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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 02, 1910, Image 5

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Mrs. Nora D. Danford Success
fully Argues Demurrer in the
Suit of Mrs. Smith
Husband Also Presents His Case
Before the Court of
Mrs. Nora D. Danford, wife of Wil
liam J. Danford, disbarred attorney,
yesterday acted as her own lawyer so
well In arguing her demurrer to a com
plaint that It was sustained by Judge
Conrey of the superior court.
She also wanted to argue the de
murrer which she filed In the same
action for her husband, but on the
ground that only attorneys can argue
cases other than their own she was
refused permission.
The demurrers were to the complaint
of Mrs. Catherine E. Smith, now on
live years' probation because of her
connection with the Wilson "fake
quadruplet! case,." and who sued Dan
ford for $3130 which she said she gave
him while he acted as her attorney in
a suit against her In tho federal court.
In that action she made Mrs. Danford
a Joint defendant. •■
While Mrs. Danford was appearing
In the superior court her husband was
permitted absence from the- county
jail for a sufficient period to argue be
fore the court of appeal his motion for
an appeal from a sentence of three
years in San Quentln for the alleged
knowing delivery of "a false and
forged" telegram. His arguments were
so effective that the district attorney's
office asked for time in which to file
additional briefs and was given ten
days. <
Danford was convicted of forging a
telegram from Tellurlde, Colo., to
prove to C, J. O'Keefe that a bond
upon which Geoffrey Ryan, the attor
ney's client In divorce proceedings,
wanted to borrow 11000 was good.
Dr. Richard Burton Delivers Lec
ture on Dramatists at Cum-,
nock Hail
Florence Bosard Lawrence
The working man's creed in regard
to the theater, as outlined by Dr.
Richard Burton in his initiatory lecture
at Cumnock hall yesterday morning, Is
as follows: • .
"I believe that .every play worth talk
ing about should stand three tests:
"It should give pleasure proper to a
work of art.
"It should make us think—not just
at the time we hear it, but there should
even be a few thoughts left over for
breakfast the next morning; and
"It should do us good. By this I
mean that it should have a fruitful re
sult In broadening our attitude toward
our neighbors and make us better fitted
for that dally, homely and divine busi
ness of living."
One of the mont noteworthy things in
the status of present day literature is
the interest in the drama. Dr. Burton
told till hearers so in his lectures, and
It was a fact evidenced by the presence
of a large audience made up of men
and women whose Interest in thought
ful and cultured matters Is well known.
His sUb-topic for the day was "Truth
Seekers," among whom he placed
Plnero, Henry Arthur Jones and John
Galsworthy. "Plnero Is ono of the
craftsmen of his generation. You
Should respect him and should know
when a play of his comes to town."
Discussing Jones, the speaker said:
"He is a satirist of the foibles of
middle class society. His earlier plays
were melodramas, and now out of 'Tho
Middleman' and 'The Silver King' he
makes so much money that he can
afford to write better plays, which
make him less money." In speaking of
the great play "Hypocrites," Dr. Bur
ton quoted the old saying "That society
always hopes for the worst."
Of John Galsworthy's works, "Jus
tice" was mentioned particularly as a
play with a great lesson, while the
"Silver -Box" and "Strife" were two
others to which particular attention
was called. It will be remembered that
the first named of this trio was read
here at the Friday Morning club in the
dramatic committee by Mrs. Richard
Hovey late in the spring.
Dr. Burton will continue these lec
tures, his next one Wednesday morn
ing dealing with "Wits and Dreamers,"
In which class he puts Wilde, Barrio
and Yeats. »•
POMONA, Aug. I.—With a new in
spector and crew, the Barber Asphalt
company Is continuing the contract of
paving Garey avenue from Fifth "to
Orange Grove. During the progress of
the work on tho east side of the electric
railroad tracks along Garey there was
considerable complaint* regarding the
Job and the character of tho crushed
rock being used for the foundation.
Tho matter was brought to the attri
tion of the city trustees and Investi
gated. Now the work is progressing
well. '__„''
Nothing definite has yet been decided
regarding the paving of Holt avenue
from Huntington boulevard to San An
tonio avenue, although a committee is
investigating different kinds of paving.
SANTA MONICA, Aug. I.—Police
Judge J. J. Carrlllo today sentenced
Benjamin F. Weber of Los Angeles to
pass forty days In the county jail,
following his conviction of the charge
of disturbing the peace. Weber chose
the jail sentence in preference to pay
ing a fine of $40. George Roberts was
also sentenced to fifteen days in the
county jail on the same charge.
SAN PEDRO, Aug. The first con
viction under the new liquor ordinance
was secured today when Joe Boughton
pleaded guilty to selling liquor without
ii license. He was fined $100 by Judge
Williams, which ho paid. He Is the
proprietor of the Ocean View cafe at
Point Firmln, which .was raided yes
terday by the police, • ■ •■** ■■*..
tm im*. **«^#-*l w
Mrs. Thilo Becker Who Will Pass a
Month in the Canadian Mountains
Society News
Mr. and Mrs. Thllo Becker of Al
varado street, accompanied by Miss
Wanlyn Carswell, have left for a
month's trip in the Canadian moun
tains. They will return September 1.
Misses May and Aurora Armstrong
of 2640 Romeo street will entertain the
Esoteric Bridge club'with a luncheon
and card party this afternoon. The
tables wll be placed In the garden for
the game, but the luncheon will bo
served In the dining room. Covers
will be laid for sixteen.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Brltt of West
Twenty-eighth street entertained with
an Informal dinner party Saturday
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Erasmus Wilson of Chester place, who
will leave tomorrow for the east.
Col. and Mrs. It. P. Crane of Oak
land, Cal., who have been visiting in
Southern California, are passing the
week In Los Angeles. Mrs. Crane is
much interested in parental school
work and playgrounds, and is hero
for tlm purpose of studying the
methods used In tho Los Angeles dis
trict. ■."■■:■■■
Mr. and Mrs. Lawson S. Adams of
Belvedere,, with their little son Law
son Mrs. C. E. Myers of Boise.
Idaho, and Dr. Byron Haines of San
Francisco, motored down via Santa
Barbara and are passing the week In
Los Angeles. They will visit Catalina
and the other seaside resorts, leaving
the last of the week for San Diego and
Mexico. They will return by way of
Los Angeles and reach San Francisco
tho last of August.
n honor of Mrs. Dorothy A. Clarke,
whoso engagement to AVllliam A.
Leonard was announced recently, Mrs.
Alvah AY. Holway of 1064 AVost Seventh
street will entertain with a theater
party at v the Belasco Thursday,
August 4.
' • —.j.—
' Countess Constance Wachtmelstor,
who has been passing the past fort
night at the Metropole, Catalina, re
turned to the city Saturday, and is
located for the present with Mrs.
Sterling, In North Boylston street. The
countess will take apartments at the
Hollywood later in the season, where
she will pass the winter. Count Axel
AVachtmeister is at present on his
estate in Sweden and will go to Paris
this winter and take up his study of
music there.
—4* —
Miss Pauline AValnrlght Wilcox of
La Salle avenue has been entertaining
as house guest Miss Louise Roberts of
Pasadena. In her honor Miss Wilcox
entertained with a buffet supper Sat
urday evening.
Among the Quests registered at Cata
lina last week were Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Scarr of Portsmouth, Iowa; Mrs. Ger
trude B. Kelley of Boston, Misses Ada
and Katherine Cavanaugh and H. L.
Porter of Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs.
Scarr are touring on the Pacific coast,
and while in Los Angeles were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Cavanaugh of West
Twenty-third street and Mrs. Emma
Worral of East Sixty-first street.
Mrs. S. Grant Goucher of Normandle
street, who has been entertaining as
house guest her niece, Mrs. Ned Coo
of San Francisco, returned with Mrs.
Coe where she will bo entertained by
Mr.' and Mrs. Coe for a week. Upon
her return Mr. and Mrs. Goucher will
go for an outing to Camp Baldy.
One of tho jolly parties of last week
was a watermelon party given by
Louis H. Harris and Bernard Harris
at the residence of their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Hermon L. Harris of West
Fortieth street. In honor of their
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Williams
of San Francisco, who are passing
their honeymoon in Los Angeles. The
melons were served on the porch, which
was strung with red and green electric
lights, and a musical program was ren
dered by Miss Marguerite Cooper.
Dancing was enjoyed afterward, and
the guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Casey Castleman, tho Mlssrfs Clara
Foster, Marguerite Cooper, Ethel Tay
lor Emma Peaehman, Mildred Little,
Gertrude King, Hannah Stone, Helen
Harris and Bert Allen, Harry Hate,
George Hate, H. Raney, Frank AValker,
George Haldron, Jack E. Newhouso
and Frank Fuller.
Mrs. J. AY. McClain of East Forty
first street will leave this morning for
a three months' visit to the east, and
will visit in Chicago, St. Louis and
Indianapolis before returning. }
In honor of Mrs. Erasmus Wilson of
Chester place, who is planning a year's
trip around the world and will leave
for the east tomorrow, Mrs. AA'. W.
Johnson of St. James park entertained
with an Informal bridge party on Sat
urday afternoon. The house was beau
tifully decorated with pink lilies and
ferns, and the guests Included Mrs.
Josephine Butler, Mrs. Fannie Shoe
maker, Mrs. Margaret Hughes, Mrs.
John Powers, Mrs. Richard D. Bron
«on. Mrs. Charles McFarland. Mrs.
William Irving Hollingsworth, Mrs.
Henderson Hayward, Mrs. Edward A.
Featherstone, Mrs. J. T. Fitzgerald,
Mrs. H. M. Bishop, Mrs. C. Q. Stanton,
Mrs. S. M. Goddard, Mrs. Matthew
S. Robertson and Miss Maude Austin
of El Paso, Tex.
Miss Herminia Garcia, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. M. Garcia of AVest Thir
ty-eighth street, has gone to Mexico,
where she will be the guest of her
aunts, Mrs. Elena de Suarez, Mrs. An
gelita de Arvlzu and Miss Virginia
Flores, for six weeks.
' Miss Pauline Eastman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Eastman, whoso
wedding to Claude H. Blrkett will be
solemnized at the residence of her par
ents tomorrow evening, has been the
guest of honor at 'many affairs in the
past month, notable among them being
a shower given last Tuesday evening
by Miss Marian Moses of Oak street,
to which twenty-four guests were bid
den. The house was gay with red
hearts and trailing vines and flowers.
Those present were Misses Mildred
Eastey, Lillian Eastey, Ella Holmes,
Eva A'an Loan, Hazel Corrle, Mary
Assleck, Emma Greenlap, Ethel Ward,
Mabel Ward, Gladys Searl, Geneva
Mojonler, Ida Benson, Ethel Coleman,
Edith Hazlett, Grace De Lano, Estelle
Rhodes, Pauline Hurd, Helen Hurd,
Helen Charbonnel, Jeanette Charbon
nel, Grace Seward, Ruth' Henderson
and Gladys AVallace.
Miss Eastman was also the guest of
honor at a swimming party at the
Rimini baths Friday morning, followed
by a breakfast in the roof garden. A
handkerchief shower was one of the
features of the affair and the tables
were decorated with pink flowers and
ferns. Mrs. Samuel Selover and Mrs.
O. B. Fuller were hostesses and the
guests included Miss Eastman, the
Misses Catherine Wells, Harriet Wells,
Bernlce Williams, Ethel Coleman, Mar
ion Moses, Ada May Forbes, Ella
Holmes, Helen Hurd, Mildred Eastey,
Lillian Eastey, Margaret Cardell,
Madge Schalk, Margaret Burbank, Jane
Burbank, Grace Burbank, Pauline
Hurd, Dorothy Simpson, Estelle
Rhodes, Jeannette Charbonnel, Helen
Charbonnel and Katherine Edson.
The Misses Charbonnel entertained
with a china shower In. Miss Eastman's
honor on Thursday afternoon at their
beautiful home in Budlong avenue.
Miss Pansy Relchert of North Rowan
street entertained with a miscellaneous
shower In honor of Miss Marjorie Bur-
Ungame, one of the season's brides
elect. The decorations were of the
"bridey" order, being red and white
hearts and quantities of white flowers
massed throughout the rooms. After
supper Miss Burllngame and Miss
Laura Cannon entertained with piano
and vocal selections. Among those
present were Mrs. Mollle Muehler, Mrs.
O. AY. Blume, Miss Mary Connell, Miss
Mary Muehler, Miss Lena Evans, Miss
Mary Bauer, Miss Pearl Bauer, Miss
Katherine Searles, Miss Winifred Cam
peau. Miss Laura Cannon, Miss Alice
Fulllnwidgr and Miss Lilla Mitchell.
Mrs. Cornelia C. Pettis and Miss Cora
Ellis of North Fremont street are en
tertaining Walter C. Smythe of Ta
coma as house guest during his.visit
in Los Angeles:
Mrs. J. D. Carscadf.n and A. D. Cars
caden will leave today under the aus
pices of the steamship department of
the German-American Savings bank on
a two years' tour around the world,
visiting New Zealond, Australia, Java,
India, Ceylon, Europe, Korea, Man
churia and Japan.
Music Notes
Florence Bosard Lawrence
The bill at Levy's this week Is quite
a positively last appearance affair, for
the Florence trio, the comedy team
Flynn and McLaughlin,' and the Gray
trio, are all announced for their last
Trios 'always make a good impres
sion with the audiences at this cafe,
and it is understood that the manage
ment has arranged for the reappear
ance of one of those which made a
decided success earlier, In the season.
The Gray trio is new this week and
offers ensemble work and solos, among
the latter one by Miss Gray "Carmina"
and "That's Music to Me," by Mr.
Gray. The trio arrangement of "My
Rosary" was effective and the popular
songs, including "Silver Threads
Among the Gold."
Mary le Grand Reed, dramatic so
prano, who has her studio In Blanchard
hall. Is considering offer for concert
appearances from Loudon G. Charlton,
the well known manager of New York
city. Other eastern managers are rec
ognizing the merit to be found in west
ern musicians and several men and
women whom Los Angeles audiences
have known and appreciated will short
ly be heard la eastern concert work. .
Semi-Annual Report of Commis
sioners to Be Made to Su-
pervisors Today
Wants Advertising of $525,000
Securities to Finance Work
of Immediate Future
The I,os Angeles county highway
commission filed Its semi-annual re
port yesterday afternoon with the
board of supervisors, the report set
ting forth the work done on the high
ways, the road work now In progress
and the Amounts expended.
The commissioners Informed the
board that additional funds will be
needed soon and recommended that
$525,000 In bonds be advertised for
sale. Up to the present time $1,050,000
of highway bonds have been sold and
the major part of this amount has been
expended by the commission. The
board of supervisors took the request
for funds under advisement.
According to the report the sum of
$240,951.64 was spent for road con
struction during the first half of this
year; $28,187.72 for engineering, draft
ing and inspecting; $4,892.52 for sal
aries and administration; $8024.36 for
general engineering, and $7711.46 'for
The Pacoima quarry entailed an ex
penditure of $85,351.49, and on June 30
last, the balance of the highway fund
was $553,143.62. Road payments are
nearly due and this amount will be
rapidly used.
A delegation of Gardena and Wil
mington citizens appeared before ths
board of supervisors yesterday and on
their inquiry were informed by the
board that all the harbor boulevard
that has settled will.be macadamized
before the first winter rains.
Rock for this work has long been
due from the quarry at San Dimas,
and on motion of Supervisor Pridham
the highway commission was ordered
to ascertain the most feasible way to
obtain the rock necessary for the com
pletion of the work. The commission
will make its report at today's session
of the board. The extra cost of se
curing the rock will be placed against
the San Dlmas quarry company.
Former Patrolman and Peddler
Declare John Parrent Owes
Ocean Park $5
OCEAN PARK, Aug. I.—Harry As
sador, a Greek peddler of Los Angeles,
and H. O. Briggs, a former policeman
of this city, have charged Chief of Po
lice John H. Parrent with failing to
turn over to the city treasurer $5 of
the city's money collected from Assa
dor on the Fourth of July. In plac
ing the charge before the trustees, As
sador and Brlggs said that the money
had not been accounted for to the city
on "July 24, twenty days after its col
lection. The board voted to refer the
matter to the district attorney for in
The charges were presented to the
board by Hiram Scheller, a real estate
agent. In a letter read to the trustees
Scheller advised them of the supposed
conditions in regard to the collection
of the money by the chief of police,
but the board refused to consider the
subject until the actual charges were
presented in writing. At this Scheller,
Brlggs and Assador stepped Into an
adjoining room and drew up a formal
Accarding to the letter filed with the
board. Chief Parrent collected the
money from Assador for the privilege
of selling fireworks in this city July 4.
The license for this privilege was fixed
by the trustees a short time before at
$10. Assador was given a receipt for
the amount paid.
Soon after the Fourth Brlggs was
discharged from the police force by
Chief Parrent, who accused him of
sleeping on duty. Friends of Chief
Parrent say Briggs then sought Assa
dor and got the receipt In question for
the purpose of charging the head of
the police department with graft.
Chef of Police Parrent said tonight:
"I collected the money from Assador,
as well as from two other venders on
July 4 and it has been In my office
ever since. There was no intention
of stealing the money on my part and
the charges of Assador and Briggs are
foolish. There Is nothing to them, as I
can prove at the proper time."
Board to Be Formed for Encour
agement of Land Transfer
POMONA, Aug. I.— Pomona valley
realty board is being formed by real
estate agents of this city and adjacent
towns. The objects of the organization
are to make more definite contracts
with those wishing to buy or sell real
estate, to formulate plans of conduct
ing the real estate business in this lo
cality and to generally protect and
further the interests of buyers, sellers
and agents. The proposition has been
under consideration for some time. The
officers elected are E. E. Gillen, presi
dent; E. D. Bradley, vice president, and
C. R. Hutchlngs, secretary-treasurer.
SAN PEDRO, Aug. I.—Louis Hanson
will speak at a meeting of the South
Main street Improvement association
at Main and Fifty-third streets tomor
row night. The meeting has been
called to boost the movement to pave
South Main street between Thirty
seventh street and Manchester avenue.
It is hoped by those behind the move
ment that this street will be used in
connection with the county boulevard
to the harbor. . ' '.•■
V ■tatablUhtnl October, UTS.
Ostermoor /£ p, jf^/^J&>^ d*525
Mattresses stj^^jg&s^^ Patterns
Main ,„>, m M»-n» 8. bboadwAY. £____/ *^ ' «*-**» 8 HJtIA Sl'^''''^* * ammy
Cafe and Men's Grill—Fourth Floor-Open 11:30 to 5:00 j
Women with a desire to keep abreast of or even in advance of Fashion's trend will be anxious I
to view our displays of the silks which will be in highest favor for fall wear: I
New white and black silks in exclusive New 45-inch Voile Meteor—real French ■
. messalines and foulards, at $1.00, goods, in new colorings, for evening <
$1.25 and $1.50. gowns, at $2.50. I
New Persian silks in messalines and New 45-inch Marquisettes in all shades, ..
foulard weaves; designs truly exclusive, or black or white, at $1.75. 3
at $1.00. New 45-inch glace Marquisettes at $2.50.
New black grenadines, 45 inches wide, New messaline silks for lining all sheer
at $1 to $10. materials.
Inexpensive Good Handkerchiefs
25c initial handkerchiefs, 20c; 6 for $1. rock initial; taped border; plain linen or
Several pretty hand embroidered designs P^id i"cd styles 50c . do2en; col .
v J ioc handkerchiefs, sc; 50c a dozen; col
to choose from. ored tape d borders; plain borders; plain
,15c handkerchiefs 10c, $1 a doz.; sham- linens; in small size.
Ribbons on Special Sale
Dresden, Persian and check ribbons, 2 to 7 inches wide; brand new, fresh stock ;
worth 35c to 65c a yard; on special sale at 25c
McCALL Patterns, Magazine, Catalogue and Fashion Sheets for September Now Ready for You.
Special Values in Table Linens
All remnants of table linen, crash, plain linens, soiled spreads, left from our July Linen Sale, at
special prices like these:
TABLE LINEN REMNANTS, from 1 BEDSPREADS — and odd lines that
to 3£ yards long; all widths; from the 50c have become soiled from showing over the
quality to $3.00 damasks, on sale at reduc- counters-, included at a like discount,
tions from 25 per cent to 33 1-3 per cent. MAPirTM - Val .,„ from $1 0 0 to $7 50
L CRASH DISH TOWELING; remnants NAPKINS — Values trom »i.oo to */.au
of all lengths and sorts; on sale also at like a dozen, will be closed out at sharp reduc
reductions. tions.
, Coulter Dry Goods Co.- —^
Jury Visits Residence at West
minster and Case Will Be
Submitted Today
SANTA ANA, Aug. 1.— Following a
visit of the Jury In the Skelly murder
case to AVestmlnster to Inspect the
Skelly home, arguments in the trial
were begun this afternoon. Attorney
E. J. Fleming opened the case for the
prosecution. The closing address will
be made by District Attorney S. M.
Davis tomorrow. Clyde Bishop will
speak for the defense. It is expected
that Judge West will give his instruc
tions so that the case can go to the
Jury tomorrow afternoon.
Attorney Fleming said that Skelly's
own statement proved him guilty of
murder and that his previous moral
life, as claimed by tho defense, should
not be taken into account. He pointed
out examples of presumably respect
able men who had committed murder.
He declared that Skelly was not on
good terms with his wife, as he did
not speak to her the morning of the
tragedy. ... ,
Fleming argued that Skelly « lapses
of memory, such as that he did not
know if It was the same morning when
he went up to Gans' room and
awakened him as the morning of the
burning, should not be considered Im
portant. ' :"V;;_.
"Unknowingly guilty, your honor,
replied H. O. Knickerbocker to Police
Judge Rose yesterday morning, after
the latter had read him a complaint
charging him with violating the ordi
nance requiring him to place a light on
his vehicle after sundown.
"How's that?" queried the magis
trate, not catching the drift of the de
fendant's answer.
"I said that I didn't know my light
was out. but I guess I am guilty, all
right," returned Knickerbocker.
"Mr. Knickerbocker, the patrolman
isn't supposed to know whether you
knew whether your light was lighted or
not," retorted Judge Rose. "Three dol
lars or three days," he added. The fine
was paid. *^ ■_
Personal Mention
T. J. Bush, a mining man of Rhy
ollte, Nov., is at the Hayward.
H. R. Hilton and wife, globe trotters
from London, are at the Hayward.
Wilfred Wlnsor, a real estate man of
Yuma, is a guest at tho Hollenbeck.
O. H. P. Piper, a retired banker of
Memphis, Term., is at the Van Nuys.
T. W. H. Shanahan, an attorney of
Redding, Cal., is at the Lankershim.
Frank J. Boyer and a party of thirty
tourists from Reading, Pa., are at the
L J. Rice, cashier of the First Na
tional bank of San Diego, is at the
Van Nuys.
W. W. Cahill, agent for the Tonopah
& Tidewater railway at Ludlow, Cal.,
Is at the Hollenbeck.
The Revs. P. F. Carr and George A.
Dougherty of AVashington, D. C, are
registered at the Westminster.
Dr. D. E. Clair and party from Cam
den, N. J., are registered at the Ross
lyn. They leave today for the east.
Francis V. Keesling, Republican can
didate for nomination for the olfiap of
lieutenant governor, is at the Van
Nuys. '
George P. Edwards, editor of the Pa
cific Coast Bankers' Magazine, is regis
tered at the Alexandria from San
G. S. Lee, head of the Santa Fe rail
way refrigerating car service, with
headquarters at Chicago, is registered
at the Hayward.
Mr and Mrs. Laurence Wilson of
Bakersfleld are at the Westminster.
Mr. Wilson Is Interested in oil proper
ties in Kern county.
G B. Bush, an official of the San
Francisco branch of the Pacific States
Telephone and Telegraph company, is
registered at tho Van Nuys.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C, Mordeau and party
from Mexico are registered at the
Alexandria. They are preparing to re
turn to their home* after a tour of
Southern California.
Make Systematic Search for
Missing 15-Year-old Boy, but
Without Success
as Cavanaugh, the 15-year-old son of
Thomas Cavanaugh, Jr., of this city,
has been missing from his home since
a week from last Thursday. His par
ents fear he has been shanghaied by
some of the foreign ships which have
departed from this port. The police
departments at this city and Los An
geles have made a systematic, search
for the boy, but without success.
Thursday he was given $10 by his
parents with which to purchase clothes.
Saturday he is supposed to have left
for Los Angeles to make the purchase.
That was the last seen or heard of
Young Cavanaugh, it Is said, was
particularly fond of boating, and spent
more or less time around the foreign
vessels while they were In dock. He
made many friends among the crew,
and, it is said, often expressed him
self as being anxious to follow the sea
as a sailor.
He was attired in corduroy pants, a
straw hat and low shoes. He has
brown hair and eyes, and appears much
older than his age. His description has
been sent broadcast by the officials, as
well as being cabled to tho principal
ports of Japan and China. His father
Is an employe of the AVestern Fuel and
Gas company of this city.
At an election held in the armory
last night to fill vacancies in the posi
tion of captain, first and second lieu
tenant of company F, Seventh infan
try, and at which Lieutenant Colonel
B. M. Saltmarsh, Seventh infantry, pre
sided. First Lieutenant Frank R. Mo-
Reynolds was elected captain; Second
Lieutenant James Belsey Crura first
lieutenant and Sergt. George Paul Sid
ener second lieutenant.
In October next this company, with
the other companies of the Seventh
infantry, will take part In the encamp
ment with troops of the regular army
at Atascadero, Cal. The rolls of the
company are still open for a few young
men who may be interested in a mili
tary training and who should apply at
the armory on any day or evening. In
formation will be furnished by the
armorer, Cergt. Charles E. Eaton.
A thorough investigation will be
conducted by Coroner Hartwell Into
the death of Mrs. Ida McNulty, 31
years old, wife of Owen L. McNulty,
director of tho Hub Clothing company,
who was asphyxiated in her home at
1321 Wright street Saturday night.
Mrs. McNulty was found by her hus
band lying on her bed with a gas tube
by her side and the room filled with
fumes. Physicians were summoned,
but she died before their arrival. A
vapor bath cabinet was found in the
room. It is thought by her husband
that she fainted after turning on the
gas to take a bath in tho cabinet, as
she was accustomed to doing.
Tho body was removed to the Rob
ert L. Garrett's undertaking parlors,
where an inquest will probably be held
this morning and an Inquisition made
Into the circumstances surrounding her
death before a certificate is signed.
In the future minors will not be wel
comed In the Sterling billiard hall at
438% South Spring street, for yesterday
the proprietor, C. F. Stevenson, was
fined $10 by Police Judge Rose for al
lowing boys under the ago of 21 to fre
quent his hall. He paid the flne.
W. Davis and G. E. Maple, two 14
--year-old youths, who wore called as
witnesses against Stevenson, were
given a suspended sentence of 10 days
each for playing pool In his hall and
warned against visiting such places in
the future under penalty of the sus
pended sentence being put into execu
.— ■+*-•
I Ton can buy It. perhaps at many places, but
,W. on. BEST plac. to buy lt-*nd that
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
Operatic School
A practical school of stag* training, «**>-
ducted under th* direction of competent la
•tractor*. Fencing, Dancing, Voles aad Stags
technique. For full Information apply school
quarters, top floor Majsstls Thsatsr buUdlsg.
Main till: Till.. .
If so, why not come
fto us? We can sure-
IBfo ly cure you. We
treat and cure all
swm private diseases of
fji-T men and women-
K*i cancer, tumor, rup
'* ture, rheumatism
'*> 1 and all nervous dis
&:* orders. No knife.
All our cures are
__-_ji*£3 pi unless.
Phone F3214.
Wo Cure Corns In Three Days.
CO., 836 South Broadway.
Gives you opportunity to participate
In the proflt of Los Angeles' upbuild
ing. Stock pays {1.90. Pays 16 per cent.
dividends payable cmarterly.
128 8. Broadway. Ground Floor Massa
Opera House.
Apple Land Free Water
$80.00 Per Acre and Vp
E-xcurslons Thursdays and Sundays.
Devore Land & Water Co.
538 8. Spring Street.
fOrnund Floor.) Open Evenings.
Should you ask a butcher If vegeta
rianism was to be recommended for
the entire human race, you could hard
ly expect him to say "Yes." Should
you ask a real estate agent, selling
lots In a hollow, if high altitude was
preferable to low, you might hazard a
guess that he wouldn't cry "Surely."
Self-interest would dictate the replies
of both. Likewise, self-interest and
nothing else dictated the reply of the
Republican machine when, through tha
commission appointed to investigatet
whether the high tariff had aught to
do with the high cost of living, it an
nounced to a waiting nation' that the
tariff was innocent. To be sure, there
came a minority report which dis
agreed with that of the majority in
certain respects, but there were more
Republicans on the commission than
Democrats, so the result was never in
doubt, The jury was packed, as it
were. As soon expect a boxing In
structor to denounce boxing as brutal
and degrading as to expect an organ
ization , Republican to find fault with
the tariff. AYe know It is a fearfully
old subject, but from a non-partisan
standpoint it is simply foolish to claim
that there is no relation between the
tariff and high prices. Nobody doubts
for a moment that there are plenty of
other causes for the costliness of
things, but this perpetual exoneration
of the protective schedules by the Re
publican authorities becomes weari
some. The tariff is like the "teacher's
pet" In schoolfrequently the perpe
trator of all sorts of devilment, yet
never accused or punished. An occa
sional admission by some stand-pat
Republican that perhaps after all tho
tariff might have a little to do with
the expense attending the purchase of
a suit of clothes or a piece of steak,
would be a welcome bit of variety, but
this, of course, is too much to ask. In
our own mild opinion. If It be true, as
many learned ones declare, that we
are not raising food enough to feed
ourselves in this country, there can be
no excuse for a tariff schedule which
practically prevents us from supply
ing the deficiency from outside. If
there are five persons in a house and
food enough for only three, the sim
plest way to relieve the difficulty is to
bring in something more to eat.—Puck.
"Do you know," Raid the suburban house
wife to her husband, "that for months now
you have gone backward and forward to tha
city every day and have never seen anything
of the children?"
"I don't see how that ran be helped." re
plied the suburbanite. "When I leave in the
morning they are not up, and when I coma
back In the evening they are In bed."
"Yes," assented his wife "th.it it so: but
you mlgh* at least send them a picture post
card now «nd then!"— Suburban I.U. .
Ming Gink and Mong Sip, charged
with being illegally In this country.
were arraigned before United States
Commissioner A'an Dyke yesterday and
will be brought to trial In the United
States circuit court on August 16. ...

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