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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 10, 1905, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-03-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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EAST PASADENA
MAY BE ANNEXED
RESIDENTS' PETITION BEING
LARGELY SIGNED -
Incorporation of Altadena to Be
Speedily Voted on, and New
R Solution of Difficulty la
Proposed
PaaaA'ria As«ner,
% 114 Eiut Colorado Btr«*t
PASADENA, March 9.— Residents on
the east side have been quietly circu
lating a petition for annexation, which
Is being generally signed. Today sim
ilar petitions were started in the city
asking that the district from Wilson
to Hill avenues be amfexed.
One solution to the troubles between
the incorporatlonlsts and the antis In
Altadena Is .the plan to annex all the
territory about Mountain View ceme-,
tery.'-- The matter of the Incorporation
of Altadena will . probably be settled
next Monday.
School Grounds and Arbor Day
At the regular monthly meeting of
the PAsadena board of education' held
this afternoon F. A, Allen of Alta
dena offered on behalf of the Altadena
Improvement society to improve the
large school grounds. The offer was
accepted; the board will expend $250
In preparing the lots, and the associa
tion will put as much Into trees and
plants.
On the seventh of this month the
Shakespeare club of this city will plant
some thirty trees about the grounds of
the , McKlnley school. A large pine
will be planted In memory of President
McKinley by Mrs. Ellen B. Farr, whose
late husband was a close friend of
McKlnley during the civil war. The
school children will take part in the
ceremonies.
A petition was read at the meeting
of the board of education this after
noon," • signed- by some of the lower
primary, teacjiers, asking that one un
graded room be arranged for each
school building in which pupils who are
behind in their studies may have indi
vidual attention. No action was taken
upon the petition, although It will prob
ably be considered later.
McKelvy.Hall Case
The somewhat sensational M'Kelvey-
Hall " battery case was tried before
Judge Corigdon today, and after being
out for some hours, the jury brought in
a. verdict of guilty against M'Kelvey.
Sentence will be pronounced Monday
morning at ten o'clock. As Hall Is the
president of the Merchants' • associa
tion, and a prominent" man in social
and religious circles,' the case has been
of unusual Interest. Four .witnesses
testified to the exactness of ' Mr. ' Hall's
account of the fracas,"<n -which M'Kel
vey attacked him, the defendant's plea
being- that Hall made a move as if for
a revolver, and therefore his action was
In self-defense.
Bits of News
The registration books closed last
night and show 88 new registrations
and 72 transfers, a total of 160. This
makes the total registration up to
date 4020, which is by far the largest
on record.
Orange packing in this vicinity is at
a standstill because of the scarcity of
cars.' '■■ '. "■' '
The strike of the job printers has
teen settled in most of the shops, the
Morrls-Thurston plant being the only
one where the men are still out. A
settlement is looked for there by to
morrow.
The Pasadena Orange Growers' asso
ciation is voicing a vigorous protest
against the common practice of the lo
cal fruit men and grocers In selling
oranges not grown here.
Miss Lillian Shuttler of Chicago was
thrown from her horse yesterday and
injured by being kicked in the face and
arm. Miss Shuttler is a niece of Adol
phur. iiusch.
j George E. Marzolf, aged 29 years,
died yesterday at his home on Elm
street. He had resided here the past
two months. His sister. Miss Lilla
OLD AGE
Not a Time of Life, or Length of Years,
but a Condition of Bodily
Tissues,
said a celebrated London physician,
and just so long as the bodily tissues
can be kept from wasting and built
up, Just so long can old age he kept at
bay, and people wilb be alert, alive,
active and young.
The Owl Drug Co. Bay: "Our cod
liver oil firepa ration, Vlnol, is the great-
est tissue builder and invlgorator In
the world for old people. There Is noth-
inc else known tn medlclna that can
equal It, because Vinol contains in a
concentrated form all of the body-
building, life-giving principles of cod
liver oil actually taken from fresh cods'
livers, and- is not a stimulant which
produces bad after effects. We have
letter upon letter from grateful old
people whom Vinol has strengthened
and blessed with robust health. Vlnol
' invigorates the stomacn first of all, en-
abling It to separate from: the food the
elements needed for. .rich red blood,
healthy body material and sound,
steady nerves. In this way it repairs
worn tissues, cherks the natural de-
cline and . replaces weakness with
strength," '
Mr. A. J. Darker of . Evansvllle, In-
diana, nays there Is no other medicine
In the world equal to ' Vlnol * for old
people. . He would not take a thousand
dollars for the good It ha« done him, .
The grand-niece of Alexander Hamil-
ton, . Mrs. . Sarah J. Wlndrom, says:
"Vlnol Is a godsend to old people." , Bhe
Is suventy-six years old, and is active
and well, thanks to the vitalising effects
of Vluol.
■We with every man or woman tn Los
Angelea wbo "fuel* old,'' whether they
are so In years ,or not. would try Vinol
on ou>' guarantee to return their money
If th«y »r» not satisfied after lining it.
The Owl mug Co., S2O 8. Spring St.
M«r«Mf, will Kccompdny the body to
ChlcKKo, »tartlnar this evening.
Chnrl«>g Singer of Waterloo, lowa, 8(1
yearn old and the oldest man In Hip
United Stfltes mall nervlc*. Is vlsltln*
here. He Is on hi* vacation nnd will
go buck to work In April. He hns been
In the mnll service for 34 years.
Two policemen A n,i a stubborn chauf
feur hud n pretty race on East Colo
rado street way Into the center of
town, the auto driver being unwilling
to stop when told to do «o. In the
end he not only stopped but also paid
Into the city treasury $26.
Residents of the beautiful Jennings
ranch southeast of the city threaten to
•ue the city for damages from the
storm water flood of a month ago.
The place was badly damaged, an were
many others In various sections. ,
The last of the series of three lec
ture recitals upon Shakespeare waa
given by Dr. T3dwln E. Abbott of Bos
ton this morning at the home of Mrs.
George Barker of Orand avenue. About
two hundred leading women of club
and society life were gathered In the
large music room. l>r. Abbott will
arrange to spend at least four months
of each winter In this section.
"Hotel d«l Toronarto" In the noclety retort.
OLD RIVERSIDE
RESIDENT DEAD
GEORGE W. GARCELON PASSES
AWAY AT HIS HOME
Deceased Was a Cousin of Senator
Frye, and Was a Large Property
Holder— Eagles Pay Visit -
to the City
Special to The Herald.
RIVERSIDE, March 9.— George W.
Garcelon, one of the oldest residents of
Riverside and one of the men who in
her pioneer days helped to lay the
foundations of the municipality and
has held many positions, of trust since,
passed away this morning at 4 o'clock
at his residence on Mulberry street.
Mr. Garcelon was a native of Maine, a
cousin of Senator Ffye and a brother
of ex-Governor Garcelon. He came to
Riverside with his family in 1875 and
has been a large property owner ever
since. For a number of years he held
the position of city trustee and was a
member of the first board of super
visors elected by Riverside county. At
the time of his death he was president
of the Riverside Heights Fruit com
pany and had been identified with the
horticultural Interests of the valley
more or less prominently for thirty
years. He was 74 years of age. The
funeral will take place at 2:30 p. m.
Saturday from his late residence. He
leaves a widow and one adopted daugh
ter, Mrs. Gertrude O'Brien.
Eagles Visit Riverside
"-\ A special ' Salt ! ijake ' ' train " brought'
seventy-five members of the Order of
Eagle 3 from San Bernardino and Col
ton. They are the guests of the local
aerie. The visitors performed the rites
of initiation. Later in the evening they
attended a banquet 'in Armory hall.
They were met at the depot on arrival
and escorted to the haJl by the River
side Military band and a committee of
local Eagles.
Riverside Notes
Over 250 employes of the Conserva
tive Life Insurance company were ban
queted by Frank^A. Miller today_at' the
Glenwood.
The realty board of the chamber of
commerce is working up the scheme
which was proposed a few days ago,
namely, to have a man in Los Angeles
to distribute Riverside literature and
possibly fruit, and keep tourists In
formed as to the charms of Riverside.
A committee has been appointed, con
sisting of Messrs. Bettner, Wilson,
Moorman and Paddock, to look the
matter up and see what can be done.
Pacific aquadron now at Coronado.
VENTURA BOND ELECTION
Different Opinions as to Application
of Sum" Raised
Siwlnl to The HciaM.
VENTURA, i March 9.— As the time
for the bond election— April 22 — draws
near the interest regarding it deepens.
There teems to be no doubt that the
proposition of voting $135,000 bonds will
carry, but the important question now
before the people of -Ventura is how
shall the money be used— to purchase
the old plant of the present company
or to establish an independent sys
tem?
Trout fishing this season bids fair
to surpass all previous seasons. The
streams are all running high and the
Ventura river In the Malltija canyon
was stocked with 250,000 fish last sea
son.
The demand for carpenters here Is on
the Increase, according to the testi
mony of all contractors.
SOLDIERS' HOME NOTES
Youngster of Ninety. Five His Jolly
Birthday Celebration
Spwln". to The lUrald,
SOLDIERS' HOME, March ».— Capt.
Edwin Bailey of Company H of the
Paclno branch, a naval veteran who
did gallant service In the 'lid's at Mobile
and many other points, had a pleasant
birthday visit yesterday, when he was
95 years of age, from his daughter and
granddaughter, Mrs. Emma F. Havens
and Miss) Alpha Havens. He Is a na
tive 'of ' Huth, England, | but came to
this', country in 1823 and to California
in 1871.1 - He Is spry as a boy in his
I teens und seems good for the century
mark. .
Thomas lUchards, late of Company
L. Ninth New York cavalry, waa given
a military funeral at 9 a. in. today.
Robert J. Burdette will lecture In
Ward Memorial hall next Saturday af-
Urnoon.
t'U»hli> "c'kU*f<T 1> at Cer«jiad*
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH to, 1905.
BAD ACCIDENT
IN CAJON PASS
SANTA FE OFFICIALS THROWN
FROM MOTOR CAR -
Track Superintendent Hitchcock and
Roadmatter Perris Injured
and Narrowly Escape
Death
Special to Tha MtraM.
SAN BEJINARDINO, March ».— As
the result of their motor car jumping
the track Division Superintendent J. H.
Hitchcock of the Santa Fe was this af
ternoon badly and Uondmaster Walter
Perrls very seriously Injured. The offi
cials were returning from JJarstow,
were they had been on an Inspection
trip, and were coming down the Cajon
pass grade. They were running nearly
80 miles per hour when, Just south of
Verdemont, the car struck a small
board that was on the rail. The car
was thrown from the track and turned
completely around, both officials being
thrown fully sixty feet.
Perris was unconscious for some
time, but Hitchcock secured help from
a nearby rancher who brought the In
jured men to the city where they were
given medical attendance.
How both men escaped without being
Instantly killed Is a mystery. Super
intendent Hitchcock's injuries consist
of very severe bruises.
The fierce "norther" of the past two
days has caused the Southern Pacific
much trouble In the vicinity of Cuca
monga by drifting sand. The Inside
track flyer was delayed over two
hours, and other trains were greatly
interfered with.
Doyle's Will Still Missing
The will of the late John N. Doyle
is now engaging the attention of the
officials. The mysterious manner
In which the document disap
peared has not yet been explain
ed, but a copy has been filed for pro
bate, leaving all the estate to Martin
P. Thomag, who recently committed
suicide.' Thomas' heirs state, however,
that they do not expect to lay any
claim to the property.
County Coroner H. Plttman is leading
a strenuous life these days, having had
six calls in three days. In the list
have been sudden deaths from tubercu
losis at Ontario and Hesperia, the sui
cide of Martin F. Thomas, the sudden
death of Chester U Smith, the Philadel
phia capitalist, at Redlands, the death
of Sam Blake, a miner, at Lavlc, and
the finding of a body near Death Val
ley, the remains being so decomposed
that identification was Impossible.
Oenman in Control
'-, A. ,C. Denman, Jr., who carried out
the coup on the Fisher interests,, has
in -..his .control not "less than 'Bs" pcr 1
cent of the stock, and will on Tuesday
elect himself both president and gen
eral manager of the lines. The direc
tors in informal meeting adopted a
resolution to take no part in the San
.Bernardino municipal campaign. An
agreement between the Denman and
Fisher Interests will give Denman six
directors the coming year, while the
Fisher interests will name three.
The will of the late Dr. G. A. Rene
has been set aside by the superior
court on the ground that the decedent
was of unsound mind. It was proven to
the satisfaction of the court that Dr.
Rene was the victim of the drug habit
for some \years before his 'death.
F. li. Hulflt, who stole the motor car
from Roadmaster Walter Perris of the
Santa Fe, has been .returned here for
prosecution, having been recaptured In
Sacramento. He was first captured In
Santa Margarita, but escaped from the
officer by Jumping from a rapidly mov
ing train while being taken to the
county seat.
Murder Trial
J The trial of F. C. Wilson, who is
charged with the murder of Louie De
puy, a bartender at Barstow, is. now
oh. Wilson, on December 20, entered
the Baloon, took several drinks, and
went to sleep. Depuy for a joke placed
some handcuffs and shackles on him.
A short time later he returned with a
pistol and shot Depuy through the
head.
Arrowhead Parlor No. 110, Native
Sons of the Golden West, has elected
as delegates to the grand parlor meet-
Ing In Monterey, George W. Seldner, I.
S. Jackson and N. G. Hale. As alter
nates, J. E. Rich, Edward Wall and
A. B. lleltz.
"Hotel del Coronado" la th* eoclety reaort.
WHY DONKEYS DO NOT BHY
The ancestors of the horse were ac
customed to roam over the plains,
where every tuft of grass or bush
might conceal an enemy waiting to
spring upon them. Under -these cir
cumstances they must often have saved
their lives by starting quickly back or
Jumping to one elde when they came
without warning upon some strange
object.' This Is a habit which has not
left the animal even after long years
of domestication. . ''\?''_-'\ :
On the other hand, the donkey Is <If
ccended from animals which , lived
among the hills, where there were
precipices and dangerous ' declivities,
and from these conditions resulted his
slowness and sure-footedness. His an
cestors were not bo liable to sudden at
tacks from wild beasts and snakes.
Besides, sudden and wild starts would
have been positively dangerous to
them. Consequently they learned to
avoid the very 'trick which has been ho
useful to the horse. The habit of eat
ing thistles, which Is peculiar alone
to the donkey, la also descended from
these ancestors. In the dry, barren
localities which they Inhabited ' there
was often . little food; hence they
learned to eat hard, dry and even
prickly plants when there was nothing
else.
POMONA PUTS UP
CITIZENS' TICKET
"SQUARE DEAL" FOR PEOPLE
■ AND CORPORATIONS
Antl.Baloon, Good Roadt, Pacific
Electric Railway Franchise and
Munlelpallzatlon of Utilities
Planks Adopted .
Spwlal to Th« HeraM
POMONA, March 9.— A1l factions and
pftrtl#n got together at the city conven
tion held this morning at Armory hall,
and from present indications the ticket
nominated by the citizens' convention
will be the only one tn the field at the
municipal election, April 10. If so, It
will be the first time in many years
that there has not been a squabble
over city officials. : •.•'■■'
The convention met at 10 a. m. and
wag called to order by C. B. ■ Roberts.
J. Albert Dale was chosen am tempor
ary chairman and Arthur Crabb as
temporary secretary, this organization
being later made permanent by ap
proval of the report of the committee
on order of business.
The convention was harmonious
throughout, and was composed of fifty
delegates, ten from each of the \ five
wards. The report of the nominating
committee was unanimously accepted,
placing In nomination J. F. Ulery of
the fifth ward and Lee Mathews of
the third ward for city trustees, and
Charles Walker of the fifth -ward and
W. B. Stewart of the fourth ward for
members of the board of education.
The plaform favors a "square deal"
for both corporations, who • have In
vested largely in the city and for the
people, who grant franchises; declares
against the licensing of saloons; for
good roads; in favor of granting a
franchise to the Pacific Electric Rail
way company, and the municlpallza
tion of utilities whenever found to ba
for the best interests of the city. <
"Hotel del Coronado" alwaya loads them all.
DIVER INJURED IN LONG
■ BEACH SWIMMING POOL
L. J. Olmstead of San Bernardino
Strikes Cement Bottom arid
Sustains Scalp Wound
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, March 9.— L. J. Olm
stead, a visitor from San Bernardino,
nearly scalped himself by diving too
far In the swimming pool here yester
day. He leaped from the highest
springboard but miscalculated the dis
tance and struck his forehead on the
cement bottom i and ?'.? '. tore his . scalp
loose at the edge of the hair, several
stitches . being necessary. ■.->.■-' , \ £
The Stockholder^ of th'e^Ebel^ club
house association yesterday elected the
following directors: Mrs. Adelaide
Tichenor, Mrs. Harry Barndollar, Mrs.
Jennie Reeve, Mrs. Richard Oakford,
Mrs. Samuel Denholm, ; Mrs. Harriet
Johnson, Mrs. P. B. Hatch.
Long Beach temperance people were
shocked today by the distribution of a
circular In the city announcing that
wine dinners would be served at an
inn outside the city limits in the neigh
borhood of Alamitos. The circular
gave minute details: of how to reach
the place. , Rev. Dr.' Chapman of Los
Angeles was communicated with on the
subject and thought it was a case for
the district attorney. The district at
torney, however, said he was helpless
because the place had been licensed by
the board of supervisors.
"East or Weat Coronado is best." '
REOLANDS BOND- ELECTION
High School to Produce the "Merchant
of Venice"
Special to The Herald.
REDLANDS, March 98.— The bond
election for better fire protection will be
held March 14. It is thought that the
trustees were very economical In their
plans for new fire department and
that the bonds will be voted.
The Nitrate of Potash Mining com
pany was organized here yesterday by
a" number of local capitalists. The
mines are located near Brlggs, Arizona,
and are said to be very rich in nitrate.
The senior clans of the high school
13 making plans to give "The ' Merchant
of Venice" In the opera house shortly,
the proceeds to go to the school.
French crulaer and 7 U. 8. warahlpa at
Coronado. .•..'** '<CV"'i^i
UNION'S CHARTER REVOKED
San Pedro Organization Receives Wire
From President Gompers
Special to The Herald.
SAN PEDRO, March 9.— 8. W.
Hughes, secretary of local union 541,
I. ,T. U M. & A., has received tha
following telegram:
"Received wire last night from
President, Ootnpers saying 1 Federal La
bor union charter 8921, San Pedro, was
revoked March 6. (Signed)
.-., .'.'DANIEL K. O'KEEFB." ,
1 Fire destroyed the Henderson grocery
and the postofilce adjoining at Termi
nal Island tonight. The. house of the
South Coast Yacht club..' narrowly es
caped desfructlon. The loss Is esti
mated at 12500.
R»o«ptlona— Oolf— Every pleaaure dally at
Corona, do.
RAILROAD TO SANTA ANA
Work on the. Pacific Electric to Be
Pushed .
Sptclal to The Herald.
SANTA 'ANA, March 9,— Much Inter
est was aroused here yesterday , over
the visit of' Manager Schlndler, Chief
Engineer -Plllsbury and Assistant Bell
of the l'uoirto Electric railroad, who
made an Inspection of the local con
ditions and of the line over which the
road from L«» 'Angeles to Santa Ana
l« to be built. Mr., Plllnbury »Ut«d
that work would b« prosecuted more
vigorously hereafter. ' ftlght-of-way
complication* have delayed matters.
An Interesting nesslon of the Southern
California Jpraoy Tirwders' nssorlnllon
Is nutlilpnlrfi In the nnnu.il gAtherfnff
to he held nt Orange on March 14. Ad-
dre«.»e» will be Riven hy local hrecrtem
and' by representatives of the state
university.
"Hotel del C<irnn«dn" iilniivi pitiuoa.
CITIZENS OF HOLLYWOOD
CONSIDER GAS QUESTION
May Erect Municipal Plant Unless
They Can Secure Certain
Concessions,
8p»elnl to Til* Herald.
HOLLYWOOD, March 9.— Resident*
of Hollywood held a mans meeting; at
the city hall last night tn consider the
proposition* to establish a gas plant
In Hollywood. It was reported by the
committee from the board of trade
that by April first the' mains of the
Los Angeles Gas and fclectrlc company
will reach Hollywood and that conaum
ers will be served by August first.
The committee was requested .to se
cure certain concessions from the gas
company if possible, and if it cannot,
to consider propositions for the erec
tion of a municipal plant.
Saturday, March 18, him been desig
nated by the board of trade as "Holly
wood Day" at the Ocean Park carni
val. Special cars will be run from
Hollywood to the beach.
It Coronado once, then Coronado alwaya.
Coal Washing In Great Britain
It is impossible to deny that English
colliery owners are indebted to German
manufacturers for the brst system* of
coal washing. It is well known that
the coal of the Westphalian and Prus
sian coal fields Is greatly inferior to our
own, being got from a greatly disturbed
area and thus they are not only many
bands of dirt, stone, etc., running
through them, but with the highly In
clined seams there is a greater likeli
hood of shale and other foreign mat
ter becoming Intermixed during excav
ating and 'filling. Hence arises the
necessity for careful washing, and the
perfection of mechanical appliances for
doing it. On the other hand, a large
proportion of British coal comes, up
large and clean from the mine, requir
ing vary little picking before before
going into the wagons. The small coal In
many cases does not contain any seri
ous amount of dirt and so, for many
years, coal washing, which has been a
necessity in some countries, has. not
been looked upon In this light h«re.
But recently a change has taken place
and the utility of washing coal has been
recognized. ' This is not because the
good seams of coal referred to are be
coming exhausted, nor because there Is
more dirt in the slack than formerly;
It is simply because colliery owners are
finding that thinner and inferior seams
can be worked to advantage If good
arrangements are made for mechan
ically preparing the coal for sale. At
the same time it is admitted that coal
hi I now being washed -which . formerly,
was considered good enough ,f or sale
immediately after screening; but this ; i3
due to the fact that even fairly clean
slack Is improved In price with wash
ing.—Mines and Minerals. Vi:
Women often worry themselves old
trying to look young. •
The quantity of the food taken is not
the measure of its nourishment. The
quality is what counts. Many babies
take large quantities of food and get a
small amount of nourishment. Mcl- .
tin's Food babies take a small quan-
tity of food and get a Urge amount
of nourishment. Send for our book
" Mellin's Food Babies."
Hellin'a Food if the ONLT lafanta*
Food, which received the Grand Friz*,
the hUheit award of the Louisiana Pur-
chaaa Expoaltlon, St.Louil, 1904. H«h-
er than • gold medal.
MELLIN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS.
\Ocean Park Height^V
k There's Bl| Money In «»^kv
Hunlinqlon
Beautiful view of the ocean; , •
clear, sandy beach; rich, fer- .
tile soil; wide, oiled streets;
. cement curbs and walks.
The place to put your money If
you want a bom* er a good In-
1 Chofce Lots $190 V
g — up— I
Take P. E. , ears at 6th and
Main and go down today.
Lots are selling fast. Easy"
terms if you like.
s Huntington Beach Co.
322 Uryne Bldg.
Or any Real Estate Agent
Park Helght^V
There. Big Money In H^^,
j Two Days More of*
| Remarkable Bargains j
k■. • Irish Point Door Panels > ■;.• !..
«H An entirely n«w llns juat received. The assortment la larf*. Better RAn ■£»
aw them early, each " w ™ J?
* Colonial Pattern Lace Curtains %
Mr Theite are extremely Intei-eitlng In deatcn. They are M In. wide •),*» RA tL
\l and JJ4 yard* long, In Arabian or ecru «p «*••*** Bt
k Empire Bonne Femmes St
75 Thia la a new creation, to be ahovn for the flrnt tlmt tomorrow. jt9 Sfk "ff
»*, 15 each, with the narrow to match each «B»«ra«»»F -^
5 Novelty Silk Cross Stripes > %
flt In colors to match the room, by the yard, and by the pair to match, £9 ft ft mr
lij by the yard SOc; per pair up from ™~ lV ;f, W
6 $15.00 Portieres for .$lO.OO v* &
O Odd palra of our $15 line of up-to-date portlerea will be aold. thia CIA' *m
|L week for *T ." C^
2 Colonial Nets I J*
Ol Thry are Just proper for cottage and bungalow; will not aagr or get out IDE«»*' Rt/
75 of ahape, 80 to B0 In. wide. Per yard from «*«J1» <J|jJ
& Table Covers *£
/p We have a large and complete line of al sizes In allk brocades and f •» OFF .-**
«L Imported tapeatrlea. Until closed out !-«# VII 4%.
2 Ruffled Swiss Curtains^ 3*
Qf We will clean up the entire lot thia week. They are plain and figured, &f Aft" JjlL
75 aoma have aold for $2 per pair. Now <PIiW M :
\v/ H? . flf* ?~ /tea*
i& djwtiiUfutn iff |
X 1^ 3f2?3/4- S.SROADWA'f W
Opening Day
|f Tuesday, March 14~"*-Tf
J^ Go out today and have your lots reserved. Kg!
*^|t|R^ Agents on tract to answer all questions. ■ AsMw
~ysjsh" Call at our office for map and free tickets to ' Wm^/^
CThe Largest, Finest^ and Best Located , "Vgv
tract ever placed on the market. • • \sji
W. M. Freese, Hollywood Agent JSJ
, ; Bunk Block, Hollywood. j~jjr
31&*W.THn«> *T. "LOS ATVOELES, CAL.
Santa Gataiina iSstand ■■ '-■:■> }■.■
.!■;•.•• vast BTEAMSIIIP CABRIIJXJ— CAPACITY 1000; 1 hour <» minutes, Ban^edr*.
. Breakwater to Avalon. connootlmf with Salt Laka 8:50 a. m., and So. Paclflo 9:05 a. m. tralna
rrom Jjcm Angelea. EXTRA EVENING BOAT BATURDAYS-Tralna leava Loa /WHJi
Bait Lain 4:45. and So. Pacific t:00 p. m. Resular fare round trip IS.7S; Saturday and Sunday H
Excunlon J2.60. THEI WONDERFUL SUBMAEINJ) GARDENS AB SEEN THROUGH M ,
FATHOMS CRYSTAL WATERS. "• *
HOTEL METHOPOLE—CUISINIS UNEXCELLED. Banning Company, Hunttngtom Bid*.
Both Phones M. . ' • 1- --:
Cawsion Ostrich ****** .»»d , - *«£«!■ :
... Grounda, and ' tha largest
■lock of Oatrlch Feather Ooofla In America tor'aala at producer's prlcaa. ■
Qff <*32V North Beach, Santa Montca
Warm *S"iunse: . a fts^ : lv- < K;--.
lutely tafa aurf bathing. Wow la tha moat b eautlful tenon at to« nu a> th. baach^'^
"~^3 RESTAURANTS :; " ," ■..- -'^V.
/P jf ® ' A The Finest Seating Capacity 1200,
(&gf® Jsrg§xm Fourth and Spring Streets "■*.-%:
«7\ » <ZVM \ T" Up-to-Date Restaurant v
Uei ///onto wa&Grn 219-221 •w. vowa (st, .; ■;■
I I^et us gfve you figures on builders' hardware, tin roofing, '£;
I galvanized Iron work and smokestacks. All kinds of re» '
I '"■ • pairing done on short notice. Give us a call. Homt^
r phone 1290. - ■ ;
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., 706 South Spring Street ,
I $25 Cash $10 Monthly $450 FJgUProa Pflrk
BUY A IAXt IN * *^**^» * * * •; V,
(Fifty-fifth atreet), and ac« It quadruple In valut; cement aldewalka, five feet wide;
curb*; oiled utreeta; large fruit treea; line ienlilei.ee aectlon: Oardena oar. I
V T. WIEBKNUANGER, »»l l«uglilln Bid*. . . ,
THE HERALD WANT ADVERTISEMENTS BRING REST RESULTS
Hold Maiyland-* I liMKasW*%
Faaadena/a N.wwt Hot.L Open th. T«* | I (£4*^ l] || " /f^i^rNJ/ f ■
Thoroughly Mo4eA"Tin» Pl.tano. Tils. If "O IJjM t^J f^VL aC|F ' V
phon. la .v«rj room. f W\3* |ft I" 11/ OAw * ,it
I DM. UNNARD, Manaref X" IV^Jl> t r

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