OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 26, 1905, Image 20

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-11-26/ed-1/seq-20/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

4
LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
rRANK O. Plftl.AirSOlf Pr*»l«*al
RORT. M. TOST «m»r«l M«». a <-r
OLDEST MORNING PAPEIt IN LOS ANOELEB.
rounded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-third Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
TELEPHONES— Auniat, Pre*« 11. Horn*. The Werald.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF LOS ANGELES
Th« only Democrntlo newspaper In Bouthern California
receiving the full AsaoclaUd Press reports.
NBWB BKRVICR— Member of thu AMoelfttert Press,
receiving Its full report, averaging 2K.000 words «. day.
EAHTERN AOKNTS-Smlth X- Thompson, Potter build
trig. New Tork: Tribune build Incr. Chlcaft.
ItATES OF" SntISCniPTION. WITH SUNDAY MAGAZINE:
Pally, by carrier, per month t .'?
mlly, by mull, three months t.t>s
Dully, by mall, six months »J3
IHlljr, by mall, on* year J.w
Kumlny Hernld, by mnll, one year ?.s<i
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year 100
KntereJ at Fostofflce, Los Angeles, as Second-class Matter.
THE HERAITtrTN~fIATrFRjrNCtHcb-Los Angeles and
Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find Ths
Herald on sala at the news stands In the Palace nnd St.
Francis hotels, and for sale by Cooper & Co.. 841 Market;
lit News Co., B. P. Ferry, and on the streets by whsatley.
"THB^HER/tLD'S CITY CIRCULATION
, The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles
Is larger than that of the Examiner or the Express.
Population of Los Angeles 201,249
Th» "blind pig" Industry Is very active In the city
now, If we may judge from the squealing caused by vig
ilant police work.
The temporary board of trustees of the proposed Wo
men's college has sifted the proffered sites down to two,
both of which are near Pasadena.
The erratic Tom Lawson says he hns proxies enough
"to control the Mutual and the New York Life Insurance
companies." That Is the worst news yet.
No perron in Los Angeles Is more competent than
Frank Wiggins to make a forecast of the city's population.
He says that in 1912 it will be half v million.
Tho latest of its kind Is a barber shop trust, as re
ported in New York. It is a syndicate combination of
boss barbers, not nn arrangement for trusting customers.
A group of homeaeckers coming to Lob Angeles by
way of the Salt Lake railway is the first announcement
of that kind. All ronds for homescekors lead to Los
'Angeles.
A seasonable zephyr Is reported from Chicago and
other lake points, with a gait ranging from fifty to sixty
five miles an hour. Even the wind at times is a speed
maniac. .
' Further encouragement for auto speed maniacs is
reported In the statement that several persons arrested
for the offense "paid nominal fines for speeding their
machines beyond the limit."
The steep hills of Los Angeleß may not be easy to
climb, but It is only a matter of dollars to open streets
through them. A Hill street tunnel from First to Temple
is practically ordered, as an example.
The Los Angeles county debt is the comparatively
trivial sum of $110,000, and the rate of the county's tax
ation Is said to be the lowest in the state. Make a note
of these facts, eastern investors.
It Is encouraging to hear that the police deny having
any good clew to the robbery of the Japanese bank. The
case looks more hopeful now. Clew talk usually Is a
bluff, like' fraud claims after an election.
It was only a scare, apparently, the report that turk
eys and other Thanksgiving specialties would be held at
sky-high prices this week. "Ample supplies to meet all
reasonable demands," say the market men.
According to report "a uniform system of game laws
to be operative in nil the states" Is urged in certain sec
tions of the east. The plan does not affect the kind of
game in which the "kitty" Is conspicuous.
Speeches and resolutions leveled at the pool-selling
and other gambling Iniquities at race courses are well
meant, but experience teaches that they are about us
effective as "the pope's bull against the comet."
The latest reports indicate that the cashier of the
United States assay office at Seattle got away with about
$300,000 in gold dURt. It consumes a good deal of the
golden stuff to sport a swell automobile and pose as a
king of clubs.
The city has closed Its option contracts on the larger
part of the Owens valley water territory. The people
of the valley will be made happy by tho receipt of $6«8.
760 on this account, which probably will allay any further
kicking symptoms.
It appears that the accident to Arthur Letts, In being
thrown from his horse, was caused by the terrific speed
ing of two big and snorting automobiles. But whut else
can be expected when only nominal fines are imposed on
speed maniacs?
JSven Hearst's high-priced counsel acknowledge
stomach qualms and apologize for defending him. One
of them said in opening an argument in court: "Person
ally the success of Mr. Hearst will be distasteful to me,
as it will bo to most of his counsel."
Tho state convention of California fruit growers will
be in session at Santa Rosa December 5-8. It will bo
the thirty-first annual gathering of the kind and Is ex
pected to be very largely attended. Southern California,
particularly, will bo well represented.
The record of fifty-five speeches In fifty minutes, as
reported in the closing session of the Los Angeles Sunday
school association, Is not likely to be broken soon. The
mile-a-minute railway speed is common now, and a
speech-a-minute rate would be welcomed by the average
audience,
In the police court on Friday an example that should
be salutary was set for a class of reprobates who are
entirely too numerous In Loa Angeles. The culprit In this
case was arrested in the morning at 10:50 for insulting
women. It wus just 11:15 when he wa B fined $60 and or
dered to skip the city Immediately.
The fire which destroyed the Harris & Frank clothing
house was the most disastrous, in pecuniary loss, that has
visited Los Angeles In several years. It taxed the fire
department to the utmost limit of Its resources and em
phasized the need of larger equipment for such emergen
cies In the business center of the city.
California's record at the Portland exposition Is some
thing of which the state has good cause to feel proud.
Ab reported by Cornmlsaloner Wiggins, on hia home re
turn to Los Angeles, the state received for its exhibits
an aggregate of 267 gold medals. 140 of silver and eighty
of bron«. As a whole the state's display attracted far
more attention than that of any other state, the Call
fornia building being coutlnually crowded with admiring
visitors. Much of this success Is due to the admirable
management of the exhibit by the state commissioners,
purtlrularly to the veteran in such management. Flunk
y> Igfflns.
*ART 111.
SECOND FREE HARBOR FIGHT
It is substantially a recurrence of the old harbor fight
In which Los Angeles now Is Involved. The only essential
difference Is seen In the Increased strength of both con*
testants. During the dozen years or more of the old fight
a single corporation confronted the city; now there are
three Instead of one. But Lor Angeles In three times us
big and more than three times at strong now as In the
days when it n-ns struggling With the) Southern Pacific
railway company.
Whnt the prophetic ey« of Collls V. Huntlngton saw
n score of years ago Is now "as plain as a pikestaff' to
all observers. That sagacious old man of affairs fore*
raw tho time, as the far-sighted men of thti etty did,
when Los Angeles would have a great •world's harbor
down at the coast. And with the keen business percep
tion that alwnyn characterized htm, he laid his plans to
realize the lion's share of advantage that would accrue
from the coming harbor, Believing that with his Influence
he could command the location of the harbor at Santa
Monica, he enlarged his holdings at that point so that
he might control the harbor as absolutely as he controlled
his railway.
It was when that purpose of Mr. Huntlngton was
disclosed that the people of Los Angeles, led by men as
sngaclouß as he, aroused to the Importance of saving the
future harbor from the grasp of monopoly. Believing
that San Pedro offered far better natural ndvAntages
than Santa Monica for harbor purposes, organized effort
was begun nt once to Induce the government to select
San Pedro for the futuro free Los Angeles harbor. And
then began tho fight between this city and Mr. Huntlng
ton which lasted for many years, but which terminated In
a complete victory for the people of Los Angeles and
made f«un Pedro the great harbor of the future that now
we nil foresee.
Three big corporations— the Southern Paclflo railway
company, the Salt Lake railway company and the Ban
ning company — are attempting now to gain what Collls P.
Huntlngton so long and persistently fought for in vain.
San Pedro now Is a harbor of the present, but unfolding
and almost ready to take its place among the greater
harbors of the world. And with this glittering prospect
in sight, It In not strange that the three powerful cor
porations now pool their Issues In a desperate Attempt to
monopolize the free harbor which Los Angeles so stren
uously fought for and finally won years ngo.
But strong an these three corporations arc, they have
their match In tho determined attitude of the people of,
Los Angeleß, championed by the chamber of commerce.
In order to repeat the former victory in the harbor fight
it is only necessary that the people and their representa
tives pull together now as they did in the years gone by.
This admonition is timely because of the Intimation given
out by the corporate combine that It will control the Issue
relative to the Incorporation of Wilmington. That implies
a degree of influence involving the people's representatives
in the board of supervisors that is inconceivable. And
in this calculation, as In all others aiming to destroy the
plan of a free harbor, the combine is doomed to failure.
But the people and their representatives must remem
ber that "eternal vigilance Is the price" of a free harbor,
as well as of liberty.
It is not pleasing for citizens of Los Angeles to read
that "relations between the health board and the head
of the health department have been somewhat strained"
during a considerable period. Lack of efficiency Is one
thing, but personal antagonism In so Important a de
partment as the one which cares for the public health is
quite another thing.
SCHOOLING OF TRANSIENT PUPILS
The board of education has incurred sharp criticism
as a consequence of its recent decision to exact tuition
payment on account of the children of tourists who at
tend the public schools. Never until this time has any
discrimination been made in respect to non-residents. In
the high schools, which are provided for by the state,
no distinction is made on the basis of permanent residents,
and that example heretofore has been followed here in
the minor schools. The Innovation which now requires
the payment of from $2 to $3 a month as tuition, on ac
count of non-resident pupils, Is said to have caused many
indignant protests.
It is not probable, however, that such protests eman
ate from thoughtful and considerate sojourners In Los
Angeles. It must occur to any person who views the
question in a practical light that it is manifestly unfair
for Los Angeles taxpayers to pay the educational ex
penses, even if only for a few months, of the children of
non-residents who contribute nothing to tho official
revenue of the city.
It is a fallacious construction that tourists who make
complaint on this ground "object on the principle that
It places them In the class of aliens, while many of them
are regular residents of Los Angeles for blx months in
the year." To that plea the rejoinder is that If the com
plainant is a resident half the year he should be quite
willing to pay tuition charges as an offset to his escape
from taxation. Surely It Is unfair that Los Angeles tax
payers should pay for the schooling of children whost!
parentß pay school taxes only in remote localities.
Tho fact that touristß bring large sums of money to
Los Angeles is entirely irrelevant In respect to the point
under consideration. If tourists did not get the worth of
their money here, irrespective of the school question, they
would not be here.
It is stated, on behalf of the board of education, that
In the public schools of Los Angeles "there is an average
of 1500 or 2000 transient pupils." Certainly no class of
parents are more able than tourists to pay the moderate
charge now exacted for the tuition of their children, and
it is not probable thut, on reflection, any will object to
the new rule adopted by the board of education.
Another card 1b to be played In that game of Wilming
ton incorporation in connection mith the harbor fight at
San Pedro. The trustees of Long Beach have ordered a
special election to decide upon the annexation of certain
territory, part of which is the Wilmington water front
strip that the corporations claim to hava a "cinch" on.
If tlmt strip should be annexed to Long Beach the cor
porate schemes would fall, according to the judgment of
good authorities. This point will be decided, bo fur as
Long Beach is concerned, by an election to be held De
cember 23.
SENATOR FLINT IN WASHINGTON
From Washington we have the announcement that
"Senator Frank Flint has arrived from Lob Angales, and
today called to pay his respects to Secretary Metcalf."
And further: "The senator spent most of the day clearing;
up a mass of correspondence at the capital." That ac
cords with The Herald's prediction that on hlB arrival at
Washington he would be likely to hear from many of his
constituents relative to his fence-striding attitude In the
railway rate question, as disclosed In Los Angeles Just
prior to his departure.
Hut The Herald notes with pleasure that the "mass
of correspondence" aforesaid seems to huve had an Ilium
inatlng effect on the senator's doubts whether he should
line up with the railway Interests or with the people who
sent him to Washington. In an interview he is reported
as saying: "I wunt to see a bill pussed that will protect
the commercial centers of California and alao the inter
ests of the fruit growers." If he sticks closely to that
text he will vote In favor of a measure calculated to give
California shippers v square deal In traffic charges.
Senator Flint Is right on the Punainu canal question.
He Bays. "I, in common with the whole Pacific coast,
think the canal should be built at the earliest possible
moment; our Interests demand this." That is equivalent
to a committal In favor of the lock system, us It is con
ceded that thereby the canal might be completed in seven
years, while it is likely to require twenty years fur its
completion 011 the bea level plan.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1905.
SALMAGUNDI OF GOSSIP
AND NEWS FROM GOTHAM
Playground That Will Reach Toward tho Sky— Princo Louis
Entertains His Godson, a Barber — Fragrant Dining Bowers.
Faro Ontflts for Homes— Women Crowding Men Ont
Special Corr««pondence to The Herald.
NEW YOKK, Nov. 25.— Dr. Luther H.
Gullck, director of physical training In
the public school* of New York, Is
looking for a philanthropist who will
give funds to build a twenty-story
playground on one of the piers on the
ISaat river front. Light and air are
Dr. Qullck's hobbles, so he has planned
a skyscraplng playground In such a
manner an, to have Its sides composed
almost entirely of windows. It would
be a towering, shining crystal palace,
glittering above tho crowded waters,
and the most conspicuous object In the
»ky lino of New York. In the summer
a large portions of the windows would
b« removed Hnd tho fresh breezes from
the ocean would fill all the rooms of the
building.
For the first four stories the children
would have to walk, but above that
great elevators, holding at least fifty
passengers at a time, nnd smoothly
running escalators, would carry the
youthful patrons of the building to the
higher stories. In the lowest story tho
playground will be a creche, where
mothers who have to go to work can
leave their children. That would be
a region of rattles nnd nurses,
Foreign missionary enterprise Is ap
peuring In a new guise In New York
In a permanent lmzaar Just opened In
Metropolitan building. This is the
work of the Foreign Missions Indus
trial association, Dr. Kdwln Munsell
BHsh, general secretary, with many
prominent men and women back of
him. The bazanr Ih the first of the
kind ever opened and will be a gen
eral supply bureau, furnishing depots
to be stiirterl later In other large cities.
It is opened for the purpose of selling
the work of the people in the various
countries where the missionaries have
started Induntrieti.
Articles in the bazaar consist of rugs
from Persia, embroideries from China
brasses from liullh, intor€'stlng foreign
stuffs for gowns mid hangings, origi
nal designs In drawn work and hand
made InopK. which cost very little for
the work that Ih In them. The goods
arc of nil prices, ranging from 20 rents
for little <'!iliipsp embroidered butter
flies for apr<lii|ueliiß on gowns, to $1000
for a bountiful black rosewood table
and chair carved In intricate designs.
The Timothy I>. Sullivan association
guve a Hinokor at the clubhouse, 207
Bowery, luhL night to celebrate the
victory of November 7. The Clan Sul
livan were all there, beginning with
"Big Tim," tho congressman; "Little
Tim," the alderman; "Florrle" Sullivan,
leader of "do Ate." und all the rest
So many of their followers mine that
the arrangements committee had <o
throw open two other buildings.
There was a vaudeville show and
tilings to eat In abundance. There
wero things to drink, too. This Is a
good trait of the elan— they never for
get that while the Bowery Is almost
always ready to eat, it is always, at
any time and at any place, ready to
drink.
Senator Fitzgerald was there. He
and the big fellows held forth in an
upper room and drank stuff from bottle 3
thut popped when the corks were pulled.
That Ik, all the big fellows drank but
the Sullivuns. They never drink.
"Blp Tim" and his friends beamed
on the audience every once in a while
and demanded to know If they were
having a good time. With one accord
the crowd yelled thnt "Big Tim" was
all right. If anybody hud denied the
fact there would huve been trouble.
Admlrul Prince Louis of Battenberg
has a godson in this city, who has soiij
canary birds and cut hair on the east
side for eighteen years. His name is
Louis Leonhardt, and his shop Is at 34!)
Kust Eighty-sixth street. Leonhardt'H
father wus once a valet to Prince Louis'
father. When Louis Leonhurdt was
born the prince showed his affection
for his father's servant by being god- :
father to his boy. When Prince Louis !
arrived his godson asked permission to .
greet him. The prince replied In hls|
own bad German: j
"Dear Godson — I shall be very glad
to see you at 9 in the morning, Tues- '
day, on board tho Drake, which lies at
the Cunard wharf. Your godfather,
"LOUIS OF BATTKNBKRU."
At the hour appointed the cousin of
the czar, the nephew of the king of
Knglund and admiral of the British
fleet, took the east side barber into his
cabin and talked to him for half an
hour of old days and of the people In
their native village, near Darmstadt,
where feudal simplicity brought noble
and peasant together.
Embowered Dining Room
The artistic "orangerle" at the Hotel
Astor, already so popular among wo
men shoppers aa a convenient and at
tractive place for luncheon and so fas
cinating us a kaleidoscope of color and
gayety In the evening, is to have an
added attraction which will soon be put
into effect. This innovation, which
will make the room unique among
other dining places, Is an arrangement
iii screened tables on the balconies.
There is room for a dozen of them,
screened from one another by a latticed
arbor, over which will bo trained a pro
fusion of wistaria vines in bloom.
These fragrant little dining bowers will
thus bo entirely closed In on three
sides, tholr entrances being arched
openings In the wistaria walls at the
rear, and tho fourth side, with the
exception of a few trailing flower ten
drils, will be left open to a view of
the guy scene below among the hun
dred tables of the main room. The Idea
la somewhat Bimllar to the Parisian
Bols de Boulogne restaurants.
Women and the Truth
The manager of one of the fashion
able shops along Fifth avenue is firm
in tho belief that women huve the
gifts of lying and dissimulation re
duced to a nicer point of perfection
than the men. He also declures that
they make these gifts count. One of
the many instances he clteß will suf
fice to show his reason. "A woman,"
hu says, "ordered from our reudy-to
wear suit department a handsome
black coat, which happened to lit her
without alteration. It was delivered
one day and returned the next. When
November 26 in World's History
1851— Prelssnlta, founder of tho system or hydropathy, died at Grtiefon
berg, lit Uavarlu, aged 62.
lhS-l-Mudiuiie I'attl, in New York, celebrated the silver jubilee of her ap
pearance there us a prlma donno.
1!'U1 Ali'>;lh I. I niptjnt. v member of the 10. I, Dupunt-Do Nemours cornpuny
of Wilmington, Pel., died. ■
examined It was found to have been
worn, and worn hard, too, as there
were splotches of mud on ths bottom
edges. We had reason to believe that
tho woman had been obliged to attend
a funeral and took that method of
avoiding- the purchase of a black gar
ment. When such unscrupulous per
son* chance to be old customers we
usually have no redress at all."
The overcoat of this yenr, no far na
New York goes, seems to be the rough
but lightweight and loosely fitting gll r
mentft. It may bo In nny dark color,
but gray seems to bo preferred. It In
dressed up a little by a black velvet
collar and mado to fit very snugly
around the neck. A crowd of well"
droHHfil men these days looks Ilko a
pan of beans— all alike. There is the
black derby— cruller hats are out— and
the not too long but loose dark ovpr
coat. Tli'H are dark and pulling* show
no pronounced pattern*. Fancy waist
coats urn popular, but they must ho
covered up. The ilurk Kniy evening
suits have fallen Hat. New Yorkers
wllll liavo nono of them. All tendencies
are toward elegant mid rich simplicity.
There is no striving for original effect
except among tho wlno agents, variety
actors, etc.
Missionary Bazaar
Tom Sharkey's resort was a ren
dezvous for the Bailors of tho British
and American war.shlpn when In thin
harbor. A cluster of British tars were
spinning yiirnw In Sharkey'fl cabin
when ono of them, glancing nt the
gilded celling, queried: "Ho that gold,
too?" "Right, mo heiivty," siild Tom;
"gold from tho mine." "It must have
cost a pretty penny, T<Att\," wus tho m-
Jolnder. "Twenty thousand pun, me
hearty," sail Tiioiv.,is without the
glimmer of a siiillo. "Mil me," ejacu
lated tho English tar, "but It's a grent
country." "Mo boy," .said Tom, with
thfi utmost gravity, "you have no con
ception of tho grentnosH of this land.
y«'j have to llvo hero first." "Shiver
me. but the noxt shorn lcavo I think
I'll stay," said tho snilm\ •
There "is a place In Nassau Btroet
which docs a thriving business hplllih?
Rambling outfits for private homes.
Perhays if the mime and address of
the linn escaped Into print Mr. Jerome
would swoop down upon It and con
fiscate the very valuable stock of the
amiable proprietor. This man would
not think of selling gambling tools to a
professional, and he feels that his busi
ness is strictly legitimate, insofar an
ho handles straight Implements with
which every one has a chance. It In
one of the curious developments that
society people always prefer to niiike
their favorite pastimes things that ore
outlawed. Tho district attorney closed
up all the swell gambling shops which
were conducted for tho profit. of the
keepers, but this does not bulk those
rich young men who like to hear the
whirl of tho wheel or guze upon the
hectic charms of the four-flush. There
may be a tameness about the game at
home through the presence of women,
but a gamble under cover is ulwuys
a thing that attructs.
The Joyful Sullivan
"No men rlerks need apply." This
dictum han gonfi forth from three great
insurance companies, the largest em
ployers of clerks In this city,;, who In
the last few years have been tilling
their offices with young women ac
countants, bookkeepers, copyists, etc.
f o satisfactory have the women proved
In every clerical capacity that male
dorks are not wanted any morn. Not
only have mast of the leading life in
surance companies gone In for the
woman rlerk, but business house*,
large and small, up and down town,
are employing women in positions once
considered as lying exclusively within
the sphere of the young man. The male
clerk Is being forced out. ISmployera
reeognlzo this fact and admit It; but
they suggest no alternative, no remedy.
It all evolves simply Into this propo
sition: A woman Is just us skillful as
\ a man clerk and more so In many In
stances. As a general rule she Is more
. careful, more faithful, more honest—
\ niul Bhe doesn't drink. You hear such
I a statement ns this wherever women
are employed; and a still greater resi-
I son for employing clerks of the fair
sex is given— they will work for much
less money.
Godson of a Prince
Getting Rid of His "Front"
A man who entered an uptown police
station at 4 o'clock thia morning dis
covered the sergeant stretched out in
the middle of the floor, resting on his
toes and the palms of his hands, and al
ternately raising and lowering himself
by bending and straightening his arms
to tho accompaniment of groans. Ills
blouse was unbuttoned and perspira
tion was pouring In streams from his
countenance. "Getting rid of me
front," he explained. "Going to try
to be a captain and McAdoo won't
have fat commanders. I have to take
off me shoes now to see whether i
need a shine or not, so It's up to me to
reduce. This Is great exercise to force
the abdomen to retire."
The municipal ferryboat system, in
addition to erratic and unsatisfactory
service, is likely to prove a very costly
department. The operating expenses
have been trebled while the traffic,
owing to the uncertain service, has cer«
talnly not Increased. On the basis of
having larger boats the dock depth
has Increased the working force three
fold. The old company ran, the boats
on shifts of twelve hours each, but the
new regime has established three shift*
of eight hours each. This has necessi
tated a large Increase in the working
force. The Item of firemen furnishes a
clear idea as to the manner in which
the working force and the operating
expenses have jumped. On the old boat
station ten flrement did the work at
$60 a month each, or a total of $600.
Under the regime of the municipal
ownership branch of Tammany hall
four firemen have been engaged for
each boat, or a total of twenty for the
fleet.
District Attorney Jerome hns filed a
certificate In which he declares that Ills
re-election did not cost him a cent.
William M.' iviiiM spent $10,578.14 for
printing, advertising, postuge, clerical
hire and campaign buttons.
OOTHAMITB.
Piano Snaps ffo***^^ fl
Monday 1 CII3|
Buyers
So exceptional Is the character of the prlre offerings, and so Rreat the
scope In point of variety that those speclnla certainly merit the liveliest
enthusiasm of every prospective piano purchaser.
Why shouldn't you own a good piano, when you can obtnln one for so
little money? The savings now offered on ncvernl lines slightly used, shop
worn, and selections from our rental stock, present opportunities rare in-
deed. A few of the many great bargains:
Steinway Upright
Used a few years. Original cost $800; will bo sold for $450.
Chickering Parlor Grand
Original price $750; now $550; used short time,
Kfanich 6r Bach Grand
Used few months. Originally sold at $800— now $600.
Kranich fr Bach Upright
$385 buys a $BDO piano. Used short time.
Kimbatl Largest Cabinet Grand
Snap at $200. An exceptional offer.
Knabc Upright
Used only ft few month?; will bo sold at a sacrifice.
All the nbove Instruments have Bone through our repair shop nnd are
now in ilrat-cluss shape.
vTe would also cull your attention to our regular line, Including the
following world-famous makes:
RteinwHy, $550 and upward. Kstcy, $425 nnrl upward.
Kranich & Bach, $475 and upward. Hrlnkprhoff, $300 and upward.
Kurtzmann. $400 and upward. Schleichtr, $175 and upward.
Kmerson, $425 and upward.
masters Jfc£#ta&3-< tsiczor laiKing
V °^lf Machines
j^ — JntJ" for Thanksgiving
lw^ _ * """' j Entertaining
Thanksgiving day Is spent around tlin homo— greeting old friends, oujoying
the company of the children, forgetting all the cures and worries of the
outside world. You've, all m,ide provision for the turkey and the pumpkin
pic. But how about the afternoon's entertainment? Have you thought of
that? Nothing like a hearty laugh after a hearty dinner. The Victor Talk-
ing Machine provides the kind of humor that aids digestion! Nothing like
dancing to keep the young folks happy. The Victor provides the muslo.
Nothing delights the elders more than vocal, band and orchestra music.
The Victor provides that, too. Thanksgiving is bound to be a success If
you have n Victor in the house.
Victors range In prico from $17.50 tr> Jlos— they are buyable on a special plan of
monthly installments: Pay for $D.O» or $10.00 worth of records, tako tho outfit
homo and commence paying for tho Victor 3ft days later, in small monthly sums
$5.00 to $10. 00, according to tho value of tho Victor.
Geo. J. Birkel Company
Stel and y V?ctorD:aUrs 345 ' 347 S ° uth S P rin S
At Men Dress
Shark*/ and the Tar
Faro in the Home
MAN MEETS HIS FOURTH
SERIOUS CAR ACCIDENT
RUN DOWN EVERY TIME HE GOES
No Men Need Apply
William H. Waterbury, Struck by Elee.
trie, Sustains Injuries to Head and
Shoulders— Spends Much Time in
Bed, Recovering From Wounds
William M. Waterbury, about 60
years of age, was struck, by a south
bound street car on South Spring
street, between Second and Third, last
evening and injured about the head
and shoulders.
Since being in Los Angeles Water
l.iury has been extremely unfortunate.
He has been in street oar nnd auto
mobile accidents four times.
Nearly a year ago Waterbury was
struck by a speed maniac's gasoline
go-oart uud injured to such an extent
that he hud to remain In bed over
two months. Two weeks after recov
ering he was hurled from an electric
car and injured internally. Three
weeks later when ho had recovered
sufficiently to get about he entered tho
employe of the Phillips Printing com
pany.
While collecting for the printing
company Waterbury was struck by U
motorcycle and was confined to his bed
for thirteen weeks. Only a few weeks
ago he wus allowed to leave his bed,
und last evening was the first night
that he has been downtown since his
last accident.
Police Surseon Quint examined the
man's head and then announced that
tho Injury would not prove serious.
RECEPTION HELD IN BANK
Institution for Market and Produce
The Market and Produco bank at
Third street and Tonne avenue was
open for inspection for the first time
last evening. Many of the stockhold
ers of the new institution, with their
friends, wero present.
Municipal Ownership
The new bank Is designed to meet a
necessity that has long been recog
nized as existing. The doors will be
open at 7 o'clock in the morning and
will remain open until 3 o'clock In the
afternoon. This will give many of the
marketmen an opportunity to deposit
their money that otherwise they would
not have, and it is expected that the
bank will do a large business.
A dainty lunch was served to those
present lust evening and pains were
taken to show every person present
through the vaults and safes of the
Institution.
The bank will open for business to
morrow morning.
While this Company adopts every
{ desirable method of Modern Bank-
ing, it never loses sight of that
\ essential quality Absolute Safety. |
I Brrrliarits ShrsflEmiqning
.iffij^ao3S.2r»»i>tDau-gnpitßKjrao»o Ijgg1 jgg) h
Jerome Spent Nothing
BOY FATALLY BURNED;
HOME IS DESTROYED
GASOLINE CAN EXPLODES WITH
ON THE STREET
Santa Monica Family Suffers Great
Misfortune Through Carelessness
In Handling Dangerous Fluid Near
a Lighted Stove
Special to Tho Herald.
SANTA MONICA, Nov. 25.— A firs
shortly after 9 o'clock this morning
caused by the explosion of a can of
gasoline which the 6-year-old son of
Pablo Ituiz of Tenth and Colorado
streets had thoughtlessly left reclining
against a lighted stove, laid waste the
family home and resulted In injuries
to the boy which, It is thought, will
prove fatal.
Practically everything Mr. Ruhs
owned was consumed in the flames and
the loss will fall doubly hard, as death
recently claimed tho wife and two
children of the unfortunate man. The
boy'B injuries conßlst of burns over his
entire body, the flesh being stripped
from his right hip and arm.
EARLY HOURS FOR CUPID
No Lovemaking After 10 o'clock, Say
Special to The ' Herald.
LOGANSPORT, Ind., Nov. 25.—
"Uupid's Ten o'clock club," an organ
ization of young women for tho pur
pose of limiting hours of lovemaking,
has been founded here with fifteen char
ter members and Miss Florence Moore
as president. The members pledge
themselves to limit swains to two calls
a week and to bid them good-night be
fore the clock strikes 10. The penalties
provided for violated obligations are
said to be . "something awful."
Men Is Opened for In.
spection
NOTED DESIGNER ARRIVES
Fawcett Robinson Comet to Make
Fawcett Robinson, who was engaged
by Secretary Zucluindelaui* of the Mer
chants and Manufacturers' association
to design tho fioats which will be used
In La Fiesta de los Flores, to be used
in Los Angeles at the time of the
Shrlners" convention next May, arrived
here yesterday. He will begin work on
the designs for the floata immediately.
Mr. Itoblnson is considered one of
the foremost men In his line of work
in tho world. > \
TERRIBLE EFFECT
the Girls of the Town of
Logansport
Floats for the Big Fiesta
Next May

xml | txt