Newspaper Page Text
MR. ZEEHANDELAAR RETURNS
FROM THE EAST
Secretary of Merchants and Manufac.
turers' Association Brings Flatter-
Ing Reports of Outlook for Big
Gathering of Potentates
An army of twelve thousand Shrlners
will descend upon Los Angeles the first
week in May, the occasion being the
convention of the Shriners, which will
be held Sn Los Angeles from May 7
Mr. F. J. Zeehandelaar, secretary of
the Merchants and Manufacturers" as
sociation, has Just returned from an ex
tenrive trip through the east and he
reports the greatest enthusiasm in re
gard to the coming convention.
To quote his own words, "The great
problem that Los Angeles will have to
solve, is, how the delegates to the con
vention ar<? to be accommodated, not
how we are to get them out here.
"Many of the Shriners of the east
look upon the convention merely as a
good excuse for coming out to Califor
nia. The number of Shriners that Los
Angeles will have to provide accommo
dations for will be not less than 12,000,
and that does not include their wives
and other tourists who will take the
opportunity of the low rates which will
be given on the railroads of coming
"During my visit In the east I called
upon more than five hundred poten
tates of the Mystic Shrine. And they
all unite in saying that the Los An
geles convention will exceed in size
any other that has ever been held, by
300 per cent. It will be the most Im
portant convention both In point of size
"The Shriners of Plttsburg have had
a post card made, upon which Is en
graved 'Ho for Los Angeles.' The
widest circulation is being given to
that and nlso to other forms of liter
ature boosting our city.
East Admires Los Angeles
"Los Angeles Is looked upon In the
east as the most prosperous and pro
gressive city in the United States. This
convention will be the greatest ad
vertisement for Los Angeles that ever
has been given it.
"I have received compliments wrthout
number on the manner Broadway 1b
lighted. There is no thoroughfare in
the United States that ia bo thoroughly
illuminated as our street of Broadway.
"Preparations must be begun immed
iately for the lodging and entertain
ment of our guests. The hotel facilities
of Los Angeles will be swamped many
times over. The entertainment com
mittee proposition is not so hard to
dispose of, for the Fiesta de las Flores
will be held during their stay and that
will of itself constitute entertainment.
But we purpose to have something
doing all the while.
"From the moment the Shriners ar
rive in Los Angeles till the last one
of them takes the train for home, all
sorts and descriptions of amusements
will be provided for them.
"I have engaged the foremost man
in America to take charge of the
Fiesta parade. Spencer Robinson of
London, England, who. I believe, is a
genius in his profession. His floats
designed for the parade of the priests
of Pallas in Kansas City early this
month were marvelously beautiful. One
in particular was illuminated with 1500
colored electric lights and bore an im
mense American eagle formed with
Enthusiasm In the East
"The principal cities which I visitei
during my trip east were Kansas City,
Chicago, St. Louis, Denver, Salt Lake
City and Pittsburg. The enthusiasm
that has been aroused over the coming
convention is marvelous, and we do not
purpose to disappoint any one. The
electric display parade, arranged by
Spencer Robinson, will be given three
nights. But the flower parade, which
takes place May 11, will only be held
on that date.
"Booklets are being sent out by Tem
ples all over the United States, and
the burden of them all is 'Don't fall to
go to Los Angeles.'
"Although the convention will be In
session only two days, we are going
to keep the Shriners here for the whole
week. And we must rely, of course,
on the people of Los Angeles to sup
port the chamber of commerce in its
effort to raise funds for the Fiesta."
Mr. Zeehandelaar is already at work
on the plans for the Fiesta, and there
is no doubt that it will be the most
beautiful^that has ever been held.
INJURED IN A FAMILY ROW
Louis Molinar Hurt and Placed In Jail
as Result of a Domestic
Louis Molinar was taken to the re
ceiving hospital at an early hour yes
terday morning from his home on Ord
street bleeding about the head and face
from cuts he alleges to have received
from hiß son-in-law, James Ramirez.
After an investigation of the affair by
the police Molinar was sent to the
"tank" on the charge ot battery.
The police say that Molinar, who was
intoxicated, was amusing himself by
beating his wife, when Ramirez entered
and took a hand. Ramirez ordered
Mclinar to stop striking his mother-in
law, which the father-in-law resented.
Trouble followed and Ramirez struck
Molinar over the head with a club, in
fllctlng a large wound.
All Run Down
Wanting in vitality, vigor,
vim,— that is a condition
I that* no one can safely ne-
glect*, for it* is the most*
common predisposing cause
of disease. The blood is at
fault*; it needs purifying or
enriching and the best medi-
cine to take is
the great* alterative and
tonic— builds up the whole
For testimonials of remarkable cures
send for Book on That. Tired Feeling,
Na.a. CJL Hood Co- LowelL Mass.
TOO MUCH MARRYING
Mount Holyoke Professor Bays College
Is Not the Place to Fix Girl
for Wedded Life
Sdpcl.il to The Herald.
BOSTON, Oct. 22.— Miss Kate Gordon.
A. M., Ph. D., professor ot psychology
In Mount Holyoke college, openly and
emphatically takes Issue with the Pres
ident and other advocates of "anti-race
suicide" and declares that there is al
together too much marrying and giv
ing in marriage, and that "we must
remember that reproduction of children
is too often a vain repetition." miss
Gordon's views were advanced In a lec
ture before the New England Associa
tion of Colleges and Preparatory
Schools, and her utterances were openly
approved by a number of other teach
ers, among them being Prof. Herbert
B. Mills of Vassar, who declared that
he heartily approved every statement
made by her.
The first surprise in Miss Gordon's
lecture came when she said that the
college is not the place to fit a girl for
married life. "The wedded state," sh«
said, "Is an occupation, Just as much
as is civil engineering, and the college
Is a place to cultivate character and
Judgment. Although It will be true al
ways that the greater number of
women will elect the domestic career,
yet I cannot but think that the super
lative fascination of that estate has
been by recent writers and thinkers a
trifle overworked. Sentiment aside for
a moment, is not matrimony, the most
precarious business in the world? :
"The matrimonial returns, not to
mention the vagaries of affection, are
notoriously disproportionate to a
woman's efficiency. If It be the busi
ness of a domestic woman to rear a
large family of children, we must ac
knowledge that her reward in worldly
goods is Inversely proportional to her
success: for with every additional child
the same Income must be made to reach
"Are we not likely to fall Into the
fallacy of supposing there is something
intrinsically desirable in a mere quan
tity of human beings? As Jane Austen
says: 'A family of ten children will
always be called a fine family, wher*
there are heads and arms and legs
enough for the number.' We must re
member that reproduction in too pfte«i
a vain repetition. Why repeat until
we have something worth while? In
deed, I would almost say that a woman
has no business to be a mother until
she can demonstrate her ability to be
"A woman's education, like a man's
education, should fit her to make an
Intelligent choice of a life occupation.
We should have more respect for mat
rimony as a vocation if we knew that
it n«ver was the only possible resource
of any woman. Moreover, there are
many married women for whom It
would be a valuable experience to know
the meaning of a hard day's work. A
woman's estimate of her husband may
be considerably altered when she comes
to appreciate the effort by which he
POLICE ARE PUZZLED
BY AN AUTO MYSTERY
TWO MEN ABANDON MACHINE
Carrying Satchels, They Drive at High
Speed to Avenue 21 and Manitou
Avenue and Board a Near-by Car.
Officers Now Investigating Case
Strange actions of two men, who
drove a Cadillac runabout at a furious
speed to Avenue Twenty-one and Man
itou avenue Saturday afternoon, took
two small satchels, abandoned the ma
chine, boarded a near-by car and dis
appeared, have interested the police
greatly and yesterday led to the be
ginning of a thorough investigation.
It was found shortly after the of
ficers were detailed on the case that
the two men who are said to have
been suspicious looking characters,
passed through Pasadena earlier in
the day driving the car at mad speed.
One officer who was off duty got a
fair look at the men as they were
passing when near the city limits and
it may lead to their arrest.
On the rear of the machine was the
number 356, which is the license num
ber belonging to W. S. Kelly of Oak
land. The number is painted on a card
and leads to the belief that it had been
appropriated by the men who last
drove the machine and did not wish
to be recognized.
According to residents in the district
the men drove up to the curbing on
Avenue Twenty-one near Manitou
avenue. They were both dressed in
long auto coats, leather caps and
their faces were closely muffled. While
one man worked with the runabout
the other hastily arranged their few ef
fects. The men and the machine both
had the appearance of having trav
eled some distance. It was found that
in leaving the machine the men ex
tracted a small bolt which impaired
the machine temporarily. The auto
was taken to the city Jail where it
will ho held until its owner can be
Telegraphic advices from Oakland do
not clear up the mystery of the car in
the least. Automobile 356 is registered
as belonging to Kelly, but he said that
the number on his car had been 354,
but the car was incorrectly numbered.
A short time ago he sold the car to a
Mrs. Dumouriez. However, he is un
nble to say whether she has changed
the number on the car.
Automobile license 354 belongs to
Barney Ransom of Oakland. < Ran
som was out in the city in his car
BANK THIEF SHOWS HOW
Gives an Exhibition, Showing the
Way He Got Off With
Special to The Herald.
UMA, Ohio, Oct. 22.— With bank po
lico officials as onlookers, Elijah Bow
ser, arrested last week for tho robbery
of the American National bank here of
$12,000 eight years ago, for which two
innocent men were sent to prison, to
day showed how he did the job. He
made a complete confession.
He was then locked In the vault in
the bank, taking with him a pipe
wrench, screw driver and candles. The
door was bolted, but In five minutes
he had worked his way out. Might,
years ago he slipped Into the vault un
seen with similar tools, and as soon as
the bank officials had locked up and
gone home came out with all the mon
ey the vault contained.
Rocked In Crowded Street
special to The Herald.
KANSAS CITY, Kas., Oct. 22.— A wo
man placidly swinging back and forth
in a rocking chair placed on the side
walk at Eleventh street and Grand ave
nue attracted considerable attention
yesterday afternoon. The' woman had
evidently just bought -tin chair and be
ing in a hurry for it was carrying It
home. Being, of a utilitarian disposi
tion and her car being slow In coming,
she settled herself to wait comfort
ably. The sight was bo odd that many
Dersons turned. to look at her. ': >
LOS ANGELES I HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, ; OCTOBER ,. 3r ; 1905.
PURE MILK IS
NOW A REALITY
BOARD OF HEALTH SECURES
Reading's of Leading Dairies Show
Lower Count of Bacteria Than
Ever Before In History
of Los Angeles
Examinations by City Bacteriologist
Dr. Leonard show that the milk that
is now being delivered to Los Angeles
homes has reached a higher standard
than at any time in the history of the
Two causes are given for this. At
the meeting of the city council last
Monday an ordinance was passed on
recommendation of the board of health
that all milk wagons be covered and
all milk thoroughly cooled before be
ing delivered to the milk depots, and
that the same conditions should exist
in delivering milk to consumers.
While this ordinance has not yet be
come fully operative, the dairymen are
preparing to meet the new order of
things, and to that end have volun
tarily complied with the law.
As a result, readings from some of
the most prominent dairies show a
lower count of bacteria than ever be
fore. The ordinance allows for a count
of 600,000 to the cubic centimeter, but
some of the dairies have reached a de
gree of perfection where the count is
almost as low as 100,000.
The milk from ten dairies was found
to exceed the count, some running into
millions, and in others the bacteria is
so numerous that an accurate count Is
The secretary of the board Saturday
sent notices to these dairies to comply
strictly with the ordinances or they
would find themselves In trouble.
British Expert Warns People of
Danger — Hints at Reality of
Special Cable to The Herald.
LONDON, Oct 22.— Secure as the
majority of people in this country im
agine themselves for the present In
Great Britain's alliance with Japan,
a deaf ear being turned to any sug
gestions of a yellow peril, nevertheless
Sir James Crichton-Browne, vice-pres
ident of the Royal Institution of Great
Britain, chiefly well known as a spe
cialist in mental diseases, brought the
question forward in a new and strik
ing form the other day.
He was presiding at the reopening of
the Charing Cross Hospital Medical
school and was speaking on the sub
ject of inefficiency:
"It was indubitable," he said, "that
there was a deplorable amount of de
terioration among us, and that ineffi
ciency abounded In our educational
machinery our economic system, our
munl«ipal administration and our
army, all were Inefficient. An encour
aging fact was that the dangers at
tending the inefficiency were now be
ing perceived and that measures wore
being taken to inßure efficiency. This
must be attributed to the great object
lesson of the efficiency of tho Japan
ese In their great struggle with Rus
"I feel confident that the Japanese
brain will bs found to be not Inferior
to that of Englishmen in weight, in
proportion to body weight, in fineness
of folding and in depth of gray matter,
though doubtless with structural char
acteristics of its own.
Should this prove to be so. and
should the Chinese brain be found to
participate in the characteristics of
that of Japan, then the yellow peril is
not a mere bogy, but in some form
or other a possible contingency."
DUELING FEVER SPREADS
Frenchmen Indulge In Dally Chal.
lenges, but No Great Amount
of Blood Is Shed
Special Cable to The Herald.
PARIS, Oct. 22.— Maybe It is the cold,
bright weather stirring one's martial
ardor; maybe It is the opening of thp
shooting season, or maybe something
entirely different, but the air has been
full lately of talk of duels. It was
'even thought for a while that two du
elists would be imported from England
when Lord Klmberley challenged Mr.
Sapwell. But that conflict has bepn
averted and the differences between
Parisians have also been happily set
tled, arbitration scoring notable victo
M Pierre Veber, resenting some re
marks of M. Alphonse Franck, man
ager of the Theatre dv Gymnase, con
cerning M. Veber's appreciation of his
management In The Herald, sent sec
onds to M. Pranck, who appointed M.
Henry Bernstein and M. Le Bargy to
act for him. The seconds met and de
cided that there was no cause for a
duel, both principals agreeing to re
tract the remarks complained of.
Following upon an article by M. Guy
de Cassagnac, M. Charles Maurras
pent seconds to the writer with instruc
tions to demand an apology or arrange
a duel. M. de Cassagnac's seconds
pointed out that the article In ques
tion was in reply to an article pub
lished by M. Maurras in the Gazette
do France, to which their principal
On behalf of M. Maurras It was sta
ted that the article was not intended
to be offensive, and a reconciliation
was thereupon arranged.
Who Built the Capitol?
"U'ho was the architect of the capltol
at Washington? Of course you K\ow v
There was a man once who studied a
memory system guaranteed to prevent
him from ever forgetting anything.
After a few days' practice he was loud
in its praise. "It's the best thing H
its kind I ever saw," he declared to a
friend. "I used to forget all sorts of
things constantly, and now ".
."What's the name of the system?
Interrupted his friend.
"Why, oh— ah— yes— It has Just es
caped me," said the student.
Benjamin Henry Latrobe was the
architect of the capltol at Washington.
He was the only efficient architect in
the United States at the time when it
was built. It was no easy Job, and the
architect attempted to resign befo»e he
finished it, and ultimately did resign.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the office of the Western Union Tele
graph company for A. Herman, Miss
Jesslß Priestly, Miss Mary Smith, J. Mc-
Kinlay, E P. Swan, Miss Marguerite
Robles, McAllister. Mgr. "Arthur
Prince" Orpheum; Walter Colby, Miss
Ethel M. Wiseman, F/. M. Camp, C. F.
Galloway, Oeorge Black, A. E. Hummel,
Frank E. Thomas. CD. Hogebinon,
John M. Fisher. ■ ■ , ..'-''':^;
In the course of the trial of a case In
a -London court recently It came out
tliat imported canned fruit. Is often
stored in London warehouses for ten
Tfc« Bang of th» Cratf l*.
By«,b]ret Hope rises hlchi
■ There'i a aweet little era-
fr^y^rriik ' die hunf up In thealcy;
KSvL'-Ifc 1 -*^ A dear little life that la
rW*^rT^?«- comic? to bless:
s~ vfi ""5- |Two aoft chubby hands
\ /• .""""v J that will pat and cares*;
V—J 1 2r pure little soul wlng-
•~S~t<J j jT in* down from aboTa;
• V_«N^it# / » A darline to cara for, a
baby to lore.
On« ot the . vv
Hg6Tlcl6A fy *W
which eniight- ■ t* v
fnpd Seip.nrs I « Mrtj/tSc^fST\
his discovered I &fc/^«iff^|(f^ |/l
motherhood jl f§?^| •?/ \ t\*V" JW I
from excessive \wh jfr"7 ' jL-kllJt I
ynffnrlne is tho IB S|w ?- "^-?Wf ?
Prescription " WEmp I^' x ' J~f
devised ny Dr. ' '/py x JP 3 * t
R. V. Pierce, MM \.7iTwm '
chief consult- JB/ffl i\ PR. *"^tßl
Ing physician Mm \ iy^WXi\
ofthe Tlnvillds' iflw ■ \&f _Vjl
Siirttical In3ti-O| TO filsl'' 5 *^ 1 '
falo, N. Y.
This wonderful " Prescription " Imbnwi
the entire nervous system with natural,
healthy vitality; give* elastic vigor to
the delicate organism specially concerned
In motherhood, and • makes the coming
of baby entirely free from danger and
almost free from pain.
"I wish to state that I har* used Doctor
Pi»rc«'i Farorite Prescription with very good
rt«ults," writes Mrs. Katie M. Annla, of Hud-
eon, New Hampshire. "Had been in poor
health for over four years and had been
twice In the hotpttal. My huiband brouarht
some of your ' FaroriU Prescription,' and it
baa carried ma easily through my last two
confinements. We ar« now blcssad with two
healthy children, and I am sure your medi-
cine has done me more (rood than all th«
Other treatment I bar* aver recelred."
tBAD HEADACHBS ' ren-
erally aris* from bad stom-
achs. Foul breath, blttar
taste, coated ton cue, sour
eructations or belching: of
gas. are common symptoms
though not all present In
erery case. To cure, take
small doses, only one or two
each day, of old Dr. Pierces
Plaasant Pellets, the Origi-
nal Llttl* Liver PHI*, first put up by him OTer
40 years ago. On* or two a laxative, tbrea or
(our cathartic ■. :
"DRY WINTER" PROPHECY
MAY NOT BE FULFILLED
RAINY SEASON OPENS SEVERAL
WEEKS IN ADVANCE
Indications Are Hopeful That Rain
maker Is Mistaken In His Belief
That Present Year Will be Dry,
Except for Artificial Precipitation
Hatfleld's prophecy that the coming
winter is going to be the "dryest wet
season" Southern California has yet
experienced, fails to give promise of
being fulfilled. For. already some weeks
before the regular opening period of
the wet season, Los Angeles has re
ceived a visit from the elements, which
last year Hatfield clearly demonstrated
he manipulated, when he, for the insig
nificant sum ofJIOOO, caused a precipita
tion of some eighteen inches. What
may have been the ■ cause of this pre
mature visit of Hatfield's subjects we
can only conjecture. It may be that
some one maliciously "doped" his "dope
sheets," or It may be that some one
geared up the wheel works of Hat
fleld's machinery, however, the fact
remains that there was a precipitation
of. eight one-hundredths of an inch of
rain Saturday night. ■ > •
Hatfield has been sojourning in the
vicinity of Riverside for the past few
weeks, and it may be that in his ab
sence, his liquid subjects became a
little uneasy, fearing that he might
forget himself and remain away a little
overtime, and in dweling upon this
thought and of their last year's bril
liant record, became a little too am
bitious and carrae around ahead of
scheduled time. This, according to the
official rainmaker Franklin, is the case,
as there was absolutely no premonition
of the occurrences of Saturday night.
With the start made so far, it ap
pears that Hatfield very likely will
keep up his last year's record. Accurate
figuring shows that he will have given
us the standard measure of eighteen
inches in a few days less than last
year's time. However, Mr. Franklin
is slightly skeptical about this point,
he only says:
"I am unable to say that there will
be a succession of showers from this
time on, yet it is to be expected that
Saturday's sprinkle will be followed by
more of them as the month advances.
We'll see. though."
WMkB 9 No woman ' s happi-
isMsigS' £fflh EfflUffib ijffii cSk 1 ness can c com pi ef9
||y fiP IsJp tf lM U fc£M U U *SQj without children ;it
is her nature to lovo
ffliH B IW jM ■ and want them
HTi^ • beautiful and
pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to bo either painful
or dangerous. The U6e of Mother's Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
great and- wonderful
. ' j Mm BHr *Sf BM -MS mS- mm MB mt^^SS £ijr
of women through maw n K9
the trying crisis without suffering. -WT~ BSA n \*Wtt, lUi mwJ&
Send for free book containing Information g£pß BfWEI i&Ja Eflmi BMW
of prioeleas yalue to all expectant mothers. g\g #jf fig gfrjpar //El I L£l
Tlit Br.dliuld R« B nlator C:, Atlanta. 6a- "" ~ "V m^ """
This Week a Sale of
-^sto^ In the Bargain Basement
f^^PHr Few households are blessed with too many chairs. On the other ha nd there Is room In
1 ¥ ft. almost every home for an extra one, or two, or three, and here s the opportunity to
I A secure them at a price that you can easily afford. The few mentioned are but a "drop
|n the bucket ," as regards the assortment from which you can choose— for the variety
OSSSI 1 and number offered is large and comprehensive enough to satisfy almost -very prefer-
P^P^KJ ence. Consider well your needs-note the bargains and come as early in the week as
ni»i_, rumi, 11 W$M WtW\Wwm A strong, neatly designed,
Dinillß tliair HSBHiiiK W '1 j( /All golden finish rhnlr, with cano
d"> CA KS*ffla«!Bamss>»ss| Atfla ffiA|MCprp--- scat; :i spi-cinlly attractive
«pZ.uU [uSpSaiS 'SSif fT^l^teSwv 12* nffPrinK '" 1L i'°P" lllr r»' ico
with ppat. upholstered in jji "■*"J?*^^ / P ft \ i r*rn l^» ™tfr H — «—^.— .—————— —————
lpjitherpUe: subatantHilly 11 I ti W P W/Jru l,Ss3>-~^Sll
you'll agren when you see II fj JT 'MB^Jj3*W"ln| * T"* — T--'^
$17.50 Morris Chair $12.50 (l^^ll*^ 3^ BT^rL
Of attractive design on straight Mission linos: ) SSjlT .T"-fc
upholsterpcl In Spanish lentherPtte; good in iIHI / !: -44 — *~/TnnßtL 5! *
xtylp; good In finish; good for comfort. ''\ j \ I 'liju n.
$18.00 Hall Chair $12.50 $24.00 Easy Chair $15.00 L | ®gs&i£M
Weathered oak frame, upholstered In A larKe ma hogany finish arm chair, ¥ ffl ' UK
SStfSffi£JSK! "rthe^e upholstered In crimson sI.K brocade; ' U J
who secures it. • ■ , massive design, of rich appearance. (ffp ' .
$27.00 Mission Arm Chair $15.00 $7.75 Oak Hall Chair $5.50
This chair is built on heavy, straight Mission lines. Made of all-selected quarter-sawed oak, in a rich,
and has a tapestry cushion seat; a bargain that brown, weathered finish; artistic in the extreme; a
comes only ones in a while. chair that carries exclusiveness in every particular.
$10.50 Raffia Arm Chair $6.50 $14.00 Rush Seat Chair $7.00
This is a very stylish and serviceable chair, in the Of .quarter-sawed oak, in the rich wax finish; has
pretty green finish; ha* basket seat; an exceptional chair in every
bargain in a high-class article. y *"
Hundreds of Other Underpriced Offerings in the Bargain Basement— Furniture for the
Parlor, Living and Dining Room, Bedchamber and Kitchen.
rt^Ak.<4lS-5-7'S9 MAIN STREET.
ir~ 42O'_£ -4- SP.SPRING^^ a.TR.EETj
EXPLOSION IN A CHURCH
Gas Leaks, Girl Sniffs It, Janitor
Lights a Match, Then
Special to The Herald,
McKEES ROCKS, Pa., Oct. 22.—An
nie Leader told her father, David, this
morning that she smelled gas in the
First Presbyterian church, of which he
is Janitor. He thought so, too, and
raised a few windows. Then, while An
nie retreated to the door, her father
lit a match to find the leak. An ex
plosion which followed crumbled In the
■whole building, which was built of
brick. The girl was terrified, believing
her father had been killed. He crawled
out, however, from amid the bricks
and timbers, somewhat burned, but
without brokon bones. Rev. O. M.
"Verner, pastor of the congregation,
said the damage would be about $5,000.
A Paris bicjvln thief who had stolen
a bicycle belonging to a M. Marcel
Brunard was Impaled on a mechanical
pionard which the owner had concealed
In thfl saddle of the machine for such
emergencies. . J^ __^_
Hotels and Beach Resorts
Sania Caiaima Ssiand
Dally steamer service leaving San Pedro at 10 a. m. t making direct connection
with Southern Pacific, Salt Lake and Pacific Electric trains from Los An-
geles. Extra steamer Saturday evenings.
Hotel Metropek Open AH the Year
Banning Company Pacific Electric Bid?. B©tfo Phones 36
Qfffl <?72)} North Beach ' Santa Monlca
/L&r(C£T'ffll b? iHilfllfifQ Filled fresh every day and heated to a tom-
tji perature of 85 degrees Unrivaled and abso-
lutely safe surf bathing. Now is the most beautiful season of tho year at the beach.
~7s " /=)\ A c j, «T 159 Gigantic Birds
(UGWS£@7& i/S&FiCM *J*€£T7n Beautiful Semi-Tropical
Grounds and the largest
stock of Ojtrich Feather Goods in America for sale at producer's prices. .. ;«,»
_ _ RESIAUIANIS \
/© ~ v French and Italian -Dinners
(yampe $ - a specialty
609 San Fernando Street Tel. Main 3470 -
<fTh j> fiflfi) a T* Up-to-Bate Restaurant
JJei fifonte *uavern 219-221 w. Taird st.
/" jf <^> ' a J Business Lunciies Dinners Complete
(Uaf® s/JFiSiOf After-Theater Refreshments - Room for 12©O
TINDER H. TV. HELT.MAN BUILDING. FOURTH AND SPRING.
Venice of America in October
VEIMICIS Is thirty minutes' ride from
Fourth and Broxdway, and has fifmen-
minuto electric railway service.
VENICE VILLAS rent *10 to $20 per
month, completely furnished, electric
lights, Riis ranges, sanitary conditions
perfect. Lon Anßrlen landlorda cannot
meet tlirse prices. Try one for a week.
It will give you the advantage of.
VENICE band of forty plece.i, finest
and largest on coast, two concerts dally.
N E.NICE magnificent organ rouitals
daily, only five cents adniisjlon to
cover cost of power. VENICE climate,
warmpr In winter than Los Angeles.
VENICE free playground and gym-
nasium for children, invigorating surf
bathing, dancing, boating, fishing, ten-
nis. Millions have been spent on Venice
to make it the joy of millions. •
AMKJUCAN OOLU CO. BEN HUH CO.
cuufck a. * a ©o. bit. vkrnom 00.
H*ada<wrton At* •*
V 1V 1 ' 811-Sl* Mmom Opera Houm. .
W« o««r , bar«kln« In all «o«d mining
Prospect ParK Addition
$500, lot 50x135, cement, cement
sidewalk, curb, streets graded,
oiled, water piped. The very
finest residence tract. Above fog
and frost, midst elegant resi-
dences. 5c fare on Hollywood
car to office, corner Prospect
221 Laughlin Building
$250 for Lots »/j BIK from Main St.
I, OS ANGELRS-BUM.FROG ItEAL-
TV & INVESTMENT CO. (Inc.)
418 Herman W. Hcllman Bids..
Los AnKelen. Cal.
[ BUY BEACH PROPERTY,
Be sure to get one of the beautiful
Krkenbrecher Syndicate Santa Mon-
ica Tract lots, $400 and up; $50 cash.
Balance In small monthly payment*.
Thoa. J. Hampton Company,
119 S. Drondwnr. j
ambulance service, we have secured th«
most convenient i and up-to-date • vehicle
manufactured. Personal attention. Prompt
response to calls day or night, 'Phona 6S,
. ORB & HINES COMPANY .. ,