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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 18, 1905, Page 4, Image 4',
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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
PRANK O. FINLAYSON • President
■ CODT. M. VOST ...General Hiugtt
OLDEST MOhNING PAPER IN LOS ANGELES.
Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-third Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
! TELEPHONEB-flunset. Press 11. Home. The Herald.
! OFFICIAL PAPER OF LOS ANGELES
Th« only Democratic newspaper In Southern California re
ceiving; the full Associated Press reports.
NEWS SERVICE— Member of the Associated Press, re
i reiving its full report, averaging 25,000 words a day.
EASTERN AGENTS— Smith & Thompson, Potter build-
I mg. New York; Tribune building. Chicago.
RATES OP SUBSCRIPTION. WITH SUNDAY MAGAZINH:
Dally, by carrier, per month I •*
Dally, by mall, three months £•;*>
pally, by mall, six months *•■;»
Dally, by mall, one year J-Jj
Sunday Herald, by mall, one year J-°J>
Weekly Herald, by mail, one year »••<»
Entered at Postoffice. Los Angeles, as S«cond-clas» Matter.
THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO— Los Angeles and
Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find Thn
' Herald on sale dally at the news stands In the Palace and
St. Francis hotels, and for sale at Cooper & Co., 846 Market;
at News Co.. 8. P. Ferry, and on the streets by Wheatley.
THE HERALD'S CITY CIRCULATION
The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles
. f* larger than that of the Examiner or the Express
■nd second only to that of the Times.
Population of Los Angeles 20 1 ,249
It looks as If a simple and effective life-saving car
fender had been invented at last, and by a Los Angeles
■ . According to police reports, tho brakebeam tourists
aro arriving earlier than usual this season and in larger
numbers than formerly.
Good for President Roosevelt, the order that the legal
customs duty shall be collected on every article that his
daughter may bring back from the orient.
It Is announced from Belgrade that King Peter
"opened the skuphtina today." It was not opened with
such butchery as gave Peter the throne.
' Even in banking Los Angeles will b^e unique In one
respect. The new Market and Produce bank will open
its doors regularly for business at 4 o'clock a. m.
Along with the early frosts In the east, the news of
a strike In the anthracite coal district of Pennsylvania
Is announced. Blessed is the eastern family whose coal
bins are full.
Now look out for racing that will be worth seeing.
The police force Is to be equipped with motorcycles
wherewith to overhaul auto maniacs. Climb the poJ«3
and watch out.
The Herald's voting contest to decide who Is the most
popular saleslady In Los Angeles gives promise of being
the most interesting test of like kind that ever has been
made in this city.
. Another feature of large and high class manufactur
ing in Los Angeles Is disclosed in the statement that the
shops of the Pacific Electric railway are beginning to
turn out the highest type of passenger coaches.
Governor Folk said to the Quaker city reformers:
"We need mors men actuated alone by the public good
and fewer of those who are in politics for revenue only."
More like tho governor of Missouri, for Instance.
Now comes the jarring charge from New York that
"one of W. R. Hearst's newspapers has been in the
pay of a big railroad corporation while it professed to
be the friend of labor." The Los Angeles annex?
The "wild and woolly west" still survives in the
nelgnboring state of Nevada. For evidence, note that
case of a judge severely beaten for "welching" in a
horse race, his horse having been driven by the chief
The new bid of the Los Angeles Gas and Electric
company is much lower than the figure now paid for the
city's electric lighting service. If the present figure is
anywhere near fair the one now offered would seem to
Pasadena Is stirred by a health department discov
ery that meat Is sold in that city which is doctored with
"a preservative usually known as 'freezem,' which con
sists mainly of sulphuric acid." The Pasadenans want
no "freezem" in their food.
The government secret service reports the reissue of
a counterfeit United States bank note which Is "a marked
Improvement In the color and form of the figures," etc.
Such a compliment will be likely to give encouragement
for still greater efforts to equal the genuine note.
It was a case of "the irony of fate" when a local po
liceman was "knocked down and dragged twenty feet by
a large automobile." Speed maniacs should be consid
erate. The city's police force Is greatly deficient In num
bers and none can be spared for use as auto targets.
A most pathetic Incident connected with the railway
accident at Fresno Is the fact that the dead engineer's
wife was on another train, from which shn went to th«>
wreck without knowing that her husband was dead
under the locomotive, with his hand on the throttle.
There is great variety in the "swag" appropriated
by thieves in Los Angeles, but one of the latest hauls
reported Is the most unique of all. It Is the theft of the
chief god of the local Chinese temple. Now can It
be said that "the gods help those who help themselves"
to the gods?
The council did an excellent public service In killing
the proposition to establish a sulphur refining plant near
the gas works and an oil refinery. No line of business
that is especially offensive or detrimental to health
should be tolerated near any improved section of the
city. The argument that such lines of business are
helpful Industries cannot be accepted In a city that has
reached the proportions of Los Angeles.
An Oakland paper reprints from one published In
Stockton a story worth noticing. It is about a gentle
man of wealth In the northern part of the state who,
with his wife, had heard so much about Los Angeles that
they determined to make It their home. They built a
costly residence here, but lived in it just one year for
this reason: "They were tired of the endless heat, the
sandstorms, the Invalid pilgrims and the perennial
graft." Further, "they tried to sell their home, but could
not; finally rented it. bought a place in Oakland and
are happy again." So remarkable an experience is such
a curiosity that The Herald gladly notes it as interesting
LOS ANGELES HERALD? WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 18, 1905.
NO MUNICIPAL SUICIDE
A useful lesson may be drawn from that track rip
ping episode which has created so much commotion
within the last few days. In the first place, it teaches
the Importance of being considerate and cool-headed
In all matters of public Interest. An ounce of diplomacy
Is worth a ton of passion. It never is good policy nor
good politics for an individual to "fly off the handle"
on slight provocation, and It is reprehensible for repre
sentatives of the people to be so inconsiderate.
Having torn up a section of railway track In a man
ner somewhat suggestive of mob methods, the mayor
and his followers quickly discovered that they had made
an egregious blunder. The railway company was bene
fited rather than Injured by the stopping of operations
on that line,' because all patrons of it were obliged to
pay their nickels for fares on other lines operated by
the same company, and there was thus a saving in
But the public suffered. Patrons of the disabled road
were obliged to walk long distances to the cars of other
lines, suffering great Inconvenience and annoyance.
There was, however, a much more serious aspect of
the situation. Property owners along the line of the
crippled road discovered that their property was de
preciating In value, as noted In The Herald yesterday.
It was quickly ascertained that homeseekers had no use
for property that was cut off from convenient access
by the track ripping process.
The concrete lesson afforded by this experience Is
that the value of Los Angeles property, especially in
th 3 residence districts, depends very largely upon its
accessibility by electric cars. Buyers of home property
first take note of that point. No matter how desirable
a location may be in other respects, if It lacks the one
element of handlness to good car service it fails to suit.
It should be borne in mind as a fundamental proposi
tion that the electric car service of Los Angeles, as ex
tended and improved within the last half dozen years,
has Increased the value of property millions upon
millions of dollars. Wherever an extension of the sys
tem has been projected there property values jumped,
bringing into active demand tracts that were other
The electric car service has been largely instrumental
In the making of Los Angeles, and any movement cal
culated to hinder its expansion or operation is an at
tempt at municipal suicide.
From Sacramento comes the report that the attor
ney of Emmons, the convicted senatorial boodler, will
attempt to show, in an effort to set aside the verdict,
that the jury was drunk. Now arises the question
whether the attorney wears amber colored glasses.
THE CITY'S OFFICIAL HUB
Los Angeles has followed the lead of the United
States, and a right good leader that Is. The city gov
ernment, like the federal government, has accepted the
donation of a site for a great public building.
A splendid city hall will be erected as a companion
for the million dollar structure on which the govern
ment will begin practical work within a few weeks. Side
by side the two most striking buildings In Los Angeles
will be erected, and together they will constitute the
leading architectural attraction. And a close neighbor
of the pair will be the handsome county court house,
a present object of admiration by all who see it.
There Is a notable difference, however, between the
two building projects of the federal and of the city gov
ernment. Notwithstanding the free site, It will cost
Uncle Sam at least a million dollars In cash, plus the
value of the old postofflce site on Main street, to erect
thj proposed federal building. Los Angeles, on the
contrary, will not be called upon for a dollar of money
wherewith to pay for Its new city hall. Experts esti
mate that the site of the present municipal building
on Broadway will sell for a sum sufficient to erect such
a structure as la required. It is believed that $500,000,
approximately, will be realized in the sale of the present
site. That sum will provide for a handsome and
capacious new building, adequate for housing all the city
efilces and equipped with all modern Improvements.
The change will also allow of filling the space now
occupied by the city hall with more of the type of
splendid stores that beautify Broadway.
The objection that the proposed site is not sufficiently
central for a city hall is not well taken. Eliminating
the library, which, of course, will have no place In the
new building, the proposed location is not objectionable.
Persons who have official business with the county now
r.^ke no objection to going to the court house for that
purpose, and the court house la almost within touch of
the new city hall site.
The hub of federal, county and city business In Los
Angeles will be that group of striking structures, almost
touching one another. The propinquity of such lines of
official business will alone be a matter of great con
venience to the public.
Only 11 years old, but well seasoned enough to boldly
rob a cash drawer. When arraigned in court the youth
said: "I saw the cash register and thought I could rob
it." A well advanced pupil, probably, in the yellow
journal's school of crime.
EXAMPLE OF BUSINESS EVOLUTION
A noteworthy Incident in the business evolution of
Los Angeles was witnessed yesterday. It was a cere
monial beginning of a structure to accommodate a mer
cantile business whose growth typifies the prosperity
and progress of the city. That business was started
here in a modest way in the days when Los Angeles
was an infant compared with its present stature. In
a little 20x60 storeroom, situated where the great fed
eral building Is to be erected, a business was estab
lished which today has on its payroll 800 employes and
which Is known as the largest department store In the
United States west of Chicago.
The last and greatest step in the growth of that
colossal business is in keeping with the greater era of
Los Angeles that ts of recent beginning. Vast as is
the present accommodation of the big department store,
it is not adequate to meet the ever increasing demand
for room. Looking ahead, with the sagacity that has
marked the development of the business from the be
ginning, the proprietors see that in the near future
even the present great hive, with its 800 busy bees,
will be totally insufficient to meet the requirement.
And so, following the purchase some time ago of
land for a department store building of immense propor
tions, a unique procession was seen yesterday on the
line between the present big store and the greater one
that is to be erected. The 800 principals and employes,
in number equal to an average army regiment, passed
from the old to the prospective location in a great string
of carriages and automobiles. That was part of the
ceremony of breaking ground for a department store
that will parallel the foremost great concerns of the
kind in Chicago and New York.
As an event marking the stature that Los Angeles
has reached since the days of its infancy, when the
little 20x60 store was started, the ceremony that oc
curred yesterday, as a connecting link between the past
and the present, is well worthy of especial note. ?*??■
Vivid Colors for Veils
No color Is considered too vivid for
the new veils. Indeed, one of the most
popular shades is "fresh raspberry,"
one of the many new fruit-reds which
have been introduced this season, while
bronze-green, amethyst, and Dresden
blue are all to be worn.
An Ideal Flower Garden
Mrs. Burke-Roohe, who lives with
her family at the Work cottage at
Newport, has a blue garden— that Is,
all the (lowers are blue. It is quite an
attraction at Newport, and much
trouble and expense were necessary be
fore the garden was filled with flowers
so arranged that just the right shades
for harmonizing were placed together.
Italian Silk Underwear
Have you seen the new Italian silk
underwear? It Is now shown in the
shops done In lovely undervests and
chemises, daintily embroidered, simply
or elaborately. The fabric is much like
a clinging fine silk with a delicately
glossy finish. In an exhibit in one of
the big shops, main floor, near the cen
ter, is an Ivory-white model trimmed
with white silk lace and white chiffon
satin ribbon, and embroidered In white
silk in an exquisite forget-me-not pat
Latest in Note Paper
According to a London authority the
rage for the simpler life continues. So
completely avers=e from ostentntlon Is
the woman of taste and discernment
that the favorite form of decoration her
note paper is given is merely a gem
cipher placed at the left hand side of
the page, in its very latest r.daptatloi.
it Is a heart-shaped design, overlaid
with mother-of-pearl, inscribed across
with the writer's Christian name and
surmounted by a scroll of metallic
green ribbon work.
Cold Dessert Favored
That there Is a growing prejudice,
aulte regardless of season, in favor of a
cold dessert after a hearty meal is
shown by the prevailing custom of
serving a frozen dessert after an elab
orate and many-coursed menu. The
hot pudding Is nowadays reserved^for
a simple dinner without soup.
The Shawl May Return
Looked at from a cold, impartial
point, the old-fashioned shawl and the
lace mantilla may leave something to
he desired as fall and winter wraps, but
they are effective and becoming, and it
is safe to predict that before the winter
Is over half the young girls will vie
with the Spanish beauties In the grace
with which they manage them.
Lightness In Dress
Lightness In dress Is still the fash
ion, and London society Is decking itself
in feathers. Purs have been tempo
rarily eclipsed by the feather stole and
boa. The new feather stole Is thicker,
heavier and richer than any that have
gone before it, and a variety of new ef
fects are obtained by Increasing the
shoulder breadth to the dimensions of
a cape, and by varying the length and
breadth of the stole ends.
» » »
Spcclnl Notice— Thewe pnttpmn cim be
delivered by mall within three d.'iyn
nf«er the order • la received by The
SMART RUSSIAN BOX COAT FOB
Pattern No. 37T1.
All Booms Allowed.
The Russian mod/is ara always popular
for the younu folks and there is really
do style smcurtar nor more becoming. The
model depleted here Is simply construct
ed and developed In taffeta, serge, covert
cloth, cheviot, or any of the new cloak
ings w4U prove an attractive little gar
The pattern Is In 7 s!tei-« to 11 years.
For a girl of 9 years, the coat requires
<»i yards of material 20 tnohes wide, 8
yards SB Inohes wide. 2% yards 44 Inches
wide, or 2 yaids 84 Inches wide, quantities
allowing for goods with nap or up and
down. Price, 10 cents.
HERALD, LOS ANGELES.
»'<■ v-'V ■
No. 2773 Size
Present this coupon.
A paper pattern of thl3 garment can
be obtained by filling In above order
and directing It to The Herald's pat
tern department. It will be sent post
paid, within three days, on receipt of
ON DAILY BALANCES
OF CHECKING ACCOUNTS
*SB TRUST COMPANY
. 101 S ■ROADWAY- CAPITAL *Mpooo.W
TD>n IT Bmas> inmrtl lUS/Mlf TTTiRkC I
I FJHLIIIQICs &B.U nUa~IUpS |
In other days, when maidens fair
Men wooed, in earnest phrase,
Their answers came In terms polite,
E'en tho' sent on their ways.
Now, when with any chap they're
They simply say: "That's all —
'Twas something, then, when but re
• To hear words of regret.
"We would, an' we but could," they'd
"Farewell — we'll ne'er forget!"
Now, when they've caught us in
They laugh out: "Twenty-three for
Ah, for the olden times, and sweet, ,
When love was tender — true
Before maids took up with their pert
Smart "twenty-three!" Sklddoo!"
'Twas dearer then to be refused,
Than now tc win — and be abused!
General Booth offers prayers for re
porters. They need 'cm — so few do
No angels with whiskers? How
about that, Dowie?
'Frisco has repealed its law against
burials in the city. Must be getting
ready for the Sehmltz demise.
New York Is in a fierce discussion
over the sex of angels. That of devils
is more pertinent to Gotham.
Mr. Plum — May I not hope?
Miss Lemon — Certainly.
Mr. Plum — So good — what for?
Miss Lemon — Forever!
Tho size of a woman's mouth is no
criterion of her talking ability.
Mr. Orange — Every man has his
Mr. Pineapple — But some overcharge
It Is explained— lowa Is 30,000 per
sons short because of that antl-klaslng
crusade it started recently.
Russia has just exchanged 1886 Jap
anese prisoners for 64,000 of her own
men In Japan's hands. Was that tho
Guide (showing New York) — In this
cell you see one of our greatest graft
Inquisitive man — Ah, which insur
ance company, did you say?
J. H. Hyde has been asked to resign
from tho Metropolitan opera house di
rectorate. Didn't think his vaudeville
stunts comported with the dignity of
tho house, perhaps.
Mr. Prune — I've a cold in my head —
Miss Apricot — Which proves that
there's something there, at last! .
That Cleveland woman arrested for
running over a man used an auto, of
course. Women run over men every
day with impunity but even a man ob
jects to tho auto attachment.
Flash of headlights,
Shout and scream;
Rush of people;
Auto's coming —
"Honk!" Zlpp! Phew!
Up with care;
Mourn the dead ones,
Clear the wreckage
From the view —
Auto passed there —
"Honk!" Zipp! Phew!
— W. H. C.
Biffkins— Do you mean to say that
suit you have on was made to order?
Miffklns— Sure thing. Biffkins— Who
for?— Chicago News.
Brlggs— lt seems as If everything
had gone up In price — except human
life, that's cheaper than ever. Griggs—
But that isn't a necessity.— Life.
"Well," said Dumley, self-complac
ently, after his first after-dinner speech,
"you didn't think I could speak, did
you?" "I confess," replied Knox,
"that I can't think of anything so mar
velous that has happened for years.
Not since Balaam's time, in fact."—
Mrs. Spenders— Oh! John. I saw a
sign in Bargen & Co.'s window today
that reminded me of what I am most
in Mr. Spenders (Interrupting
hastily)— l, too, saw a sign In their win
dow that reminded me of what I am.
It read: "Reduced to 49c."—Philadel
"Why certainly, a married woman !
should be a law unto herself." "Oh,
more than that. She ought to be a law
unto her husband."— Brooklyn Life.
"Mrs. Blank has always said she was
afraid to travel and now she Is going
to California. I wonder how it hap
pens?" "Someone gave her a pass." —
Detroit Free Press.
Miss Elderleigh— Would you believe it
my dear, I listened to six declarations
of love at the dance last night! Miss
Speight— How Interesting! You must
have been sitting behind some awfully
pretty girl.— Cleveland Leader.
"Doesn't it make you nervous to be
in the road when an automobile comes,
along at breakneck speed?" "Yes,"
answered the suburban dweller. "But
I'd rather be In the road than in the
machine." — Washington Star.
"How did your wife come to die?"
•'She was taken suddenly sick." "Yes?"
"And the neighbors sent for me and
for the doctor." "Well?" "Well, the
doctor got there first."— Houston Post.
October 18 in the World's History
1564— Capt. John Hawkins sailed from Plymouth, England, with four sail
for the African coast, which was the first slave trade adventure and
the opening of that commerc.
IG3I Corn made a legal tender in Massachusetts unless money or beaver
were expressly stipulated.
.1775 — The Americans took Chamblee In Canada and for the first time
captured the British colors.
1783 — The American army disbanded by proclamation.
1806 — The French under Davoust took possession of Leipzig, Saxony.
1809— Battle of Salamanca. The Spaniards defeated the French under
1812 — Action between the United States sloop-of-war Wasp, eighteen
guns, Capt. Jones, and the British sloop-of-war Frolic, twenty-two
guns. . „
1812 — The French abandoned the city of Moscow.
1813— Second day's battle of Leipzig.'
1814 — Union of Sweden and Norway.
1815 — Bonaparte, the exiled emperor of France, with his suite, landed at
1884— The American end of the Mackay-Bennett cable laid on Manhat
:„..'■; itan Beach, N. Y.
The Frame of the
The frame, or as some term it, the back, is the founda-
tion of a piano. Upon it the immense strain from the string
is centered, and unless the construction is based upon
scientific principles the piano will not stand in tune.
The Kurtzmann frame is constructed to withstand
the strain imposed upon it, being built in such a manner
that the pull of the strings is evenly distributed — making
it as nearly perfect as human skill can devise.
Now in the fortieth year of its existence, the reliable house of Kurtz-
mann has for many years past been paying the greatest possible attention
to the development of the upright piano. The Kurtzmann piano Is en-
dowed witb a free, open tone of quick and sympathetic response and
with a touch which appeals to the player.
Among Catholic seminaries, convents and colleges the Kurtzmann Is
extremely popular; we reproduce one of many testimonials received from
Sisters In every part of the country.
Gentiemon: It has now been several years since wo purchased the Kurtz-
mann Pianos from you, and although they have seen no less than six hours
a day of hard service, yet they are as good in all important points as whan
they 'left your warerooms, while their power of standing in tune Is simply
wonderful, and we wish to. express our utmost satisfaction with them. They
combine the throe essential qualities, viz., a full, pure tone; firm, elastic ac-
tion, with splendid singing qualities, and we are sure the better they are known
the better thfcy are liked. Havinp put chased pianos from yaur house, and
knowing It for over fifteen years, we have no hesitancy in recommending
your firm and instruments to purchasers nnd the public.
MOTHER REGINA, St. Catherine's Academy. _^
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES — We are headquarters for Victor Talking
Machines and Records in Los Angeles; our stock is most complete. Let
us tell you about our special Installment plan of payment — almost noth-
ng to pay down. Complimentary concerts daily in our store. Special
program on Thursday afternoon.
Geo. J. 'BirKel Co.
345*347 South Spring Street
Steintoay, Cectlian and Victor Dealers.
Ellis Club Concert
It would be difficult to speak in too
strong praise of the performance of
Natorp Blumenfeld, the violin soloist
at the Ellis club concert last night, the
first concert of the season.
The entire program was one of music
al excellence, but particularly strik
ing waa the artistic work of Mr. Blu
menfeld. "Reverie" by Vieuxtemps
and the "Romance et Ronde Elegant"
by Wienlawskl were played in a mas
terly manner, showing the finish of the
true artist and brought forth most ap
preciative applause from the audience.
Mr. Blumenfeld is a recent arrival
from Europe, having studied In Berlin,
Vienna, Paris and Hamburg, and his
coming to Los Angeles cannot be re
garded as anything but a great acqui
sition to the local music world.
The singing of the Ellis club was up
to the high standard already estab
lished under the leadership of Mr.
Poulin. Especially pleasing to the au
dience was "To the Sons of Art" by
Felix Mendelssohn, which was given
with fine spirit with Leßoy Jepsen, L.
Zinnamon, Frank W. Wallace and F.
E. Nay as quartet soloista.
The ever popular "Pilgrims Chorus"
from "Tannhauser" was another fa
A pretty thing was the singing of
"Thou Art My Dream" (J. C. Metzger)
by Harry Clifford Lott, the chorus
humming pianissimo accompaniment.
Johann Strauss' "Wine, Women ana
Song" deserves special mention.
The staccato waltz songs In foot
teasing tempo set the heads nodding In
time to the rhythmic measure.
Miss Lillian Scanlon, who Is a firmly
established favorite with the musical
audiences of Los Angeles, sang "In
Autumn" by Robert Franz and a
"Gpysy Melody" by Karel Bendl. She
was recalled and sang "Under a Jtose."
Miss Blanche Rogers as accompanist
was a factor In the success of the con
The other numbers given by the club
were "Hail Thou "Vintage" (W. Buck),
"Sword Dance" (Charles Gounod),
"Spring an<s Autumn" (Johannes
Pache) and "Salamts" (F. Gernsheim).
Mackenzie Gordon, the tenor robusto
who made so fine an Impression at the
Oberle benefit, will make Los Angeles
his hoi »c for the winter. It Is to be
hoped that this will assure a frequent
hearing of his excellent voice.
Prof. Julius Albert Jahn and his
chorus are about the busiest musical
folk In the city Just now. Herr Jahn
has little to say abort what is doing,
but promises results In the near future
that will delight even his best friends.
The Philharmonic r urse will open
Thursday night, when Hugo Heermann
and his talented son will be heard for
the first time In Los . Angeles. The
second concert will bring the same
artists to the fore on Saturday after
noon. The seat sales have been heavy,
and large audiences are assured.
Madame Emma Eames will be the sec
ond offering of Impressario Behymer.
Steamer Company to Change Port
By Associated Press.
PLYMOUTH, England, Oct. 17.— The
North German Lloyd Steamship com
pany, it Is said, is contemplating aban
doning Southampton as an outward
port of call, calling at Dover Instead.
If the plan. ls carried out It probably
will go into effect In January. Plymouth
will remain a homeward port of call.
f'liic Coat la Trillin*.
A Sunset phone in your
residence costs but 6
cents a day. It puts you
reach of every re-
source the city affords.
Installed within 48
hours. Telephone Con-
tract Dep't. Main 47.
SUNSET T. and T. CO.
You might as well use your tele-
phone for ordering drug store
goods as for ordering groceries.
We want telephone orders and
have a way of delivering goods
quickly. Try it some time and see
how we hustle.
Home Ex. 3d Suneet Main 841
214 S. Spring Street
Formerly Sale & Son
( THESE LIVE! AGENTS SELL i
S IN TUB CITY. >
;.-,.,,, . *
HOTEL VAN NUYS BROADWAY «m
atnnd, 410 South lirimdwiiy.
HOTEL. XATICK newa atamd, 110 Weat
HOTKL HOL.LBNDBCK newa atnnd.
Second nnd Spring.
B. F. UAHUXKII, 305 South Spring;.
HOTEL ANGHLUS newa aland, corner
Fourth nnd Spring-
HOTISL WESTMINSTER newa atand,
corner Fourth nnd Main.
HOTEL ROSSLVN. 4U7 South Main.
R. A. ROIIN, Mil South Spring.
RAMONA BOOK COSIFANY, 207 Weal
11. W. COLLINS, 63S South Main.
J. RAWAK, Hotel Lnnkerahlm news
atnnd, corner Seventh and Broadway.
NEW ERA BOOK COMPANY, 651 Sontb
HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 441 South
HOTEL NADEAU newa atand, cornel
Flrnt and Spring;.
OLIVER & HA INKS, 108 South Spring.
HOTEL VAN NUYS newa atand, Fourth
R. El. MOORE, 102 a Paaadena arenas.
H. SIOLINO. corner Seventh and Hill,
FREEMAN LISCOMBD COMPANY, Six.
teentli nnd Mnln.
nm. GANSERT, corner Seventh and
MR. HARMON, 104 North Daly.
MRS. KORRELL, lfi&S Enat Flrat.
BANKS & GREEN, 1000 South Mala.
HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 257 South
M. A. RENN, 618 Eaat Fifth.
N. LOENNECKER, 251 Eaat Fifth.
G. WETHERILL, 244S South Main.
B. AMOS, 514 Weat Seventh.
13. JOPE. R2O Weat Seventh.
G. SAKELARES, KIR North Mnln.
JACOB MORTENSEN, 312 North Mala.
HENRY PORATH, 023 Central nvenue.
A. S. RALPH, 117 Commercial.
W. L. SHOCKLEY, 151 North Main.
MAX ROTH CIGAR CO., 100 South Main
J. B. ALLEN. 1040 Enat Flrat.
LAlin * STORY, 2183 Eaat Flrat.
C. TATE, 2SOO Enat Fourth.
SU PHELPS, 172S Enat Seventh.
A. METKGER, 810 Eaat Ninth.
MR. CUTBUSH. corner Eaat Flrat and
F. DEHMLOW, 2582 -West Pico.
NORFOLK STOVE CO., 2003 Weat Pico.
A. ELMSTEAD, 2020 South Mnln.
11. STRICKLIN, 2053 Snotn Fe avenue.
11. C. ARLE, 524 V.nmt Fifth.
A. M. DUFF, Twenty-flrat atreet nnd
Muple nvenue. *> r frdm,
J. K. DUKE, 2020 Central avruuc.
DAVIS ,fc SATCUELL, 105 North BuyU
T. J. HOUSE, 2001 East Mnln.
J. VALDKZ, 1820 Eaat Mnln.