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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 16, 1905, Image 10

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North Pasadenans Want Share in the
Owens River System — Rancher
Found Guilty of Cruelty.
Other News
Pasadena Agency,
114 East Colorado Street
PASADENA, Sept. 15.— The Crown
'city put on gala attire tonight and paid
willing homage to its fair and gra
cious citizen, Miss May Button, cham
pion lady tennis player of the world.
The formal exercises of the long dis
cussed welcome home began at the din
ner hour when a banquet was given
Miss Sutton and the members of her
family by Mrs. Elmer E. Woodbury
and Miss Martha Patrick. Eighteen
covers were laid in the beautiful colon
ial dining room of La Casa Grande
and the guests were Captain and Mrs.
Sutton, Misses May, Violet and Flor
ence Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Or
lando Bruce, Mr. and Mrs. James It.
Brltton, Mrs. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
E. Woodbury, Misses Patrick, Gilmore
and Senack, Messrs. C. T. Sutton and
■A. C. "Way. The decorations of the
dining room and of the table Itself
were uniaue and strikingly appropri
ate. The table was built in the form
of an Immense tennis raquet At its
. base was the American flag, at the
. head the English flag at half mast. A
miniature tennis court was laid the
length of the table and miniature ten
nis players were at the game.
- The menu cards were designed by
Mrs. Woodbury and will serve as de
! Ughtful mementos of the event, con
taining as they do a recent photograph
of Miss Sutton, her autograph signature.
a list of the several championships she
has won, the dinner guests— the whole
tied with the national colors and the
English union Jack.
Following the dinner came the public
reception, for which an enormous crowd
of. citizens flooded the hotel and
grounds. For the' suitable decoration
of these Mr. and Mrs. Woodbury and
the several committees had labored
long. The many rooms of the hotel
lend themselves readily to the decor
ator and have already passed under
the skillful hands of the painter and
paper hanger, preparatory to the annual
Influx of tourists. Tonight they had
the appearance of fairyland. Costly
rugs cushioned the floors, thousands
of choice flowers filled the air with
their fragrance and added their bright
, colors to the rooms. Long rows of
Chinese lanterns hung about the
grounds, an electric "welcome" lit up
the front of the buildings. The Crowr.
city band was located at one end of
the . front porch and provided music
during the time when Miss Sutton was
receiving the personal congratulations
of the crowd within doors.
It was 8:30 when Rev. Robert J. Bur
dette, Miss Sutton and the members of
the reception committee showed them
selves on the- front porch and the cere
mony of presenting Pasadena's memor
ial to the champion began. Of course
the band played "See the Conquering
Hero Comes," after which Mr. Bur
: dette made the presentation in his hap
piest manner. He compared Miss But
ton's home-coming to the triumphs of
the heroes of ancient Rome, and told of
the pride and affection which had fol
lowed her during all her contests
abroad, and finally of the genuine pleas
ure with which she was greeted on her
safe and victorious return. His elo
quent and witty words took the fancy
of the crowd and were liberally ap
plaudsd. When he had concluded Miss
Sutton presented her brother, Charles
T. Sutton, who, in accepting the gift
In her name, made some remarks upon
the treatment accorded his sister while
abroad, and ended by Inviting every
body to drop in at the family home
when in the neighborhood and have a
cup of tea from the beautiful silver
tea set, the city's gift.
The crowd then repaired to the din
ing room, where everyone was given an
opportunity to shake hands with Miss
Sutton and to examine the silver serv
ice. The affair was a complete suc
cess In every detail.
Want Share in Owens River
The mass meeting of stockholders
held in North Pasadena last night to
discuss the proposed sale of the North
Pasadena water plant to the city was a
long and heated affair. The following
resolutions were finally adopted:
- 1. That we request the city govern
ment of Pasadena to take steps lead-
Ing to our city's acquiring ownership
In the water of Owens river.
■2. That we request the mayor and
city council to express by resolution or
otherwise their intention, should the
city acquire the North Pasadena plant,
to secure to the North Pasadena stock
holders In the use of water every legal
fight they now possess.
|8. It is the sense of this association
that we favor the sale of the North
Pasadena water plant to the city of
Pasadena for $80,000.
B. F. Blng, the North Pasadena
rancher whom Humane Officer Sher
wln was seeking yesterday on thfi
charge of cruelty, appeared bofore
Judge Klamroth this morning, Indig
nantly entered a plea of not guilty and
demanded a Jury trial. This afternoon
ha called on the Judge a second time,
changed his plea to guilty and paid a
part rr
fine of $10. It is alleged that when he
came from Los Angeles yesterday he
had too large a load on his wagon and
that his horses were underfed.
Robert Miller, aged 12 years, lost a
leg yesterday as a result of blood
poisoning. Several weeks ago the boy
was playing on. the cars In the Santa
Fe yards, when a brake flew round
and bruised the boy's leg. A little later
the boy is said to have gone In swim
ming in a pool of dirty water, the
combination resulting in a serious case
of blood poisoning. It was found nec
essary yesterday to amputate the In
jured leg to save the boy's life.
Pasadena Brevities
G. G. Miller, foreman of the Paraf
fine Paint company of Los Angeles,
was before Judge Wood this forenoon
for leaving obstructions in an alley
without lights on them at night. He
pleaded Ignorance but paid $5 fine.
John Robertson and L. B. Peets were
arrested yesterday, the first named for
tiding a bicycle on. the sidewalk, the
second for leaving his horse unhitched
on the street. Both deposited the usual
$3 cash ball for their appearance be
fore Judge Wood this morning. They
did not appear and the city still has
the money.
Postmaster Wood has received a let
ter from F. S. Boner, the carrier whose
sudden illness while attending the let
ter carriers' convention at Portland
was mentioned in this column a few
days ago, saying that it was not found
advisable to have the operation for
appendicitis and that he Is recovering
rapidly. Mr. Boner hopes to return
to Pasadena in a few days.
The local carpenters' union took a
vote last night upon the question of
the exclusion of Chinese and other
oriental laborers from the United
States. The vote was unanimously in
favor of exclusion, imd will be so re
ported to the state federation of labor,
at whoaa request the vote was taken.
Mrs. Catherine Hayman died yester
day afternoon at Lamanda Park. She
was one of a family of eight children,
of which the only surviving member
now is Joseph McElroy, who was ap
pointed postmaster of the national
house of representatives by the late
President McKinley. Mrs. • Hayman
had resided in Southern California for
fifteen years. The funeral took place
this afternoon.
Secretary D. W. Coolidge of the board
of trade is agitating the establishing
of a display of fruits for permanent
exhibition at the board of trade rooms.
He would make a collection of fruits
typical of this section of the country
and not grown in the east. The plan
is finding favor with the members and
is likely to be adopted.
Manager McCarey of Pacific Athletic
Club Plans Evening Artair of
Five Bouts
Eddie Hanlon and Aurelia Herrera
have been matched to fight before the
Pacific Athletic club October 17. The
match was made yesterday afternoon
in San Francisco and the boys names
now ornament the articles of agree
Herrera Is a whirlwind Mexican who
experienced a meteorical rise from
pugilistic obscurity to fame by escap
ing numerous "shut outs" on various
occasions and has developed Into a
really ordinary fighter.
Hanlon, whose good work against
Willie Fitzgerald demonstrated that the
native son Is improving with every
battle, is really too good a man to
stack up against Herrera. As in the
fiasco with Fitzgerald, unless all signs
fall, it will be Hanlon all the way. Han
lon will doubtless come to Los Angeles
soon and begin training.
Manager McCarey will give a pugil
istic affair October 3 when he will put
on five bouts at the Pacific Athletic
pavilion. In these bouts, probably there
will be three, Rube Jeffries, Billy Beal,
Kid Solomon and Billy Welch, Jack
Cordell, Joe Angeli and Mayfield and
Union High School Will Open on Mon.
day in New Building
Special to The Herald.
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 15.— The Holly
wood Union high school will open Mon
day morning in its new building at
the corner of Sunset and Highland
Rev. E. A. Stellar of the Memorial
M. E. church has resigned.
Dr. Will A. Knighten has been asked
by the Prospect park M. E. church to
return. The trustees will so petition
the conference.
Special to The Herald.
CORONA, Sept 15.— M. Terpenlng,
vice president of the Citizens' bank
of Corona, has sold his stock in the
bank to C. A. Kinney, the present
cashier, and will hand In his resigna
tion as vice president tomorrow even-
Ing at the meeting of the board of
For the past eight years Mr. Ter
penlng has filled the position of cash
ier, and it is stated that during that
time under his management the bank
has cleared $25,000.
Follow Each New DlMcovery of Science
The great strides that medical science
has made in the last few years are due
to the germ theory. When the germ of
a disease has been discovered the doc
tors have not been slow in finding a
drug to kill it. In a few years it will
be rare to find a 'bald-headed man or
woman. The falling out of hair Is due
to a dandruff germ, and now it has
been discovered how to kill this germ.
The remedy used is called Newbro's Her
picide. Its success has been marvelous.'
Not a failure has been so far reported.
It is also a delightful hair dressing
free from oil or sticky substances. Try
It and be convinced of Its actual merit!
Sold by leading druggists. Send 100 in
stamps far sample to The Herpioide
Co., I3etrp.lt, Mich,
Everything you want you will find In
*hm clanifurt sas;e. Ono cent a word. I
The San Diego Yacht Club Will Hold
Races for the Williams Chal.
lenge Cup on Sunday,
October 1
Special to The Herald.
SAN DIEGO, Sept. 15.— The building
boom continues and present prospects
are that the new buildings in San
Diego for 1905 will very largely exceed
a million dollars. A very large per
centage of the permits have been un
der $3000, most of them being for cot
tages and substantial residences. Yes
terday the permits amounted to $24,000.
bringing the total of the year to
All of the committees having charge
of the preparations for the grand en
campment of Patriarchs Militant, I. O.
O. F., are extremely busy. The en
campment takes place the first week in
October and already hotels and room
ing houses are engaged to full capacity.
At a meeting of the San Diego Yacht
club last evening it was decided that
the first race for the Williams chal
lenge cup shall be sailed on Sunday,
October 1. The race will be open tc
all boats, including the 25 and 30-foot
classes, though a limitation may be
made later when the cup will probably
be made the trophy for the 20-foot
San Diego city bonds seem to be very
much in demand. Buyers are making
numerous inquiries for the two issues
which were voted for the building of
the B street conduit and the replacing
of the Thirtieth street main.
Overdue Vessel Arrives
The overdue bark Marlon Frasler,
ivhich has been nearly 200 days on a
trip from Newcastle-on-Tyne, arrived
this forenoon with a cargo of pigiron
and cement. She has been on the over
due list for about two weeks, reinsur
ance being quoted at 5 per cent. Light
winds and Pacific calms have been re
sponsible for her long trip.
Grant Conard, president of the board
of public works, has tendered his res
ignation to Mayor Sehon.
The exhibit of San Diego county gems
now at the Lewis and Clark exposition
at Portland will be brought to Los An
geles about October 15 and placed on
exhibition there for two or three weeks
in the chamber of commerce in that
The board of trustees of the city of
Coronado will on Monday night take
up a new proposition to issue bonds for
a seawall along the ocean front.
Chief of Police Thomas has com
menced a determined campaign against
those Chinese lottery joints which per
sist In coming outside the precincts of
Chinatown to sell tickets.
West Virginian Who Has Been Travel-
ing With Taft Party Is Ex.
pected Soon
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, Sept. 15.— The resi
dents of this city are preparing for the
reception of United States Senator
Nathan B. Scott of West Virginia, who
1b expected to arrive here within the
next fifteen days. The senator has been
with the Taft party in the far east but
is now on his way back to the United
States with Mrs. Scott. When last
heard from by relatives In this city
Mr. Scott was in the Philippines. It is
the purpose of Long Beach's citizens
to lay before the senator the needs of
Long Beach along the lines of harbor
development. Among those who will
first greet Senator and Mrs. Scott upon
their arrival here will be Dr. and Mrs.
H. O. Bates, well known In Long Beach.
Mrs. Bates is the senator's favorite
sister and the latter is looking forward'
eagerly to the arrival of her noted
Miss Jordan, a daughter of Mrs. Lilly,
who resides at 402 Linden avenue, was
thrown from her bicycle this morning
in a collision with a man and sustained
several severe and painful bruises. The
young lady's wheel was broken Into
many pieces while the other party es
caped unscathed. Miss Jordan was in a
store and coming out mounted her
wheel to go home. She turned up Pine
avenue, but as she did so a young
man riding at a terrific rate of speed
ran directly into her. In the turmoil
which followed the collision he got
away but the police are on the look
out for him and will arrest him should
he be caught on a charge of fast
San Pedro Enterprise Capitalized at
$100,000— Voyage Will Begin
January 10
Special to The Herald.
SAN PEDRO, Sept. 15.— Articles of
incorporation of the Exposition Ship
company of San Pedro were filed yes
terday with the county clerk. The com
pany has a capital stock of 1100,000, all
of which Is subscribed for.
The president of the company Is
Major W. W. Burke of San Pedro. Wiri
fleld Hogaboom Is vice president. Judge
H. C. Downing, treasurer, Ben Mc-
Lendon, "secretary and George F. Det
rick, traffic manager.
- The objects of the company, as stated
In the incorporation papers, are to buy
or lease steamships and operate them,
to build or lease wharves and operate
them, and to conduct a steamship busi
ness of a general nature.
The purpose of the company, at the
present time, is to run the big excur
sion steamer Spokane down to Panama
from San Pedro, with an exposition of
Southern California goods on board, to
display to the merchants of the various
ports of the south. The company
has already leased the Spokane for the
trip, and she will sail on January 10.
Assembled at the residence of Mrs.
R. G. Dupuy last evening were the
members of the Dutch club. Those
present were Messrs. and Mesdames
M. L. Campbell, W. H. Wlckersham,
W. Hogaboom, W. W. Burke, Ray Hol
land and Dr. and Mrs. Hass.
' M. L. Campbell took the first prize,
an artistic little memoranda book. Mrs.
W. Hogaboom obtained the ladies' first
prize, a beautiful painted plate. Mrs.
Wickersham had sufficient points to
her credit after the play to get a deck
of small cards. Major Burke was away
back and came In for the booby award,
a set of dominoes. .
Ezra Crossman and Mrs. Mary B.
Morse Offer to Compromise With
City in Regard to Their Claim for
$34,860.16— W0man Goes to Jail
Special to The Herald.
SAN BERNARDINO, Sept. 15.— The
presence of the Amalgamated Copper
company in the copper and iron prop
erties of the mineral section of this
county Is Just revealed in a deed that
has been filed for record here deeding
back to the government fifty-five acrea
In the Iron mountain district. The deed
runs from the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company, and is in reality only a deed
to correct errors in survey. The Col
orado company is admitted to be but
an auxiliary to the Amalgamated,
which originally located the property
In the name of President Osgood. The
Amalgamated continually maintains a
corps of agents in this county who
thoroughly Investigate every copper or
iron property found, that competition
may be kept out.
Ezra Crossman and Mrs. Mary B.
Morse, who recently sued the city for
534,800.16 for rental alleged to be due
for use of a portion of the old sewer
system never paid for because of the
illegality of the bond issue, have pre
sented a proposition to compromise with
(he city for $25,000.
Ophelia Flanders has been brought
in to- the county jail to serve a sen
tence of six months for assault on a
woman who rented a house. from the
Fianders woman and had failed to pay
her rent, the woman taking the assault
method of making her collections.
The death of Mrs. John Ver Bryck
occurred this morning. She was one
of the brides of this city and a high
ly respected young woman, formerly
residing In Highland and being a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. W, Frye.
Condemned Murderer Walter Warner's
Petition for Rehearing Denied
Special to The TlcraM.
SANTA BARBARA, Sept. 15.— The
supreme court has refused the petition
for a rehearing of the case of Walter
Warner, condemned to death for the
murder of Marie Tamaya.
The Santa Barbara county Sunday
School association began its ninth •an
nual convention tonight In this city
at the Christian church. Prominent
church workers from different parts of
the county are in attendance at the con
vention, .which will be In session to
morrow morning, afternoon and even
By Associated Press.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 15.— Mike "Twin"
Sullivan of Boston and Joe Gans of
this city boxed fifteen rounds tonight.
Referee O'Hara called it a draw, but
it would have been difficult to find a
man in the large audience who agreed
with him. When the gong ended the
fifteenth round, Gans was hanging to
his opponent trying to save himself
from punishment and from the knock
out that seemed not far away. Sulllr
van showed scarcely a mark, whlla
Gans was badly battered up.
Special to The Herald
WHITTIER, Sept. 15.— The East
Whittler Improvement club held the
first meeting of the year with Mrs.
Walter Key Wednesday afternoon.
*§*!!£ fMf* mJi */? m
in good whiskey is -<^tf^| /^^^^
Proper Maturity *OMi!^W
Absolute Purity and
Perfect Bouquet. $lila.
has all these good qualities; Jffi @
/ H, J, WOOLIjAQpTT, 124-188 North Spring Street Q
Mrs. Thompson read a paper on "For
eign Emigration."
Mr. Fred Baldwin, owner of the Pa
cific cafe, leaves tomorrow for Kansas,
where he will be married to Miss Lulu
The Missionary society of the Method
ist church will hold its annual tea
in the church parlors next Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Collins will start
east Sunday morning for Ohio and
Pennsylvania. They will be away about
three months.
Santa Monica to Maintain Permanent
Exhibit in the Los Angeles
Chamber of Commerce
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA,' Sept. 15.— At the
regular monthly session of the board
of education held last evening it was
arranged to hold a special meeting on
Monday next for the purpose of can
vassing the returns of the recent bond
election. The proceedings leading up
to the issue will then be certified to and
the board of supervisors notified. The
sale of the bonds will then be In order.
Santa Monica is making elaborate
preparations for a permanent exhibit to
be placed in the Los Angeles chamber
of commerce. Captain Smith, secre
tary of the board of trade, has taken
up the work of collecting and arrange
ment, and promises to make an excel
lent showing in behalf of the district.
Kinney hall, recently leased for a
term of years by the local camp of
Woodmen of the World and re
christened Woodmen Temple, will be
the scene of high carnival at the Inia
tory meeting to be held on Monday
evening, October 2. Representatives
from all nearby camps of the order
are expected to attend, and a special
program, which includes "conferring
the degree," on a class of twelve, will
be presented.
Pretends to Be Drowning at Ocean
Park and Youths Rush to
Her Rescue
Special to The Htrald.
OCEAN PARK, Sept. 15.— While bath
ing with several female companions at
the foot of Holllster street this morn
ing, s comely young woman describing
hcrsilf as Miss Jennie B. Groutsen of
Hopo street, Loa Angeles, shrieked
loudly for help with the result that
Edward Johnson and Wilbur Gray,
resident young men who were lounging
near by, plunged to the rescue. Latnr
is was learned that the girl had simply
played ii tr.rk on the boys and that
"Jennie Miin't come near drowning at
all." ■ r '.,i
Venice is to have two newspapers.
Both Will begin as weeklies, the first,
the Venice News Letter, to come out
next Sunday morning.
Frederick Hittig Succumbs to Hemor-
rhage of the Lungs at the
Age of 79
Special to The Herald.
ORANGE, Sept. 15.— The death of'
Frederick Hittig, a prominent German j
resident, occurred last night of hem- 1
orrhage of the lungs at his home on
South Olive street. He is survived by \
a widow, who will accompany the re- ]
mains to the old home in Michigan for!
burial. He waß 79 years of age and
was a native of Germany. Funeral j
services will be held from the house to- |
morrow afternoon, conducted by Rev. j
Mr. Kogler, pastor of the German Luth
eran church of Orange.
A daughter has been born to Mr.
and Mrs.' Donald Parker.
Special to The Herald.
SANTA ANA, Sept. 15.— Mrs. C. M.
Knox is visiting with friends in Los
Miss Lizzie Setdel of this city has
been spending a vacation at Newport
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Marchant of Tus
tln are home from a vacation spent in
the mountains.
Robert W. Lloyd and Miss, LiUie
Patt, both residents of S.anta Ana,
were married here yesterday by Judge
'Tis Often Thus
"Disappointed In her husband?" ex
claimed Mrs. de Style in surprise.
"Why, before they were married she
used to tell me that he was a Greek
"So she did," responded Mrs. Van
Nobb, "but he turned out to be a reg
ular Bacchus."— Louisville Courjer
Hon. Ira E. Rider, whose letter Is
I^f.WJIi^SVGiL^J^Sv published below, is Mcmbar of Con-
Kn* 3S^s*^P*l i Kress for the Fourteenth Now York
r^TKiSSM T-^mUJlS^^atiSS^ > District. Ho Ileves in No.w
Wgm ia " iB " y ' fH * M *™ "™™ r ™?!"!** Cl ty t ia associated with the well-
iflSW emwh^i known law tlrm, I^cxow, MacKellar.
CS2JSJ v Ouy & Wells, and was Secretary of
&*%s f the Borough of Manhattan for four
/jlgjl fi ffisTV » Many oi our legislators at Wash-
#f|*B2 iSs^'-Vs-illllQßlKi Ington have learned the merit of
tmm rHSBk^-'vSKH^SI \ Doan's Kidney Pills throuph per-
ifluprtw yXaßfr >^M W sonal use and heartily recommend
V*» '"''^'wKr ■< ta\ Foster-MUburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
# Wm|j»^s^ y\ nil Gentlemen: Your remedy, Doan's
I" -z' Jf\ BBuf Kidney Pills, deserves the gratitudn
§ f mS;!l ot a " who snffcr from kidney and
•< i .4HS&3A. JwMxmfck. xHi/I bladder troubles. I was relieved
$ JkSe^sM > V'''^vs'W^ W l ,'/ and cured of kidney trouble by
1 S??lsal Doan"s Kidney Pills, experiencing
5 /&imMsg&J<M!mwW<nM WiWZ. marked relief the second day.
§ MkMsr£W%WtfflM^4i\ iw The urinary trouble, pain and
! slffifiLf'' <" f< 2rf''^^Br»^«'iijH^ L\\K^ draKßlnjj sensation were almost en-
Jrl!^tnjrrw jZi i x!. "SlSljS s<£3?«\! Ijs tirely gone and a continuation of
'■. adai«y«Sf^<«{Mß^fflgataSog^l the. medicine resulted, in a short
M^M** t - im ° l m complete recovery.
IRA EDGAR RIDER <««»*» V *"^ ride »
Kidney Diseases Prey upon Muscles, Brain and Nerves-
Keep You Weak, Languid and Nervous. Doan's
Kidney Pills Cure Sick Kidneys
A man or woman may be, to all out- J^q^ AngeleS Testimony
ward appearances, perfectly well, and 3 p Beckeri employed ,„ the Arcade
yet feel weak, nervous and below the Sagh and Door Mlll> cor ner Sixth
mark; may lack ambition and suffer and ccc cn tral Avenue, residence 1450
touches of backache and urinary dis- Eaat 2 i a t street, says: I have been sub-
orders. That person is not well at all. j ect to kidney complaint for a quarter
Vorv likely the kidneys' are sick, for the of a ce ntury. During that time I have
first effect of sick kidneys is congestion consulted physicians, more than one of
and impure blood, which causes nervous- whom told me I was on the verge of
ness backache and headaches. A second Brlghfs disease. Be that as It may,
effect is uric poisoning, which brings wnen the attacks recurred I was almost
rheumatic pains, sediment in the urine, unable to stoop, and If I stooped sharp
eravel stone In the kidney, gout, etc. twinges caught me in the small of my
An advanced stage of kidney troubles is back when I attempted to regain an
marked by dally loss of albumen through upright position. In addition to backache
the urine and consequent failure of en- other complications existed, such as too
cr ~ y weight and appetite. frequent action of the kidney secretions.
Examine the urine. If it is too red, or Five boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills
too pale, if there is a bad odor, or a brought more genuine relief than any-
deposlt of sediment, and If passages are thing I ever before employed. I will be
too freqent or scanty, )t's time to treat only too pleased to go into minuter par-
the kidneys. Use Doan's Kidney Pills, ticulars of my case in personal Inter-
a kidney remedy that has • cured many views with any resident of Los Angeles
a stubborn case among your own who really suffers from backache or
townspeople. kidney complaint.
Sold by nil drngglntw. Price, BOc. Fowter-Mllbarn Co., Bafftlo, JT. T., Prop'».
"^ Makes the C~ -^r
Greatest Gain in f
Paid Advertising **^^L
/of Any Morning News- \ iHT
paper in Los Angeles \ Wa
jP August, 1905
Gain 14,827 Inches
Over August, 1904
7124 Commercial 7703 City_
Over 3 Times as Much as the Yellow
Knockerino (Examiner)
And the Poor Old EXPRESS (Evening False Alarm)
Loses 1807 Inches
(the only newspaper in the city that lost) ; and in Los Angeles
now the EXPRESS says it is IT— H\jh! Faugh a Ballagh!
These are facts of record and cannot be disputed. No such
increase has characterized any other newspaper in Los Angeles.
The Herald grows because it deserves to grow. Tts large I
circulation reaches the homes of the people of Los Angeles I
city and county and brings results to advertisers. I
\Watch The Herald y?
\ Growl
mi i 1
We Maintain Our Reputation of Handling:
The Best Lines of Ranges
Both cast and steel, made In this country.
THREE THOUSAND QLENWOODS }n use in Los, Angeles and Vicinity
testify to their popularity and success. To these we have added
. : THE QUEEN - ■■■ -
An up-to-date steel range, offering It at prices unprecedented in this mar-
ket, considering quality, weight and finish.
tilenwvtHl Ilanse* from 921 Vp. Queen Steel Range* from * 21.50 Vp
James W. Hellman 161 North Spring St.
il-fi ,-. LOS ANGHLHS ']
The Store That Save. You Money SANTA MONICA
...Factory Shoe . Sale... jwg-t jm^^^^agi
■ NOW GOING ON Santa Monica tract. |40Q and up. Only
Mammoth Shoe House V thos. j. hampton.co. . . >
510 South Broadway '■' 110 South Urondwny.

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