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BACK FROM TOUR OF STUDY THROUGH EAST Harry Philp Guest of Store Man agers at Banquet at the Angelus Hotel Employes of the Broadway Depart ment store -were hosts last night at a banquet in the Angelus hotel to Harry Philp, who has just returned from a tour of eastern and Canadian cities, where lie made a study of department store problem*. The department man agers, assistants and floor managers had charge of the banquet, anil sixty one wore seated at the six tables. \V H. B. Kilner acted as toast master, and responses were mile as : follows: "Sitting on the Lid," W. I. Smither; "My European Trip," "\\ . B. Elms; "How Wo Make the Incre H S Carroll; "A Word from the Floor Managers," K. W. Lewis; "Welcome.- H. N. Middleton; reply by Harry Philp. | Those present were as follows: Harry Philp, A. I-. Adams, A. H. Adams, R. Ct. Alexander, A. E. Amos, E. K. Bell, J. Bernadat, E. G. Boyle, 11. L. Brooker, W. H. Brooks, H. S. Carroll. H F. Crede, H. Cunning, It. It. Dar row T. E. Dean, E. M. DeMotte, B. , F. Dillon, H. J. Driesbaeh, W. B. j """Izn* S M. George D. D. Griffin, It. i E.'"Hatfleld7'cr~M."Hart, c. O. Henry, H C. Henshey, W. H. B. Kilner, A. E. Kretchner, J. Levin, E. W. Lewis, E. W. Metcalf, J. Michalek, H. N. Middleton, T. S. Milburn, J. H. Mil burn, P. Mockenhaupt, R. It. Musser, J T. Newkirk, M. E. Norton, G. H. Pannell, A. G. Fenn, J. T. Riley, O. E Ruff, C. E. Schneider, J. S. Schmidt, \V. A. Schiess, F. R. Scouten, R. M. Slater, H. E. Slattery, C. B. Short, W. Y. Smither, H. W. Spear, D. K. Sprunt, A. Stahl, G. L. Sullivan. B. E. Tomllnson, J. F. Vaughan. C. R. Vient, A. G. Wilson, Roy Wilson, J. C. Wood and H. A. Zeslger. 300 FOES TO LIQUOR PREPARE FOR AFFRAY W. C. T. U. of Southern California Ready for Convention Three hundred delegates wl'l arrive in Los Angeles today, to attend the twenty-seventh annual convention of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Southern California, which ■will be held in the First Methodist church. The state department representing San Diego, Santa Ana, Pomona, Saw telle, Los Angeles, met yesterday at the Temperance temple, and discussed plans for future work. The hotel and entertainment com mittee is composed of Mrs. Ada R. Hand, Mrs. C. H. Fitzgerald, Mrs. An na B. Stewart and Miss Ada Hunter. The visitors will be the guests of the Los Angeles W. C. T. U. federation, of which Mrs. Catherine Pierce Wheat is the president. Mrs. Hester T. Griffin, state presi dent, will preside at the opening of the convention at 9 o'clock this morning. Mrs. Lucy S. Blanchard, state vice president and president of the Los Angeles union, will lead in repeating the crusade hymn, "Give to the Winds Thy Fears." Mrs. Mary A. Garbutt, acting state secretary, will give a report. Other gpeakerß will be Mrs. Sophia W. Plimp ton, state treasurer; Mrs. Allie Somes, auditor, and Mrs. Emma L. Sclmlte of the executive board. Miss Mary Stewart, secretary of the Young Peo ple'a branch, will make her report in the afternoon. This evening addresses of welcome will be given by Mayor George Alex ander in behalf of the city: The Rev. S. T. Montgomery, church federation; M. C Bettinger, public schools; Mrs. William Baurhyte, district federation ■woman's cluubs, and Mrs. Chalmers Smith, California Congress of Mothers, The honorary presidents who will give three-minute responses will be Mrs. W. D. Gould, Mrs. Martha X. Hatha way, Mr?. Lucy T>. Moore, Mrs. N. T. J. Dutton, Mrs. Mary E. Garbutt, Mr^. Mary A. Kenny, Mrs. Kmma Cash Clapp and Miss Gabrlolla P. Stickey. SAN DIEGO DELAYS VOTE ON ITS EXPOSITION BONDS SAN DIEGO, May 11.—After B lengthy discussion between members of the city council, city attorney, at torneys for the Panama-California Ex position company and its directors it was decided that the exposition and municipal bond issues, aggregating nearly $2,000,000, ■will be deferred at least a month from the date originally set. May 81. The meeting was held yesterday afternoon, and the call for the election on the bond issue was or dered revised. ELEPHANT RUNS AMUCK; KEEPER BADLY TRAMPLED OAKLAND, May 11.—"Rajah," one of the largest elephants In the world, who is held captive by a cirrus troupe now appearing in Berkeley, ran amuck this morning and knocking his keeper, Tuny Nustano, to the ground with liiH trunk, trampled him badly before help arrived. The man was com to a hospital, where it was found he had sustained two fractured ribs and internal injuries, which make his re i overy doubtful. MAKES RECORD WATER FILING REDDING, Cal., May 11.- H. D. Graynor fill d on 125,000 inches of water today in 'lie Sacramento valley near on. This is the largest tiling of the year and is thought to fore >w an extensive irrigation project. When You Think A.IL, Of the pain which many women experience with every f&jSUBmBSBkJ month it makes the gentleness and kindness always associ- WK4\ ated with womanhood seem to be almost a miracle. W> *&ss*mi? While in general no woman rebels against what she re- mi Mttltl^r gards as a natural necessity there is no woman who would i-'i'^'A B" —\ not gladly he free from this iccurring period of pain. £-'■'■■ v BnW'Ja. Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription makes |r^s2E<&# weak women strong ana sick women fttllJlhL well, and stives them freedom from pain. (SSEZSfHPR^ It establishes regularity, subdues intliim- Bs^^^^ motion, heals ulceration ana cures /«• "~ M ryj^ mala weakness. Hi l| Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter, J ' frtt. All correspondence strictly private and sacredly '"■" " confidential. Writ* without fear and without fee to World's Dispensary Med ical Association, R. V. Pierc», M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. If you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to euro them at home, send 21 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mailing only, and he will »end you a frtt copy of his great thousand-page illustrated Common Sense Medical Adviser—revised, up-to-date edition, in paper covers. In handsome cl*>th-biadini, 31 stamps. YOUNG BUSINESS MAN WHO MADE TOUR OF DEPARTMENT STORES s ilPfifPlPiPilPiil I?. ,- ,t#^ Pv-i^Bt**l'*'<fth. * * Stoat: Jf *** i ■ '^7 1 '■%*mwm— iHuiiiwl /W/mliriiiiiJi^^™— -"I HARRY PHILP FAINTS IN JURY ROOM IN BRIBERY INQUIRY Rock Island Contractor Ques tioned About Lorimer Votes CHICAGO, May 11.—Thomas Cox. a Rock Island, 111., contractor, fainted in the grand jury room here today while being examined in the legislative bribery investigation. Cox was being questioned regarding certain business transactions of State Representative Henry L. Whcelan of Rock Island, one of the Democratic members of the legislature, who voted for William Lorimer for senator. No indictments were returned today. MOTHER SEVERELY BURNED BUT SAVES HER CHILDREN SAX DIEGO, Cal, May 11.—An at tempt to refill a lighted gasoline stove resulted In an explosion that badly burned Mrs. H. Bischoff of El Cajon and a child who was visiting at the home of Mrs. Bischoff. The explosion occurred yesterday afternoon. Despite her burns, Mrs. Bischoff grabbed her two children and fled from the house. The third child, becoming excited, rushed into the flames and was rescued with difficulty. The fire was extinguished before doing much damage. WANDERING BOY MAKES FORTUNE-PARENTS DEAD LAPORTE, Ind., May 11.—"I will not return until I have made my fortune," was the farewell of H. S. Jessup of Laporte, spoken just before he dis appeared five years ago. His parents, after a search for him, decided that Jessup had fallen a vic tim to foul play. Both died broken hearted. His wife and children like wise have mourned him as dead. Yesterday a letter .was received from the missing man, dated Lovelocks, Ne vada. It announced that he had made a fortune and would soon return. GETS DEED, BOOTS OUT OLD MOTHER, IS CHARGE OAKLAND, May 11.—That aged Maria Ann Goebbeis was turned out of her home by her son, Rudolph, and her personal effects burned, after he had secured a deed to the home under the promise to care for her the rest of her life, is a charge made by Joseph Goebbeis, another son, in a suit filed in the superior court yesterday. Joseph Goebbeis seeks in his suit to have the deed set aside. NINE FLANNERY JURORS PASSED SAN RAFAEL,, Cal., May 11.—Nino jurors were temporarily passed for the trial of Harry P. Flannery, former pa lice commissioner of San Francisco, on a charge of grand larceny in Judge Lennon's court in Marln county today. The examination will be continued tomorrow. UNVEIL TABLET TO LINCOLN CHICAGO, May 11. —A bronze tablet was unveiled today at Market and Lake streets, the site of the old Wig wam, where Abraham Lincoln was nominated in 1860. The memorial is a nt from the Chicago chapter Daughters of the American Revolu tion. ♦ »-♦ TRADING STAMPS ILLEGAL WASHINGTON, May U.—The Issue of trading stamps by merchants was pronounced unlawful by the District of Columbia court of appeals in a divided 'I i i.-lon rendered yesterday. The trading stamp companies will ap peal to the supre m court. BABE DROWNS IN TUB FA 1.1. RIVER MILLS, Cal., May 11. . Freddie, the 2-year-old son of D. Knoch, was drowned last evening In a bathtub containing ten Inches of water. The child < lambered into the tub while the mother was temporarily out of the room. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 12. 1910. News of the Courts WITNESS WELL; DOCTORS GIVE LAWYERS CHANCE Dr. Helm's Embezzlement Charge Against Dr. Price Again Up for Trial For the second time the trial of Dr. W. K. Price of Long Beach, on the I charge of embezzlement, was com menced in department eleven of the ! superior court yesterday. Practically the whole day was taken up in an en deavor to secure a jury, most of the | veniremen being excused because they had read or talked of the case when the trial was commenced over a month ago. The trial was postponed a month ago I after a jury had been drawn and some testimony taken, because Jessie Mos her, a witness for the prosecution, had become seriously ill In a San Fran i cisco hospital. The jury was dismissed and the trial postponed until yester- j day, when the girl was able to be pres ent at the proceedings. An entirely i new jury had to be drawn and the | testimony will be heard commencing tiiis morning. Price is charged by Dr. Mary J. Helm with obtaining $1000 from her by fraud for 1000 shares in the Na tional Gold Dredging company, a con cern which he is said to have imformed her was capitalized for $300,000. Dr. Helm declares Price told her that he was president and treasurer of the company, that it owned eleven miles of the American river bed and that gold was scattered along the bottom of the claim "like wheat in the bin." Relying on his glowing prospectus she allowed him to take $1000 of her money for investment and now the district attor ney's office alleges Price's statements were untrue. LONG PETITION GETS HIM OFF WITH LIGHT SENTENCE Lee Manriquez Sent to San Quen- tin for Two Years "Thank you very much, your honor," said Lee Manriqupz, gratefully, to Judge Davis of the criminal court yesterday, when sentenced to spend two years in San Quentin for manslaughter In connection with the killing of Wil liam Moss. Manriquez confessed that he struck Moss on the head with a bottle to de fend himself and that his brother, Poncho Manriquez, who is yet at large, fired the fatal shot which instantly ended the life of the rancher. He was charged with murder and a jury found him guilty of manslaughter. Manriquez applied for probation in view of his previous good character and the fact that he had a wife and four children depending on him. "Booze" was another excuse, the pris oner claiming he was not in his right senses when he struck Moss. A petition signed by the mayors of several small towns, preachers, priests and hundreds of others was received by the court asking for his probation, but in view of the fact that murder had been committed, Judge Davis de nied the application and gave him a light sentence. INSANITY PLEA FAILS TO SAVE CRONIN FROM PRISON A writ of habeas corpus to prevent ■\Villiam H. Cronin from serving a sentence of seven years in Folsom for mistreatment of a minor girl on the ground that he is suffering from in sanity, was dismissed by Judge Davis of the criminal court yesterday morn ing. The prisoner was remanded to jail and will be taken north to serve his sentence. Attorneys for the prisoner held that the court could not legally send Cronin to the penitentiary until he had been examined as to his insanity, but Judge Davis read a point of law which pro vides that a prisoner may be sent to prison, and if he shows signs of in sanity while incarcerated the warden has the right to have him examined and sent to an asylum if he is found insane. On this ground he ordered Cronin sent to San Quentin, and the prisoner will be taken there the latter part of this week. WANT THEIR MONEY BACK FROM MINING COMPANY Five complaints alleging fraud on the part of the Karme-Ajax Conolidated Mining- company in regard to its pros pectus, shown for the purpose of sell ing stock in the concern, were filed in the superior court yesterday by five stockholders. Charles E. Bigelow claims he bought "000 shares at a cost of $700; A. T. Ogllvy, 3000 shares at $1050; Edwin H. Sawyer, 2868 shares at $1000; E. C. Tal lant, 2000 shares at $700, and William Wyles, 1100 shares at $3S,j. All of the plaintiffs ask a recession of the con tract of purchase ami the return of their money on the ground that tho facts were misrepresented to them. CHASED HER OUT IN RAIN; JUDGE GRANTS DIVORCE Because he chased her out in the rain in Santa Barbara almost every time there was a heavy downpour in 1908 and 1909, and attempted to carve her up with a butcher knife, Mrs. Frances J. Cleire secured an inter locutory decree of divorce from her husband, Patrick Cleire, In Judge Moss' court yesterday. The plaintiff al"*n claimed desertion and threats to kill her on the part of her husband, who, she said, declared flic "had not the sense of a dog" and that he would "bat her in the Jaw" or "hang her." RINDGE CASE DRAGS Testimony in the nindge estate land cas.- before Leo Longley, special ex aminer of the United States circuit court, is progressing slowly. Charles B. Wells, road expert and practical miner for the government, occupied the witness stand again yesterday and testified 'U; to the condition of the roads now blocked hy order of the executrix of thu estate to the government lands. DIVORCE DECREE GRANTED Mamie V. Alien secured an Inter locutory decree of divorce fri>m Fred erick Allen, attendant at the lunch counter of the Alexandria bar, in Judge Mops' court yesterday morning on the grounds of desertion and non bupport. ■"pHE teeth are injured more 1 by neglect than from any other cause. Thoroughly brush them every day witn Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder and they will be cleansed, preserved and beauti fied. It neutralizes mouth acids and imparts purity and fragrance to the breath. INJUSTICE TO JURISTS, SAYS JUDGE BORDWELL Presiding Official of Superior Bench Thinks Wrong Done His Associates To the Editor of The Herald: The article published in the second column of page eight of this morning's issue of your paper under "News of the Courts" is subject to construction of erroneous statement of facts. The twelve judges occupying the de partments of this court are all most industrious and conscientious In con tinued effort to dispose of the very large amount of litigation of all kinds committed to their care. The writer of the article intimates that some of the judges are Inclined to shirk their duty. Such intimation does a great wrong. All the judges of this court since I have been one of them, work in the utmost harmony and to the end that the cases may be dis posed of as speedily as Is consistent with the care and deliberation demand ed by the importance of the questions involved. The office of presiding Judge rotates from one department to another, and temporarily the duties now devolve upon me. It is one of my duties to assign to the Beveral departments the cases which are filed with the clerk, and then, from time to time, to reas sign them so that the department which happens to be overcrowded on a particular day may be relieved by the transfer of surplus cases to an other department that happens, for that day, to be less crowded. Without such a system and uniform harmony which prevails, it would be impossible to keep up with the work as well as is now done. All the judges, without ex ception, are willing to take surplus cases and relieve the calendars of other departments -which happen to be overcrowded, and any suggestion that any of them are not so willing is a great Injustice. WALTER BORDWELL. WANT $7636 DAMAGES FOR AUTO ACCIDENT INJURIES Charging 1 Theodore C. Gillett with running Into their surrey with his au tomobile and throwing them to the road, Henry Gyot and Hattie S. Gyot have filed suit in the superior court against him, asking $7636.76 damages for Injuries alleged to have been sus tained by Hattie Gyot. The accident happened during the aviation meet at Domlnguez, the plain tiff alleging that the defendant was running his machine at a high and dangerous rate of speed. They charge him with carelessly running into their vehicle from behind, Hattie Gyot suf fering a broken arm, which is said to be permanently injured. SLAIN WOMAN'S DIVORCED HUSBAND HANDLES ESTATE Henry Schocder, the divorced hus band of the late Mrs. Hattie Wirth, who was killed by her husband, Ernest Wirth, on April 29, was appointed ad ministrator of Mrs. Wlrth's estate of $2000 by Judge James yesterday. ' Miss Rose Schoeder, daughter of the murdered woman by her first marriage, was the petitioner asking that her father be appointed to look after the estate, and his bond was fixed at $4000. The property consists of furniture In tho Hotel Travers. Wirth was sentenced by Judge Willis to hang at San Quentln on Friday, June 17, the murderer apparently being anxious to swing for his crime. DIVORCE SUITS FILED Divorce suits filed in the superior court yesterday are as follows: A. J. Minier VS. Clara A. Minior, Hattie B. Hickeraon vs. Benjamin F. Hlckerson, M, Blanche Wickland vs. John W. Wickland, Effle J. Prestlor vs. Louis William Prcstler, iMldred A. Nathan vs. Edward A. Nathan, Alpha Frank vs. Joseph J. Frank, Laura Pierson vs. T. J. Pierson. CABRERA FOUND GUILTY Ynez Cabrera was found guilty by a jury in Judge Davis' court yesterday of committing an assault with a dead ly weapon on the person of Manuel Domlnguez on December 25, when he almost disemboweled him with a huge knife. The time for pronouncing his sentence was set for Saturday morn ing at 10 o'clock. PROBATE MILLIONAIRE'S WILL The will of the late Thomas B. Tomb, retired capitalist, who died in Los Angeles April 24, leaving an es tate valued at $2,000,000, was probated by Judge Rives yesterday, the widow, Mrs. Maria Cartell Tomb, being ap pointed executrix without bonds, as provided by the will. SUES OWNER OF AUTO Charging George \V. Ailams with run ning his automobile into a top buggy In which the plaintiff was riding on Marengo itreot in Pasadena on March 20, George Edmonds yesterday tiled suit against him for $1100 damages for in juries he alleged he received. BEATER OF MAN PAYS $40 It cost E. J. Wood $40 yesterday in Judge Icing's court fur knocking down and kicking John Y. Corl, an aged Lancaster rancher, during a quarrel the two men engaged in over a debt. A charge of throat to kill originating from the fight was dismissed. « Here \*#om£lo37l.Bmr494^^'bjkhihmy cor. 4m.LcSAttaaju. Thanetsl.lB - _________ — . - ; "~ : ~ ' —————— - ; May's Greatest $1 Sale of Nearly 1500 White Waists Some Worth 9X^P X<t 1 /I/I Some Worth Double Of Batiste \J) X .1/1/ Triple Of Lawn ' T All in readiness. Mountainous heaps of snowy white waists in the greatest $1.00 sale of the eaS Greatest because of style variety-greatest from the value standpoint-greatest because of the dainty way in which they are made. Fine lawn, batiste and even linen. u ar£rJ , in Description is out of the question. You must see them to fully appreciate what this bargain opportunity means. ... • t There have been dollar sales and dollar sales, but this is the crowning event. , See the lace trimmed models, embroidery trimmed waists, pleated plain tailored, others em brOid Wedy Ow?th all assurance that if the women of Los Angeles fully appreciate what this bar gain opportunity means, there won't be a single waist left to tell the tale. Nearly 1500 waists to begin with. A complete size range. Don't forget that the warm clays are lurking around^th ie corner and will demand an extra supply of just the sort of waists we have included in this sale. You can't go astray—there isn't a waist in the lot that isn't a great, big bargain at me pule price. And some are worth two and even three times this sale price. ■ , % window Several tables filled with them, conveniently arranged according to sizes. See the window. Second Floor. Handsome. Suits and d* 1 /I fid Street Dresses ...... «p_-.V.W There are several advantages in selecting your summer suit or aress today « J«« £* ™f£n£e*\™°l\™l S^^STSUSffSS a an t d r,:^e/pr g Per S to a me are B tH,Uy J6 « E"S»Sh ™-thß lattCr ln white, pink, blue and tan. Today your choice $10. Big Eastern Maker Sends Several Hun- Jik dred Pairsof Women $3.00 J^m^ Ankle Strap Pumps d* rj m QQ To Sell at . , . . *P+<'= /ffi^tfflfflPW And this well- known maker is celebrated for his fo.oo grades l\m-.OM of ankle strap pumps. Among them are dark brown kid, un- IFWwSIk metal and patent coltskin styles, Beautifully made with hand idsS&Lmt) turned soles and Cuban heels., fS^jSr Although these are now marked #2.48, the quality will be Jj Pr . at once recognized as parallel with the regular $3.00 lines. All %Mr N sizes, offering the most wonderful opportunity today at, pair, $2.00. White Duck Oxfords $1 Infants' Sandals Pair 75c Slightly soiled from fitting; also including flat Included are brown or red kid and a few pat bow pumps plain blucher tie oxfords and low ents. Ankle and Roman sandals. Hand-turned heel styles for young girls. Marked $1.50. Pr. $1. soles. Sizes 2to 8. Some $1 values. Pair 75c. ' : WHO'S AFRAID OF COMET? SCIENTIST FLOUTS IT Professor Allen Says Wanderer's Tail Can't Even Cut Atmosphere "Beyond a possible meteoric shower it is not reasonable to believe that the swishing of the tail of Halley's comet past the earth should be noticable, and no danger Is apprehended to the inhabitants of the world," said Prof. E E. Allen, professor of mathematics and astronomy of Occidental college yesterday noon at the luncheon of the Federation club. "The gas of which the tail is com posed," continued Prof. Allen, "would float on the atmospheric envolope of the earth as buoyantly as cork on solid steel, the difference in the density of the two gases is so great. "Halley's comet travels the same rate as the planet whose orbit it is cross ing. For instance, the earth travels at nineteen miles per second, and Hal leys comet when crossing that orbit has the same rate of speed and when c ossing Neptune's orbit (the outer planet) it is at the race of three and one-half miles per second. "Often the path of a comet after coming into the solar system is charged from a hyperbola to an ellipse due to Influence of some planet. "When Dr. Max Wolf of Germany discovered the return of Halley's eomot Auirust 26, 1909, It was then 400,000,000 miles from the earth and on May 18 it will be 16,000,000 miles from the earth. Since the tail is twice that long, the earth will pass directly through it at that time. The scientists apprehend no danger at all from the tail of the comot." ILLINOIS CLUB READY FOR BIG ANNUAL PICNIC Prominent Speakers Will Make Addresses in Eastlake Park Illlnolsans In Los Angeles and South ern California who designed their state society, the Illinois club, and the wo man's auxiliary so that they would operate to boost the city and surround ing country, promote social relations, greet newcomers from the home state and supply them with Information in addition to helping each other in times of sorrow and stress, have about com pleted their plans for their third picnic and reunion, which will be held May 28 at Kawtlake park. The program committees have not made their final reports, but these as they stand include a band concert, speaking, field sports and freak athletic contests and a May pole dance. Former Governor Beveridge of Il linois, who died a few days ago at Hollywood, was scheduled for the prin cipal speaker. Superior Court Judge Leon T<\ Moss, formerly of Cuba, 111., has been selected to fill the vacancy in the llat of speakur3. Others who /™" "Term Savings" I I Account Today I H Four per cent per annum is paid on sums deposited with H fctl this bank for a period of six months. Interest is payable B M semi-annually, and if not withdrawn is added to the prln- ■ IS clpal, thus creating a constantly increasing^ sum which fi IS continues to draw Interest at four per cent. M r;| If you have idle funds or a desire to begin systematic ■ w H saving we ask an opportunity to tell you more about our m IEJ "Term Savings" accounts. 9 8 Amass TRUST w I f>4JVfl SAVINGS BANK? I M. CENTRAL BUILDING, SIXTH AND MAIN^H P^EREOFTKOM LEaURE^^K fSg ***** 1 ' -J \ ■OCEANO BEACH I miDAYS «PH./ t CANCER CURED We cure external cancer la • few weeks without fall. Investi gate our method. We will refai you to many of our former pa tients who have been abioluteli cured. (Breast cancers a •»•■ ■ dally) MRS. 11. J. SMITH, 244 SOUTH BROADWAY, ROOM ft Hours 10 to 4. Phone Main tut. •«■»• tcrlum. Tempi* 401- > ...; •. ___^_- will address the Illinoisans will be Thomas J. Shea, a veteran of the civil war;\!. O. Logan, recorder of Los An geles county; I'aul J. McCormick, a deputy district attorney; President G. K. Barrere of the state society, and Deputy District Attorney F. W. Blair, president of the Illinois club. Joseph Cannon, speaker of the house; the Rev. Robert J. Burdette and U. S. Orant, former and present residents of Illinois, invited to be ipeakerg and ffueits of honor, have forwarded ex pressions of good will and regret. Their let tors, received by President Barrere, will be read by him at the reunion. WEAK • MEN Quit drugging. If you want to get well, assist Nature to cure. Elec tricity combined with dilatation is a permanent cure for Piles, Hemor rhoids, Constipation, Nervous De bility, Sexual and Prostatic Trou bles. ELECTRO - THERMO DI LATORS are sold under a positive guarantee; a trial Is all we ask to convince. Call at our office and examine these appliances, consulta tion strictly confidential. If you cannot call, write for free booklet. Electro-Surgical Appliance Co. Rooms 407-409 I. W. Hellman Building, 411 South Main Street, Los Angelesi, Cal.