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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 27, 1910, Image 10

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Six Hundred from Beach Cities
Assemble Around Christ
mas Tree in Venice
VENICE, Dec. 26. Tin big Christmas
tree and festival for the children 01
thi bay district this afternoon In the
Venice <■ ■ ■ pavilion waa the largest
affu'r of its kind ever held on i Is
beach and from every standpoint waa
successful. ,
Tho pavilion was ablaze with lights
ami no pains or expense had
,: to make it brilliant. The tri .
thirty-two feet high, stood in the cen
ter of the hi 11, and above it were
! to large American flags and
of red and
white lights. All around the hall red
Christmas bells hung from garlands
of ferns and flowers. The walls were
b mass of i :hristmas gi
of all nations waved from the ceiling.
The tree was gleaming with 1";1
small red ■-■•< en and white el
of gold and
> wna wound In and out among
I iree hundred red, gold and
-ncii ornaments were ns.il in th(
• yards of pi
strung al branches "
was the mo ' beautiful Chrlstmi
, on this beach. The si
oi the i; fair Is due to Fn d Md "arve.r,
busim ger for the Abbott Kin
ney <i mj any, o ■ tree In
( miuii;i;n TOOI.K IN iiai.i
The hours of the festival were from
o.jo to .;;.: i lock and the large
pavilion was packed to the doors long
before that time. Every seat down
stairs and iii the Rallery was filled and
many persona had to bo turned away.
The entire floor space within the rail
ins was reserved for the 600 children
who were then There was no restric
tion In regard to residence. The chil
dren came i rom Venn Ocean Park.
Santa Monica and many were from
l."s Angeles.
A program of music from the orches
tra was given ! • . ore the distribution
of the gifts and Laurence Steiner, a
email boy, recited "Christmas Bell?,,
by Longfellow, Then Mr. MeCarver
„nin d tiie 600 children In line and the
grand march began. The figures In
the march were intricate but were well
managed. The children marched aroundl
Hip pavilion several times, winding in
and out In fancy figures. When they
formed the first single line, passing the
trc-o with Mr. Carver and his six ns
pistants, Chester Nipple, Paul Gray.
1,, roy I [arris, Bernard ' ■ in;.-. Arthur
<!olsh and Stuart Kin each child was
Biven :i king: filled with candy.
Then Alexander Pouglnss. known all
over the beach as '.'Foxy Grandpa,"
dressed as Santa Clans in fur-trimmed
coat and cap. appeared on the scene
and distribute'" the gifts. Thfiti the.
floor was cleared for the children foi
dancing. The festival was Riven by
the management of the Venice pavilion.
PAS \ i 'i.W A. Dei 27.— The mical
Knights of the Kamival voted last
evening to hold another kangaroo kourt
Wednesday and Thursday to increase
the membership of the society. An
edict has been issued by King Ketch
um, advising every male citizen who is
not already a member to have his dol
lar handy when the burlesque officers
get out their dragnet. More than 2nii
members were added to the list during
a previous "raid" requiring eight hours.
Officers of the society will be sta
tioned at the "board of trade rooms all
day Tuesday with badges for those
■who nre already enrolled, nd an order
has been Issued for all members who
want "protection" to call for their
badges and wear them In a conspicu
ous place. The kangaroo koppers have
ii.- ii instructed to "pinch' every man
■without a button and either hale him
into court or require a deposit of $1
bail, which will be forfeited and the
"victim" sentenced to become a mem
ber ..I the K. K. K.
Twenty-five "volunteer' 1 members
■were added to the roils f,t last night's
meeting, making th" total membership
to date 7T,n. All committees were given
detailed Instructions for the proposed I
grotesque parade on the night of Jan
.airy _■. Tin- parade committee reports
"everything lovely." Tin will be
more than thirty komical kapers staged
mi floats, on loot and on horseback.
Men of national and local repute will
be burlesqued and "roasts" on topics
..!' general interest will prevail. Jt is.
announced that an abundance of "dig
nified" hilarity will prevail, but no
rowdyism will bo tolerated,
PASADENA, Dec. 27.—Five hundred
students find others saw Potts' "liusi
m.js College baseball team defeat the
team from the Pasadena Business col
lege yesterday afternoon at Carmelita
grounds by a Hcore of J! to 11. The
game was exciting from Marl to finish,
i'.ulson and Jones pitched for the Potts
aggregation. Stranahnn caught the
major part of the game ami was re
lieved by Carlson after he lilt the
pitchers' box. For the Pabucos Pitcher
Barley and Catcher Slater alternated
positions during the game. Barley was
formerly pitcher for Potts" team and
twirled a winning game for that aggre
gation Thanksgiving day against the
team with which be played yesterday.
Winners to date in tin Annandale
gulf tournament, which has been run
ning for some time, arc: ,1. F, Taylor,
winner of round robin: A. Tl. Barley,
winner of first sixteen: Howard Fish,
winner of first defeated eight: A. A.
French, winner of consolation,
According to the schedule, which
was arranged to skip tb.fi holidays,
there will bo no indoor baseball matches
> ■■■i'iiii'TiK'l I'iigiitl. _
lien's Bewod BOlea 7Bf: lu.lii's', i;oc
K. Fair oaks riunsct tlu. Home SB3».
g==^- '" '": — I
po:i» remade, wlllowed, cleaned, dyod. I
curi*?'i. Low raip», expert work. Mil.:. .
LOUISE RILLIEUX, 1881 Morton avo. I
» Main-711 ■■«_ '--'■- !
alaa house and flnn largo l"t r,u fouth Hud-
Bon. ''nil Homo phone !V~> or Main 3M3,
Fatadeiuii for further Information.
MOBILE, Ala., l>ee. ■>«.—l.ovr for ex
cite turn I, -.ii|»i'i initnrril by reading dime
novels amis the cause of Jnme* .1. l'jirk*.
nnd I rank Tremor, 15-year-old boys,
fighting a ilml hero on the Otltsklftl of
ihe city tmln>. I'ark?* «;»•• wounded in
I lie left arm. .in artery being severed.
Tremor escaped unhurt. The hoy* built
mounds of earth and lining them as
breastworks Bred nt rneh other with
small caliber rifle*.
WASHINGTON, Doc. :Y -In his rc
for 1910 to the secretary of war,
■the chief of tin 1 bureau of Insular af
fairs g uimmary of the amend
ments to the 01 t, am.in:,' which
is the provision that homestead iilini;.
in tiii 1 I; lands shall be i from
39.5 to 123
:pi ort i • i lons
the number of mining cl
that any person, corporation
elation may locate on the r: me \
or lode. It also i
tlona for grani i nsea ''■
tion and mining for gold oi
some of which have been found In pay-
Ing gui ntltlOß in tl I
of IK
postal savings bank In the Philipi
[nten l< d primarily for i h ■ benefit of
the Fillpil
I to . ci nil ared with 4f127
■: • I
made substanl hi 1 growth, the t< t
: ■ 661... miles : ■ : . '
I(0 n line to he compli t<
Luzon under contract with the M
Railroad i ompany,
■ : from :
■ Ipoints
the Philip]
both Imports and ■ xports the val
eded those of any
previous year. Imports amounted to
of tlio ■ ■
of fb,S7O,6oti in tl ■ total
• .. • i >r 1310, In i oth 1)1 inches
of tin trade tli" L'niti ! Pt
, ith the larger part of thi -■
mi nasi s, Import of Ami rienn
more than doubling In value nnd ex
port - !■:■ ri asing more i han 80 \m r cent.
Tii'"' truck automobile is fast n |
■ ;■ -I,- hors ,i .', i the coun
i ' Ically Ju ■ 'i'~ tho
„i. ■ to ! ph Bern 11, a
I roit, ,-. !.■• is !■■ gi !■ i
Mr. Bennett has been Interested in
nl automobiles since
ile tl cii appei m m ■ on
tli" mark* t and has but recent I
ni 'i liis faith on the! auto 11 ■>■ k
substanti let ol tin future.
ere said Mr. l.v-n
--nett, "\vl IK; rli h h
autos, ainl h been but p
■ n\ based with
Lire to
ii.l affoi 'I it. I towi v.-r.
i■ ! in \:(i i■ ■ I ■ : tin
country thnt the automobile tru< k i-:
only an imp! o\ ■ ment "ii I

tie in
bulk and there is n< ed of :-■• '
Mr. Renni-tt is on 1 to In- |
md is
- ■ ■. nl I
■ ! I
A. .-" ■ aftei -
. In M at thi i liapol

. ■ ■ . Mr.--. Sti
- ; yi ar old nn<l is surviv- il by h
;;. Kollop-i
"il Til' ■ '.:■.., 'i md
i ■ i A. ."■ l
Shipping News
SAX PEDRO. I 1"-. VL— Arrived: Steam
schooner Grace Dollar, fi"m Albion; Bteam
sohooni r Rowdoln, from Eureka! ntpam schoon
er Grays Harbor, from South Bond via San
Francisco; (schooner Comet, t •.•ii days from
Grays Harbor; Rteam schooner Santa Barbara,
Hum Ahwili'i-u via San Franclsen.
\ii->(t:i.i.ans;()i-. notes
Tildas' i» in« a holiday! nono nf the vessels
in port worked cargo, and although there :n<>
twenty lumlier currier* In port, nf which
cloven an- windjammers, the vvharvea \v< ro
practically deserted toddy, except for an un-
UHual number of \ Isltore, There were no de
Tin? pchooner Comet, Captain Morsjesen, ar
rived today from Grays Harbor with 575.000
■ !Vi I r.f lumber for tho San Pedro Lumber
company, after ■■< passage of ten dn>s with
tali win Is und fine weatlu p.
The Hteamer Snnla Barbara, Captain Zad
dart, arrived frum Aberdeen via Sun Fran-.
Cisco today with passengers and 600,000 feet of
The steamer Oiuys Harbor. Captain Anflnd
sen. arrived today with l-'",i>"j feut o£ lumber
for th.> California TJox company and Gso,{K<o
foet f..-r thi Southern California Lumbor com
Tin- Bteamer Grace Dollar, Captain Hatcan,
arrived from Albion this mornlntr, and after
disrhaiKir.tr 3no,OO(l feet if lumber for th-»
Consolidated Lumber company ;u Wilmington
will proceed to Uedondo IVn. !i with balance
ot cargo.
in-: TAHI
Illglt. 1.,,-. lllirll. I."W.
Dec. "7.... 6:40 urn 12:07 am S:IS pm 1:52 j-ni
Die. jv... "^'S ;ini 12:42 am !!:".; pin 2:' Mpm
J-it l\ :.".'.... T:3-J am l:!-';mi lelt inn -:*l pm
\i;i:'\ and i>i:i'Ai;Ti m
SAN FItAXCISCO, Die. 20.—Arrived: Klam
nlh, Vellowstone, Vale, near, sr. Hulcns, San
I Pedro; I'rcbldcut, .-'au Diego; Xuyv, Port i.-i»
' Sailed: .f. U. Steson, Yale, San Pedro.
(;It I I-. V MAY, Mix., Dei. ■.'«.—Johnnie
I'ai-iHciiler of <;ieen Bay, 18 yearn old,
, ed in the prize ring tonight uliilr
llghtlnff a hlx-round bout. Hi* *tiftVr»'d
ii i:anl Jolt on i in- Adam's ii|i|>li", ii I"
►nlil. !li- Mint in his ,11111,-i, and after
fcltUug down I hi:: mi' liaconbf'loUH, lie
illi-il ii .linn (Inn 1 Infer. llenilinrrlia»«
of the l.i.ra from ov**r exertion it In
kalil < uu-i-'l (ll'lltll. A <iinmrr'» Jury will
Attendance of 75.000 Largest
That Ever Has Been Pres
at Dominguez Field
Before the greatest crowd ever as
sembled in Southern California.—the
greatest ever assembled to see man at< ,
tempt the conquest of the Dir —which
a lair estimate places at i"5,000 persons—
a new king of the domain of the sky
was crowned at Domlnguez field yester
day afternoon. '
From a speck In the blue above them, j
75,000 persons watched a young South" !
em I'ullfornian glide easily to tin earth
before them; a young man Incased In
a suit of leather crawl stiffly from Ins
biplane; an official examine a small
brown box on the side of the craft; |
the world record Mag flutter In the ■
wind and then—riding to their feet as |
,i by magic—save Arch Hoxsey the
greatest ovation In the power of 75,000
persons to bestow.
After a wait of two hours and fifteen ,
minutes- a wait which was made I
racking by constant rumors of \
terrible accidents, of lack of fuel, of
frozen motors, of crumpled wings—
Hoxsey returned to the spot from
which hi had started, bringing with
him, in his little brown box. a record |
of the nmst remarkable achievement
ever accomplished in the air.
The crowd which had waited through
those two hQUI'S —in alternate hope and :
fear — welcomed him by paying the i
homage which was his duo. !
As Hoxsey's machine came to a final j
stop in front of the judges' stand three
men rushed to his side. Two grasped
his frozen hands ami assisted him from
the machine. The third grasped the
little brown box. The gaze of all cen
tered upon the third.
AVas the record broken? Had the
lons wait been for nothing? [ad the
young Southern Callfornlan risked his
life in vain? Was the record for Ihe
altitude of tin world to return to Amor-
ii a or main in Europe? The time
seemed Interminable. Would the man's
eyes never leave the box?
As suddenly as ii had been lifted, th.->
brown box dropped back into place, A
snow white flag fluttered into the
breeze. The record had come home.
Like a roll of thunder, a, mighty
cheer went ip from the multitude.
Hats went in (he air. handkerchiefs
waved, men leaped up and down, wom
en laughed with tears running down
their cheeks. Again and again the
mighty cheer of the erov d rose, echo
ing down the long line of spectators.
iloxsoyl Hoxscy! Hoxsey!
Around him crowded the officials of
the meet—forgetting for the moment
their duties. He was hoisted to the
shoulders of commltteemen and car
ried to the judges' stand. Still the
crowd el-.rer.--d. He was carried from
on" end of the statxfto the other while
the spectators went wild with joy. The
greatest ovation ever »towed upon
a conquerer of the air was Koxsey's.
The young aviator had his troubles
a 7! he was paraC-d before his host of
admirers. Everyone was excited —al-
most insane with joy. One carrier
would start one way—the ot i!"!' in ' he
opposite direction. They ran, they
jumped with him. The first words
spoken by the aviator were pleading
to lie let down. He was cold—iie was
tired, yet the spectators would not let
him escape until they had shown their
admiration—and appreciation of his
wonderful flight, in the only way pos
sible for crowds.
As soon as he could, Hoxsey left the
stand and returned to hi hangar. Even
then he was cheered. As he brought
bin automobile onto the course to tow
his aeroplane to its quarters he was
cheered again. The audience seemed
loath to let him £". Without doubt,
75. im0 persons could have given no
hi artier reception than that which they
gave to Hoxsey. Prom the mo
ment he alighted until the last person
had left the big grandstand at dark,
Hoxey and his wonderful work was the
topic of the moment. On the cars
on the return to 1.,0s Angeles, on the
streets of the city, everywhere, it was
Hoxsey and his wonderful flight.
The results Of the flight bulletined
in Los Angeles attracted much atten
tion. Small groups gathered to re
hearse the day's doings— to marvel j»t
the daring, the perseverance, the abil
ity of hoxsey.
As it: it had received some previous
notification of the wonder it tv a to
witness, the crowd at Domlnguez yes
terday nfternoon was by far the larg
est which has ever assembled to wit
ness mi aviation meet. The recent
meet at Belmont park was supposed
to have been the largest hitherto, Its
best duy's attendance was 26,0w) per
The crowd began to leave for tin
field early. At '.' o'clock the Pacific
Electric station was crowded to its
dooi.s with holiday pleasure-seekers
anxious to be off to the. meet, Hour
by hour the crowd increased. When the
first machine— Hoxsey's—came on the ;
course at 1 o'clock tne grandstand was
filled to overflowing nd still they were
As fast as one train load would leave
another was taken from the sidetracks
In the rear ni"-the station. Cars were
sent as rapidly as they could be se
cured. There weir not enough. The I
wildest dreams of the Pacific Electric
officials, the aviation committee and
everyone else had not reckoned on :
such a crowd an tiii.-.
rs>- 1 o'clock fifty thousand people
had been transported to thu field. The
Pacific Electric estimated that it had
carried 43,000 and th" Southern Pacific
GOOO by actual count.
ICvery box, every reserved scat and
every pc-neral admission scat was oc
cupied by 1' lock. Twenty thousand
persons were in the grand.st.inil-a
number which was a small percentage
tn the crowd "ii the outside. Alons
th« fence In both directions from the
grandstand stretched the long line of
spectators, eight and ten ■.'..■■.
circled half way around the course.
In the parking behind the grandstand
were hundreds of automobiles, Tlito
were other modes of transportation
there also. Here and there was a
family surrey. Here and there was a
smart turnout. I.a i, but no! least,
h<re aru! there was i nine] wagon,
filled with chairs and with a. few
scraps of luncheon loft around it.
And there was one crowd which was
not welcome. Along the county roud,
which marks the northern boundary
of Domlnguess field, the entire length
I of the course, were people—people Who
| would not come round to the gates
ami pay their admission but preferred
to stand in the weeds atul grass whore
It was all free.
The authorities attempted to persuade
tin-so people to come around and pay
thnir money, thereby assisting in a
charitable venture worthy of their sup
port find, at the same time, s< cinq all
that was to be on, They had little
success, however, and it was impos
sible to do anything other than at
tempting to persuade. Today canvas
will be stretched over th ■ fencing to I
liuei) bucU spectators away. 1
Police Arrange for Stronger Pa
trol at Night to Prevent
Possible Destruction
(Contlnncil from Vagr One)
Pinkerton agency will conduct an In
vestigation for the Merchants, Found
ers ;i:ni [employers' assocatlon.
The arrest of James Carroll, a mem
ber of the Industrial Workers ot th 6
1 World, caused much excitement among
his friends yesti rday. They believed at
first it was in connection with tlu< ex
plosion at thr Llewellyn plant. A
crowd of them followed Carroll to the
central Btation and police were used to
disperse them. Carroll's arrest frrew
if an alleged .is-.mlt on Bert
i-:u my, a waiter.
With daylight 5 'sterday those con
ducting <!!'■ Investigation into tho |
'explosion were leathered "ii ih^ grounds
01 the wrecked plant to decide on a
definite course of action.
For nearly two hours after their ar
rival 1 'hlof of 1 ill On How ay, I v
of Detecth ■ Flammer, Attorney Harl
[{ogefs anil several city detectives
made a personal and minute Inspection
jof the wrecked building before the
shattered timbers »uv cleared away
and the \york of repairing was begun.
■ k Pinkerton oper
atives and Gen. O. .1. Sweet, dynamite
expert and a member of the committee
ithai Investigated the Times disaster, |
nrrivi d at the Llewellyn plant and
joined in the conference that Chief
Galloway. I'aptaln Plammer, Earl
Rogers and officers and directors of ili^
Lli urilyn company .vere holding.
Is flrxt conference noth
ing official was given <>111. but It waa
learned that those present practically
mapped "in plans i" nd the
men responsible for wliat Is believed to
vc been nn explosion of dynamite or
guncotton, 11 is understood that sus
picion has already been directed to-
ward certain Individuals, and it was
decided at the conference yesterday
morning that these suspects should be
shadowed night mid day.
"It i* going to bo ii mo I difficult
matter to bring men In on suspicion
in such a case." said an officer of the
company attending the conference, "but
it has been decided that no man who
may have been connected with the
crime shall go unmatched. Just how
this shadowing Will be done and who
will do it is yet to be decided, but def
inite plans will be carried out through
out Ihe investigation.
"Every feature of the explosion was
gone Into in detail and it was the unan
imous lief of those at the conference
that the Llewellyn plant was damaged
03 the result of a premeditated use of j
dynamite, guncottor. or some other high
explosive. The way in which the dirt
in the hole In the ground against the
west end of the south wall was scat
tered, the finding of supposed particles
of guncotton In the hole and the effect
nf the concentrated blast as it tore
away the timbers Inside the building
leave absolutely no doubt as to the
cause ■'i the explosion."
The first conference las* 'l until near
ly noon. Shortly alter l o'clock a see.
o'nd conference was held in the north
part of the Llewellyn" plant, when fur
ther pin us were discussed. It was de
cided that the investigation for the
city should be left to Captain Flammer
.hi,! chief Galloway. Attorney Rogers
and tho Pinkertons will make private
CITY'S iv.ii:< in ACXIVK
Nearly every detective In the city bu
reau has been detailed to some part of
the investigation. Detectives Roberds,
Ritch, Ziegler, McCann and one or two
others whose names have not been an
nounced will work on the case ex
clusively at least for the next few days,
"So far," said Captain Flammer
yesterday afternoon, "there Is noth
ing definite to announce. Our men
have been ordered to run down every
possible clew and it Is possible that
shortly something of peal importance
may be learned."
Kvery fact that an bo learned In
connection with occurrences in the
Llewellyn yards Immediately before
and uft'er the explosion Sunday morn-
Ing is being Investigated. Each of the
three watchmen at the plant, as well
is watchmen employed In adjoining
foundries, were questioned yesterday
as to any suspicious happenings near
the time a the explosion.
It was reported at various times at
central station yesterday that sus
pects in 1 lie case had been arrested,
but each report proved false. When
James Carroll, a member of the In
dustrial Workers of the World, was
arrested by Detective Hiiwley on a
charge ol assaulting a waiter, Bert
Ewinp, In Kas( Second street, a great
crowd of Carroll's friends followed Mir;
to the police station. In a few minutes
it iv.i reported In the streets that
Carroll had been taken to headquar
ters its a suspected dynamiter and the
crowd that tried to pain entrance to
the station was so great that an of
ficer had to disperse it.
Captain Flammer said that the ar
rest of Carroll had nothing to do with
the explosion at tho Llewellyn plant.
"If any arrests are mad In con
nection with the case," said Captain ;
Flammer. "I expect to bo notified at
once. So far there have been no ar
rests and I know of non that are to
bo made Immediately."
An unidentified person caller! the j
di ,-k sergeant at headquarters yester
day morning and reported that .several
| sticks of dynamite bad been found In
Rlyslan park. Officers were pent to I
Investigate and learned a short time
afterward that the dynamite belonged
:to a man employed to do blasting In
the park. According to an official re
p. it the use of dynamite in the park is
,i common o< euri i ••.
Those In charge of the Investigation
are spending: much time in trying to
lecato the three Husp'clous looking men
who were accosted by Night Watch- j
I man William Vino at the Lai Manu
facturing company last Saturday even
The polli i have a goo l description of >
one of the trio, who is said to have !
fired on Vina after all three had run
down the railroad tracks near the Lacy
: plant. The description* of the other
two men are 1.'.-s satisfactory.
"We do not know just what the ar
rest of any one of these three men may
result in." said one of the detectives
on the case, "but tiering from the story
told by Vine ihi '.- would make excel
lent subjects fur cro.-.s-quc-;tioning. |
Their actions on the night of the ex- ■
. plosion were certainly ■■'■' lout find I
they should be made to explain them
. Helves."
As nearly as Vine remembers one of
the three men was i Her than the other
two, who were considerably heiivier
than their tall companion. All were
I dressed : ! '.;.;'.. tve irlng soft hats
I that hid much of their faces. To all
appearances tho men were tramps, or
I rise were Simulating the hobo Ires*,
I Tho. work ofj»renalrlna the damage
U. S. Gunboat Is Ordered to
Steam for Honduran Coast
(Sprolnl to Tho IT ••raid)
WASHINOTON, Dec. 26.- Fearing
tin outbreak of another revolution in
Honduras, Secretary Meyer today or
dered the gunboat STorkto-wn, stationed
ai Corinto, Nicaragua, to proceed to
Amapala, Honduras. The prder to the
commander of the Topktown was:
"Observe ana report upon th<~ condi
tions existing on the west coast of
I Iniiiluvas."
Amapala has lontr been a Ptnnn 0011
--ter. 11 was the strongest hold of Qen
eral Valadares, who opposed the gov
eminent and was ousted from the^gov
ernorship by President Davllla.
The state department is watching
with Interest th>' movements of the
gunboat Hornet, which cleared from
New Orleans Saturday. <'oinciihiit
Well Known Business Man. Who
Was Taken to Hospital for
Operation. Expires
Phlneaa Newmark, a member of the!
firm of Newmark Brothers, wholesale
importers. dl( 'i yesterday morning In
the Pa< Iflc hospital after an Illness
extending over a few days. Mr. New
mark, who resided with hi* family at
2702 Wilshire boulevard, was taken to
the Pacific hospital last Thursday to
be operated on and it was thought for
." time that he would recover, bul Sun-'
day i'.r suffered a relapse.
.Mr. Newmark was a native of San
Francisco and was 4."> years old. He
came m Los Angeles fifteen years ago
since which time he had been connected
with the Newmnrk firm. Four >< nra
ago lv- and Miss Hooheim of San Fran
cisco were married. Mr. Nowmark
;.■. es his widow and two young sons,
Joseph, and Warren Newmark.
Mr. Newmark was prominently
known, He was a director of tho Mer
chants and Manufacturers association,
: prominent member of the Concordla
and Annandaie clubs, the Masonic or
ili r and wns a Shriner.
Besides his widow and two chili
Mr. Newmark leaves three brothers
and three Bisters. Sam Newmark of
Los Angeles; Dr. Leo Nowmark of San
Fram Isco and Meyer Newmark of
Mexico; .Mrs. M. A. Newmark, Mrs. M.
11. Newmark, and Mrs. Max A. Gold
smith, all of I"."* Angeles.
Funeral services will be held Wednes
day morning- at 10 o'clock at the home
of M. H. Newmark, 905 Beacon street,
Dr. <S. He in to officiate. The burial
w ill he private.
The Christmas rush at the postoffice
is over. The great stacks of unemptied
sacks have vanished and nearly all the
presents from out-of-town friends and
of Lob Angeles citizens have been. sort
ed and delivered. That there has been
no congestion Is duo to the efficient
force of employes who have worked
night and day to ease the extra strain.
All day yesterday the extra carriers
went the rounds with the package mall.
The regular force will lie all.' to take
care of the rest of the deliveries. Clerks
on the Incoming trains are able to sort
all Los Angeles mail while the delivery
tables are kept, clean with the speed
Of the clerks in the local postoffice.
Although the amount of mall re
ceived in Lob Angeles this year is about
30 per cent greater than was the
amount last year, the superior facili
ties of the new 'postofflce enabled the
force to take care of the rush with dis
The. corridors of 111• • main postoffl'
were crowded yesterday morning, es
i.. ally about noon, while a lino "i
considerable length was formed before
the general delivery windows on several
The Los Angeles cadets are well on
the way to the realization of their
hopes of 800 members and raistng a
fund of 15000 with which to erect an
armory and club house. The embryo
soldier.- Intend to make their company
the best In tho country if hard work
and boosting will have any i Kect, and
If present plan-' mature thi Ir hopes
,n will be reallzi d.
■; local organization 1 i - received
the hearty Indorsement of the Q, A. R.,
,ii. Sons of Veterans and the Daugh
ters of Veterans, and a commltt f
prominent citizens has been appoint d
to attend to the disbursement or the
f Un d The mi mbera of the committee
are Motley H. Flint, L>. E. Luther and
F. •!. t'arllsle.
done by the explosion was, rushed at
the Llewellyn plant yesterday, Work
mi n were on the ground before day
light, and by noon had replai ■ d much
of tho splintered flooring of the gen
, ral offices on the firs) floor. It will
eral days before the n Ing ol
tho second and third stories, on which
: counting and billing rooms were
*. .an be replaced.
»yy e v. ill ■:■ i Into : ■!■•■ as 1 ipldly
aa possible," said Secretary Johi,
lewi Uj n. "We do hot expect to lost!
uny business and we do not expect
;,, ' jelay contracts already on hand,
T rrow morning we expect to open
ti, a run slimii ( rew and a full
office rorce."
Fearing further attempts to wreck
factories nnd foundries, the heads of
; ]„. poll. . dep irtment have arranged
i,, ..js,. the Industrial districts In the
city added police protection, for a time
ul 'least.
i 'aptain '. hnhausi n, In i harge ol
iential station, said yesterday after
, ■. i !■■ v. mul,i make ,vi ry effort
to k. • i the territory In rt'hlch the
1 leu- llyn iron works Is located, vvi v
I, itroled. How many men can be de
tailed for this duty will del end Oil lIOW
many can be spared from the othei
beats , .
"As usual." sai.l fa;,tain LelinhßU
ßCll "we are again up against it for
i, men to use in such • mergoncies,
but overythlns in ln>' power will i«(
„,,,,,. |„ gjve the indnsiri.il gei tlon
, ,■.,,,. r protection, n' I could reai h
up in the clouds and pluck off :i few
men every t imo 1 needed them things
would be much better in r.os \;> |<
But unfortunately, such a feal Is out
of the ordinary If not quite impossible."
Whether it will be possible for thn
police heads to give the industrial
sections perrni neni added prote tlon
could not be learned yesterday. Ii was
stated, however, that until the various
factories can hire additional private
watchmen, h I Ii h they are belna urge 1
... (jo, that strict watchfulness will tit
talned by tho police.
with the Bailing of the Hornet was the
leaving of former President Bonllla
from New Orleans for Honduras,
WASHINQTOIf, • Dec. 26. -Manuel
Bonllla, former president of Honduras,
and Gten. Lee Christmas, an American
soWler of fortune, both of whom (Ms
appeared after the steamer Hornet left
New Orleans several day* ago, have
sailed for Honduras aboard a passen
ger steamer to lead a revolution In
that country, according \'< private Uis-
I patches received loil.-y.
President of Y. M. C. A. Enter
tains Young Men Who Are
Away from Home
Five hundred young men In i.os An
-1 geles who were away from thetr homes
land relatives on Christmas day were
guests .'i Arthur Letts, president of
the Y. M. ' '■ A., at a Christmas dinner
y >sterday.
One hundred ami fifty persona were
seated at each time and the dinner
hours lusted from early In 11»■ - after
noon until early In the ■ venlng.
The Y. M. C. A. orchestra, under tlio
direction ol William Mead, and Its mas-
I cot, Raymond Walsh, the 2-year-old
] son of Mr. and -Mrs. C. I"- Walsh of
Smith Pasadena, played various selec
tions for several hours, on a platform
erected nbove the dining hall.
Raymond Walsh is the youngest
bandmaster In the world. H<? received
liis lirst Inspiration at a beach concert
and ever .sine has figured in all of tho
Y. M. •'■ A.'s musical gutheringa.
Following the dinner tu<' young men
attended a Bible servlcu In an adjoin
ing hull.
The Christmas dinner has become ;m
annual affair ;it the association build-
Ing and is given by Jlv. Letts In re
: membrance of v holiday earlier In hla
business careei when he wiis friend
less :in.i alone In a I«i >v city.
The Invlti '1 wsts were obtained
through ;i careful canvass made by (?.
!■'. Qullllan, secretary of the associa
tion, and others, among the business
houses and "i:mk^ of the city, for
young men who were alone In the city
this Christmas. The majority of thoae
, ttendlng were not members of the
association* and many were ii"t con
nected with any church or denomina
Thirty states and nineteen foreign
countries were represented, and one
man born at sea was present.
11. c. Lutner, general secretary of
the Y. M. C. A., was master of cere
monies. Ac said yesterday that Mr.
Letts' dinner eclipsed that of last year
both In attendance and in the spirit of
the gathering. "We made special ef
fort." said Mr. Luther, "to Invite boys
whom we knew to be friendless and
nlone, practically, and whom the as
sociation building would serve as a
homo on this da; ."
Aft^r the dinner the young mi n
gathered In the marble rotunda of the
building and whtied away hours at the
To add a touch of home-like atmos
phere to the dinner Mis. Luther and
the wives of many of the Y. M. C. A.
'official.-; sat at the. tables with the
Promim ni business men in the city,
with aprons strapped aboul their
waists, served the guests. Tin' affair
was a pronounced success and will be
repented next year.
One Boat to Be Tried First as
an Experiment
The municipal ferry for Wilmington,
San Pedro and Terminal Island has
got beyond the point of talk and the
board of public works will ask the
council Tuesday for authority to ad
vertise for blda tor one ferry boat and
One boat Is to be tried at first as an
experiment and ii' it proves successful
other boats will be added. The coun
cil has appropriated sufficient money
in tills year's budget for the experi
mental stage of the ferry.
This municipal ferry is one of the
pre-consollilation pledges and is evi
dence of the city's good faith In mak
ing us promises. Another pledge, that
of dredging the inner hurbor in front
of Wilmington, Is being redeemed, for
ii,,. board of public works ins awarded
a contract for this dredging. I >tier
promises will be fulfilled just .as soon
as the harbor bonds i an be sold.
chin Nok Soun, 59 yenrs old, and a
„.,,,i i merchant of < Ihinutown, dli tl
S, twdii f al :::'T'.. March* PHault strei t.
'lt<> had lived in i.os Angeles twenty
yenrs. Funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 2:30 o'c l< In China
Call on some Salt Lake Rqute agent
for. information about the service via
that popular lino.
in addition to the palatial T-os An
geles Limited, which la described in
another place in this !>■■ er, tin Ball
Lake Route operates two other through
trains from Los Angeles to Bait Lake
City every day..
The American Express, leaving Loa
I Angeles at 2 p. in., is a limited train
making the run to Salt Lake city in
ml. hours, with electric lighted stand
ard sleepers through to Denver via
: D. & ];. O. I:. Xi., and to Butte, Mont.
Also a through tourist sleeper to Kan
sas City via Union Pacific and Denver.
Connection Is made at Ball Lake City
with through sleepers to Chicago. A
dining car with excellent a la carte
service completes the equipment.
Last but not least is the. Overland
Express, a popular night train, leaving
Los Angeles at 8 o'clock. Every, day
this train carries a through tourist
sleeper to Chicago via D. & R. O. R. 11.
and Burlington Route (personally con
ducted on Mondays and Thursdays).
Every Wednesday there is also a tour
ist sleeper through to St. Paul and
Minneapolis via D. & if. <;. to Denver,
Union Pacific to Omaha and North
western line to the Twin Cities. In
addition are a standard sleeper, free
reclining chair ear, coaches and dining
car to Salt Lake City.
If you have any intention of taking
an eastern trip It will pay you to see
some Salt Lake Route agent and get
full particulars about the excellent ser
vice of this line, rates of fare, etc;
Los Angela* offices are at 801 South
Spring street and First Street station,.
Both offices, phones Main 8903 anil
Homo 10031. ***
Municipal Affairs
Opposition to Adoption of Meas
ures Anticipated from
the 'Solid Three'
A struggle is expected In the etty
council (ins morning when the i liai tei
amendments axe pn nented for :\<\<<v
tlon. The revision commission nas
promised t.> have them reudy tor ac
tion by the council at Its regular meet-
Ing today and whllH there Is n<> aouot
thu majority of the council will ap
prove them, there Is also no qoudc
that at least three members will op
pose them.
These three are Washburn, Stewart
and Gregory, who have como to bu
called the "nollu three 1' of the council.
They bellevo that sufficient considera
tion has not ml- 1 given to the amend
ments and Wnshtourn and Stewart, es
pecially, believe »M ■ amendments
should not bo submitted for two years.
II would then be time, they argue, to
cover the necessary matters "i 1 the dis
tribution of water and power, which
is the principal reason for making the
During the last few sessions of the
iMiini ii when Hk 1 amendments have
been under consideration, Washburn,
Stewart and Gregory have steadfastly
refuHed t.< \.>t.' for or against any pro
posed change. Washburn stated that
lie could not vote tor the submission
< r the nmendmejts In their present
form and that lie would consider it liin
duty to work ngalnst some of them at
the I'.'il* when thoy air I übmltt d.
Stewnrt's opinion of the amendments
was expressed when the one limiting
tin 1 holghi of buildings was under dis
cussion and one of I Mr* councilmen ob
jected that It had not boon given suf
ficient consideration.
■| think tins amendment lias neon
as Intelligently considered as any of
them," said .Mr. Stewart.
But notwithstanding Hi ■ position of
those three councilman tho other six
are In favor of them anfl believe the
day and night sessions of tho council
for the last ton days, during which
tho amendments have been taken u|>
one by om . lias been productive of in
tclligi lit C n.-id ■■]■ Itlon and that the
am< 'i Iments are nocessarj* at this
If the amendment-' are published
Wednesday inornlniT. the earliest < I :> i • >
in which the election can {>•■ held la
February L.">, as it requires sixty days
hotu i tii" first publication of tho
amendments and the election. But this)
will give plenty of time for action be
the legislature as a resolution can be
introduced Into the state assembly tho
day after the official canvass of tlio
vote by the council. ft is expected
the legislature will be In session «cii
Into March,
Lieutenant Sebastian to Be Ap
pointed Acting Chief
Tho first official action if the p.dien
commission <<n tin: change in the chief
of police will be taken tonight when
the commission will consider the res
ignation of chief Alexander Galloway.
| The resignation is to take effect Jan
uary :; and Lieut. C K. Sebastian will
not he appointed until that date. At
t!i it time Sebastian will he !ji\i>n tech
nical leave of absence as lieutenant
and appointed chief for one year. Tho
technical leave of absence will pre
serve Sebastian's civil service rating
and allow him to return to the posi
tion of lieutenant .should another ad
ministration come Into power next
year and desire a new chief of police.
Adelaide and Oregon streets are to
be joined under the name of Oregon
avenue, if tho council adopts the siik
gcstlon of tin' city engineer, which h;iH
ii i ii approved by the board <>t' public
These two streets are practically con
tinuous and the engineer saya it would
be a rial convenience Fo give them the
.-j; i tin- name. The combined streets ara
only two and i\ half blocks long and
are noi likely to !"■ extended In tho
near future, so not muny addresaea
will l)iiv«- to !><■ i-liana1'1'-
\[<)Nr-:Y TO LOAN—
$.tn noo to loan on real estate, city or
' country, o to V per cent, amount to suit.
MOYEII & GILBERT, 305 H. W. Hellman
; Bldg. Home A»l>27: Main 5474. 10-2-tt
wonfen accommodated without delay or
publicity. SOUTHERN CREDIT CO., 411
O. T. Johnson Bldif, 3-14-tt
will loan you what you need "i» real es-
Ml ■. stocks anil bonds;'building lohii i
specialty. 6-9-tf,
I HAVE $-oo to fSO.OOO FOR REAL es
late loans, city or country; money wait
ing. R. W. MOVER. 604 Frost Bids.
1.-5107. K-l-tt
monda, watches, pianos, furniture, storage
receipts, O. F. THOMAS. 711 8, Broad
way . 10-30-tt
tape! wlthbul security; confidential.
Bid*. 10-1-iC
til you see me. K. A. NEWTON, 708 O. T.
Johnson BUI*. lt-6-tt
1500 TO $10,001 TO LOAN AT 7 PEU
cent. T. '•• O'BRIEN & CO., Jefferson an.l
Main. «-»-tt
street unless you want a chance to K"t a
forty foot. lot. Improved with two moderti
houses, for $1. Hooper avenue or "Watt*
■ oca! oars to Thirty-ninth street. Cormi
and see. for yourself. 12-2S-7
Cards $1.00 Per 1000
Other printing In proportion. HARRING
TON, pointer. 18IH B. Spring. Al4OO.
nlty to purchaso 10 acres; good soil, bulM
■ Ings, trees: 25 /per cent under market.
S'tai'Y 804 Fay lililg. Fill*,. 10-8-eod-tf
for the price of 2. or 7 insertions for th«
nrlee If 6 Auk Th» Herald counter man.
<r meeting dally; gospel meeting every
night 8-1-tt
> [INI N (i-
for the price of I, or 7 times for the price
of 5, If prepaid* - 11-1-tt

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