50c or jEImB .'
l^fe more, and receive 20 S. &H. Stamps Free. ,r^K i
jlflaij PEERLESS MARKET AND GROCERY [K&iJ j
No deliveries affords ua to Ball for lass.
MEAT SPECIALS GROCERY SPECIALS
Leg of Yearling Lamb, per 1b... 160 ■»»« Mame Corn- per call 121* c
Choice Porterhouse Steaks, per lb Zov
Choice Sirloin Steaks, per 1b... 15c Quail Corn, per can _... So
Hound Steak, per lb ..12Vjc Macaroni Kernel, per can «... 4c
Shoulder Pork Roasts., per lb 140 Armour., Luncheon Beef, per can 12c
Prime Rib Roasts, per lb '.'.'.'.'.'.^'.'.Uhio Armour 1. Roast Beef, larger, per can...33c
Rolled Boasts, per lb .12* c Arraour'B Roast Beef, larger, per can...23c
Peerless Pork Sausage, per 7b 12Ho Lily Milk, 3 cans for ...25c
Fresh Oysters— can „ 80c Llbby Milk, 3 cans for .'. »5o
Fresh Oysters—Quart can 50c sunrise Milk. 3 cans for » 25c
FRESH FISH DAILY . • BlOatCrS, 6 fOT Herring.- per" '&":; V. 25C
FRESH FISH DAILY Smoked Boneless Herring, per lb 20c
;: GROCERY SPECIAL - gilrnon Bellies. 3 for . ::;:: . ; . ::u . ::; ;5c
Holland Herring. 7 for 25c
Fancy Jap Rice, 6 lbs. for ...25c 2 Large Cans Flat Salmon , 25c
Fig , Bars, per lb ■ 10c Fancy Table Peaches, per oan .......... ,10c
Iris Solid Pack Tomatoes, can 12^c Fancy Table Prunes, 7 lbs. for ...25c
STAMP SPECIALS (
$3.00 worth of Stamps Free with 1 lb. $2.00 worth of Stamp* Free with 1 lb.
■ J. M. Special Blend Coffee 40c . can Peerless Baking Powder 30c
$2.00 worth of Stamps Free with 1 lb. $1.00 worth of Stamps Free with H lb.
Peerless Blend Coffee «0o can Peerless Baking Powder 15c
$5.00 1 worth-of Stamps Free with 1 lb. $1.00 worth of Stamps Free with 1 can
- Peerless Uncolored Japan Tea ...75c White Lily Asparagus 300
$3 00 worth of Stamps Free with 1 lb. $1.00 worth of Stamps Free with 7 bars •
Peerless Gunpowder Tea 7., c Happy Day Soap .....25c
■'-AH orders given ' for $5.00 and over will be delivered free.
PEERLESS MARKET AND GROCERY
'x QOO-QO2 South Main Street - '.^
Westlake Presbyterian Church Which Will
Be Dedicated by Special Services Sunday
special service Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock and for the men at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. J. B. O'Connor, who has con
ducted the mission, will speak at both
services. In connection with the mis
sion, a Holy Names society will be or
ganized for the men, the members to
be formally installed at the service
This afternoon at 3 o'clock the chil
dren of the parish will be blessed with
a special service, at which they will be
enrolled in the order of the scapular.
Dr. Hecht to Address Society
Dr. S. Hecht, rabbi of the Temple
B'nai B'rith, will address the Jewish
Endeavor society Monday evening in
the assembly rooms oi the temple on
"The Jewish Publication Society."
Miss Eva Clarke of India will speak
in the native costume at the Sunday
afternoon vesper service at the Toting
Women's Christian association Sunday
at 4 o'clock. Her subject will be "Plain
Truths About India."
Word has been received from Dr. and
Mrs. J. Q. A. Henry stating that they
had arrived in Honolulu after a very
rough passage. They left last week en
route to Japan and China.
Rievt Kussell Greaves will preach
Sunday morning at the First Baptist
church, and in the evening Rot. F. G.
Cressey will preach' on "Practical Re
To Hold Memorial Service
Memorial services for the late Bishop
C. D. Foss, who died January 29, will
be held next Tuesday evening in the
Alhambra Methodist church. Dr. Chas.
Edward Locke, pastor of the First
Methodist church, will deliver the me
morial address, and Chaplain Wilson
of the soldiers' home will also make an
address. Four granddaughters of Bish
op Foss reside in Alhambra,
"Why Men Mias Opportunity" will be
the Sunday morning subject of Rev.
William MacCormack, dean and rector
of St. Paul's pro-cathedral. In the even
ing the choir will sing Haydn's Lent
en cantata, "The Passion."
The revival meeting conducted for
the past two weeks at the Olivet Con
gregational church by Emil Iverson will
close Sunday evening with a special
Women of the Central Baptist church
will give a Washington's birthday din
ner at the church next Tuesday even
ing. Proceeds will be toward the bonds
subscribed by the women of the church
for the church debt.
William Murphy, temperance worker,
will speak at the Volunteers o£ Amer
ica Sunday evening.
Blind Evangelist to Speak
Rev. A. L. Freeman, blind evangelist,
will close his series of evangelistic ser
vices at the Swedish Baptist church
Sunday after a successful series of
three weeks' services. Rev. llr. Free
man will speak at the morning and
evening services and also at a special
rally to be held in the afternoon. Rev.
Mr. Freeman is assisted in hip services
by his daughter, Ksther. Rev. John
Frlborgl is pastor of the church.
Archdeacon Percy C. Webber of Bos
ton will speak on the subject, "The
Higher Manhood," at the auditorium or
the Y. M. C A. Sunday afternoon at
3:20 o'clock. He is one of the strongest
(speakers in the Episcopal denomina
tion. Music will be furnished by Prof.
H. Kirchhofer and A. L. Miller, the Y.
M. C. A. harpist.
Bishop Conaty to Preach
Bishop Conaty will preach at the
10:30 o'clock mass Sunday morning at
the Cathedral of St. Vibiana, Tuesday
morning the bishop will administer the
sacrament of confirmation at the Long
Next Thursday evening the monthly
meeting of the Newman club will be
held at Levy's.
Bishop Scanlon of Omaha and Bishop
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATIKDAV MOHXIXG. I'KHIiIAKV 1!>, 1910. ■
Garrigan of Sioux City are guests at
the Angelus hotel.
Rev. J. B. Holly will hold a series of
gospel services at 335 Towne avenue.
Meetings will be. held every night next
week. Rev. J. B. Habblck will assist
in the services.
"The Spirit of Compromise" will be
the subject of tho Sunday morning dis
course at the First Unitarian church,
925 South Flower street, by the pastor,
Rev. E. Stanton Hodgin.
There will be several speakers from
outside the district at tlie Southern
California conference of Unitarian
churches, to be held in Los Angeles
the first week in March. Among them
will be Rev. Lewis G. Wilson of Bos
ton, Mass., secretary of the. American
Unitarian association, who will preach
the conference s^mon on the opening
Dean Earl M. Wilbur of the Pacific
Unitarian School for the Ministry, at
Berkeley, will be one of the speakers
at the coming district conference of
Dr. J. Whltcomb Brouglier preaches
nt the Temple Baptist church, Audi
torium building, Sunday morning at 11
o'clock on "A Man's Ambition." At
7:30 his theme will be "Gambling or
Investing?" Tho.ce who desire good
seats at the evening service must be on
hand at 7 o'clock or earlier. May per
sons wore unable to obtain admission
last Sunday night.
EXTENSION OF CREDIT
Many Retail Houses Represented at
Banquet When Matters of Impor.
tance Are Considered
The Retail Merchants' Credit associa
tion met at a banquet at Levy's Thurs
day evening. Fifty members were
present. Matters of importance re
garding the extension of credit were
taken up and discussed. The manager,
E. M. Hitchcock, presided.
The following houses were repre
Barker Bros., Beeman & Hendee, S.
B. Bailey, Blackstone company, Braver
& Krorin, Bronson Desk company,
Brock & Feagans, Bullock company,
Oass-Smurr-Damerol company. Coulter
Dry Goods company, Cunningham, Cur
tiss and Welsh, California Wall Paper
company, Dyas-Cline company, Fitz
gerald Music company. Fowler Bros.,
Fusenot company, Henry Guyot,
Grimes-Strassforth company, Harris &
Frank. Inncs Shoe company, Jovne &
Co., Jacoby Bros., A. E. Little, company.
Lyon-McKinney-Smith company, Lcs
Angeles Hay and Storage company,
Maehin Shirt company, Ma^kie-Foley
company, John L. Matheson, Mutual
Dairy association, Mackey-Enquest
company, Myer Siogel company, J. R.
Newberry company, New York Cloak
and Suit company, Nicols-Hamlll-Loo
mls company. Pease Bros., Robinson
company, Sanborn, Vail & Co., F. B.
Silverwood, Southern California Music
company, S. S. Spier, James Smith &
Co., Walter E. Smith & Co.. Unique
Cloak and Suit company. Union Oil
company, Vollmer-Jantzen company,
Western Hardware and Arms company,
Wetherby-Kayser Shoe company, Wol
felt & Co., Woodill-Hulse company.
PASSION PLAY DIRECTOR
SPENDS $40.80 FOR BATH
Told That Eucalyptus Oil Would Re.
Juvenate Him, William Stoer.
mer Buys 48 Quarts
Physically exhausted by the trying
work of managing and directing the
Passion play which is to be presented
the week of March 14 at the Audi
torium theater, William Stoermer,
after several methods of rejuvi nation
to no avail, indulged this week in a
bath in forty-eight quarts of eucalyp
tus oil at 85 cents a quart. Mr.
Stoermer was told that eucalyptus oil,
when applied externally, i* a ou
■is :m elixir of life and the price of
$40.80 did not caus« him to hesitate
4or a moment when he determined to
try a dive.
DUDLEY PLEADS GUILTY
TO CHARGE OF FELONY
Admits Involuntary Manslaughter, and
Time for Sentence Is Set
Before twelve men could be selected
to try the case of J. B. Dudley, ac
cused of manshuiKtitiM- on account of
the death of Woodman J. Thomas,
February 24, 1909, Dudley entered a
plea of guilty of involuntary man
slaughter in Judge Davis' court yester
day and further proceedings In con
nection with the trial were abandoned.
Dudley will be sentenced next Wednes
day. Thomas was killed by being
struck by Dudley's automobile, near
Broadway and Fifth street, early in
the morning of February 24, last year.
SENATOR SMITH BETTER
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.—The condi
tion of Senator William Alden Smith of
Michigan 13 improved today.
SPEED OF CARS IS
PROBED BY BOARD
PUBLIC HEARING ON SUBJECT
WILL BE HELD
Absence of Signals at Pacific Electric
Road and Street Intersections
Cause of Four Deaths,
Is Statement Made
The matter of regulating the speed
of electric cars in the city limits,
which was brought to the attention of
the city counciTby a petition from the
Sixth Ward Improvement association
complaining of the reckless disregard
by the Pacific Electric company of the
speed ordinahce on its Long Bearh
and Watts lines, was taken under ad
viiement yesterday afternoon by the
board of public utilities, to which the
petition was referred for a public hear
ing and investigation. Citizens living
on the Long Beach line near the Ver
non crossing, J. McMillan, general man
ager of the Pacific Electric company,
and Samuel Haskins, its attorney, Los
lie Hewitt, city attorney, and J. W.
Shenk, assistant city attorney, were
present, besides members of the board
of public utilities.
The petition, which is in the form of
a complaint by the improvement as
socaltion of the violation of the speed
ordinances of the city by the Pacific
Electric company, states that by rea
son of that violation and the failure to
establish gates, signals and watchmen
at the most dangerous crossings the
company has forfeited Its franchise.
It is also stated in the petition that
four deaths have been caused in the
last six months, due to the absence
of signals at the different intersections
of streets and the terrilic rate of speed
maintained by the cars on the Long
Beach and interurban lines of the Pa
A letter from the elty attorney to
the commission was read, informing
that body of the speed specified in the
ordinance which curs should maintain
in different parts of the city. It is
the suggestion of the city .attorney
that if a new speed ordinance is dra \vn
a clause be inserted that in ease of the
failure of the companies to obey it
they be criminally prosecuted for each
Company Officials Appear
K. L. Blabon, president of the Sixth
Ward Improvement association, and
Sperry Baker, secretary, presented
their side of the question. J. McMillan,
general manager of the Pacific "Electric
company, in speaking of the affairs,
stated the company was willing to do
whatever the commission tuggefted,
"We placed bells at different crossings
in Los Angeles and Pasadena and we
were forced to take them down because
of the complaints of those living near
the bells that they were annoyed by
the constant ringing. If the commis
sion finds it is necessary that we
should place watchmen at the different
Intersections we will do that. We have
as much regard for the lives of persons
as any one and we do not take pleasure
In killing people. But the question of
rapid transit is the main question to be
considered. Those living in the beach
towns want to get to Los Angeles as
quickly as possible. If we are com- 1
polled to slow down to eight miles an
hour at every street crossing, which is
now the ordinance, we will not be able
to give thoso living outside of the city
the service they demand."
Fred Sitherland, 1748 East Forty-sixth
street, told of several occasions on
which he has rescued several persons
from being run down by the cars on
that line, which he said were going at
least sixty miles an hour and which
approached the crossings without sig
After hearing both sides of the ques :
tion the commission decided to take
the matter under advisement and make
a report later.
The board of public utilities has been
giving much attention to the matter
of protection at the dangerous railroad
crossings throughout the city. It was
by the advice of the board that the
council passed the ordinance compelling
the placing of bells and gates at Aliso
street on both sides of the river.
W. F. Sloan, telephone engineer for
the railroad commission of Wisconsin,
lias been chosen by the public utilities
board to aid in local work. Sloan, who
is considered a most competent man in
his profession, will leave for Los An
geles February 24, and will remain here
sixty or ninety days.
PINCHOT TO ADDRESS SCHOOL
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Feb. 18.-<;if
ford Pinchot, former chief of the United
States forest service, and his successor,
H. S. Graves, former head of the Yale
forest school, will be the principal
speakers at the dosing exercises of the
school here next week. The students
will leave on the following day for
Louisiana, where they will take up field
THEATRICAL MAN DIES
BOSTON. Feb. 18.—Frank V. Dunn,
prominent for years a.s a theatrical
and Hportine man, died yesterday,
am a 46. He managed one of John \,.
Sullivan's tours about the country and
later formed a circuit of theaters.
> VfcW/7057/. BDWY.4944r*^ BROADWAY COR. 4 TH. LOS ANGELES.
500 Yards of Fashionable 6 /
Inch Pure SilK Ribbons Zfo t
To Sell Under Value at .. ." . . Jp\J%*
This week has marked the arrival of many shipments of new spring ribbons, but the most nota
ble of them all is the purchases which just arrived in time for feature today. This will comprise
one of the most extraordinary bargains that we believe will be offered during the season.
If we could only pin a sample of these beautiful ribbons to this ad., that you might see the
elegant quality, the rich patterns and colorings, and appreciate the fact that these various
styles are to be Fashion's favorite for trimming spring millinery and such. , x
To be more explicit, these ribbons at 50c are qualities which would ordinarily sell at $1.25.
They are French manufacture. By an error an importer received two shipments. The importer
made a «laim, which was allowed, and we secured the lot at a ridiculous price concession. They're
6 1-2 Inches Wide-Fine Pore Silk
The color combinations include the most popular that have been produced for spring, with six
rows of fine gold embroidered stripes running lengthwise. But why say more when F*/\
you will never realize this remarkable value until you have seen the ribbons. On sale If*
today at, yard •• •' %J\J\*
New Spring Ribbons 25c
FIRST— Checks, whether small, medium or SECOND—SJ-inch Ottoman silk ribbon, of a
large, are included at this price. No need to tell superior quality, in rich striped designs. For
you how popular checks are. These are in the m ini ne ry purposes these will be especially de
4i-inch width. A variety of desirable color com- • rable Y ard 9 c,,
binations. Yard 25c. /
THIRD-Ribbons that are somewhat of a de- FOURTH-New Dresden styles just differ
parture from styles you are used to seeing, ent enough from the ordinary ribbons to make
Stripes in unusually attractive effects, 4| indies them distinctive; 4£ inches wide, with con
wide. Lustrous taffeta quality. Yard 25c. V trasting satin edges. Yard 25c.
Bright Plaid Ribbon 11* Box Cord |A New Rabats itZr*
Yard at LuL Ruching at., IUL Priced at LOK<
These are clan combinations that will gj]k col ruchinf?; 3 neck lengths Almost every conceivable style in
certainly prove popular the coming sea- in a 1)OXj containing pink, blue, one-sided effect. Plauen lace, cas
■on. Bright colorings, carefully blend- lavender white and black or as- cades, lawn and lace effects. New
ed; especially good for children s wear, . b]ue an<J whUe est , deas , priced at 25c.
3^2 Inches wide, lard J<sc. = . t
Over-Sunday Groceries --il'Ser.S Brick 68c
Summer .ausa.e. Lb £ Cris^Uadish or Green.Onions, f-^^^.Clgjter.
U h!F Beef, L 0........ ■••— Cauliflower, Fancy White Head, Corn Flakes, 3 Packages 25c
Boiled Ham, Micea, ot 10c Each ...I Bo Quaker Oats, Large Package .... 30c
Olives Choice UreenQt 15c Cove Oysters, 5-o. Can 10c Coffee, Broadway Delight. 2 Lbs.ssc
Minced Ham Sole, Lb...^ * Assortment, Tea. Our 50c Quality, Lb 45c
Smoked Pried Herring. ">••£■•"" r^ b y _' 20c Baking Powder. Royal, Lb. Can.3sc
Grapefruit, Large ana JUlcy.&»..oc A • White or Green, Can.2oc Salmon, Cliolce Red or Pink,
Orangeß, Sweet Kaveli. 3 Down 25c > c Lb5 ....2r,c S Mans 25c
iVmanas Fancy Kipe, Dozen .! ! Joe 5 Lbs. Sugar, on $1.50 Order 25c Sardines, % Mustard. 3 Can,f.....25c
CRAIG IS INDORSED BY
LAW SCHOOL STUDENTS
Barristers in Embryo Will Work to
Further Interests of Supe.
rior Judge Candidate
At a meeting of the student body of
the University of Southern California
Law school, held yesterday afternoon,
it was unanimously decided to support
G W Craig, secretary of the school,
to his candidacy for the office of juuge
of the superior court.
Tho meeting was called at the insti
gation of students themselves, to find
out definitely just how they stood in
regard to the candidates for the su
perior court office. Almost to a man
the students were in favor of Mr. Craig.
A motion was passed authorizing the
chairman of the student body to ap
point a committee of twelve to have
charge off securing signatures on the
nominating petition for Mr. Craig. F.
H Richardson, the chairman, an
nounced that he would appoint this
committee today, each of the three
classes in school to be represented by
four men on the body.
The students will be divided up into
small working parties, each pjyty to
secure signatures and advance the
cause of Mr. Craig in the precinct in
valuable'the support of the law
school to a candidate for a county office
was spoken of yesterday afternoon by
Chairman Richardson of the student
t>°" We supported Frank P.. Willis when
8500 People Are Using
Security Sayings Bank
Safe Deposit Boxes
The Safe Deposit and Storage Vault facilities of this bank are unsurpassed by any
institution in the United States. The most modern fire-proof and burglar-proof safe
deposit equipment that mechanical ingenuity has yet devised-.s solidly established
here. The vault has a capacity for 40,000 boxes. Rental $2.00 a year and upward.
Call or write for illustrated booklet describing this department.
Capital and Reserve $1,700,000.00
Number of Depositors 55,000
Largest and Oldest in Southwest
„.„.,,. Spring and Fifth Streets
Security Building v b
he ran for judpre of the superior court,
and 1 have heard the latter say it was
the work of the 300 men from U. S. C.
law school that elected him," was the
Forty Large Canvasses Hung in the
Directors' Room of the Ham.
burger Department Store
Forty large -paintings of Charles
Orchardson are now on exhibition in
the directors' room of the Hamburger
store. Mr. Orchardson, the brother of
Sir William Orchardson, whom the
late Queen of England commanded to
paint the Jubilee picture, has painted
tha portraits of many illustrious men,
among them being that of Judge Ben
Lindsey of Denver.
He is now engaged on the portrait
of D A Hamburger. He has traveled
very extensively and he enjoys the dis
tinction of being the only man who has
lived to go around the world twice
with an interim of fifty-eight years.
TO SAIL FOR ALASKA
SEATTLE, Feb. 18.—Preparations
are being- made for the sailing of the
first steamer to Nome at the opening
of navigation in the spring, and al
ready all the first class reservations on
the steamer Oorwln, which is booked to
sail for the far north May 10, has been
sold. The steamer will carry .north
twenty tons of mail.
PLACED ON EXHIBITION
New Collection from 800 Pages Ob.
tamed by Public Library in Glass
Case in Reading Room
The new collection from the 800 auto
graph pages already secured by tha
Los Angeles public library is now ex
hibited in the glass case in the gen
eral reading room. It includes tha
following interesting items:
An etching by Helen M. Knowlton,
water color by P. L. Springer, crayon
by A. C. Comer, pen and ink by Georga
Gtbbs and Nona 1,. White; pencil by
H. R. Butler, signed reproductions oC
their paintings and sculpture, etc., by
Cyrus K. Dallln, Thomas Shields
Clarke, Edmond H. Garrett, Blanch
McManus, William Wendt.
There are also manuscript pages
from Amelie Rives, now Princess
Troubetzkoi; Luther Burbank, tha
plant wizard; Alexander Agassiz, tha
great naturalist; William Elliot Griffls,
the famous author and lecturer upon
Japan and the east; Washington Glad
den, noted clergyman and author;
Rasmus B. Anderson, "the father of
Norse literature in America": Susan
Lincoln Mills, president of Mills col
lege, and Grace Ellery Charming, a
RAWLINS, Wyo., F«b. 18.— H. H.
Brewster, sent up from Sweetwater
county, escaped from the penitentiary
today by Healing the fence.
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