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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California • 15

Los Angeles, California
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itos Clrigcles Itoihj (Limes. FRIDAY. JANUARY 25, 1907. X5 An Unequaled Newspaper ri a i He had stopped the team for a rest, and after starting the animals he attempted to reach the driver's ty climbing up aw the forward end of the waKon, using the double-trees as a step, when his foot slipped and he fell to the ground In front of the forward wheel, which passed over both feet. But for his presence of mind and quickness he would have been caught by the hind wheels.

Georgo Kamphefner happened along In a few minutes and picked him up and hastened to Dr. Areii8chleld, who reduced the fracture, after which the injured man was taken home. THE LOS ANGELES The Wholesome nmtilay Baking PURE AND NEWSPAPER and MAGAZINE lNsEIGHT Some of the Contents of the Issue of January 27, 1907 SMALL ENGIE IS POWERFUL It Develops Ten-Horse Power and Weighs One Hundred and Sixty Pounds Crescent Rotary the Most Powerful Engine in the World Its Weight, and Will Be Running Monday at 213 Mercantile Place. A ten-horse power steam, ctifi'ine, checked as baggage, arrived at Los Angeles the other day in a Southern Pacific baggage car. When a truck driver was asked what lie would charge for taking the engine from the depot to a building some blocks distant, he answered: that little thing? About 25 cents." Whoever recalls that an ordinary ten-horse power engine would weigh from 500 to 750 pounds may guess that this "little thing" was not an ordinary engine.

I And it wasn't. It was a rotary engine of a new design. It was an engine which, when compared with any reciprocating engine is SAFE, ATTORNEY SAYS. NO STEALING OF FATHER A3 IS CHARGED IN CHICAGO, Legal Adviser of Aged Millionaire Makes a Statement About the Man and Declares That He la Not Under Duress Says He Receives Best of Care and Attention. Aged Edwirdjack la nana, safe and not under durens, according to a state nient made by Ansel Smith, an attorney of the Citizens' Natlonul Bank building, this city, yesterday.

A Chicago dispatch printed In The Times yesterday nhowed that a bill was fllefl there agalna S. Jack by his brothers ana sisters, ac cuslng him of having spirited his father, Edward Jack, away to California. In the bill It la alleged that the old man Is being kept In hiding for tho purpose of getting hlB $1,000,000 estate. In his statement Attorney Smith, -who is a former Superior Judge of San Joaquin couurty, says: "I have known Capt. Jack intimately for more than twenty-five years, have been his attorney at different times for that period, and am his attorney now.

He is in reasonably good health and In good condition to attend to his busl-f ness. I have called on him and talked with him repeatedly since he came to Los Angeles on the 4th of this month. "He was not kidnaped, has not been concealed, and Is not under the control of any one. He is abundantly able to attend to his own business, and these meddling children may find out to their cost that they have made a serious mistake. The proceedings as reported are uncalled for, Ill-advised, shameful and outrageous.

Capt. Jack has for a number of visited Florida. "This winter he decided to come to Southern California, and had his son come with him. To my own knowledge he has had the best of csre and attention from his son, William, and wife. He has met former friends of Peoria and Chicago and this State, and was happy and cheerful up to this time.

He has amnio means and what he does with his property Is his own business." GLENDALE TALKS BONDS. Petition to Be Circulated on Question of Issue for City Hall and Fire Protection. SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE OF THE TDIES. GLENDALE, Jan. 24.

Whether bends shall be issued by this city to the amount of $22,000 for a City. Hail and for fire protection was discussed at a well-attended mass meeting held Tuesday evening. A resolution was adopted In favor of circulating a petl- In the newspaper sections: PART I General News Sheet; The Frostiest News of tho World by Wire. Business: Dally Market Reports; Shipping; Real Estate Record; Hotel Arrivals. Tho City in BHjf AmusementsNews of the Southern Counties General Advertisements.

PART II Editorial Sheet: City News Illustrated Correspondence Official Doings. Mercantile Advertising. PART III The Pink Sheet: General and Local Sporting News; Sporting Goods Advertisements. PART IV First "Liner" Sheet: News; The Times Clearinghouse; General Classified Advertisements. -v PART Second "Liner" Sheet: Real Estate; The Times Weekly Review; Detailed Information of the Market; Realty "Liners." PART VI The Cream Sheet: Society, Literature and Art; the Drama; Music and Musicians; Art and Artists; Society News from City and Country; tho Round Table, where tho Editorial Staff Gathers on Sunday Mornings; Mexican Correspondence; the Open Shop; Evils of Lawless Unionism Exposed; Workers' PaRe; Various Special Articles and Readable Miscellany; Dry Goods and Other Advertising.

PART VII The Trl-Color Sheet (Illustrated Family Section) Inimitable Buster Brown; Fashions Colors; Matters of Especial Interest to Women: Mrs. Each and All Girls' and Boys' Page; General Good Reading for Old and Young. less bulky; is simpler and more durable'; is cheaper to make and to operate; is more powerful with the same aiuount of steam; is easier to control an engine that can be reversed instantly; an engine that has no piston, no back pressure, no "dead center," no vibration, a steam engine, in truth, that is nearer to perfection than any that the world has heretofore seen. This engine yva invented recently by II. I.

Call, of Spokane, Wash. It was manufactured at Spokane by the Crescent Rotary Engine Company, among whose stockholders arc C. Sharood, of St. Faul, president of the Sharood Shoe Corporation. At the factory of the Sharood Company the truckman casily.un-loaded the small engine.

It weighed 160 pounds. Had it been, tt-ciprocating, that ordinary engine, it would have weighed four times 160 It could be condensed, "if necessary, withih a 15-inch cube, one-quarter of the space demanded by a reciprocating engine. The Crescent Rotary, now in operation at the Sharood building, is of very simple construction and contains but three principal parts. Unlike other rotary engines, it requires no springs asthe cjiief reliance for the effectiveness of the blades upon the s6-callcd piston. The small number of the parts and jtheir direct action makes the Crescent a very durable mechanism.

It costs, to build, about one-quarter of the cost of a reciprocating engine. To maintain it also costs less, because it gives equal power with three-fifths as much steam. In a ten-horse power engine of the reciprocating type the steam area is fourteen and a half inches; in such an engine of the Call type the steam area is but five and a quarter inches. It is easy to control will work on almost a nominal supply of steam; and can be stopped PARTS Illustrations. tion asking the City Trustees to call an election for such an issue of the city's securities.

A lot on Fourth street west of Glendale avenue and near the sanatorium, valued at $1200, has been donated for hall purposes by Mr. Hurt. This Is a little west of the city's center, but Is said to be near enough to be satisfactory to the majority. 'A board of trade has been organised here with E. D.

Goode as president; Ezra Parker, vice-president; Thomas or reversed instantly without a jar damage. A reciprocating engine, if ruined. A rotary engine of the ordinary type can operate effectively only at high speed under a pressure i KOgers, secretary, and J. C. Sherer.

I treasurer. The president was anthnr- jj ized to appoint a committee of six RASTICSTEP OX WHISKKKS. POLYTECHNIC STUDENTS USE RAZOR ON ANOTHER. Attempt to Raise a Mustache Frowned Down, and Refusal to Reconsider Followed by Cutting Action "Happy Moment" of a Debating Chairman Leads to Apology. Manifestations of "school spirit" were the order of tho day out at; the Polytechnic High yesterday, and as a result two students had an unplBasant time.

One of them mourns the loss of a little bunch of brown whiskers, nursed and cherished into a state of premature and pristine beauty by their proud owner, only to be sacrificed unthinkingly and heartlessly by hla envious classmates. Harry Killlck and Cecil Defretas are the victims of the two executions that followed 'an outburst of apparently popular feeling. Defretas, the man with the whiskers, now minus, entered the technical school last autumn. During the early days of his career at the school he attained considerable reputation by winning a place on the basketball team and successfully conducting a campaign for a seat In the Self-Government Committee. All went well until November, and the rainy season set In.

Then his classmates began to detect an unkempt appearance to Defretas's upper lip. Gradually tho hair thickened and began to assume dally a more unseemly aspect, until some one wrung from the owner the shocking truth. He was trying to raise a mustache. To quote the words of Principal Francis, who takes a conservative view of the case, Defretas's whiskers were "premature." They were not the long, spreading kind, but, so another student declared, were "mean" looking. Upon being formally requested to re consider, Defretas became strongly displeased, and his refusals were pointed to a degree.

Yesterday tle nnale was enacted. The whiskers were forcibly removed shortly after the noon hour, with a razor, and In the presence of twenty-five or more members of the school, who subdued with great difficulty the struggles put forth by the victim. Amicable relations have been established once more between all parties concerned. The "whiskers tragedy" was hastened to a conclusion yesterday by another event that seemed to make the time ripe for an uprising. At the debate between Throop insti tute of Pasadena and Polytechnic High School, held In the auditorium or.

tne local school Friday tveplng, the an nouncement of the result of tne contest was left to Harry Killlck. chairman of the Polytechnic Debating Society, under whose auspices tne debate was held. Kiilick 'stepped to the platform with a face radiant in smiles, This is the happiest moment of my life he began, but the "Poly" rooters didn't wait for more, ana started a paean of victory that lasted for several They were very. much chagrined upon learning that the decision was for Throop, and their vie- tnrv had been falsely heralded. Killlck was compelled to apologize for uie delusion in the presence or me student body from the front steps of the Polytechnic building yesterday.

Now there is peace at "Poly." Whiskers are tabooed, and Judges of debates are cultivating the simple style. PERSONAL. H. B. Biddle, third vipe-presldont of the Bock Island Railroad, arrived In Los Angeles yesterday afternoon In his private car.

He was accompanied by a party'of five friends. He said that he will visit Los Angeles and vicinity for tho next ten days, and will then return East by easy stages. Lieut. Henry H. Scott, who has been connected with the relief work San Francisco for the past four months, arrived in Los Angeles yesterday, and Is a guest at the Angelus.

He is en route East, having been called to Washington. Benjamin I. Wheeler, president of the University of California at Berkeley, arrived In the city yesterday, and Is a guest at the Angelus. Sidney M. Ballou, a prominent business man of Honolulu, who Is visiting the United States on business anl pleasure, is a guest at the Van Nuys.

E. H. Tays, a mine owner of Mexico City, arrived in Los Angeles yesterday. He is registered at the Van Nuys. Ex-Judge Henry E.

Howland, of New York City will be the guest of Dr. J. Clarke Thomas at the Hotel Lanker-shlm today and tomorrow. He will be the guest of honor at the January dinner of the Tale Club, to be held this evening at Levy's. He is one of the celebrated American after-dinner speakers, the others being Choate, De-pew and Gen.

Porter. ST. lizare to PASS AWAY. PARIS, Jan. 24.

The famous prison of St. Lazare, one of the great historic landmarks of Paris, is about to be pulled down, and what for some years has been a moral and physical plaguo spot, will Rive way to fine, open squares and commodious dwellings. Komantic and tragic memory cling about the old structure. St. Lazare, a Its name indicates, was at first a lepers' hospital, built at the end of the eleventh century upon the site of a basiU lea dedicated to St.

Laument. It sprang rapidly into fame, for kings used frequently to visit It in token of humility and faith. In 1632, leprosy havi-fr practically disappeared in France, the hospital was handed over to St. Vincent do Paul, who established there a number of priests of hi mission known as the Congregation o' St. Lazare.

St. Vincent himself died at Lazare. His successors neglected the work commenced by him and the house was turned Into a sort of reform- i atory for insubordinate priests. AJCKY WOMAN TAKES THIEF. CAPTURES ONE BURGLAR PURSUES ANOTHER.

AND Noise Made by Crooks Betrays Presence and Without Assistance, the. Woman Whose House They Were Robbing Attacks Both of Them One Jailed; One Escapes. Mrs Julia Gassago captured one burly burglar yesterday morning, and when she lsul turned him overHo a man, she pursued the crook's partner a lvilf a block. Frank Meranda, said by police detectives to be a dangerous Mexican, Is the He was booked at the Central Station as a suspect. The capture and pursuit took place In the rear of No.

14 Oliveiu street. The house at this number has been annoyed by thieves a number of times during the past month. Detectives had been detailed to capture the men of whom a good description had been given. On at least two occasions Inmates of the place had caught glimp ses of these crooks. The plunder had alwuys been secured by stealthy "sneak thefts" until yesterday jnorn-ing.

The two burglars at that time entered the house through a window. They had managed to get some articles of minor value from one of the rooms when Mrs. Gassage heard them and ran to the room. She is a little woman, but the sight of a pair of good-sized men, one of them just getting out through the window, did not unnerve her. She leaped on the man In the room and called for help.

Assistance came and the woman turned over her prisoner to a man whose name could not be learned. She did not stop but leaped through the same window the burglar had taken. Tho fugitive was still in sight. She followed him through a dark alley but he managed to escape, Meantime an alarm hed been given and two officers came from Chinatown. They took charge of the prisoner.

Yesterday detectives were looking for hla companion. When the latter Is capturedIf he Is a formal complaint charging Meranda with burglary will be filed. When the, officers arrived the Mexican tried to throw away some of the plunder which was on his person. NO ROBBERY ATTEMPTED. Report Made to Detectives by Intoxicated Mining Man Found to Have Been Unjust.

Developments in the case of Horatio Ailing, who reported to the detectives that an attempt had been made to rob him while he was en route to Los Angeles from Rhyolite for the purpose of taking an alleged cure for the drink habit, point conclusively to the fact that no attempt was made to deprive him of his money. In making the report he did to the Ailing appears to have done a gross injustice to Carlisle Norwood, who, instead of trying to rob the intoxicated man, was doing what he could to befriend him; In fact, Norwood had been entrusted with money to pay Alllng's oxpenses, Rhyolite friends having feared to give Ailing any money because they believed he would spend It for drink. Norwood was not placed under ar rest. After Ailing had told his story, a detective was sent with him to find Norwood, and the latter Immediately turned over what remained of Alllng's money (a portion of it having been expended on Ailing.) Norwood then i'd me detectives tnat he would have no more 10 ao witn tne matter, it was a statement which Capt. Fiammer made at the Police Station which was construed as an order for Norwood's arrest, but Fiammer yesterday, as he has done many times In the Dast: de nied that he had made the statement, although it was made in the presence of witnesses.

NORWOOD'S STATEMENT. Norwood makes the following statement as to his connection with the case: "There is Vtarcely a. word of truth in the story told by Ailing. Claude L. King of the firm of King King, attorneys at Rhyolite, gave me $122 to bring Ailing here and help him to take the gold cure.

Ailing offered to give me a receipt for $100 while we were at Las Vegas If I would give him $20 and leave him there, I refused, because I knew he wanted to buy booze. That fellow is a monumental liar, and he became possessed of the idea that I was trying to rob him. "What would I want to steal his money for, when I have plenty of my own? Then about not taking him into the Pullman with me. I asked him to come, but he refused, saying he was not fit to go where ladies could see him. I did tell him my mother was at the Anselus, but i only said so because I did not want him to follow me there.

I could have robbed the man of every cent if I had been so disposed. "I was not arrested: Detective Craig did show me his star and tell me what Alling-sald. Then I went at once to the detectives' headquarter and gave Up the money. I should only have given them $59, but instead I gave them $64. Ailing has spent all of that by now and Is broke somewhere.

"The detectives begged me to look after the fellow. I've had enough of him. He's caused me enough "worry already. I don't want people to think I tried to rob a drunken man. I can give references from wealthy men, here and in Rhyolite, as to my intentions with Ailing.

He is not responsible for. what he says." FRANKLIN COMPANY QUITS. Eighty Thousand Head of Cattle Sold, Because Homesteaders Have Settled Up Ranges. tBT THE ASSOCIATED BELLEFOURCHE (S. Jan.

24. The Franklin Company, the largest range cattle company In the West, has sold Its entire herds of 80,000 cattle and will go out of business. E. H. Harrlman, the railroad magnate, Is member of the firm and a director of the cattle company.

The rapid settline of the ranirn hv homesteaders Is given by the cattle company as the principal reason for going out of business. The Spanish Cabinet has directed the Premier to submit to the King the question of whether the ministry en-Joys the confidence of His Majesty. tab 3S 353 Huntington Bldg. P1 F7 cm i ma ram Powder HEALTHFUL. and without sustaining the least suddenly reversed, is likely to be of steam that results in extravar "The shareholders include several the feed pipes at 18 and 10, and and 26.

It is forced then into the 28 is reversed, exhausts 2 and 4 with a minimum friction, and are meet in contact with the interior 30, "BATHASWEET" COMPLEXION SOAP Soften end whiten the kin. Makes heavy tnan Per. creamy lather. Very Bitnj) xtrnjraiit. Purest.

use MAILED ST US Tile Palms The very ht In this booming- -tlrn. Half-'T lols. 10 wr nt. ra F-b. lt Yrrn THOMAS 8.

WADS WORTH. S1J-S1 lMueia Bill. Tk Venice Fhort LUia to oSD'- at tk-vnntb street, Falir.a. H3i In the Illustrated Magazine Mulal Abd-EI-Azlz. Behind the Scenes With the Young Sultan of Morocco.

By Frank G. Carpenter. Stoessel' In Exile. Tragic Fat of Port Arthur's Famous Defender. By Serglus Volkhovsky.

Food" In the Far North. Rare and Costly Delicacies in the Tanana Country. NB.V' Grace Adele Pierce. The Camphor Tree. Its Uses and Its Possibilities Considered.

By Edna St. John. i A Mania for Spiders. Scientist Who Has Gathered Some" 2S.OOO. By Felix J.

Koch. Farming on the Desert. Uncle Sam Making Interesting and Successful Experiments. By G. W.

S. Down Among Dead Men. Exploring in the Homes of the Mound Builders. By William Jackson Armstrong. Passing of "Sonoratown." Some Facts of Interest About Our Mexican Quarter.

By J. M. Scanland. James McCrea. His Rapid Rise From Rodman to Railroad President.

By G. P. S. Le Chevalier d'lndustrle. A Very Startling Adventure in An Automobile.

By Bessie Bayne-Avant. From Manila to Aparrl. A Fne Six-Hundred-Mile Journey Through Luzon. By Hamilton Wright. The Princess Ragtag.

And the Dreams That Made Her Life a Royal Processional. By Frances Wilson. 1 Te Maize Organdie. A Story of a Painter and His Model. By Louis Joseph Vance.

Garden Design. Arrangement Should Accord With Nature's Plans. By Ernest Bratmton. Poultry Culture. Dry Feeding Again, Caution Needed That Fowls Do Not Take Cold.

By Henry W. Kruckcherg. Birds of Greenland. Untold Flocks Live and Thrive in the Arctic Regions. From the New York Post.

The American Elm. A Most Majestic Tree That Thrives in This Sec- lion. By Ernest Bfaunton. A Novel Industry Harvesting Sea Grass From the Chesapeake- Bay. From New York Tribune.

A Wise Rabbit. The Unusual Intelligence Displayed by a "Bunny." From Grand Magazine. Care of the Body Farming In California Tne House Beautiful Practical Ethics Gardening In California The City Beautiful Poultry Culture Good Short Stories Etc. gant waste, Harder still to control, is a turbine engine. Serious' objections to the reciprocating engine is the "back-pressure" of steam and also the "dead center" inevitable whenever a piston is used.

But "there is not a moment in the operation of the Crescent rotary engine when every atom of steam is not doing its part toward the forward movement of the shaft." So devoid of vibration is the new rotary that as a stationary engine it doesn't even need to be fastened to the floor. The ten-horse power specimen in use at the Sharood factory has merely been set down upon a shoe box; light as the engine is, it remains perfectly steady. It shows no tendency to shift when, after it has reached top speed, it is stopped or reversed in an instant. Manifestly this lack of vibration, this easy control and prompt response to an immediate reversal, makes the Crescent the ideal engine for boats of every size and for automobiles as well. It would give to passenger vessels even more steadiness than is now secured through the turbine engine, and a readiness of control to which no turbine can aspire.

It's quite a problem, indeed, for the big turbine ships to "slow down" sufficiently when srpproaching a dock. And the maximum steadiness and precision offered by the Crescent engine will make it indispensable to the navies of the world. The Call or Crescent type was embodied in a stationary engine that underwent, at Spokane, a test lasting twelve months. A marine engine of the new type was installed in a boat on Lake Coeur d' Alene, near Spokane. The 6peratioji of these engines were observed respectively by committees representing the Spokane Chafn- ber of Commerce.

All the claims of the inventor were declared to be upheld. A factory at Spokane is now being built by the Crescent Rotary Engine Company. Inventor Call is the president of the Company. Dr. lames Austin Larson, formerlvfof Chicago, is the vice-president: Beautiful NEWSPAPER AND MAGAZINE ONLY FIVE CENTS.

W. II. II. Kelly is the secretary. residents of St.

Paul. Steam from the boiler enters thence into the valve chambers, 25 fnssmnsssnsasBHss feed parts, II and 13. ihe steam then enters the parts of the crescent-shaped chambers, 9 and 10. Here expansion takes place, forcing the ends of the blades, 5 and 6, forward. The lessening distance niiAciin tL wun ine Doara in Advertising and otherwise promoting the interests of the city.

The following were appointed to serve In such capacity: George C. Holman, Richard Sternberg, R. A. Blackburn, Wtlmot Parcher, Fred Sinclair and Thomas Watson. J.

Harvey McCarty and N. C. Kelley, who own adjoining property fronting on Central avenue and between which runs the old Verdugo wash, have constructed a breakwater on Central avenue, which Is a county road, that will be Instrumental in turning the whole stream down the avenue, the Supervisors have ordered Its removal and if the order is not obeyed promptly the road overseer Is to remove It for them. The Glendale Union High School, which was organized four years ago with an attendance of seventeen pupils, has at present enrolled ninety-six. J.

F. Mclntyro has been elected cashier of the Bank of Glendale to succeed J. C. Sherer, resigned. SCHOOL SITE CHOSEN.

Catholics Purchase Lots in Santa Monica for Important Addition to j. Their Institution. SPECIAL COIiUESI'ONDENCE OF THE TIMES. i SANTA MONICA, Jan. 24.

Acting for Bishop Conaty the Catholic jorganizatlon of this diocese, Rev. (Patrick Hawe and Father O'Callaghan have concluded negotiations for a. site for the founding of a school for boys jet Santa Monica. The site selected Is the corner of Fifth street and Cali fornia avenue. Three lots have been Purchased on the north stde of California, ind upon these will be located a boarding and day school and acad- iemy.

The school will be maintained lunder the auspices of the Christian Brothers, and will be the iirst institu tion of the kind south of anta Cruz. will be erected of sufficient size to accommodate a hundred and fifty pupils. Plans are now in course of preparation and It Is expected that work will be commenced on the project within a few weeks so that everything will be ready for the opening of school with the beginning of the next school year. Just across California on the- south Rnd fronting on Fourth street, options nave wen pei-urea on tnree lots upon is tne purpose to erect a hand- fcome Catholic church. This will be of fcnlssion design and will be a large structure.

From to $150,000 will be spent the college and church, each being ilanned to accommodate the growth hat Is expected within the next few tears. It has been more than two years since Bishop Conaty first made the an nouncement that It was his plan to ocate a college of a high class on this ieach. He said at that time, that lw tvas developing the plans! And from hat day to this he (has been steadily kvorklng In the Interest of the institu- lon. MONROVIA. Jan.

William ielson. fiell known In this c1tv and Long Beach, Is seriously ill at his lome at No. 227 West Orange. He has arge financial Interests In Long teach and came to this city tost fall find Invested heavily In real estate. A P.

Seymour, who has already In-ested heavily In Monrovia real estate, icsterdav Increased his possession ty mying of Miss M. E. MeClellan a five-icre lemon ranch located on South 'alifornla avenue. He is reported to fciava TiA Mali Tho vain I iiada through the Udell Real Estate IGLENDORA MAN HURT. GLENDORA.Jan.

24. Arthur Beards-'y had his left foot crushed ami the IK for the blades to travel in chambers, 29 and 30, presses them into the piston, 8, through which they slide into chambers, 9 and 10. The latter chambers take up the increasing lengths of the blades in the same proportion as their decreasing length becomes necessary in chambers 29 and 30. As the protruding blades approach the exhaust, 21 and 23, the opposite ends, are beginning to take steam at feed parts, 11 and 13. By the time the full area of the blade ends is in steam contact, the dead steam is fully exhausted through 2 and 4.

Whatever of atmospheric cushioning remains between exhausts 21 "Inside Track" Riverside Redlands $3 Round Trip and 23 and parts 12 and 14 escapes through the latter into exhaust chambers, 27 and 28. This establishes the rotary motion, which is communicated from the piston, 8, to shaft, 7. which is keyed, trans mitting its power tor outside application. 1 reverse the action of the engine one lever is provided, connected automatically with valves 15 and 16 and exhausts I to 4. When reversed by the lever, the ac The country was mountains covered groves yellow with attracts thousands never more beautiful than now.

Tfc with snow, the green fields and orangs ripening fruit make a picture whicti of travelers. Special train with free tion of valves 25 and 27 and 26 and are closed and 1 and 3 opened. Blades 5 and 6 slide through the pis chair car, every day from Arcade Depot at a.m. Two hours and 17 minutes at Riverside, two hours and 25 minutes at Red-lands. Tickets good eight days for return.

i Round trip to Redlands via Riverside, $3.00. To Riverside or San Ben. fiardino, $2.75. To Ontario, $1.75. To Pomona, $1.50.

Sunday Rates for Round Trip Redlands via Riverside, $2.05. Ontario, $1.20. Riverside or San Bernardino, tl.75. Pomona. $1.00.

ton, 8, in a steam-tight channel, also steam-tight where their ends walls of the chambers, 9, 10, 29 and if "BATHA3WEET" RICE POWDER A Perfumed For the Luxury BATH Softens Hard Water 14 Best toilet powder. An- tiieptically pur. x. Kelieve wind Bt Chap, very lum. I lOtOtN 8 3HSTA I Ask for illustrated booklet.

City Ticket Office, 600 South Spring 600 CORNER SIXTH. Southern Pacific best br THE BOX UtenU THE CAKE for to.let Ahray t-fc Fjta JJ.rcso d223 5 yOt THE MARSHALL STEARNS CO. th. trading. "Ol IDIAL describing them on request.

tXHLbnQ hOOMS. 444 souih Broadway. Loa Anceles ft baey AT ALL 8T0EIS- itLi Half Acres $275 110 down, 110 monthly, Free water, sandj loam soil. Three car lines. EMIL FIRTH Citizens Corporation offers an opportunity whereby small capitalists can invest in business property.

Call for particulars. B22 BYRNE BLDG. SODTH MANHATTAN Tonopah Northern Mining Co. Treasury chares st 10c. Lnpt Chance.

NEVADA GOLDFIELDS SECURITIES COMPANY, 501-3 0. T. Johnson Bldg. Phone A3411 for Slock la the American Borax Mines Comoanu ieht one severely bruised by being un over by a heavltv-loaded wagon hlle on his way to the Glndora Cit- tip Association's packing-house ednesday with a load of oranges. I See II.


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