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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 13, 1906, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-11-13/ed-1/seq-9/

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LAKE VINEYARD
AND CITY MEET
OFFICIALS AND DIRECTORS AT
LAST CONFER ON WATER
Meeting Means That Negotiations "re
on Again for the Purchase of
Pour Great Plants by
Pasadena
i nn Agency,
l'.ij Ba Str.'»!.
Telephone Main "52.
PASADENA, Nov. 12.— of the
most Important meetings., regarding
municipal ownership of, water was held
this/evening between- the officers - and
directors of nip I'nsadena- liako^. Vine-
y ard i. Mini and Water company, the
largest water rnnipntly In the city; mid
the city officials. This meeting, or the
fact that It Is held * at 'all, Indicate!
that the city has resumed negotiations
with the companies to • secure • the
plants of the several water-furnlshlngr
organisation*. • ■ ■■..-,. .
When all former actions looking to
ward, the .purchasing, of. the plants of
the several companies were rescinded
Home weeks ago by the city council
by ii vote of sto 2 many charged open
ly that the move was simply one to
kill the whole municipal water owner
ship project. The city administration
pleaded that the previous steps for
securing the plants were illegally taken
as .the bonds were voted to purchase
"all of the equipment" of the com
panies, whereas t\Vo of the largest of
the • organizations cannot give clear
title to "all" of their system, as people
living outside of the- city get water
from them and have, therefore, prior
rights. ; ■ ■ • ,-.
Thin contention was made light of In
certain quarters ami the meeting held
tills evening will go a long way to re
agsure the people of th<; city that the
administration Is giving a square deal
in the water matter.
All four of the largest companies
were invited to four separate con
ferences last week and none of the
boards of directors showed up on the
designated nights. This neglect on the
part of the companies was also con
strued to Indicate that the water peo
ple, sore at having the previous agree
•ment for sale fall through, would re
fuse to meet with tho present admin
istration.
As a matter of fact, the various
hoards do not wish to come to a con
ference without first holding a board
meeting to talk things over and settle
on some course of action. The meeting
this evening shows that negotiations
are really on again and for that reason,
while nothing official is given out. the
session Is most important. The other
three big companies will doubtless fol
low the course of the Lake Vineyard
company and attend later conferences.
LITTLE NEWS STORIES
FROM PASADENA SECTION
Special to The Herald.
PASADENA, Nov. 12.— The younger
athletes who will represent the Pasa
dena Y. M. C. A. at the Southern Cali
fornia competition on November 30
have been named. The team will be
captained by Herbert Shult and the
members of the team will be Harold
Ryerson. Elmer Milsap, Warner Hol
lster, Roy Vcale und Eddie Loftus
The boys expect to give a good account
of themselves in the big contest.
Charles W. Carter, the street corner
preacher, was this morning sentenced
to serve ten days in the county jail
for disturbing the peace. The sentence
was a very severe one considering that
the man was really only charged with
having made himself a nuisance -by his
loud preaching, but the court took
cognizance of the f»ct that the fellow
admits taking largo quantities of drug
dally.
The city commissioners this after
noon took steps to prevent such an
other disastrous flro as the one on Ches
ter avenue some days ago. That fire
found the local department helpless,
because, there was no fire hydrant from
which water could be obtained. This
afternoon the commissioners author
ized Chief of the Fire Department Clif
ford to place about half a dozen large
sized hydrants along East Colorado
street in the recently annexed territory.
The resignation of Justice Congdon,
which it was stated In The Herald this
morning would be presented to the
county supervisors today, came through
according to predictions. It also fol
lowed the schedule by recommending
that Police Judge McDonald be named
in Congdon's stead. The resignation
was accepted by the county supervisors
and Mr." McDonald Is this evening jus
tice of the peace for Pasadena town
ship.
«■»'
ROBBED ON EXCURSION;
SEIZES WRONG MAN
Suecla) to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, Nov. 12. — H. C.
Hamblin, a veteran angler, caught a
Jewfish weighing 177 pounds from the
dock of the Long Beach pier this morn
ing. The flsh fought thirty minutes
after taking the bait, but was finally
brought to the gaff. ..
Deputy Sheriff Hull of Caddo parish,
Louisiana, arrived in Long Beach from
Shreveport, La., this morning. He holds
a warrant for the arrest of John Wil
liams, who is wanted on a charge of
robbery and attempted murder. Wil
liams . was . arreßted on suspicion by
Marshal Young several weeks ago and
identified as the man wanted; In fact,
the police Bay he admitted it. Hull will
leave with him for Shreveport Wednes
day.
Mrs. Mary S. Adams died late yester
day at the home of her son, Q. R.
Adams, In this city. The lady Is well
known here, having been a resident of
the city for eight years. The funeral
will be held Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock at 851 Pine avenue.
, Wallace Munro, manager for the
Louis James theatrical company, found
a missing daughter in Long Beach Sat
urday when the company played "The
Merry Wives of Windsor" here for the
benefit of the Bixby hotel sufferers. The
young lady had married since she last
»aw her father and is now Mrs. Mal
kln. Her husband Is proprietor of the
Tallyho stables here.
« » >
PASADENAN NAMED FOR
NATIONAL G. A. R. STAFF
PASADENA, Nov. IJ.— Post Com
inunder Janes of the Pasadena John F.
Godfrey post ha« received word from
the east that Past Commander H. H.
Mmiwy has been appointed on the staff
of .National Commander lirown of the
a, A, -It." Air. Massey is one of the
most faithful workers and prominent
inn in of th« John V, Godfrey post,
and Ills comrades ■ are rejoicing at hi*
appointment to this post of honor. Mr.
M uß««y will r»pr«jM--nt Southern Cali
fornia on the staff of the national chief
of Ilia whuU Grand Army, ■ '
FIRE EATS INTO PIANO:
DESTROYS INSTRUMENT
Special to The Herald,
PASADENA, Nov. 12.— One of the
most peculiar fire damages was done
here this morning when a residence be
longing to Mrs. N. M. Whltemore st
780. Sunset drive and occupied by R. R.
Bpencer caught on fire. The fire orli*.
lnated presumably from crossed wires
ln a recently built addition to the house.
lnside the old portion of the house was
a,' piano which stood Against the wall
separating the new from the old section.
This wall burned through and the piano
burned up also, but nothing else In the
old part of the house was seriously
damaged.
BANKERS' SAVINGS BANK
NOW HAS NEW OFFICES
Hper-lnl to The Heratf.
PASADENA, Nov. I". A blgnml very
Impoi tant change came in bunking cir
cles this afternoon when the dlrti tot"!
of iiir Bankers Bavlnn bnnk met and
accepted Hi>- resignation of President
Isaac Baltty and Cathfer D. B. Wrii
ster. In the place! or these two officials
Henry Itewby, president of the Pa«a
dttia National, nnd Hurry D. I'yl' 1 I
toller In that. sumo. Institution, were
respectively nnmed.
In addition Bdward .T. Pjrle, cashier
of the Pasadena National, wag named
vice president nf the BaMMrt Knvlnßs.
Tfils Is the most Important change In
banking circles ninde In many months.
STRAIGHT FRONT FORACTRESS
In His Opinion Judge Manifests a
Shocking Familiarity with
Women's Corsets
Spenlnl to Tha tterHJU
DBS MOINES, lowa, Nov. 12.—Ac
tresses who refuse to wear tights,
models who are fickle about tho stylo
of their corsets and baseball players
who are. given to jumping contracts
are uphold by the lowa supreme court
In a decifilon handed down recently by
Justice Weaver.
It Is In the case of a corswt company
against Helen ('. Crosby, In which
$10,000 Is demanded because the pretty
in tress broke her contract to pose in
the "curve" corsets at Sioux City and
went to wearing "straight fronts."
The case reached the higher court,
which said that she was entirely right.
Her objection to her contract was that
the company Insisted on an advance,
man whose reputation or character she
did not know. In his opinion Justice
Weaver takes occasion to lament the
decision of another state, which en
joined Lillian Russell from appearing
In one (jompony because,, she had
jumped her contract with another on
the ground that the tights they re
quired her to appear in were too cold.
Justice Weaver sold that court's
action was an "uncharitable conclu
sion." He also refers to the case of
the Philadelphia baseball club against
the far-famed Lajoie, who was com
pelled to bat home runs for Philadel
phia though his heart was centered in
the success of a rival team.
The supreme court of lowa would be
Inclined to give him a free pass. In
writing his opinion the justice goes
Into a lengthy dissertation on corsets,
which discloses he has made a study
of the question at bar.
WEDDED TWICE TO ONE
GIRL; SUED FOR BREACH
Special to The Herald.
NEW KRUNSWJCK, H-J., Nov. 12.—
Married to his second wife the second
time to please her father, Robert East
burn, a well to do druggist, is the de
fendant in a breach of promise suit for
$10,000.
The aggrieved young woman is Miss
Hattie Sedam, the daughter of a con
tractor In this city. The papers in the
case have been served on the druggist.
Eastburn went on a hunting trip in
Pennsylvania a year ago. He met Miss
Mary Parsonß of Mount Union, and on
January 19 last It was announced. that
they had been married. Details of the
wedding were not given out. On Oc
tober 18 they were again married In
Harrisburg.
Miss Sedam charges that Eastburn
specifically promised to marry her. It
is known that Miss Sedam made prepa
rations for the wedding and that the
date was -postponed. The case will come
up In the December term of tho circuit
court. Eastburn's daughter eloped sev
eral years ago and married a man em
ployed in the drug store owned by her
father.
Teacher (sternly) — What were you
laughing at, Robert?
Bobby— l wasn't hiughln', ma'am; my
complexion puckered, that's all. — Wo
man's Home Companion.
NON-PARTISAN CITY TICKET
For Mayor— LEE C. GATES.
City Attorney— LESLlE R. HEWITT,
At present and for eight years Deputy in the City Attorney's office.
Treasurer— CAPT. C. H. HANCE,
Former City Clerk; at present cashier with the Title Guarantee and Trust Co.
Assessor— WALTEß MALLARD.
For many years chief deputy of Ben Ward, both as City and County Assessor.
City CIerk— HARRY J. LELANDE,
Incumbent
Tax Collector— JUDGE R. M. LUSK,
Large property owner; former County Judge in Texas and president Board of
Trustees, Trinity University
Auditor— W. C. MUSHET,
Expert accountant and secretary of the Los Angeles Board of Trade.
Councilman First Ward— R. W. DROMGOLD,
Leader In improvement assoclutio-i work In tbe First Ward.
Councilman Second Ward— A. S. VANDEGRIFT,
Manuger liegal Shoe company.
Councilman Third Ward— WALTER J. WREN,
At present Flro Commissioner.
Councilman Fourth Ward— NILES PEASE,
Formerly of Nlles reuse Furniture company, and president of the Merchants
and Manufacturers' association.
Councilman Fifth Ward— A. J. WALLACE,
Stock and bond broker, and vice president of the Slnaloa Land Co., etc.
Councilman Sixth Ward— J. V. AKEY,
Druggist, Vernon and Central.
Councilman Seventh Ward— MARTIN F. BETKOUSKI,
Member of the Fire Commission.
Councilman Eighth Ward— DANA W. BARTLETT,
Head of Bethlehem Institutional work In this city.
Councilman Ninth Ward— M. T. COLLINS,
Pioneer resident of the Ninth ward; former Councilman.
Board of Education —
JOSEPH SCOTT,
Attorney; Incumbent.
H. W. FRANK,
Of the London Clothing Co.; iiuuiwU m.
EMMETT H. WILSON,
Attorney; Incumbent.
FIELDING J. STILSON,
Stock uiul bond broker.
ROGER S. PAGE,
Attorney; former member Board Kducatlon.
DR. FRANCIS W. STEDDOM,
I'hyskluu; runner member Board of Health.
MELVILLE DOZIER,
One of the oldest educator* in Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13. 1906.
HEARD AROUND
THE CORRIDORS
THE EAVESDROPPER
SUIT CASE ROMANCE
BRINGS ABOUT WEDDINQ
AA A sequel to the suit case romance nt
the Alexandria hotel a few weeks ago
when a beautiful Seattle girl found her
self the possessor of a suit case filled
with masculine appnrel and a New
York club man was confronted with
one filled with lacy question marks DO
came known yesterday when "Mr. and
Mrs, Martin Blackburn, New York,"
was inscribed on the hotel register.
ullful girl :iml n handsome mnn
walked into the Alexandria yesterday
.uhl the fating man asked for a parlor
Htilte.
■■(Vrtfilnly." siiiile.l Clerk Slbbn.ld.
"nnd Miss nronson?" The young WO
mari blushed DAIt s:\Ul nothing. The mnn
wrote Mr. and Mrs. Blackburn on the
rafftlter find turning thr book to Mr.
Blnbald said, "That'l the cxplnnntlon."
They retired to their aparttrrant and
there was surprise among the clerks
and a question mark on every face.
"They Ware, the ones who mixed the
suit cases. I will Just wnger that, and
here thoy have gone and done It," ?ald
one.
"I'll" register wns tnken Into consulta
tion and there n |ipe:i i "<1 the names On
thfl Conner d;\tp, "Mlxs Marlon Hronson.
Seattle," and on nnothe ptirt of the
pnge "Mnrtln lllnckburn of New York."
This clerks recalled the night when
they received two frantic telephone
calls from two people In different parts
of the house who found when they
came to dress for dinner that amah bad
the wrong suit case. Inquiry and a
frnntlc fifteen minutes on the part, of
the clerks, the bell boys and the two
Interested parties revealed that the two
suit cases, both bearing the Initials M.
8., had born exchanged on the wny
from the Southern Pacific depot to the
hotel. It chanced that both Mr. Black
burn anil Miss Bronson had met bo
fore In the east. The New York man,
who had been In San Francisco, was on
his way to Inspect some mining prop
erties in Mexico and the girl, accom
panied by her aunt, Mrs. Jane Simon
son, were coming to Southern Califor
nia for a few weeks' pleasure trip.
On the south bound train from San
Francisco they renewed acquaintance
ship. At the hotel they dined together
and the suit case exchange caused ex
planations. Explanations are apt to
put people on rather friendly terms and
when Mr. Blackburn learned that Miss
Bronson and her aunt were going to
Ooronado he hurried to Mexico and
made it a business to get through with
mines as soon as possible. Cupid had
played havoc with his heart In the few
days he had been associated with the
pretty Seattle girl, and Coronado looked
rftuch more attractive to him than
Mexico.
Everybody who goes to San Diego
goes down to Juana Just to say they
have been over the line, and Mr. Black
burn Invited Miss Bronson and her
aunt to go there with him for a little
trip. How it all happened the two
young people say they don't know, or
if they know they will not tell, but Miss
Bronson, who went over the line, came
back Mrs. Blackburn. The two spent a
couple of days honeymooning at Coro
nado and arrived at the Alexandria yes
terday. They left again last night on
the Owl for San Francisco and from
there they will go to Seattle for a visit
with the parents of the young bride, and
I then on to New York, where they will
I make their home.
"When questioned yesterday Mrs.
Blackburn was loath to say anything
about the suit case episode and she
blushed charmingly when I mentioned
It.
"Just think of that getting into the
paper. It was too terrible for any
thing," then she relented and smiled.
"Yes, we determined to avoid all
chance of anything like that In the
future. We will pack them In one.
"We are going home to break the
news."
They even defy the old saying,
"Change the name and noth the letter,
change for worse instead of better."
INVENTB PACKING DEVICE
OF MUCH MERIT
A packing: device which will revolu
tionize the shipping of California fruits
is what W. R. Stokeley, a grower and
shipper of fruits from St. Augustine,
Florida, now at the Hayward, thinks he
has Invented.
Mr. Stokeley has tried his packing
case in Florida and by means of it
has shipped fruit to Germany and to
London with complete satisfaction.
Much of the California fruit which Is
shipped east is spoiled before It reaches
its destination, but Mr. Stokeley claims
that from 75 to 80 per ri»nt will be saved
by hi* method of. packing. The crates
are round and each plece«of fruit Is
packed In n separate . cell. The boxes
are so nrrnns;pil that thorough venti
lation Is given every bit of fruit and
there can be no bruising.
When the boxes reach their destina
tion they can be cut up Into smaller
packages without repacking and they
make more attractive baskets than the
o IA kind.
Callfornlans are going to test the new
device at Watsonvllle. In nbout ten
day* some of the famous Watsonvllle
apple* will be shipped to London
packed In these crates. V.nrh crate
weighs from 300 to 800 pounds less than
the old fashioned Icrate and economy or
space Is another/advantage.
"I" I have found my experiments entire
ly satisfactory In Florida and I think
the California fruit crop Will reach
the east In much better condition than
at present if packed In these new bas
kets," said Mr. Htokeley.
"I have been shipping fruit for twen
ty yenr» and In that time I have had
no end of trouble with fruit spoiling
b. fore |f roaches Its destination.
"Hefore X came tn California I shipped
some fruit to Oermany and have
learned since that It arrived In perfect
condition."
Beatty Invades the Alexandria
Tlv Alexnndrla hotel reminds one of
Beatty, Nev., Just as present. Not that
the hotel la filled with sand or sage
brush—far be It from me to Insinuate
any such thing — but It Is the people of
Bentty who hnvc transferred them
lelVea for m few days.
D, K. Unyt, proprietor of the famous
Montgomery hotel, nnd Mrs. Hoyt are
both gracing tho Alexandrln and they
nre bent oil doing a lot of business and
having a great deal of pleasure. With
them ar* Mr. and Mrs. Thomas flnilth,
who were married recently at the I^an
kerahim hotel and since then have been
making their home at the Montgomery
In Beatty, where Mr. Smith has min
ing Interests.
Brlce Turner, manager of the Mont
gomery Shoshone mine, Is also of the
party. Mr. Turner Is down on busi
ness connected with the mine and he
also Intends to enjoy some of the
pleasures the mining town does not of
fer while he In In Los Angeles.
• • •
Fighting Men at the Lankeranlm
Of army and navy men the Lanker
shlm has been getting more than the
lion's share of late, From the number
of navy men from Santa Barbara who
find their way down to the Lankershlm
now and then one would think the
army and navy had decided to moke
it headquarters.
Captain and Mrs. H. T. Cleaver of
Washington, D. C, and Captain H. T.
Mayo of San Francisco are at the Lan
kershtm. Captain Cleaver Is a retired
navnl officer and Captain Mayo Is very
much of an active naval officer.
• • •
Mining Men at the Angelus
Curtis Mann, one of the most promi
nent of the young business men of
Rhyollte, Nev., Is at the Angelus. That
Is, Mr. Mann Is at the Angelus when
he Is not at the Jonathan club or see
ing some of one of a host of friends
whom he has in Los Angeles. He came
out of the desert with J. Ross Clark
and Senator Clark on a private car.
Personals
Mrs. H. Schelfsert of Switzerland is
at the Angelus.
S. J. Hernstadt of Rhyollte, Nev., Is
at the Hayward.
W. C. Marsh, a mining man of Butte,
Mont., is at the "Westminster.
Mrs. H. E. Underwood, a mine owner
of Mexico, is at the Alexandria. '
M. J. Murphy, a mining man of Las
Vegas, Nev., Is at the Hollenbeck.
Mrs. Clara A. Rader has taken apart
ments at the Hayward for the winter.
H. Oestlng, chairman of tHe San
Diego harbor commission, is at the
Angelus.
Richard F. Grant, a prominent
banker of Knoxvllle, Term., Is at the
Angelus.
R. H. Calder, a furniture manufac
turer of Grand Rapids, Mich., Is at the
Alexandria.
C. A. Hawkins of the White Steamer
Auto company of San Francisco is at
the Lankershim.
F. E. Brown, a prominent real estate
and mining man of Lakevlew, Cal., is
at the Hollenbeck.
Gilbert Hollman, an eastern Insur
ance man who has been in the west
settling some losses, is at the Hayward.
John F. Hardy of London, England,
who Is combining business with pleas
ure In a tour of America, Is at the
Angelus.
Charles Eckert, a manufacturer of
vehicles, from Auburn, Ind., is at the
Lankershim. Mrs. Eckert is here to
look over the ground with a view to
establishing a Los Angeles branch of
his house.
E. M. Boyd of Honolulu, one of the
managers of the Hawaiian hotel and
formerly a well-known newspaper man,
Is at the Hayward, accompanied by
Mrs. Boyd. They have come to Lo9
Angeles for a vacation and will pass
several weeks resting and visiting the
pleasure resorts of Southern California.
Edward H. Brewster, who recently
returned from Nevada, where he has
large mining interests, arrived with hla
family at the Alexandria yesterday
from Avalon. ' Mrs. Brewster and her
daughters, Miss Madeline and Miss
Laura, have been passing the summer
at Catallna, but will spend the remain-
Ing months of the winter in Los An
geles.
MARRIAGE IS LONG DELAYED
Paid for Two Years Ago, Didn't Come
Off Until With a Differ.
ent Bride
Special to The Herald.
JEFFER6ONVILLE, Ind., Nov. 12.—
Magistrate B. F. Ferguson of this city
today performed a marriage ceremony
for which he was paid two years ago.
William 11. May of Taylorsvllle, Ky.,
and Louisa Hillerlch were the con
tracting parties. Two years ago May
called on Ferguson, saying he was
about to marry Alice Kichenor of
Louisville. He got the license and
paid the squire. When he returned to
Louisville, he Bays, he could not find
his bride to be, and has never seen her
elnce. He came back today and re
minded Squire Ferguson that he had
a marriage coming and the squire said
"all right," he could gat one marriage
ceremony without further cfcurge. May
brought his bride with him this time,
and didn't let her out of his sight until
the knot was tied.
WEDDING GUESTS ARE MIRED
Team of Oxen Has to Be Used to
Drag Six Girls Out of a
Swamp
Special to The Herald.
DANBURY, Conn.. Nov. .12.— Hlx
prominent young Danbury women, purt
of the Laewe-MlUard wedding party.
In automobiles, were clumped into the
swamp in Sugar Hollow this afternoon
by an accident which narrowly escaped
being serious. The auto was A. B. Mc-
Lean's, which Mr. McLean was driving.
Attempting to paes the bride's car the
auto skidded, and, to prevent turning
over, Mr. McLeuu headed it Into the
Mwaxnp. The, girls wure thrown out and
landed up to their waleU In mire. They
bad ♦o be pulled out by » team of oxen.
TEACHERS MUST
PASS HARD TESTS
INFLUENCE CAN NO LONGER
BE USED
Candidates for Position* In the City
Sohools Will Be Choten on
Their Merita and Not
"Pull"
One of the most Important moves
ever made by the board of education
for the good of the service was pro
posed last night when the teachers'
committee recommended the selection
of applicants for positions by a com
petitive examination. The recommen
dation states that neither social nor
political Influence should enter Into
their selection, and that the present
method la defective and unsatisfac
tory.
lv times pnst the exnmlnntlon to
which applicants have been subjected
\v«h very perfunctory. Sometimes a
hundred nnd fifty would have to be
passed npon In two hours, and 'us a
matter of course only a cursory ex
nmin.itlon could be made. Credentlnls
of past work would bo examined, but
the applicant would be subjected to no
mental tests whatever.
Then, too, the question of influence
was a bugbear both to board and up
pllcants. For weeks before the choos
ing 1 of teachers, committee members
and superintendent were subjected to
Importunities for favorites from Influ
ential friends. Dr. Moore Is said to
have declared thnt as far as he was
concerned people could get more from
him by coming In person than by send
ing friends with a "pull;" but still,
large numbers of applicants seemed to
think thnt Influence would aid their
cause, and ho they lined up all their
"big" friends. Under the competitive
system this will be abolished.
Must Be a Graduate
Under the new system, which was
referred to the rules committee to be
acted upon next week, the applicant
must at least have graduated from a
high school and an accredited normal
school. An age limit is also placed,
the rule stating that the applicant
must be not less than twenty nor more
than forty years of age. A year's
successful experience Is also demanded
of the candidate, except in tho case of
kindergarten teachers. Teachers will
be selected by a competitive examina
tion of all uppllcants holding regular
teacher's certificates.
The examination will consist of two
parts, a written test and an oral ex
amination, only those passing the
former being eligible to take the lat
ter. By the examination the commlt
teo hopes to be able to pick out the
best of the applicants.
The written, tests will Include the
general method of instruction, class
room management and discipline,
school hygiene and educational psy
chology, the special alms and methods
of teaching the different subjects and
composition, spelling and penmanship
will also be considered. Later on other
tests may be added.
The examinations will be conducted
by the teachers' committee and the
superintendents. Each member will
prepare a Hat of twelve questions, and
two hours before the teat two questions
from each person's list will be chosen.
These questions will constitute the ex
amination, in like manner care Is to
be taken to guard against favoritism
in marking. The applicant will write
her answer on a piece of paper which
contains only a mark, and not her ]
name. The principals of the schools ]
will pass on the papers, two persons !
marking each paper. The average of I
the two marks will be taken as the
candidate's grade.
Seventy. five Per Cent Necessary
Every applicant who passes the writ
ten examination by a grade of 75 per
cent or more shall be eligible to the
oral examination, which will be con
ducted by the superintendents and
teachers' committee. Each member of
this body will mark the candidate pri
vately, and after the examination Is
over the average of the different marks
will be considered the applicant's prop
er standing. Her name will be placed
on the list of eliglbles according to her
standing.
Thtse competitive examinations will
be held twice a year, the written ex
aminations being held the first Satur
day after April 16 and the first Satur
day of August. At those dates the time
of the oral examinations will be an
nounced.
In order to Inaugurate the new
method at once the committee has or
dered an examination to be held Sat
urday, Dec, 15. Applicants will have
to furnish the board of education a
full statement of their experience as a
teacher not less than twenty days be
fore the examination. At the same time
a list of from three to seven references
to persons competent to speak of the
candidate's character und fitness for
the work will be demanded. The use
of personal, political or social influence
is strictly forbidden. According to the
rule, applicants for positions will huve
to register nut later than Monday,
Nov. 25.
The new measure, while it will entail
a great deal more work und expense,
will, it is believed, operate for the good
of the service, besides removing all
ground for complaint of favoritism.
Everything you want you will find In
the classified page— a modern encyclo
lipillh rinf „»-' n word
Don't eat a meal In silence; lt'n not
pleusuut. If you go to the I.HIM.
ROOM of the
Cafe Bristol
you will meet the friends you know.
Kntlre basement H. W. 11.-lliiuiu Illdic.,
Fourth and Spring streets.
1 .. O. M11.1.K11, Prealdeati J. a.
FHKNCH, Vice Prea. and Gen. Him
IVKN B. COUII. Sec. nnd Trrna.
Venice of America Land Company
OWN Kit*
EAST VENICE OF AMERICA TRACT
Fboneai Home 4077. Suuaet 8431.
i ' Venice. Cul.
PaJma Heights
Newest and best of close-in properties.
Only to minutes' ride from the business
center. Big lots. Low prices.
JANSS COMPANY Owners
null* 800. Dillon Trust Bids.
Corner. Fourth and Sj.ilu«.
_>«BSOW TIGER FAT
*-^*Uftilt^Y Orlentul tialvu, 60c.
*rtnWijS!m^l Cures Catarrh, Duaf-
♦ ♦tk;i:kfat
Dean, tioit'b, ifiosema,
*^h9iSS^S VITAL St'AICK-.
■WHsr*"^ Oriental Nerva Tonic
r ■ami Box by Mall
Oriental Modi- *»•»»-
i ul lumt., 314 JB. 6th St., City. I
This It the TalKini Machine /^ rZ*** 0 *)
fIVFN FPFF to x<o^Bk
Hpr»lH yPsnß
I
..Eagle...
Talk-o-Phone
— Hand carved, antique oak, elegantly finished and
a most exquisitely complete piece of work. Artistic in
itself. Full gold or nickeled parts. 13 1-2x13 1-2x7 1-2.
Motor— spring; operates ten 7-inch or five ; 10-inch
• records with one winding; can be wound while in op-
eration.
T urntablel o-inch, rubber or cloth top, for both 7 and 10-
inch records.
Sound Box— Talk-o-Phone Exhibition Concert.
H orn—3 o-inch, all* brass, 18-inch bell. v
Elbow — detachable.
Brake and Governor New combination brake and speed ' .
regulator.
The acme of perfection has been reached In the Basle. The motto • '
"Nothing too good" applies to this machine! the beat Trorkmanahfp,
most rigid Inspection, fnultless dealacnlna;. artlatle merit were all eon-^'j'
sldered carefully and none hut the beat chosen. The remark la com-
mon to onr ears that "the Eagle la the finest looking talking machine
on the market today," and the vital nnd Interesting point , la that ■ Ita ■;
mechanical parta are equally an nice. On the whole there la nothing . -
lacking) the brass bell horn giving a dlatlngue that la convincing.
- When you bay an Bagle yon know that you are getting something ' ■
good, and when you have purchased it you feel that you have had the
beat. The band carving on the cabinet la rlchneaa personlfled, the
gold pint Ing on all vlalble metal parts adda a • beauty i the horn has ', ,
that line gold color that harmoalxea with any tapestries or - home
wood work, i, •';•- ;'■ . ■'•• ■ ;
A Talking Machine
Will bring unlimited joy-to friends and family. It is no
longer necessary to put up with the old-time "scratchy"
« tone which sent "shivers" over you.;-'... ' : • .V.-* .. .
TODAY the Talking Machine is so improved that ' :
musicians, — critical people as they must be — admit the '-
musical qualities of this most popular music maker. Grand
Opera may be enjoyed every day; Sousa and Pryor will
play their brilliant music at your instant command.
Caruso, Eames, Sembrich,
Melba, will sing their choicest
songs whenever you dictate
and ALL at but LITTLE EXPENSE. A good Talking
Machine costs but a few dollars when the pleasure it gives j;
is correctly measured.
Ours Is a
' * m Mm am ' m ' m*£r ' ' ' ■' ' '
Free Offer
A I C7w \J I Id
You can have one of these marvelous instruments. .
can enjoy the finest music known to the world today,
played upon a perfect Talking Machine that will cost you
absolutely nothing. '■'■'■•"'* -i'-l '• : ,"<
Read our offer below; then come and let us arrange to
send you the paper and give you an order on the old relia-
ble music house, THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
MUSIC COMPANY, 332-334 South Broadway, and ; they
will fit you out with a Talking Machine at No Cost to You,
Remember. Come, Let's Talk It Over. . :. ;
The Herald subscribers get their machine and records
from the Southern California Music company, 332-334
South Broadway, jobber and dealer in all makes of Talk-
ing Machine records, and has gone to an expense of $20,000
to refit and furnish its talking machine department, and
carries a stock of 100,000 records for you to select from. :
Consequently you get everything there is to be had and
have every courtesy shown you. •
Read Our Offer
Plan No. I I I Plan No. 2 \
Pay aso.oo cash and receive ' Sign an agreement to take the .■
value to the amount of SIuU.IM), . Dally Herald ■: tot twelve
as follow* i months,, paying each month :
l'alk-o-I'hoae ......... 130.00 the regular aubacrlptlom price
Dally Herald, 8 montha. 3.UU of uSo per monthl purrbaee
Heoorda to value 0f.... 06.00 (58.00 worth of recorda within ■
Thla nieana that you will re- a period of S3 weeks, S-4.00 ■
celve $36.00 worth of records worth of recorda on delivery
at the price eatabllahed by the of the machine and Sl.vO worth
' ■uauufucturera. No more. No of recorda each week there-
leas. You pay for recorda only after until the fall amount of
and you muat have them. reeorda has been purehaaed.
Address AH Communications to
I it/ CtiU VIZ* Department
9

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