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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 23, 1910, Image 14

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NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES
PASADENA
OoiTOponileat—
Mm. phone
gnutt 4867.
OFFICIt, 80 WEHT COLORADO STREET, Phone* 2637.
PASADENA EDUCATORS TO
CONDUCT BOND CAMPAIGN
Principals in Various Schools Will
Inform Public on Issues
of Election
PASADENA, April 23.—Tin- publicity
committee of the board of education
met yesterday afternoon with the prln
i Ipala of tin- grammar echooU fit the
requeal uf the latter to formulate a
campaign of "education" the coming
week In favor of the , high
bi hool bond i.ssue of $500,000 to lie voted
on at the Wilson school building, April
::i. No definite plans were made, hut
it is stated that the principals will
work in their various districts dissem
inating data furnished by the publicity
comm
In the promotion literature are some
statistics furnished by J. B. Beai
of the board, part of which are as fol
lows: "The tax for the first year's in
terest on the bonds will be approx
imately 55 cents on each $1000 of as
ed valuation in tho school district,
including- Pasad na proper, Lamanda
Park, Altadena and Linda vista. Thus
c person who owns a home assessed at
■ (60 per cent of Its value i would
be required to pay $1.10 in taxes the
first year, and this would become less
.a. h year ns the district builds up and
the total assessed valuation Increases.
The first bond of JIO.OOu comes due In
ten years and the last in forty years,
thus enabling the students who receive
the benefit of the proposed polytechnfc
high school to assist in paying tho
bonds before they are all wiped out."
The student bodies of the high school,
through their representatives, have ob
t Ined permission to arrange a demon
stration In favor of the bonds. The
boys' student body has already organ
committee of twenty, with By
ron Phillips as chairman, and another
meeting will be held to appoint sub
committees. The trirls' student body,
with Miss Martha Coolidge as |
dent, will meet the fore par! of the
week to formulate plans for co-operat
ing with the boys in the proposed dem
onstration. Miss Charlotte Knoch, vice
principal of the high school, Will assist
the sirls In their plans, while the boys '
will receive assistance from I'rof. R. L. !
Ashley. »
Prof. Ashley stated ln?t evening that
tie students themselves brought "lit
the idea of boosting the bonds and thnt
the plans will not be announced until
they are ready to put them into effect,
but something Interesting is promised
when they appear before the public.
"The students realize better than oth
ers." he said, "that the high school fa
cilities are deplorably inadequate, and
the boys rind girls are anxious to do
all they can to make conditions bettei.
They know that there is no possibility
of making the present location ans-wer
the purpose, no mntter what improve
ments are made.
"The studsntH have entered this cam
paign simply through love for the
sr hoo] and with B desire to assist In
providing better facilities for their
younger brothers and sisters when they
have readied the high school
They realize that they will be through
school before the proposed new build
ings could be erected and they know
thai they will be cnllert on to help pay
bonds, but their Interest in Pasa
dena and Its schools bads them to take
an active part in boosting fur the
bond*." _
BOARD OF TRADE GROWING
PABADENA, April 28.—The cam
paign for a membership of 1000 which
hai been quietly conducted tor several
past by tl"- Pasadena board of
trad.- is nearlng an end, the committee
reporting that less than a hundred re
cruit* are required to hring the mem
bership up to the mark set. It Is an
nounced, however, that the effort i ol
the board will not c.-asc with the at
tainment Of I""1) members, but that the
aim will be to make this the largest
civic body In the state In proportion to
population. It is planned to give an
informal banquet wh.n the thousand
mark is reached.
PASADENA BUILDING NOTES
PASADENA, April 23, -Two more
ri.-w buildings for the rapidly growing
west side bUßlnesi section were an
nounced yesterday, one being a three
Btory apartment house ai Delacy and
Dayton streets. The former will be
built on the lines of the Hotel Green,
will cover a ground space of 90 by 125
and will contain thirty suites. P.
1; Green, San Francisco millionaire
and a frequent Pasadena visitor, v.ill
be the owner. His brother, .1 1: > ireen,
Craig avenue and < lolor i :, this
,vill own the
n and I lelacy streets.
jt i;. announced thai worh on the
proposed $''.",■""> addition to lloi-d
PASADENA CLASSIFIED i
PASADENA RUG WORKS
MBw"HUaT*MADB FJIOM ANT OLD
carpel Floor polishing ami '' ■""• clean-
Inpr. ST'NSET ''•:-■ ll' 'Ml-' X..''v * '* '"' '
I LOS ANGELES.PASADENA
£scchaTqbsTs^etwe£k~T;hb' two
cities our specialty. List with U*. CITI
ZENS REALTY CO.. 300 Chamber at
Commerce, l'nsartcm. 4-13-lmn
PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING
WALLACE A JOHNSON
Home M(H>, Sunset 1629. Over X years' ex
perl. i.e. . 298 WORCESTER AVENUE
4 8-lino
STONE'S LUNCH ROOM
DKLJCATESBKN IN CONNECTION.
All home cooking: women coolts. Tabli.a f«r
[a .'<-• 119 N. FAIR OAKS AYR. t-l-'i'il
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
ttEN'B BWKO aoL.EB AND~UEELS, |1 0;
ladle*'. 86c. 154 NORTH FAIR OAKS A .E.
3-24-lmo
NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN
DR. MARGARET C. OOETTLER,
LICENSED PRACTICINQ PHYSICIAN.
Home for Invalids. Cures by aolenlflo diet;
massage; herbal anil vapor baths; Knetpp's
packs and gushee; electricity; vibration;
physical culture, etc. Outside patients
treated at home or office. Home table, rates
reasonable. 841 "i. EUCLID AYE. Home
1230: Main 2*lll. 4-4-lmo
L. R. CHEW'S ART STORE
PICTURES AND FRAMING I Xll.i IVELY;
36 years' experience. Visitors welcome. 185
EAST COLORADO STREET. 4-22-1 inn
Clrcnlatlnn l>rpt.
llniiic 1642.
gunsrt 2540
Maryland will start May 1, and that
the work will be SO planned as to not
interfere with the summer guests at
the hotel.
The Mutual Building company, which
is '(instructing the new store on West
Colorado street, to bo occupied by the
Model Grocery company, has enlarged
on its former plans and will construct
a two story building with elaborai
terlor to be located Ik Green and Do*
lacy* streets and to be used as n stable
bj " c grocery company.
Building permits issued from the
city hall yesterday ware as follows:
George Gray, alterations to house. 526
nport street, |200; Emma Neigh
bor, one story five room frame bunga
low, 408 Claremont drive, $1000.
NOTED EDUCATOR WILL
JOIN THROOP FACULTY
Dr. Beckman to Head Department
of Languages
PASADENA, April 23.—Dr. James A.
B. -Vherer, president of Throop insti
tute, announces the selection of Dr.
Frederick Ernest Beckman as head o&
tho department of European languages
of that school to succeed Dr. Arthur
B, Cooke, resigned. Dr. Beckman will
take up his work at the beginning of
the next term. Ho received his train
ing at the Heal gymnasium at Gottln
gen and the Chicago university. Ho
worked in the romance languages in
I'aris and Madrid, taught Spanish and,
Frerifch at the University of Minne-!
BOtfl and French and English at Die
Deutsche schule in Anthwerp, Bel- i
glunl. Since coming to California for;
the benefit of his wife's health he has
been conducting private classes in I
Spanish, French nml German.
In- Cooke, his predecessor, will leave i
at the end of the school year this!
summer to t;ike up his post as I'nited j
States consul at Patras. Greece, a po-|
sitlon which he accepted several weeks j
ago.
PASADENANS TO SPEAK
PASADENA, April 28.—Dr, Margaret
C Goettler of this city will be one of
the speakers al the annual celebration
of the Association of Naturopathic
Physicians to be held tonight in the
Gamut club rooms, 1044 South Hope
street, Los Angeles. Mrs. William
Douglas Turner v ill read and Los AJI
-ftelei m^n will speak on nature healing.
Those who desire to attend con secure
free tickets from Pr. J. F. Baiter, 11
South Kuclid avenue, I>r. 3. f. Willis.
chamber of Commerce building, or It
M. C. Ooettler, 241 North Kuclid ave
nue.
PASADENA POLICE FORCE O. K.
PASADENA, April 23.— Mayor Earley
and Chief of Police Wood deny the
! rumor that the police force of this city
will be put under civil service rules.
The mayor states that Pasadena has
one of the best organized departments
In the state and that the efficiency and
character of the men Is kept at a hljrh
standard through the fact that the city
can select the men at will and dismiss
them when it Is found necessary with
out Incurring rod tape or court pro
ceedings.
DR. M'LEOD DEPARTS
PASADENA, April 28.—Rev, Malcom
■ McL 1 former pastor of the
l'asadena Presbyterian church, left
yesterday morning for New York, ac
comp inied by his family. ,
Sperlil on awnings at tHe Rug House
SAN BERNARDINO
<>rri<■<■ at Brad'a. 3SS Third «t.
Phone*: Hume 380; Sunset Main !S».
LOSES HOME BECAUSE OF
KINDNESS TO NEPHEWS
Bonds Given for Belardes Broth
ers' Appearance Forfeited
BAN BERNARDINO, April 22.—Be
cause of the forfeiture of the bonds of
$2010 each thai he put up to secure tho
release of his two nephews, Antonio
and Fabrici Belarde, members of- the
gang of box cur thieves arrested re
cently, Juan Belarde of Colton has been
forced to sell his twenty-eight acre
ranch near that city. The sale was
consummated today, The two nephews,
after securing their liberty through the
. in,in, of their uncle, left the coun-
I try, and are now believed to be In Mex
'; mi. When the case against them was
called they failed to appear, and al
though, the legal limit has now expired
in which Belarde had to produce tin
two lie could not locate them. Tho
ranch was sold to J. Fuaree 01 Ferris
for $8000.
ASSAULTS AGED BRAKEMAN
sa.n BERNARDINO, April 22, For
an alleged attack upon F. A, King, an
aged and faithful passenger brakeman
of the Santa JTe who had ejected him
from lim train when ho found him evad
ing railroad fare, W, F. Pierce, form
erly of the Anderson hotel of Colton,
is behind the bars In the county Jail
.il with assault with a di
weapon. Pierce struck King, It Is saiii,
at Summit, knocking him. beneath the
train. The baggageman, who witness
ed the assault, drew his revolver and
forced the assailant to enter tho bag
car, where he was held prisoner
until turned over to the sheriff's force
King thi ol lesl brakeman on the Los
AngPlea di\ i.ii<'!i.
FILES HABEAS CORPUS WRIT
SAX BERNARDINO, April 22.— O. H.
i the alleged embezzler of the dia
,l money of Mrs. Mnrean of
Del Rosa, has made another attempt to
I freedom through habeas cor
■ eedlngfl. Attorney Charles Mc-
V of I-os Angeles today Bled a
r the third writ that thi al
embezzler has sought since his
■i.i Juilro i ister set the time
for i xt Monday. Scott
iiil in his las! writ, that
the i II was committed, took
place ii Log Angeles county. He was
(llßchargeci by thi courl at the hearing
<,i the lasl petition, but was Imme
diately rearreated on an amended com
plaint
You can buy It, perhapH at many places, but
there's one nrcST place to buy It—arui that
place advertise*.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1010.
RIVERSIDE
Corner El(hth and Main MS.
rhonrH— Main IST) Home 1441.
STATE EDUCATORS MEET
IN ANNUAL CONFERENCE
University of Southern California
Asks Recognition Accorded
Northern Institutions
RIVERSIDE, April 22.—The state
board of education is holding its an
nual meeting In Riverside. The open
ing session was held this morning in
the Olenwood Mission Inn with Prof.
Samuel C. Black, president of the State
Normal school at San Diego, presiding.
One of the more important matters
considered today was in relation to ac
crediting the University of Southern
California as a preparatory school for
high school teachers. The university
now has an educational course similar
to U. C. and Stanford and desires to
be placed on the same footing as the
northern 'varsities. The request of U.
S. C. was presented by President Bo
vard, Professors Hunt and Stowell and
William Bowen of the board of trus
tees.
Monday the annual convention of the
California school superintendents will
open In this city, tho sessions being
held at the Mission Inn monastery, to
be used for the first time. The ses
sions will continue for five days and
will be presided over by State Super
intendent Hyatt. Discussions in which
fiye and ten minute tnlks will be made
by prominent educators will be a fea
ture of the convention. Subjects to bo
discussed Include the following: "Stat
utory Branches of Study," "Retirement
Salaries," "Supervision of Rural
Schools," "Tenure for Teachers in Pub
lic Schools," "How to Keep the Boys
<4u School," •■Health of School Chil
dren," "Needed School Legislation,"
and kindred themes.
The visitors will be tendered a recep
tion Tuesday evening and an Inspec
tion of the industries of Riverside and
its environs will be an educational fea
ture. A banquet and visit to ShSMnan
institute, the goverment Indian school,
are planned during tho stay of the su
perintendents.
The state board of education is made
tip as follows: Prof. Benjamin Ide
Wheeler, president of the University of
California at Berkeley; Prof. Samuel
F. Black, president oT tho State Nor
mal school at San Diego; Prof. Morris
E. Dalley, president of the State Nor
mnl school at S:m Jose; Prof. Jesse F.
Mlllspaugh, president of the State Nor
mal school at I/os Angeles; Prof. C. C.
Van Liew, president of the State Norm
al school at Chico; Miss Edna Bleb,
lent of the new State Normal
' at Santa Barbara: Prof. Fred
eric Burk, president of the State Nor-,
mil school at San Francisco, and
Alexis V. I/xnge, professor of educa
tion of the State university.
SANTA ANA
Office SIS N. Sycamore.
Phone*—Home SIS; Ban»et Black "33.
HOLD FEDERAL INSPECTOR
BLAMELESS FOR KILLING
SANTA ANA. April 22.—The coro
ner's Jury vindicated i 'hints* Inspector
Ralph T, Conklln today. Conklin shot
and killed Qregorlo Esplnosa, a smug
gler of contraband Chinese, early
j Wednesday morning. The jury found
1 that the bullet was fired while the ln-
M,, i tor was doing his duty.
A feature of the Investigation was
the disclosure of a letter found in
Esplnoca'l purse. It. was addressed
to Hour Ylvb. 3354 Apahlasa street,
Los Angeles, and was written In En
senada. The ' tter said that the raan
who carried the letter would sell a
1 horse to Hong Tick if he wanted it.
; The handwriting of this letter was
Identified as that of Hon Lee of En
si nad.'i. s:uld to he Interested in the
i smuggling business.
SANTA ANA NOTES
SANTA ANA, April 22.— com
memorate the date of their muster-In
Into the volunteer service of Uncle
Sam for the Spanish-American war,
old Company L. which went to the
Presidio at Ban Francisco in 1898, will
meet In reunion on May 7 at Klks'
hall In Santa Ana. The "order of the
day" Include! an evening reception to
the public, when music ami speeches
reminiscent of the days passed In
camp will enliven the occasion. A
banquet for the boys of old Company
I. will follow th« reception.
Dedication week, a week of social
events following the dedication of the
splendid new church lately built by
the Congregatlnnallßta of Santa Ana,
. closed last night with a church reunion
and banquet,
Nearly 250 persons sit down at the
bountifully spread tables and enjoyedi
after dinner talks cleverly given by
churchmen and laymen, also by a num
ber of Hi-- women of the church. Rev.
Charles 11. Seccombe, president of the
Southern California Congregational
brotherhood and pastor of the local
church, was toastmaster.
FISHERMEN REAP HARVEST
OF BIG RUN OF ANCHOVIES
OCEAN PARK. April 22.—Great
schools nf nncnovteß, amonp the
choicest of little fish obtainable in
these waters, visited the santu Monica
bay today. Fishermen east aside their
hooka and lines and procured large
Bupplles of these fish with nets.
Tin- water for several hours this
afternoon was darkened hy the au
chovtes, For almost a mile extending
between the Horseshoe pier and th-i
Hnllister pi!", a black line several feet
In width marked the presence of the
anchovies. T. J. Spencer, who conducts
a battery on the local pier, declared
he had never seen so many anchovies
at one time since he has been in bus;
ness on the beach, which covers n
period of sivc-rai years, The anchovies
are about the size of sardines and axe.
considered delectable when cooked In
oil In similar manner to potato chips.
Many yellowiln, croaker and surf
fish are being caught by anglers-on tho
piers here and at Fanta Monica.
RECOVERS FROM INJURIES
VENICK, April 22. Miss Blanche Ir
wln, head uf the Irwln Realty com
pany, luis arrived home, practically re
covered from her Injuries received re
cently in an iiulornoblle aci:l<icnt In
San Francisco at Golden Gate park.
LONG BEACH
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
4 lino at. Home 290; Sunset 5411.
-
, i CORRESPONDENT
Home 486; Sunaet 1181.
LIFE GUARD RESCUES
MAN FROM DROWNING
Fatality at Long Beach Prevented
by Prompt Action of Watch
ful Attendant
LONG BEACH, April 22.—Richard
Mcßrlde, who is unable to swim. Jump
ed Into deep water in the bath house
plung-e this afternoon and would have
drowned but for the ready assistance
of Guard Goodwin, who dived into the,
water and reached the helpless bather
after ho had sunk twice.
Mcßride had swallowed considerable
water and was unconscious for a lew
minutes after being carried from the
plunge. He was attended In tho bath
house hospital.
Another man, whose name was not
ascertained, was assisted from the .surf
this afternoon by the life savers on
duty in front of tho bath house. He
had become frightened and called for
help, but evidently was not in a bad
way, as he skipped lightly out of the
boat when it came Into shallow water.
BODY TAKEN FROM SURF .
NOT HUSBAND, SAYS WOMAN
Long Beach Officials Bury Uni
dentified Man
LONG BEACH, April 22.—Mrs. Lewis
Martin of Garden Grove, who believed
that the body rescued from the surf
Tuesday was that of her husband, call
ed at the McFadyen morgue today, but
came away certain that the drowned
man was not her husbnd.
Martin, who is a Uarden Grove
rancher, 60 years old, came into pos
session of $5000 recently, left Garden
Grove April 9 to go to Long Beach
or Newport. He was expected home
last Friday, but has not been seen by
his wife since he went away.
The body of the drowned man was '
burled day before yesterday, but from
an inspection of the clothing and a
description of the body as given by the
undertaker's assistant, Mrs. -Martin
w,,s convinced her tears were un
founded.
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
CHOOSE COSTLY PROPERTY
LONG BEACH, April 22—In a straw
vote taken to determine, the popularity
of various proposed polytechnic histn
school sites among the pupils in the
high school and the seventh and eighth
grades of the grammar schools, 447
ballots were cast, and of these 226 were
in favor of the site offered at Sixteenth
Btreet and American avenue by E. 1,.
Covert and H. L. Enloe. The second
highest vote, 195, was cast for the
Tenth street and Orange avenue site
offered by Patrick O'Conner.
The vote is thought to have little
significance, as with the list of sites
no references were made to their cost.
As It happened the site receiving the
highest number of votes is the costliest
site proposed, Its price being $70,000.
Two of tho sites are offered free of
charge and are twice the size of the
$70,000 site. One of the free pltes, that
offered by the Jackson Park Land
company, was fifth in the list of
twenty-one sites given on the ballot,
while the Bixby site, the other one
offered as a donation, came seventh.
LONG BEACH NOTES
LONGf BHACH, April 12.—This was
the hottest April day In tho memory
of old residents. The only cooling
breeze came from over the ocean and
hundreds of people bathed in the surf,
while others sat on the lower deck of
the pier or In shady places along the
auditorium.
The annual library institute, which
had been In session here for ten days,
closed this evening. A number of those
In attendance will remain to be pres
ent at the sessions of the annual Cali
fornia library association, which will
convent here next Monday.
REDLANDS NEWS NOTES
KKItLANDS, April 22.—A meeting of
th>' trustees of the University of ited
lands was held yesterday afternoon In
the administration building. Bids were
received for Beklns hall, but no con
tract was let. This was owing to the
fact that Mr. and Mrs. Beklns were in
San Francisco, and on their return to
Los Angeles will look over the Mds
received for the building for which
they '1 iiii] the amount. On the rec
ommendation of President Field the
present faculty will be retained In their
positions next year. K. ti. Glover,
physical director in tin Y. M. C. A.,
was elected to the position of Instructor
In the university, his services to begin
October 1.
Operations are about to begin for a
natatorium for this city. Negotiations
were begun early last summer, and
only since the past few days of warm
weather have they taken active form
form again. The rig is now on the
grounds to drill for the necessary
water, and C. Taylor has signed the
contract for putting up a brick
building.
WATER POLOISTS TO PLAY
REDONDO BEACH, April 22.—Local
lovers of aquatic spurts are looking for
ward to the meet to lie pulled off hem
next Thursday night between the Los
Angeles Y. M. C A. water polo team
and the Redondo Beach aggregation,
In addition to the polo game, a number
of swimming races will be givin. The
game will be played In the big plunge
Forming the locnl team are
George Freeth and Ev. Lechner, for
wards; El Lechner, sprint; A. '„. Wal
ton and Ed. Lechnor, guards, and Ed
die Murphy, goal.
WOMAN FURNISHES BAIL
SAXTA MONICA, April 22. —P. L.
Johnson and O. J. Walker, who claim
ed t<> represent a Los Angelea house.
were arrested on the charge of solicit
ing orders in Santa Monica without a
license. When arraigned before Police
Judge CarrlllO this morning they were
each lined $1, together with the usual
official license fee of $10.
WHEW! THERMOMETER
UP NEAR CENTURY MARK
Heat Registration Close to Rec
ord for Month of April
in Los Angeles
The thermometer In the local branch
of the United States weather bureau
registered 98 7-10 degrees nt 1:45 o'clock
yesterday afternoon; that being just
three-tenths of a degree below the
highest temperature ever recorded in
this city during the month of April.
At midnight Thursday the mercury
registered 80 degrees, and this is con
sidered very unusual for Los Angeles.
At 1 a. m. the mercury fell ten degrees,
and on the following hour registered
74. At 3 a. m. the temperature was 73,
at 4 a. m. 74, at 6 a. m. 70, at fin. m.
73, at 7 a m. 74. at 8 a. m. 77, at 9 a. m.
82, at 10 a. m. 88, at 11 a. m. 92, at noon
95, at 1 p. m. 97, at 2 p. m. 97, at 3 p. m.
94, at 4 p. m. 93, at 5 p. m. 92.
Tho hot wave of yesterday was
caused by an area of high pressure
that appeared off the north Pacific
coast Wednesday morning, moving In
land Thursday morning, and covering
the Pacific coast and Rocky mountain
states yesterday. The Indications are
that the weather will remain warm and
fair over Saturday at least.
Tho highest temperature ever re
corded In this city during the month of
April was on the 13th In IKSS. the ther
mometer at that time registering !>9
degrees, (In the sanie date ten years
later the mercury showed the same
temperature—99 degrees.
All through yesterday A. B. WolJa
ber, the local forecaster, Mas kept busy
answering the countless number of
persons who wished to know If their
own thermometers were not register
ing wrongly when they noticed how
high the mercury had climbed.
The soda dispensers w ere kept on
the hop, and there was very little sur
plus of Ice cream In Los Angeles by
Closing time. However, a tourist was
heard to remark that this little spell
of w.irm wenther Is not to be noticed,
compared to the oppressive heat of the
east.
95 DEGREES AT VENICE
VEKICIJ. April 22.—The thermom
eter here at noon reached a maximum
of H degree*, marking the hottest day
of tin 1 year. Although the heat during
tin- earlier part of the ilay was notlce
abl", a onol pea breeze prevented suf
fertng. A larpe crowd came from the
Inland cities to bathe In the surf, and
all th«< beach bathhouses report a
heavy business.
SAN DIEGO TORRID
-SAN 1 DIEGO, Cal., Ar"H 22.—With
the thermometer at 9"> degTOM at 11
o'clock this morning: all high temper
ature records for April at the local
station of the. United States weather
bureal have been broken. Previous to
that time the hottest days in April
have been April 12, 1888^93 degrees;
April 20, 1599, 93 degrees.
Musical
Florence Bosard Lawrence
With brilliant vocallsm, definite, con
vincing pianism, and a well trained,
well balanced group of Instrumental
ists, the Womon's Symphony orchestra
played Its first concert of tho season
at the Auditorium last night.
The house was well filled, and the
ambitious group o f women received
due appreciation for the earnest ef
forts they have made along musical
lines and for the splendid strength they
have achieved. They show good vol
ume for their numerical strength, and
the tonality of tho instruments, es
pecially of the strings was notably
Kood. There was noticeable onco or
twice in the work last night some
lack of unity, which Is no doubt due
entirely to the lack of public appear
ance! of the orchestra. It Is evident
from many causes that more playing
in public would have beneficial enliv
ening and strengthening effect, and
would serve to familiarize Los An
geles music lovers with the decidedly
creditable work which these players
do. Tho program last night opened
with the sparkling and familiar over
ture to Zampa, in which the players
were at their best. The Beethoven
Symphony in major proved a more
difficult number for the Instruments,
but the strings with their cantabile
helped over some of the thin places in
tho reeds. The fantasle on themes
from (irieg was an Interesting and
gratifying selection. Tho beautiful
"Ballet of the Hours" from Qlorconda
anil Wagner's "Albumblatt" concluded
the program for the evening, and each
was well selected to display to most
advantageous manner the many ad
mirable Qualities of the orchestra.
l'nloma Sehramm was the piano
soloist, playing the Beethoven con
certo on X flat, with these three num
bers, Allegro, Adagio un poco raato
and the Rondo, each with studious
reading, and abundant technical abil
ity. The restraint which sometimes
follows this young player's effort to
exercise classical severity, wan less
marked last night than In some of her
previous experiences, and the orches
tral accompaniment seemed to affect
In>t h soloists with a most desirable
spirit and veve.
Miss Blanche Ruby sang the "Ti
tan 1? aria" from Mlgnon with an aban
don and brilliance quite beyond her
usual excellent manner, and was ac
corded the honor of an encore, return-
Ing to the stars repeatedly to bow
and accept the great bouquets anil
baskets of (lowers which were tendered
her.
Mr. Hamilton, who directed the sym
phony was obliged to return and bow
his appreciation for applauses both
for himself and the orchestra several
times during the evening.
Club News
One of the most brilliant programs
of the .season was that at the Friday
morning dub yesterday when Dr. Jes-
Blca 1! I'eixotto spoke on "H. O.
Wells and the Socialism of the Hour."
Those club member* who had hither
to regarded Socialism as something to
be dreaded and avoided found that
from the speaker's viewpoint the sub
ject found quite another meaning-, and
her exposition of the methods followed
by Mr. wells, and the humanitarian] of
his principles, made a profound impres
sion upon all the listeners.
The nominating committee will make
its report at the first meetinfc In May,
and the annual election of officers will
take place early in Juno.
FRESH EVERY HOUR
"You nay this Is one of the latest books of the
day?"
"One of the very latest, nindam. Only been
out twenty mlnutei."—Loulivillo Coi»ler-Jour
nal.
CITRUS FRUIT REPORT
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
SHIPMENTS OF FRUITS
Carloads. Ores. I'm. Tot.
To date last season. .17148 2474 10822
To date thin season. .14444 2008 10542
Thursday, April 21... 207 25 232
. NKW YORK
NEW YORK city, April Sixteen cars
oranges Bold. Market very strong and active.
Weather clear and favorable.
NAVELS
*Vge|
Half Moon. xf. Red (1 O Assn *3.15
Best Yet , 1.10
Orchard, Imp, or.. National O Co I.N
Standard, Imp, ed, do .. ■-• I.W
pliant, of, Klephant Orch 3.25
Elephant, or, do I.M
Elephants seconds -<'.»
Bill*. Globe, aw Ex, Xlv 3.35
Red aiobe, do do I.W
Pepper Hlvex • 3.15
California Orange, Rlv Ex, Rlv I X
Outing, do do ■ 2.75
Quail, O X Kxchange -■-''
Quail, O X Exchange 2.£5
Alpha, xf, it Henderson l.tt
Stella, fy. R Henderson 3.3D
Elk, xc, R Henderson 3.35
Delta, sd, R. Henderson 3.UD
King Leo, S A Exchange 2.70
Blue Banner, xf, Sutherland F Co 3.C0
Green Manner, do 3.20
Valle Vista '. ••*>
Alta Cresta, A II Exchange 3.70
Robusta, do 3.25
Robusta, do 3-n3
Orchard Run 3.25
Pond Lily, uiv Exchange 3.(IB
ndora Height*, A 0 (1 Ex I.N
Sugarloaf, Rlv Exchange 3.35
Hlghgrove, A F Exchange 3.10
Errultalla, do 3.20
Prultella, da -I
King Leo 3.05
Violet, D M Exchange 3.<>5
Jasmine, do 8.68
NAVBLB (H*)—Blue lionner, »I.W; Overland,
SI JO; Elephant, 11.46.
GRAPEFRUIT (4s)—Orchard, »1.60.
TANGERINES— 11.40.
' SEEDLINGS (lead)— Oak, 12.65; Lucky,
12.43.
BLOOD! ('»») Hlui> Tap-. 11.75; (boxes) Fi
esta, 12.90; Pond Lily, $2.70; lilghgrove, M.U.
CLEVKJANH
CLEVELAND, April 22.-Four cars navels,
two mixed, one car lemons sold. Market high
er on navels; firm on good, stock lemons.
Favorable.
NAVELS
no!. Rlv Ex. Rlv J2.(iO
Gold BuclUe, II 11, 8. High 310
La nolle, *R H, Redlnnila Ml
Trail, Sierra Mil. I, 0 A 8.70
Tunnel. 8 T. Fernando I.H
Lochlnvar, n 11, i: High - *'
Golden Flower, xf. Red O O AbWI 2.75
LEMONS—Canon, Sierra Mm In- L >' A, IS. 16;
Squirrel, A 11. Arl, H.Mj Palm Tree, $2.80;
Troubndor, $2.20; Lochlnvar, R 11, I High,
$2.55; Belt, $3.20.
BOSTON -
BOSTON, April Thirteen cars sold. It Is
raining. Market doing better.
NAVELS
Homer, Q. C, Corona $2.30
Homer, do do 2.15
King, S A Exchange -■•'■'
Quail, O X Exchange - ■"
Floral, 8 B, i • lion 2.50
Standard, id, National O Co 3.20
Elenhant seconds 3.05
Mercury - *"1
Golden Orchard, fy, or. Ind FCo , 2.50
Redlandi Pride, xc, M 0 Dta 2.25
Family, Q C, Corona IKS
Oold Buckle, R 11, ■ High 3.25
Tiger, 8 B Cotton ••TI
Tiger, do do 2.65
Orchard, or. National O Co 3.55
Elephant, Elephant Orch 2.95
Elephant »econds 2.75
Citrus Bella, ml. Ond F Co 2.«0
HlghaTove 2-25
Golden Sceptre.or . Rlalto 11 Co 2.05
CINCINNATI
CINCINNATI, April 22.— Co I Market steady
on oranges, declining on lemons. Two cars
navels, one cur lemons cold.
NAVELS— Peaceplpe, H A exchange, $2.70;
Procurers, fy, Red O P Co, $2.95.
LEMONS—Century, (-<■■•. Lemonspray, $2.75.
St. ix>ns
ST. I/Ol'IP. April 2-.'.—Favorable. Market ad
vancing. Four cars navels sold.
NAVELS
California Orange, Xlv Ex, Hlv .75
Lochlnvar, R H. D High I.U
Owl, ii X Exchange. 2.50
Valley Belle, I A Exchange 2.25
Outing. Rlv Ex. Rlv 2.H5
Belt, R 11. a High 2.55
Volunteer, 8 A Exchange 2-0
Greyhound, S A Exchange 2.25
PlTT*irjßO
PITTSBURO, April 22.—Six cars sold. Mar
ket strong and higher on navels, easier on
1, nwna. Favorable. H'U
NAVELS
Narnllmo, or, Pparr 1" Co 1.00
Circus, xc, do 2.80
Coyote, O X Exchange 2.15
I ,ii Belle, R 11. Redlandß 2.40
Yankee Doodle, A F High 3.00
I/iiengo, fy. Sparr F Co 3.15
Del Oro, eh. do 3.20
Newsboy, R II Redlands 2.85
Eagle, A F Hlghgrove 3.30
Our Prl.iP, A V High 3.15
LEMONS—Coamoa, I H Ycrkes S, $2.70; Cor
al, $2: Queen. $2.95.
BlX)ODS—Playmates. R II Redlands, $3.05.
SIPHON BOTTLE EXPLODES
Harvey Wotkyns, »n employe of the
T\';ililorf cafe, was painfully Injured'
yesterday afternoon whs nu heavy si
t.iion bottle which h<> «as handling ex
ploded. The Rlass dew in all directions,
a large piece striking Wotkyn* over
the riKiit eye and cutting a deep gash.
Four stitehea wore necessary to closo
thr wound. Several persons who were
at luncheon had narrow escapes from
the flying Itass, the heavy particles
falling all about them.
EASY
Enau had Just told liis birthright for a mess
of pottage
"Thai's no good/ 1 aald hh wife. "Id tako
it right back and exchange It."
nut. being lacking in (emlnlne shopping abil
ity, he kept the bargain Puck.
CEMETERIES
INGLEWOOD PARK
CEMETERY
Two miles outside of city limits on the Loj
Angeles and Kedondo Jty.; 200 acres of per
fect land with Improvements outclassing
any cemetery on the coast.
507 S. Broadway, room 202. Phones F3303;
Main *«59. Supt. phone A 9693. l-t-12n»
HOLLYWOOD CEMETERY
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti
ful "^pgjjjj , N EVJiB Y RESrECT
MOOEICN IN KVEBV RKSPKCT
Situated In tho most beautiful section of
Southern California, the ideal location Just
Inside Los Angeles city limits.
Melrose and I'olegrove car lines to grounds.
A CKMETKKV THAT IS SELECT
AIISI. 208 IJtUKlllin Bldg. Main 301.
Cemetery pliuneiT Hollywood S«.
EVERGREEN cemetery
The los Angeles Cemetery association,
Boyle HelK>t», near city limits. Operated
under perpetual charter from Los Angeles
city. Modern chapel and crematory.
Office, 339 Bradbury Bids. ,
Phones—Main 632; A 5466.
Cemetery—Home DIOS3) Boyle 9.
> - 6-(-12m
ROSEDALE CEMETERY
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over 1260,000; modern receiv
ing vault, chapel, crematory and columbar
ium- accessible. City office. SUITE 302-10*
EXCHANGE BLDO.. N. K. cor. Third and
Hill sts. Phones Main 80K; AJ62O. Cemetery
office, 1831 W. Washington st. Phones 72855;
West «0. «-'-1»m
NOTARIES
B. WITT. NOTARY PUBLIC. PBNaIoN
papers, deeds, collections and wills nego
tiated. Room 4. 144 8. Broadway.
- 1-11-tl
-BEWINQ MACHINES _
WHITE " SSWINO MACHINEI CO.. MOW
permanently located at 114 ■. Broadway. U
ADVERTISERS
Count six average word* a* one line.
No ad. accepted for le»» than the price
of three lines.
The Herald reserve* the rlirht to re
vl»e advertisements and to reject or omit
end refund the amount paid-
Report promptly to the classified man
alter failure to ret return* or experience
with fraudulent or dlshoneit advertisers.
Two or more. Insertion* are better than
one. Try a three-time ad. Results al
most certain for anything.
For contract solicitor* and advertising
advice call
SUNSET~MAIN 8000
HOME 10211
AND ASK FOR CLASSIFIED MANAOKB
specialTrates
Want ads. lr n n-orrt raeh Insertion.
Rooms for rent. :! lines. S time*.
Uiiiiiiin nllli board. .1 lines. S times.
25 CENTS
ITKt.P WANTKD— Male and female. »
lines, 8 time*.
25 CENTS
SITUATIONS WANTED
j FREE
THE WEATHER
LOS ANOELES, April 22, Ulo._
'Tlmc.|Hßriim.|Ther.|Hum|Wlnd.|Vlc.|Wfathar.
sa. m. 30.01 I 70 I 16 I NE I 11 | Clear.
„p, in. N H . H in I SW 110 I Clear.
Maximum temperatut, N
Minimum temperature M.
WBATHXB rONDITIONS
SAN fRANCISCO, April 22—The following
maximum and minimum trmiicratures are re-r
ported from aMtcrn itatlom for previous day;
Chicago 6J-4J, Kaw Fork tw-48, Omaha 76-4«.
rOBBOAM
Bouthtrn California—Fair Saturday; not «o
warm; llKht ninth Winds, cliatiKlng to south.
Sim PmnotaCO and \iclnity Fair Sunday;
wanner In Uia morning; nuiderating in the
afternoon and at night; light north wind,
changing to west.
Santa Clara, Sacrnmento and San Joaquln
v.illoyy I'alr Siiturday: light north wind.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
I
BORDEN-OBILA— J. Borden, aged
22, andMThonlta Oblla, aged 22; natives of
Oregon and California; both residents of Los
Angeles.
WALBWORTH-BE*ER—Alvln C. Walsworth,
aged 26, and Alia M. Beyer, aged 25; native*
of Missouri and Iowa; residents of Los An
geles and Pusnitenn.
LEAC'H-KINNK Edward M. Leach, aged 63,
and Mary Eva Klnne, aged Hi native of
Michigan and Connecticut; residents of Saw
tille and Lob Angelea,
BRITTAIN-BIBCOM Harry XV. Ilrltlaln, aged
21, and Kill. I O. Blscom, aged 18; natives of
lowa and Wyoming; both residents of Los
Angeles.
PHILLIPS-BOYLE O. Phillips, aged
25, and Maud Doyle, aged 19; natives of
California and Ohio; both residents of Los
Angeles.
KLEINHAITER-HETTLER—Joseph Klelnbau
er. aged 11, and Marie Hettler, aged 20; na
tives of Austria; both residents of Los An
gelea.
HOLLIDAT-ASHTON—John W. Hoillday. aged
33. and Elisabeth I. Ashton, aged 32: na
tives of Canada and England; both residents
of Los Angeles.
111 OHBB Arthur M. Pennel. aged
21, and Ocorglana <;. Hughes, aged 22; na
tives of Kansas and Ohio; both residents of
Pasadena.
BIRTHS
GIRLS
THMPSON—To Harry an.l. Rose Thompson,
1357 East Seventeenth street.
SMITH— Clyde and Lena Smith, 2821 North
Slchal street.
PAYNE To Clarence am' Margaret Payne, (64
South Slchel street.
BOYS
FAIT—To Warren and Bessie Fait, 6710 Al
dama street.
DEATHS
mi ■
HALL-Laura Hall, 1311 niih street, native
of lowa, age 75; bronchlth.
BHOPE Klrt A. Shope, ill- Tourmaline street,
age 14, native of Iowa; tuberculosis.
Mi Mil.l.ah Charles McMlllar, 414 South Hill
street, age Hi concussion of brain.
DESMOND—Richard Desmond, Jr.. California
hospital, age 32, native of Nevada; endo
carditis. '
AI'AMS Jennie Adams, county hospital, age
10, native of Mexico; meningitis.
ROSENBERG—Anne Rosenberg, 393 Whitney
avenue, age 66, native of Russia; senility.
SCOTT—Newman B. Scott, county hospital,
axe 31, native of Canada; meningitis.
BlNNlE—Arthui Blnnle, Angelus hospital, age
17, native of Massachusetts; heart disease.
LUNA—Alvera Luna, county hospital; age
38, native of Mexico; tuberculosis.
WElDE—Caroline Welde, 766 East Pico street,
age 87. native of Germany; senility.
DIED
\V! :^AT~f6BT~RSos^veir~a^eiruX^Aprti
19 Mrs. D. C. Wallace. sr.. aged 78 years,
mother of Mrs. Clara W. Hlnsdale and 11.
11 , W. M. and D. C. Wallace, Jr. Services
- at 2 p. m. today, Aijrll 23, at chapel of W.
11. Sutch, 842 So. Flgueroa street. Interment
Tekamah, Neb. 4-23-1
GIBBONS—C. C. Gibbons, at his home, 1915
Oxford avenue, April 22, age 60 years. Fu
neral notice litter. 4-23-1
FUNERAL NOTICE 3
""""~ ~*FUNERALNOTICE " '
The members of the funeral committee of
the Fraternal Brotherhool are requested to
attend the funeral of Brother Richard Des
mond of I.aurlngton lodge, No. 100, Satur
day, 2 p. m.at St. Vincents-church, corner
of Washington street and Grand avenue. In
terment Calvary. ■
O. W. BAILEY, President.
8. L. BABFORI>, Secretary. 4-23-1
RECORD-In this city, April 22, 1910, Milton
*L. Record, formerly of Chicago, aged 6t
years. Services will be held at the family
residence, 1620 Wilton place. Monday, April
25 at 230 p. m. Chicago papers please copy.
' 4-23-1
UNDERTAKERS
INDEPENDENT OF THE TRUST
We will furnish for $76 hearse, two hacks,
embalming, shroud and cloth covered casket.
GODKAU * MARTINONL
Main office 827 8. Flgueroa. Home 134J7;
Broadway 2731. Branch offices, 2123 Brush
street. 306 Montgomery avenue. San Fran
cisco; 1305 Franklin street, Oakland. Hack*
for hire. Lady attendant. 3-U-U
~ BATHS
SCIENTIFIC MANIPUATION FOR NERV
ousness and poor circulation; manicuring,
facial and scalp massage. 930 S. BROAD
WAY. Phone 5259. 4-U-7t
SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE, CHIROPODISTS^
bath*. JEAN LUNN. 110 8. Broadway.
1-IT-tt
BATHS AND ELECTRIC TREATMENT. 211
8. BROADWAY.. ROOM 320. »-U-tma
WANTED
SITUATIONS—FKMAXH
WANTED-PERMANENT POSITION "BY
bookkeeper, typewriter and cashier, 15 years'
experience; reference*. Address BOX 8666,
Herald. •v ' 4-10-tf
WANTED— BY CAPABLE YOUNO WO
man, situation a* helper on chicken ranch
for lady. BOX 417. Herald. 4-20-4
SITUATIONS— AND FEMALE ''
WANTED—WORK IN PRIVATE HOUSE,
< $20 month, room and board, while attend
ing school; school hour* from 1 to f p. in >
. P. O. BOX 147. City. 1-M-tf
—SITUATION BY MAN AND
wife on ranohj good cook. Aura room
, 13. til «A» julian eT. vil-4
1 .

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