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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 25, 1910, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-10-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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News of the Courts
OUSTED BANK OFFICIALS
BRING ANOTHER ACTION
Former Directors All Night and
Day^ Institution Claim It Was
Illegally Closed ■
Another action was filed yesterday
In the superior court by the faction
of the All Night and Day bank which
was ousted recently from control of
the bank and which consists of New
ton J. Skinner, W. J. Conner, H. B.
Stafford. C. E. Shank, W. O. Morton,
J. L. Conner and C. P. Elerick.
It is directed against the new board
of directors of the bank, L. C. Brand.
John T. Cooper, Roy I. Cline, B. V.
Henry W. Meyer, J. P. Moore
aiH \V It. Letton, and differs little
from the suit that was filed against
them Saturday, except that in the pres
ent action Alden Anderson, state
superintendent of banks; Henry E.
Bherer, deputy superintendent, and
Robert Wankowski, special deputy su
perintendent, also are made defend
ants.
The plaintiffs recite that their cap
ital stock is $250,000, their deposits
$900,000 and their depositors several
thousand. They aver that the super
intendent of banks is required by a
California law to give the directors of
a bank a hearing before closing such
an institution, and declare they were
denied such legal privilege October 14.
when Anderson ordered tha doors of
the bank in question closed for the al
leged protection of the depositors.
It is averred that Anderson for Rev
oral months has been in close toueli
with the condition of the bank and
liad absolutely no reason to conclude
that the institution was unsafe. They
also say that they should have been
piven time to appeal to the courts
for a ruling in the matter before the
l>ank was closed, alleging that such
procedure is acccording to law.
It Is also asserted that the superin
tendent of banks refuses to refund to
the plaintiffs their moneys, and also
refuses to give receipts for them, al
though the new board of directors
continues to occupy the old building.
It is asked that the defendants be
enjoined from further proceedings in
the business of the All Night and Day
bank and that they >rdered to sur
render the control of the institution to
the former directors.
RELATIVE OF BALDWIN
FIGHTS PROPERTY SALES
Objections to further sales of proper
ty belonging to the estate of Ellas J.
Baldwin were made by Hull Mo-
Claughrey, his son-in-law, yesterday,
when eight transfers of realty were up
for confirmation by Judge Rives of the
probate department of the superior
court.
McClaughrey, who is the attorney
for and the husband of Anita Bald-
Win McClaughrey, the turfman's
daughter, declared that the heirs are
checking up the amounts realized
from previous sales of the property,
and they believe that enough money
has been acquired in that way to
satisfy all claims against the estate.
Judge Rives, although of the opin
ion that the will gives H. A. Unruh,
executor, power to sell the entire
estate if he wishes, continued the
hearing for a week, together with a
hearing on the account current of the
estate.
COUNTY MAY PUT IN PHONE
EXCHANGE TO SAVE EXPENSE
So large has become the county's;
telephone bill, now amounting to more j
than $12,000 a year, that officials are. j
giving attention to the proposition ol
installing a private exchange, which Is >
a probable solution of the prol
when the new hall of records Is com
pleted and all county ortices will come
close together, instead of scattered
among several buildings about the city
as at present.
In the last year, according to the |
county auditor's report, the twelve do- ,
partments of the superior court spent i
12912.71 for telephones; the district at- ;
torney, $1281.20 for telephones and tel
egrams; the sheriff, $1107.43, with $370.40
extra for the county jail; the combined
offices of tax collector, assessor and
surveyor, $997.02; the county hospital, ,
$799.22; the public phones, $404.30 and
other offices from $200 to $300 each.
60-YEAR WOMAN APPEALS
FROM 5-YEAR SENTENCE
Mrs. Gertrude Drlggs 1 appeal from |
a sentence of the superior court to j
serve five year 3in the penitentiary, was
taken under advisement by the justices
of the district court of appeal yester
day after lons arguments.
Mrs. Driggs only recently was re
leased from the county jail on bail,
pending the result of her appeal. She
■was sentenced to the penitentiary after
l;eing found guilty of forging the name
of John G. Charnock, a dead rancher,
of Palms, to a k-ase of 137 hit's of
land, and with an option to purchase
lit a low figure. She is sixty
old and Is said by physicians to lie In
very bad health.
JUDGE RESUMES DUTIES
After a vacation of three weeks
Judge Davis of department twelve of
tin: .superior court returned to thi
bench yesterday. In compai -.- with
his wife, the judge went t i Ban Fran
cisco "ii the steamship Governor end
passed his vacation in the city by the
en Gate and Its vicinity. Ha re
turned here yesterday morning on the
Owl in time to reach court by tho
usual hour.
DIVORCE SUITS FILED
Divorce suits filed yesterday In the
superior court were those of Nora C.
Edwards against ceorge B. Edwards;
i lertrude T. r> gainst Newton
i:. Dexter; R R. Weaver against v
lan P. Weaver; Francis M. Bettler
againsl Philbe Zettler; R. C. Delong
against Edna Delong; Anna H. John-
against Milton M. Johnson; and
Clarlbe] ('hollar against WUlam F.
i liar.
SECURES HABEAS CORPUS WRIT
William .1. M . by means of
:i -writ of ha b* us, a heai ni£ of
which was i ad yesterday before Judge
Willis of the superior court, obtained
)iln ' ifT''d \\ ith
(allure to mpport a minor child.
GETS 3 YEARS' SENTENCE
A. Duke, recently found guilty 01 an
assault With Intent to commit murder,
yesterday was sentenced by Judge
"Willis of the criminal department of
the superior court to serve three years
in the penitentiary at Bait (juontin.
ORDERS MAN TO SUPPORT
WIFE PENDING DIVORCE
Woman Sues Husband on Ground
of Cruelty
E. M. Moyle, a mining engineer,
whoes wife, Caroline M. Moyle, alleges
he endangered her life by the too free
use of a hot frying pan, yesterday was
ordered by Judge Hutton, of the su
perior court, to pay her $23 a month
for house rent, $17 for other expenses.
$10 for costs, oiid allow her the free
i their furniture, pending the re
sult of divorce suit which she has
brought against him on the charge of
cruelty.
The couple, wero married in 1901, at
a time when she had saved up $800,
Which she allege! he spent recklessly.
yen refused, after spending her
money, she asserts, to pay a bill of
$40 for groceries with which she had
persuaded a merchant to trust her in
order that she might provide food for
the household.
She avers that lie boat, choked and
threatened to kill her, held a butch
erknitt menacing' near her, and threw
a hot frying pan on the floor In such
a manner that it endangered the lives
of herself and child.
Another charge she makes is that
lie li.-ih assigned to Nellie L* Perry, his
confidential clerk, who ia made a joint
defendant in the action, property Which
la valued at $5000, in order that the
wife may not obtain her just share if
a divorce decree Is granted.
DECISION OF REFEREES
UPHELD IN LAND CASE
Judge Conrey Passes on Suit of
City Involving Property
on Boulevard
The report of the referees in the case
of the city of Los against
Napoleon Zilincar and other property
holders along Compton avenue be
tween Vernon and Slauson avenues,
which the municipality by condem
nation proceedings seeks to widen
from 80 to 100 feet as a part
of the boulevard from the city to the
harbor, was approved in nearly its en
tirety yesterday by Judge Conrey of
the superior court.
The property which will be con
demned is valued at about $100,000, and
the action of the city Is approved by
the residents along it. John R. Tay
lor, James P. Thompson and D. F. An
derson served as referees. Judge Con
rey approved their report with the ex
ception that he gave $300 to E. W.
Hopperstead, part of whose house
must be removed, and $100 to Kather-
Ine Hambrecht, whose residence must
be moved back from the proposed new
i street line several feet. That the ref
! erees did not allow such needful sums
was an oversight and the action of tho
Judge in rectifying their mistake is
approved by the city's legal depart
ment.
Aside from those two items, the re
port of the referees received judicial
! approval.
WOMAN SECURES DIVORCE
ON GROUNDS OF CRUELTY
Wife Charges Husband with Call
ing Her Offensive Names
"If I lived with Mabelle fifty years
she would still have my salary spent
I leng ahead and have a collector wait-
I ing for me to stick my head out of the
door."
So, according to evidence introduced
: yesterday in the divorce case of Ma
i belle Lewis Case against Alvah C. Case,
i the husband wrote to her father while
; the wife was in Chicago. Jlrs. Ca3e
J sued on the grounds oC cruelty and was
granted a decree.
"She was too willing to be a dead-
I beat," continued Case, in the letter.
1"I won't live with her. If she comes
, back I shall be forced to advertise that
I won't pay her debts. 1 don't want
I any more of her 'bull in a china shop'
game."
In the wife's allegations were charg
es of husband's calling her a "nutty
i old fool," a "has been," and other
offensive names. She alleged that he
wasted money on the races and was
angry when she remonstrated with
him and asked him to practice econ
omy.
SUES FOR AUTO DAMAGES
Claude Williams, an electrician, yes
terday Bled In the superior court a
suit for damages of $iouo against C.
W. Gates, who, he alleges, while driv
ing an automobile September -. at
Ninth street and Grand avenue, ran
him down and injured him su severe
ly that lie was unable to resume his
labors, by -which he earned $21 a week,
until seven weeks had elapsed.
WOMAN SECURES DIVORCE
Bridget McDonnell was granted a de
of divorce from Philip J. McDon
nell by Judse Hutton of the superior
court yesterday, after she had proved
H lly. She said her hus
band frequently had threatened to kill
her.
NEW CORPORATIONS
Metropolitan Realty and Amusement
company—George A. Howell, H. L.
Skinner and A. C. Howell. directors.
Capital stock, $00,000; subscribed, $10,
--000.
Moneta Commercial and Savings
Bank—C. B. Ca.sler, Thomas Blggart,
B. T Hayden, H. J. Harris, James T.
Dun, Jean Lagier and M. W, Ralbley,
directors. Capital stock, $25,0U0; sub
scribed, $6000.
Pacific Ocean Power company—
liam N. Brasslngton, Charles J. Stone
ham and George D. Snyder, director*.
Capital stock, $10,000; subscribed, $3.
Joseph Goodrich Power Tool com
pany—Joseph Goodrich, Charles J.
Barry, Harry M. Frye, A. 1.. Jameson
and J. AS- Doudle, directors. Capital
stock, JliOO.OOO; subscribed, $5.
Minerallne Oil and Refining com
pany—O. W, Clark, H. J. Clark, P. R.
Longley, H. G. Bennison and Charles
Btraser, directors. Capital stride $00,
--000; subscribed, $25.
Pomona Recreation clvb —W. M. Avis,
F. E. Harrison, O. w. Afflerbaugh, A.
K. Tate and F. L. Bonaers, directors.
Capital stock, $10,000; subscribed,
$6000.
Provident Loan Association— l, Wein
berger, 11. Mufeßer, i .. B. Dukeman and
Thomas J. Fry, directors. Capital
stock, 1200,000; subscribed, $r,oo.
McDowell & Company (Inc.)—W. F.
McDowell, Otis 11. Holmer and John
H. Gortner, directors, Capital stock,
110,000; BUbbciibcd. S3.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1910.
Municipal Affairs
DEMANDS FIRE ESCAPES
FOR MUNICIPAL BUILDING
Inspector Backus Asks $2000
Appropriation and Board
Obeys Mandate
Jt is not often that a subordinate has
a right to tell his employer "where to
head in." but Building Inspector
Backus did this to the board of public
works yesterday and sent the board
to the council for $2000 to carry out his
mandate.
Inder the building ordinance the city
hall should have four fire escapes, one
standpipe inside and one outside. But
there is nothing of the kind on the city
building. Every day that there is a
delay in putting these fire escapes on
the building constitutes a separate of
fense, Which Is punishable by line and
imprisonment.
BaokUS is the one who enforces the
building ordinance. He is also subor
dinate) to the board of public works,
as the building bureau is a branch of
the department of public works, over
which the board presides. The board
is also custodian of the city hall and
responsible for its equipment.
Backus estimates that it will cost
$2000 to equip the City hall according
to the terms of the building ordinance
for which the council is responsible,
anil the council is asked to furnish this
amount of money.
In connection with fire escapes a pe
tition has been presented for the con
sideration of the council by owners
of business buildings, in which they
ask that the recent amendment to the
tire escape provision made in the build-
Ing ordinance be made to apply to new
buildings only. Tliey complain that
every two years the council changes
the specifications for fire escapes, and
they then have to tear down the ones
they have put up and orect some more
to comply with the new specifications.
COLEGROVE AGAIN MAKES
RAILWAY SERVICE PLEA
The Colegrove board of trade again
la pleading- with the city council to
take some action to improve the ser
vice and the track of the Colegrove
line of the Los Angeles-Pacific. The
petitioners aver that an investigation
will disclose either "rank Incompe
tence on the part of the company or
indifference to the rights of those so
unfortunate as to be compelled to
patronize this line."
A similar petition was presented by
the Colegrove board of trade to the
council several months ago, and the
board asked that the franchise be re
voked because of failure of the rail
road to comply With its terms. The
matter was referred by the council
to the board of public utilities.
A petition that the tracks be lowered
on Santa Monica boulevard was grant
ed by the board of public works and
the company was ordered to make its
tracks level with the street.
BOYLE HEIGHTS CITIZENS
ASK BAN ON BRICKYARDS
Boyle Heights citizens want the
council to pass an ordinance prohib
iting- the operation of brick yards In
their part of the city. A large num
ber of them appeared before the legis
lation committee yesterday to urge ac
tion on a petition pending before the
council that has been referred to that
committee.
While no action was taken on the
petition, Councilman Andrews, chair
man of the committee, is strongly in
sympathy with the petitioners. He
lives in Victoria Park, where, until
recently, brick yards nourished, much
to his discomfort and detriment to the
property in that suburb. Through his
efforts the council passed an ordinance
that curbed the brick yards.
MAYOR ASKS IMPROVEMENT
OF FIRE ALARM SYSTEM
Mayor Alexander will send a mes
sage to the council today naming a
committee he haa appointed to inves
tigate the city's fire alarm and police
signal system and suggest needed
changes. The committee Is composed
of Prof. C. L. Corey, dean of the elec
trical department of the U, t>. C.; T.
B. Comstock, chief engineer of the
board of public utilities, and E. F.
Seattergood, chief electrical engineer
of the aqueduct department.
The mayor will ask the council to
appropriate $1000 to be spent by the
committee in making its investigation.
Plans for the improvement of the sys
tem, suggested by Fire Commissioners
C. o. Hawley and F. V. Owens, will
be considered.
CITY BREWERY AGENT TO
DEFEND SALOON LICENSE
J. n. Hagen, wlm holds the license
for the Reception Baloon, In the Tem
ple block, haa i" en i Ited to app iar be
icjn and show
why his permit should not be revoked
because he does noi actually own and
control the saloon. Commissioner Top
ham told the police board last night
that Hagen la a traveling salesman for
the Los Angeles Brewing company,
and that he holds the permit for the
brewery.
The lie :eptlon saloon is a tenant of
the <-ity, us the city owns the Temple
block. The saloon has a long lease,
and if the commission sees tit to re
voke the permit the oily is not likely
to rent the premises again tor Baloon
purpo
CITY DEVISES ELEVATED
CROSSINGS FOR RAILWAYS
The second meptlng of the railroad
engineers with the board of public
utilities was held yeßterday afternoon.
These conferences are for the purpose
of devising means to separate the
grades at the rlvor where the rail
roads cross. The railroad engineers
were not prepared to submit any plan,
but the city engineer's department ha<i
devised a system of elevated crOßß
\nother session will be held >>'<>-
vember I. and it is not expected that
a conclusion will be reached at that
time, as tile subject Is one that re
qulres much consideration.
ACCUSED OF DRUNKENNESS
Patrolman David McDonald has been
cited to appear before the police com
mission November 7 and show cause
why he should not be dismissed from
the service. He Is accused by < hlci
Galloway of being intoxicated while
on duty. ■
OBJECT TO IMPROVEMENT
OF AGRICULTURAL PARK
Commission May Enjoin City from
Payment of $10,000
Injunction proceedings may be |
brought by the park commission to:
stop the city paying $10,000 for the lm- \
provement of Agricultural park. The:
park commission wants to test the va- i
lidlty of the contract between the city I
and the Sixth District Agricultural as
soclatlon, by which the city is to pay
$100,000 in installments of $10,000 a
year for the improvement of the park.
The park commission has never
taken kindly to the Agricultural park
proposition, because, while the city
has a nominal lease to the land, it has
no real right to dictate what shall be
done with the money to be spent in
the park, not even that which it ap
propriates itself. The agricultural as
sociation that controls the park for
the state has agreed to let the city
officials have some say in the matter,
but purely as a courtesy.
The park commission Will bold a
meeting next Saturday afternoon to ■
discuss what is best to be done in the
case.
COUNCIL WILL DISCUSS
ELEVATOR OPERATOR LAW j

That the mayor's veto of the unli- j
censed engineers and operators ordl- j
.nance be sustained will be recommend- i
ed to the council today by the legis- i
latlon committee. The ordinance was
Introduced by Councilman Gregory. :
who is also a member of the legislation
committee, but Mr. Gregory believes
the necessity for the ordinance has
passed.
The ordinance gave employers of sta
tionary engineer* and elevator oper
ators the right to employ competent |
men who did not hold licenses in case ,
of public necessity, but tile mayor con
sidered it too broad, as it left the em
ployers, ;he scile judge of the compe
tency of the men.
POSTPONE INVESTIGATION
OF ACCUSED DETECTIVES
Charges against F. .T. Talamantes
and T. F. Rioo, detectives in the po
lice department, were continued one
week when < ikon up by the police
commission last night The commis
sion was not ready to present its case,
although there were a number o£ wit
nesses prepared to testify.
The detectives are accused of having
knowledge of the whereabouts of a|
Mexican girl who was kidnaped and at- j
tempting to extort money from her!
parents to have her returned. Both!
are suspended from duty pending their
trials.
GERMAN SOCIETIES ASK
LIQUOR LAW AMENDMENT
Several German societies have peti
tioned the council to amend the liquor
ordinance to fit their peculiar needs.
They say that they hold social events
two or three times a year and like to
sell beer to their members, but the
only way they can do so legally is to
take out a club license and pay $J5 a
month as a license fee. They declare
this is a hardship and ■want some
method devisea so that thny can take
out special permits good for a stated
period of a day or two.
CITY CURBS GRANTING OF
WHOLESALE LIQUOR RIGHTS
The police commission last night
shut down on granting any more
wholesale liquor licenses, as there is
but one left under the limit Imposed
by the new liquor ordinance.
The last retail liquor permit was
granted several weeks ago, and the
commission has practically stopped
' granting restaurant licenses. There Is
1 little business to be transacted in the
' liquor line until some of those holding
licenses give them up, which seldom
happens.
WILL DEDICATE ART ROOM
OF POLYTECHNIC SCHOOL
President Chamber of Commerce
to Address Students
Interesting exercises will mark the
dedication of the new art room of the i
Polytechnic high school this afternoon.
The exercises will begin at 2 o'clock
and will be held outdoors. The speak- |
ers will Include Joseph Scott, presi
dent of the chamber of commerce and
of the board of education; J. H. Fran- ;
cis, superintendent of the schools of!
the city; C. A. Falthfull, head of the
architectural department of the school;
G E. Wlnterburn, head of the art de
partment, and \V. A. Dunn, principal!
of the school.
On the platform will he representa
tives of the chamber of commegoe, the
Merchants' and Manufacturers' associ
ation, the City club, and the Friday
Morning 1, Wednesdaj Morning and the
Ebell v. omen's clubs.
Mr. Faithfull and bis students de
signed the room and the ffirmi'r su
pervlsed its construction.
FRENZIED FINANCE FRUIT
PEDDLER HELD TO COURT
"I no hava the mun and I no lika j
the fruit business; I tclla you dat," i
said James Psilos yesterday in Justice |
Balrd'a court after his bail had been
fixed at $1000 at the conclusion of his
arraignment on one of two charges of
obtaining money under false pre
tenses
Psilos, who was a vegetable dealer
on Alameda street, came to grief
through selling potatoes bought by ;
the sack at $2.50 for 50 cents. It Is
alleged he attempted to corner the po
tato market. He.also delved in apples,
which resulted In another complaint.
Commlstson houses are the complain
ing witnesses.
♦-•-»
JUDGE WARNS 'VAGS' WHO
■MOOCH' TO LEAVE TOWN
After nntencing thirty men charged
with vagrancy or begging to ten daya
in the city jail. Police Judge Hose yes
terday morning issued an ultimatum.
"If any of you men appear before me
I on the same charge I will ■en
tence you to klx months In Jail,' a&ld
the Judge. "It is about time that you
men who stand along East Plrnt and
'moph 1 persona for money «"h which
(a buy whisky get out of the town.
\nd if you don't get out alter you
serve your ten days you will be arrest
ed again and put In Jail for lw Oayi.
$2.00. _______——— ———— ——— —-~"""———^_— —.———^^-^———. ,
Tuesday Every Boy Will Enjoy
Offerings in Grocery Sale Flying One of These
making this nm> of the biggest grocery evenits in weck.s. These Small receiving the attention of millionn
making this one of the biggest grocery events in weeKs. inese Avlatlon Is receiving the attention of millions
items for Tuesday: , . ■ _ of boys throughout the world. Toys such as
Fancy Creamery Butter— q«_ White Kin* Laundry Soup, 25C have just been received from Germany.; includ
premier Brand, pound .....•'•'*• "v™ t *'"" I." r,.' -"i go inpr aeroplanes of various kinds, are priced so
Eastern Picnic Ham.—Siutar ,c- Old »»"»• cn»e »nn ■■. 3c mo(leratel that they will surely form one of the
] Cured. _ikhiii.i d . .^ • *•»*- 20-»i«ie '„,,.;,„, Borax Powder— most popular Christmas gifts for boys this year.
s£h^r...^c ;asg ■•■■■ . — ■■lOc aeroplanes... 2Sc to $3.95
ri-r" i nrr^. 9.r:...35c I D . I HIGHFLYERS 50c
Aln»ka.Ked Salmon, 2<sc X/mnCT »-«.— _.„_- _
two can* zoc Pl ,roe of Bean Soup; Tender- FLYING BIRDS ' 50c
fancy Table Fruit. 1* no loin Steak, muB liroora sauce,
Rich syrup, <«.■ can*. •••-*****' or Boiled While Fish, cream m* /^t A , -
run pian puddtni, Bioiuudwn * 5 . v ,,, : M . is)u ,,, „„„,,o eM; r, e ». XAi^ barter Aeroplane 50c
Rabbin*, 45C BCrt lllul Wink —-■""'• Bervloe r
M»'ra"s"'.!ln,.'«berrle.-:i;«n' Fre- r F ° o rnrurfioor OmCn ft"d CMUU'""- This miniature model will fly about 150 feet
serving Co.. ■ A/I/;, not Chicken Sandwich. when fully wound. <lt can be flown In a room,
bottle My and ........;... *'*'** Mashed Potatoei and Gravy, and will not injure itself or anything, because
Fancy Seeded niilHin*—« atallna 2 0c. of its lightness. Buying these, as we did, direct
packages .*. 25c . Ice Cream and Cake 10°- from Germany, we are able to price them at GOc
• Second Day Half Price Women's Ribbed
Sale Fine Haviland China de ~ SOc
Plx patterns in our open stock of Haviland china are concerned In this
stock reducing event, which started this .morning, and which, at these i'lecced vests or pants; extra
prices, will quickly dispose of the <niantity on sale -. „ . . T . well made; sizes 45 6. Extra
CertalnlV it is an opportunity which housewives have seldom had. Just , ,'. . ' ' ...
think of Haviland china at the price of ordinary -china. values at this price. We include
_, i 17 ii • lit li n • extra large sizes at the price
Buy the Following at Half Price _ sOc .
PATTERN 22393 '-PATTERN 21019 . ■ _„, . .
Aerial shape, genuine Haviland; Batsuma shape; pretty pink bor- Misses Ribbed O (£*%
pretty green border. tier decorations. Union Suits O«L?C*
l*lTTFHxi*"'* *™» *^ 1* \TTICKN 10-7 Carolina gJS-^^^^^f a g-«S«
\v,,n,. and V.d: German shape. Blue rose decorations: Carolina l^^^YJ^ouZfaT^.
11R TJns Ron SS.; pretty neat spray p.™ a MI Remarkable values at the price, 35c.
decorations. *~* Neat spray decorations. Broadway Leader •* /ll
FATHOM 11071 ; Stockings 1 Zl^C
Bassett china; green and pink border decoration. **
_ Leader In quality and price. For
As Instances in^Jrlcd blue enamelware In good children.
$2.00 Vegetable Dishes *1.00 size; extra special purchase. Women's f% g* _
51.65 Meat Platters .83c 28( , WASH B.ISINS 23c <sfnrlrino-c Z.JIT
S7.W) Dozen Oatmeals «3^50 white enamelwtre; very sanitary. OtocKings <wv/*(
woo i)o7.ebn n piotes M "7.7.7. bake pans Me Full fashioned black cotton hose.
S!t6 covered Vegetable DUbn French gray enamel bread or bake Aisle 8.
at $1.13 pans in different shapes. ________^_______^___
COLONIAL TIMBLERS 60c IK>Z HOISEIIOI.U HAMMERS Sso
Splendid clear glass. Regular A^good grade that every household SunSet SeU)inQ
lUTt'irEN BOWLS HE.VTXNO PROBLEM lyT ffCiliTtP fr YPO
Blue band bowls for kitchen serv- T]l(> Broadway is so well stocked iTIUWUHC X 1 CC
ice, in four sizes. Be, 10c, 15c and lt , oil heaters -gas stoves air- Investlgate thta proposition. It
20c- tight heaters, that scores of Los , s one of the most liberal ever
gab radiators $2.29 Aiir flcs men v , and women realize presented. No purchases neces
4-tube radiators—will heat a good that this is the best place to buy sa All you have to do is reg
size room. A new lot just re- their new stove for winter. All , ster * Third Floor
eclved. prices and styles. I
YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE
OPENS WORLD CARNIVAL
Presentation of Comedy 'A'Quiet
Family/ Proves Marked
Feature of Program
The "Carnival of Nations" was given
by Los Angeles council Young Men's
Institute last night at the Woman's
club house, 940 South Figueroa street.
The carnival will close tonight. The
proceeds will be used for the furnish
ing of the new club rooms of the Y.
M. I.
The comedy, "A Quiet Family," was
a marked feature nt the program last
night. The carnival was made attrac
tive by the various booths in charge
of well known Catholic young women
of Los Angeles. Following is the list.
of the booths: •
America—Voting for state and coun
ty candidates. Attendants, Teresa
Clark, Minnis O'Brien, Rose Brugge
man, Alice Bruggeman, Catherine Hen
nessey, Lela. Sepulveda, Edith Cool
idge, Evelyn Bell, Irene O'Neil and
Mary Staples. •■ ■
Ireland—Exact reproduction of a
'Killarney farm with house, yards, etc.
Attendants, Charlotte Cox, Nellie
O'Brien, Alma Heaney, Hazel Ander
son, Blanche Morris, Eunice McEntee.
Amelia Martlnke and Mary McGuire.
France—A scene from Monte Carlo.
Attendants, Helen Hickson, Florence
Calderwood, Olive "Whitacre, Gertrude ,
I Heerdink, Florida Normandln, Alice
Learned, Esther Cozard, Marie Mc
| Guire, Rhea Halnes.
I Egypt—A gypsy camp in an oasis.
' Fortune telling, cigars and cigarettes.
Attendants, Mrs. M. J. McOarry, Mrs.
: Cyril Kupfer, Madge Schalk, Jean
I Morrisgey, Gertrude Lee, Louise Hof
fer, Gertrude Dederichs, Mazle Saun
j derß, Gladys (Juinn, Stella Lightfoot,
! Hattie Wilputs.
Spain—A night in old Madrid. Span
ish songs and dances. Attendants,
Mrs. Gonzales, Amelia Peralta, Rosa
Peralta, Stella Gonzales, Sadie Orzco
and Elvira Orzco. ■_• ■;■_" ■'
Germany—A garden of old Heidel
berg Soft drinks, German dishes, etc.
1 Attendants, Agnes Ganahl, Fern Foss,
Minnie Smith, Sophie Stephan, C. M.
J I agon.
Japan—Tea garden. Light refresh
merits served, etc. Attendants, Mrs.
Rose Nettleton, Mrs. William Curran,
.Tuanita Lane, Clarice Sclinell, Joseph
ine Detrlchs, Bertha Orth, Lorretta
Brown Marie Burnern, Martha Le
baud Katherine Wallace, Rose Ewens,
Agnes Cowan, Grace Ewens, Stella
Lane, Josie Lindenfeld, Sophie Roo»,
I Anna Hoefler and Adista Hoefler.
S. P. TRAIN POLICEMAN
CHARGED WITH MURDER
BBDDINO, Cal., Oct. 24.—Daniel
Fleming, the Southern Pacific tram
policeman who waa arrested yesterday
in Oakland on a warrant charging him
with the murder of George Valller of.
Tacoma, was lodged In the county jail
here today.
Vallier was killed on top of a pas
senger coach of a train which arrived
here August 25.
U the time It was reported that tne
youth's head had struck against the
celling of a tunnel. Valuer's mother
has been here for a month searching
tor evidence to prove .that her sori was
,„,, accidentally Wiled, and the district
attorney said today that the detectives
working on the ei.se had turned over
evidence to him Indicating that a crime
had been committed^ .
EASY FIGURING
ABCum—l suppose- you heven't had time
to figure out yet how much your cashier
tOJlank Pre»l<l«nt—Oh, yea Wo knew In a
I thought he took a g reat
dCKink president—Exactly. We merely had
to count what he left.
FAVOR APPOINTMENT OF
CONSOLIDATION BOARD
After consultation with the mayor yes
terday the public welfare committee de
cided to recommend to the council that
favorable action be taken on the suggcs
tlon of the mayor to appoint a commit
tee to arrange city and county consoli
dation.
The mayor has suggested a committee
of nine members, part of them laymen
and part attorneys, to arrange the de
tails . necessary for the consolidation of
city and county governments. The ne
cessity for such 'action was brought out
In the meetings recently held to discuss
the disposal of the surplus Owens river
water. __^^^^_^^^_^^_____
NATIONAL BANK WILL BE
ESTABLISHED' AT HYNES
Financial Institution Will Open
$25,000 Capitalization
C S Thompson, postmaster at
Hynea and its only official, requested
the board of supervisors yesterday to
authorize its chairman to vouch for
his efficiency and responsibility as the
organiser <>f a national bank to the
comptroller of the curency.
Mr. Thompson stated that he and
others Intended to establish a national
bank at liynes and that the law de
manded certification from a county,
eJty fir other official as to his fitness.
Being Hync.s' only official, Mr. Thomp
son was forced to go elsewhere for his
recommendation.
Chairman Nellis signed Thompson's
testimonial as supervisor, the board
agreeing that action on its part was
unnecessary.
The bank will be named the First
National Hank of Hynes, with a capi
talization Of $25,000. O. L. Coke. H. 8.
Harrington, A. Grant and A. McOov
ney will be associated with Thompson
in the concßrn.
PASTOR OF JOHN D.'S BIBLE
CLASS PREACHES ECONOMY
Minister Advises Saving Fifth of
Income for Investment
xkvv YORK, Oct. 24.—The members
of the Rockefeller Bible class of the
Fifth Avenue Baptist church were
warned yesterday that if they spent
more than one-fifth of their Incomes
for rent they were guilty of improvi
dence.
The young men were advised to dl
vidr their total earning! an follows:
One-flfth part for shelter.
One-fifth part for food.
On«-flfth part for clothing, recreation
and self Improvement,
One-fifth for emergencies, such as
doctors' hills, drugs, etc.
One-fifth should be set aside for prof
[table investments.
The speaker, was. Rev. Adaison
Moore leader of the class.
a member of i"c claw Interrupted
the leader to ask: "How about a man
with B small salary and five or six
children? Do you think he can live up
to those figures? Do you think he has
any chanoe to lay aside one-fifth of
income for profitable Investments?"
"There are exceptions to every rule.
Of course," replied Dr. Mooiv.
Ayers Cherry Pectoral
Lungs »
ROOSEVELT VIEWS
ABANDONED LAND
T. R. Studies Scientific Farming
at Close Range During
93-Mile Trip
(Associated rrrsjO
13INGHAMTON, N. V., Oct. 24.—The
study of scientific farming at close
range kept Theodore Roosevelt busy
most of the time today. He rode
ninety-three miles in an automobile to
Inspect abandoned farms of this sec
tion of the state, beginning at Ithaca
and ending at Binghamton, and he de
cided that a farmer who goes about It
in the right way can make a good liv
ing from land now going to waste.
Colonel Roosevelt also made three
speeches for tho Republican state
ticket. The new point he emphasized
in these speeches was Ms declaration
that John A. Dlx. the Democratic
candidate for governor, had been a
director of the so-called wall paper
trust for eighteen months in spite oC
Mr. Dlxs statement of last Saturday
to the contrary.
When Colonel Roosevelt arrived at
Ithaoa, early in the day, Representa
tive John W. Dwight. Prof. L,. H.
Bailey of Cornell university and
George E. Monroe, an expert from tho
agricultural department, took him to
breakfast.
Colonel Roosevelt appeared on tho
balcony of the hotel and begun his
speech by referring to court records
t.> show that while Mr. Dix became a
director of the Standard Wfill Paper
company in June, 15)07, the final decision
declaring the wall paper combine Il
legal was not rendered by the supremo
court until February, 1909. S
SAYS DIX NOT FRANK
Mr. Dix, he said, either did not knOT*
what his company was doing, or else he
iviis not frank In his statements about
tho matter.
Then tho day's ride was started. The
first stop was at the farm of James
Shakier*! fourteen miles from Ithaca.
Mr. Monroe showed the Colonel land
which a few years ago had been re-
Siinleil as virtually useless, and which,
he said, now produced 300 bushels of:
potatoes to the acre.
Colonel Roosevelt said he believed
the upbuilding of agriculture in the
region had begun.
The Colonel referred In his speech
here today to a circular which he said
tho Democrats had aont out. He had
one of the circulars in his hand.
"The Democratic party in this cam
paign standa for tranquillity and peace,
and is opposed to the wild doctrines
of Roosevelt," he read from the pa
per.
"Well, tho big Roosevelt doctrine Is
'thou shnlt not steal,' " he said. "To
defeat the Roosevelt policies will re
quire for legitimate uses a large out
lay of money," he continued, again
reading from the circular.
"Tliis appeal," he said, "Is signed by
Charles F. Murphy, and others. They
can call them the Roosevelt policies
if they will," continued the colonel,
"they are the policies of the average
farstghted man. It will require a larg
er outlay of money than ull the money
Tammany Hall oan collect from Wall
itreet."

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