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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 27, 1910, Image 13

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THE CITY
Strangers are Invited to visit the exhibits
of ( ulifornla products at the Chamber of
Commerce, building, on Broadway, between
Flret and Second street*, where free Infor
mation will ba ilvon on all subjects pertain
ing to this section.
The Herald will pay »10 In <-n«h to any
ene furnishing evidence that will lead to
the arrest and conviction ot any person
cnuicht ntrallntf onpjes of Tho Herald from
the premises of our patrons.
Membership In the T.os Anieles Realty
boanl Is a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision Is made for arbitration of any
differences between member* and tholr
clients. Accurate Information on realty
matters Is obtainable from them. valua
tions by a competent committee, niroo
tory of members free at the office of Her
bert Burrtett. worotary, T. 25 Security Bulld-
Inr. Phone Broadway 1B0«.
The Legal Aid society at 233 North Main
■tr««t is a charitable organization main
tained for the purpose of aiding In legal
matters those unable to employ counsel.
The society needs financial assistance and
■eeka Information regarding worthy cases.
Phone Home A 4077: Main 8368. .
The HorsM. like every other, newspaper,
Is misrepresented at times, particularly In
canon Involving hotels, thPßtnrs, etc Tho
public will plenna take notice that every
representative, of this paper 1b eqnlpiicd
with tlio proper credentials and more par
ticularly equipped with money with which
to pay hla Mill. THW HERALD./
TABLE OF TEMPERATURES
Max. Mld.
Atlantic City. N. J ™ S 4
Hol«e, Idaho '* «*
IlKNlnn, JUKI "* 'Jj
lluffnlo, N. V. •") «3
Charleston. S. C "- '"
Chicago, 111. «0 52
Denver, Colo «•••> '» ■«■
lies M01n..», la »J . ' »7
Ka»tport, Me ••« ■*
i11..-Inn, Tcim "I J»
KatUraa, N. C 2? '"*
Helena, Mont "* *>
-Unniuui City, Mo 88 <•»
Los Anßflen. Cal ■■'« "*
Louisville, Ky ••• " >>*
Memphla, Term. •.. »» 6y
Montgomery, Ala "8 »J
New OrlraiiM, 1m 18 . 74
New York. X. V '.. -M «'-
North I'lntto, Neb »*> 40
Oklahoma, Okla •* ™
Phoenix, Art 0" JO
Plttuburic, la »0 «*
Portland, Ore 14 40
It»lelh, N. C <«> 62
Rapid City. R. » 40 80
Komvell, N. M 00 06
St. I.OIIK Mo. ■« «4
St. Paul, Minn 70 ■ 84
Suit Lake City, Ft»ta «R 48
Ban I'ranclsro, Cal. M) **
BMt« Mr. Marie, Mich „ 52 '4«
Sheridan, Wyo. • 40 ' 24
gpokane, \Va«h 00 38
Tampa, Fla 5* '*
Toledo, O. <l(i 8*
Tonopah, NeT • '3 S3
Wanhlngton, D. C « •»* . "4
WllliMnn, N. D 44 , 20
Winnipeg, Man 48. 28
AT THE THEATRES
AinifOKHTM —"The Maid of Mannlay."
UK I. A.SCO —"GIrIB."
BCRBANK— "Trilby."
ORANH—•'The Old Clothes Man."
MM ANOEt.lsS—Vaudeville.
MAJKSTIC—Dark.
MASON—Dark.
OLYMPIC—Musical fare*.
OIII'HKCM- Vaudeville.
l'ANTAOKH—Vaudeville.
l-RIXCK-SS—Musical farcf.
AROUND TOWN
MASONS TO CELEBRATE
Golden State lodge, A. F. and A. M.,
will celebrate its seventh anniversary
Thursday night at Masonic temple.
TO GIVE DANCE
The annual dance and card party of
Palestine chapter No. 210 Order of
Eastern Star will be given tonight in
Assembly hall. Sixteenth and Flower
streets. All Eastern Star members
and their friends are invited to attend.
KEYSTONE STATERS TO JOLLIFY
Members of the Pennsyvania State
society will hold their regular monthly
meeting in Fraternal Brotherhood hall,
Lincoln and Flgueroa streets, tonight.
There will be a social hour followed by
an entertainment and dance. Pennsyl
vanians are Invited to attend.
PIONEER WOMAN DIES
Mrs. Catherine Ann Emerick, 69 years
old and for twenty-five years a resident
of Los Angeles, died yesterday at her
home, 1349 West Thirty-ninth street.
She is survived by one son, John
Emerick, and a daughter, Mrs. Mlnnte
Langstadt. Funeral services will be
held at the home of Mrs. Langstadt,
1611 West Twelfth street, Wednesday
at 2 p. m., burial to be in Rosedale
cemetery.
WILL GO TO MEXICO
Arrangements aro being made by the
chamber of commerce for an excursion
to the west coast of Mexico. While
the Southern Pacific probably will give
cheap rates, Secretary Wiggins cannot
give them out at presont for lack of
information from Mexico. A limited
number of persons will be taken nnd
the chamber is anxious that those de-,
siring to make the trip forward their
names to the secretary at once.
CUNARD COMPANY PLANS
STEAMER 980 FEET LONG
An ocean steamer 980 feet long—the
largest of them all—is promised soon
by the Cunard Steamship company,
Ltd. It will be longer, broader and, It
is said, speedier than any other vessel
now afloat or under construction. It
will run between New York and Liver
pool, calling: at Queenstown op account
of the steadily increasing Irish travel.
Advices regarding the now steamer
flave been received by the steamship
department of the Oerman-Amerlcan
Savings bank, which represents the
Ounard company In Los Angeles. The
Cunard company already owns, the
great liners Mauretania and Lusltania,
in addition to many smaller vessels.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
ENTERTAIN BIG SMOKER
L.a Fiesta camp, Woodmen of the
World, entertained Us members and
friends at a smoker and entertainment
last night at 517 South Broadway in
preparation for a banquet to be given
early in November at one of the down
town cafes.
Dr. Beebe was chairman of the
evening. The program consisted of a
solo by Prof. Wells, a song by W. H.
Scott, sleight of hand performances
by C. A. Prlchard, an address by J. P.
Transue, a selection by the Woodmen
orchestra and an address by W. Staf
ford.
CITY BRIEFS
Henry J. Kramer forms a juvenile
beginners' dancing class Saturday, Oct.
1, at 1:30. Adult beginners Monday
evening, Oct. 3. Inferences required.
It'f as easy to secure a bargain In a used
automobile, through > want advertising;, a. 11
' used to > bo— ■• (till la—to s*cur* a bant
' and cjkirtun. . ' -
Latest News and Notes in Realm of Politics
BELL CONTINUES
TRIUMPHANT TOUR
Arranges for a Trip Through the
Southland Into San Joa
quin Valley
SANTA ANA MEETING TONIGHT
Timothy Spellacy Will Take Part
in All Meetings in This
Section
Theodore Bell will continue his tri
umphal tour of Southern California
this week, leaving San Diego this
morning and making his first stop at
Santa Ana. He will arrive at Santa
Ana at 11:44 o'clock this forenoon and
■peak there at 8:30 o'clock tonight.
Following Ik Mr. Bell's Itinerary
through Southern California and into
the San Joaquin valley, on all of which
ho will be accompanied by Timothy
bpellacy:
Leave. Santa Ana by auto Wednes
day morning, September 28, speaking
at Corona at noon and Riverside at
8:30 Wednesday night. •
Leavo Riverside S::!0 a. m. Thursday,
September 29, to arrive at Co'ton 8:36,
with meeting at 10 o'clock a. m.
Leave Colton 12.01 p. 01., Golden
State limited, arrlvb Imperial Junction
4:12 p. m., leave 4:30, arriving at Im
perial 6:40 p. m. Thursday. Speak at
Imperuil evening ot September 29.
Leave Imperial 3 a. m. Friday, Sep
tember 30, arrive at Redlands Junction
1:20 p. m. Take auto there for such
trips as the Imperial county central
committee shall have provided, speak
ing at Redlands at night.
Saturday, October 1, all day in auto,
at such points as may be arranged by
local committee, speaking in San Ber
nardino in evening of October 1. Leave
San Bernardino Sunday morning for
Los Angeles.
Leave Los Angeles 9:20 Sunday night
on No. 7 on the Southern Pacllic, ar
riving Bakerslleld 7:10 Monday morn
ing. Take auto for Kern river oil
fields with speech at Oil Center at
noon, visiting such other points as the
committee may designate; speak in
evening at Bakerstleld.
Leave Bakersfield at 7 a. m. Tuesday,
October- 4, arrive Fresno 10 o'clock,
speaking at Fresno county fair in
afternoon; take auto after speech for
Visalia, speaking at 8:30 p. m. Tues
day, October 4.
Leave Visalia by auto via Goshen
Junction, Traver, Klngsburg, speaking
at Selma at 10 o'clock, Fowler at noon.
Continue via Fresno and Herndon,
speak at Merced In evening Wednes
day, October 6.
Leave Merced by auto October 6,
speaking at Turlock at 10 o'clock and
Modesto at noon.
Leave Modesto by Southern Pacific
at 2:52 p. m., arriving Port Costa 6:12
p. m. From Bonecia to Vallejo by
auto, speaking there in evening.
WOOLWINE WILL OPEN
WITH RED HOT SPEECH
Candidate for District Attorney
ship Promises Lively Address
• on Politics This Week
The big political meeting of this
week is that scheduled for Friday
evening in Simpson auditorium, when
Thomas Lee Woolwine will launch his
spoaking campaign for election as dis
trict attorney. The meeting will bo
held under the auspices of the Good
Government organization.
Much interest has been shown in the
Woolwine campaign because of the
amount of preparation made by Mr.
Woolwine In porttfying the arguments
he intends to present. His speeches
were extremely sensational in the last
campaign, but he defied his opponents
to disprove his charges.
"If what I say is not true it is crim
inal libel," said Mr. Woolwine at the
time, "and they know It. I defy them
to arrest me and let me prove it."
His challenge was not taken ,up.
Now he says he is coming forward
with a redhot set of Speeches that will
cause the district attorneyship cam
paign to sizzle from Friday night until
election day. «
"You may be sure that I am going
to force the fighting right from the
start," declared Mr. Woolwine last
night, "and it will be hot right from
the beginning. There is so much to be
said that there is no need to mince
matters from the beginning."
SANTA ANA WILL ACCORD
BELL HEARTY WELCOME
SANTA ANA, Sept. 26.—Theodore
Bell and Timothy Spellacy, Democrat
ic candidates for governor and lieu
tenant governor, will be accorded a
hearty welcome on their arrival here
tomorrow morning from San Diego.
A lumMioon will be tendered them by
leading Democrats, to be given at the
Rossmoro hotel at noon. An automo
bile trip to Anaheim will be taken
after luncheon for the purpose of a
street meeting at that place, Theo
dore Bell speaking from an automo
bile at 2 o'clock. ■
From Anaheim Bell will bo taken to
Orange, where he. will spenk at 4
o'clock. Returning to Santa Ana, a
big meeting will be held here at 8
o'clock, the Santa Ana band to be
on hand to open the meeting; with stir
ring music. Bell will of course make
the principal address of the meeting.
ELECTRICIAN HAS FAINTING
SPELL AT HOLLENBECK
Edward Bennett, chief electrician of
the Hollenbeck hotel, suffered from a
fainting spell yesterday morning, which
may result In his death. The young
man was walking up some steps in the
baHcment of the Hollenbeck when, sud
denly overtaken by a fainting spell, he
fill backward to the pavement and
fractured his skull in two places.
Fellow wiirknwn, hearing him fall,
rushed to his assistance and summoned
Dr. W. F. Harrlck. Ho was re
moved to iiis room mill everything in
the power hi the hotel management la
beinif done to aid in his recovery.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1010.
HANDLEY BEGINS VIGOROUS
CONGRESSIONAL CAMPAIGN
Democratic Candidate to Discuss
Live Issues in 7th District
Lorin A. Handley will begin this
week a vigorous speaking oampaign,
rnvt ring all parts of the Seventh enn
gresHioiiiil district and taking up every
which he had hoped to debate
with his opponent, William D. Stephens
Subject* which he will discuss at dif
ferent meetings, the dates for which
Will be announced by the Democratic
coraoolttee, are as follows:
'Tho Tariff" —Pomona.
"Transportation and Federal Steam
ship Line"—San Pedro.
"Conservation of Natural Resources"
—Pasadena.
"Public Extravagance"—Los Angeles.
"Labor" —Labor temple.
"Soldiers of War and Soldiers of
Peace" —Soldiers' home.
"Trusts and Monopolies" — Long
Beach.
••High Cost of Living"—Venice.
GOOD GOVERNMENT
IS WINNING STATE
Chairman Lissner of Republican
Committee Tells of Activity
in Northern Cities
TOTAL VOTE MAY BE 300,000
Conservative Estimate for John
son Figured at Plurality of
75,000 in November
That the Los Angeles system of good
government work is permeating the
entire state is the opinion of MeyeT
Lissner, chairman of the Republican
state central committee, who returned
to Los Angeles yesterday from his
headquarters at San Francisco. De
spite the whirlwind campaign which
the Democratic leaders are making and
the Bell-Spellacy enthusiasm In the
north, as well as south of the Teha
cha.pl, Mr. Lissner is confident of his
party's success.
"I expect to be in San Francisco
practically all tho time until after
election," said Mr. Lissner yesterday.
"While the state headquarters are es
tablished In San Francisco the Repub
lican party campaign work in South
ern California will be managed from
Los Angeles at the headquarters es
tablished by members of the state
committee living in this section. "We
consider that we htive a good organl
zatlon In San Francisco and shall make
an extremely vigorous campaign.
"I estimate that the total vote of
the two parties will be 800,000, and we
are very confident that Johnson will
have a safe majority. The rumors of
dissensions in the Republican ranks
are much overdrawn. There may be
some reactionary forces that will work
toward this end, but the Republican
fighters are all for the ticket and they
will vote that way. It Is conservative,
I think, to estimate that Johnson will
have a plurality of 76,000 In. Novem
ber." '
MEDAL WILL BE GIVEN
BY TEMPERANCE UNION
There will bo a gold medal contest
conducted by the Woman's Christian
Temperance union in the First Meth
odist church at Sixth and Hill streets
this evening, Woodlawn, Los Angeles
and Hollywood unions taking part.
The following program will be given:
Song, "America"; invocation, Rev.
J. A. Gaisslnger; remarks by Mrs. F.
Trf. Gloason, president of University
W. C. T. U.; contestant No. 1, "Young
America's War Cry"; contestant No.
2, "The Martyred Mother"; violin and
piano duet; contestant No. 3, "The
Final Voice"; contestant No. 4, "The
Anti-Prohibitionist's Story"; violin and
piano duet; conteatant No. 6, "The
Court of Last Appeal"; contestant No.
6, "Gold Blinded American Greed";
duet by Lillian Backstrand and Ruth
Aber; reading by Mrs. Cox; report of
judges and presentation of medal.
An Extraordinary Collection of
Rugs—Weavers' Masterpieces
Not^only In extent, but In class, Is
this the most meritorious assemblage
of Oriental Rugs and Carpets that the
rug lovers of Los Angeles have ever
had submitted to their Judgment.
_ Colors that are bewildering 1, colors
that are kaleidoscopic; Royal Keshans
that confuse with their combinations
of soft blues, old rose and dreamy
browns. Kirmanshahs with tree of
life and sacred flower designs, exqui
site Saruks with their characteristic
firm texture, with Ivory, lavender and
old rose so blended that they resem
ble some soft old pastel by Watteau.
Palm leaf Senna^ and palm leaf Sera
bents with their wide and Intricate
borders. Beautiful Daghestans of geo
metrical design. Rich Khivas, • with
that maroon-red ground color that
some poetic genius has likened to the
dregs of old wint. Indestructible
Circassians that are as heavy as lead
and as thick as the proverbial board.
And then there are grand carpets with
grounds- and medallions to properly
display your dull finished mahoganies
and your baronial oaks, accentuating
tnolr beauties. There are hall and
shiir runners in Infinite variety of
shade and weave, some of them nearly
thirty feet long, <and embracing tex
tures from the light and supple Bakon
to the dense and board-like Bldjar.
In short, no sich collection of good
and old gems of the Oriental weaver's
art has been seen here for years. And
in face of the patent fact that the
world's finest pieces are being fast
bought up by the ever increasing army
of collectors, it behooves you to do
yourselves the pleasure of an exam
ination of this unusual aggregation of
rarities.
Nordlinger's old stand at 323 South
Spring Is the place and the time is the
present. A word to the wise should be
sufficient.
AWFUL THOUGHT
nee—l had -an awful dream about that
Inrorrlglbln boy next d'>or.
l'utrlce—What wiu It?
]'atieni'« Why, I dreamt he was twins! —
Yimkrra Statesman.
PINCHOT PRAISES
TRUE CITIZENSHIP
Former Chief Forester Speaks to
Large Gathering in Simp
son Auditorium
SPECIAL INTERESTS SCORED
Tribute Paid to Ability of Theo
dore Bell Wins Cheers
from Audience
Last night was Pinchot night in the
local political campaign. His personal
standing brought out an audience that
filled SirrJpson auditorium and he was
given an enthusiastic greeting.
Democrats were much in evidence In
the audience and Mr. Pinchot'K tribute
to the ability of Theodore Bell was
cheered. As had been expected, much
of the speech was for non-partisan pol
icies and these received the greatest
applause
"Citizenship Is a finer thing, a big
ger thing than business," said Mr.
Pinchot, and this was the theme of his
talk. He dwelt on the need of putting
good hearted honesty into political ac
tion and spoke for conservation poli
cies and in favor of suffrage for
women.
PRAISE GIVEN HOOSKVELT
Chairman Russ Avery, in introducing
Mr. Pinchot, eulogized Theodore Roose
velt and the audience cheered at length.
Next to this in point of enthusiasm
was that demonstrated when Mr. Pin-
chot said:
"I say to you, Republicans and Dem
ocrats alike, that the paramount duty
before the American people loday is
this—to put the special Interests out of
politics." •
William Kent, Republican candidate
for congress from the Second district,
made a popular speech on lines simi
lar to those advanced by Mr. Pinchot.
Francis Keesllng, candidate at the pri
maries for lieutenant governor; Ches
ter Rowell, chairman of the Republi
can state convention; William D. Ste
phens, candidate for congress from this
district, and others also made short
speeches.
ADDRESS BY PINCHOT
Mr. Pinchot said In the course of his
address:
"Your welcome makes mo think I
have some friends yet. I thank you
most heartily for it. I am thoroughly
glad to bo here, thoroughly glad to be
here tonight, honored by so great an
audience, to speak for a cause in which
I so thoroughly believe. I came to Cal
ifornia a little while ago, crossed the
continent to speak for two men, be
cause I believed and I said that the
eyes of the whole nation were fixed on
California and that what California did
in the case of these two men would be
of vital concern t» every man, woman
and child in the nation. And I don't
exclude the children by any means.
"When I came here to California at
that time I said a good many times on
the platform that a great progressive
wave was sweeping over this country
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and
that fully 75 to 90 per cent of our peo
ple believed in Progress with a capital
■p* and progressive with a capital 'P."
METHODISTS ASSEMBLE
FOR SESSION IT FRESNO
Los Angeles Clergymen Will Take
Part in Thirty-Fourth An
nual Conference
The closing of the Southern Califor
nia Methodist conference year, pre
paratory to the opening of the thirty
fourth annual conference to convene at
Fresno tomorrow, has been marked by
activity within the circle* of the de
nomination in Southern California dur
ing the past few weeks.
The records of the churches show a
large increase In membership and
funds commensurate with the increase
of the population and the financial con
ditions of the country.
The closing scenes before the final
start on the special train from the
Arcade depot last night for the confer
ence were those of hustle and bustle.
At 9:45 o'clock last night the Methodist
assembly boared the special car.
An effort will be made to bring the
sessions for next year to Los Angeles
when the thirty-fifth anniversary of
the establishment of the conference will
be celebrated. The First church of Los
Angeles will «xtend an invitation for
the next session.
Bishop William Hughes of San Fran
cisco, the presiding bishop for Cali
fornia, will preside at the conference.
Among those who left last night for
Fresno were Rev. Mr. Clock, K. J.
Taylor,, H. C. Gibson, Rev. Mr. Barton,
J. A. Gulsslnger, W. C. Botkin, J. B.
Green, P. P. Carroll, A, L. Baer, F. M.
Clark, C. F. Beller, J. A. Jackson. 8.
W. Carnes, J. A. Wood, W. G. Barron,
Mrs. R. C. Jones, Miss Sanborn, Mrs.
Mllburger, A. W. Adkinson, G. R.
Graff, I. G. Sigler, C. H. Seymour, C.
V. Cowan, M. W. Beckweth, H. C. Mul
len, A. W. Bunker, M. S. Hughes, G.
W. Wilson, R. T. McKee, W. F. Lusk,
H. W. White, W. C. Loomis, W. L.
Summers, W. C. Wilson, E. J. Inwood,
W. A. Sapp, M. C. Paxton, H. W. Brod
beck, B. S. Chase, E. H. Fretz. G. W.
Coultas, O. W. Relnlus, Miss S. Hogan,
F. Miller, F. D. Ashley, W. A. Knish
ten, Mrs. W. A. Kniffhten, Miss Colo,
Miss E. Hough, A. W. Lamport, C. H.
Lawrence, B. H. Wilson, G>. A. Henry,
M. Mitchell, F. Lucas, W. H. Fulford,
F. G/ H. Stevens, J. T. Workman, A.
W. Pasko, A. C. Welch, Mrs. Webster,
Mrs. J. L. Mathews, Miss Davis, Mrs.
Z. L. Parmlee, W. A. Brown, B. C.
Cory, A. Hardle, F. M. Larkin, C. M.
Crist, E. P. Ryland, A. Z. Taft, G. Hof
len, E. Voughan, J. Oliver, W. C. Geyer,
D. B. Loffburrow, J. C. Gowan, W. E.
Tilroe, J. Blackledg' 1, E. A. Healy, C.
H. Fowler, H. W. Peck, V. H. Brink,
G. C. Skafte, C. H. Scott, L. T. Prose,
J. H. Jacobs and W. F. Wenk.
Willie—Don't the blueflsh go about
In schools, mother? Mother—Yes,
dear; why? WllUe—Oh, nothing; only
1 was just wondering what the school
does If some fisherman happens to
catch the teacher?
BRITISH SHIP CAPTAIN
PLACED UNDER ARREST
Charged with Allowing Alien,
Barred by Government,
to Enter Country
Capt. G. Lo Couter of the British
ship Formosa, now at San Pedro, was
arrested by Deputy United States Mar
shal White yesterday on a charge of
allowing an alien placed in his charge
by the federal authorities for depor
tation to escape and re-enter this
country. Ho was released on deposit
ing $500 bail, and his examination on
the charge of violating an immigration
law will be held before a United States
commissioner Wednesday afternoon.
John Butcher, a rony-cheeked Bng
lish boy, who wanted to see tho world,
and who .stowed him»elf away In the
hold of the Formosa while -she lay at
the Liverpool docks, is the alien about
whom a legal tangle has developed.
He deserted the ship last week In com
pany with four of the Formosa crew.
federal officers rounded up Butcher
and three of the British tars in a San
.Pedro saloon, and they were lodged in
the county jail. Butcher was exam
ined before the immigration bureau
and ordered deported, and a federal
officer delivered the men into the car#
of Capt. Le Couter, who failed, the
auf. .rities claim, to exercise, proper
precaution in keeping Butcher on
board.
Capt. Couter, following his arrest,
was very indignant at the action taken
by the authorities, and is alleged by
the deputy marshal who made the ar
rest to have used some very strong
terms on American hospitality." He
Immediately conferred with the Brit
ish vice consul, who urged a peaceful
solution of the problem. Meanwhile,
Butcher, the stowaway, is tired of
America and wants to go back to Eng
land Just as fast as the Formosa can
carry him.
John McCarthy, Godfrey Day and
Frank Frost are the sailors who de
serted the Formosa. They will be held
as witnesses against their captain In
his examination. The authorities hava
been unable to locate L. Richardson,
who left the ship with Butcher and
his comrades.
CIVIL WAR VETERAN AND
OLD CALIFORNIAN DIES
William S. Reynolds, a veteran of
the civil war, and until recently cap
tain of company X at tho Soldiers'
home, died yesterday morning at his
home, 1604 West Forty-ninth street.
He was 76 years old, and, aside from
his wife, is survived By his brother,
C. C. Reynolds, of the Harper-Rey
nolds company.
Mr. Reynolds had resided in Cali
fornia for a quarter of a century and
was a well-known real estate dealer
in San Francisco until hi.s health
failed several years ago. He came to
Los Angeles five years ago.
Funeral services will be held Tues
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the chap
el of Peck & Chase, the body to be
cremated at Rosedale cemetery.
ATTORNEYS FROM ELEVEN
STATES ADMITTED TO BAR
Attorneys from eleven states were
admitted to the practice of law In
California yesterday. They were
Charles Del Bondio of Taf,t, formerly
of Nevada; Edgar Gilman Pratt of
Redlands, formerly of New York;
Warren C. Shermurhorn of Glendora,
formerly of Pennsylvania; Alois R.
Clarke of Los Angeles, formerly of
Michigan; Writ C. Smith o€ Los An
geles, formerly of Indiana; George F.
Zimmer of Hollywood, formerly of In
diana; John W. Meek of Whittier, for
merly of Arkansas; James W. Glass
ford of Redlands, formerly of North
Dakota; Frank L. Edenborough of
Santa Monica, tformerly of Michigan,
and John Clemmnns Benton of Santa
Barbara, formerly cf Kentucky.
Personal Mention
Judge S. O. Ray of Nevada is stop
ping at the H^yward for a few days.
T. S. Mlnot, an attorney from San
Francisco, is stopping at the Angelus
for a few days.
H. P. Pine, a druggist from Sun
Francisco, is among: the recent arriv
als at the Hay-ward.
Dr. M. C. Myers, a practicing phys
ician of Sacramento, is registered at
the Angelu% for few days.
C. H. Uttir. -•; clerk of the United
States court at Yuma, Is among tho
recent arrivals at the Hollenbeck. -
Mr. and Mrs. John Agee of Silver
City, New Mexico, are at the Hollen
beck for few days. Mr. Agee is presi
dent of the city council of Silver City.
Mrs. Frank Short, wife of the well
kno\vn corporation attorney of Fresno,
is among the new arrivals at the Alex
andria.
Mr. and Mrs. William Kemp and
Miss Nellie Kemp form' a party of
Tucson people who are stopping at the
Alexandria. i
E. D. Hashimoto, a prominent and
wealthy Japanese contractor from Salt
Lake City, is In Los Angeles for a few
d"ys, a guest at the Hay ward.
Henry F. Dorgeloh, Pacific coast
manager of the Hamburg-American
line, is among the late arrivals at the
Lankershim from San Francisco.
J. J. McKerty president of aw. of
the largest manufacturing chemistry
establishments in the west, is a guest
at the Lankershlm for a few days.
A. C. Bowles, president of the Amer
ican Graphite company in Now York
City, is in Los Angeles for a few days
on business, a guost at the Hollenbeck.
*H. B. Green, connected with the
Pennsylvania Steel compuny of Pitts
burg, Is stopping at the Hayward for
a few days, registering from San
Francisco.
Mrs. W. T. Cushlng, wife of a
wealthy oil operator of Houston, Tex
as, accompanied by her family, has
taken apartments for the winer at the
Lankershim.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Kendall, Miss
Kathryn Kendall, Messrs. J. L. Ken
dall, Jr., and E. W. Kendall, all of
Plttsburg, are tourists who registered
at the Angelus yesterday.
George C. Roading of Fresno, one
of the largest fruit growers in Cali
fornia, and the man who made two
trips to the orient In disguiso in order
to study the .development of the Smyr
na fig, is in Los Angeles for a few
days, a guest at the Hollenbeck.
H. Joe Temple, superintendent of the
Southern Pacific railroad in Sonora,
Mexico, is at the Hollenbeek from
Guaymas renewing his acquaintance
with John s. Mitchell, manager of that
hostelry, with whom Mr. Temple whs
associated In Arizona a number of
years ago.
What Ails You} .m
Do you feel weak, tired, despondent, have frequent head- xi/i? ' BSLI
aches, coated tongue, bitter or had taste in morning, iMV \
"heart-burn," belching of gas, acid risings in throat after \. »» A
eating, stomach gnaw or burn, foul breath, dizzy spells, n\^2^' '
poor or variable appetite, nausea at times and kindred I O~*^: JS""~~>
symptoms ? JW Hffm
If you bare any considerable number of th* eS^^^^s*'
above symptoms you are suffering from bilious- I^W
ness, torpid liver with indigestion, or dyspepsia. jgSsA . S^W
Dr. Pierco's Golden Medical Discovery is mads . - t^lfvjv^
up of the most valuable medicinal principles Bfilf*
known to medical science for the permanent fill ■•
cure of such abnormal conditions. It is a most J&&'
efficient liver invigorator, stomach tonic, bowel ™^
regulator and nerve strengthened
The "Golden Medical Discovery" is not a patent medicine or secret nostrum* ■
a full list of its ingredients being printed on its bottle-wrapper and attested
under oath. A glance at these will show that it contains no alcohol, or harm
ful habit-forming drugs. It is a fluid extract made with pure, triple-refined
glycerine, of proper strength, from the roots of native American medical,
forest plants. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
INTERESTING ROUTES OF TRAVEL
Toyo Kisen Kaisha
(ORIENTAL STEAMSHIP COMPANY)
via Honolulu to
Japan, China, the Philippines
and the Far East
. . *.
S. S. "Tenyo Maru," Triple Screw Turbine. .21,000 Tons
Si S. "Chiyo Maru," Triple Screw Turbine. ..21,000 Tons
S. S. "Nippon Maru," Twin 5crew............11,000 T0n*
Around The
World Tours
,
I Stopover Allowed 1 at AH Ports. Service and Cuisine CnaxceueAT 1
Wireless Telegraph.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS AT REDUCED RATES ' „
Schedules and Information at Company's Office.
' '■.:..
Room 240 Flood Building, San Francisco
MM. H. AVKItV, Assistant General Manager.
•r
T. A. GRAHAM. Agent Toyo Kisen Kaisha. 600 S. Spring St.. Xjo» Ans;sl(s>
GERMAN AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK. Steamship Dept* I.os Angeles.
L ■— -l
■ ■ I ■■' ' '■'■■■ , "'■ " ' " ' " —^—^»^^^"^»_..
M ,
santa CATALINA island
HOTELS, CANVAS CITY AND ISLAND VILLA
ARE STILL Or EN .
Concert and dancing every evening, except Sunday. In the big pavilion. Dally ■
steamer leaves San Pedro 10 a. m. Extra boat Saturdays « p. m. Returning,
leave Avalon SUB D. m. dally. -
BANNING CO.", Agents "aXT: 104 Pacific Electric Bldg.
$25.50 PORTLAND $20.50 EUREKA $3.00 SAN DIEGO
<ttn crt CAM T7T?AMPT«sPr) First class, Including berth and
$10.50 bAIM JfKArMUiaWU meals, S. S. ROANOKE and S. 8.
rKO W KL.DEK. Alternate sailings from San Pedro south every Monday evening;
north every Tuesday evening. NORTH PACIFIC STKAMSHIP CO., 524 S. Spring St.
_ Main 6115: F74SO. ' I "•■
HOTELS-RESTAUBAMTS-RESORTS
| Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated on Mt. Lowe. A mile above the sea. American plan, {3 per day.
Choice of rooms In hotel or cottages. No consumptives or Invalids taken.
Telephone Passenger Dept., Pacific El ectrlo Ry., or Times Free Information
Bureau for further information.
CdfC Headquarters for visiting delegates to the Mining congress. Pojra
m r) • . * lar prices. Music by the Bristol orchestra. Entire basement H.
V-rf OriStOl XV. Ifpllman Hlcl.. Fourth and Spring. : '
SUPERVISORS REJECT
S. P. CROSSING PLAN
Highway Commission Asks the
County to Pay for Safety De
vices—Accept Toluca Road
The board of supervisors at Its meet
ing yesterday voted to reject a propo
sition made by the Southern Pacific
company through the highwiiy com
mission to compel the county to pay
the expense of building a crossing:
over its tracks at Ardmore and the
bearing of the expense of any safety
devices installed. The motion blocking
the railroad's move was made by Su
pervisor Manning of the First district.
The highway ccirnniit--.sion has desired
for some time to obtain a crossing
over the Ardmore tracks, and the
Southern Pacific at last consented to
allow the public road to meet over its
tracks, providing the county would
bear the expense of building and
maintaining the crossing,
A crossing over the Santa Fe tracks
at Lorraine avenue, Glendora, was ac
cepted at the cost of the county build
ing the crossing, which amounts to
164.M.
Final acceptance of the Hollywnnrt-
Toluca division of tho good roads sys
tem was made by the board.
The proposition made by Eugono
Murray, team supplies contractor, t>i
Install a blow-oft pipe in the hall of
records to carry off the surplus Bteam,
at a cost of $296.40, was taken under
advisement.
A trip to the Montebello district to
inspect a protection levee which prop
erty owners are placing along 1 the Rio
Honda will be made by the supervisors
Wednesday. The assistance of. the
county In the work was :^£ke(l.
B. " C. ■■■ Loury, a Sherman druggist,
was granted a liquor license.
The board has experienced difficulty
in finding ten delegates to the national
dry farming congress to be held In
Spokane next week. The chamber of
commerce, asked to assist in the mat
ter, reported to the board that It was
unable to obtain the delegates needed.
1 I ;'*r; -y.i ■» I »
THE DANCER
Ho dancp<i attendance on a niitM:
Hn danced with her th« nlKht they wed;
With kid In arms he's dunrlng now
At night when he should b« in ted.
—Yonkeru BttttMtpaßi
JAPAN WILL PROTECT
FOREIGNERS IN KOREA
United States and Other Nations
to Deal Hereafter with
Tokio Officials
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26.—The recent
expansion of Japan from an island to
a continental power through the an
nexation of the little "Hermit King
dom" of Korea, makes it possible for
the American and other governments
to deal directly with Toklo In the
securing of redress for any wrongs
committed on foreigners in Korea.
Tho Japanese authorities have now,
assumed full responsibility for the pro
tection of foreign interests In Korea.
In times past there have been numer
ous ocourrences at Seoul, the capital,
and elsewhere in that country that
altated quick diplomatic repre
sentations. Riots, massacres of Catho
lic priests and other religious and
political agitations, and attacks on
American vessels and reprisals by
American forces were among these oc
currences. It has been some years
■ince Chin Fome Ye, the last Korean
minister to Washington, closed the
legation here for all time and wended
his way toward the far east under In
structions of the foreign office of Seoul.
The latest reports received here esti
mate that the revenues of Korea for
the present fiscal year will reach $20,
--916,678, and tho expenditures the sam«
amount.
President Ichlhara of the Bank of
Korea, who Is an ex-mayor ot Yoko
. declares that prior to the estab
lishment of the residence generalcy at
f'>ur years ago the people were
always obliged to give the officials all
they earned, "by the sweat of their
brow;" that all classes were practically
penniless, but since Koreans have be-
Kun to save money, life and property
have become guaranteed, and Koreans,
with few exceptions, welcome the con
stitution.
APPOINT 13 NEW PATROLMEN
Thirteon new patrolmen were ap
pointed by the police commission la/it
night. They are li. D. Lewis, C. P.
Btovena, I-eopold do Ix>s Rlos, O. B.
Kctchurn, Praderick Luth, J. H. Col
lins, B. It. Cato, Charles Vernand, B.
\\ . Hull. J. C. Mathiesen, "W. E. Jouas,
11. A. Houston, K. r. Bradley.
13

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