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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 23, 1906, Image 4

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WILL HOLD LAST
RALLY DEC. 1
NON-PARTISANS TO CLOSE
CAMPAIGN
Simpson Auditorium Selected at Final
Stand Before Election the Follow.
Ing Tuesday — Confident
of Buccesa
NOjr-PAiiTiSAKr mi iiim.h
FRIDAY— Lee. C. Gate* will ad- 4
drew* tbr worker* nt the llmiKlnxn <•
<lnj- Products company* plant Hi <
320 North Avenue Tnrnty-nlx at <
13i30. " <•
Ninth ward meeting at King* •.<
UltthwHr hull, ' comer Brooklyn <<
avenue and Echandla street at 8 p. <
m. Spf§krr«, l.cc C. i;nlr«, Lealle -
n. Hewitt, 11. M. l.imk, M. T. Col- 4
Una and other*. <
Blarhth ward mrrHnic at Gnrl- ¦¦
haldl kail. '746 Date Blurt, 8 p. m. <i
Speakers,' Hnrtlrtt. date* and Tyr- «'¦
rll. .;, ' <•
' Seventh Ward Non-Partisan ¦•
rlub, 71.1 Central avenue, 8 p. in. <i
Speaker*, I.ealle R. Hewitt and <
Lee V. Gate* and other*. - <
A non-partl*nn clnb will be <
formed at Temple atreet and Union <
avenne. A. S. Vnnln-Krlft will be <
present, s p. m. , .; <
; SATURDAY— Mr. Gates will ad- <
dreH« noonday meeting at- Blanch- <
ard hall. <
Moo meeting In evening nt ,
! Blnnrlianl hall, at which several <
nominees find others will apeak. v
Mr. Gates will deliver principal nd- •
drew. <!
Non-partisans have begun prepara- '
tions for bringing their campaign to '
unsuccessful close Saturday night, De- I
ctmber 1. ; ;• '
% t |Is expected that Simpson audi- (
torium will be the scene of the closing <
celebration, inasmuch as It was tho f
phce which saw the successful opening 1
o{ the campaign.
l>ee C Gates will be the principal •'
speaker, but he will have on the plat- '<
form with him all the other non-parti
san nominees and members of the com- 1
mittee of the one hundred. I
i\ll arrangements for the meeting 7
u'lll be completed during the coming i
wek. *
Mr. Gates will conclude the second <<
■week if the campaign at Blanchard '
hall tomorrow night. The nominee for c
mayor will make the principal address, I
but several other nominees will make t
brief speeches. f
p Another Busy Day for. Gates
Xnt withstHiuling the rain, Mr. Gates I
put in another busy day yesterday. t
At the noon hour he | addressed a
large crowd of workmen at an ' In- 1
dustrial establishment, and in tho even- i
ing he made two speeches.-,. ; i
. One meeting was held at Bethany ;
Presbyterian church, Bellevue and Hoi- i
liduy streets, and the other at .Lafay- 1
ette hall, Lafayette and Jackson
streets. ',',- ':' • ' ■■'■ i
Mr. Gates devoted a considerable por- <
tion of his speech, after urging upon 1
the voters the necessity of voting for <
a business administration, to the Ow- i
ens river project. '
"Only . the right men should handle '
this proposition," said Mr. Gates. '
"Owens river water in Los Angeles
means clean streets, the laying of this <
frightful dust in your own yard, a 3
plentiful supply of water for your '
homes and for your lawn and flower '
gardens; it means electrical power '
that will make for more and' cheaper '
and better electric lights for use by the j
people; it means that Los Angeles may ■
become more than ever the most '
beautiful city in America, as already
she has no superior under the sun, and
that ■ the city will extend from the \ '
mountains to the sea.
City Must Own System
"It .'means all of that if the great
Owens river water plan is handled by '
the right men, but if you put corrupt
men in Hi" city council or other offices
a large part of the many millions of
dollars that should go for this work
will be squandered be — and
you will have to foot the bill.
"Lob Angeles should own this water
system— always. It should own the
electric power from It, always. The
time is coming when Los Angeles will
have a population of 1,000,000 souls. It
will be the Paris of America.
• "The recent annexation election will
bc followed by annexation of San Pedro
— not that we want to swallow up the
little city, but there is a great harbor
there that the government and th«
people have builded and which lias
been gradually encroached upon and
seized by two big corporations until
little of it remains for public use. Los
Angeles must take it and hold it for
the whole people before these corpora
tions shut out the people altogether.
We want enough space there so that ii"
another railroad seeks entrance there
will be room for its tracks and for
■wharfage."
Leslie Hewitt, non-partisan nominee
for city attorney, also spoke at Bethany
. church and at Lafayette hall ami male
a splendid Impression.
'Secretary LlHsner said last night re
garding . the Blanchard hall meeting
tomorrow night:
•■The meeting to be held at Blanchard
hall Saturday evening will offer a rare
: treat to the lovers of good speaking.
Quito apart from one's convictions In
the present municipal campaign. It will
' be amply worth while to attend it,
merely for the sake of the treat to the
ear and the mind which will certainly
result from the array of speakers who
are to appear.
"Lee Gates, the non-partisan can
didate for mayor, will be there, of
course, and most citizens of Los An
geles know that he is always worth
listening to, on whatever subject he
may be speaking. From the same plat
form will be heard Frank G. Tyrrell,
who was for some years a lecturer
with the Rldpath bureau; Leslie Hew
itt, our next city attorney; Lamar Har
ris, one of the most brilliant and effec
tive of our younger political speakers,
and last, but by no means, least, Nil,-.-,
Pease, whom all the city knows and
delights to honor. This is likely to be
the most Interesting meeting of the
; campaign, and Blanchard ball should
lie crowded to the doors.
"For this occasion the non-partisan
committee extends a special invitation
to', the wives, daughters and sweet
hearts to be present. They ■ cannot
vote as yet, but it is their right and
their duty to be Informed hh to the is
mien and the principles of the cam
w*i**»« iflatiftfo'TlßiTiwi'wiWiJ^ii'rii
„"Th« non-part isun committee U In.
trudui I
with Its noonday meeting at Tilnnortmd
hall, next Monday. This Is held for the
Convenience of business men and down
town employes, who find It difficult to
get, out to the evening gatherings. At
the meeting Monday noon, t*e. OaUs,
non-partisan candidate for mayor, will
bo the sole speaker and will begin his
talk at 12:15 sharp, ending It with equal
promptness at 12:45.' Cut your lunch
short on that one day and hear Mr.
Oatos on the Issues of the campaign."
NON-PARTISAN
MEETINGS SCHEDULED
TODAY ARE NUMEROUS
'riic rciiinniiiK non-pmrtiMn mtstlnsjs
win be iiH.i today
Lee 0. Ontes will ;icHrr>»» the work
prg nt th<9 Douglas Clay Products com
pany plnnt nt 320 North Avenue Twen
ty-nix at 12:80.
"Ninth -ward meeting* nt King's Hlgh
tvily hall, corner Brooklyn avenue and
Kiliiiidi;! street, at 8 p. m. Bperkern,
Log C. Gates, Leslie It. Hewitt, I!. M.
husk. M. T. Collins and others.
Eighth ward meeting at' Garibaldi
hall, 746: Date street, at 8 p. m. Hpeak
crs, Uartlett, Qates and Tyrrell.
BtVentti wiirrl non-pnrtlsMM ilub, 713
Central nvoniic, nt X p, in. Spcnk'Td,
LiMile H. I Tow itt, L«C < \ Onto* mid
othprs.
A ti«n-pnrtis:tii club will bo formed at
Trmplp street and Union avenue. A.
S. Van Degrlft will lie pfmnt 8 p. in.
GATES TALKS TO
LARGE CROWD AT
BETHANY CHURCH
A meeting nt Bothnny church, cor
ner of Bellevue avenue and Holllday
street, was held by the non-partisans
fin residents of precinct thirteen. Lee
('. Gates spoke for nearly an hour,
holding Ib" close attention of the
audience. He expounded In full the
principles of non-partisanship in muni
cipal affairs, declaring that the prin
ciples of national policies were in no
way conected with those of a muni
cipality. No one Inquires whether his
doctor or his lawyer or the man who
shoes his horses is a Republican or a
Democrat. In business such a qualifica
tion amounts to nothing. If the affairs
of a municipality are largely business
questions, then the point as to whether
a man is a Democrat or a Republican
should count for nothing in his selc
tlon to carry on the affairs of the city.
He impressed the necessity upon his
hearers of having honest and efficient
men In charge of thr. city when tlv
great Owens river enterprise was car
ried on. He declared that the harbor
of San Pedro which now lay nt the
doors of Los Angeles, must be kept "a
free harbor and that the same organ
ization which now had a predominat
ing influence in the Republican party
already held nearly all of the front
age on San Pedro bay.
He declared that tho only argument
which could be made in favor of tho
participation of national party organi
zations in municipal elections was thnt
It was necessary in order to keep in
tact the party machinery. That he
answered by saying that the Repub
lican organization at present was too
compact and too effective, for it made
it too easy of control on the part of
two or three men who were working
solely in the interests of some of tho
great corporations, and it was not until
this control was broken up that the
people could hope to have any voice in
tho management of party affairs.
He closed by saying that since a
man must be non-partisan aftej he was
elected mayor (for then he must be the
mayor for the whole people or else not
fulfill the duties of the office) what
reason was there that he should not
be non-partisan before his election?
Leslie R. Hewitt, candidate for city
attorney, spoke briefly, outlining the
duties of the office of city attorney and
pledging himself to carry on the pres
ent policy of the office; that it should
always be open to every citizen to in
vestigate and determine any problems
which he might bring in connection
with the city's administration.
A. S. Van Degrift, 'candidate for
council for the Second ward, followed.
In a short and effective speech he de
clared that he was heartily In favor
of the Owens river water supply and
that he would endeavor to serve the
city faithfully. He declared that his
platform was short and that he stood
for the Second ward first, last and all
the time.
Mr. Van Degrift was followed by
Marshall Stlmson, who is a resident of
the Second ward. Mr. Stimson gave his
hearers a peep behind the scenes, ex
plaining how it was that the organiza
tion, through a few men in each pre
cinct, controlled the ward, making the
officers selected by voters of the ward
subservient to interests other than
those of the ward. He presented the
matter of Mr. Van Degrlffs candidacy
before the Second warders as a home
question. He emphasized the fact that
the councilman is tho one who is in
direct communication with the com
munity, that It is through the council
man that the citizen is connected with
the government, and that it is to a good
councilman that the people must look
for proper conditions in the Second
ward. He warmly commended Mr.
Van Degrift to his neighbors as the
proper man to put in the council as
their representative.
Fielding J. BUlson, candidate for
mber of the board of education and
B well known neighbor of Mr. Van
DvKfift, indorsed his candidacy be
cause be stood for clearing away old
derricks and doing everything in his
power for the benefit of the wiird.
VAN DEGRIFT AROUSES
MUCH ENTHUSIASM IN
THE SECOND WARD
A. H. Van Degrlft, non-partisan cau
dldato for councilman for the Second
ward, spoke before two enthusiastic
audiences Wednesday night.
The first meeting took place at t>lß
N'.-w High street, where a large nuiii
ber of citizens gathered to hear what
Mr. Van Degrift had to say regarding
the interests of the Second ward. Tho
candidate stated that he stood for the
non-partisan principle In municipal af
fiili-H, and thai OS would, if elected,
treat the offlos snd Hi" work connected
with It from a purely business gland
point; he would endeavor, to the best
of his ability, to secure lights, croas
walks and numerous other improve
ments which tin' people <>r the Second
ward have been demanding and which
they have been unable to secure. Mr.
Van Degrift made a plain, business
like statement, which appealed to his
hearers.
The second meeting took place at. the
monthly meeting of the Northwest Im
provement association, held at Ivan
hoe. This association, which Is com
posed of the citizens of that district,
ls strong for improvements, and It
spares neither time nor money to get
them. The members work as a unit,
and the result Is that they are having
great success In the development of
their particular territory.
N . T. Dennis, president of the as
sociation. Introduced Mr. Van Degrlft,
who spoke on the subject of improve
ments and a square deal for every
body. His statement that he was for
the Kcioim waul. first, laut and at all
Miut'H arouKed sntbuslasm, and it was
very , evident that these people have
been looking for a man to represent
them for councilman who would act
that way. Many of thu members of
the association canio to Mr. Vai»-D«-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2*. 1006.
RXlft after the meeting closed and as
sured him of their support. •
Meetings, will be held every night
until th<? election, December 4. The
organization, which has been formed
to promote the, Interests of Mr. Van
Horrid. Is very strong and Is growing
.more so every. day. Letters and trio
phono calls are being received 'from
people ho want to support him with
out' any compensation. They are
willing to work for 111" cause, as they
are 'bound and determined to have a
■councilman who will truly look I after
their Interests. . • .
l ii addition; to Mr, dates, Mr. Van
Degrlft, Marshall Stimson, Leslie
rotvitt nd .». Fielding Sttlson spoke
lost, nlehl at Bethany Presbyterian
.■inn. The church Is in Mr. Van I>e
grft's home precinct and the non-par
tisan nominee for the Second ward
was given a warm reception. Mi'
promised, If elected, to use his Influ
ence toward having removed all the
oil derricks not In actual operation.-
HEWITT'S CANDIDACY
HEARTILY INDORSED BY
THE MUNICIPAL LEAGUE
Lcsin. Hewitt's candidacy for the <>r
ie. of city attorney ims been strongly
Indorsed by the Municipal longue.
pnsiai cardfl containing the following
have been sent out and many favor
able replies tlftja tar have been re
reived:
"To the members of tlio Municipal
lottKii'-: At ii meetlrig or the executive
rommlti >f the league held Novem
ber 13, linn, thr following resolution
was passed:
"Whereas, The office of city attor
ney iinring the next Hirer years' ad
ministration is one nf supreme Impor
tance iii the municipality owing to the
large issues thnt must he met concern-
Ing water supply, sewer construction,
extensions of territory and Increase
of transportation facilities, and
"Whereas, Leslie it. Hewitt, the
nominee of the tron-partlsaS and the
Democrat!- organisations, possesses,
In our judgment, the experience, char
acter and ability thoroughly to qualify
him for the work of that office nnd to
carry on the policy so admirably de
veloped by Mr. Mathews; therefore,
be It
"Resolved. That the Municipal
league. w hile otherwise refraining
from active political service in this
campaign, especially indorses the can
didacy of Mr. Hewitt, and will do all
in Its power to bring about his elec
tion, v
"A postal card is attached on which
we ask you In give your views of this
matter. The newspapers favoring Mr.
Hewitt's candidacy deslrp expression
from citizens for publication.
"J. O. KOBPFLI. President.
"C. D. WILLAHD, Secretary."
CONTRIBUTIONS ASKED
OF THOSE FAVORING
NON-PARTISAN MOVE
M. Lissner, secretary of the non
partisan committee, last night made
the following statement:
'The non-partisan executive commit
tee needs money for tho legitimate ex
penses of the campaign, and Invites all
citizens who are Interested in the suc
cess of the movement to send a check
for such amounts as they desire to
contribute to the cause,, to J. C. Kay?
treasurer, 322 Douglas building.
"It Is well understood that tho party
campaign committees rely largely upon
two sources for the money with which
to meet campaign expenses. One of
these is assessment < upon the candi
date, and the othtr, contributions from
public service corporations, or capital
ists who are affiliated with them. The
non-partisan committee set a new mark
at the outset of this work by declaring,
first, that it would not accept any
money from any candidate upon its
ticket: second, that it would not ac
cept any contributions from public
utility corporations, or individuals con
nected with them, thus cutting off, at
the beginning, the two chief sources
of financial support.
"The non-partisan committee did thin
because It believed, that this was the
right thing to do. It cannot assent
to the. proposition that a candidate
should be forced or allowed to pay for
his candidacy, nor that the corpora
tions which are likely to ask conces
sions from city officials should be per
mitted to put those officials under ob^
ngations to them by contributing to
their election expenses.
"Accordingly, the non-partisan move
ment has had to depend for its finan
cial support, from the very start, upon
the voluntary contributions of citizens
who neither expected nor desired office
nor had any favors to ask from the in
coming administration— in other words
the citizens who had no interest in the
election save that which every good
citizen should have to secure for the
city the very best administration pos
sible.
"To this date all expenses have been
met by such voluntary contributions
from the comparatively few of those
closest to the movement. The vigor
with which the remainder of the cam
paign can be pushed depends, to somo
extent, upon the willingness of the
thousands of its followers and sym
pathizers who have not yel assisted in
bearing these expenses, to do their
share. The non-partisan committee
cannot send ennvassers to approach
each of its sympathizers, individually
to ask for the contribution. If e ac -h
man who reads this and who believes
In non-partisan principles will take
this as a persona) appeal to him ard
will answer it according to his means,
the financial problem of the non-parti
san committee will be solved. Slake ill
checks puyable to J. C. Kays, treasurer,
and mall them to non-partisan head
quarters, XT' Douglas building."
NATIVE SON
PREFERS HEWITT
TO GEORGE BEEBE
The following is v copy of v letter
received by Hay Howard, signed by a
prominent member of one of the parloru
of the Native Souh of the Golden West,
and Mr. Howard's reply thereto:
"Lob Angeles, Cal., Dec. 20, 1906— Dear
Sir: In the oomtng city election to be
held December 4, X urn very inmrh Inter
ested in the Buccess of (ieorge Beebe
the iiepubii'Hn nominee tor timt office,
and take the liberty of writing you
with rafaranea to the mutter.
"Mr. Heehe was born In Los Angeles
and has lived here all bin life. H-e Is
not only thoroughly competent to fill'
the position of city attorney of Log
Angela* but hla honesty and straight
forwardness are a matter of very com
mon knowledge among those who know
him. .
"Mr. Beebe, as you know, has for
many year* baen a prominent member
of the order of Native Bonn and has
taken a very active part In the affairs
of that order.
"With the political situation as It is
today It la necessary that the friends
of Mr. Heche take up hi* cause active
ly and 1 shall esteem It a favor If you
will give him your active support and
do what you cull for him among your
friends." f ■
The following in Mr. Howard's reply:
"Dear Hrother: I liavo received your
letter of the 20th lout, calling my ut
tentlou to the candidacy of Ouorge
1 i.'.'1,.- for 111.- '.11, of city attorney,
I note that you . .ill my attention to
the i.i. i thiit Mr. i.. ■be Is a' .limn,
member of tho order of Mutiv«,Ho»
of th« Golden Went. Thin belnpt the
c ense, I, of course, count him amonff
my friends. As a member of the order
of the Native Sons I value the friend
ships I have made among the broth
ers and will nltvny.q ndvnnoe the In-
Ureats of my friend* In politics and
otherwise as far as my conscience will
permit.
"However, aooordlnjf to the princi
ples of unit order, my Ural duty Is to
my native state. In carrying out this
doctrine I have studied the rnmllflca
tlons. of the, respective, ran did as,
members of my own profession, 1 I
have considered their fitness for the
nfflio. : no. fur as I have been nble to
iudg4.>ln the ll«ht of their natural
.nblllty, their experience and training
rind In the light of the Influences which
have procured their respective nomina
tions. i have disregarded party affilia
tions and 1 must disregard personal
considerations, my conviction being
that neither of them elements should
stand in the way of the city of Tins
Angelea In obtaining the very . best
legal talent available for the purpose of
dealing with the Important questions
Hint will arise during the next thro.'
years. I am convinced that I^eslle H.
Hewitt Is better fitted in every way
to perform the duties of city attorney
than Is any other man obtainable..
"My conclusion mull be, of course,
that i am free to, and should, support
ill Hewitt.
■ i "Very truly yours,
"KAY HOWARD."
A. C. HARPER STATES
HIS POSITION ON THE
SALOON QUESTION
a. c Harper, democratic candidate
for mayor, has written the following
letter defining his position upon Iho
retail liquor traffic. The letter follows:
"By B large majority the people of
Los Angeles recently decided that they
wore in favor of continuing the retail
liquor traffic. It Is my opinion thnt
the will of the people should always
be respected, whether voiced by direct
vote of the people or by legislative
(ict of their representatives, The city
of Los Angeles has laws regulating
the liquor traffic and It will be my pur
pose and determination to see that
these laws, as well ns nil other lawl
and ordinances, shall be strictly and
impartially enforced. I will harass no
man with whom I disagree, neither will
I oppose any business that does not
meet my approval, unless such oposl
tion comes strictly within the enforce
ment of city ordinances. I propose to
stand on tho broad platform of a
'square deal' to all citizens, whether
they be rich or poor, high or low, weak
or powerful. A. C. HARPER."
MEXICAN GIRL
HELD PRISONER
FOUND WITH REVOLVER IN HER
POSSESSION
Unrequited Love and a Desire to Do
Some One Bodily Harm
Said to Be the
Cause
Marie Mendoza, a beautiful young
Mexican woman, is confined in the city
jail with the charge of carrying con
cealed weapons against her.
Back of the charge lies a story of un
requited love.
Thn woman is said to have been
deeply infatuated with a young Mex
ican whose name she refused to divulge
and who fell in love with another wo
man. Learning that her lover intended
to leave the city with the charmer who
had won his affections the young wo
man iss aid to have started out with
revenge in her mind.
She told a friend that she Intended to
learn where her lover and his sweet
heart were and shoot them both. This
friend at once informed the police and
for more than an hour detectives
searched for the woman, finally locat
ing her in the old river bed.
She had a heavy revolver when cap
tured and refused, to state why she
carried it. She also refused to give any
information in regard to herself and
the police were compelled to book her
for carrying the weapon. When
brought up In Police Justice Chambers'
court yesterday he decided to continue
the case until today so the police would
have more time to examine, into it.
STREET CARS IN COLLISION
Passengers Are Severely Shaken, but
No Serious Injuries Result
from Accident
PassengerH on Hooper avenue car No.
219 and Pico Heights car No. 300 were
given a severe shaken up last night
about 5:30 at North Main and Court
streets when the two coaches came to
gether with a crash.
The collision was due to the slippery
raila, The fender of the Hooper ave
nue car was put out of commission and
trallie was delayed for some tme, but
no serious Injury to the passengers oc
curred.
WRECK MAY END IN
MANSLAUGHTER CHARGE
By Associated Press.
SKATTLE, N9V. 22.— A charge of
manslaughter may grow out of the
wreck of tho Dlx. It has developed
that Mate Denlson was not a licensed
pilot and it «as a violation of law t.>
leave « man In charge of a vessel not
biililliiK BUOh license.
Prosecuting Attorney Mackintosh
has commenced an Investigation and
warrants for the arrest <>f persons p«
■ponslble for the disaster may be
issued.
The owners of the Dix have libeled
the jVanle for JU5.000 as the result of
the. acoident.
Innocent Man Pardoned
By Associated PfCSS.
KAN QUKNTIN. C«J., Nov. Tl. -
James Dowdall, who was sent to the
state penitentiary h«re for a term of
fifty years on the charge of having
robbed Dr. I. eland In Ban Francisco, a
crime which was later confessed to by
Blemsen and Dabner, who are being
held on three murder charges, was re
! I'uni prison today by authority
of a pardon from Governor Parde*. At
the time of hbt trial Dowdall refused
to make a defense.
Bank Building Collapse*
1* Associated Itubb.
SANTA nOSAi CaI...NOV. Dur
ing a tierce wind the entire steel frame
of the yew Union Trust Savings bank
collapsed .shortly after noon today and
now Hi-tt a tangled mass of ruins. i The
in. ha. l all u.ult for the noon hour,
so no one was hurt, but there were
several narrow eßcaptm. The lame
frame was only partially bolted , to
gether.
The Slim Princess
By '
f Driven abroad by the muck- w<i\lByl\
ADE
Driven abroad by the muck- \fl fffl^Uvj \
( rakers, Pike (of the auburn vfe^^i\ I
hair) climbs a wall to see ifl&S^lrwr
some A-rabs perform and /y^ttwL v
finds a real, -enough 4X^ Ztlu^^
princess, a pippin, if you l\\^vVll
don't mind his saying so fv^Jc^W^
— the kind that "would J j )/
. block the traffic if she A/)
walked up Fifth Avenue."
Alex. H. The Slim
\ Piße— / Princess—
of the Bessemer, Perm- The rest of it happens in "slender, but not the
sylvania, Pike family America because the ad- same width all the way
(fortune made in steel . . „ . U P and down who
common, but preferred • VCrtlSin PP a g CS FOVC that lives in a land where
that way) that "robbed , American breakfast foods fatness is a dowry and
the orphans, walked ' add a pound a day to a "'.." " a i y on } a "
, r iii r J weighing two hundred
on the humble work- SLIM PRINCESS. pounds is only two-
.ng-g.rl and gave the thirds as beautiful as
double-cross to the one weighing three
common people." . hundred."
Get This Week's
THE SATVUp/lY
EVENING POST
, - . ■ 5c the copy '
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THE CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY, PHILADELPHIA
Thanksgiving Rates
There and Back 7! Oft ...
San Diego $5.00 y^r Bffl||mߧl
Redlands ........ .7. ...... 2.75 J W'M^M \^
Riverside ...1 2.35 . i ' * \
i San Bernardino 2.35 a^saWBBBM|H«RHra^ff«BVUSm
Hemet 4.00 T^ffl^^H^Wffi^Sß
San Jacinto 4.15 EWfc&S I 9¥* 8 lsL^*isi
San Juan Capistrano 2.30 ■tanßdHHHffiLflHHH[
Oceanside 3.40 \ |S*'i{"fM~"*'^"^^^^/
Escondido ; ..'. . 4.60 \ ' |^ ; fe^M'^-' j J
Murrieta ....... 4.30 . K"^^^ f
Elsinore 3.80 .^r
Santa Ana 1.35
Fullerton .95
Corona 2.20 You can go on Wednesday or Thursday,
Highland 2.75 and come back as late as Monday.
Upland • ••..... 1.60 E. W.McGee, General Agent
and many others. . .. - • __ - „ «- . rj.
" ■ •_ ■ 334 S. Spring St.
P ai-c .■. • — SAY
imm. s^B "■«!
<o qa Km *^ g ee t ne ' jj nl dan-
It:I It: Jv, I <—a— w ' _^^^^ Nfvmi ~^F .^S^Bk '^HHA l|;!V i";ict of the
I ci\ *Q HpkM^ tSn m^r^B^ fcinSaQtfc BgoffiMiM l?h«k b3 Mfir^^ r^CP^ year — 'the great-
1:50, Hrt I asm 1 Jm bW Warn m HbV '•*< hiKh Brad<> -
_ /\f\ B ■S""« B wL. Mm IHr Iso^ H^Hi B. BJ^ -» low priced prop-
3:00, JT V*Vr JR, W H W JET S ■;;„»::• ■';;:;;:
A,O(\ E] ___^ • \V-r'', ■•'•■ advance sale
"-♦•*■" 09 WV'VB •>Sjr' -mr Twer m■■ jfjjwß t / wires, Get 111 and
, H Hbbß HCi H J^^^ llmsi wive $— savliisc is
D AILYIHEI6nTS>g%^T™
BJBIBI BBBMBMBMB^MBMHI Mdin Office
Get aboard any- . T'"BSP A. tf^TT %KV^^»s^ 203
wher 1 Second T* KsP A. BT^ U^ L\)j
St., Broadway. * W^~JP^+^*' M. -*--*vw+-
seventh street or _ _ . N. Broadway
rat Kir. Vermont Avenue ar^-wSS
Herald Want Ads Are the Best
•"•■.""^■■•^•■•■aWß^^a^BßWlaWlß^BWMiWMß^W-MMWBB^^I.B-.BBa.a^
r * Nis;'WrCn Paima- Heights w I nnn<rl»«;
Vii, Our \lmij r,..uc.l fl.» ■ Only 10 intnute*' rld» t rom llio l)imlne»» , <-'
M \VJI».r tt ' A 11... riiniiiMii ■ ' cttnUr. : lI Ik lot*. . l.o»> prior*. Calibrate* »ho*» art for ■■•• by
> Wl lfLfa\il^S p .f y l JANSS COMPANY Owners Mammoth Shoe House
: Bj^^^^^^^ • t.«»»«er I'uurtU and »»rlu«. ' j «X» lul 111 BHOADWA.V

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