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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 19, 1910, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-03-19/ed-1/seq-9/

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Pages 9 to 16
Bargains in Good Used Pianos
Weil Known Makes mxiimxFmummm > u,,^.
Terms as Low as $6 a Month
i Sherwood JiissS* $145 Smith & Barnes-,!*^^... $225
Kingsbury ? 81 7,| en.'" d $165 Hazleton Bros. £|«« . $240
Richmond J5J?."^...5205 Foster SaW*.. $265
Hallet & Davis-Js,ln^. $210 Imperial -». $285
Cameron SSftX .. $210 Steck JSK."^.. $295
Ivers&Pond 5K^...5215 Behr Bros. £« . $295
Kranich & Bach »•£•«* $215 Sohmer -flf-Jr $310
Bach 5KT5!i...5215 Steinway J»- •— •• $340
Kimball 53^...M25 Chickering . J«- now ;/ $375
Beautiful new pianos, five only; small boudoir size. Handsome mahog
any cases, straight lines. \ $245
Regularly $375. Special now
Southern California MusicCq.
332-331 SOI'TH UItOADWAY. MIS AN(iKl,f>.
Mirchants Bank and Trust C». gT £555
•'•«•'"• »<>> aa4 kill lfiQ_l I C VKmaAttrr,-rr TmiiKn-i" » Clen»r»: Bui-
MM Snath Jloov.r 8tr..l J,\lJ-ll S. DrOaOWay . ne , nd Tr».t Bu.lD.l*.
Established 1889 Assets Over $2,500,000
€^/w Interest Paid Investors
Safe, Reliable Security
This Association shares with its investors to a
greater degree the earnings of the Association than
do other institutions paying but 3 or 4% interest.
The affairs of the Association are conducted in a
safe, sound manner, thus giving every investor the
■ greatest possible security.
Loans are made on the homes of the borrowers,
which is the best possible security, and every loan
is approved by the entire board of directors. No
loans are made to directors or officers.
The Association is conducted strictly according
to the laws of the State of California, and has been
in business for more than twenty years, practically -
under the same management. " ,
The large number of investors whose names
have been on our books for the past fifteen years or
more is indicative of the strength of this Associa
tion, and that our investors appreciate its unusual
advantages. . MS
>y J .JSa»^-miamin»fnj^^ OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
prr^J^^^^^^^ W.O.COCHRAN.rre*. J. M. KI.I.IOTT, V.-IT*..
fSlißfi RMMlll^ffll W.D v WOOLWINE,Tr«M. A. K. POMEROY, V.-l're..
I Ijfif lIHiIIIf HI 1 DM. fUTHBERT, C. J. WADE, Secretary.
j | EH 1 ffjffl I.OHH Inspector.
\m Hi IB Stalk TflutumZ
E. A. Childs Will Extend Scope of
Correction School for Chil
dren at Chino
The George Junior Republic Is to
have a new manager, the trustees of
the school of correction for children
having appointed E. A. Childs to the
office of superintendent. Mr. Childs
founded the Endeavor, Wls., academy
and is familiar with the work of the
local institution.
The George Junior Republic Is locat
ed at Chino, but Mr. Childs will make
his headquarters In Los Angeles for
the time being at least. The school is
for the correction and training of de
linquent and neglected children. It Is
equipped with a machine shop and
those who do not caro for farming,
which is the main subject taught by
the school, are allowed to work In It.
At present thirty-five boys are at work
on the farm. Mr. Childs is planning
lor accommodations for 200 more.
Tou nan buy It. perhapi at many places, but
tkcrn'a one BEST place to buy It and that
place ailvertlses.
Verdugo Canyon Land Co.
Ban Juat Issued the Most Beautiful and Ar
tlatlo Illustrated Booklet ever published In
Lou Angeles. Call or send for one.
Tel. F6M3. 401-2 Union Trust Bids.
Plans Discussed for Third Annual Sale
and Indications Are It Will
-Prove Great Success
Thnt 300,000 tags have been ordered
from Philadelphia and will be sent to
Los Anßeles some time this week for
the third annual tag day of the As
sociated Charities May 7 was the an-
nouncement of Spencer K. ( Sewall,
secretary of the Associated Charities,
at a meeting of tag day workers at
the Associated Charities headquarters,
232 North Mom street, yesterday aft
ernoon. A number of plans for selling
tags were discussed, and from the en
thusiasm displayed at the gathering
the indications are that this year's
sale will exceed that of last year by
many thousands.
Mrs. James Lucas, president of the
charity department of the Associated
Charities of Kalamazoo, Mich., told of
the tagr day methods of Kalamazoo.
Mrs. H. H. Flelsher, formerly afflil
iated with the Associated Charities
work In San Francisco, described tho
tag day organization of San Fran
cisco. It la probable that some of the
features of tho San Francisco tag day
will be tried In Los Angeles.
Among those present at the meeting
were: Mrs. T. L. O'Brien, Mrs. B.
Fry. Mrs. Lawrence, Mrs. W. S.
James, Mrs,' Q. I. Kyte and Miss K.
Vice President Calls Him to Order,
and Chamber Adjourns Amid
Scenes of Excite.
[ASSOOISted I'ri*F»]
BERLIN. March 18.—Herr yon Old
enburg, Conservative-Agrarian, who
January 29 almost precipitated a riot
In the relchstag when he declared the
emperor bad tlie right at any time to
order a lieutenant ami ten mon to
clij.ni> the. chamber, has stirred things
Up again.
Replying to an inquiry by yon Old
enburg, Gen. Gebsattel, Bavarian mil
itary member of the federal council,
had undertaken to explain the speech
(if tli f ■ Bavarian war minister, who had
designated yon Oldenburg** expression
an "tasteless and tactless."
Gen, Qebsattel said that the minister
Of war had not intended to Insult yon
Yon Oldenburg expresed satisfaction
with this explanation, but four' Pro
gressists twitted him upon the rebuke
be bad swallowed.
At this the Bery Conservative Jumped
I to his feet and declared none of the
I four members who had attacked him
I had any Idea of personal honor. This
I caused the Socialists. Liberals and
i Radicals to rise In their seats and
I shout a demand that YOn Oldenburg
be called to urder.
At llrst Vice President Spahn con
tented himself with rebuking the of
fending member, but this did not sat
isfy the house, mid amid prolong d
i cries for an enforcement of the rules
the presiding officer finally called yon
Oldenburg to order.
Later the disorder was renewed and
| culminated virtually In an open chal
lenge to B duel from yon Oldenburg.
When Dr. Wiemer, Progressist,
| asked the Conservatives for a declara-
tion of whether they agreed with yon
Oldenbuig's conduct, Herr yon Nor
mann declared the Conservatives did
not approve their colleague's utter
Yon Oldenburg then arose and shout
ed: "Rudeness calls forth rudeness.
I am at the disposal of Mueller, Mein
ingen and Hausmann at any time."
Amid the din that followed could be
distinguished the voice of Hausmann,
who cried:
"Such a challenge to a duel never
has been heard In the relchstag be
fore, It shows how yon Oldonburg de
grades and demoralizes the torn- of the
house. His conduct is unworthy."
The presiding officer called Haus
mann to order, but the latter contin
ue.], describing yon Oldenburg's be
havior as childish and declaring that
ho was acting like Don Quixote. This
brought another call to order, and I
suggestion from the chair that the
discussion be closed and adjournment
to April 12 taken.
The chamber adjourned amid great
Plans for Pacific Coast Convention at
San Francisco Will Be
A party of advertising men from San
Francisco, including two of the officers
of the San Francisco Advertising
Man's club, will be in Los Angeles to
day antl will be entertained by Los
Angeles advertising men at luncheon
at Levy's.
The object of the northerners' visit
Is to discuss plane f'>r the holding of
the annual convention of the Pacific
Coast Advertising Men's association in
San Francisco during the month of
Among the prominent men from the
northern city who will speak are Wil
liam Woodhead, president of. the Ad
vertising Man's club and manager of
the Sunset Magazine; F. E. Scotford,
vice president of the lime organiza
tion; Frank L. Cooper and Louis Ho
nlg. Mr. Woodhead is also president
of the San Francisco Press club.
The convention in June promises to
be one of the greatest ever held by ad
vertising men on the Pacific coast, ac
cording to the northern delegates.
Every conceivable form of advertising
will be shown, and in some exhibitions
the advertisers themselves will be seen
at work.
Judge Conrey Rules Against Executor
Z. E. Talbert in Contest Over
$86,000 Estate
Motion for a nonsuit was denied by
Judge Conrey yesterday afternoon In
the case of Mrs. Beulah V. Axtell
against Zell E. Talbert, executor of
her husband's estate, who is endeav
oring to have a contract for a certain
amount set aside so that she may
rcelve a widow's share of the estate of
her late husband, Henry Clifton Axtell,
an attorney who left property valued
at $86,000.
Through the consolidation of tho
Brown Engraving company with the
Star Engraving company one of the
most complete and largest engraving
plants In South California has been
formed, and is doing business at 322
West First street, under the name of
the Star Engraving company. H. T.
Brown of the Brown Engraving com
pany, formerly located at 351 Town
send street, has purchased the Inter
est of John T. Butler In the Star En
graving company. W. J. Thompson,
who was connected with Mr. Butler,
will maintain his interest In the com
pany. Three complete mechanical
equipments combined in one now en
able the new firm to do all classes of
work and turn out orders of any size.
By special organization the company
Is enabled to render service Uav and
Sends Boy and Girl Back to Father as
Mother Comes from South
to Take Them
The Rnv. E. J. Harper, against whom
a writ of habeas corpus had been Is
sued by Mrs. Susie Roberts of Nash
ville, Term., to regain the custody of
her two children, Myrtle and Richard
Roberts, who had been given to him
by their father, filed an answer in the
superior court yesterday explaining his
side of the family controversy over the
youngsters. Judge Willis dismissed the
Mr. Harper declared that Mrs. Rob
erts, a sister-in-law of Mrs. Harper,
had deserted her husband and the chil
dren in Nashville over two years ago,
and that the father had kept them for
a while. Later he tendered them to
the care of Mr. and Mrs. Harper,
knowing- they would have a good home
and would be well brought up. The
Harper family welcomed them.
Last week Mrs. Roberts came west
to see her children and get them in her
possession. Hearing of her arrival and
feeling that the children should not bo
trusted to her In view of her former de
sertion, Mr. Harper consulted an at
torney as to what to do. In order to
avoid litigation he was advised to
semi the children back to their father,
which was done last Sunday night.
In the meantime Mrs. Roberts had a
writ Of habeas corpus issued to compel
Mr. Harper to give up the children.
As the latter are now with their father.
Judge Willis dismissed the writ yes
Police Say Prisoner Answers Descrip.
tion of Loan Swindler Want.
Ed in Oakland
Frank Thomas, 23 years old, whom
the poMce believe answers the descrip
tion of a man wanted in Oklahoma and
several northern cities on felony
charges, was arrested late yesterday
afternoon in the Security Savings bank
while attempting to obtain a loan of
$40 on magazines which he said he
owned and with which he intended to
stock a now stand in Oakland.
Banks 01 this city were warned sev
eral days ago that a young man was
negotiating small loans with banks
throughout the state on mythical mag
azine stock. When Thomas applied
at the cashier's window yesterday for
a loan the cashier became suspicious
and called a patrolman of the traflic
squad, who made the arrest. At police
headquarters Thomas declared be was
Innocent of any wrong doing, lie was
charged with a felony, and the police
have notified the Oakland authorities
of his arrest.
Will Hold Inquest Over Body of Oc.
land Durkee, Killed by Salt
Lake Train
Coroner Hartwell will hold an in
quest today over the body of Deland
Purkee, well known rancher and owner
of the Durkee ranch In the southern
portion of Los Angeles, who was
struck and instantly killed yesterday
by Salt Lake train No. 12 at the East
Ninth street crossing.
Durkee was walking along the
tracks and did not notice the train
until the locomotive was within several
feet of him. He leaped to one side,
but was struck by the pilot beam of
the engine. The body was removed to
Breseo Brothers' morgue: Identifica
tion was obtained by a poll tax receipt
found in his clothes.
Son of Late Railroad Man Charged
with Passing Valueless Check
for a Small Amount
For the fourth time in a year Gerald
Mulr, son of the late J. A. Muir. at one
time superintendent of the Southern
Pacific railroad and later general man
ager of the Los Angeles Railway com
pany, was arrested yesterday on a
charge of forgery and taken to the
county jail. Ha was placed on four
years' probation by Judge Willis a
short time ago. The charge on which
he was arrested yesterday is the pass
ing of a worthless check for $2.
SUES FOR $30,000
Suit was begun before Judge Bord
well yesterday morning by P. P.
O'Brien against the Los Angeles Pa
cific railway for $30,000. The plaintiff
alleges he sustained injuries while
working for the company some months
ago. The plaintiff charges that when he
pulled a trolley pole down while work
ing on his car he was struck on the
head with it with such force that it
fractured the base of his brain, caused
him to become deaf and subject to un
conscious spells. The case will bo re
sumed today.
C. R. Sparks and T. F. Ogler,
charged with contempt of court in con
nection with the recent extradition of
Goldberg to Washington on a felony
charge, were dismissed from court
yesterday morning by Judge Davis, the
district attorney's office being satis
fied that Attorney Sparks in particu
lar had no thought of treating the
court lightly; in the proceedings.
New Spring Styles Men's
$15.00 Suits at $15.00 *
—"The best suit I ever bought for $15.00. I've always had so much j[tjm&^
trouble in getting the neck and collar to fit—and these fit perfectly," .jgjfjf J^?^^^!!v
exclaimed one man Wednesday. illJltf '•'«» "'^M
—Others are enthusiastic over the hang of the coats; the splendid- I \( WO/\ \%m wM
ly proportioned shoulders; the finely fashioned fronts. Mi M§/L^Xm\' -I'M
—The most perfect styles the $10,000 Man has ever designed— M iW\^\)M^}\'^
cleverest colorings and patterns. (£1 ■' i/^J ,Ji^^iLj^l
—Just as sure as you want your new Summer suit to be the best grji ;j ]! jj vkmx!\BsW'
dollar-for-dollar value your money will buy— SO SURE do |J %'• jl t $SFp ,'Jjf
you want to see these new $15.00 suits at $15.00. Today, 3d floor. ]|& f^'ill^/jff
100 Suits for Boys l#l^l
100 Suits for Boys '^Pvfflk
Each with 2 Prs. Pants $3.9 5 WMM
— Good measure from a friendly maker of Boys' Clothing to whom KK^^M^fc*l^
we have just given an unusually big share of regular trade. W'i'-^^M' RW'lill
—100 suits — strongly made of very strong materials— with taped Bp'^fß 'Imot'^tM
scams, double seat knicker pants and stitching of linen thread. Ages Pf^lT ilS'lil
7to 17 years. Great values at $3.95. pPI! t^ 0
—And other suits for hoys —ss to $15. m''^j l^lipfl
Corduroy Pants $1.75 Boys' Shirts at 50c JIIL if I
—Great new "Tuf Pants" — — With or without collar —all £gjf^^^ IV
made specially strong, cspe- colors; sizes 12 to 14. fWk&
daily for Bullock's; sizes 6to —And other Boys' Furnishings tasxT
17 years —$1.75. —a great departm't—3d floor. . @^
Langford Victory Over Flynn Followed
by Olympic Theater Actress
Becoming Mrs. Allan
Miss Edna Elliott, a member of the I
Alphin-Fargo company, at the Olym
pic theater, and Allan Webster were
married at an early hour yesterday
morning as the result of a prize fight
They were acquainted but a day,
Wednesday nlfht Miss Elliot! and
Webster were two of s merry party.
During the evening the Langford-
Flynn prise flghi was mentioned. Mis?
Elliott wu a Flynn supporter; Web
strr a Langford man. The discussion
finally ended by Webster wagering $25
against a marriage ceymony. The bet
was that if Flynn won Miss Elliott
was to receive $28, and if Langford
won she was to marry Webster.
As everybody knows, Flynn lost, and
it was up to Miss Elliott to make good
by marrying Webster,
When the curtain went down on the
lnst act of "The Pawnbroker" Thurs
day night Webster appeared to collect
hi.s wager, in an auto the two young
persons, with Miss Blossom Beeley,
sped to Santa Ahm. A marriage li
cense had already been secured by
Webster. As the clock chimed 3 In
the morning the words were said
which made Miss Elliott Mrs. Web
ster, Miss Beeley was the witness.
' "It was a case of love at first sight,"
paid the two last night. "We have
known each other but a short time,
but we love eai'h other, and we shall
be happy."
At the Olympic theater lnst night
Mrs*. Webster was showcrel with flow
ers and good wishes. Mrs. Webster
expects to le ive the Stage at once. Mr.
Webster is in business in Los Angeles.
Mrs. Webster Is just past IS years.
Her husband is 24 years old.
Washington Authorities Ask for Infor.
mation Regarding George C. Rob
bins, Now Held in Mexico
A communication was received from
the state department at Washington
yesterday by Deputy District Attorney
Keyes asking him for more affidavits
regarding the charge of bigamy against
George C. Robbins, who is being de
tained In Mexico until extradition pa
pers can be Issued against him. It is
stated in the communication that a
more complete description of Robbins
is wanted before the papers can be is
sued. An effort is being made by the
deputy district atorney to locate the
church where the, marriage ceremony
was performed, as it ia thought a rec
ord of some kind will be found there
pertaining to the marriage. Father
Joseph Barron, who performed the cer
emony, Is too ill to allow the taking
of his deposition in the matter. Rob
bins is charged with having married
Genevieve Lindsay before obtaining a
divorce from his former wife.
Charles L. Snyder, state secretary
of the United States civil service com
mission, was in Los Angeles yester
day on his semi-annual tour of in
spection. Mr. Snyder visited the local
secretary of the civil service in the
Central building and looked over the
records and flies of that office. His
headquarters are in San Francisco,
where he will return this evening.
The suit brought by Henry S.
Meyers to foreclose a mortgage given
by Don Fallis has been taken under
advisement by Judge Hervey of the
superior court, the suit having grown
out of a transaction of L. K. Junes,
head of the Jones & Ryder Land com
pany, who is alleged to have fled from
the state recently to avoid criminal
prosecution for his realty deals.
First Six Weeks of Second Semester
of Study Year Ends —Term
to Open March 28
The annual spring vacntion In the
Los Angeles schools began yesterday,
and the pupils in the city schools will
not be required to return until March
28. Yesteiday also marked the close of
the first six weeks of school during the
second semester. Warnings and re
ports of the failure of students were
tent out yesterday to give the students
a chance to make up work in which
they are delinquent before the report
cards are out, April 8.
.M my of the instructors and teachers
are planning trips to the nearby places
of rest and recreatiena in order to re
cuperate as much as possible during
the coming week from the effect of
the six weeks of hard work Just closed.
Street Car Motorman Finds Body of
Wife on Floor of Room That
Had Been Tightly
Suffering from an attack of despon
dency that had seized her periodically
and had driven her to make three at
tempts to end her life, Mrs. Edward
H. Link, wife of a motorman employed
by the Los Angeles Railway company,
turned on the gas in the kitchen of her
home, l"40 Blast Fifty-first street,
Thursday afternoon after closing the
doors and windows and was found dead
on the floor of the room by her hus
band on his return from work that
Doctor Robert Pay, who was called
shortly after th" discovery of the body,
notilled the coroner and the body was
removed to Pierce brothers' undertak
ing parlors, when' an Inqueil will he
held today.
Member* of the Royal Neighbor! or
ganisation auxiliary to Golden State
(amp, Modem Woodmen of the World,
were charmingly entertained yester
day afternoon ut the bungalow home
of Mrs. rsrooks K. Dillehunt-Rogers,
L':!l West Fiftieth street, at progressive
whist. Prizes were awarded to Mrs.
Kill Pealer and Mrs. K. Boudreau. An
elaborate luncheon was lerved at t
o'clock. Those in attendance were
Mrs. Pealer, .Mrs. Hannah Sexton, Mrs.
J. J. Daly, Miss BlOlie Daly, Mrs. G.
La Mont, Miss La Mont, Mrs. R.
Burnor, Mrs. Lyclia Koerner, Mrs S.
A. Wheaton, Mrs. B. Boudreau, Mrs.
J. W. Cornwell. Mrs. John Peterman,
Mr?. Belle Prudhomnae and Mrs. Frank
A decree of divorce was denied to
both parties in the ense of Lucia
Kavanaugh against Lester Kavanaugh
by Judge Houser yesterday, the trial
having taken place over a week ago.
Decrees were granted to Arthur V.
Tyler from Minnie B. Tyler, G. L.
Canada from Mary Sallada, Dolores
Rankln from Charles H, Kankin.
Grant Conard, mayor of San Diego,
will address the City club at its reg
ular weekly luncheon at Levy's to
day. His subject will be the commis
sion form of government in San Diego.
As this matter is under consideration
by the charter revision commission, it
is expected a largo audlenco will hear
Mr. Conard's speech.
O. E. Pilkington, the "eookee" of
lumber camps, who pleaded guilty be
fore Judge Willis several days ago to
stealing a number of lenses from K.
Mayo, was sentenced by the court yes
terday afternoon to two years in San
Classified Ad. Section
Collision Result of Misunderstanding
of Signals, and Fireman
Mackesy Is Slightly
Santa Fe switch engine No. 2193,
running as an outbound extra, met in
a headon colision with engine No.
789 of an Inbound freight train at
Avenue Twenty yesterday afternoon.
Both engines were damaged slightly,
ami Fireman W. A. Mackeay of the
switch engine suffered a laceration on
bil chin.
The accident, which, so far as can
be learned, was due to a misunder
standing of signals, occurred at 5:25
yesterday afternoon. Engine No. 2193
was running as an extra and display
ing signals to that effect. The inbound
freight train was an hour behind
schedule time. The crew of the switch
engine thought the train had entered
the yards and was going at a good
speed when the crasji came.
The pilot of the freight engine was
torn away and the running board of
the switch engine was smashed into
At the time of the collision Fireman
Mackesy was bending over, in the act
of adjusting an oil burner. He was
thrown against the end of the boiler
and his chin came in contact with tha
iron work.
Suspect Imprisoned Oriental Was
Smuggled Into State by Los
Angeles Fellow Countrymen
Following the arrest last Saturday by
Immigrant Inspector Nardlnl of three
Chinese a 1 th« River station of the
Southern Pacific, on the suspicion that
proper Identification papers on the part
of the Orientals were not available, it
has developed that the local immigra
tion officials have under surveillance
Pong Tong and Yon Yen, two of the
men taken into custody last week.
These men were released upon the pro
duction of Identification papers, but
Ah Sam, who was taken into custody
at the same time, is still in the county
The arrest of the Chinese was the re
sult of an official communication to the
effect that five Chinese were being
smuggled into the United Staes from
Ah Sam has confessed to the immi
gration officers that he entered this
country from the borders of Lower Cal
ifornia. He asserts that he was unable
to find employment In this locality and
purchased a ticket for Chicago. It is
known, however, that the man was em
ployed for three months by one of his
countrymen in whose company he was
when arrested.
The preliminary bearing of Georgo
Brlggs, Bert Kelly and Talmage Mc-
Cleary, garbage collectors, who are
charged with stealing 4000 pounds of.
copper wire at Balrdltown valued at
$1500, which was set for yesterday in
Justice Summerfleld's court, wai
continued until 10 O'clock March 23. In
default of $1000 bail each they are in
Thomas Hall, a worker on the Los
Angele* aqueduct, who was found
guilty by a Jury of stealing $55 from
John Minor while the latter was under
the intlueneo of liquor in a local sa
i i, was refused probation by Judge
Davit yesterday and sentenced to San
Quentin for eighteen months.
Divorce suits flloil in the superior
court yesterday are as follows: Amy
Zella Asher vs. William R. Aaher,
Cham y C. Shannon vs. Minnie Shan
non, Prudy Woolsey vs. H. M. Wool
sey, Ida B. Martin vs. Benjamin 0,

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