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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 14, 1910, Image 10

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News From Neighboring Cities
Bea. phone
Sunset 4367.
Anniversary Is Observed at Church
Services When Life and
Ideals of Man Is
[Special to The Bsrsld. ]
PASADENA, March 18.— President
James A. B. Scherer of Throop insti
tute delivered a memorial sermon this
morning at the Universalist church,
commemorating the birth of Father
Throop. In opening the speaker said
that he would treat of three of Father
Throop's ideals, which have become the
ideals of the school: Educational, social
and ethical. Quoting from the found
er's own words he showed that at a
time when technical schools were f< W
and manual training had not yet come
into vogue—that Is to say, about
twenty years ago—Throop institute be
came ■ pioneer In practical education.
Since it was founded five times as
many technical colleges have been es
tablished, and there aro now over 400
cities that give manual training in j
their public schools as against only 37 j
then. "Fattier Throop was a prophet.
His educational notion of practicality
has won the world," said the speaker.
"As to social ideals he was simple
and democratic In the extr me. He
worked with his own hands, believing
with Grovcr Cleveland that 'honor lies
in honest toil. 1 And he also believed
in the actual service of his country,
in Chicago lie was an alderman—an
honest alderman. Two years after
coming hero he became a Member of
the city council and in ISR9 became
mayor." The speaker then urged upon
college men the lesson of civic duty.
"The best sign of the times in politics
is the presence of trained men there,
such as Plnchot and Qarfleld. They
are conspicuous for their ability, but
they are also conspicuously lonesome.
Furthered His Ideals
"Father Throop's Ideas as to the
moral side of education wore expressed
by him at a public meeting held in
his honor December 21, 1898. He said
that there is one great lack in our
system of education, and that is moral
• We must teach our children to be
"But with all of Father Throop s
insistence upon morality, he looked
with clear vision to this time when it
is Insisted that schools shall be Chris
ti.ui without sectarianism, i >n< s he
■aid at Christmas) time: 1 want to
disabuse anyone of the idea that this
|S it sectarian school. It Is a school
for the public. I offer this property
for the benefit of Pasadena., Los An
geles county, Southern California, hu
manity, but to return the means God
has given me to the one to whom it
"This gift is worth much to us—more
as the years go by. But the best tilings
he gave us are not buildings, which
perish, but the things that abide: his
ideals, now and forever the ideals of
the school—in education, practicalness;
In social life, democracy; In all things,
Christian morality, which Is religion
robbed of its bigotry/
Illustrated Lecture to Be Delivered
in Pasadena by Secretary
PASADENA, March 13.—A meeting
in the interest of the Los Angeles
aqueduct workers will be held by the
men's clubs of Pasadena in the First
Congregational church Monday even
ing. The meeting is open to all men
and women In the city who are Inter
ested in the welfare of the nun em
ployed "ii the ('wens river conduit.
Burt A. Henly, secretary of the
aqueduct board, will deliver an illus
ture on the work and con
ditions In the camps. Addresses "ill
lie made by Field Secretary Berry, In
ternationa) Secretary McDUI and Rev.
Jjimii'i Pox, and a musical program
will be ri ndered.
Home for invalids. Cure by scientific diet,
massage, herbal and vapor baths; Knelpp'a
packa and gushes; electricity, vibration,
physical culture, etc. Outslda patients
treated at home or office. Home table,
rates reasonable. 211 N. EUCLID AYE.
Home 1230: Main 1015. 3-4-lmo
cicna exchanges. List with us. CITIZENS
REALTY CO., 800 Chamber nt Commerce,
Papatlpna. :< ::{-Imo
call and deliver. Phone Main ... Hou
riet. Floor pollßhlng and carpet cleaning.
SI'NSET 919, HOMi: 1633. :i-13-lrno
home cooking; women cooks, tallies ior
ladlCß. 119 N. FAIR OAKS AYE.
S. 1 lmo
ladles', 85c. 16* M. Fair Oaks. me.
Over 20 years experience. 189 WORCESTER
AYE. Home 3406. Hun.sot 1629. 3-8-lmo
Circulation Hept.
Home 16«.
Sunset 2740
Rev. L. Porter Hitchcock Gives Views
on the Hereafter and Rea.
sons for Men Fearing
(Special to The HII.IM. 1
PASADENA, March 18.—Ray. I>. Por
ter Hitchcock, new pastor of the West
Bide Congregational church, addressed
the men's meeting this afternoon at
the First Baptist church under the
auspices of th« Y. M. C. A. 11.- de
llvered the first of a, series of Easter
tide sermons, His subject was "Liv
ing on the Wrong side of Immortal
ity" and his text was from 1 Cor. 16:68:
"The sting of death is sin." He said
in part:
"(in our first day in Yosemlte. M
with uncovered heads we stood in the
nave Of that great open air sanctuary
of God, one of our party remarked
and that reverently, 'This is as near
heaven an ] ever expect to get.' This
is a beautiful world, and when in these
garden Spots whore God seems to have
lavished the very best of his creative
skill, we wonder If the next world
can really bo as beautiful. And as B
consequence we want to stay in that
which wo can see and handle and
know, rather than cross the border
Into that which as yet is unseen, un
known and beyond our knowledge. |
I This is a splendid life and we are
1 loath to part with it. As someone lias •
! said, 'Like all children, we don't like !
to be sent to bed. 1 And we are learn
ing very fast In these days that if this
is not heaven here below it is our
own fault. If wo suffer It is because
of a broken law somewhere, because In
some way we or some before us. about
us have not learned to live in har
mony With the best. And tome of us
far as to say that With all the
pain and loss we want to stay.
"It is the sting of death that keeps
us living on 'the wrong side of immor
tality,' that makes tills world so at
tractive that we scarcely ever dream of
the nest.
"Hut I rim asked do I believe in
hell. Yes, and If there were no hel!
iiiside of twenty-four hours man would
make one. He has to have it whether
he wants it or not, just as long as he
keeps hold of his sin.
"It Is not God thc.t has created hell
—it is sin. This modern talk about
there being no hell is only an excuse
to go on In sin. And there is only;
one remedy -destroy the sin. the sting j
of death, and live on the right side of
The T. M. C. A. Glee club furnished
music for the meeting, and w. L.
I Jones, musical director, sang a solo.
PASADENA, March 13.—The Pasa
i.oanl .if labor will meet In Car
penters' hall Monday night at 7:30
o'clock to discuss the furnishing' of the
new headquarter! and froe employment
bureau at 43 South Fair Oaks avenue
and take in a large class of new mem
('. E. Kelsy, government Inspector of
Indian reservations of t!iis state, will
lei ture In the chapel of the First Pres
byterian church Monday evening at S
o'clock on the present condition of Cali
fornia Indians.
The Citizens' league of North Pasa
dena will discuss the water question
again Monday night at a meeting to he
it the residence of Charles Ulrich,
665 Everett street.
The board of trustees of Throop In
stitute will hold a special mooting Mon
day night to take the mutter of a
boy?' dormitory under advisement.
Court Crown of the Valley, Indepen
dent order of Foresters, at their meet
ing Monday night will discuss the con
solidation of the several courts in Pas
The New Jersey society of Southern
California will meet at the home of
Judge Uolmont Perry, 1571 Kast Colo
rado street, Monday night. There will
he music by a variety of instruments
and singing by soli>ist:s and a glee club.
All former residents of New Jersey are
expected to be there.
The funeral of Lawrence G. McCurdy,
who died ni the home of his mother,
Susie O. McCurdy, 1071; Qarfleld ave
nue, will be held Monday afternoon
from the Lincoln Avenue Methodist
church, Key. Charles Scott officiating.
Deceased was a member of the Swas
tika class of young men of that church
and of the Pasadena Typographical
union. Members of the class will act
all-bearers and the union will be
represented by its officers.
Special on awnlnga sit the Hug House.
SAX DIKOO, .March 13.—John DUi
tin Freeman, one of the moil expei
polo players in America, died in a
pjtal In this city today a.s B result •
injuries received in a practice gatl
at Coronado yesterday. -Mr. Freeman
pony and that ridden by R. Welsa i
the Southwest Polo club of L"* Al
collided, and Mr. Freeman
Btruck on the. head, suatalnlng coi
cussion of the brain.
He came hero from Calgary, N. W. T
autumn and «:us manager of th
Bpreckels polo pony farm at Jainul.
He waa 29 years old. !'••■ leaves a wid
ow and two children here. His father
and mother are also here, having come
for the polo tousnament soon to open.
SANTA MONICA. March 13.--<'. Ar.
Brown, one of the prosperous ranchers
of tl^. Santa Monica district, cele
brated his fortieth birthday with a din
nee at mm Twentieth
t, Santa Monica, yesterday after
Mr. Brown is one <>f the. pioneer real
dents of the bay ilty and has a wide
circle of friends there, having been
road foreman of the Santa Monica dis
tract under Supervisor Wilson for eight
years, and during the twenty-three
years of hi:> residenci there has seen
Santa Monica grow finm a struggling
beach n tort to one of the ni"*t popular
of the residence suburbs of Los An
Those present at the dinner were Mr.
and Mrs. P. J. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs.
!•'. I. Gldley, Beth Gidley, Mildred Qid
}ey, Juanlta Wilson, Hazel Wilson, H.
Chamberlln and Leona, Brown.
Circulation ln-pt. No. 4 Pint- st.
Home phone 260.
Correspondent, Sunset phone Main 808.
Petitions, Rumor Says, Are Directed
Against Recently Elected Court.
cilmen Mohrensteacher and
LONG BEACH, March 13.—Humors
were heard in various quarters today
that recall petitions were being placed
in circulation demanding the recall
of Councilman Brown of the Third
ward, and Councilman Mohrensteacher
of tlio First ward. Councilman Brown
was elected by the Independent party,
while Mohrensteacher was the candi
date of both parties.
Councilman Mohrensteacher is said
to have embittered some of the Bel
mont 'Heights folk in not voting for a
special road foreman for the Belmont
road district and In voting for the or
dinance allowing pool rooms to re
main open Sundays.
Councilman Brown is "In bad" with
certain elements for the same reason
and also for voting against the con
solidation of the Belmont pier propo
sition with the Long Beach pier project
ill the bond elect inn sot for April 19,
Trouble Occurs at Long Beach and
Will Be Continued in the
Police Court
LONG BEACH. March 13.—The
rivalry between the two boat com
panies operating between here and Ban
Pedro reached a climax today in a
scene of unusual commotion and ex
citement on the outer wharf. Boat
Agents Robert Griffin, Louis Young
mark and Smith, a.~ well as two extra
men working by the day only, ware
notified to appear in court tomorrow
to answer to charges ot disturbing the
peace, and Capt K. E. Napier Is al
leged to have stood on the deck of his
I launch and cut the line of the launch
1 Music because he thought he should he
'■ allowed to put his boat at the landing
rather than have the Music remain
Both companies cut the rate to San
Pedro and return to 10 cents. The
rivalry gives visitors the benefit of an
exceptionally low rate.
LONG BEACH, March 13.—1n the
Central Methodist church, of which the
Rev. W. C. Loomis is pastor, a junior
church has been organized, the mem
being young people under 16
years of age, There are sixty-seven
members. (Services are to be held each
Sunday afternoon. The staff of officers
Includes an assistant pastor, choir
r, ushers, aid society, trustees and
stewards. The pastor of the regular
church is to deliver a short sermon at
the weekly meeting of the junior or
LONG BEACH. March 13.—Mrs.
Nora Qle&son of Salt Lake City died
here lost evening at Tenth street and
linden avenue after an extended Ill
ness. Shr came here for her health
one month ago. Her daughter, the only
one survivinß her, arrived last Wednes
day and will accompany the body to
Lake tomorrow morning. Mrs.
Qleason was 61 years old.
LONG BEACH, March 13.—The dl
rectors Of the Virginia Country club
expect that the members will be able
to play on the new grounds before the
end of April. The laying out of the
course and the construction of the
greens ar<- under way. The dub had
a charter membership of more than I'iO.
The club dues will become payable
after April 1.
Gang of Men Follow Practice of As.
saulting Passengers —Fail to
Give Reason
DUBININ, March 13.—An extraordi
nary story of holding up trains on a
railway In the mountainous districts
in West Cork and of assaults on offi
cials and passengers \va_s related at
the Pkibboreen police court last VMK
when a man named Finn, alleged to be
the leader of a pans of fifty men who
habitually hold up trains on tho Sehull
$■ Bklbbereen railway at remote coun
', try stations, was heavily fined and
bound over <o keep the peac ■ for a
lengthy period for assaults on the
It was stated in evidence that for
gome time pait san^s of men, hea led
by the defendant, had eiven consider
able trouble, to the official*, and pas
sengers had been assaulted. Informa
tion was conveyed secretly to tho
guard in charge of a night train leav
ing Bkibbereen that ho and his stair
would be molested at lonely stations,
and the authorities concealed a number
of police on board the train. On ar
rival at a station called f'lmrch Cross
they found the. .def-ndant at the head
of a H""K Of forty men. bootng and
groaning. Finn threatened to "tear
the whiskers" fmm the passengers who
«hted and the guard was stoned.
,i reason was assigned for the out-
ATHENS, March 18.—According to
a telegram from Salonika, a Bulgarian
named Ding-a was removed to Soros
and hanged them a few days ago. The
trial by court-martial was conducted
with closed doors in accordance with
the. proposed law for the suppression
of brigandage, which has not yet been
placed on the statute book, though it
has been applied for some months past.
All the sentences passed under its pro
visions are consequently illegal, In
cluding that which has Just been car
ried out.
The Commercial Bowling league
starts its tournament tonight, the.
opening games being scheduled as fol
lows; Santa lA> vs. Western Drugs on
the Brunswick alleys, and Wallaces vs.
Montgomery Bros., on Stinsen's alleys.
The Commercial league has got to
gether a larger number of teams than
any other city league and are bring
iilg a large number of new bowlers out.
Members of the C. B. 1... can get pocket
editions of the schedule from Secretary
Ma.Kenzie at the Brunswick alleys.
Tile complete schedule is as follows;
< iiiiiincrciui itouiiiiK Leagoa SehedaJi
Monday, March 14, Wlo—Santa Fc
vs. Western Drug, Brunswick alley;
Wallace vs. Montgomery, Stinson al
Tuesday, March 15—Rivers vs. Ath
letics, Brunswick alley; Barkers, vs.
Brock & Feagans, Stinson alley.
Wednesday, March 16.—Woodstone
vs. Reynolds, Brunswick alley; Harris
& Frank vs. Jevnes, Stinson alley.
Thursday, March 17—Montgomery vs.
Brock & Feagans, Brunswick alley;
Rivers vs. Santa Fe, Stinson alley.
Friday, March 18—Barkers vs.
Jevnes, Brunswick alley; Reynolds vs.
Western Drug, Stinson alley.
Monday, March 21—Wallace vs. Har
ris & Frank, Brunswick alley; Wood
stone vs. Athletics, Btlnson.
Tuesday, March 22—Reynolds vs.
Brock A Feagans, Stinson alley; Riv
ers vs. Montgomery, Brunswick alley.
Wednesday, March M—Santa Fe VS.
.I.Mies, Brunswick alley; Barkers vs.
Harris & Franks, Stinson alley.
Thursday, March 24—Wallace vs.
Broi k ft Feagans, Stinson alley; West
ern Drug vs. Woodstone, Brunswick
Friday. March 25-Athletlcs vs. Rey
nolds, Brunswick alley.
Monday March 28 Itivers vs. Jevnes,
Stinson alley; Santa Fe vs. Brock &
Feagans, Brunswick alley.
Tuesday, .March 29—Montgomery vs.
Barkers, .Stinson alley.
Wednesday, March 30-Woodstones
vs. Wallace, Brunswick alley; Jevnes
vs. Montgomerys, Stinson alley.
Thursday, March 31—Rivers vs. Har
ris sV Franks, Brunswick; Santa Fe
vs. Athletics, Stinson alley.
Monday, April 4— Brock & Feapans
vs. Harris & Frank, Brunswick alley;
Western Drug vs. Athletics, Stinson
Tuesday, April B—Santa Fe vs.
Woodstones, Stinson alley; Reynolds
VS. Barkers. Brunswick alley.
Wednesday, April 6—Athletics vs.
Montgomery, Brunswick alley; Rivers
vs. Western Drug, Stinson alley.
Thursday, April 7—Woodstones vs.
Harris & Frank, Stinson alley; Wal
lace vs. Reynolds, Brunswick alley.
Friday, April B—Brock & Feugans vs.
Rivers, Stlnson alley.
.Monday. April 11—Santa Fe vs. Bark
ers, Brunswick alleys; Harris &
Frank vs. Reynolds, Stinson alleys.
uesday, April 12 —Woodstones vs.
Montgomery, Stinson alleys; Jevnes vs.
\V. st m Drug-, Brunswick alleys.
Wednesday, April 13—Wallace vs.
Athletics, Brunswick alleys.
Thursday, April 14—Santa Fe vs.
Montgomery, fitinson alleys; Jevnea
vs. Brock & Feagans, Brunswick al
Friday, April 15—Rivers vs. Barkers,
Brunswick alleys; Western Drug vs.
Wallace, Stinson alleys.
Monday, April 18—Woodstones vs.
Brock & Feagans, Brunswick alleys;
Jevnes vs. Reynolds, Stinson alleys.
Tuesday, April 19—Santa Fe vs. Har
ris & Frank, Stinson alleys; Mont
gomery vs. Western Drug, Brunswick
Wednesday, April 20—Wallace vs.
Rivers, Brunswick alleys; Athletics vs.
Barkers, Stinson alleys.
Thursday, April 21—Barkers vs.
Woodstones, Stinson alleys; Brock &
Feagans vs. Western Drug 1, Bruns
wick alleys.
Friday. April 22—Santa Fe vs. Rey
nolds, Stinson alleys; Athletics vs.
i.arris & Frank, Brunswick alleys.
Monday, April 25—Montgomery vs.
Reynolds, Stinson alleys; Jevnes vs.
Athletics, Brunswick alleys.
Tuesday, April 26—Barkers vs. Wal
lace, Brunswick alleys; Brock & Fea
gans vs. Athletics, Stlnson alleys.
Wednesday, April 27—Montgomery
vs. Harris & Frank, Brunswick alleys;
Riven vs. Reynolds, Stlnson alleys.
Thursday. April 28—Santa Fe vs.
Wallace, Brunswick alleys; Jevnes vs.
Woodstones, Stinson alleys.
Friday, April W—Woodstones vs.
Rivers, Brunswick alleys; Harris &
Frank vs. Western Drug, Stinson al
Monday, May 2—Rivers vs. Santa Fe,
Brunswick alleys; Western Drug vs.
Jevnes, Stinson alleys.
Tuesday. May 3—Montgomery vs.
Brock & Feagans, Stinson alleys;
Barkers vs. Woodstones, .Brunswick
Wednesday, May Wallace vs. Ath
letics, Stinson alleys; Harris & Frank
vs. Reynolds, Brunswick alleys.
Thursday, May s—Santa Fe vs. Mont
gomery, Brunswick alleys; Jevnes vs.
Brock & Feagans, Stinson alleys.
Friday, May 6—Rivers vs. Barkers,
Stlnson alleys.
Monday, May !)—Woodstones vs.
Wallace, Stlnson alleys; Reynolds vs.
Western Drug, Brunswick alleys.
Tuesday, May 10—Athletics vs. Har
ris & Frank. Stinson alleys; Montgom
ery vs. Jevnes, Brunswick alleys.
Wednesday, May 11—Brock & Foa
gans vs. Barkers, Brunswick alleys;
Wallace vs. Santa Fo. Stinson alleys.
Thursday, May 12—Woodstones vs.
Rivers, Stinson alleys; Harris &
Frank vs. Western Drug, Brunswick
Friday, May IS—Athletics vs. Rey
nolds, Stinson alleys.
Monday, May 16—Montgomery vs.
Barkers, Brunswick alleys; Santa Fe
vs. Brock & Feagans, Stinson alleys.
Tuesday, May Jevnes vs. Rivers,
Brunswick alleys; Wallace vs. Rey
nolds, Stinson alleys.
Wednesday, May 18—WoodRtones vs.
Harris & Frank, Brunswick alleys;
Santa Fe VS. Barkers, Stinson alleys.
Thursday, May Western Drug
vs. Athletics, Brunswick alleys; Mont
gomery vs. Rivers, Stinson alleys.
Friday, May Jevnes vs. Wallace,
Brunswick alleys; Brock & Feagans
vs. Western Drug-, Stinson alleys.
Monday, May 28 —Woodstones vs.
Reynolds, Stinson alleys; Harris &
Frank VS. Santa Fe, Brunswick al
loys. ■- •' i
Tuesday. May 24—Western Drug vs.
Montgomery, Stinson alleys; Athletics
vs. Brock & Feagans, Brunswick al
Wednesday, May Wallace vs.
Barkers, Stinson alleys; Jevnes vs.
Reynolds, Brunswick alloys.
Thursday, May —Harris & Frank
vs. Rivers, Stinson alleys; Wood
stones vs. Athletics, Brunswick al
Friday, May 27 —Santa Fe vs. Jevnes,
Stinson alleys; Montgomery vs. Wood
stones, Brunswick alleys.
Monday, May 30—Woodstones vs.
Brock & Feagans. Stinson alloys; Rey
nolds vs. Santa Fo, Brunswick alleys.
Tuesday, May 31 —Wallace vs. Mont
gomery, Brunswick alleys; Western
Drug vs. Barkers, Stinson alleys. '
Wednesday, Juno I—Athletics1 —Athletics vs.
Rivers, Stinson alleys; Jevnes vs.
Harris & Frank, Brunswick alleys.
Thursday, June 2- Brock & Feagans
vs. Wallace, Brunswick alleys.
Friday, June —Rivers vs. Reynolds,
Brunswick alleys.
Women of Northern Section to Co.
operate with Workers of the
South In Behalf of
The California Const-ess of Mothers
is an accomplished • fact. At tho
Berkeley meeting this week representa
tives of all northern circles voted
unanimously to federate with the state
This means that California, which al
ready leads the world as regard! or
ganisation for the welfare of chil
dren, Is a complete factor at lust. For
many years the congress hus been
working toward this end. However,
dlatanpea are so^ great in California
tliut the proposition went on slowly.
The Uerkeley meeting, called for the
purpose of federation, howrvr,
brought about the results so ardently
desired ami mother* of the northern
state now will pull together with the
south for the upbuilding of the grand
This happy conclusion of tho prob
lem which has confronted women of
the state for several years involves
twenty-five Child study circles of the
district north of the Tehach.ipl. De
tails of the arrangements have not
been received as yet, but will be for
warded to The Herald during the
coming week.
At the Thirty-sevrnth Street asso
ciation meeting Tuesday members
passed n resolution Of sympathy for
Josi ph Scott, president of the school
board, who recently lost a son. I>r.
Grant Carr of San Pedro schools de
livered an address, lie spoke on
"Education." Other numbers on the
program were a recitation, "The
Wind," by Helen Oeraldine and a
plsno solo by Miss Campbell.
MeidamM D. F. Kotsow, B, Collins
and C. Mishler were appointed mem
bers of a committee to prepare for an
evening meeting to be held in May.
and Mrs. D. F. Kotzow \vnn named
a delegate to attend the reciprocity
meeting to be held in Long Beach
March 31.
Mrs. F. D. Smith, 3515 South Ver
non avenue, will entertain with a tea
for the members the afternoon of
April 14, Mrs. L. U Walker and Mrs.
Sam Wilson assisting 1.
Mrs. S. T. Simpson. 1123 West Thirty
seventh street, will open her home Tor
a sewing meeting next Thursday.
Children from* the fourth grade
rendered the musical and literary
program of the Cambria street as
sociation meeting Wednesday. The
Martlndale family, composing an
orchestra, played several numbers to
the delight of members present.
The speaker was Mrs. ETanotl R.
Park, who gave the mothers valuable
advice on the subject of the children.
Mrs. \V. K. Donaghoe reported that
the homemade cake sale resulted In
a fund of $10. The emergency com
mittee made an appeal for larger con
Tuesday evening parents and teach
ers of the Breed street school met ana
enjoyed a banquet and social even
ing. More than 150 fathers and moth
ers were present. Professor Lickley
delivered an address on the subject of
"The Boy Problem." He advocated
friendship and personal attention as
a cure for the waywardness of chil
.Miss Blanchard rendered » vocal solo,
and Walter Nilsson tjava a reading.
The orchestra played several num
The committee on arrangements
were Mesdames Anderson, Qlucock,
Outcalt, Stevens and Miss A. J.
A progressive round table discussion
was the feature of the meeting at
the Magnolia avenue school Thursday
At the first table Mrs. Hammond
spoke on "Belief in the Child." At the
other six tables Mrs. P. J. Randall
spoke on "Housekeeping or Child
training," Miss May Stansbury on
"Simplicity in Dress," Mrs. J. H. Finn
on "Children's Quarrels in the Home,
Mrs T. A Lanzit on "How to Get
Along with the Neighbors' Children"
Miss Sarah Keefe on "Can Our Chil
dren Kelp Prevent Disease." Mrs. Hew
itt on "The Child and His Life Work."
Mrs. Max Bttlnger closed the pro
gram with a beautiful piano solo, and
the meeting was voted by those pres
ent to be one of the most enjoyable
ever held by the association.
The association of the Harvard
boulevard school will meet April 16 to
raise money for the general fund.
A sewing meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. J. 1,. Heisse, 932 Harvard
boulevard, next Tuesday afternoon.
Members of the association, at a
meeting Wednesday afternoon, listened
to an address by E. J. Ltekley and a
paper on "Boys' Quarrels," written by
Mrs J N Richards and read by Mrs.
M S Sowers. A whistling solo by
Paul Steams and a recitation by Jen
nie Haalett were features.
Mothers of the Trinity School asso
ciation Wednesday voted to ask the
board of education to establish an
eighth grade 1n that Institution. A
committee was appointed to take up
the matter. l>r. Jessie Farwell -deliv
ered the address and refreshments
were served by Mrs. H. Jesimor, Mrs.
A H Rider, Mrs. Mary E. Hannam
Mrs. E. Wright.
The bungalow for the use of the day
nursery at the Utah street school is
now in place and soon will be ready
for occupancy. The present quarters
are very crowded and it Is imperative
that the nursery be moved Into the
bungalow as soon as possible. Appro
priate furnishings are needed Immedi
ately and are most earnestly solicited.
Those having articles to donate should
consult with Mrs. J. L. Harris, 820
Grand View avenue. Home phone
Dr. E. C. Moore will be the speaker
a* the meeting of the Union Avenue
School association Tueßday. A fine
News of the Waterfront
SAN PKDRO, March 13.—Arrived: Steamer
Coos Bay, from San Francisco via wayports;
steamer Nome City, from Portland; steamer
Roanoke, from Portland via San Francisco;
steam schooner San Gabriel, from Umpqua
river. Sailed: Steamer Santa ROM, for Sun
Diego; steamer* Coos Bay, for San Francisco
and way , ports; steamer Hanalol, for San
Francisco direct! steam schooner Raymond,
for Port Los Angeles; steam schooner Al
catraz, for San Francisco.
Investigating Erna
The customs officials at San Francisco are
Investigating the cause of the return of the
German steamer Urn* or the Jebson line to
port after being at sea four days on the way
north to Victoria. Seven of tho fifty passen
gers Insisted upon proceeding north by rail at
the company's expenso and the others are
being kept aboard.
Tho steamer put back on account of the con
dition of her boilers, according to tho story of
the passengers, although it was reported that
sho ran short of coal. If the return is shown
to have been unnecessary a tine of $300 for
each of the several passengers taken aboard
at San Pedro will be exacted, in aooordanee
with the provisions of the navigation laws
prohibiting foreign steamers from carrying
passengers between domestlo ports. If it is
shown that the strainer was In distress Be
notice will be taken of the case.
Southbound Travel Heavy
The steamer Santa Rosa sailed today for
San Diego after discharging a large amount
it!" freight, and will call hero tomorrow for
freight and passengers on the return voyage
to San Francisco. Although this Is the sea
■on of year when the northbound travel begins
to get heavier, there Is still much travel
southward. The Santa Rosa left Pan Fran
cisco with 300 passengers, most of whom were
for Los Angeles. Among the number wore
Major Saner and wife. Miss I^eet, F. 11.
Miller, Mrs. M. E. Wagner, J. Rohan, B.
Lever, Ml:'s Thompson, B. H. Geary and
wife. Dr. Sheldon and wife, Mrs. B. J. Ben
edict, Miss F. Altken, B. Berger and wife,
Miss M. Reynolds, Dr. J. W. Ellis and wife,
C. F. Haley, Miss A. Plerson, R. M. Grum
bling and wife, K. F. Pelton, E. J. Jennings,
Miss M B. Grow, G. M. Met'lure. F. B.
Howell, Mrs E. Cortello and V. L. rinkham.
Man}- Departures In Ballast
Not a lumber vessel arrived today, but yes
terday there was tho usual Saturday rush to
(•I to sea, so not to lie Idle Sunday, with nine
departures in ballast for northern ports to
reload. The steamers Coroßado, for Gray's
Harbor; James H. Hlgglns, for Fort Brace,
and Yosemite, for Portland, sailed via San
Francisco with passengers. The steamers
George W. Fenwlck and Shasta sailed for Co
lumbia river, and the Excelsior for Coos Bay.
The steamer Tahoo sailed via Redondo Beach
With 198,000 feet of lumber loaded at Willapa.
The schooner W. F. Jewctt sailed for Colum
bia river to reload ties for the Southern Pa
cific. For the first time in months there is
not a sailing vessel In port tonight aside from
pleasure craft. .
Higher Grain Kates
Higher freight rates on grain to southern
ports are announced at Portland. Already the
rate to San Francisco has been boosted by
the North Pacific and Ban Francisco and
Portland companies from $1.25 to 11.75 a ton.
The low rate was made several month* ago
to keep the business from the steam schoon-
Now that the lumber rate has been advanced
and all the steam schooners available are en
gaged In the lumber trade, tin big liners will
probably be able to control the grain ship
ments at the advanced rate. ■
Practically all the grain from Columbia
river to Los Angeles dealers has teen car
ried by the North Pacific steamers Roanoke
and George W. Elder. Occasionally a steam
schooner gets a cargo for this port. The
Nome City, due here tomorrow from Port
land, has grain for Los Angeles dealers.
Miscellaneous Note*
The Pacific Coast company's freight steamer
Coos Bay, Captain Bowea, arrived today from
San Francisco and way ports with several
tons of produce and merchandise, and after
loading a cargo of merchandise sailed for tho
return trip.
The steamer Roanoke, Captain Dunham, ar
rived tonight from Portland via Ran Fran
cleco with passengers and an unusually large
cargo of freight for the North Pacific Steam
ship company.
The steamer Nome City. Captain Hannse,
arrived today from Portland via San Fran
cisco with a mixed cargo of grain and lumber
for various wholesalers.
The Independent steamer Hanalel, Captain
McFarland, sailed today for the. return voy
age to San Francisco with passengers and
The steamer Queen has sailed from Seattle
with 150 passengers, of whom eighty are for
Los Angeles. Among these are A. H. Dever,
Mrs. I'ever and Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Lombard,
a bridal couple of Seattle.
Tne steamer Fulton, Captain Maloney, ar
rived last night from San Diego, where she
musical program also has been pre
A directors' meeting of the congress
will occur at the Olive street school
Saturday. Officers will present special
Mrs. C. C. Noble, treasurer of the
state organization. Is In Fresno and
will be home within the next few days.
She has assisted in organizing many
new circles on her trip.
The West Anaheim association has
been reorganized by the state presi
dent, Mrs. Chalmers Smith. Mrs.
George Fisher Is president and Mrs.
Charles Eels Is secretary. The branch
has been In existence two years.
Thursday the members of the Nor
mal Training school will give a benefit
tea in the kindergarten room. Teachers
will felve short talks and the music
will be provided by seventh grade
pupils. v
Pupils of the sixth grade provided
the readings and songs for the meet
lne of the Tenth Street association
Tuesday. Mark Keppel spoke on
Mrs H W. Crevellng read a paper
on "Questions of Vital Importance to
School and Home" before the West
Vernon association Wednesday after
noon. Children of the seventh and
eighth grades rendered the musical
and literary program.
Joseph Hamer, principal of the
Gates street school, spoke to the
mothers of that circle Tuesday on the
need of high school grades in the
grammar school. Erofessor I,ickley
and Miss Ada Foster also delivered ad
dresses. -
LIIYANT Miirrh It, 11110. 3 p. m.. to Mr. and
Mrs. Kdwln O. }!ryant, a nine-pound girl.
Catherine Alolm Hryant.
your building call on C. H. WATSON, 916
S. Broadway, rear. Phono Bdway. 4384.
Christian Scieice Services
Second Church of Christ, Scientist
at the church edifice on West Adams street,
near Hoover. Service; Sunday 11 a. m. and
S p. m.; sermon from the Christian Science
Quarterly. Subject. "MATTER." Bunday
school 11 a. m.; Wednesday evening meeting
8 o'clock. Heading rooms, 704 Herman W.
Hellman Bldg., Spring and Fourth sts.,
open dally, Sundays excepted, from 9 a. m.
to 9 p. in. 3-14-7
Church notices tor the Saturday and Sun
day morning Issues Is requested to be
turned In at The Herald office by Friday
. noon, If possible. This will assure proper
classification and publication. 2-U-tf
er meeting dally; gospel meeting every
night. 3-1-tnio
order houses. Addretd ALBEUT G. THURS
TON, I'u.Mudeua, 3-13-7
dlnbarffed a cargo of onyx from thn Mexican
const. Bhe oalled hen to lake the schooner
All,'ii A. In tow and prooeeded to Sun Fran-
Thn stenmor Raymond, Captain Knudsen,
sailed today for dray's Harbor via Santa
Monica with partial cargo of lumber.
The eteamer AJoatras, Captain Wlnkel,
sailed today for (lin'nwood via Ban Fran-
DllOOi In ballast, to reload lumber tor thle
|."it _
The stenmTr Kan Oahrlel, Captain Green,
arrived today fn"" I'mpqua with boo.oki (eat
of lumber for tho Kerckhoff-Cuzner Lumber
II:. :.learner J, B. Stetson Is on tho way
down the i"asl tfom the. Columbia river with
pasiensen tor Ban Franoleoo and Uim Anceien
and H,MO railway ties loaded at Ht. Helen*
for Radoado Beaoh.
The four-niasled schooner Irene has also
boon towed In sea from St. Helens with 900,000
ties for San Pedro,
Tho big oil tankeri Oberon and Trlncllor
havo been chartered at San Francisco to tli<i
Union on company. They will go Into dry
look at tho Union Iron works for extensive
Movement nf Steainere
Steamers carrying passengers are due
from northern ports via San Fronelsco ami
from southern ports direct as follows:
Steamer—From Due.
SmiM Harbara, flrnys Harbor March 14
ftmtii Row, San Ditfo March 14
Queen, Seattle March 19
J. H. stetuin, Portland Maroh 15
Queen, Ban Diego March 17
Hanalcl. yan Francisco March 11
Qeorce W. Elder, Portland Maroh 21
Admiral Sampson, Seattle March 0
Governor, Seattle Maroh U
llanalel, San Francisco Maroh L>t
Governor, San Diego March Jj
All northbound steamers call at San Fran
Steamer- For Sail.
£:.nta Rosa, San Francisco March II
Roanoke. Portland March 1*
Queen. San Diego March IS
Queen, Seattle March 17
llanalel, San Franctaco March II
George w. Elder, Portland March 23
Admiral Sampson March 21
Governor, San l>iego March -I
llanalel, Sun Kriiuolwu March 24
Uovernur, Seattle March 23
March Tide Table
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
March 14 4:69 11.25 6:14 11:3J
0.4 5.3 1.9 ' 8.6
March 15 6:15 12:22 6:48
0.6 4.6 1.8
March 1« 12:15 7:07 1:63 «:30
6.6 0.6 3.6 2.<
March 17 1:10 8:45 4:44 7:44
1.1 0.7 3.4 3.0
March 18 2:! ii 10:34 6:26 10:14
6.1 0.5 3.8 3.3
March 19 4:0.1 11:6] , 7:14 11:49
6.1 0.1 4.3 ' 3.1
March 20 6:33 12:45 7:48
1.1 —0.3 4.6 ....
March 21 12:43 6:38 1:25 8:15
3.4 6.8 —0.6 4.1
March 22 1:29 7:25 1:59 8:41
2.0 6.8 —0.4 5.1
March 23 3:05 8:08 2:29 0.03
1.6 5.9 —0.3 6.4
March 24 2:39 8:48 2:54 9:31
1.3 5.8 0.1 6.4
March 25 3:09 9:22 «27 9:48
1.1 ■ 6.6 0.5 6.5
March 26 3:37 9:50 8:37 1" "1
1.0 6.3 0.9 6.4
March 27 4:03 10:18 . 3:57 10:18
1.0 4.9 1.3 5.4
March 28 4:23 10:33 4:13 10:21
1.0 4.5 1.6 6.4
March 29 4:57 11:04 4:20 10$ l
0.9 l.( 1.9 6.3
March JO 5:35 11:39 4:31 11:16
1.0 3.6 3.2 6.3
March 31 6:25 12:38 4:34 11:60
1.3 3.1 2.6 6.0
NSW YORK, March 13.—Arrived: Baltic,
from Liverpool; Florida, from Genoa; Califor
nia, from Glasgow. Sailed: Campania, for
HALIFAX, March 12.—Sailed: Empress of
Britain, for Liverpool.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 11—Sailed: J. B.
i.son, for San Pedro.
MADEIRA. March 13.—Arrived: Carman la,
from New York.
LIVERPOOL, March 13.—Arrived: Cor»lean.
from Si John; Laurvntlc, from New York.
SOUTHAMPTON. March ll.—Arrived: Phil
adelphia, from N«w York.
YOKOHAMA, March 13.—Arrived:*■ Antllo
chus, from Tacoma, etc.. for Liverpool.
QUEENSTOWN, March 13.—Sailed: Maur»
tanlii, for New York.
NAPLES, Mutch 13.—Sailed: Carpathla, for
New York.
LIVERPOOL, March 12.—Sailed: Carthagi
nian, for St. Johns, etc.
NEW YORK, March Arrived: Due* di
Genoa, from Genoa.
i.os AJfOmJS. March It. Ittt. m
Ttaw.|Barom |Thar.|BumJ WlndjVlcJWeather,
6a. mT| 80717 151 IBS I E I V Cloudyr
up. m I »< M 1 67 I 71 | SiV j 13 | Cloudy.
Maximum i* mi>< niture 66.
Minimum temperature 50.
Weather Conditions
RAN FRANCISCO. March 13. -While no rain
has fallen during the past twenty-four bourn
on the Pacific elope, with the exception of a
light shower at Reno, there has been m marked
Increase Ie cloudiness. The pressure Is full-
Ing slowly over the central ami southern por
tions of California, and conditions, are becom
ing more favorable for light showers. *
Forecast •
Southern California Monday; proba
bly light showers; light south wind.
San Francisco and vicinity—Cloudy Monday;
probably light showers; light southwest wind.
Northern California— Cloudy Monday; prob
ably light showers in the foothills of the Sac
ramento and San Joaquin valleys; light south
wind; cooler In San Joaquin. > ■
BOWERS—Entered Into rest at Santa Monica
Saturday, March 12, the Very Rev. Herbert
K. Bowers, D. V., I.l*. D. Funeral Wednes
day, March 16, at 3 p. m., from St. Aukus
tines-by-the-Sea, Santa Monica. (Dallas and
Galveston, Tex.; Little Rock, Ark., and To
ronto, Canada, papers please copy.) 3-14-1
FERGUSON—James Ferguson, aged 80 years,
father of Mrs. William Mulholland and Mrs.
L. T. Mitchell of Los Angeles. Funeral
private. (Port Huron and Yale, Mich., pa
pers please copy.) \ 3-14-1
CROWFORT—Mrs. Mary Crowfort died on the
11th. Will be burled on the 14th at 10 a.
m. at Evergreen cemetery, 3-13-2
CORSEN—Charles Corsen died on the 11th.
Will be burled on the 14th at 1 p. m. at
Evergreen cemetery. 3-13-2
NELSON—NeIIie B. Nelson died March 11.
Funeral March 14, 2 p. m., Evergreen ceme
tery. ' ■ . 3-14-1
BARNETT—J. P.. Tiarnett died March 13. Fu
neral March 15, 2 p. m., Evergreen ceme
tery. 3-14-2
BLUNT-Dola niunt died March 12. Funeral
March 15, 10 a. in., Evergreen cemetery.
Two miles outside of city limits on the Los
Angeles and Redondo Ry. ; 200 acres of per
fect land with Improvements' outclassing
any cemetery on the coast.
207 S. Broadway, room 202. Phones F3303;
Main 4659. Supt. phone A 9593. • 4-l-12m
The loh Angeles Cemetery ■' association,
Boyle Heights, near city limits. Operated '
under perpetual charter from Los Angeles
city. Modern chapel and crematory.
Office, 330 Bradbury Bids;.
Phones—Main MS I AS4Oil.
Cemetery— Home 1)1083; Boyle 0.
• ,7 S-t-12m.
An endowed memorial . park, noted for Us '
natural beauty) endowment fund ■ for per
petual care, over 1260,000; modern receiv- _
ing vault, chapel, crematory and columbar
ium; accessible. City office. SUITE 302-306
EXCHANGE BLDO.. ;N. B. cor. Third and j
Hill sts. Phones Main 909; A 3820. Cemetery
office, 1831 W. Washington st. Phones 7:868;
West 80. „ ";,. ..■,,:_: ; « - i-» ;

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