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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, MAY " 17, I90S.
Second Defalcation of Pitts
burg Cashier Found.
GOES TO JAIL; NO SECURITY
First Bondsman Surrenders Him.
Uses Paper as Collateral for Per
sonal Jjoana lor Benefit of
Others Many Recovered.
PITTSBURG. May 16. The discovery
that valuable securities were missing from
the vaults of the Allegheny National
Bank resulted today in National Bank
Examiner Folds making a second informa
tion against William Montgomery, the
former cashier of that institution, charg
ing him with misapplication .of bonds be
longing to the hank valued at J12S.000.
The accused official, who had previously
given ball in the sum of $100,000 on a
charge of embezzling J469.000 of the bank's
funds, was again placed under arrest
and taken before United State Commis
sioner William T. JUindsay. The bond on
the second charge was fixed at 5,000,
and, his first bondsman having surren
dered him, he was lodged in the County
Jail in default of $125,000.
The bonds which Montgomery Is al
leged to have misapplied are said to have
been left wtih the bank as collateral for
loans of customers and are claimed gilt
The charge is made that Montgomery
followed the same methods used by T.
Lee Clarke, ex-cashier of the Enterprise
National Bank, who states that he used
the bonds as collateral for personal loans
for the benefit of others, thus re-hypothecating
Examiner Folds stated tonight that he
had already recovered a number of the
bonds and he knew where most of the
Before going to Jail this evening Mont
gomery exonerated aU the other em
ployes of the bank in the matter of the
defalcation. He said that none of them
had anything to do with it.
While Montgomery has mentioned some
persons outside of the bank as having
been connected with him in some of his
deals. It is understood their relation to
the deals was 'not such as to warrant
the inclusion of them In the prosecu
tion. Montgomery has practically as
sumed all the responsibility.
DEBATE ON SINGLE TJX
E. S. J. M'ALLISTEIt ASD JUDGE
M. C. GEORGE MEET.
son of John R. Glascock, a weliknown
lawyer. Young Glascock has received a
commision from the British government
to explore Tibet, the "Forbidden Land"
lying north "of the Himalayas. Glascock
will acoept theicommission as soon as
arrangements for the hazardous journey
TO CONTINUE COMMISSION
Burton Answers Captions Critics ol
Roosevelt's Waterway Policy.
WASHINGTON. May 16. The bill
providing for the continuance of the
Inland Waterways Commission, intro
duced Thursday by Representative Bur
ton, of Ohio, was passed by the House
today under suspension of the rules.
-A remark attributed to President
Roosevelt, that he would continue the
commission whether Congress author
ized it or not, was the subject of much
adverse criticism on the Democratic
side, particularly by Clayton of Ala
bama, and Williams of Mississippi.
Burton came tothe defense of the
President and said that the members
of the commission stood ready again to
volunteer their services.
"We hope," he said, to accomplish a
degree of order where now a degree of
HOUSE HVRRXIXG CLEAX-VP
Acts on Appropriation Bills and
Two Important Measures.
WASHINGTON, May 16. The process
of cleaning up preparatory to adjourn
ment was continued in the House to
day. The sundry ciyil appropriation
bill was sent to conference; the confer-
HAD PLAGE FOR AGH
Winter courses ,.... 110
Ruef Wanted His Lawyer for
APPRAISEMENT OF VOTES
Gallagher Says Boss Fixed It andTIe
Acted as Paymaster to Grafters.
Tempted by loyalty to
BAN FRANCISCO. May IS. At .today's
session of the Ruef bribery trial, ex-Su
pervisor Gallagher was recalled and
questioned by Aslstarit District Attorney
Heney as to the "number of . bribes that
were actually passed, or offered. " During
the examination of th witness by Henry
Ach, it was learned that Ruef had asked
Mr. Ach, who is now defending' him. to
take the office of District Attorney the.
time the Board of Supervisors tried, to
remove District Attorney William ' H
Langdon from office. .Atjcording to Gal
lagher, the suggestion . was made; in the
private office of Ruef with Gallagher,
Ruef. Mr. Ach and Thomas V.' CateR
formerly a candidate for United" States
Former Upholds Proposed Amend
ment to the State Constitution.
E. S. J. McAUiBter, a strong adherent
of the proposed single tax amendment
to the state constitution, engaged in a
debate with Judge M. C. George, on that
measure, in tho Y. M. C. A. auditorium
last night. The house was crowded to
overflowing and after the principals had
finished their arguments all members of
the audience who so desired were given
three minutes each in which to express
Mr. McAllister made the opening ad
dress. The drift of his argument was
strongly toward socialism. He urged the
adoption of the. proposed amendment and
throughout his address eulogized the doc
trines of Henry George. He was loudly
applauded at the close of his address.
Judge George followed and at once
proceeded to shatter the strongest
points of his opponent's speech. He
urged the election of honest officials
to office, rather than a change in the
present syetem of taxation, as a means
of abolishing the present evils of tax
ation. He compared the poor farmer,
owning a small ttact of land with a few
improvements, to the retired capitalists
owning the same amount of land, but
with extensive improvements, and con
tended that it is not Just that they
should be taxed the same.
"The single tax is all theory," said
the speaker, "and has never prevailed
in a civilized country. It has flour
ished among the Indians and the bar
barous nations of the world, but does
not exist in a single highly-civilized
country at the present time. It is
.simply a move toward socialism. It
would only be a matter of time when
private property would be aboll6hed
and the Government would become the
owner of all the land. The tax on land
would be raised from year to year till
the tax would finally become so high
that the Government would own the
land. It is another case of cutting off
a small piece of dog's tail at a time to
keep from hurting the dog.
"Of course. Brother McAllister and
Henry George may be right and the whole
world wrong, but it is the consensus of
opinion at the present time among the
great economists of the world that the
single tax is a practical Impossibility."
It was in answer to Judge George's ar
gument that a tax on personal property is
necessary for the protection of personal
liberty that Mr. McAllister showed a
strong tendency toward the strengthening
of the Individual rights of man, and his
argument at this point savored strongly
of the doctrine of anarchism.
The audience was apparently out of
sympathy with Mr. McAllister and his
single-tax argument, and each time Jndge
George landed a telling blow prolonged
ENGINEERS HONOR HANNA
"Will Attend Vnveiling: of Monument
COL.VMRCS, O.. May 16. The delegates
to the convention of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers will next Saturday
go to Cleveland in a body to attend the
unveiling of the monument to the late
Senator Wanna. Because of Senator
Hanna's labors in behalf of the working
men, an invitation was extended to Grand
Chief Engineer Stone to make an address
when the monument Is unveiled.
There may be some changes in the in
demnity policy which the Memphis con
veniion decided to issue two years ago
Since that time 1.000,000 indemnitv insur
ance has been written. The Brotherhood
of locomotive Knpineers Insurance Com
pany carried $106.XH,000, insuring the lives
of 55,000 men. which is declared to be
most remarkable showing.
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER AGAIN TO BE
TRIED FOR LIBEL
9rf x f
11. A. Crothers, publisher San
Fremont Older, Editor San Fran
BAKERSFIELD, Cal., May 16. R. A. Crothers and Fremont Older,
proprietor and managing editor of the San Francisco Bulletin, were
today held to answer to the Superior Court by Justice Black on three
charges of criminal libel, preferred by William S. Tevis, of this city,"
based upon the publication in the Bulletin of articles concerning the al
leged effort of Tevis to sell the City of Sari Francisco the Bay City
Water Company's plant. The defendants guve bail in the sum of $1000 '
in each of the three cases.- Mr. Crothers wes held to answer on a
fourth charge, the same upon which Mr. Older was examined here sev
eral weeks ago. The plea of once in jeopardy, offered at that time, was
overruled, and ihe defense will contest the court's decision by filing an
application for Mr. Crothers' release on a writ of habeas corpus.
ence report on the military academy
bill was agreed to; the general deficiency-appropriation
bill was report
ed, and the following ' bills passed:
Granting: compensation to Government
employes for injuries in. the service and
authorization of the continuance ol the
Inland Waterways Commission.
DEPRIVE SPEAKER OF POWER
Resolution Introduced to Appoint
Committees Through House.
WASHINGTON, May 16. Representa
tive Norris, of Nebraska, today intro
duced a resolution to reduce and restrict
the power of the Speaker of the House.
The resolution, if adopted, would so
amend the rules that the standing com
mittees of the House would be appointed
by the rules committee instead of the
Speaker, and the rules committee itself
would be composed of 15 members chosen
by the House through geographical
group. The Speaker will be made ineli
gible to membership on this committee.
REDUCES LINE NINE MILES
Union Pacific Opens Iane Cut-off.
One of Most Costly Ever Built.
OMAHA. Neb.. May 16. The Union
Pacific Railway reduced its main line
nine miles at midnight, when it opened
the Lane cut-off between Omaha and
Lane. Neb., a distance of 11 miles.
This short stretch of track has been
one of the most expensive ever built,
costing over JJ3, 500.000. It has a double
track and will, aside from reducing
the mileage, enable the road to cut out
entirely one of the most troublesome
stretches of track on its entire system.
CASTRO APPLIES BOYCOTT
Resents Exclusion or Plague-Intect-ed
Ship From Willemstad.
WILLEMSTAD, May 1 6. President
Castro of Venezuela issued a decree two
days ago making obligatory the trans
shipment of all goods from and to Mara
caiho and other ports in Western Vene
zuela at Puerto Cabello instead of here,
as previously has been the case.
This action is taken because Willem
stad refused admittance recently to a
Venezuelan schooner coming from a port
infected with the bubonic plague.
Senator from this state and appointed
an election commissioner by Schmitz.
Gallagher - was jiext questioned by Ed
win Mohrig, a juror, who wanted to learn
the exact capacity in which Gallagher
acted for Ruef and the Supervisors. Gal
lagher said that he had nothing to say
about prices to be paid for votes, tha
everything relative to such matters was
left in the hands of Ruef. Gallagher
said that Ruef always gave him currency
which he in turn handed to the Supervis
ors, they taking what was given to them.
Mr. Ach had questioned Gallagher on
the 5 per cent- rakeoff on the prizefight
bribe the witness declared that he had.
never commuted a crime before he met
Abraham Ruef, and his loyalty to the
political boss had tirst ' paused him to
act as a briber.
It is understood that the defense will
present no evidence. ue arguments are
to begin Monday.. (Mr. Ach and Mn Chap
man will present Ruef's side and Mr.
Heney will make the opening and clos
' The Grange recommended that a
course of studies be adopted which
would nil in the gap now existing be
tween the eighth grade of the common
schools and the entrance grade of the
college, which now corresponds to the
eleventh grade of the High Schools.
State Master Buxton, in his annual
address, called attention to the avail
able Grange libraries circulated by the
fatate Library Association, and urged
members of the Grange to take advan
tage of the system.
The. committee on education submit
ted several recommendations, which
were adopted, as follows:
First. That .the Countv Treasurers of
ea -n county receive, handle ana pay out.
on warrants, all pubrtc school funds. x
tiept ln districts of the first class, oon
talnln "lOmi or mor children-
Second That the county be the smallest
unit, on" basis of taxation for the support of
the sub lie schools of ih state.
Third That all rnonies for the support of
the nubile schools from the state, county
or otherwise be apportioned according to
me numDer or teachers enu-ioyea ana boi
according to the number of children ' of
school age. as at present.
Fourth That agricultural, industrial and
manual training courses be mane a requis
ite rart of our common and high schools.
that is. we must educate the farmer boys
and ftirls for the farm.
Fifth That State Master Austin x. jsux
ton and Miss Clara H. Waldo be and are
hereby annotated bv the Oregon State
Grange as a committee to meet- a similar
committee from the State Teachers insti
tute for the purpose of incorporating the
above recommendation into and perfecting
a bill to be introduced at the next session
of the Oregon legislature, and tnat our
legislative committee . be requested to use
every honorable endeavor to push the same
to a successful enaqtmenu
GRANGERS EXTEND THANKS
EXPRESS APPRECIATION" OF
CHEAP RATES EAST.
On May IS the Canadian Pacific will
again sell round-trip excursion tickets
to Eastern points at very low rates.
Tickets will he pood for stopovers. In
quire regarding the variable routes.
THAT DIFFERENT HAT
Can be found at Le Palais Royal at all
limes at moderate prices. Try and be
convinced. 3T5 Washington street.
Commission to Explore Tibet.
BERKELEY, Cal.. May 16. World
wide renown, as the. Murdy mountaineer
holding the world s record for the descent
of the dangerous Matterhorn in the
Switzerland Alps has won foreign recog
nition for John R. Glascock. Jr.. varsity
football player and fraternity man and
Spokane Slow in Making Cup.
SPOKANE, Wash.. May 16. The Spo
kane trophy cup offered by this city to
the winner of the Magdaleiia Bay target
practice will not be presented to the
Maryland while the fleet is on this coast,
for it will not be finished in time. Vrcs
entation will be made next year at .some
Atlantic port. The cup is a solid silver
trophy, purchased by a public subscription
of $1500 from Spokane citizens, and will
go to each year's winner of the Atlantic
fleet target practice, as does the Presi
PLAN FDR OREGON EXHIBIT
CITIZEN'S IKGpD TO SAVK BEST
IState Commission to Seattle Fair
. Sends Out .Circular Letter, Ask-
For the purpose of arranging for a
suitable exhibit of the products of the
state to be installed in the Oregon build
ing at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition,-
the Oregon Commission has ad
dressed letters to all the County Judges,
County Commissioners and the presidents
of the commercial bodies throughout the
state . asking . their co-operation in the
matter. Particular attention has bern
called to ' the necessity of procuring
grasses for exhibition purposes before
they have become over-ripe. The Com
mission advises that it will visit the
various sections of the state and assist
in collecting the grasses for exhibition
The Commission's letter is as follows:
Portland, Or.. May 13. Dear Sir: The
Oregon commission to the Alaska-Yukon-Paciflc
Exposition is glad to inform you
that the Oregon building, now under con
struction at Seattle, wil1 be completed in
due t4me for the coming exposition, and will
be -the largest, and most complete state
building on the grounds.'
We propose to make a collective exhibit
of the state's resources in this building, and
ft. is of the utmost Importance that wa
have a thorough and attractive exhibit from
You can readily see that .we must have
your hearty co-operation in this matter,
and that the satherlng of an exhibit must
commence at once. We will have to Use
the crops raised this year, as the exposition
opens the first of June, jaw. too early for
next year's crop. Your grasses will soon be
ready for harvest and Jt is .important that
you gather them at the proper time. If
they are over-ripe they will not do for ex
hibition purposes; hence you sew- the neces
sity of acting promptly. We wiil visit
your county some time in June or July and
will be glad to assist you in the work,
though it will be necessary ' for you o be
gin collecting your exhibit before we see
; The expenses to your county" In collecting
such an exhibit will not be large. Get a
live man to take hold of the work and push
it, bearing In mind that it Is quality, not
quantity, that is wanted. After you have
gathered your exhibit we will transport It
to Seattle, install and maintain it without
further expense to your county; we will also
place an attendant in charge and will keep
in close touch with you during the fair, so
that your county will get all the benefit pos
sible in the way of advertising, etc.
The Commission is also having printed a
(W-page booklet on the resources of Oregon,
which will be distributed during' the Expo
sition. Two pages of this booklet will be
devoted to each county. We . also Intend
to ahow by moving pictures the farms, or
chards, livestock, timber, mountains, stream
and everything of interest in each county.
We must have your help and co-operation
In the gathering of your exhibit. If we were
compelled to buy .theee exhibits the state
would have to double its present appropria
tion, but with your assistance we hope to
carry out our present plans without asking
for any further appropriation.
Trusting to receive an early reply saying
you are with us in the work, and thanking
you In advance for giving this your prompt
attention, we are, yours very truly,
W. H. WEHRUNG.
"University Gains Friends Important
Stand Taken by Grange on Ed
ucational Matters. ,
EUGENE, Or., May 16. (Special.)
At the conclusion of the 35th annual
session of the Oregon State Grange,
resolutions were adopted exDressing
appreciation of the courtesies extended
the delegate by the citizens of Eu
gene and the students and faculty of
the University of Oregon, the daily
papers of Eugene and Portland, and
the -railroads of the state.
As the session of the Grange was
held in the home city of the State Uni
versity, it was expected that the
Grange would take some decided action
upon the referendum affecting the Uni
versity appropriation. However, the
matter was not mentioned in the con
vention. It would have been a deli
cate subject to handle had it been
brought up in any form, especially as
its chief opponents, Eugene Palmer and
C. H. Walker, were both in attendance
during the whole session, and the Uni
versity people were "doing everything
to make the visitors welcome and com
fortable. This action of the Grange
and University won many friends to
the University cause.-
One of the interesting report of the
session was that of the committee on
the State Agricultural College, from
which the following stat'istics have
been taken, showing the number of
students, by counties, now in attendance:
Baker 20 Marion 60
Benton lfi Morrow US
Clackamas Multnomah 1'2
Clatsop 2:t!Polk 3
nlnmhla Hihherman 7
Coos IHlTillamook 5
Curry Sfnion 35
Douglas 2.VUmatilia . . 26
Gilliam lllWaaco 41
Grant 9 Washington . 56
Harney 13 Wheeler -. . 2
Jackson : . H I Wallowa 17
Josephine 4'Vamhia 52
Klamath 13 Oregon, all coun-
Lake V ties represent-
Lane 2Si ed . 1042
Lincoln Jl'Foreign 114
Unn . Ti; i-
iMalheur -. 12 Total 115S
This enrollment le divided as fol
lows: Freshmen -t 4t:t
Music - '20
Fairbanks Gets Two Delegates. .
AUSTIN, Tex., May 16. The Republic
ans of the Tenth Congressional District,
the so-called "regular faction, who met
here, in convention today, indorsed the
candidacy of Vice-President Fairbanks for
the Presidential nomination and the dele
gates selected were instructed for him.
May Suspend Fleet Service.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 16. The Rus
sian Minister of Marine contemplates sus
pension of the volunteer fleet service be
tween Libau and New York on account of
the heavy deficits.
ELL in the lead
you'll find us there
in the matter of cor
rectly made clothes. Our
Hart, Schaffner & Marx
Spring Suits anof Over
coats leave everybody and
everything else in clothes
far behind. We'll show
you some of the best
things made at
$20 and $25
This Store Is the Home of
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Copyright 1908 by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
9 a Ffe
am 1 Rosenblatt
Corner Third and Morrison Streets
ALIi EXCEPT BABY, WHICH IS
ASLEEP IN" C1UDLE.
Threats' "and Predictions or Italian
Seer Realized In Xew Jersey.
One Suspect Caught.
MATTE AW AN, N. J., May 16. William
D. Shepherd, a prosperous poultry-fancier,
and a former rough rider, was found
murdered on . his farm near " here " this"
morning, after a mysteriou warning that
his household would meet with a violent
death within two weeks. His wife and
Jennie Bendy, a servant, suffered the
same fate, but the Shepherds 7-months-old
baby was found sleeping in her cra
dle unharmed. The entire house had
been ransacked and everything of value
had been taken.
The police have made - one arrest in
connection with the case and another
man is said to be under police surveil
lance. However, no direct charges have
been preferred and a posse with blood
hounds is" searching the country for the
assassins. -A repeating sliotgun .was ap
parently thrt means used.
Frank Zeastera, a farmhand who had
been employed only two days on the
place, discovered the bodies shortly
after the shooting, and gave the alarm.
Zeastera is said to claim occult powers,
and, according to statements of tho vic
tims' friends, predicted, in Shepherds
presence, that in two weeks two men
would come to the farm and kill every
one on it,
Frank Crooks, who is held, was cap
tured this afternoon near Freehold,
and is now in Jail at that place. Blood
stains were found on his clothing, but
Crooks, who is also a farmhand, says
these came from killing chickens. Tho
stained garments will be sent to a
chemist for examination, and the pris
oner will be kept in custody pending
the result of the examination, and of
the inquest, which will be held next
The police are looking for a farm
hand who was employed on the Shep
herd farm until recently, 'He is said
to have quarreled with Shepherd and
a man said to resemble him was seen
about the Shepherd place early today.
" At Le Pafais Royal, a fine assortment
of ladies' and misses' evening dresses
and waists. 375 Washington street.
. Douma Rejects Four Battleships.
ST. PETERSBURG. May 16. The
budget committee of the Couma to
night rejected the ministerial demand
that four battleships be laid down dur
ing the current year.
World's Record for Girls.
TPS1LANTI, Mich., May 16. Miss
nella Colvin, or Pontine. Mich., a
senior in the State Normal School here,
today established a world's record of
4 feet 5 54 inches for the running high
Jump for girls.
Roller and Beell Again Matched.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 16. (Special.)
Dr. B. V. Roller, of Seattle,' and Fred
Befll. of Marshfield. Wis, will wrestle
a second match in thiscity next Friday
night. Beell wanted" Police Uazette
rules for the match this week, but
Roller would not agree." Roller, after
the match, however, signified his will
ingness to meet Beell under Police Ga
zette rules, which allow flying falls,
and the match Friday night Is the result.
Munsey to Invade Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA. May 16. Frank
A:" Munsey has leased the building on
Chestnut street, near Sixth street, so
long occupied by the Evening Bulle-
tin, which has moved to hew quarters,
and says that within a few weeks he
will establish a new evening paper, in
dependent in politics and in keeping
with the policy of the other Munsey
A FEW SNAPS
As a result of the money stringency, some people are." compelled
to part with their jewelry. Several diamonds have been left with us
to be sold; others we bought at a big bargain. Below is a list which
ought to interest anyone desiring to own a diamond:
1 Diamond Stud, s8 Karat, slightly imperfect $ 45.00 -
1 Diamond Ring", Vi Karat, perfect and blue.... .. ,.f 77.30
1 Diamond King, 7g Karat, perfect commercial white 128.50
1 Diamond Eing, IVi Karats, perfect fine white 255.00
1 Diamond Ring, 1 Karat, perfect blue white ' 175.00
1 Diamond Ring, 1 Karats, perfect commercial white. . . . 265.00
1 Diamond Ring, -l-32 Karat, perfect and blue 136.00
1 Diamond Stud, 2Vg-l-32 Karats, perfect and white 347.50
1 Pair Diamond Earrings, slightly imperfect, blue white. . . 150.00
MARX & B LOCI I
Largest Diamond Dealers in Oregon,
74 Third, Next to Western Union.
THE FIRST COMPLETE PIANO
Early Predictions Realized
HEN the Aeolian Company brought out tho
PIANOLA PIANO and announced it as the
. "First Complete Piano, " they prophesied that
here was an instrument . that was "destined
. to revolutionize the entire piano situation.".
No other piano manufacturer at that time had
anything similar to offer to the public.
So enthusiastic had been the acceptance of the
Pianola, however so confident were they of the
success of this new instrument that they predicted
that eventually all other piano manufacturers would
be obliged to incorporate some , kind of a Piano
Player in their own instruments.
Time has since shown how amply justified was
Today there is hardly a piano man
ufacturer left who is not offering some
thing he claims is just as good as the
Those who are not now doing so will
ultimately be obliged to follow the
Aeolian Company's lead.
It is important to remember, however, that be
fore any other so-called Player-Piano had been put
upon the market, the Player Piano had already be
come famous throughout the entire musical world.
The genuine Pianola Piano is marie only by
the Aeolian Company. Without exception,
instruments which attempt to compete with it
contain piano-players which are inferior to the
Tianola and which lack its vital musical fea
tures, like the Themodist and the Metrostyle.
The Pianola $215.00 and $300.00.
The Pianola Piano $575 and up.
Purchasable by Moder
ate Monthly Payments
Sold in the Northwest Only By
A L.arice Shipment of
New M n 1 c Just
P o D n 1 a r and
In Placing; a Pianola
Piano In Your Home
You Have Nearly
20,000 Rolls of the
World's Best Music
at Your Command.
WRITE FOR SAMPLES AND BOOKLET
Lrr urn mr you in touch with ou
LOOAL AQMNT IN YOUN COMMUNITY
Rubber Sanded Roofing is successfully used on flat as
well as pitched roofs residences, hotels, business blocks,
out-houses; anywhere that a rain-proof, sun-proof roof
Comes in handy rolls; easy to lay. No special
tools needed. Everything in the wav of nails 1
and liauid cement for laDS furnished in center of
each rolL without extra charge. W
Makcts of RuUxr Sa4crf aod Ruttcr FUxinc Roofing
ado Retinal of AjsbAllum.
DEPARTMENT 45 U ANGELES, CAL.