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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 11, 1910, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-10-11/ed-1/seq-13/

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THE CITY
Stranger! are Invited to vlett the exhibits
of California products at the Chamber of
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
First and Second at root a. where free Infor
mation will bo given on all aubjecte pertain-
Ing to thl* section,
Th« Herald will pay 10 In cash to any
one furnishing evidence that will lead to
the arrest and conviction of any person
caught Healing copies of The Herald tram
the premise* of our patron*. •
Membership In the Lo« Angelas Itealty
board I* a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision la made for arbitration of any
difference! between member* and their
client*. Accurate Information on realty
matters la obtainable from them, Valua
tlona by a competent committee. Dlroc
tory of member* free at the office of Her
bert nurdett. secretary, 835 Security Build-
Ins. Phone Broadway 1B9«.
The T-egal Aid society at JSJ North Main
etr<>ct I* a charitable or«anl»atlon main
tained for the purpose of aiding In legal
matter* those unable to employ counsel.
The society needs financial anslßtano* ana
aeelcs Information regarding worthy cases.
Phone Home A4O7T; Main 8«««.
The Herald, like every other newspaper,
I* mlar«pre«onted at times, particularly In
cases Involving hotels, theaters, eto. Tho
public will plea»e taKe notice that every
representative of this paper la equipped
with the proper credentials and more par
tlcuMrly equipped with money with which
to pay hln Mil*. THB HBRALD,'
I \itl i: OF TEJrrKRATUItKS
Alln.
Atlantis city, N. J JJ
BoUe, Illsho Jj
ituNliill, Ma»» *J
liuffalo, N. ¥ *°.
rliHrlCHtun. 8. C J»*
Chicago, 111 "°,
Denver, Colo ?i
Hr« Moinrn, la •♦
l-.i.»t|i..ii. Mr *"
(.Hlvi-aluii, Texas »J
llaltrrus, N. C "'
Helena, Mont *]!
Knnm> CII.V. Mo. jj?
I.iih Annie*, Cal i ™
J.oiilhUllf, K> *"
tli-miihlN. Term "*
Montgomery, Ala u|{
New Orleans, IM. ..• '• ™
N.-.V York, N. v «•
North ri«tt<\ r»'«b •*
oklnlioinn. Okln *-
I'lioenU. Arli »»
I'ltltiliiirK, la. **
rmtimid. Ore ■' J"
Hal«l||li, N. 0 5.;
i;.iiiiii City, B. U. };
Uoitwell, N. M *-
M l*>ul». Mo. ...» *2
St. rmil, Minn J"
.suit iJike City, Utah •<{
San Francisco, Cal J"
riault Ste. Marie, Mich. •<<>
MliTlllllll. \\JO ■"
Spokane. Wasb *;•
Tampa, Ha. J
lolo.lo, O **
■J'onopnh, »t JJJ
Wa»hlngrton, 1). O. J"
■Wllllnton. >'■ n a*
AT THE THEATERS
AUDITORIUM—"Our N«w Minister."
IJKLASCO"Fifty Miles from Boston."
liUKBANK —"The Substitute."
KM I'IUB— by the Wayside."
(,HANI)— . „.
lAtH ANGELES—Vaudeville.
MAJESTIC —'The Melting Pot." •
MASON— Chorus Lady."
Ol.VMl'lC—Musical farce.
—Vaudeville.
VANTAGES —VaudeviUe.
I'KINCESS— farce.
AROUND TOWN
MARSHAL TAKES CHINKB NORTH
United States Marshal Youngworth
left for San Francisco yesterday with
fourteen Chinese under orders of de
portatloa.
HOSPITAL BOARD TO MEET
The annual meeting of tlie board of
control of the Methodist hospital will
be held aOthe i irst Methodist church
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
POLISH FAIR OPENS
The Polish Catholic church of the
Divine Savior opened Us third annual
fair yesterday, which will continue un
til Thursday. Programs will be given
each evening, the St. Cecilia choir
furnishing the numbers last evening.
MAKES INSPECTION TRIP
A G Wells, general manager of the
Santa Fe lines west of Albuquerque.
who has been In San Francisco and
Point Richmond on an Inspection tour,
returned to Los Angeles yesterday In
his special car. Mr. Wells reported
a satisfactory trip.
FUNERAL OF MRS. MOORE
Funeral services will be held over the
body of Mrs. Lucy C. Moore, wife of
Tobert S. Moore, tomorrow morning
at 11: SO o'clock at the Broadway
Christian church. Mrs. Moore, who
died yesterday, was 61 years old and |
had be"n a resident of Loa Angeles for
35 years. She is survived by her hus
band and two sons, Robert B. and Dr.
Albert W. Moore, and a sister, Mrs.
B. F. Coulter, wife of the Rev. B. F.
Coulter, pastor of the Broadway
church, of which Mrsfl Moore was a
member.
DES MOINERB TO BANQUET ,
The Los Angeles Pea Mnines club •
will hold a banquet this evening at ,
Christopher's. President A. B. Shaw (
will act as toastmaster. Music and
toasts will be featuros of the affair.
P. C. Kenybn will respond to tho toast ,
"The Los Angeles Dcs Molnos Club ;
and What It hns Accomplished." J. a. ,
Hartenbower will discuss "The Club's ,
Future."
TALKS ON CITY PROBLEMS
A course of lectures on municipal (
problems was opened at tho University
of Southern California yesterday after- ,
noon by the Rev. Matt S. Hughes, pas- ;
tor of the First Methodist church, Pas
ivdena, who took as a subject "The
Problems of the American City." The
next lecture will be given Friday after
noon by J. W. Guinn on "From Puoblo '
to Ciudad."
BILLIKENS TO GIVE SHOW
The Billiken club will give a minstrel ]
show at the Gamut theater October 28. '
A novel first part In a plantation set- '
ting has been arranged. B. T. Hawaii, '
director, is cast for Interlocutor. Other j
members of the company are Frank
Richardson, Charles. Davis, George -
Heney, Karl B. Lobdell, Karl Bpauld- i
ing, Al Leltch, J. 9. Laeey, Ed Me- '
Gowan and George Mead.
METHODIST PREACHERS
ELECT NEW OFFICERS
The Methodist Preachers' associa
tion of the Los Angeles district mot
yesterday to elect officers following:
the annual conference. The Rev. F. G.
H. Stevens, pastor of the Lake Ave
nue Methodist church of Pasadena,
was elected president; tho Rev. W. E.
Tilroe, pastor of the Boyle Heights
church, vice president; the Rev. George
Cliff, pastor of the Highland Park
church, secretary and treasurer.
The program committee was elected
;is follows: The Rev. Matt S. HufftlM,
PHStor of the First church, Pasadena,
chairman; the Rev. J. A. Gcisslnger,
pastor University church, and tho Rev.
K. P. Ryland. oastor of the Hollywood
church.
'ELECT WOOLWINE'
URGES EXPRESS
Newspaper Declares Fredericks'
Record Shows Him at
Least Incompetent
CITES THE HARPER AFFAIR
Good Government Man Proves
True to Pqople When Dis
trict Attorney Fails
The Los Anffolos Express, declaring
that John U. .Fredericks has been a
failure &a district attorney—that ho
has not measured up to the opportu
nities which presented themselves
when a shameful condition of public
affairs existed In the city—has an
nounced that it will support Thomas
I^ee Woolwlne, Good Government nom
inee for district attorney. The Express
announces its decision in the follow
ing editorial, printed last evening:
For reasons which to it Eeem
good and satisfactory, the Express
supports the candidacy of Thomas
Lee Woolwine for district attorney
of Los Angeles county, and •olic
its for him the support of all citi
zens who wish ; to 'soo that office
administered In the Interests of
Justice and decent government. .
At a critical period in the affairs
of Los Angeles, when (Syndicated
vice attempted to dominate mu
nicipal government, Mr. Woolwlne
nobly and courageously did all
within his power to . redeem ' the
city from blackest shame and re
store decency to its administration.
In that conflict he was a conspic
uous figure. He rendered loyal
and patriotic service to the cause
of %ood government and proved
himself, a devoted and true friend
of the public weal. ,
RECALLS HART*:It AFFAIR
At the time this shameful con
dition of affairs existed In the city
of Los Angeles, John D. Fredericks
was district attorney. He was .In.
a position where he could have
been of great service to the people.
No man could have been of greater
assistance to the cause of decency
and honest administration of pub
lic affairs. His opportunities for
service were great, but ho did not
measure up to them. It was John
D. Fredericks who was in charge
of the evidence submitted to the
first grand jury that returned a
majority and minority report upon
the Harper administration, but no
Indictments. It was John D. Fred
ericks who was in charge of the
evidence submitted to the special
errand jury that returned one in
dictment only, and that against
Capt. Broadhead of the police de
partment. It was John D. Freder
icks who was in charge of the
prosecution of Broadhead, whose
acquittal ended the whole affair.
In his handling of these matters
the Express believes that John D.
1 Fredericks at least proved himself
to be . Incompetent. Upon his rec
ord the Express does not believe
that he is entitled to re-election.
Had Woolwine been district at
torney at the time, Instead of
Fredericks, there might have been
a different termination of the af
fair.
Be that as It may, this is certain:
In that great crisis Woolwlne
proved himself a true and devoted
friend of the publio good, while
Fredericks failed to so prove him
self.
The Express is firm In its con
vctlon that the people of Los An
geles county will make no mistake
In refusing to re-elect John D.
Fredericks. , ,_
FRED TAFT WITHDRAWS
IN FAVOR LEWIS WORKS
Candidate for Superior Court
Judge Drops Out of Los An
geles Political Race
Fred H. Tart, who had petitions out
for nomination for superior judge, has
withdrawn them In order to avoid in
terference with the success of the can
didacy of Lewis R. Works.
"I did not tile my petition," said Mr.
Taft yesterday, "because I felt that
four candidates in the field would make
the result too uncertain; back of which
lies a parallel reason which rests upon
the present political situation.
"I have always been an active Re
publican, and in the nomenclature of
the day lam a progressive. The body
of my support, hnd I been on the
ticket, would have had Its counterpart
In the support of another candidate
as distinctively Identified with the old
regime.
"The endorsement of Mr. Works by
the Good Government league compli
cated tho situation. While no candidate
for the judicial vacancy has letters
patent upon any partisan support, yet
1 knew by tho unwritten annals of local
politics that the friends of Mr. Works
and myself crossed wires more fre
quently than those of any other candi
date with either his or mine. Hence,
after his endorsement by an Important
body of voters, from whom, without it,
I could have reasonably counted upon
for substantial support, I dropped out
of the running. I believe a great num
ber of mutual friends of Mr. Works and
myself are relieved of embarrassment
thereby.
"I had my petition ready for filing,
but the centralization of forces which
I expected when I first decided to be
come a candidate did not materialize;
for this I blame no one. Ho many moro
Important mutters occupied attention
that individual plans were necessarily
overlooked.
"I need only add that many per
sonal find political friends have placed
me under renewed and lasting Obliga
tions by their generous and flattering
endorsements. A much groator disap
pointment than that of not being on
the ticket this year finds full compen
sation in these evidences of confidence
and good will."
AUTO CRANK INJURES CHILD
SANTA ANA, Oct. 10.—A 9-yaar-old
Ron of Charles A. Reek of Garden
Grove had two bones of his right leg
broken below the knee yesterday while
he was cranking an auto.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1010.
Attend Auction Today of Boxes for
Benefit of Times Disaster Sufferers
In order to make today's auction sale of seats for the benefit
performance to be given for the sufferers from the Times disaster
a marked success it is necessary that there be a large gathering of
Los Angeles' charitably disposed persons.
The time for extending the notice has been very brief. The
committee from the chamber of commerce and Merchants and
Manufacturers' association, which has charge of the benefit, make
this direct appeal to all who feel deep sympathy with the bereft
widows and orphansi to turn out in large numbers this noon.
The auction will be conducted by Mayor Alexander and a
group of the most representative business and professional men
in the city have volunteered their services to assist in making the
auction a success.
Many who have not contributed to the subscription lists can
take this means of making a contribution to the fund for the sole
benefit of those who lost husbands, brothers and fathers in the
disaster at the Times building, First and Broadway, on the early
mornine of October 1.
STATEMENTS OF G.O.P.
DISPROVED BY POPPER
Former Chairman of Democratic
State Central Committee
i Will Support Bell
Max Popper, formerly chairman of
the Democratic state central committee
and leader In the fight of the people
of the state of California against the
Southern Pacific political machine, has
written a letter to the Los Angeles
county central commlttoe from Colo
rado Springs, Colo., where Mr. Popper
Is passing several weeks to recuperate
his health.
Mr. Popper's letter completely dis
proves tho statements that have been
(■'•iii out from Republican headquarters
to the effect that "all the Max Pop
per Democrats" will vote for Hiram
Johnson as against Theodore A. Bell."
Mr. Popper's letter Is as follows:
Yours dated September 28 reached
me today. In answer thereto will
Bay that I shall return to California
in a few weeks and then devote all
my time to the campaign in my
humble way to advance tho best
Interests of the Democratic party,
by supporting and voting the Demo
cratic ticket from top to bottom,
without a single scratch, as I have
voted for every Democratic candi
date for governor since I have had
tho privilege, beginning with Henry
H. Halght, followed by W. M. Ir
wln, Hugh J. Glenn, George Stone
man, Washington Bartlett, K. B.
Pond, James H. Budd, James G.
Magulre, Franklin K. Lane and
Theodore A. Bell.
I cannot see any reason why a
Democrat should vote for a Repub
lican. We have readopted the
platform that reads just as it Vead
In 1871, as to railroad domination
In the management of the govern
ment of our great state, and It also
contains the most advanced prin
ciples of Democracy, notably the
referendum, direct legislation and
recall. With these features adopt-
Ed by the people as amendments
to our constitution the reign of the
uncrowned king, William the Third,
sometimes CRllcd William F. Her
rln, will come to an end, and the
majority of the people will deter
mine who shall govern and adopt
such legislation that will contribute
to the welfare of the masses and
not be framed to Interest corporate
advantages nlone, as has been the
method heretofore in California. If
you were horo In Colorado today
you would witness how corpora
tions, through the duplicity of some
Democratic senators, are opposing
the adoption of these principles,
denying the people tho right to vote
for or against them, showing clear
ly that the people must be granted
these privileges or the change of
masters will not contribute ef
fectively to emancipate us from
corporation domination. Senators
In Colorado, like some in California,
fall to redeem their pledges and
think they are greater than their
party. Representatives that con
duct themselves In that way must
be recalled, or wo can never have
legislation based on the principles
of the greatest gond to the greatest
number. Yours truly,
MAX POPPER.
CLAIMS DEMOCRATS WILL
ELECT ENTIRE TICKET
Nominee for Attorney General En
thusiastic Over Outlook
James E. Pomberton, Democratic
nominee for attorney general, has ar
rived in Los Angelas from his home In
Humboldt county, enthusiastic over the
prospects for a Democratic year.
"The Democrats will elect the entire
Democratic ticket from top to bottom,"
was Mr. Pemberton's prophecy shortly
ofter he stepped from the train to visit
the Democratic headquarters. "We
are looking for a landslide.in the north,
and if conditions in Los Angeles
county are any way like thoy have been
reported to me, the same result may
be anticipated In the southern section
of the state.
"The people are waking up. They
realizo that California needs a change—
a new deal, a fair deal. They have
looked to the Republicans too long, and
having seen how the insurgent leaders
of the so-called 'new' Republican party
have Humbugged and cheated them,
the old-time regulars as well as the
Deniiicrats are determined to teach
them a laison, and the people as a
whole, rsgardless of political affilia
tions, are looking to the Democratic
party, and its candidates, for that
relief which obviously is not to be 1 af
forded by the election of such radicals
as Hiram Johnson."
DEMOCRATIC ASSEMBLY
MAKES FAVORABLE CANVASS
Lou Guernsey, Democratic candidate
for the assembly from the Seventy
fifth district, announced yesterday
that a thorough canvass of his district
by himself and ii lends showed his
election by a decisive vote, if the elec
tors vote as they hay they will. This
is confirmed by the reports received
by the Democratic committee.
Mr. Guernsey has made ' v quiet,
handshaking campaign throughout the
district which has introduced him to
many voters. Ho has had an extreme
ly gratifying nuinoer of assurances
from Republicans that they will vote
for him. '
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION
SEEKS TO AID TIMES
Organization Asks Its Men to Be
Treated Fairly in the
Wage Schedule
The following Btatement has been
Issued by tho officers of Los Angeles
Typographical union:
"At a special meeting of Los An
geles Typographical union, No. 174,
held Sunday, a resodlution was passed
empoworing the board of directors to
grant membership to any printer in
the city who desires to join the union.
"This action was taken because of
the recent disaster to the Times office
and several Job printing plants which
haa deprived a large number of non
union printers of their means of live
lihood.
"The action of the union means that
any non-union printer may Join tho
union simply by expressing a desire
to do so. It also means that these
men (or other members of the union)
may work at the Times office or any
other non-union printing office In Los
Angeles, provided they receive tho
same wages and hours that rule In
the other newspaper and Job offices of
Los Angeles.
"This action Is a continuation and
extension of the policy of the board of
directors as announced October 1. At
that time the officers of the union ten
dered their aid to the Times manage
ment as follows:
Mr. Harry Chandler, Business
Manager Titties, 621 South Cpring
Btreet, City:
My Dear Mr. Chandler—l take
this means of expressing my sin
cere regret on account of the ter
rible accident which befell the
Times this morning, and by au
thority of the board of directors of
Los Angeles Typographical union.
No. 174, I hereby tender you our
aid In getting out your paper until
such time as you may wish to dis
pense with our services. Yours re
spectfully,
RALPH L. CRI9WELL,
President Los Angeles Typograph
ical union, No. 174.
"The special meeting not only In
dorsed that action, but now Instructs
Its officers to do all In their power to
assist the unfortunate workmen who
have been thrown out of situations
and who are dependent upon their
daily toil for the means of supporting
themselves and those dependent upon
them.
"It Is not the desire nor the purpose
of the union to hamper the Times In
the publication of Its newspaper. On
the other hand, the officers of the
union stand ready to furnish the of
fice all the men It may require, and
this without any promise from the
Times other than that the union men
will be treated fairly."
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
TIMES FUND $14,154.80
The following la a list of the dona
tions received by the First National
bank of Los Angeles, as treasurer for
the Times • sufferers' fund, up to the
close of business yesterday:
Previously reported ■ 113,752.75
Gibson, Trask, Dunn & Crutcher. 100.00
Mrs. F. M. DePauw 25.00
J. H. Scott 20-00
Joseph Black 10-0"
Cash. 10-00
C. F. Ed«on 5.00
Cash 5.00
Mrs. M. J. Chambers 2-00
W. L. Bally ;.00
Mrs. P. A. Safford 1-00
Cash. ■ . . ..••■•••••••• . >oo
W. H. Willson 25.00
Clara B. Capen 5.00
Quests Leighton hotel 66.50
Adelaide J. Brown 60.00
William R. Brown «o-«0
Charles C. Montgomery 5.00
B. Ilayman '"■""
Total $14.154.50
The donation of $1000 published Sun
day morning as coming from the
wholesalers' board of trade was from
the Wholesale Grocers' association.
SECURITY SAVINGS BANK
TIMES FUND IS $1613
Subscriptions to the relief fund for
the victims of the Times explosion re
ceived by the Security Savings bank
up to yesterday afternoon: " ..I.'.
Previously acknowledged J1535.7.1
Caßh . . . „,,, 5.00
Giles' Cressey 10.00
Albert Wilson »•<>«
W Ij. Dyer '•ou
E. Charlotte JlcCullough 60.00
Ole E. Nelson '■""
Total 11613.U0
RECOVER NINETEENTH BODY
FROM RUINS OF TIMES
Burled beneath a pile of debris and
twisted iron girders, another body was
unearthed from the Times ruins yes
terday. This makes nineteen bodies
which have been recovered to date. It
was removed to the Bresee Brothers'
morgue, and if it ia not identified today,
will be burled in Hollywood cemetery
with the fourteen victims who were
laid to rest Sunday.
The body was sighted several days
ago but on account of the vast
amount of debris and twisted iron
beams which surrounded it. It was Im
possible to reach it until yesterday. It
is thought that it will be Impossible to
identify it. Noth'tiK wns found near
the body by whicii it might be identi
fied.
It's a* *«sj «'> HOW* » bargain In a um4
automobile, through want advertising, a* II
wed to b<—Had •till u-tu ••cur* a bone
■ nil CRrrlit*. •
DYNAMITE TRAIL
LEADS TO NORTH
Detectives Hurry to Bay Region,
and Arrest Is Expected
Within 24 Hours
TRACING SCHOONER KATE
Mysterious Man Named Bisbee
Took Strange Voyage on
Little Craft
Important developments are ex
pected in the Times explosion case
that has occupied ihe time of several
hundred detectives llnce the structure
was destroyed Saturday morning, Oc
tober 1. Several local detectives left
for the north last night and It Is be
lieved that the arrest of one of the
men who purchased tho plant powder
Will be effected within the next twenty
four hours.
Detective William J. Burns, who has
been making Investigations in Los An
geles for the past several days, left
last night for Pan Francisco. On the
same train were Detective Charles A.
Jones of the local -detective bureau,
who has been working on the matter
tirelessly since the explosion, and sev
eral other officers. The fact that Jones
arrived in Los Angeles Sunday and
left for the north within less than
twenty-four hours after his arrival
here Is thought to be an indication that
an important arrest Is impending in
the northern city.
As the detectives are extremely reti
cent In discussing the case and prac
tically give out no information as to
the progress made In the investigation.
It is not known whether the hurried
trip north Is the result of Important
information gathered here or to in
vestigate the arre3t of a suspect who
was taken into custody at Battle
Mountain, Nov.
SUSPECT IS HELD
Chief of Police Seymour of San Fran
cisco yesterday received a communi
cation from the authorities at Battle
Mountain to the eftect that a man Is
under detention there answering the
description of the leader of the trio who
purchased the dynamite at Giant, Cal.,
September 20. Photographs of this man
were mailed to San Francisco and the
detectives of that ctty will submit them
to the various persons who met the
alleged conspirators while they were
In San Francisco.
Harry Piper, who acted as keeper of
the launch Pastime during one after
noon after the purchasers of the dyna
mite had gone to moorings In the
Sixteenth street dock In the Bay city,
paid yesterday tho photograph of the
man under arrest at Battle Mountain
was not that of any of the men he saw
about the launch. Piper had several
chances to see the "man with the bad
eye" at close quarters, and he Is cer
tain the picture, is not a likeness of
that person.
For the past several days the police
of the northern city have been In
vestigating tho power schooner Kate,
which Is supposed to have been used
to transport the explosive south after
the powder had been conveyed by the
launch Pastime to some small landing
In San Francisco bay and there trans
ferred to tho Kate. The latter vessel
left San Francisco the night of Sep
tember 23 or the morning following,
and since that time no trace of the
vessel has been found.
It wan learned yesterday that Cap
tain Etnerick of the tug Northern
Light had taken his boat to the Six
teenth street wharf where the Kato
was moored and had taken on a mys
terious man named Blsbee. A second
man, supposed to be the brother of
Blsbee, was to make tho trip, but he
decided at, the last minute to remain
in San Francisco. After leaving the
Sixteenth street wharf the Northern
Light proceeded to Drake's bay, nenr
Point Reyes, where connection was
made with the Kate.
It was learned also that Captain
Ostorhaus of the Kate, who employed
Emerlck to take the passenger to
Drake bay, bears the same name as
the man who Is said to have accom
panied Captain Adolphson to San
Diego to charter the Kate to take her
to Pan Francisco to prepare for her
mysterious voyage.
PRESBYTERIAN PREACHERS
DISCUSS UNION LABOR
Ministers Hope to Bridge Gulf Be
tween Labor and Capital
Presbyterian ministers discussed the
Tlmei disaster and the relations that
should exist between capital and labor
at their weekly meeting yesterday
morning in the Bible institute audi
torium. The clos3d shop principle oc
casioned considerable dismission.
Tin! opinions of the ministers were
about equally divided between the
rights of the capitalists and the labor
ing mon. They decided that the prin
ciples of the golden rule were the only
methods by which to solve the much
agitated problems.
The association passed the following
resolution:
"Resolved, that we point with prido
to the efforts of our general ISiembly
in seeking to bridge the gulf between
capital and labor nnd to establish a
closer fellowship among men, and dis
approve of any acts of violence on the
part of both capital and labor."
FEARS HIS FATHER DIED
IN EXPLOSION AT TIMES
Believing that his father was among
the victims of the Times disaster,
Thomas B. Tonstall of El Dorado,
Kansas, has written to the polite de
partment of this city, requesting it to
notify him whether any person of that
name was killed in the explosion and
tire.
W. G. Tonstoll, a linotype operator,
was killed In the disaster, and as the
communication received yesterday
stuted that Tonstall tame to Los An
geles several years ago and lecurad
employment with a newspaper, it la
thought that he was the writer* father.
Tonstall was notified of this fact yes
terday.
TEBTIMONIALS FOR FIREMEN
Engraved testimonials conveying the
thanks of the fire commission will bo
presented to the engine companies that
took part In the Times fire. The com
mission yesterday authorized <!hief
Eley to have the testimonials printed.
They will be framed and hung in the
engine houses to which they are ad
dressed.
Stomach Blood and llSfM^^l
Liver Troubles H ||i||
Much sickness starts with weak stomach, and consequent IjEjj «C,S>T^</^^
poor, impoverished blood. Nervous and pale-people lack uSj'in^^S&SE^
<ood, rich, red blood. Their stomachs need invigorating ÜBUjI i^Wfl*ffll^(P'
for, after all, a man can be no «tronjjer than hi» stomach. IS||JIMW7ftHKjSS»
A remedy that makes the stomach strong and the liver flylJJt>vi«y£#a''^
active, makes rich red blood and overcomes and drives ,» | «S^iE-j§§S
cut s"»e«ie-producinj| bacteria and cures a whole multi- IgJfij|S3gill^:SS
tode of diseases. rSjn S—ilK'^iff'ijS
Get rid or yonr Stomach Weakness mad 8K || **£&s£?£££
Liter Laziness by taking a coarse •* MM '&£:£££■■-??*
Dr. Plerce's Golden medical Discovery JOB V^%f-^M"^»
- tho Hreat Stomach Restorative, Lire* nBM =£3§«fsls^?i
Invi&orator and Blood Cleanser. IBM f£ZSg&jsgg&
Yon can't afford to accept any medicine o! ttnhtnwn |m A z^Z'^^^ZZ
amposilhn as a substitute for "Golden Medical Discov* Hl|j —^^ZZ
cry," which is a medicine op known composition, having V?ji| I^*^^
a complete list of ingredients in plain English on its bot- 'JJl[ --—-tf[ *Tn*
tie-wrapper, same being attested as correct under oath. "^^
Dr. Pierce' 3 Pleasant Pellet* regulate and lnr<goftr> Stomach, Lhmr mat Bawl*.
INTERESTING ROUTES OF TRAVEL
santa CATALINA island
Famous for Its Submarine Gardens. Good Fishing;. Oolt Links are In Perfect
Condition.
Steamer leaves San Pedro 10:00 a. m. dally.
Returning leaves Avalon 3:15 p. m. dally.
1 lira boat Saturday, leaved Man Pedro 6:00 p. in.
BANNING CO., Agents Ma F^r* 104 Pacific Electric Bldg.
25.50 PORTLAND $20.50 EUREKA $3.00 SAN DIEGO
$25.50 PORTLAND *J $20.50 EUREKA $3.00 SAN DIEGO
$10.50 SAN FRANCISCO First class, Including berth a a.
$10.50 SAN tKANUbHJ meals. B. S. ROANOKB and & 8.
C3KO TO* ELDER. Alternate sailings from San Pedro south every Monday evening;
north every Tuesday evening. KOKIH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP CO.. 624 8. Spring at.
Main B11B: F7480. . ,
HOT^I^RESTAURANTS-RESORTS
Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated on Mt. Lowe. A mile above the sea. American plan, 13 per day.
Choice of rooms In hotel or cottages. No consumptives or Invalids taken.
Telephone Passenger Dept., Pacific El eotrio Ry., or Times Free Information
Bureau for further Information.
TOURIST RETREAT
Btrangors in the city are invited to Join the throngs at Oie moat
beautiful dining palace of the southwest. Music and an unexcelled
cuisine. Moderate prices. Open day and evening.
CAFE BRISTOL Corner Fourth and Bprtas; Streets.
ENGRAVING PLANT
TO RESUME WORK
Auxiliary Department of Times
Arranges for South Broad
way Location
Within thirty days the new home of
the American Engraving and Electro
type company and the Times-Mirror
Printing and Binding house will be In
a one-story building on the east side
of South Broadway, adjoining the
Chamber of Commerce building on the
north.
The old buildings on the lot, which
is 120x170 feet In size, are now being
removed, and as soon as the space
is cleared the solid walls for the new
one-story structure, strong enough to
support a six-story building, will be
erected. The entire one-itoor apace
provided will be 1i<,900 square feet,
which -will be 700 more square feet
than the commercial printing and en
graving companies had in the old
Time 3 building.
The latest type of printing presses
and other facilities will be installed,
and tho equipment throughout, it is
stated, will be the finest in the coun
try. While it Is understood this new
location will be only temporary quar
ters for the printing and engraving
branches of the Times company, it
may become permanent.
Just before the disaster at the Times
olh'ee a new perfecting newspaper
press was received, it was not dam
aged, as the parts were stored In a
building on First street, near the main
office, and had not been removed from
the boxes. This press is now being
set up at the branch plant in San Fer
nando street and will soon be put in
commission.
All of the printing presses in tho old
building were destroyed.
Managers of the commercial printing
and engraving branches of the Times
state that they have a number of large
contracts to complete, notably the new
issues of tho telephone company di
rectories, and that they will be ready
with now presses and type to produce
the books and other work on time.
OCEAN PARK EAGLES HELP
TO SWELL RELIEF FUND
The Herald has received from Ocean
Park aerie. No. 924, Fraternal Order of
Eagles, a donation to the Times relief
fund of $15, accompanied by the state
ment that when the question arose H3
to which paper the donation Should be
sent to the vote to send it to Tho
Herald was unanimous. One hundred
and fifty members were present. The
letter accompanying the donation fol
lows:
• 'Editor Herald: I am enclosing- our
i heck for $15 for the benefit of the
widows and orphans of the Times
building explosion. Wo sympathize
with those who have cause to mourn
and through your paper permit me to
extend our sympathies to each indi
vidual.
"The great Eagles organization
stands ready to help the unfortunate
at all times. I am, yours respect
fully, C. N. GREEN,
"Secretary Eagles Aerie, No. 824."
EASTERN COMPANY SUES
PROMOTERS OF BREWERY
S. W. and F. F. Bollinger, transact
ing business under the name Of Hol
linger Bros, at Pittaburg, Pa., yester
day brought suit In the superior court
against George P. Arnorkh, M. Baum
gartncr, 13. O. Hookstraiton and sev
eral other stockholders in tho Du
quesne Brewing company of Los An
geles for $73,a0»-64.
The plaintiffs allege that October 30,
1907, they agreed with the defendants
to furnish material and labor to con
struct a brewery In this city, for
which they were to receive $106,000.
The Bollingers allege that of the
amount due them, $66,560.92, with suf
ficient Interest to bring tho total up
to $73,209.64, has not been paid them.
SOCIETY TO AID
IN BENEFIT SHOW
Women Will Drive to Theater and
Bid Hundreds of Dol
lars for a Box
From all sides come offers of as
sistance to make the grand benefit per
formance for the sufferers from tha
Times disaster a complete success.
Several enthusiastic meetings were
held yesterday at the chamber of com
merce and elsewhere to plan the de
tails. The leading men of the city
have volunteered their services for the
auction sale this noon at the Auditor
ium. Mayor Alexander says he will
do his best to make a good auctioneer,
but he asks the aid of all who are in
terested in the raisirg of funds for th'J
helpless widows and orphans.
Staid and dignified business men will
act as pagos at the auction. Profes
sional men of the highest standing will
act as boosters and urge those about
them to bid high for the boxes and
logos.
Many society women will drive to tha
Auditorium and sen! messengers to tha
theater to bid hundred* of dollars for
a box.
Thoso who are v.nable to be present
themselves can delegate some of their
friends to act for them. It is the pur
pose of the committee to make the ad
vance sale of seats equal if not surpass
that at the time of the benefit for the
San Francisco suiftrers.
Will, FLLL, THISATKR
After the auction this noon the joint
committee will hustle work for the rest
of the week on Individual sales of
beats. It is expected that the huga
Auditorium can oe more than filled,
but as the performance will last for at
least live hours it is evident that ona
scat will be occupied by several per
sons during the course of the after
noon.
The Theatrical Managers' association
will present one o£ the best programs
that was ever offered here. Actors
from the local stock houses have vol
unteered their services and people from
the Mason, Majestic, Orpheum and
Pantages will send some of their lead
ing artists to assist.
As the benefit is intended to raisa
funds for tho poor widows and orphans
who lost their protectors in the terrlflo
explosion in the ?ray morning; of Oc
tober 1, every cent must go to thoso
to be aided.
Florists have offered a wealth of
floral offerings for decorative purposes
and for sale. The confectioners havo
agr ted to furnish a choice lot of choco
lates and bonbons and it is expected
that pretty girls will volunteer to sell
the boxes in and about the lobby on
the afternoon of the performance. Oth-
eri will sell little buttonhole bouquets
and sprays, thus adding to the fund.
Very artistic programs are being got
ten out undi'r tho ,-upervlsion of SI. C.
Neuner and every member of the com
mittee is working hard to make the
affair a decided success.
STREET CAR WRECKS AUTO
DENVER, Oct. 10.—Caught between
two swiftly moving street cars yester
day, a bier 60-horse power automobile
was ground into a twisted mass of
wreckage, while the five occupant*,
Churlfs Payeor, his wife and two
children, and the young son of a
neighbor, were extricated from, the de
bris practically unhurt.
Ely's Create Balm ««"■ been tried
and not found wanting In thousands of
homes. It haa won a place in tha
family medicine closet, whero It is kept
lit hand for use in treating cold in
the hiad Just as soon as some member
of tho household begins sneezing or
snuffling. It gives immediate relief and
a day or two's treatment stops v cold
which might become chronic and ran
into a bad case of catarrh. Price 90 eta.
If you prefer to use an atomizer, ask
for Liquid Cream Balm. It has all tho
good qualities of the solid form of this
remedy and will rid you of catarrh of
hay fever. No cocalno to breed ■
dreadful habit. No mercury to dry ou'
the secretion. Price 7bc, with spray
ing tube. All druggists, or mailed by;
Ely Bros., 66 Warren Street, New York.
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