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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 30, 1905, Image 18

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-07-30/ed-1/seq-18/

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CORNER STONE IS
LAID BY MASONS
BOYLE 1 HEIGHTS LODGE^ TO
BUILD TEMPLE
CEREMONIES ARE IMPRESSIVE
Los Angeles Members Assist Grant)
Officers In Ritualistic Services,
Marching 200 Strong to Slta
of New Building
Impressive ceremonies were held yes
terday afternoon at the laying of tha
corner stone of Hollenbeck Masonic
temple, 1954-64 East First street, Boylo
Heights. About 200 Masons of Los An
geles met at Hollenbeck hall, corner
First and Chicago streets, formed «n
line and marched to the site of the new
temple.
The following program was rendered:
Music, "Onward Christian Soldiers,"
band; prayer, Grand Chaplain Burke;
"Hail Masonry Divine," choir; presen
tation of trowel to Grand Master Flhit
by L. V. Toungworth, master of Hol
lenbeck lodge, requesting the grair.l
master to commence ceremonies;- ad
dress, Grand Master Flint; music, band;
song, "Place We Now the Corner
Stone," choir; ceremony of laying cor
ner stone; song, "Corn, Wine and OH."
choir; oration, C. L. Logan; song, "Old
Hundred," choir; "Doxology"; benedic
tion, Grand Chaplain Burke; "America."
'Twenty articles, Including photo
1 graphs of " prominent members of the
order arid the Los Angeles daily news
papers, were placed In the corner stone.
j The temple will be a two-story brick
structure, 120 feet by 60 feet in size.
The ground floor will contain store
rooms and the second floor will contain
lodge,' reception and ante rooms. •■ The
second floor will be finished in white
enamel woodwork and will be elegantly
furnished. - It is expected the furnish
ings will cost about $5000. When coir
plele'd it will be one of the finest
Masonic temples In the state. The
money has been raised by subscription
by; Hollenbeck lodge. The property
cost $20,000.
.VENICE ASSEMBLY TO
'GIVE MUSICAL FESTIVAL
■ :; ;•• • ; .-. — — „ . . . . ,
Prominent Artists of Los Angeles
Expected to Take Part In
Program
(V.Monday evening the Venice assem
bly, will be the scene of an attractive
musical , festival that promises to
eclipse anything of the kind offered at
Venice this season. Scenes from grand
opera In costume will be presented by
artists well known to the musical cir
| cles ' of Los v" Angeles, j Mtne. Genevra
Johnstone-Blshop will head the pro
: gram and render the "Jewel Song"
from the opera "Faust.'.' Johann Haae
Zlnck, the well-known Danish tenor,
will be heard In the beautiful aria from
the garden scene of "Faust" and In an
aria from" the Egyptian opera "Joseph
in Egypt." Mr. Zlnck sings his selec
tions in the Danish tongue. Another
popular singer, Miss Florence Johnson,
Is to sing an aria from the opera "Bar
ber of Seville."
■ Then will come something that will
appeal to the children as well as to
the older music lovers. Forty young
people from the Doblnson School of
Expression will produce a clever one
act operetta, "The Land of Nod." This
operetta was given in Los Angeles
some time ago and met with such a de
cided success that the Dobinson school
have listened to the continued requests
for another performance. "Five Little
Sleepy Heads," from Miss Corella's
children's class at Venice, will be bor
rowed to fully complete the cast of the
operetta. The music and costume are
unusually attractive.
WEATHER CONDITIONS FOB
28 YEARS ARE PUBLISHED
High and Low Averages for August
Since 1877 Is Shown In
Report
Data relating to weather conditions
for the month of August, covering a
period of twenty-eight years, have just
been compiled In a report Issued by
the local weather bureau and show
the following average conditions to
have prevailed:
■During the period the mean or nor
mal temperature hag hovered around
72 degrees. The warmest month was In
1885, which showed an average temper
ature of 75 degrees. The coldest month
was In 1900, when the average temper
ature was 68 degrees. The warmest day
was on August 19, 1885, when the tem
perature reached 106 degrees. The cold
est day was August 30, 1901, with a
temperature of 49 degrees.
No "killing" frosts occurred during
the autumn months In the twenty
eight years. The average date of
"killing" frost in the spring was
April 8.
Average precipitation for the month
is .03 inch. The greatest precipitation
during the month was .61 inch, which
occurred In 18S9, In various years there
has been no precipitation. On August
31, 1889, ".81 inch of rain waa recorded,
the greatest rainfall In any twenty
four. hours during the period. During
that i period t there has been no snow
fall.
Fourteen clear dayi, sixteen partly
cloudy days and one cloudy day U the
average sunshine calendar lor the
month.
PAST tt
SCENE AT LAYING OF CORNER STONE FOR NEW MASONIC TEMPLE ON BOYLE HEIGHTS
TRAIN CREWS TO
USE TELEGRAPHONE
NEW DEVICE . INSTALLED BY
SOUTHERN PACIFIC
METHOD INSURES SAFETY
Local Division Will Be Equipped With
Invention Which May Be Ex
tended Throughout the
Entire System
Telegraphones, , the new instruments
which make it possible to use telegraph
wires for communication by telephone,
have been supplied to all the passenger
crews of the Los Angeles division of
the Southern Pacific, and the railroad
company now is prepared to give the
Invention Its first practical test In
California.
By means of the telegraphone the
conductor or engineer of any train
may be placed In direct communication
with the dispatcher at the end of the
division within two minutes after the
train has been brought to a stop. The
Instrument is hung ' to the side walls
of one of the cars and the connecting
wires are brought in contact with the
telegraph wire by an extension rod re
sembling a fishing pole.
It Is claimed for the telegraphone
that it is of inestimable value in case
of wrecks, washouts or other acci
dents.
Should officials of this division find
the invention to come up to their ex
pectations it is the ultimate Intention
of the Southern Pacific management
to similarly equip the entire system.
RAILWAY OFFICIALS GO
TO ATTEND CONFERENCE
Differences Between Salt Lake and
Southern Pacific Are to Be
Discussed Monday
General Freight and Passenger Agent
E. W. Gillett and J. Ross Clark of the
Salt Lake road left Los Angeles yes
terday for San Francisco to attend
Monday's conference which Is to decide
whether or not the Clark property shall
be given terminal and switching priv
ileges by the Southern Pacific.
William Sproule, freight traffic man
ager of the Southern Pacific, -will be
the representative of his road at the
conference and although the question
has a large local significance. Assis
tant General Freight and Passenger
Agent Parkyns will not be present.
J. Ross Clark said yesterday that it
was his belief that the dispute would
be settled satisfactorily to all parties
concerned. Railroad officials, who ad
mit they are not on the inside, express
themselves as doubtful of the outcome.
They say that if the Salt Lake is per
mitted to use the switching tracks of
the Southern Pacific the privilege will
be gained only' by paying a large sum
of money.
Should the . conference bring no " re
sults it Is probable that the Salt Lake
will be forced to build its own spurs
to get Into the warehouse and mau
facturlng district. • '
lluy It Now
Now Is the time to buy Chamber
lain's Colic, . Cholera and . Diarrhoea
Remedy. It is certain to be needed
sooner or later and when that time
comes you will need it badly — you will
need It quickly. Buy It now. . It may
save life. For sale by all leading drug
gist!.
Wedding*
A picture is the moat appropriate wed
ding gift— lt tells- the story In its own
way. Our pictures In tha home suggest
refinement. You will see the beautiful
In the art here. We have a large assort
ment of the moat beantlful pictures. San
born. Vail & Co.. 857 8. Broadway.
Counterfeiter! at ' Work
N. K. Kaplan, 937 Temple street, re
ported to the police yesterday that two
young men attempted to pass counter
felt S5 gold pieces at his store Friday.
In the transaction they short changed
him of a small amount.
pp A |n j^ar taut you cuu unioko-Liu
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING,' JULY 30, X 905.
BROADWAY SWELL
POSES AS MASHER
FORCES HIS ATTENTIONS ON
FAIR SEX
POLICE ARE WATCHING HIM
Fashionably Attired Young Man and
His Smart Equipage Cause Many
Complaints, and Women Ask
for Protection •
Beware of the Broadway "masher."
For the past several weeks com
plaints have been made to the police
of a young man who nightly par
ades Broadway,' making eyes at women
and girls who have- occasion to be on
that thoroughfare at a late hour of the
evening.
The young man was N first noticed
about three weeks ago. He rented a
horse and runabout and slowly drove
along the west curbing, watching the
women as they passed up and 'down
before the windows of the large depart
ment stores.
Regularly at 9:30 o'clock each even
ing the man made his appearance un
til he came under the notice of an of
ficer on that beat. The officer fol
lowed and the result was interesting.
Mr. Masher slowly drove along the
curb ' until he espied a fair young
woman coming toward him. Then he
leaned out his runabout and said. "Ex
cuse me, you have dropped your hand
kerchief." The girl turned and saw
no handkerchief, but the "masher"
had been right in his speculation and
he and his new friend were soon driv
ing away together.
Masher Is Mashed
Several nights ago the "masher" met
his match. He reached a position about
midway between Second and Third
streets on Broadway when he espied a
coy young woman standing at the
curb with her back to the street. Here
was the opportunity of a lifetime and
while the woman's face could not be
seen because of the shadow and be
cause of a heavy veil, the "masher"
considered the fine apparel and the
petite figure and resolved to make a
"catch."
"Want to take a ride, little girl?"
The "little girl turned and stepped
Into the runabout before the astonished
young man had a chance to assist her,
and as the couple drove away the pe
destrians chuckled. .
Further down the street the young
woman nestled over to her friend and,
raising her veil, said: "Wha' youah
goln,', honey?" the "masher" gasped as
he saw; the ebony features of his
"catch" and tried to persuade her to
leave, ' but It took several hours of
moonlight driving before she decided
to take her departure.
SYNDICATE LEASES PARK;
PLANS BIG IMPROVEMENTS
Chutes park has changed hands and
the new -proprietors, a syndicate head
ed by Sol Davis of the , Golden State
Realty ' company, are preparing to
transform it Into an amusement place
on a scale of grandeur not approached
by any similar resort in the west.
' Plans are well under way for con
verting the park Into an all-the-year
round resort with the' present' attrac
tions on an enlarged and remodeled
scale, , .with the additions of features
not unlike 'those' which make Coney
Island famous ! the world over. These
plans will be matured ' and put Into
execution at once, it being expected
that the resort will be completed and
open for visitors early In the winter.
According to the terms of the lease
tecured by the syndicate from the Los
Angeles , County Improvement ; com-
pany, which extends over a long' period
of years, every feature now Included
in ' the ■ fourteen-acre tract ■ becomes the
property of Mr. , Davis and his asso
ciates. The 'lake will be 'enlarged and
a lagoon tor boating will be added.
HANCOCK FAMILY
FEARS THE FEVER
MILLIONAIRE'S BODY WILL NOT
BE REMOVED UNTIL FALL
DAUGHTER IS RECOVERING
Danger From Disease in the South and
Hot Weather Compel Widow to
Remain In Los
Angeles
Fearful of .the ravages of yellow
fever, now prevalent in the south, ' Mrs.
Milton T. Hancock, widow of the mil
lionaire inventor who lost his life in
a r. automobile accident ten days ago,
will not take the' body of her husband
to Shreveport for interment until some
time next fall. •
It was the . first intention of Mrs.
Hancock and family, to leave Los An
geles for Shreveport some time during
the coming week, as the fourteen-year
old, daughter Eugenia, who sustained
injuries in the automobile collision, is
now able to travel. The fever epidemic
now raging and the heat are features
of the southland, however, which the
family does not • care to meet at the
present time. . . i - '
The body of Mr. Hancock will be left
In the vault at Rosedale until the fam
ily Is ready to accompany it south the
later ' part \of ' September or the first
of October. Following the arrival in
Shreveport, the body will be placed
In the mausoleum,'' which was erected
eight years ago by the late capitalist.
In the interim, 'the family .will re
main quietly at their home on South
Parkavenue. : - ; ; ■
Mrs. J C. D. McNatt, a daughter of
the deceased, 'whose residence is In
Parkton, S. C, was expected, to arrive
In Los Angeles yesterday, but up until
last night no word had been received
from her and It is feared that she
may be detained by the fever quaran
tine now in effect , in many of the
cities of the' gulf states. '"
Mrs. Hancock's stay, in Los Angeles
will give her opportunity to settle
'questions of business/ which were.be
fore Mr. Hancock at 'the. time, of his
death, and also to appear In* the dam
age suit which John Saul, the Injured
milkman, has' started against the es
tate. ' ''■ - ; ■'"• <■'■ ■■'; .
INCORPORATIONS
New York Theatrical Construction
and Decorative company — Directors,
George . ' B. ' Purvis,;; James S. Lang,
Achille Biorcl of Los Angeles. Capital
stock, $25,000, with J3OOO subscribed.
i Merit Shoe company— Directors, S. E.
Van Degrlfti W. A. 1 Van Degrift and
H. L. Van "< Degrift of Los Angeles.
Capital stock, $25,000, with $30 sub
scribed. .■-..,■.■.,'',',
WOMAN LOsW: HANDBAG :<:':.'
CONTAINING JEWELRY
- Mrs. H; Kohlmoos, ; 716 East' Twelfth
street, lost a handbag at Chutes park
Friday , which . contained a diamond
ring, a cluster ring set with diamonds
and ; rubles, . an ; amethyst ring, a chate
laine pin, a chain und locket and $35.
She; laid -the bag. on a seat while she
rested and a few minutes. later walked
away, without ''.lt.'!". When she discovered
her loss .the bag ' had been removed.
Fined for Removing] Corpse
J. J. Mat tell!" qm ployed by a, local un
dertaker, j. was : fined $5 In police : court
yesterday for falling to secure a permit
for 'yetnovini. the: body ot a person who
died; of a • contagious ; disease. '■ Mr. Glo
ria, who was arrested | for burying the
corpse without a! permit,' also .was fined
15, but the penalty, was remitted later.
Veteran Is Arrested
Robert 8. * "Wright,". 87 years old and
a veteran of the civil war, waa arrested
on the .plaza yesterday afternoon on a
charge ; of drunkeness. • He felt Into the
gutter and , while ; lying ; asleep ; several
boys threw : missiles at him. > Fedts-'
trlaos notified the polle*. ■ •
; Tftero Ar * Seven Hate st ° re *
\ -irX;^ In California— Largest Buy 2j2rP^~iS^S^^
\ tpswAoncA s^oxi */*•* ing Organization In the.West. £***"+•*
$5.00 Cotton Shirt
Waist Suits $2.50
Our entire line of cotton shirt waists suits will go on sale tomorrow at just half former prices. Those sulta are
well made, of excellent materials, not by any means cheap in quality or appearance, but becoming costumes.
14-60 cotton shirt waist suits, $2.25 * $5.00 cotton shirt waist suits, $2.60
Big Sale of White Cut Prices in
Shirt Waists at $1.00 Seasonable Coats
! Of all the shirt waists ever sold in the city at $1.00 3-4 length, coats in black or brown melton, with tailor
, you',. a g ree that these are the daintiest, nicest and
most becoming. They are made in white India lawn, Cut from $12.50 to $8.00.
».i TOm «,,i »i»h i.,.« nn ,i, m i,i n ,,, .„„!,., on,i inaa-tinr, 3 "* length covert coats, trimmed with panne velvet
trimmed with lace, embroidery, tucks and Insertion. and SoutaBche brftkl on conar and cuffg- Cut tmm $18 . 00
Hundreds of waists In the lot, all priced alike at $1.00. to $10.60.
[ Samples of Women's Fancy Hosiery C (\ n
I 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 Values I *Jr\sL/
* Another new lot of sample hosiery will be ready for your choosing Monday morning. These come In hosts of
I different styles; some in fancy lace lisle, some beautifully silk embroidered, others In plain solid colon In
| black, tan, champagne color, blue, red, gray and brown. These would sell at 76c to $1.26 a pair. Your
► choice, 60c.
; Extraordinary Sample Sale of
: Women's Knit Underwear 'JtOi*
: . Actual Values 50c, 65c, 75c and $1.00 _„ *9 /V
■ This big lot consists of samples of high grade ribbed cotton lisle underwear, comprising vests, drawers, tights
■ and corset covers. These are nicely finished with silk, vests come with high or low neck, long or short sleeves,
: drawers in knee or ankle length; some trimmed with lace. There are only a few of each kind, but an Jmmenso
; variety' to select from. Your choice of the entire lot, 39c.
Complete Sets of Muslin Underwear $1.98
'. As an introductory offer In our big new department of muslin underwear we shall sell several hundred beau-
tiful sets of undermusllns at $1.98 each.
Each set consists of a gown, corset cover, skirt and drawers; trimmed with torchon lace, run with nar-
row ribbon, all of them to match; each set neatly put up in a box; these sets are easily worth $3.00; special'
for Monday, $1.98. ' |
The Much- Wanted English Torchon Laces CT w
Exquisite Styles— Worth 10c, 15c and 20c. — — 'l — i_.,.-, ■....■ l__ _Jv :
A perfect big mountain of these lovely wash laces will be spread out for your choosing at only 6c the yard.
The quality consists of nearly 10,000 yards, including over 70 distinct patterns, varying from , 1 Inch to 6
inches wide..
These laces make the most effective and pretty trimmings for waists, dresses and underwear. None of
them could be bought regularly for less than 10c, while others are worth 16c and 20c. Choice of the lot, 6c yd.
Gut Prices on Best
Wool Art Squares ;
Art squares are made In many different grades, from the all-cotton up to the best all-wool.
These are the finest manufactured, coming In three-ply, and absolutely guaranteed to be all pure wool. The,;
colorings and patterns are extremely artistic, imitating the most expensive rugs. These art squares are much', •
prettier than carpets and at the same time are less expensive./ ; ] . • ; .;
$6.50 art squares, 7^x9, at $5.70 <• $8.75 art squares, 9xloJ£, $7.80 , : ',
$7.50 art squares, 9x9, at $6.70 _ 59.75 art squares, 9x12, $8.95 ;
$12.00 art squares, 10x12, at $10.95 -„ ■ •
$3.00 and $3.50 Curtains <t O O*% I
A Big Assortment.. _..._ —- .. ' ' "' ■ ' *JP •? •** +*'■ '
There are between 400 and 500 pairs of curtains In this assortment, none of which regularly sell below $3.00 '
a Dair- others, have been marked $3.60. They come In hosts of different styles, some light, airy and graceful •
for bedroom and parlors; others in heavier effects suitable for dining rooms, libraries, drawing rooms. . ;
They fully equal the lace curtains you would get at furniture stores for $5.00 a pair. On special sale only •
Monday at $2.25 a pair. i '
Heavy Oriental Couch Covers $2.25 |
First we will state, that these couch covers have been selling for $3.50. .£.:;■■;,. ■■
We have lowered the price to $2.25 as an inducement for you to visit our new drapery. department, now, en-:,;
larged and fitted with, the latest fixtures. . ' . „, '■<
The covers arc -heavily' fringed all around, measure 50 to 60 inches wide and 3 yards long, and you'll agree .
that they are a bargain well worth hurrying after. . - i!
»♦♦»♦»»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'
THE HERALD
yy^ Continues to Break All
(n\ Advertising Records
Gains Unprecedented in Advertising Annals of Newspaperdom in Los Angeles ;
■ICfs^ C\*\\t% In Paid Advertising in the past five months, and during 28
IOU 'O . vldlll days in July GAINED over the same period in June as follows:
LoCal ? i J Sp h y Advertising... 2926 Inches GAIN j TQTAL NET QA1N 3227 Inches
Classified Advertising '301 Inches GAIN )
— ■ "■"""■ mmmmmmm^ mm ■" mmm "™n\ This doe» not Include elty prlntln* : • r . —■——■■■—•■— _
11 ■ II
The Examiner: __ The Express
" ' ' „„ V,, , . (Dveßlnst War Freight) mad* a total
Only GAINED A total of A VTk
89 Inches ANP Loss of 2190 Inches
■ And In hot Ancelea WOW the BxpreM '
. during- tbla •nine period. (Sometntns STILL la IT. (Dear, dearl Isn't thU '
wron* with that yellow boy.) awpalllncl)
■)l I!
V J Watch the Good Old Herald Grow. V- - ' " '
<S 'I
THE HERALD
Is making the most phenomenal upward growth of any Coast paper because" it gives ;
.satisfactory results to. its Advertisers.^^One price to all—a square deal for everyone
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