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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 30, 1905, Image 4

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Affair Proves a Buceess and Large At.
' tendance la the Result— A. L.
Twombly Injured by Fall
From Horse ,
3 . \_Paaadena, Agency,
114 Kant Colorado Street
PASADENA, July 29,-The grounds
of the Casa Grande hotel were tonight
the scene of a brilliant assemblage to
witness the "society circus 1 ' and lawn
fete given under the auspices of a
number of philanthropic society wo
men for the benefit of the Emergency
league. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Wood
bury donated the use of the hotel and
took a prominent part in arranging the
details. Admission to the grounds was
gratis, but at the entrance to the circus
ticket sellers and barkers announced
the unusual attractions in such a
manner as to gather in the shekels by
the. basketful. Among the curiosities
of the grand exhibition were "The
Roaring Bengal Tiger," captured on
Mount Wilson by Willie Gllllam; a
.vicious lion captured in Ford place by
Henry Newby; the only chimpanzee
caught in the Arroyo swamps by Vic
tor Marsh; a wild boar, fat lady, the
magic doll and numerous other attrac
tions rigged up in true circus fashion.
The usual lemonade and other refresh
ment stands occupied, the show
grounds and were presided over by so
ciety ladies. Among those taking part
were Miss Gwendolin Phillips, Miss
Gertrude Luckey, Miss Laura Shields,
Miss Louise Clawson, Mrs. St. John
Ramsey, Mrs." C. B. Hall and others.
Pasadena Man Injured
A. L. Twombly. has been brought
home from an outing trip painfully In
jured caused by a fall 1 from a horse
.■while, in the mountains.'. He was one
of a party who went to Yosemite some
■weeks ago and on the return trip the
horse which Mr\ Twombly was riding
stumbled and fell, pitching the rider
forward against the limb of a tree lying
in the pathway. Mr. Twombly's spine
was Injured by coming in contact with
the limb and he will be*conflned to his
bed for some time.
Contractors Fined
Superintendent Zlmmer of the Los
Angeles Humane society came to Pas
adena this afternoon and caused the
arrest of Macklin and Rice, grading
: contractors, charging that they .per
sisted In working , a number of mules
with lame shoulders after being warned
not to do 'so. Three drivers were also
arrested and the parties were taken be
fore Judge Congdon. The mules were
also taken to the city hall, where their
condition was inspected by the court.
Rice and Macklin pleaded , guilty, with
the excuse that they were obliged to
finish their grading contract on De
lacey street within a certain time and
that they were unable to procure other
stock to take the place of the mules
condemned by the Humane officials.
Judge Congdon fined the two contrac
tors each $50 and gave them until 7
o'clock tomorrow evening to pay the
money. The drivers were discharged.
Pasadena Briefs
Judge Congdon today fined F. Ned
Bchofield $75 for the privilege of wit
nessing a cocking main in May, 1904,
Schofleld having been convicted at trial
on Thursday. Schofleld is a Los An
geles man and was a spectator at the
cock fight which caused the killing of
D. C. Fry by Humane Officer C. M. Car
penter. Attorney ■ Wallace Wldeman
has filed notice of appeal of Schofleld's
case to the superior court
The board of equalization has decided
to collect more taxes from the railroads
and has begun by causing two strips of
land belonging to the Santa Fe to be
placed on the tax rolls. One tract lies
between the depot grounds and Hotel
Green, upon ' which an assessment of
$11,500 has been placed. The- other tract
adjoins Library park and is occupiel
by lumber yards. This is assessed at
$6500. The board will also make goms
changes in the Southern Pacific and
Salt Lake lines' assessments.
The preliminary examination of
Arthur T. Dickey, accused of embezzling
city funds, has been set for 10 o'clock
Wednesday morning, August 2, by
Judge Congdon. Meanwhile two ex
perts from the auditor's office and the
deputy , electrician are going over
Dickey's records during his term of
office in order to determine the amount
of the shortage before the examination
takes place. Dickey has engaged Judge
J. G. Itoßslter to defend him and under
Instructions from the latter he main
tains strict silence regarding his allege!
crooked transactions.
Mrs. C. M. Benton, who feil snd in
jured her hip several weeks ago, is re
ported In a critical condition and the
injury is likely to prove fatal, as she it
73 years of age.
' Coronado Tent City leads tuem al.
Santa Monica Citizens Reported Gen.
era My in Favor of the Measure,
but Election Doubtful
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA,' July 19.— The
question of the annexation of Irwin
Heights will be definitely settled Mon
day. The election called for that date
it to be decidedly In favor
of the measure as far as the residents
of Santa Monica are concerned, but the
long tax. list of , the awakening city
does not add to the desire of th« out
siders, who now reap all benefits) with
out cost, to. come in. i '
The Donald ha n changed handh again.
Le«s than 4 week ago W, It. Chambers
sold hla two-etory block on ' Third
street for a consideration of $u,ooo and
today Boehme A Croater announce the
resale of the same property for $1000
advance. The property was purchase*
by Mrs. Belle Moody, of Long: Beach,
who Intends to take personal possession
The unknown man killed at Bentoua
station a few days afro by a Pacific
Electrto car Is without doubt Eli Casey
of Company H, Soldiers' Home. Capt.
Fischer of that company Identified htm.
The Los Angeles Pacific Railway
company Is busy doubling the tracks
on its Oregon avenue and Third street
Andrew Derringer, the old soldier
who made a brutal and unprovoked as
sault upon another inmate of the Sol
diers' home, was today sentenced by
Justice Jenness to 100 days In the
county Jail
Hotel del Coronado, the society center.
Committee Calls Publio Meeting to
Discuss Plans for Improve,
ment of Streets
Special to The Herald.
SANTA BARBARA, July 29.— A chil
dren's playground, under the direction
of the city school system, has been
started. The idea was originated by
Mrs. Lulu Mitchell, former supervisor
of the kindergarten. The f \Voman's
club, city school board and other pub
lic organizations were Interested in the
project, and funds were raised by
subscription for furnishing the grounds.
The city donated a block of ground
near the Lincoln school, within a,
block of the business center. It has
teen graded, fenced in and equipped
with many devices for the amusement
of children.
There was a good attendance at the
meeting last night called by the com
mute of nine, appointed by the mayor,
commercial club and chamber of com
merce to improve the : . city streets.
Chairman ■ Weldon called the meeting
to order and In a short speech gave
an account of the work already ac
complished. The general opinion was
in favor of asphalt for the main
streets and .macadam on cross streets
and through the residence district
The case of 1 Fred Wales, ' charged
with battery by Victor Clalrmpnt, was
on trial all day yesterday before Jus
tice Pierce.. The jury disagreed by a
vote of ten to two for acquittal and
was discharged. The case will proba
bly not be retried.
C. B. Boothe, chairman of the execu
tive committee, has issued a call for
the thirteenth national Irrigation con
gress which convenes at Portland, Ore.,
August 21. .'. „ .-..,
The Hamburgers Los Angeles , base : .
ball team Is .to'.'piay tomorrow* against
the new local team. v *, • •
Tom A. Cody, representing the State
Agricultural society and the N. S. G.
W. general ; committee . in connection
with the 1905 celebration to foe held at
the state capital from September 2 to 9,
spent yesterday in Santa Barbara. He
came for the purpose of interesting
citizens. and organizations of the- city
in the project.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Willlts announce
the engagement of Eleanor WillWs-
Wagar to E A. Boeseke,'- manager of
the Boeseke, Dawe . company. The
•wedding will take piace some time in
September. . . .;■ , , „.
A party consisting of Harry Wheeler
of Pomona, Harry ,-Early of. .Bayonne,'
N. J., and Emil .Lenly of West Ho
boken, N. T., arrived in Santa Barbara
yesterday afternoon on bicycles. They
are cycling from' San Francisdo to Los
Angeles and expect to make the! trip
in four days' time. ... - -
The steamer Vanguard came in yes
terday from Eureka with 135,000 feet' of
redwood for the. Union Mill company,
and after discharging her cargo sailed
again last night. ' „ . ..... .-'
Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Stoddard have
returned from 'Portland : and other
northern points, r where they have been
for the past month '
Promoter* of New Horseshoe Pier
Hold Successful Meeting, at
Which $36,000 Is Raised .
Special to The Herald.
OCEAN PARK, July 29.— "Tennis
week" begins Monday morning and
the Ocean Park club house has under
gone a complete overhauling. The new
courts have been given a coat of dark
green paint as an offset to the glare
which accompanies cement. Today the
new annex of the club was declared
ready and was thrown open for In
spection. New lockera have been added
to those already In use, and a ladles'
billiard room and parlor have been
opened. Arrangements have been mado
to servo guests and club members with
meals at the club, and the Windward
hotel has been reserved to accommo
date those unable to find accommoda
tions in the club buildings.
The drawings for play. were made at
a late hour this evening and it is under
stood that there Is a large number of
The promoters of the new Horseshoe
pier, which is to be built from Pier
avenue to connect with thes Windward
avenue pier at Venice had a suc
cessful meeting at the Pier avenue
casino, 136,090 being raised for the float-
Ing of this project. Work on the ex
tension of the pier already In existence
will begin as soon as the amount surf
scribed reaches $40,000. The plans for
the pier are very elaborate and lialiulij
an amusement palace, which is ex
pected to cost in the neighborhood of
160,000,' and a brilliant scheme of elec
trio lights which 'will follow to some
extent the outlines of the lighting on
the Windward avenue wharf.'
! Society centers at Hotel del Caropado. 7,
SUM OF $2000
Examination by X>Ray Shows Broken
' Knife Blade In the Hand Of
Conduotor Stabbed
Special to The Herald.
Within two minutes last night the
board of trade and Merchants associa
tion had been pledged to raise $2000
toward the bonus of $5000 which is to
secure Rlalto an electric railway to this
city. The meeting of the' two associa
tions was held 'jointly to discuss the
proposition. Rlalto having called for
help 'and pointed out the fact that over
$200,000 Is annually poured Into this
city from Rlalto.- ■
Soon after the meeting was called to
order and the purpose of it explainted
J. W. Catlck moved that It be the sense
of the meeting that the sum' of $2000 be
raised. HJs motl6n had hardly been
put than the property holders from
Rlalto were on their feet cheering like
Vnad., This worked the meeting to' a
high pitch and the motion was carried
without a dissenting vote, the associa
tions each agreeing to raise half the
sum, allotted , to San Bernardino. The
railway will probably be in operation
by the latter part of pecember. t\
j Ernest . Hudson, who fell from a
Santa Fe train in Arizona three weeks
ago, crushing his skull, died at his
home last night having never regained
consciousness. . ■'■'.■;, '
S. M. Dawes, who while a conductor
on the local traction line, was cut in
the hand by Joe Flory four months ago,
had his hand examined under an x-ray
this morning, the result being to reveal
nearly two Inches of the knife blade
still buried in the left hand between
the third and little fingers. He . will
have to undergo an o'peratlon Monday,
and may lose the hand.
The 'arrest of a well known resident
of this city is likely to occur early next
week charged with having dynamited
Bear creek, killing hundreds of trout.
It is claimed that he was detected com
ing from the creek with a sack full, of
trout and* that when Forest Ranger
Tortensen ' visited the creek he found
the banks for over half a mile strewn
with dead trout.
Hates as low as $17.50 at Coronado.
Large Quantity of Literature Sent and
Numerous Badges Printed for
■ General Distribution - :
Special to .The Herald.
RIVERSIDE, July 29.— This was Riv
erside day at 'the Portland- fair and
Mayor McFarland was the city's offi
cial representative on the ground. Sec
retary Winterbotham sent up a large
quantity of literature and O. L. Moor
man, who' has' charge of the • Riverside
county exhibit, had planned to have a
quantity of badges printed for general,
distribution. Reports from Portland
are. to the. effect that the Riverside
county irrigation exhibit is getting a
bit seedy, the af tlf lcial trees and flow
ers showing the stress ' of l.ong use.
There is no fruit from' here on exhibit
at present. < •
Fred. D, King is here from Los An
geles for the purpose of looking after
the contest over his little six-year-old
son Harold The contest will bo heard
before Judge Noyes on August 17. ;. ",
A marriage license was 'issued today
to Charles C. Ryder, aged 26, and Net
tie E. Southard, aged 21, both' rest-'
dents of Arlington. station.
The committee of ladies appointed to
select plans and let the contract for a
new parsonage are in a quandary.
They, had Architect A. B. Benton of
Los Angeles draw plans for a parson
age to cost from $4000 to $4500 He
prepared plans and specifications for a
handsome building that thoroughly de
lighted both pastor and committee, but
when bids were opened it was found
that the lowest of the lot was for more
than $1000 additional to the amount es
timated and pledged. The plans will
now have to be amended and some
luxuries dispensed with in the new
building.. '
A wrecked freight car this morning
on the Santa Fe delayed the San Diego
train two hours and prevented con
nection with the train from Los Ange
les. No serious damage was done, only
one car leaving the track
Rates from $17.50 up at Coronado.
Return Home After Two Weeks In
Camp— Results of Yester.
day's Fishing ■
Special to The Herald.
AVALON. July 29.— Thirty sunburned,
muscle-sore youths representing the
Junior department of the Pasadena
branch of the Young Men's Christian
association left for their homes today,
having spent the past two weeks in
camp at I)u nulng's beach. The vacated
charters will be taken possession of on
Monday by a squad of seniors who,
under the leadership of Physical Direc
tor Cleorge Braden have made exten
sive arrangements for an enjoyable
Two big fish and numerous small
catches ' were brought U> today," The
best catch was made by L. M Newman
of Chippewa Falls, Wls., who landed
a black sea bass of 216 pounds weight,
after a battle/ of one hour. Dr. . Hugo
G. Klpfcr of Lot Angeles secured 6ne
of the aame species , weighing in
pounds and the prise was gaffed eigh
teen minutes after It became hooked.
An'ftlßicore wefirhltijf fbfty'flve pounds
was caught from the fnunch Athena
and received credit for being the heavi
est of Its species seen here this season.
Congreefiman-elect Marcuft A. Smith
of Tucson, Ariz., returned to Avalon
today after an absence of one week.
Oi P. Davidson and wife of Los An
geles were among others who arrived
on the Cabrilio today and arranged for
tenting quarters at the Island Villa.
Mr and Mrs. George F. Ferris are
well-known residents of Claremont wHo
are domiciled at the Gltnmore hotel.
it. Zlgenfrlss and slater of Denver
have apartments at the Grand View
hotel. .
Miss Katherlne Eagan McFarland of
Kansas Is an enthusiastic angler 'who
Is the guest of her cousin, George Ma
rtin nils, one of the longest established
boatmen at Avalon.
Rates as low as $17.60 at Coronado,'
J. H. Slaughter, Popcorn Vender, In.
filets Serious Wound on
. ■ James Glllesple
Special to The Herald.
SAN PEDRO, July 29.— James Gill
esple, a teamster, and J. H. Slaughter,
a popcorn vender, got into an alterca
tion this afternoon on the water front
and came' to blows. Qillespie struck
Slaughter on the forehead with his list,
whereupon' Slaughter drew a knife and
stabbed his adversary over the heart.
The wound is an inch deep, but the
hear); was - not reached and the injured
man will recover. Slaughter is Under
arrest. ".. • ' • . • ■.. •,' '„ ••
Plans , have been drawn by J. M.
Saffell.for the erection of a 2-story and
basement . brick structure on Fourth
street, adjoining the Sederlund. prop
erty, for . Morris A. - Rosenfeld.: The
building, will contain stores on , the
ground floor and the upper portion will
be used as^llving rooms. ■
Four-year-old Roscoe, Crosby fell out
bf a small wagon yesterday afternoon
and struck hlSfhead heavily against the
curbing on Nelson street and lay sense
less* for some time. Energetic me'as"
urea were adopted to bring the child
back to consciousness. He was declared
out bf danger by the medical attend
ant and is resting easy today.
' Coronado Tent City leads them all.'
Rev. J. Lenzulger of Harmony, Perm.,
will speak at the Congregational church
this morning at the usual hour for
service. ■*•-.'.. .'-..'
. Rev. J. • M. : Schaefle, the pastor, will
speak- at evening' service. Special
musicar numbers wlirbegiyen at both
Mr.^ Alfred Shaw.^and Miss. . Olive
Morelarid Jwere married on Wednesday
evening at 1500 Vermont "avenue, i The
rooms, were beautifully decorated '"with
smllax and roses. Only immediate rel
atives and intimate friends were pres
ent.' -Rev. J..M. Schaefle performed the'
ceremony.' \ ■....-. <. ,'■•:-. ■: •>.
Don Carahan, from Freeport, . 111., Is
visiting at ' the , home of W. H. . Graff,
1147 Catalina street.. •-„.,'.
T. A. Gemmiir of Freeport, 111:,: with
his daughter," Miss Laura, who are
spending .some ,tlme with friends in
Garvanza, have been calling on former
Illinois friends, now,, residents , on the
heights,' bri > Wednesday.' '..,'.
Mrs.' Rose Huston and; children, Miss
Velma '. and ;' Master* Orland, have re
turned to theiij home,; 1405 Reid street,
after an 'outing of a week' at Long
Beach. .■•'.'.<,';.';■ •/.,•..■;..' •'
'After, ah absence- of, a year in the
northern : part of the state Robert Reese
Is visiting ' his " parents at the -family
home, 1113 Fedora street."' i .'
Miss Lou'Ellsbury and Master'Court
ney Moeller, who. have been guests of
Miss Ellebury's sister, Mrs. S. T. Run
nels at -1414 : Reld street.have returned
to their homes,; in. San Diego.- '
The Pico ; Heights bank is making
progress I and; steadily gaining the con
fidence of the community under the di
rection of ■H.E. Allen,- •-' >•' ';
Miss iMargaret White, 1238 ■:; Fedora
street, has gone toHemet to be the
guest of her sister for some time.
On next Tuesday at 2 p. m. the ladles
of the Pico Heights Congregational
church will give a farewell reception in
honor of Miss Abble Chapln, who, will
return ,to her work as a missionary in
China at 'an early day. The members
of the W. F. M. S. are Invited to join
in this tribute of regard for Miss Chap
in. The reception will be given at the
parsonage at 1206 El Mollno street.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Congregational church held a so
cial in the, church parlors on Friday
evening. Rev. Da vies of the Univer
sity Congregational church gave an
address on "Two Winters in Alaska,"
after which an hour of social pleasure
with music . and the serving of ice
cream were enjoyed. ' * , ■
Letters to his brother, Howard, from
Basil Bentley, 1400 Catalina street, who
went east to study lithography in In
dianapolis, give glowing accounts of
his vacation tours to Niagara Falls and
otber points. of interest.' i
Mrs. Fannie Prosses of 4200 Wllshlre
avenue left on Monday for a northern
trip., She will spend most of it in Port
land, Ore. V ;.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. M. Haynes of
Normandie street have been entertain
ing Miss. Gould and Mrs. Proctor from
New Hampshire, They have started
homeward by the northern route and
Intend to visit the Lewia and Clark ex
position in Portland.
Frank Fartlneco and family of 1516
Vermont avenue have moved to their
new home jon their, ranch near The
Palms. . . \. t
William Haynes of Normandie street
I* building a fine addition to. one of his
cottages, lie haa . recently purchased
a lot on El Mollno street, south of Pico
Mrs. Allen of New Hampshire street,
with relatives recently from the east,
spent Thursday at'Alamltoa bay as the
■ueats of Mrs. Nellie Crawford at her
beach cottage.
Librarian Lummls Resents Statements
In Defense of His Predecessor,
and His Reamrk* Cause
Several to Leave
"If Mlaa Jones were twins or
'thrlna' she would not be able to
fill the poaltiona which are open
to her. Her friends need not fear
for her."
"The Los Angeles publio library
Is doing some of the best work In
America." . .
"The majority of the moat ef
ectlve workers In libraries are
"This library discusalon Is not a
local question; It will affect the
principles of the library system."
."I do not believe such a city aa
Los Angeles can give a decision
In this case which will mean a
blot on Ita name for years." '
V : . - "Melvll Dewey."
Melvll Dewey, guest of honor at
a reception given by the friends of Miss
Jones at the Woman's' club house last
evening, uttered these words. Promi
nent men and women of Los Angeles
who gathered- to hear him made the
walls 'resound with applause. . ■■ •■
: . The hostesses were , there In charm-
Ing gowns, Mrs. H. T. Lee, Mrs. Wesley
Clark, Mrs. Owen McAleer, Mrs. Mar
garet Collier Graham, Mrs. Fred Baker,
Mrs. O. H. Wadleigh.'Mrs. H. B. Wing,
Mrs. Ella Enderleln, Mrs. Boynton and
Miss Fanny Wills.
.Guests of Honor
The -honored guests 'were Melvil
Dewey of Albany, N. V., librarian of
the state library and head of the Al
bany Training School for Librarians;
Dr. Robinson, Mrs. 1 A. H. Jackson, Miss
E. P. Chase of Plttsburg, Miss Russell
and Miss Wilson of Alliance. . Men
escorts were there \in evening dress,
and Charles Lummls also was there In
his green corduroys.
Melvll Dewey, the man who Is known
throughout educational circles as one
of the most eminent of judges on all
subjects pertaining to libraries, delved
into the Los Angeles ' library problem
despite the' 'presence of the green cor
"I am glad Mr. Lummls Is here to
night," said Mr. Dewey. "I am glad,
Mr.Lummis, that you may hear what
I have to say. I feel that the , library
question is one, which you cannot afford
to have a local matter, j Libraries are
the' most necessary factor for' educa
tion, .and when the system... Is still
young principles are being laid . down
which will affect the whole of Amer
ica and, in fact, the educated world.
Fears Politics
"Politics should never be allowed to
enter Into such a case and I fear they
have entered In this case. It may only
be one man but one fly will spoil a
whole pot of ointment. There Is some
element here which ought to be elim
inated. A politician must not meddle
with libraries or schools.
"I can not help thinking there Is only
one decision which the people of Los
Angeles will give. It is' Impossible to
feel that a city like this will allow a
decision to go forth which will leave
a stain on its name for years.
"The Los Angeles public library has
been laboring under many disadvan
tages and In spite of this It has been
doing some of the best. work done In
America. Is it possible that such could
be the case unless the librarian was the
right one for the place? Three places
have asked if it would be possible to
get Mlsa Jones and her friends need
fear nothing as she Is known all over
the country as one of the most efficient
of librarians. ;
"Some of .the best librarians In the
country are women. They are less sel
fish than men, more sympathetic and
more tactful."
Lummls Replies
• Before the program could be carried
dn Mr. Xiummis stepped out on the
floor. . " . , '
"I have not been invited to speak. 'l
don't need to ask a hearing, for I
know It will be given me," said Mr.
Lummls, putting his hands In his coat
pockets and looking angrily at the au
dience. "I am not a trained librarian,
but I am not alone in believing that the
greatest efficiency cannot be ' obtained
from the 'trained librarian.'
"I have the misfortune to know
something— something— a little some
thing about books, but I'm going to
try to serve the library conscientious
ly, as well as I can; yes, just as well
as I can."
Women Leave " g
, Here two women on the front row
of seats rose and, resenting- the speak
er's manner and tone of Mr. Lummls,
swept out of the room. „ . .
"How many women are there at the
head of big libraries of over 75,000 vol
umes in this country?" Mr. Lummls In
quired. i . , .
Here Judge McKlnley, the chairman,
rose and said: "I cannot permit you
to cross-examine this gentleman who
has come here as our guest." -
! "I will have to question the gentle
man's statistics," Mr. ; Lummls * contin
ued. ',"1 could tell facts, - facts, ; ladles
and gentlemen, but I ■ will not , here, 1
could say many things ' that ' scholars
s ua_m-?|s^_Mi|
Vacation Time
l / Wf\^^S^m\ JUIIIAJAtI
r-vs^lSZrr^\ 11 j^-yy — Anyone who can afford to j
\ nL^*j[\\> y>-i <-* ¥ home can afford (0 have
J '"^T^TjMjtvv '^o*— -*• muilc, yet how many
U*^^t /Kmlvl^ >v» P'*" 0 owner * we * nere
4A. J^jjjffi'gi^'g*^ '"? whit It it to have music,
To produce music, In the fullest significance of
the word) wan the mission of the Pianola. If you
have an Idle piano— only an ornament to the
room— 'awaken It by placing a Pianola In the
home; every member of the family will use the - ...
Pianola. It It an educator as well as an enter* '
talner. . ,'■'■ ' ■
If you have no piano, or if mm ■■■■!, !■■■ ■,■■■.■ > -
you $0 wish. « t . „
Southern California Music Co.
• 332-33* S. Broadway, Los Angeles
San Diego Riverside San Bernardino
TMLK-O.PHOKB and VICTOR Talking Machines;
' All Styles, Jtf.l Sizes. We are agents for these
music makers.
) For business men at ttl^^k^^^^%O|/
) ' ' lunch; far la dies
I ■ when out shopping, „^^^i^^' M ~i^j^i^^^ • - ; ' : .
I' ■ for theater and Y^^^*^^*^^^M
I , fact, for all who de* ■
I sire all that is best
I in service,, menu and surroundings at ■; . [■ ■
1 moderate prices, is .
I The Imperial Cafe
' Which Is increasing its patronage because It '• -■.•y>lv<
) meets all these requirements. Open dally until <"■< \-\'f.-'~.
I la. m. Entrances on Broadway and Spring* .
I street Private dining rooms for family parties
on the balcony floor. Orchestral music at all
meals. ■ You take no chances when you go to
1 the right place.
1 243 S. Spring 242 S. Broadway
think about trained librarians, but I
will not," went on Mr. Lummls.
Denies Political Issue
"All I will say is 'that not only are
there no politics touching me, but as
long as I am In the library there will
be no politics there. Who knows my
politics T Who has ever seen me iden
tified with politics? You have a new
wheel in the library mcahlnery. Try
I , H. J.WOOLLACOTT, 124-126 North Bprino Street ;3; 3
' , . • . Dlftrlbutor , ' B
the new wheel until it is found want
ing." • ■ ■ . ■.
Fish, because of Its tendency, rapidly,
to . decompose, ho!ds a peculiar position
among fooda. In England it is the sub
ject of a special act of parliament. So
long ago as 1698 men knew the evil con
sequences resulting from eating mackerel
of uncertain post-mortem age, so . they
passed an act providing that except dur
ing the hours of divine service this n»h
could be sold on Sunday. That act has
never been repealed. . ■ , - -

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