OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 23, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-04-23/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

THE CITY
StraiißprH nre Invited to vlatt th« rxhlbltii
of ('alifumta produoti nt tho Chamber of
Comnieiio IhiM.Mi,k. on Hnuidway, between
First ana Beoond ■reeti, where fre« Informa
tion will be (lven on all subjects pßrtalnlng to
thiii •action.
The lf«rald will pay $10 In cash to any one
fiirnJnhtnr evidence that will lead to the m
ro«t and conviction of any person caught steal
ing copies (if .Tim Herald from the premise*
of our patrons.
Membership In th» L*oa Angeles Realty board
Is a virtual Kuaranteo of reliability. Provi
sion Is made for arbitration of any differences
between members «nd their client*. Accurate
Information on realty matters is obtainable
from them. Valuations by iv competent com
mittee. Directory of members free nt the
offico of Herbert Iliirdett, secretary, (US Se
curity building. Phnno nroadway 1096.
Th» I<rr,nl AM society at 2.12 North Main
street Is a charitable organization maintained
for tho purpose of aiding In legal matters
those unable to employ counsel. The society
needs financial ueUta.noe and seeks Informa
tion regarding worthy cases, l'hone Home
FC2O9; Main SMS.
Th« Herald. Ilka every ot!ii*r newspaper, la
misrepresented at times, particularly In ras"»
Involving hotels,* theaters, etc. Thi> public
will please tak' 1 notice that every representa
tive of this paper Is equipped with the proper
.credentials, ii"l morn particularly equipped
with money with which to pny his Mil*.
' TTIW HHIIAI.n.
AROUND TOWN
ABDUCTION CHARGE DROPPED
8. A. Vinnoll waa dlHcharffrd by Justice T,ln(t
yoßterday from tho charge of abducting tilM
hud from the custody of It* mother. .- ,
DEATH CALLS M. L. RECORD
M. fa, Record, formerly of Ohlcofro, died
yMtarday morning at !fi2i) Wilton place.
; Funeral services will bo held Monday after
noon.
ADDRESSES Y. M. C. A. STUDENTS
Newman Esslck, cashier of the Commercial
National bank, addressed the students of the
v. M. C. A, school of commerce and finance
yesterday.
TO ADDRESS JEFFERSON I
Hon. A. P. nittenhouso will speak on "Thii
He i Fulth of tha Democratic Party" nt the.
Jefferson club luncheon In the llollenbeck
cafe today.
FOR NEW HAMPSHIRE PEOPLE
Th*l New Hampshire society of Tjom Angeles
will meal In Mammoth hall. 111 South Broad
way, Tuesday evening*, April 20. A good
inimical and literary program will be rcn
■ dered.
MANY GOING ABROAD
iii" steamship department of th« Oerman
American Savings bank hail been advised that
threo now steamers have been placed on tho
Atlantic to earn 'for European travel, which
In unusually heavy during May, June and
July.
HELD ON ASSAULT CHARGE
Follow'ng his preliminary hearing yesterdny
before. Police Judge Frederlckson on a charge
of assault with a deadly weapon, Tunis O.
Hushort was held to answer to the superior
court under bond* of lIKW. The charge wat
preferred aualnpt him by John J. Ilorlck,
HELD AS INSANE PERSON
Thomas Kcanlon, who was arrested Thurs
da) night on a charge of drunkenness, was
examined yesterday by Police Burgeon Carter
and declared to Be insane. He was taken
to the county hospital, where rie will ho
detained until lii« examination before the
lunacy commission.
AUTO VICTIM NEAR DEATH
The condition of Mrs. M. PL Lynn, "04 South
Mum street, who la lying In the Pacific hos
pital with a Fractured skull, which sha re
ceived Monday night nt Eighth and Spring
Hirects by being struck by an automobile
driven by R. W. Oilmore, was reported yes
t-i.l.iy ax being critical.
ENTERTAIN AT U. S. C.
An entertainment will be given by Louise
A. Williams, the portrayer of life in the
couth, at the. University of Southern California i
Tuesday, April M, under the auspices of tli;
Y. m. C. A. of the university. a feature of
the entertainment will be the Initial appear
ance of the university glee club.
TEAMSTER HURT IN RUNAWAY
Fred I-echner. 47 year* old, a teamster liv
ing at CUarwator. was Ellghtly injured yes
terday afternoon In ■ runaway at First and
sun Pedro streets. Ha was taken to the
receiving hospital, where his Injuries were
ilresiii'd, and wns later removed to his home,
|{i suffered several contusions about his
Head.
INJURIES ARE SERIOUS
George Wilson, a tourist from Caeveland,
ci, who was knocked down by an auto
mobile m front of the Arcade station Thurs
day night, Immediately after leaving a train,
was reported yesterday m being seriously In
jured. He Is In the Crocker street hospital.
It Is thought he received Internal lnjurlci In
addition to three fractured ribs.
STOLEN AUTOS RECOVERED
Two automobile which were reported to
central police headquarters Thursday night ns
being stolen were found yesterday. H. O.
Ts'arbonne, 2428 Kan Julian street, reported the
theft of his "Big Six" Btevens-Duryea from
In front of the Clara Baton hospital, «nd
Bdward Ilorwick reported that his Chalmers-
Detroit was, stolen from la front of his home
at 111 Hast Fourth street.
DECLARES DEATH ACCIDENTAL
A certificate of acclacntal death was signed
yesterday by Coroner Hartwcll in the case
of fleortre Zappa, 24 years old, 405 Daly
(treat, who died In the Crocker street hos
pital Thursday as the result of a knife
wound In tho abdomen, which ha received
while cutting a beef at the Cudahy racking
house. The funoral will be held this morn
ing at » o'clock from the Boyle Heights
Catholic church. Uurlal will bo In Calvary
cemettry. . '".
HIT BY AN AUTO
i:. B. Illvers, president of the Rivers
Bros. Produce company, was slightly
injured yesterday afternoon when he
was struck by an automobile as he
alighted from a car at Third street and
Central avenue. Mr. Rivers was taken
to the receiving hospital, where bis
injuries, consisting of a badly lacer
ated face and several bruises about his
DOdy, Wen treated. ITo was later
taken to hia home at 7. r.2 Hartford
avenue.
TO HOLD PASSOVER SERVICES
Passover services will bo held in the
sinai synagogue this evening at 5:30
o'clock, Sunday at 9 o'clock in the
morning and at 5:30 o'clock in the oven-
Ing, and Monday morning at 9 o'clock.
The services will be chanted by Cantor
M. A. Alter, assisted by a choir. Rabbi
Isidore Myers will preach Sunday
morning on "Our Women Cleansing
♦ Via IT/.nurt r>f Tornoi • '
T.2MPLE BAPTIST CHURCH
Ito.iert J. BllnlfttP, I). D., Knierltux.
Al NITOHUJI, rnr. I'lllli and Ollv« utreelii.
J. WIUTCUMU BUOUGinSK, I). I)., l'astor.
Preaching by Rev. Arthur W. Rider, 11 a. m.
"TUB NEW CHURCH." 7:30 p. m. ORAKD
CONCERT. Quartet, selected; anthem,
"Great and Marvelous." (Turner); soprano
8010, "Behold, the Master Panseth By,"
Miss Smysor (Hammond); trio, "I Will Give
Unto Him That Is Athlrst" (Coombs); an
thorn,' "Holy, Holy,' Holy" (Gounod).
(,hi:at <>n<i.\N AND CHIMES at 7:15 p. m.
Sermonette by Dr. Lockwood, noted V. M.
C. A. speaker.
• , 6DA.TB TRESL
Some Men
HERBERT KELCEY, who Is a fa
miliar figure about the streets
those days, looks about 30 years
of tine, but it would riot require very
deep delving Into theatrical history to
nnd that he registers, about twenty
years more than the surface indicates.
it Is due to a lifetime devoted to mild
forms of athletics and strict dieting.
That la It is strict tome of the time,
but it la not strict when Mr. Kelcey
devotes several summer months to ly
ing in hammocks and listening to the
sleepy soughing of the breezes in the
trees. Ha usually goes up about
twenty-five pounds in weight at that
season and begins' to look BO years of
age. Then comes much exercise, very
light diet and an athletic regime which
pulls him down into the leading man
class again. Though the public does
not realise It, It is probable that the
average actor leads a more strictly
correct life In a hygienic way than a
member of any other calling.
Frederick Gebhard's name in connec
tion with the tact that he is dying
bankrupt In health nnd fortune brings
up Mil echo of the past. Ills was for
two hectic yearn the most widely
printed name, in America.. Thin was
when- Mr. Gebhard, a young society
man of distinguished appearance, wbi
devoting himself to Mrs. Lang try, then
the most sensational personage in the
world. After a few years, like many
of T/iiy's admirers, he retired broken
in fame, health and fortune and now
conns the report of his fatal Illness.
lie lost hi; soi ial position, married a.
chorus girl and gradually descended
the scale as many another spendthrift
has done. The story is an Old one, but
npparently it carried no warning' Mrs.
Langtry Is In her usual good health.
i • •
A man who had an interview with
Secretary Knox in Washington -> w. ek
ago, insists thai Knox la the amal esl
human being on earth. This is prob
ably an exaggerated view to take i>.
cause both of Mr. Knox'a sons are ex
tremely diminutive, but the secretary
of state In unquestionably n remark
ably small man in everything but men
ial equipment. Exactly how be looms
so inrr.o in photographs is a mystery
which only the photographer can ex
plain. The secretary's personal dignity
is enormous. He is the only figure In
nubile life In Washington whom tin
correspondents never treat flippantly.
lie is niso oddly Inconspicuous and re
tiring in his dally life so that very few
people have seen him, despite his great
political prominence. T.ift and Knox
in the course of a heated discussion, if
they both happen to be standing,
should afford a spectacle for the gods.
• • •
If anybody cares about It, and It
is very doubtful that anybody does,
Pr. A. T. nny of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, who recently
aci epted s call to the chair of A.S
■yrlology at Yale, has Issued a "i ill"
to Dr. Herman V. Hilprect. Pr. Jlll
prect claims that he has discovered In
the ruins of the Temple library at
Nippur a "deluge tablet," which must
mean that It was written about the
tim« of the flood, presumably a love
letter from ono of the sons of Noah
to the daughter Of a neighbor. T>r.
Clay aaeerts that Dr. HUprest la de
lusloned about his find or that he has
not found any tablet at all. Prof, Mil
prect presents k/guments to show that
the fragment was written before the
rain of ftim-Bln, or between 2137 and
'jnuj h. c 1 >r. I'lay refutes all of the
arguments. The probable outcome or
the controversy win be that -hut who
is going to sit up at night waiting for
the outcome of the controversy when
TWAIN DEMANDED AUDIENCE
WITH GREELEY; WAS GRANTED
Man Responsible for Meeting of
Humorist and Editor Is Here
Tlic BUI 111:111 Who la directly
lvHpoiiHlblo for Mark Twain's initinl
public appearanoa In New York city
Is in Los AngelM. H« is Gustave
Frohniau, the tin atriinl manager.
Gustave FTohtnan is manager of "Tho
Thief" company appearing at the Ma
son opera house,
"In the spring of 1R67," said Mr.
Frohman, commenting yesterday on
.Mark Twain"! death, "1 was Horace
croi ley's boy, Timt Is, 1 was employed
in .Mr Qreelay 1! private OfllOO in the
Tribune. My principal <iuty was to
receive all callers, look tlnnn over and
then turn about ninety-nine, of every
hundred away «ith the remark that
Mr areeley wu buay, out of town or
too in to si'o anybody. In those days
B host of persons wanted to soe tho
great editor. My authority was su
preme and ray refusal to allow any
body to Ree Mr. Greeley Anal.
"One clay a man with a great shock
Of reddish hair and a scraggy red
mustache knocked nt the door. He
■aid in a drawling voice that he want
ed to soe. Horace Greeley.
"What'a your nume?" said I.
" Sum Clemens— better or not so
well known as Murk Twain." said the
htramrer. 'I want to see Horace Giv
Iry. In fact. 1 must see him. I've come
all the way from California,' he added.
>1 went "to Mr. Greeley's office and
told him of the stranger's request,
continued Mr. Frohmnn. "Mr. Greeley,
in that low. high-pitched voice so
characteristic of him, told mo he had
never heard of any Mark Twain or any
Sam Clemens. Ho also said California
was a long way off. I was told to find
out what the man wanted. After I had
done it and had reported to Mr. Greeley
1 was told to show in Mr. Clemens.
"7 shall never forget the picture pre
sented as Mark Twain walked into
Horace Qreeley's office. Mr. Greeley
looked up from behind his hUK<\ thick
glasses, and in that same little, voice
Jald 'Well!' ' Clemens looked bark at
areeley, and from out his scraggy
mustache said In a drawl, 'Well, well,
"'■■Clemens Blared at Greeley and
Greeley glared at Clemens. That was
the beginning of their friendship.
"A short time later Mr. Greeley ar
ranged for a public appearance of
Mark Twain at Cooper union. The
editor took me with him the night of
Mr (lemons' appearance, because, as
be'said I lii'il brought him and the
humorist together. Mr. p«»l»Jf«jintro
duction of Clemens that night started
the humorist on his career which has
Just gome to an end, regrettable
.though glorious.
"1 have always felt proud of the
fact that I did not turn Mr. Clemens
away with one of my glib excuses
when he came to call on Mr. Greeley.
Had I done so, it might have delayed
Mark Twuin's arrival as our great
humorist. Possibly it might have pre
vented it."
HOOSIERS GET TOGETHER
The Indiana State society held Us
regular monthly meeting last night in
Maple hall, Fraternal Brotherhood
building. A program consisting of in
teresting musical and literary selec
tions was rendered. At the conclusion
of the program the floor was cleared
for dancing.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1910.
there are other things, such ns Halley's
comet, to sit up at night for?
m • •
Davis 9. Rose, the retiring mayor of
Milwaukee, turned his back on the In
staJlatlon ceremonies of the new Mayof
Seidel. Jlo was in> place to tie found
when the exe.-clses were pulled off.
He. said that the Socialists of Milwau
kee, or, rather, certain of their lead
ers, have worked against him on llnei
of personal vilification, and he de
sired to .show his resentment, by go
ing to the country when the band
played at the Installation Of the chief
city official, placed in position at their
hands. Furthermore, Beldel, ns an al
derman, never called on Rosb as
mayor. Just for that It is presumed
that Rose went a little further into
the country.
* • •
Charles IT. Hraden. candidate for
the, Republican nomination for con
gree* from the Third district of Wash
ington, announced at a recent meeting
In Spokane that he intended to defray
expenses of his campaign by charging
admission to hear bis speeches, which
Will be in the nature of political lee
ture.s. Mr. Braden has bad a "nervy"
career. He was pastor of a church In
Spokane until about five years ago,
when he retired to go Into the real es
tate business. He is the man who
"called the bluff" of Spokane nUoon
i;,. 1 by decorating the windows of
their spirit shops with examples of
intemperance. Mr. Hraden intends to
tour the entire district. speaking, or
lecturing on tlie live political topics of
the day and charging admission to his
■how.
Rear Admiral Wlnfleld icotl Rehley
Is among the last of Hie seconds In
the corner of Dr. Frederick A. Cook
In his north pole battle with I'iary.
while nearly everyone else ha* con
ceded that Cook is down and out of
the ring and lost in the dust. Schley
is firm in his faith that Cook was the
original finder of the pole. A rumor
that Schley, too. lmd abandoned Cook
Was dispelled by him with this state
ment: "I studied the claims of Dr.
Cook and I nee no reasons to change
my belief that he really reached tlie
north pole. I, think thnt both were
there, and I think that the best wit
ness that I>r. Cook hat- of the truth
of hN story is Peary himself. The
first explorer is always discredited.
When Marco Polo return' 1 from blfl
long residence in India, china and
Corea. not even the members of his
own family would believe tlie tales he
told. I think the American people are
apt to be a little hysterical at the oUt-
Set, but we settle down and get the
right view finally/
Kmellne. the Taft cow—the late Taft
cow, to be precise—for Kmeline passed
Into another cow realm the other night,
was not only a faithful milker but she
had form and color \vhieli mule her an
ornament to the White House Mwn.
Kmeline. being the late Kmeline, is of
course dead. This, however, i* about
Archibald C I'.utt, military aid
to the president, who has been commis
sioned to buy a new cow. The new cow
must hi- a good milker and ornamental,
The duty resting upon the ihoulderi of
ii it. Butt is one thai is not to be
thought of lightly nor considered as
trivial. It is a duty, th° fulfilment of
which the nation Is watching with
anxious eyes. Kmeline was an honor
able cow, a worthy c.'W iii every re
spect, and the new cow must be an
honorable and worthy successor. Capt.
Unit does not understand why he
should be given the responsibility, but
he has heard his country's call and be
ing a soldier he will die rather than
fall.
'CHARLIE. WHUFFO DAT
RAT ON YO' DRESSAH?'
Mrs. Fannell Says Kinky Hair
Isn't Hers—Sues
A pillow slip half filled with black,
kinky hair and a smaller "rat" were
repudiated by Mrs. Hattie Fanneli In
j Judge Houser's court yesterday in her
divorce proceeding* against Charles F.
Fannell, a well-to-do colored rancher
living at Bell Station. The plaintiff
declared thai the "rats" belonged to
Annie lioyd, who she declared was
her husband's "affinity."
"Hones', Jcdge, Ah nevah seen dat
hah befo'i" she declared to the "cote"
with a toss of her heat. "Ah idun' dat
stuff on mah husbafi's dressali an' it
suttainly doan belon' la me."
She shook her linger at her husband,
who quailed behind his lawyer from
i her threatening uspeet, and then guf
fawed nervously.
He was railed to the stand and asked
to identify the "wool."
"Yas, sab, Jedge, thet suttainly am
ah chunk of mah wife's hah," lie de
clared, pulling a big chunk of the pil
low covering and turning it around
gingerly. "Befo' the bawd, ledge, thah
is another piece of huh hah," he de
clared, an he pulled out whole wads
of "rats" and then threw tho "sack
full " on tho floor in scorn.
Fanneli declared his wife's suspicions
were absolutely unfounded and that
she was a "hyfalootin and cantanker
ous female." His attorney asked her
übout presenting a Winchester rii'lo at
her husband's head on the day in ques
tion.
"Vas, sail," she flared, "Ah had ah
rifle which was a sixteen shooter, and
Ah would have sure got him an' thet
woman, of he hadn' taken dat gun
frum mali ban's,"
Judge Houser took the case under
advisement.
GLOBE HYGIENIC CIRCLE
HOLDS FIRST MEETING
The Inauguration meeting of the
Globe Hygienic circle was held last
night In Symphony hall, Ulanchard
building. Prof. Edward B. Warmaii
presided over the meeting. Among
thuso who Hpoko on health subjects and
took part in tiie musical program were
H. D. Evans, Mrs. Qeorgta Kotaoh, Dr.
A. K. Gibson, Mrs. Koadan, Dr. Baner,
L.avina Clark, Dr. G. D. Ballou, Mrs.
Lucy M. Smith, Jean Durcll Seller,
Mis. Margaret Ballou, Walt Harrison,
Mrs. Harriet A. Moorse, Gertrude Has
ler Fugate and Singleton YV. Davis.
The Globe Hygienic circle Is Incor
porated under the state laws of Cali
fornia for the scientific study of health.
It proposes to teach tho science of the
prevention of disease. Its plan includes
the establishment of a health college, a
health training school and study clubs.
Its motto is "Radiate health to all
parts of the globe." its headquarters
are located at 106 Blanchard building.
Otto Carque Is president and Mrs. Les
•ley Marion Carlisle corresponding sec
retary and organizer.
ACCUSED DESERTER ARRESTED
SAN DIEGO, April 22.—Accused ,of
deserting his wife, Thomas Wassam of
I^os Angeles has been arrested at El
Cajon, east of San Diego, and locked
In the county jail. Was.sam told the
jail officials his domestic troubles were
caused by his sister-in-law. The
couple were married In May last year.
Some Women
MRS. HESTTY ORBfflN does not
seem to he reuch of a rage as a
prospective mother-in-law. Her
son has made a confession that he is
contemplating wedded hlisa, in fact.
that he has heen prospecting with
Kreat tfusto, and that, the realization
has come to him that he Ik up against
ihe imposi Ible. Nobody seems to want
to have the moneyed Hetty In tlie
family. There may be other reasons
for young Green's difficulty In his
sea nil of a bride—perhaps American
girls are beginning to look askance
upon fortunes to be obtained over the
love route hut the case looks pretly
gloomy for Mrs. Green.
Felix yon WeiiiKitrtner, director of
tlie imperial opera house. Vienna,
tried to get along with his prima
donna. Mile. Lucia- Marcel, who hai
been a star at the opera house for a
year, and as a. result the remainder of
Hie company has lent such an mi
to things iii general thai the unwise
manager has been forced to hid hla
position fareveii and leave tlie city.
The prlma donna will leave Vienna in
another direction. Director Weln
gartner favored Mile. Marcel with ex
tremely important parts, and the other
Singers raised a howl. The howl was
elevated by the artists without, any
regard to t' mpo or modulation, and ail
that, and it pained even the Inartistic,
commercialized tist ■ ■ of Herr Weln
gartner. Mile. Marcel probably will
he engaged by tlie Metropolitan opera
house, New York. Wllile tlie r 11T- •■ • t"l'
will visit Boston pending the develop
ment of divorce proceedings which his
wife has started.
Thrifty London ladles desirous of
saving their pennies may now place
them in the care of another London
lady. Miss May Katcman. a novelist
and writer, who represented several
newspapers In South Africa during the
Boer war, has been appointed iiiui
ager of a new banking Institution
operated for women exclusively. Three
hundred other applications were made
for the place, anil three hundred other
applicants were disappotl ted. The ven
ture starts with more than four hun
dred patrons transferred from other
banks. Pity the new bank in a panic.
Imagine the feminine hysteria and the
gnashing of feminine teeth.
Hallle Ermine Hives lias just been
received In special audience by the
dowager ('/.arlna. The husband of the
author of "Hearts Courageous" and
other novels is George Post Wheeler of
New York, at present secretary of the
American embassy at Ht. Petersburg.
It was easy on account of this posi
tion for him to procure for his wife
tlie enjoyment of such an honor, but
it is due altogether to the fait that
the empress likes to while away an
afternoon in a hammock, if it ever
becomes -warm enough In St. Peters
burg for hammocks, with one of .Mrs.
Wheeler's books, that she received her
much earlier than it in the custom to
receive women WhOM husbands hold
similar diplomatic positions. The em
press lias h strong appreciation of tho
literary achievements of Mr*. Wheeler.
Although court etiquette would not
allow Mrs. Wheeler to say one word
about her half hour's talk with th«
empress, she lei the secret out tha>
the empress Is a very charming wo
man. is very handsome and looks so
young that nobody would take her tor
Hi' czar's mother, She incidentally
handed out a little advance notice
about a novel which she is going to
let the American people see Just M
soon as she lit! down and writes it.
It Is to deal with the cheerful tide of
Russian life, Mrs. Wheeler thinks that
enough has been written concerning
the- gloomy side. She is going to reel
off a nice Jittle yarn about Russia's
aristocratic women. Her sister, Amelia
Rives, well known as the author of
"The Quick and the Dead," by the way,
married a Russian fourteen years ago—
Prince Albert Troubetskoy.
It Is understood from members of
the family of Count Slgray, who mar
ried Harriet Paly, daughter of the lute
.Minus Daly, that the bride's dowry
was $6,000,000. This In itself is not
■tartllnSi but when it Is given out that
only $600,000 of this will be at the im- j
mediate disposal of the count for the j
settlement of hia debts, a shudder
passes over the continent. Persons
who have at heart the success of our
American collection of counts are ex-
Iniru iy worried over the effect of this
n-ai-stinginess upon other titled in
dividuals who are looking America
ward fur wives and pocket money. Such
persons regard it us very high lolly
that $5,400,000 of the dowry (s to be j
placed as an Investment, upon the In- j
tereat of which the young couple are
to live. It Is feared that the count Will
have to be so close In hi.s expenditures,
having to economize on laundry bills
and deny himself frequent hair cuts,
that his brotlier counts will give Amer
ica the frigid shoulder and look else
where for nestmates.
The heart of Miss Man I<e Mar, WhoM
home Is In Washington, was nearly
broken when she m discovered re
cently over ■ set of ponderoui office
books in ;i beach front hotel sit At lan
tic City and ttfken back to the (OClal
Whirl Of the national rity from Which
she hud flown several woefcs preylous.
She protested that she was not longing
for the whirl, thai ihe wanted to do
something worth while In the world.
She Is 16 years old. Sergeant Cox of
Washington took her back to the old
home. Her friends are wondering If
It will be necessary for a squad of
policemen to accompany her when she
goes out to dances and parties to »cc
that she Is talkative and pleasant and
otherwise socially dutiful.
It is the opinion of Mrs. T. P. O'Con
ner, wife of the noted Irish leader, th it
the women of Great are comil g
to the opinion that they can obtain bat
ter results in their suffrage movement
by more peaceful methods than they
have been pursuing. Mrs. O'Conner,
who has been visiting in this country |
for' several months, has sailed for
home. While hen- she met many luf
fragist leaders and was convince I by
her observations that the movement is
making rapid progress in this country.
Before leaving she expressed herself as
being as enthusiastic us ever in advocat
ing woman suffrage.
COST OF CRIME, HER SUBJECT
Mrs. Alice Btebblos Wells, the <veli
known lecturer on prison reform, will
give an addresss on the "-Cost of
Crime" at Park Congregational church,
corner Temple and Metcalf streets, at
7:30 tomorrow evening.
The Demon of the Air
is MM germ of LaGrlppe, that, biyathed
in, brings suffering to thousands. Its
after effects are weakness, nervous
ness, Jack of appetite, energy and am
bition, with disordered liver and kid
neys. The greatest need then is
Electric Bitten, the splendid tonic,
blood purifier and regulator of Stom
ach, Liver and Kidneys. Thousands
have proved that they wonderfully
strengthen the nerves, build up the
system and restore health and good
spirits after im attack of Grip. If
suffering, try them. Only 50c. Per
fect satisfaction guaranteed by all
druggists.
In Hotel Corridors
PERHAPS some of you remember
that Manager Regan of the
Knickerbocket hotel In New York
city was through California a tew
months ago Inspecting the hotels on
this coast. That is he Inspected them
by stopping at each one about three,
hours. Well, when Mr. Regan went
back to New York lie came through
with one grand crltlciam of all hotels
in the western world and had it pub
lished in one of the New York hotel
magazines. The criticism was a hum
mer. It spoke nicely, In a superior
way of the houses themselves In South
ern California, but gee, how it did hand
it to -th" management.
Now George ('. Bott, a globe trotter
from Tacoma, Wash., who Is at the
Alexandria for a .short time, happened
to read Mr.. Regan's choice remark.:
about taverns in this end of the coun
try and he Immediately exploded. And
by the way, Mr. Bott knows .lust what
he is talking about. He has been to
Europe only twenty-one times, In
every village and hamlet of the United
States and IB lust now finishing a tour
of this country In which he traveled
800,000 miles. So you Bee he has seen
some hotel?. , . I
■ In the lobby of the Alexandria Mr.
Bolt said yesterday: „
"So Regan knocked this, did he, he
began waiving his arm to take In the
handsome lobby of the Alexandria.
Well he don't know what he's talking
about ' There's not a better hotel in
the United States than this. i know,
because I've tried them all.
"He handed something to the man
agement, did be. Well. I can tell him
this Sam Whitmore, or Johnny
Mitchell- or Harry Frymnrf or Charlie
I.oomls- or any of the rest of the 10-al
boys- can give him cards and spades
in the hotel management game any
time That's no josh, I mean It. Ive
stopped in houses run by Regan and
I've stopped in houses run by these
fellow* and I know what I'm talking
'' "The great trouble " with Regan Is
that he didn't stop in one house long
enough to find out how they run then
He was in too big a rush to get back
to New York. if he had stayed a
week Instead of an hour, or a. month
Instead of a day he might have dis
covered something to write about But
take it from me if he had stayed,
longer, what he would have written
would have been far different from
what he did write."
Mr. Bott. accompanied by his wife.
will leave In a few days for the Grand
canyon, this being about the only «pot
under the Stars and Stripes that he
has no visited. He will then return
to Tacoma after a trip covering over
800,000 miles of territory and requiring
about six years' time to complete.
Mr. Bott is a strong believer in Bee
ing one's own country, first and seeing
fhe other fellow's country second, and
sa V9 that,the next time he goes to
Europe no blooming Englishman or
Dutchman or Frenchman can tell him
anything about the United States that
he has not seen himself.
Another guest at* the Alexandria of
note Is John .1. Herman, late chief
clerk of the Palace hotel In San Fran
cisco, who is here on his way to Den
ver where be will take charge of the
office forces of the Brown Palace
hotel. ... I
nick rerrta to the fore again. Dick,
in conjunction With Frank Cummins
who gathers In the strays and sends
„ the St. Francis in San 1 ran, isco
from here, It planning ■ stunt for the
Jeffries-Johnson fight that pronuseH
w ,. n i, ii to be a personally con
ducted exeur-inn to the b.tf m.U. Rtarl
intf from here over the Southern 1.1
--cific, and will be known as the St.
Francis Special."
FerrlH went to San Francisco tail
evening to make arrangement* with
the Southern PacUlc officials for the
chartering of a number of Pu man
sleepers of which the special will be
made up, « he is successful, offices
will be opened here where prospective
travelers can secure reservations and
the necessary information in regard to
the trip. The guests will be taken
north on the train, and accommoda
tions soured for them at the St.
Francis, the charge for the trip in
cluding everything. Thus far it looks
as if the St. Francis special will prove
very attractive to local sports who
wish to see the bis mill.
There was a small excursion ot
northern California farmers fromi th
Sacramento valley in town the other
day, and one of them had an adventure
which he won't forget for some time
This old chap was a real farmer and
he knew little of city ways. He was
■topping at the Westminister and
when his party was not out Impact
ing land he 'did not seem to know what
to do with himself. He would wander
around the lobby like a lost soul, or
Stand and gaze for hours at the busy
street outside, seemingly wishing he
could get out Into it. if he only dared.
Finally, stepping up to the desk, the
old man, picked up a Balloon Rout
folder and looked it over. He was in
terested at once. *fe saw the picture
of the big balloon on th* front Of the
literature and could not get his eyes
off It. He turned it over. One hun
dred miles for one hundred cents It
read The old man made a sudden
decision. Stepping over to where the
bellboys were sitting, he asked one of
them' ,
"Where, do you take the balloon!
The bell hop, thinking he was jok
ing, replied:,
> "On the roof." \ ■
"Show in.- the way up there, said
the old man.
Now a bellboy is only human, and
this one could not resist.
•■This way, sir," he said, starting for
the elevator. I
Up tivy went, up as far as the ele- I
vator v>nt. Then they got off and
climbed. as though this hotel should i
•■Seems as though this hotel should
have a better method than this of get- ;
ting up to the balloon station," re- j
marked the old gentleman. |
"Well, we don't have many people
In this house who go on the balloons,"
replied the "front." "If we did the
starting station would be fixed up bet
ter."
Finally they arrived at the top.
"Hero in this little tower is where
you wait. When you Bee the balloon
coming, just signal and they will stop
and pick you up."
The bellboy heat it back down stairs.
studying whether he had better hand
in his resignation at once or wait until
the ax fell. He decided on the lat
ter.
And he didn't have very long to wait.
In about an hour a man stepped out
of the elevator, so blamed hot that he
smoked. The bellboy saw him coming
and ducked. He fumed up to the desk.
•■Why In blazes don't that balloon
come along?" he shouted. "I have been
up there waiting in the hot sun all
morning and there hasn't even been
a speck in the sky. let alone a balloon.
What's the matter? Where's that
young coyote who took me up there?
He said that balloon would be hero
in a few minutes."
The clerk, glancing at the folder
Which the irate man still held in his
hand, was wise to what had happened.
He gently informed the farmer that the
"Balloon Route" was not up in the
air but on the electric lines.
Then there was something doing.
Suffice to say that despito all plead-
ings there Is a vacant space in the
Westminster's bellboy bench.
• • •
Alameda Is a suburb of San Fran
cisco. It la sometimes called tha "jump-
Ing off" place and occasionally it. is
termed something thai would no look
well in cold type. Will McStay, a late
j arrival from the little town beside the
bay, told this one yesterday In tin-
Alexandria bar Illustrating the lack
of speed that obtains in- tlio suburb:
"Why," said MeStay, "a man and his
wife were standing qn the street cor i
nor In Alameda and a snail passed by.
'Great heavens!' s^ild the man In alarm,
'look at the runaway.' "
• • *
| The man at the end of the bar in tin:
! Alexandria hotel had yelled at his
friend further along toward the door,
| but the second man had not answered
him. Finally the fir I speaker raised
his voice attain and said:
"Didn't you hear what I said?"
"Yes, r did hoar it, but I did not
i quite understand."
"Well, you ought to understand ,it;
It was English, What language do
' they speak In New York, anyhow?"
! "Yiddish."
• • *
Stanley Anderson of the Hollywood
hotel Is probably the most active citi
zen of that bustling .suburb of Los
[ Angeles, He is thirty years old, looks
! twenty-thcee, and feels thirteen. Near
i ly all or tile social events at the Holly-
I wood, which are both numerous and
largely attended, arc managed by Mr.
Anderson and his activities are at
I present directed toward an eloquent
appeal to the telegraphic companies to
', establish branch offices in his hotel.
i It would doubtless pay the companies
j well, for there Is a \• tv large busi-
I ness one way and another ove.r the
; wires. At present If people In Holly*
j wood wish to send a telegram, they
, have to travel several miles to do so,
| and those that arc received are sent
lon In a haphazard find care-free man
ner over the telephone. Mr. Anderson
proposes to reform It if energy and
pertinacity will accomplish it.
• • •
It ts an indication of the spirit of
the times that more champagne Is sold
at the hotels and beaches this year
than last year though the price has
been raised by the tariff to the very
substantial figure of $5 a bottle. It
would seem to be time for the native
champagnes to build up their trade,
for if the tariff does not protect them
at the present price, there Is nothing
In the meaning of the word "protec
tion."
• • •
The Leighton hotel entertained a
number of its guests and several local
people at a card party last •veiling In
the lobby of the hotel. Progressive
five hundred was played until a late
i hour. Light refreshments were served.
Among those who registered at the
Leighton yesterday were H. W. How
land and wife of Toronto, Canada, who
will pass the summer months here.
-•. ■ ■ „
"Can my sister and I have separate
rooms with private baths?" queried an
old English gentleman of Clerk Allan
of the Hollenbaclc hotel the other
morning.
With his sister the old man had reg
istered at the Hollenbeck the evening
before and had secured two rooms with
a bath between. Now lie wanted sep
arate baths.
Allan very kindly told him th.it such
rooms could be secured. The old man
i hesitated a moment, and then, turning
HOTELS-RESTAURANTS-RESORTS
Hotel Maryland
Be" ut«ui Maryland Bungalows Ai°Cmmer
r\>\l)i:SA, I VI II OHM A. I). M. I.IXXART>. 3lana)ter.
Ye Alpine Tavern
Situate,] on Mt. Lowe. A mile above the. tea. American plan, $3 per day,
$15 per week. Choice of rooms In hotel or cottages. No consumptives or
invalids taken. Telephone Passenifer Dept., Pacific Bllectrlc Hy., or Times
Free Information Bureau, for further iiifm-miitiiiii. _^____^^_____
CAFE BRISTOL
Voted by particular people as Los Angeles' best cafe. A cafe where the
management's sole aim is to please the most fastidious. Music by Bristol
Entire^Basement H. W. HELLMAN BLDG.. Fourth and Spring
si HNKIDIIt ft Irllll II ric.|>rielc.r>.
_- T . ' TT m ~~~ SEVENTH AMI FIOrEROA STREETS,
Hotel Hinman ™* axgki.es, c.«.
nxißiois. APARTMENTS AND ROOMS uotaajMM.
(UNDER EXTIHELY NEW MAN'AfiEMENT>. KIVI-: MIXUTKS FROM BHOAIIW \ V
"" The Leighton Hotel
Am. ri. an Plan.
OVERI.OOKI>'«I WI'IIAKK PARK.
Rates on Application.
leUIHon Hotel Co. tj. I). AKMSTKAD, >lgr. ;
Th» Louvre Cafe CAFE BRISTOL
a a i i, „ _ sai.i A bis cafe hi which everything is on a
Good thing* to eat and drink. Miff SalU Wg acftle, y. t the smallest detail of its
no S. spring st. service Is never neglected. Music by
r»l 4- *SI hnrart7 Bristol orchestr.a.
Islust & senwan/; Enllj . e IlaMWl , t „ , v . „,,m an urn«.,
Proprietor! | IphiH. ami Spring.
INTERESTING ROUTES OF TRAVEL
SPECIAL WEEK »;M> EXCDJMIOM TO
SANTA, CATALINA ISLAND
j PISHING Going Saturday or Mon'y DANCING
""n*'ii in.. $7 50 Orcheatm.AU visitor.
!!"»"•' DB> Th- Mil. are «P^IJV Orchestra. AH vliltori
iLitlilne. I'le, l,'* fc ?r « o xm . '" the leland are. ear.
j beautiful nt th" xa- Ret g Sat. Sun. Or Mon y dially Invited to attend.
BAXXIXG (<>., Agents. Phone Main I lil'J: 165; a Pacific Electric Bldir.
San Francisco, Eureka, Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria >*i-4
/<ini.<t>vnu ,r i»RKSII>M\T leave Ban Pedro 10 a. m.; Re- jfxfj2&j£o\^
SJSd?" p m"tvEl?r TliWdXv. Steamer SAMA ROSA leavei San J^ "^J.
j^r,^,;;;^;:";^'.:;,'"':';-'''- san re aro^^oa . fv wsm
* T.,ne_Be B t Service VVTjfe'
TICKKT OKFICB 540 80VTH SPRING STREET. Phones Home FSltSi
"niet Main 47. Right, reserved to chan K e .cliodulea. _S^S£«
_, nnAVTnn nt A pu TIIK IDEAL RESORT.
RE DONDO D A. d n tiik place or uexcixe pleasure.
Ml of the beat attractions. None of the undesirable. Largeil hut salt plunge bath
;.'..,. In the world. The safest beach. Most beautiful tent city. Finest auditorium.
£"?„ beach and other high clam attractions. I.OS AXGELES * RBDONDO
! R.AJI.WAY— li.UTi: .IF COMFORT—ROAD TO PI,KASUKE, |
$25.50 PORTLAND, $20.50 EUREKA—
,-. »»i r.nA»imp/iri First ola ' Including berth and meal..
$10.50 SAN FRANCISCO s.s. roanoke. s.s a. w. elder.
Sailing every TUESDAY. NORTH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP CO.. 624 S. 6PRINU
BTRD LOS ANGELES. Phones Main 6116: F7480. *
WHERE TO^DINE %
New Turner Hall Cafe Main^t
Be-* German Kitchen in the City Concert every Sunday from 2to7p. m.
By BRYAN'S CONCERT ORCHESTRA of 15 Pieces .
BICIIARI> MATTHIAS, Proprietor. >»., ■
to Allan, explained why he wanted to
change,
"You see, sister and [ had boon In
the country for about five days before
wo arrived last evening. Well wo se
cured that one bath and both went to
our rooms at the same me, I expected
her to use the bath and she expected
me to. A3 a result neither of us did."
. . •
New arrivals at the Angelu Include
Jerome i .Nell of the Santa Margar
ita ranch,, in .-'an Diego county; Lil
lian Beesley of Los Angeles; Mrs. H.
; Van Ettner of New York city: Jerome
.1. Day of Portland, and J. J. Alex
ander of San Francisco.
» . • ■ ..
At the Van Muy are: Samuel Cell,
I.jr.. of Philadelphia; A. W. Newberry of
Kay, Arizona, and William King and
daughters, Lena and Katie King, of
■ Hi);.' t i
Among the new guests at the West
minster are: F. Ogdon of Buffalo, N.
V.; William t'. Hale ciC Orangenurst;
I>. I. Lacy, Cainettviile, Texas, and
John B. Davis of El Centro.
• • •
Thomas W. Law, who May 1 will take
charge of 'the King Edward hotel as
manager, left yesterday for a few day-'
trip to San Francisco. Among the late
arrivals at tho King Edward are: Rob
ert Knox, ,i varnish man of Chicago,
who la In Los Angeles demonstrating
to "local railroads some of his com
pany's products; A. R. Foss of Santa
Paula, and F. B. Fo ! of Corona.
. . -
Gui ( at the Alexandria who reg
istered yesterday include J. .1. Parker
and Thomas A. Buckner of New York
city; ,1. W. Stanford of San Francisco;
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Blng of Frank
forl au-Maln, Germany, and Chrales
M. Darling, Phll-delphla.
• • •
A. I). Schubert, proprietor of the
Sequoia hotel at Fresno is In Los An
geles for a few days, a guest at the
Hayward. Mr. Schubert Is here boost
ing raisin day and will not think, talk
or listen to anything but raisins.
• • ■
At the Lankershim are: H. Kohn,
MlßSOula, Mont.; Q. K. Wilson, an oil
man from Bakersfleld, and wife; Mr,
and Mrs. .1. B. Nellegar and wife of
Chicago: W. !■:. Grady and wife, St.
Louis; Charles E. Bruen, a real estate
man of Denver, and E. B. and Wil
liam A. Campbell, oil men of Bakers
fli Id.
• • •
The Hollenbeck registers Will D.
Browne, a stock broker of New York
city, who is In Southern California od
a sh ort vacation.
DEPOSED SUPERVISOR
ACCUSES ASYLUM HEAD
Former Nevada Official Charges
Superintendent Gibson
I!::ni>, Nev., April 1>2.-J. r;. Drtiooll,
former supervisor of the NevAdft in
isylum, wlio wns removed from
office i>y ;i majority vote of the ;isylum
board recently, hns tilfii a long com
liliiint .-ißainst Dr. S. C. Qlbion, super-
Intendent of the uylum, This com*
plaint hu been filed with the board of
commissioner! for the care of the ln
dlgenl Insane
In this complaint r>risooll charges
Dr. Gibson with mismanagement, mis
appropriation of certain funds, with
graft, neglect and inhuman treatment
of the patients. The report of the for
mer supervisor has not been Investi
gated by the asylum board, but prob
ably w ill be ill a short time.
5

xml | txt