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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 15, 1910, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-15/ed-1/seq-11/

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Strangers are Invited to visit the exhibits
of California products at the Chamber of
Commerce ' i idlng, on Broadway, between
First and Second street*, where free Infor
mation will be Klvej. on all subjects pertain
ing to this section.
The Herald will pay (10 In cash to any
one furnishing evidence that will lead to
the arrest and conviction of any ptrson
caught «tea|liiK copies of The Herald Irom
the premise* of our patrons.
Membership In the Irfia Angeles Realty
hoard Is a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision Is made for arbitration of »ny
differences between members and their
clients. Accurate Information on realty
matters Is obtainable from them. Valua
tions by a competent committee. Dlreo
tory of members free at the ofiiee of Her
bert Burdett, secretary, 625 Security Build
ing. Phone Broadway 1696.
The Legal Aid society at 232 North Main
street I* a charitable organization main
tained for the purpose of aiding In legal
matters those unable to employ counsel.
The society needs financial asslstnnca and
seeks information regarding worthy cases.
Fhoue Home A 4077; Main 83U6.
The Herald, llk» every other newspaper,
Is misrepresented at times, particularly In
rates Involving hotels, theaters, etc. The
public will please take notice that every
representative of this paper Is equipped
wlm the proper credentials and more par
ticularly equipped with money with wlilcn
to pay his bills. THE HIiHALU.
- Lowest.
Atlantic City, N. J a*
lluine, Idaho 40
Ilwtton, Mass '■'•
liulfall), N. V »0
rliarli-Miin, 8. O 'IK
Chicago, 11l 80
Denver, Colo :itl
I>es Mollies, la 82
l.Hslporl, Me '. •}'•*
(lalveston, Texas 10
IIUttfTUN. N. C 40
Helena, Mont -'
.liU'kHonville, Via. 02
KunsUH City, Mo 34
Imd AiiKfli>H, Cal m
I.iiiilnvllie, l\> ■*•
MrinuliiH, Term 00
Montgomery, Ala • *.*■ ft '
How Orleans, l.v 'l
New York, N. V 86
North Platte, Neb ■'>
Oklahoma, Okla 38
rh.Miiiv. Ariz 60
rittNlmric, Pa 34
I'nrllunil, Ore *'*
Kiileigh, N. C 33
Knplil City, S. I) 20
KoHivell, N. M 42
SI. Louis, Mo »8
St. l'liiil. Minn .88
Malt Lake City, Utah 44
San l'ronclsco, Cal SO
snull Ma. Marie, Mich 30
Sheridan, Wyo 18
Spokane, Wash 28
Tampa, I In 40
Toledo, 0 84
Tonopah, Nev t..... 86
Washington, O. 0 38
Uilllston, N. D 22
Winnipeg, Man i.. 20
AIHITORUM-tirand Opera.
BELABCO—"The Gay Lord Quex."
JUKBANK—"Th« Yankee Prince."
LOS ANGKLES— Vaudeville.
MAJESTIC—"The City."
MASON—"The fortune Hunter."
OLYMPIC—Musical Farce.
(IRI'IIKIM- Vaudeville.
PRINCESS—MusicaI Farce.
A. \V. Foster, charged with failure
to provide for his wife and child, waa
arraigned before Justice Baird yester
day and his preliminary examination
was set for December 7. Ball waa
fixed at JSDO.
The Rev. Robert Marshall will
preach in the Volunteers of America
hall, 128 East First street, tonight. Mrs.
Annie E. U. Hillis will sing. The
meeting will be in charge of Mrs.
Frances Helen Fish.
A. S. Prentice, a local real estats
dealer, charged with obtaining money
under false pretenses from the sale of
a lot in La Paloma Heights, was ar
raigned in Justice Baird s court yes
terday and his bail was fixed at $1000.
The Celtic club will hold its usual
monthly banquet this evening at Chris
topher's, 551 South Broadway. The
Rev. Robert J. Burdette will be a guest
of the club on this occasion and also
the principal speaker. There will also
be the usual program of music and
Pay-as-you-enter cars will be placed
in operation on the Main street line
of the Los Angeles railway Sunday.
At least three cars of the new type
■will be placed In service Sunday and
the old cars will be replaced with the
new as fast as the latter are completed
by the construction department of the
A memorial service in honor of the
late Senator Dolliver of lowa will be
lield at 2 o'clock on the afternoon of
November 27 in Temple auditorium un
der the auspices of the lowa associa
tion of Southern California. Dr. Matt
S. Hughes of Pasadena, and Col. J.
J. Steadman of Hollywood, will deliv
er addresses.
Actions for divorce filed yesterday in
the superior court wore those of Joseph
E, Hettinger against Florence A. Hot
tinger, E. F. Thompson against Lu
cette I. Thompson, Grace H. Mundy
against Daniel E. Mundy, Ida B. Gln
der against William E. Ginder, Joseph
N. Fisher against Anna A. Fisher, F.
H. Clemence against Florence Clemence,
Nellie L. Alexander against A. A. Alex
ander and John Majors against May
Two Russian fishermen were arrested
by Game Warden William Durham
yesterday and charged with fishing off
Port Los Angeles with seines, which is
against a state law. The men are
Theodore Duchueky and John Harmon.
Their arraignment before Justice Un
derwood in Justlcfe Summerfleld's court
had to be postponed yesterday because
of the-lack of an Interpreter, as the
fishermen could not speak English.
They are in the county jail.
Los Angeles harbor will soon be a
regular coaling station. The steamer
Riverdale is due at San Pedro within
a few days with a consignment of coal
for the Independent Steamship com
pany, and it will be placed at the har
bor so as to be easily loaded on to any
ships which make calls here for fuel.
The coal is coming from China and is
the largewt shipment of coal to this
port since the introduction of oil as a
marine fuel. The shipments will be
received regularly.
Four Cracksmen Blow Open Cash
Box in Feed Stables and
Secure Sixty Dollars
Watchman Is Suddenly Over
powered and Silenced by
Band of Yeggmen
While one man held a revolver to
the head of Seymour Nolan, night
watchman at the D. P. Flory feed
stables, 1620 East Seventh street, after
he had been bound to a telephone pole,
three other cracksmen blew open the
safe in the stable office and got away
with $60 In cash, early yesterday
Though the police searched the city
all yesterday, no trace has been found
of the cracksmen. Owing to the dark
ness, Nolan was unable to give the
authorities the slightest clew.
According to Nolan, the four men
approached him in front of the stables
about 4:30 o'clock yesterday morning
and covered him with a gun. Wh n
lie threw up his hands he Bald the
yeggmen carried him to the foot of a
telephone pole a few feet away and
bound him to the pole so tightly that
he feared the cords would cut through
the veins in his arms and legs. While
one-man pressed his revolver against
the prisoner's temple, he said the
other three blew open the safe in
the office.
Tlis cracksmen made two attempts,
Nolan says. The first charge of ex
plosive was ineffective, but the second
completely shattered the safe door. In
a few moments the three men gath
ered up the money that lay scattered
on the floor and after warning Noan
again to k.ep his mouth shut fled.
Nolan remained bound to the tele
phone pole for an hour and a half.
He was found half fainting by a
stable hand who came to work short
ly after 6 o'clock. The watchman's
arms and legs wore blue from the
binding of the cords and he was suf
fering from shock.
The police were notified and Detec
tives Carroll and Ingram arrived at
the feed stable at 6:30. Nolan told the
officers that the burglars approached
him in the dark and that it would be
impossible to give any description of
the men.
Though a large bundle of cotton we a
found at the foot of the poio by the
officers, Nolan denied that he had
been gagged. It is believed the cracks
men Intended to use the gagftt.ig, but
since the watchman was sufficiently
cowed by the revolver that was kept
against his temples they threw the
cotton away.
Nolan is about 21 years old and
lives at 1217 Central avenue.
F. F. Marrion, charged with begging,
experienced much less trouble -with
his hearing and speech In Police Judg*
Rose's court yesterday morning than
when arrested by Detective Ingram at
136 South Main street Sunday after
Ingram testified that Marrion ap
proached him for money, handing him
a note which said the man was both
deaf nnd dumb, that he had been
robbed of all his money and that ho
wanted to visit a brother In San
Diego, who "needed help badly." As
soon as the officer gave him 5 cents
he arrested him.
"Are you deaf and dumb?" asked
Judge Rose of the pirsoner.
"No, your honor." came the reply in
loud, clear tones.
"Ninety dollars ct ninety days," the
court ordered.
Personal Mention
E. A. Atwood, cattle dealer in Boise,
Idaho, Is a recent arrival at the An
H. C. Churchill of Boston is in Los
Angeles for a few days, a guest at the
Hayward hotel.
S. D. Nichols, a wholesale lumber
dealer from Thermal, Cal., is stopping
at the Angelus during a short business
visit In Los Angeleß.
F. A. Clough, manager of the Dia
mond Match company's plant at Chlco,
is among those who registered at the
Angelus last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bush are among
those who registered at the Alexandria
yesterday. Mr. Bush Is a piano man
ufacturer from Chicago.
Edward S. Toathe, a realty broker
from New York city, accompanied by
his wife, is at the Alexandria during a
short sojourn in Los Angeles.
M. J. Lowrio and wife, tourists from
New York city, here for the winter,
are at the Lankershim, pending set
tling fiere for the next three months.
William Robbie, mayor of Chico, and
M. E. Polk, city engineer of the same
town, are in Los Angeles on business
for a few days, guests at the Angelus.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Dixon of New
York city are late arrivals at the Lan
kershim. Mr. Dlxon Is an attorney
and is in this city for a few weeks'
Dr. William F. H. Osmin of San
Francisco, where ho is a practicing
physician, is a guest at the Hayward,
expecting to be in Los Angeles for a
George T. Gosling, a wine and whisky
merchant from Philadelphia, is-mak
ing the Hayward his headquarters dur
ing it short business stay in Los An
H. Mackenzie, a well known mining
man from Vancouver, B. C, is among
those who registered at the Lanker
shim yesterday. He is accompanied
by Mrs. Mackenzie.
C. R. Gaylord, Mrs. A. F. Gaylord
and Miss Nina Gaylord are tourists
from Blossberg, Pa., who are in Los
Angeles for the winter. They have
taken apartments at the Westminster
Baron G. F. yon Weimar is a recent
arrival at the Hayward. Baron Yon
Weimar served for eight years in the
German army, being compelled at the
end of that time to retire on account
of ill health. He is now a resident of
New York city and is in the insurance
G. A. Batchelder of San Francisco,
A. W. Blllarciy of San Francisco, F.
W. Rollans of Boston and T. H. Rey
nolds of Denver form a party of finan
ciers who are stopping at tlo Van
Nuys. They are connected witli the
banking house of E. H, Rollins & dona.
V?" MM—~- -%
In* - ¥ I
General Secretary Luther of the
Local Association Returns
Home Enthusiastic
Confident of securing the next in
ternational convention of the Y. M. C.
A. for Los Angeles, D. E. Luther,
general secretary f the Los Angeles
association, has returned from the
convention just held In Toronto and
reports* a magnificent gathering of as
sociation delegates.
Mr. Luther is enthusiastic over the
gathering in Toronto and also a con
vention held in Buffalo en route. That
'the Los association was well
represented by Arthur Letts, presi
dent, is the unanimous verdict of Mr.
Luther and Mr. Emmett, the religious
work director, who has recently re
turned from Canada.
Mr. Letts made a flve-mlnute speech
In Inviting the next convention to Los
Angeles which aroused great enthu
siasm, and Luther says that ministers
and laymen alike expressed the desire
to come to Los Angeles for the con
vention. He thinks that if the gath
ering is held here it will bring 6000
visitors to Los Angeles.
More than 1600 delegates were regis
tered at the Toronto convention, while
in addition to that number there were
a large number of association visitors
of the families of the delegates. Luther
expects a far greater number if Los
Angeles secures the next convention,
the decision being in the hands of the
executive committee.
List of Patents Granted in Week
The Pioneer Patent Agency, Hazard
b Strause, of Los Angeles reports the
following list of patents granted to in
ventors of Southern California for the
week ending November 8, 1910:
Charles R. Austin, Long Beach, semi
automatic telephone system; William
L. Austin, Riverside, extracting cop
per from ore; Silas L. Berry, Red ands,
perpetual calendar; John C. Bilsland,
assignor one-quarter interest to L. A.
Mooney, Azusa, hoe; William K. How
erman, Los Angeles, wave motor; Bene
detto Capra, Los Angeles, combination
car step and gate; Kenneth Carter, as
signor one-third to R. B. Millard, Mon
rovia, double-ended snap hook; Albert
R. Colegrove. Pasadena, folding um
brella; George W. Darlington, Los An
geles, storm window or screen hanger;
Henry L. Dietcher, Los Angeles, lawn
sprinkler; Thomas E. Dilley, Los An
geles, combined ventilator and fly
escape; Charles J. Duff of San Bernar
dina, C. V. Phelps of Rialto and C. W.
Pitts of San Bernardino, said Duff and
Pitts assignors to' Blue Flame Distil
late Burner company, Los Angeles, dis
tillate burning apparatus; John P.
Grohs, Lob Angeles, apparatus for mak
ing conduits and tunnels; William A.
Hall, assignor by mesne assignments
to American Aerial company, Los An
geles, gearing for propellers; Lulu S.
Lee, Los Angeles, combination gar
ment; George S. Linn, assignor one
half to E. S. Hicks, Santa Barbara, gas
filter; Charles B. Mann, San Diego,
snow melting device; Robert J. Nort
ham, Los Angeles, drilling and cement
ing wells; Joseph W. Pogue, Sierra
Madre, elevator mechanism wells; Mer
rill B Rice, Los Angeles, manifold for
engine; James R. Ricketts, Long
Hcach, asignor to L. A. Trolley
Catcher company, Los Angeles, tro ley
catcher; Walter T. Schaefer, Los An
geles, and T. X Steers, San Francisco,
fountain toilet brush; Marion M. Sick
ler, Los Angeles, road machine; Cas-
Rius M. Smith, Los Angejes, pump;
Klzabeth Van Dusen, Los Angeles,
model form for garment fitting;
Vincent ('. de Ybarrondu, Lcs Angeles,
removable nail.
This afternoon at S o'clock the sev
enteenth annual meeting of the Asso
ciated Charities will be held in the
chamber of commerce. H. W. Frank,
president, will deliver his annual ad
dress, and the central committee for
the coming year will be elected. This
council is elected by the different civic
bodies throughout the city and each
member serves one year. The work
of the Associated Charities Is divided
into different departments of which
sub-committees have charge. These
committees will make their" annual re
ports today. It is said these reports,
shpwing the amount of work done by
the body during the past year, will
surprise all who are interested tn the
Tlir ii nee of the Builder
and i moved to 118 West
Third loor of tha Henne
bulldi I
Prominent Singers and Musicians
to Appear at Benefit for
Mrs. Vidal
Response by Public for Worthy
Cause Now Expected to
Be Generous
An opportunity to save Mrs. Dolores
Vidal's homo tor her and her two
daughters is up to the ticket-buying
public. The efforts of many generous
artists who have volunteered their serv
ices for the evening will be blended
Into a remarkably attractive program
on Tuesday evening, November 22.
Not only is the cast almost wholly pro
fessional, but several numbers are the
original composition of the performers.
So far the entire program has not
been scheduled, but among the num
bers already determined, one which will
cause great interest is the singing of
Miss Alice Lohr.
Miss Lohr is a student of grand opera
and has made such progress with "her
rich, full contralto that Madame Schu
mann-Helnk prophesied a wonderful fu
ture for her. Mi^s Lohr Is an advocate
of the presentation of grand opera in
English. At present she is studying
under Casl Bronson. She will be ac
companied Tuesday .night by Homer
Grunn, one of Los Angeles' new pian
ists, whoso early career in the city is
already identified with charitable in
Another pupil of Mr. Bronßon's who
will tippear on the benefit program is
William Delamore, the possessor of an
unusually fine tenor voice. Mr. Dela
more has not determined on the selec
tions he will sing, but he also will be
accompanied by Mr. Grunn.
Carl Bronson.and E. M. Bonnell form
the program committee, and it is due
largely to their kindness and efforts
that the entertainment can boast such
splendid numbers. ■
If the general reading public re
sponds half so promptly or half so
generously as the artists of the city,
Mrs. Vidal's home will be saved and
she will have cause for the most pro
found thanksgiving. Regardless of
sumptuous surroundings or jovial home
gatherings, in spite of overwhelming
arrays of mince and pumpkin pies or
cranberry-smothered turkeys cooked to
a turn, there will be no place in Los
Angeles where Thanksgiving festivities
will be so warmly kept or thanks more
devoutly given than in the family of
Mrs. Vidal and her two girls if their
home is secured to them.
It is hoped the purchase of tickets
will not be put oft too long, as "those
things which we forget to attend to to
day we are apt to forget tomorrow."
Several additions to the fund already
raised by The Herald were received
yesterday. The subscriptions to date
A Friend * 6.00
Justice. . 2-00
T. H. E 2.00
C. A. N. 1.00
Friend -""
J. Neldarer company 5.00
Two friends 10.00
Mr. and Mrs. A. J.. East Bollywood.. 2.00
Cash 10.00
Dr. C. Jackson 2.50
Sympathizer 6.00
Cash. Los Angelas 1.00
G. A. Seery 6.00
Charles F. Brett -. 6.00
N. Goff 8.00
J. W. McGinnls 6.00
G. W. Alexander 5.00
Andrew Adams 10.00
Kuth Locon 1.00
Friend »••• l-°0
Christian friend 1-00
Dr. F. A. Seymour 6.00
Lady friend 60
L. S »•£»
Subscriber to Herald 3.00
Howard Huntlngton 1.00
J. H. Braly ; 1-00
Burton Green 1.00
Mary P. Slnsabaugh 6.00
Ruth Sterry » 1-00
Josephine L. Sterry 1.00
J. D. Radford . •• 1-00
Friend *. -50
Cora Hldges j 5.00
Friend 100
Mabel E. Burns 1.00
ITred Phillips 6.00
Mrs. C. D. Jones '1.00
E. S. Rowley 50
W. E. Dunn 1.00
Cash .■ .50
Friend 1.00
Walter J. Trask 5.00
W. H. Faust 10-00
C. E. Doming 2.00
Dr. Ed. Jann Janss 2.00
N. R. Hooper 1-00
Dr. Francis B. Kellogg 1.00
No. 35489 6.00
Mrs. Hiram Higgins 10.00
W. F. Dalton 5.00
George 11. Stoll 1-00
J. C 00
McQulgg Investment company 2.00
C. F. Dyar „ 6.00
Cash. . 2.00
J. c 100
E. S. Rowley 4-60
Dennis 1-00
Widow's mite 1.00
Mrs. R. Shettler 6.00
Jess Turner I.*"
Miss Huldah Auake 100
J. M. Elliott '. , 10.00
M. E. Wood, Pasadena.. .'. 2.00
Mrs. W. D. Howard. Santa Monlac... 2.00
Herald subscriber 6.00
Cash 1.00
Election bet (Bell money) 1.00
Beggars and vagrants held the boards
in Police Rose's court yesterday morn
ing and several of them, despite their
pleas of "not guilty," went to tho city
jail to serve stiff sentences.
In disposing of the first case. Judge
Rose explained to future beggars and
vagrants about what they might ex
pect In the way of sentences in his
"It has been my practice," he said,
"to impose a fine of $10, with the al
ternative of ten days in jail for first
offenses. In my opinion second of
fences merit a full six months in Jail.
I shall hereafter expect arresting of
ficers to notify this court of cases in
which prisoners are appearing here for
the second time."
Harry Falkner and. William Spen
cer, messenger boys, were arraigned
before Police Judge Rose yesterday
afternoon on a charge of assault with
intent to murder. Their preliminary
examination will be held December 2.
Ball In each case was fixed at $5000.
Falkner and Spencer are alleged to
be responsible for the assault on Wil
liam Elwood, a janitor living at Sev
enty-ninth street and Vermont ave
nue, who has been unconscious In tho
county hospital since receiving his In
juries. Tho assault OOCUITed on Spring
street the morning of November 7.
Yotr^lTXive 10 CTrears
//TL^^O^^^) if you outlive your
fl^y /ip^if*>^^ fellow men the way
I V^^^»! outlives other type
\ l^^^^fe I writers.
\ J^^ftfP«P / Absolutely satisfactory service is guaran-
X teed to every purchaser of the Remington.
\^^^m^/ Remington J^ewriter Company
Porterville Orange Found to Have
Thrips—Fumigation Is
Carelessness on the part of orange
shippers in the Porterville district is
menacing the citrus fruit Industry in
Los Angeles county.
Two carloads of citrus fruit from
Porterville, consisting mostly of navel
oranges and grapefruit and badly in
fected with thrips, which is considered
more deadly and ruinous than any
species of scale, arrived In Los An
geles yesterday morning.
Vigilance on the part of A. R. Me
serve, horticultural commissioner for
Los Angeles county, and his deputies,
resulted in the discovery of the con
dition of the shipment and in Its being
immediately quarantined pending a
thorough fumigation.
Except for the fact that the two
Los Angeles firms to which the fruit
was consigned, the- Frank Simpson
Fruit company and Richardson &
Holmes, urgently requested fumiga
tion, after which they could make
good sales, Mr. Meserve would have
ordered the fruit sent back to Porter
ville and its consignors immediately.
He granted the requests of the con
signees, however, but Issued the man
date that hereafter all fruit infected
with the deadly thrips shall Imme
diately be sent back to whence it
Mr. Meserve is authority for the
statement that thrips, which is a
species of thysanoptera, or a small
and rapidly breeding fly scourge, is
more to be dreaded than any kind of
scaJe. He said that the thrips on the
Portervulle fruit is that which estab
lishes itself on oranges especially, and
which has obtained such a control
over the trees In the northern orange
belt that the growers there obtain all
of their nursery stock in Los Angeles
and neighboring counties, where or
anges flourish and are free from the
pest which is making such an inroad
in other orchards.
Because of the fact that oranges in
the Porterville district mature earlier
than they do In this section, the deal
ers in Los Angeles at this time of year
are nearly always In receipt of ship
ments of citrus fruit from the north.
Mr. Meserve and his deputies will
keep sharp eyes upon all consign
ments from there and see to it that
no pest has the opportunity to menace
the healthy citrus groves of Los An
geles county.
Question of Merger with Church
Organization to Be Settled
A banquet will be held in the Federa
tion club rooms in the Wright & Cal
lender building next Monday evening
at which it is proposed to decide
whether the Federation club sball be
continued as a separate body, merged
with the Church federation or discon
tinued. The club has 400 paying mem
bers and it is estimated that it Will
require 600, with dues and patronage of
'< the restaurant, to insure its success.
A called meeting of the Los Angeles
Ministerial Union was held yesterday
morning in the auditorium of the Y. M.
C A. to obtain the ideas of the mem
bers for further action. The Key. E.
P Ryland, who was the former presi
dent of the Church federation, was
called on to explain the object of the
meeting and give information regard
ing the distinction between tho Church
federation and the Federation club.
He stated that while tiie two organi
zations are separate, the same member
ship of ministers and laymen composed
them, and that the Federation club
was the helping institution of the
Church federation.
The Rev. J. Whitcomb Brougher, the
newly-elected president of the Federa
tion club, made a strong plea for its
continuance, as also did Nathan New
by, a former president.
The committees met after the meet
ing and formulated plans for the ban
quet. Dr. C. E. Locke, the recently
' elected president of the Church federa
tion, will act as toaatmaster and ad
dresses will be made by Dr. Brougher,
Nathan Newby and the Rev. E. P.
Burglars entered postofflce substa
tion No. 23, First and Wilmington
streets, some time during Sunday
night and after foicing the safe made
away with $21 in cash.
■ The station is in the rear of a Jap
anese store and Is known as the Jap
town station. The burglars forced a
rear window of the store, below which
they found the safe. This was forced
open with a heavy hammer, which the
burglars left behind them.
A i mall amount of cash was also
taken from ix cash drawer. ,
That Cold Room
r f^rjHTi^J^' on the side of the house where
fflßWgsS^r winter blasts strike hardest always
has a lower temperature than the
(TliiBi3 |j rest of the house. There are times
NSniIPSSr when it is necessary to raise the
RjPl temperature quickly or to keep the
INt^^lffl temperature up for a long period.
'Hl£fißH That can't be done by the regular
IPiPIIB method of heating without great
Jlpsg^llL trouble and overheating the rest of
&&k the house. The only reliable
fmw«is ml method of heating such a room
WM jj alone by other means is to use a
jy^««^ I^galP^vl .^-^ Smokeiess mar*-
Jj Absolutely smokeless and odorlaa
which can be kept at full or low heat for a short or lone time.
Four quarts of oil will give a glowing heat for nine hours,
without smoke or smell. :;- ' ;
An indicator always shows the amount of oil In the foot.
Filler-cap does not screw on; but is put in like a cork in a bottle,
and is attached by a chain and cannot get lost.
An automatic-locking flame spreader prevents the
wick from being turned high enough to smoke, and is easy to
remove and drop back so that it can be cleaned in an instant.
The burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be unscrewed
In an instant for rewicking. Finished in japan or nickel, strong, durable, well
made', built for service, and yet light and ornamental. Has a cool handle.
Dialers Evtrywhtn. If not at yours, writ' for discripim circular .'■■;. .'*? £
m^g^ te '*' xtartst agtncy of the
j^W Standard Oil Company
f (Incorporate*)
Delightful Weather at
BANNING CO., Agents %&""■ 104 Pacific Electric Bldg^
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 Electric By., or Times Free Information
Bureau for further Information.
Hnt are til the rage, but the -wise ones are spending their hours of
*V» i. . rest End ease in popular CAFE BRISTOL, Spring and Fourth
PolltlCS streets '
Arrangements Completed for Fu
neral of Railway Manager
Funeral services will be held over
the body of John Alfred Barnard,
former general manager of the Peorla
& Eastern railroad, this afternoon at
2 o'clock at the residence of his late
father, J. F. Barnard, at 2711 EUen
dale place. Mr. Barnard, the elder,
died within tlio year. He was form
erly president of the Ohio & Eastern
John Alfred Barnard came to Cali
fornia several months ago, making his
residence at 660 Prospect square, Pasa
dena. He gave up his work on ac
count of ill health. He was a native of
Canada, 49 years old. and is survived
by three brothers and four sisters, \V.
K. Barnard, engineer of the main
tenance department of the Pacific
Electric railroad; A. F. Barnard, as
sistant engineer of the San Pedro,
Los Angeles & Salt Lake railroad; R.
C Barnard, superintendent of the
Pennsylvania railroad lines in Cincin
nati; Airs. A. G. Wells, wife of A. G.
Wells, manager of the Santa Fe rail
road; i.j.rs. George Bushnell, wife of
Col. George U. S. A.; Mi 3.
John Wells and Miss Helena Barnard.
The good looks of L. Johnson,
charged with begging, stood him In
good stead in Police Judge Rose's
court yesterday morning. But for John
son's "respectable appearance" the
court said that the prisoner might have
traveled the same road many others
accused of begging did yesterday.
"I must say you look above the aver
age man who appears in this court on
or the Capital Stock at
Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation
Now offered at 11.20 per »har«.
203-208 HIGUESS buujdimu.
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred blr display bar«ai*
tables are displaying shoe* for men. wo»«
■nd children, on aa<* In many Instance* tm
kalt price and leu. Cot vine* youraeU am*
tmai to the
MAMMOTH 81108 HOCK „ <;
■U Booth Broadway. ' ■
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
Dutchess Trousers
Sixth and Broadway
such a complaint," said Judgo i Bom.
"I'll fine you $10 and suspend . sen
tence. Hereafter don't let a little
whisky get away with your, common
sense." - ' i

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