THE ARIZONA HEPUJIJLICAN: SAT IT 11 DAY -MOIiNLNU, 31 AY 30,
TOE ARI7M1 REPI1BUGU.
PUBLISHED BY THE
CEO. W. VICKERS. Tres. and Gen. Mgr.
The only Perfectlnc Prees In Arizona.
The only battery of Linotypes in Ari
zona. Publication office: 36-33 East Adams
street. Telephone No. 47.
Entered at the postofflce at Phoenix.
Arizona, as tnall matter of the second
Ev mall, daily, one year
Weekly, one year
Cash in advance.
Daily, per month
Arizona visitors to the Coast will find
The Dailv Republican on sale at the rol
lowinK places in Los Ansele: Hol fij
beck hotel news stand, and B. F. oara
ner. 305 South Sprinc street.
I'HOKNIX. ARIZONA. MAY SO. 103.
Originally dedicated to the loving
memory of the h?ro (lead of the union
army. Memorial Day has come to be the
decoration day for the grave? of fallen
heroes, northern and southern alike. As
the bitter memories of. the war be
came fainter and fainter, the day became-
more of a national institution,
and now that the last unbrotherly
thought has Leon forgotten by every
American. "Yank" and "neb" meet as
comrades around the graves of their
In the north they sometimes call it
Decoration Day. but in tha south it is
always Memorial Day. Both have the
fjinc meaning-, however, to the old
soldiers of the country, who remember
the dark yeais cZ the early part of the
sixties, and Memorial Day in the south
is being more generally observed each
year, for the custom is being handed
down frcm the veterans themselves to
organizations of their sons, who join
in the processions and take their part
in the beautifying of the cemeteries.
Each year finds thousands of those
ho wore the gray uniforms falling in
line on Memorial D;;y. to tramp per
haps three or four mil s in order to
pay this annual tribute not only to
their dead comrades, hut to many of
the men in blue who were buried near
the scenes where they fought.
The United Confederate veterans,
which is the main organisation cf the
old soldiers of the south, still number
about seventy thousand in camps scat
tered all the way frcm Maryland to
Texas. In recent years many o the
largest camps situated near burial
gTounds of the union soldiers have re
membered in this way those who fell
on both sides as well as their own. For
a number of years past the hundreds
of graves of unknown dead in the
cemetery at Winchester, Va., have been
beautified, although in not a few ts
pose the bodies of northern men who
lost their lives i:i the several battles
which were so bitterly fought in that
portion of Virginia's valley. Home
years ago a" monument was erected,
largely through the subscriptions of th?
people in the vicinity, which is one o
the most attractive in the south. n it
is this significant inscription: "None
knew who they were, but all knew
what they were." As may be imagined,
it was erected to these nameless ons.
While the government has done
much in recent ysars in adorning such
cities of the dead as those which are
located at Antietam, South Mountain,
Arlington and others famous in his
tory, the southern people have also en
gaged in the same work for their own,
and although most of the funds raised
for the purpose have been through pri
vate contributions they have effected a
great transformation. This is especial
ly notable at Atlanta, where the rest
ing place of nearly every southern
r.L'ldicr has been marked in some way.
It :i!so contain several of the finest
monuments of this character in the
L'nit. d Slates. At Marietta, tin., where
thousands of nameless southern troops
were, buried, the gr;ves are marked
v. ith Wank stones in order that they
may not be f irgottcn, and yearly
thrse are decorated as well as those,
which contain inscriptions.
nexlco's Unfriendly (Jreetlng to the
It was to be expected that the break
ing up of the monastic orders in France
would cause a heavy emigration of the
religious orders to other countries in
which the Catholic religion prevails,
and when the cables announced that
thousands ef monks were emigrating to
Mexico H w?s taken quite as a matter
of course. It seems, howver, that in
virtually banishing the monks from her
S"i, Frano af $ to tn problems
of jr.mc of her sister nation. We note
with considerable surprise a protest In
our ertccmrvl contemporary, "El Im
rnrcial" of the City of Mexico against
the priestly immigration into that
country. While the Mexican laws
against all religious orders are very se
vere, and while church end state are
completely divorced in theory, it is not
to be denied that the clerical element
has gradually strengthened its position
during the p.at twenty years until now
It is rjuit? the dominant factor in the
republic. Nominally. President Diaz I
is opr-cd to the clerical influence, but
his wire pol.-y of "cnrlliaclon'" has
brought to his ttaniv.d in a practical
May tb support cf tli-- dumb
throughout the ration.
"El Impartial" is net only the trr.i-
oflUla! organ of the Diaz administra
tion, but the radical, free-thinking ele
ment of the liberal party charge it with
being the organ of the clericals as well.
IKncc we did not expect to find tjiat
paper objecting to the coining of the
French monks. But It rays:
"A few (lays ago the cable announced
that a group of French monks, recently
banished from France, had passed
through New York en rout? for Mexico,
their object being to take up the oc
cupation of teaching. Apart from the
curiosity which Is caused by news of
this kiJ. there are li.imy other r?fim
why we should ask. Why do these re
ligious refugees from Franco come to
Mexico?- Do they come to Mexico to
continue here the monastic work that
is prohibited in Frarce? If this is so,
we believe that they have mistaken en
tirely the road, since for many years
the establishment of monastic orders
has been prohibited in this country
And in case our new guests attempt
to violate the law, they will b sub
jected to punishment and their organ
izations will be disfolved. It is only
under cover from the law, clandestine
ly, exposing themselves to be de
nounced each moment, living below the
perpetual threat of per.al action, that
they will be able ti remain in Mexico
and continue their ironastic practices.
It is r.ot credible that they come to do
this, since they could do the same in
France and have- refused."
"EI Impttreial" insists that the Mexi
can government must discriminate be
tween Immigrants who will aid in
building up the country ar.d immi
grants who are not needed.
"That we need immigration Is very
true." It adds. "But i:hc- Immigration
that we need is that of men of enter
prise, laborers who contribute to the
grand work of our progress: men who
plant colonies, who cultivate our soil,
who develop our mines, who contribute
to the unfoldment cf our resources.
More than that, we need men of enter
prise and good character who bring, in
addition to their Ir.telKgence and per
sonal activity that othr indispensable
element capital: the element which we
ourselves lack fo much. In order to
carry to a head enterprises of profit to
the country. But certainly these cleri
cal refugees from France are hot of
this class. They do not come here with
an idea of abandoning their habits and
taking work of practical benefit.
They do not bring railroad enterprises,
nor mining nor agricultural projects.
But they come to augment with their
number, which Is considerable, the al
ready large burden of priestly fon
rumers, for the service of religion
weighs heavily upon the people."
Our Mexican contemporary then
points out that the Frenchmen are not
needed in the religious education of
the country, since then? is a sufficient
number of Mexican priests, and in ad
dition to them many from Spain.
Moreover, it assert?, tta native Mexi
can, the peon, is not an attractive sub
ject for missionary work.
"The Mexican and Spinish 'priests
have? scarcely been able in three cen
turies and a half." it says, "to bring into
the church a small part of the Indian
population which ne?ds to L? Christian
ized. Indeed, it is very easy to con
vince oneself of the insuperable diffi
culties in the way of the lelieious edu
cators who would advance th? propa
ganda of the trus faith among a popu
lation whose idiom is unknown to the
teachers, whose natural intelligence is
low, and which heredity has conserved
as a. crust through which it is almost
impossinle to break, and w hose pist is
or.e of idolatry. Th o.her portion of
our population, the intelligent class. Is
already Catholic, and it is clear that it
does not need religicua instructors.
"In Mexico the law governs, and the
law is adverse to the religious com
munities. It is certain that the immi
grants, whose arrival the cable an
nounced, owe their expulsion from
France precisely to the fact thrt they
did not wish to submit themselves to
the law, and to the fact that they
made- resistance to the mandates of
the authorities, and even persuaded the
people to revolt. But this Is merely a
circumstance which the Mexican gov
ernment will remember as an incentive
to a close watch cf the recent arrivals."
One can imagine that this last para
graph was dictated by the diplomatic
but grim Diaz himself, as a warning
to the French "frailcs."
The "Imparcial" article from which
n'e have translated at such length is
important in forshadowing possible
trouble in Mexico between the rrovcrn
rr.ent and the immigrant monks similar
to the disturbances which caused so
much excitement throughout France,
in the event that laigo numbers of
them take up their residence in the
The officially inspired "Inipai'-ial"
closes with an admonition to the
French refugees that they must u t ex
pect the Mexican clergy to meet theirs
with open arms: '
"Perhaps these religious c.rdc-rs conic,
with the illusion that they will en
counter here an excellent welcome
from the Mexican clericals, but in this
also they are mistaken. The proba
bility Is that, as has happened on eth
er occasions, the Mexican clergy, which
has been always the most independent,
will resolve not to assume responsibili
ty for violations of the law. The
clergy in Mexico now in tranquil, un
der the protecting t'nadow of the law.
and never will permit itself to bo ex
posed or to Io:-e the advantages it has
gained through sumission to the law.
and will not be misled by the preten
sions of another church. We say with
certainty, it will not support the or
ganizations .of these religious strang
ers. We are . ertain, then, that th im
migrants' will not b2 slew in compre
hending their error and will go to oth
er countries where their stay may be
more profitable for them.
"Here1 nobody will give, them a wel
Miss Corelli is editing a papr at
Stratford entitled The Avon Star, in
which she does her best to preserve
Ask Your Bank
for. the current quotation on
high class investment 5
gold bonds due in 20 years
with interest payable semi
annually. Compare this quotation with
the terms on which you can
'buy on the instalment plan
tjVc twenty-year gold bonds,
issued by the largest financial
institution in the world.
Lifi: Insurance Com tan y
of New York,
Richard A. McCurdy, President.
If you wish to know toras cn which tlir.e
bonds are offered nridres, statin"; yoiiras;e- 'nil
the amount of mcouic you woulJ Lkc to l i-iu
drawing iweuty years beuce.
' SHIRLEY CHRISTY. Manager.
OF LOS ANGELES. CAL.
Cor. Rroadway and Second Sts.
Raid UP capital J1,00),C00
YV. F. Botsford President
W. J. Washburn.. Vice Prcs-dder-.t
T. E. Newlln Vice President
J. Cm. Mossin Vice President
W. J. Doran Vice President
T, W. Phelps Cashier
C. M. Wood.. .Assistant Cashier li
W. F. EotPfc.rd, H. E. Hunt
ington, M. J. Connell. J. A.
Mulr. Epes Randolph, W. J.
Washburn. Homer Iiiustilin.
Walter S. Newhall. T. E. Nev
lin. Dr. Jno. It. IIayr.es, II. C
The most centrally located
safe deposit and st.r;;t;e vaults
in the city.
Stratford from destruction. Sh? rr- j
centiy published in The Avon Star a.1
little article of twenty-seven pages, j
which ought to convince th public ;
that Stratford is loi sacred a plae to I
be lightly destroyed by mod rn im- j
I rovements. The n ore one think.s '
the forethought of Shakespeare in re - I
k-cting f r 1 is birthplace a town in j
which Misr; Cor: Hi fhu!d soonei or
later liv-." an-1 write th" ivi'" t;ie tru-
' greatness of the man i:-: apparent. II.'
might huve been born in any ;ther
town, but in that cafe !:: never 'uld
liave enjoyed the- hfr.or of having Miss
Ccrrlli as a f. llow-townswoman and a
courageous patron. S-.ri nssly spoakinff.
Miss Corelli deserve:; all prais" f' r
lighting against the vandalism which
v.culd te;r down old Stratford in order
to put up a Carnegie library, and th?
chances now seem li he that in this
fight she will be successful.
Contempt of Marriage.
In Kansas City a judge achieved a
new record of rapid matrimonial dis
union by divorcing fourteen . couples
( within ninety minuter. a. briefer period
than that originally consumed in tying
theii marriage bonds. In New York
a "little Dresden china soubrette," ;
"duodec imo edition of one of the
Graces," is seeking a separation from
her husband with the idea of becoming
the second wife cf a husband divorced
a yetir ago for infidelity her case is not
noteworthy ;is uiibiuo, but vited here
merely br-cause it happened to be the
hitest of a never-ciidiiig series in the
continuous performance .f niiirringe.
desertion and divorce.
Of "Florodor.i" piarri-igerf alone. t
instance' some conspicuous in :-tag
life, how ii:iiiy have been dissolved by
the divorce courts within three- years?
How many hotel e-pisodes of th-; Selig-man-Suthcrland
kind would ;i search
of the newspaper files show for a year''
One wonders - marriage was ever be
fore so l'ghtly esteemed as now or re
course had to the divorce court so
often. "There is a growing sentiment
of absolute contempt for the marriage
reluti6n," says Bishop Andrews, and of
the truth of his statement we have the
abundant evidence of the daily news.
Father Pardow, speaking in favor of
the crusade against divorco advocated
by Archbishop Farley, urges "social
ostracism" as the remedy for a con
dition whieh "laws, either civil or cc-
lesiast ieal, do not seem to mer-t." T )
bo made effective.' thi;; ostracism mut
lie begun before those deserving of it
are siillicieni ly numerous to form u
society of their own. New York Even
lie I was thinking of speaking li
your father soon.
She Yes, papa told me he thought
She Yes: and he says if you truly
love me you ought to make out an
accident policy in my favor. Philadel
put the best" in it. You
get the best out of it. And S
the doctors approve. iow,
LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CAtlFORMA.
t Farmers & Merchants National Bank i
Of los A.ige'ei, Cat,
Marc h '.Hli. liiu.l
V L-IRKCTOr.S rsalas V. llellman, W. If. Perry. Herman V. IteHman, Wni. ,
J: I .arc v, J. N. V:;n Nuvs, 1 1. E. Huntinpton. J. Uariich, J. F. Francis. O. V. ,
Child's, J. A. Graves, 1. V. Hellman Jr., C. 1Z. Thorn, C. A. Kucominun, ,
N. V. Slowell.
j. Social Kafs Deposit Detattment nd Storage VulU.
GERMAN-AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK
LOM ANtjKLEM, CAL,
CAPITAL 5200,000 00 AsSlTS $3,700,000.00 SliRPUS S2OO.O0O.OO
The Largest S:ivinr;s Institution in Capital and Surplus oti thr Pacific Coast out
!i'lr of S:in Francisco. Pays t per 'rnt cm ileiosits.
OWKCKHS ANIi I J IM-'CTC KS M. Jv.'. Avery, President : inil I!. Johnson, Vice
President: C. N. Flint, rteeond Virr-Precdrnt ; P. F. Krhtimn her, c .asliic-r; ('.. V.
l.l. hteiih'-ie. r, Asst. Cashier; L. V. RlUm, A. C. Jiillc-kc, li. W. Stoll. Victor
Ponc-t. I'r. Jos. Kurtz.
Broadway Bank and Trust Company
W.irren Oillelen, President. R. W; Kenny.. Cashier, flco. I. Coc hran, Vic e Prcst.
PRADTCl'RY P.l'ILDING, LOU ANGELES, CAL.
Paid up ca;t:il liWi Surplus and undivided proiits Jl.lO.iW
1 ir i-tors R. chilis. Warren ;illeln. lien. W. Walker, r.'-o. 1. Cochran.
"has. J I. l!owInn!. W. K. Cummincu. It. V. Kenny, Dr. YC. W. Brekett. Col. V .
V. l. Turner. Transacts a Rcnorul con.m-rrial LiunkiiiK business. This bank acts
as trustee for bond issues.
SANTA CAT A
3'i hours from
SEASON. WC. The same Grer.t Band
1'K PARALLELED FISHING.
THE FA MOT'S CANVAS CITY. The most perfect Institution of its kind in the
. world. Hundreds of model striped tents, huh walls, awninus und line floors.
I Tents, floors and housekeeping equipment entirely new this season at a cost
, of t JO.IXJO.
! lleautiful sl.adrf trees; macadamized streets; pure mountain water.
I A modern Rarbae crrmatory. ' Perfect sanitary drainage system.
j THE ISLAND VILLA. l' cottaces without board.
I THE HOTEL METROPOLIS. Modern in all particulars. All electric lighted
and under our exclusive iniiiiapemetit.
Daily steamer service from San Pedro wharves. Descriptive circulars from tan
1 nlti fo.. 2'.'r S. Sprinu St.. Los Angeles, Cal.. or J. U. Jianning, general superin-
t.inlent Santa Catalina Island Co.. Avalon. Cal.
8903 at Coronado Tent City.
Open June 1st. An ideal pi.K'e for your summer vacation.
BEST , b&,B& a la Ccronado.
Rand concerts every evening. Golf,
Library and Reading Room. Yachting.
HOTEL DEL CORONADO Open all the year; costs no. more than plainer
tesorts. Summer rates by the week from J2.C0 per day up.
Iis Angeles Agency, A. E. P.AHCOCK. Mgr.,
HOt Si. Spring St., Corom.do Test City.
H. F. MOKCROSS, Ag -i:t. , Coronad Heae h. Cal.
SPECIAL RAILROAD RAT EES FROM ALL ARIZONA POINTS
BRIGHTON BEACH HOTEL
Brighton Beach, Cal.
"Th Society Resort of the Pacific."
All FOitsof t. miisemcnts. Noted for its finw riatbir.fr. Vnchtiup and F:hirjR.
Special rt- t frtCiilic.-i. St LEND. I) tmin service to I.n AiiBeJc.
l-'or rules, a'l'!r--.s
H. C. FRYMAN, Prop.
P. O., Terminal, Cal.
HEDONDO BEACH, CAL..
Is being put i:i gala attire for the summer season. It will be managed by the '
Redondo Hotel Company iilong liberal line;:. Fvery modern comfort. All j
forms of outdoor and indoor n mus.ment::, -frequent clcitric service fr.nii !
Second arid Sprint:- streets, I,os AwIcf, :.t .-ill hours of clay and tii.ht. Re as- j,
onable rates. Address RKDONDO HOT'.:i, Cfi.Ml'ANY. Rtdundo City, j
126 WEST FIRST STREET
Remodeled and newly fiiriiUhcd. ('entrally located. All street cars pas
hotel. R'ltes .'0e up. Earopt'an plan.
LEWIS GRANT, Proprietor.
AVhen. in Ron Angeles stoi at
Convenient to all Car Lines, The.it its, Shopping District, etc. Kuiopean
plan. New.y refitted, and up-to-date service. C.Ko. A". EASTMAN, Proprietor
4n So. Tfrwi'Iwav, Is Angeles. :onvenie:it to all street cars, theaters nn-1 tho
e lectric lines to the beaches. I-Jlevator. bell service. Suites with baths A e cater
to the Arizona trade. A l.l'.XAN I KR & ROl.ANJ). J'vi
HOTEL GRAY GABLES, Los Angeles, Cal.
A high-c lass .u:cri ;i;i i l.m. family h Ucl for transient and I'eriiianent guests
at 7th ami Hill stive t-i. ''lose f business c-e:iter, all c:;r lines and places of
:imusemeiit. ilx. 1U tit r.:usi( . Call ursolic lor rates. I-. R. i'All.M Mgr.
Los Angeles Firm Has
The well-known house of dco.
J. Rirkel Co., Los Angelea, Cal.,
is rcpreiientcd in the territory by
MR. PAUL MORGAN
who is an expert piano tuner.
Jlr. Morgan's .services .-im a Inner
are nl I he :disposa I of Ari7on;i
j.eode. 1I; will al.'o Sell CI" (X-
cliang" any of the
Steinway, Kranich & Rach,
Mason & Jlamlin, Kmcrson,
Sterling. Huntington and Rich
mond, for which th Rirkel Co.
Letters addressed to Mr. Mor
gan, genera! delivery. Phoenix,
Ariz., "will reach him.
JIj J47 S. Spring Street
Los Angeles, lol.
Cor. Main and Commercial Sts.
.tor. Me in
LI N A ISLAND
Los Angeles, Cal.
Augmented. The old and many new
Wonderful, delightful and exclusive natural
Tennis and all Sportf. Dancing. Fioe j
OITIN Of THE
PNC IIC " jjf
, Phone 2603.
MRS. A. E. BERTRAM, Mgr.
I 40312 Scath Rroadway. Los Ar.geles.Cal.
Opposite Chamber tf Commerce.
! GR' S. Rroadway, Los Angelc-P, Cal.
j Very central, liht airy rooms. r.O cents
ti $1 per day. Special rates by the week
or month. Community kitchen and
LOS ANGELES. CAL.
An elegantly furnished family hotel.
(Rooms only). Rest beds In town.
Rooms sinfl.' or en suite. Everything
new. Rates $J.o0 per week ,nr.d up.
One block frcm Central park. C21'-i S.
Kcieiiis Hinele or Kn Pnite Home Phone 'Jl'.il
! with or Wit lion t Private Buths Hmict I'huue
' Kri Publii- Uailis Browu 10
1 Hot M Mit-r all the time
13 E. I ourth St.. one iloor Est of Wclnunster
I.'is Auceles, Cal.
J. MILTON FLECK, PROP'R
Kres t'.easouatlc. Bv Lav, V.'eeV or JIuntL.
The purpose of this column is to supply the Arizona public with the name
and a.ddressos of t horouirhlv reliable L os Angrlea establishments. The bst will
be found particularly valuable to those v isitinj? the- Coast. In dealing with Re
publican advertisers be sure to tell them where J'OH'saw the advertisement. They
will appreciate it and so v. ill The Repu blican.
RCGAL SEIOES by Maif. f JSHieS J0H9S Co. B.2SS Wc.kS
JS.75 PER PAIR. CARRIAGE CHARGES i Trlcphcn Mnin !OS. Los Amr-s. fa I.
PREPAID. 144 diAerent tittinc-s. IM FLIM-TIUC RAILROAD BRASS SIP
stylos. Scir-measurement blanks and , 1 Lrass steam fining, brass
Spring catalogue free upon request. valves, irritation valves, office and lank
Los Angeles htore, 2 Y Third St. ; railhiKS. plumbers specialties. i'ru-nrt
; nttention riven to all siccial brass work.
, A. S. ANDi-.ORlFT. Manager. , prass und bronze castings. F.CYEES OF
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, j CKAi BRASS and COFPER. .
ARN'OTT A COMPANY. Los Angeles,
Cal. Vehicles. Farm Machinery. Mail
orders solicited. Write for catalogue.
BUILDINO AND LOAN A8S'NS.
Stato Mutual Building and Loan Asso
ciation. Ill South Rroadway.
OABPE1S AND RUQS.
T. RILL1 N'GTfN CO., 312-14 S. P.road
way. Curtains, draperies, China and Ja
pan mattings. AH kinds of floor cover
ings EMPLOYd KNT
Humniel Pros. & Co.. 110-HS E. Second
St. farefullv selected help.
MRS. li. S. HAW LEY. 2.". I S. Rroadway.
Special attention to Arizona orders.
FORTIN & HAWKINS
The Los Angeles Employment
Large gangs a specialty. Koth phones
Main 413. 101-106 N. Los Angeles st.
MACHINERY, UNOINKS, ETC.
WESTERN IRON WORKS. 90-928 N.
Main St.. manufact'ra crude oil engines
and pumps. Complete Irrigating plantb.
VL'LCAN IRON WORKS. 517-919 N.
Main st.. ir.anfrs. stamp mills, ore crush
ers, well tools. General machine work.
THERE ARE MANY
..BUT ONLY 0E.
BLAKE, MOFFITT r XO WISE
I-0 A ngclcH. Cnl.
The Most Beautiful
Month of the Year.
r A S A I 0 fVfl A.
vii my .
The Rest Accommodations.
The Dryest Climate.
The Purest Air.
The Grandest Scenery.
In Southern California.
0 CONSUMPTIVES TAKEN.
A 1. . 1
XW-W&m re uic
A T h
Ready Roofing and
On the Coast. Our brands are well known :
Ready Rock, Marble-race, Granite, Rubber Sanded, Rubber Havine
Send for Samples and Prices.
L.. W. BLINN, Pres. and Gen. Manager.
SoutRweslern Lumber Co,
Ijiimber aTid Mill Work, wholesale and retail. C.eneral oflices: X.. 6l'l.
i.i'J und Gu:i Trust Ruilding. Wharves nr.d Ym;:r. San Pedro und Wilming
ton. Cal. f Tel. Main HI.'. V.tS ANCKLKS, CAL
When you visit SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
T;:I;e the trolley ri les about Los Angeles to MT. LOWi;, LOXt UKAi'll
SAX CAI-.U1KL MISSION. RALDWIN'S RANCH. I'ASADBN'A and MON
ROVIA. P'or descriptive; booklet and ;irticula:s wiile i'gent Pacific Klc-ctrio
Railway. S. Spring St. Ios Anpeles.
Los Angeles Pacific
j Via Playa del Rey, Manhattan, North Manhattan and Ilermosa to Redondo.
Also via Hollywood. Colegrove. Sherman. Sawtelle and Soldiers Home to
Santa Monica and Ocean Park. Kletric cars run every fifteen minutes from
company's o(!ice. West Fourth St.. n-iar Rroadway.
iobrs yShe IMPERIAL
The;-largest and best establishment of its kind on the Pacific -ei.-.s s-e:f-
liiK c apacity l.'J.iii. The best orchestra.
prices. Music all day, which helps lo
S. Rroadway. loa Angeles.
The Palace Cafe and Restaurant
Opposite the JCadeau Hotel.
Concerts every day from 12 to 1.30. from C to 7:30, and from 8 to 12 nightly.
Rert kitchen in connection. Imported and domestic teers on draught.
. SCHNEIDER FIRBER. Proprietors.
Newly furnished sunny rooms, with
excellent hoard, at reasonable rates;
billiard room, crcniuet grounds anil ten
nis court free to boarders. ItilO South
Figueroa St., lcis Angeles, Cal.
Tel. White 8221.
PATENTS, Copyrights. trade-marks.
Labels. 17. S. and Foreign. Infringement
suits prosecuted and defended. Townsend
I'.ros.. Bradbury blk.. Los Angeles. Cal.
I'ATENTS Hazard Harpbam. I.s
Angeles. Send for free book' on patents.
HENRY ALUERS. ."!3 S. Main St.
Largtst poultry supply house in V. S.
Semi for free catalogue.
PRIVATE HOME for ladies during con
finement. Best of care. Homes found for
children. Mrs. Dr. C. E. Smith, 727 Ldle
DAI.LAHR Pl'l-MdNAHY SAXATORIf'M,
PKsndeiia, '"al . Dr. W. II. Billiard, il Leal
Direelor. Writo for Booklet.
BARBELS AND TANKS.
Los Angeles Cooj-erge Co. Tanks, tarrc-ls
and kegs. Write for prices.
Eyeglasses, Optical Goods and
Draughtsmen and Surveyor's Supplies.
Manufacturer and importer. Los An
geles, Cal., 120 S. Spring St. Sunset
iTel. Main 1052. Home Tel. 1042.
Buildings covered with RUREROID are 50 ir cent
cooler in summer Cian when metal or composition and
gravel are uel. Guir-inteed to resist tho severest expan
sicn and contraction. Equally adapted to flat or pitched
roofs. If your dealer does not carry it. write to us for sam
ples and prices.
"None genuine unless bearing the Registered Trade Mark.
Ruberoid,' stamped across the roll about every 4 f?et."
' slon-Y to Loan at Low Rates
; For building or on Improved city proD-
i- : crty or in irnod outsi-le towrs.
JUST rur lOt MtAHt
i New plan of payment. Interest 1
i creases if you pay. our loans are made
i and are paid off same as with a bank,
only jon pay monthly. You do not ma
; ture stock to pay off a loan as in other
; building and lo.-m associations. A bor
, row r can pay otf a. loan anv lime with
out notice, pennlty or forfeiture. If jvi
want h loan 'Mil on or write our agents,
K. I-:. I 'A SCO R. Phoenix.
J. F.HNKST WAI.KRlt. Phoeniv. or
M.V liTIN PAIjK 4c IIORNK & CO..
Present t, or
A. ORFIL.A or YILLIS P. II AYNES.
Stale. Mutual Building & Lean Asscc:2'ica
C. J. WADR, Sec. HI S. Rroadwav.
Los Angeles. Cal.
B PIONEER BOLL PAPER CO.
,C- r . i-
largest Aianuiacturers ot
best on earth. Popular
d igcsf je meals.
43 S. Spring St. ZZ
F. J. CO TTA
Los Angeles. raL
( I tool us only) : stric-t ly liivt -i lass; ifv
building an I furnifi.re; all uiitsblt
sunny rooms; single or en suite. Rates
$4 per week an -I up.
421-123 W. "OUl;TH - ST.
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