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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 07, 1907, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-03-07/ed-1/seq-9/

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Mora and Better Entries and Cups
Than Ever Before In History of
Horae Bhow — Tomor.
row'a Events
P«seu)«Tia Agency,
7 North Raymond Avenuei
Phones: Sunset 1807, Home 1121.
i PASADENA, March 6.— Late this af
ternoon the director! of the Southern
California. Horse Show association an
nounced that If the weather is rainy In
the morning (Thursday) and threaten
ing In the afterrtoon the opening of the
show will be postponed until Friday
morning at it o'clock. if postponement
is necessary the events scheduled for
Thursday will be run off Friday morn
The opening day Is planned to have
a particularly good program of events.
California bred roadsters and the wo
men's hunting classes seem destined to
prove the most popular. In all events
handsome cups and other prizes have
been hung up.
The events scheduled for this after
noon, If it does not rain, are: Califor
nia bred roadsters, single; harness
horses, pairs; three-gated saddle horses,
roadsters, single; harness horses, pairs
and appointments; Shetland stallions,
California bred horses, pairs; harness
horses, road fours and appointments;
coach stations, shown to lead; wo
men's, hunters, runabouts. ' *
The crowd at the . horse show often
ls dissatisfied with the" decision In
classes In which apolntments are fig
ured In. Appointments of course Include
the vehicle to which the horse or horses
are hitched as well as the harness. All
the details - must be in perfect accord
with the class, and many a horse who
has captured the hearts of the specta
tors loses out because his master did
not suitably equip him for the event.
This evening the directors of the as
sociation, the Hi'! !rlb of trie exhibition
ring and the judge* for the several
events are guests of Benjamin Blossom
at his handsome home on South Orange
Grove avenue. After an elaborate din
ner the men. who have worked to make
the third annual show In Pasadena
which, Incidentally, Is the last one for
the Crown city for two years, a sue
cess talked over final details.
lt Is the opinion of all the officials
that the show this year will be far
better than any yet held In the,state,
lf it does not rain. More and finer
cups than ever before have been hung
up and the list of entries Is probably
the largest of any show yet held.
The entry list will not be announced
until the first event 'a called, be that
this afternoon, Friday morning or later.
lr Is always the object to keep this
list quiet so that those in certain
classes may not know with whom they
will compete. It is feared that If a
competitor with only a moderate chance
of success should learn that some
famous horse is entered in the class In
which he is to compete, he might with
This year - the Los Angeles - people
win have a better chance to get to the
horse show than ever before, for it is
the first time In the history of the show
that a car line from Los Angeles has
run anywhere near the grounds. This
year one of the handiest ways to reach
Tournament park from Los Angeles
will be via the Wentworth cars, and
many will undoubtedly choose that
route. . . . .
-This year the sale of boxes in the
grand stand has been unusually large
and the event will be more of a society
one even than the ones held In past
years. The grand stand has been re
arranged for the occasion and aisles
have been left so that it wil be easier
to move about from part to part of the
The big hotels have reserved an un
usually large number of boxes and
seats for their guests and as the horses
centerede entered this year are even more classy
than they were last year, the event will
undoubtedly be one of the most marked
successes of any of the many success
ful shows given in Pasadena. ,
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA, March 6.— The in
tention of the board of city trustees
to spend $2200 In making improvement
at Linda Vista park has called forth
unfavorable comment from several
quarter*, the contention being made
that the plans for the work should be
drawn by a practicing landscape arch
itect and not by the city engineer as
has been arranged for.
H. Rowland Lee, a noted landscape
architect residing here, has conveyed
his sentiments on the subject to the
board In a lengthy comunication in
which he sayß In part:
"After a close inspection of the city
engineer's plans I notice that they
have not the slightest bearing on
landscape or park development, no
more than they have upon plans for a
fleet of sea-going vessels, nor do they
show any lines on which your honor
able body would be Justified in spend
ing $20, let alone the amount, $2200,
called for In the city engineer's re
It is probable that the board will
take definite action In the matter of
the Improvements which will come up
for dlacusßlon at the next regular meet
ing of that body.
Spoclal to The Herald.
OCEAN PARK, March 6.— Confidence
showed I" the faces of the petitioner?
lot renewals of their saloon and cafe
licenses who aßsemblod at the'clty hall
this morning to hear the verdict of
the trustees in the matter, which had
gone over from Monday evening's reg
ular business meeting.
After a pertinent inquiry concerning
various alleged Indiscretions jof the
liquor sellers. which the trustees stated
Were respenstble fur the withholding
of the licenses this month, an under
standing '■ was "effected -whereby the
booze , dealeri pledged themselves to
comply with certain specified restric
tions In the future on which condition
they were privileged to resume busi
ness after paying their- March license
money into the city treasury. With
the exception of the auditorium, which
is closed temporarily and for which
no license was asked, all of the old
licenses were renewed.
The new rulings under which liquor
will ■• be sold are absolute . and there
will be no leniency shown by the board
to the proprietor of any establishment
where they are violated. A petition
from the Abbot Kinney company to
allow, the reopening of the pavilion tot
Hunday dancing was denied by the
board. ■
Disappointment Manifested at tnaus.
picious Inauguration of Dog Show.
Man/ Handsome Sped.
men* to Be Seen
A medley of lumber and barks was
the Bum total of the dog show opening
yesterday, and general disappointment
became manifest nt the sinek manngq
merit which allowed such ■ condition
of affairs to exist.
Owners experienced ft difficult time
as their entries had no place to rest
during the day and disconsolately
whined from their unseemly positions
near pillars or whatever tethering place
could be secured.
Benching supplies did not reach tho
city In time for erection, and as a re
sult those seeking admission beheld a
bedlam of belated preparation.
A A force of workmen was busy all day
and will continue until the benches
havo been completed.
So far as the entries themselves are
concerned, many handsome specimens
are to be seen, especially among the
collies and Boston terriers.
Very little was accomplished In the
way of Judging owing to the confusion.
Naturally the animals were restive
and scarcely at their best. '
Promise Is made that procedure will
bc smooth hereafter, and as keen in
terest had been manifested regarding
the canine exhibit hopes are enter
tained for a successful outcome.
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., March s.—Rac
ing dates were allowed to the various
cities In the North Pacific Fair asso
ciation at the annual meeting held here
today. They are: Everett, Wash.,
September 2 to 7; Centralla, Wash.,
September 9 to 14; Salem, Ore., Sep
tember, 16 to 21; North Yaklma, Wash.,
September 23 to 28; Spokane. Wash.,
September 23 to October 5; Lewiston,
Idaho, October 7 to 12; Walla Walla,
Wash., October 14 to 19; Boise, Idaho,
October 21 to 26.
Officers were elected as follows:
H. G. Stemmell, Spokane, president;
W. F. Matlock, Pendleton, Ore., vlca
president; M. D. Wisdom, Portland,
Secretary-treasurer; board of appeals,
James B. McCrane, Lewiston; Robert
Cosgrove, Spokane; C. A. Graham,
North Yamhlll, Ore.; Daniel Curry,
Everett, Wash., and W. H. Downing,
Salem, Ore.
By Associated Press.
BOSTON, March 6.— President C. W.
Eliot of Harvard university in his an
nual report, which will be delivered to
the board of overseers this week, main
tains that football, despite new rules,
remains an undesirable game for gen
tlemen to play, or multitudes of peo
ple to witness.
President Eliot declares that football
is properly described by the adjective,
"fierce" and that no game In which
there is wrecklessness In causing or re
ceiving bodily injuries Is fit for col
lege use. Basketball and hockey are
placed in the same class with football
and President Eliot advises that Inter
collegiate contests In any one sport be
limited to two games, all other games
to be between teams made up at Har
He also decries the "excesses of
cheerß," which characterize present In
tercollegiate contests as "absolutely
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, March 6.— ln the
fourth game of the national amateur
billiard championship tournament at
the Llderkranz club this afternoon
Charles N. Conklin of Chicago defeated
T. M. Hollos of Philadelphia by a score
of 300 to 196. Tonight Calvin Demarest
of Chicago defeated J. Ferdinand Pog
genberg of the home club by 300 to 139.
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, March 6.— Frelda Fell,
5 yeara of age, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Fell, whose farm
fronts on Rockaway road, near Ja
maica, had often watched her father
lather his face and scrape it with a
shiny ). hid and finally decided It
couldn't b; very hard to do, since he
did It so often. She made up her mind
to try it at the" first opportunity. Her
chance came yesterday. Father and
mother were busy elsewhere, leaving
Frelda and her sister, Louise, aged 3,
"Say, Lou, -want to be saved?" ques
tioned the B-year-old.
"Ess," assented the child. She was
soon seated on a chair, a towel about
her throat and lather.
"It dets In my eyes," Louise pro
"Teep still. Daddy never hollers
when he B'aves heself," said the small
Louise subsided and her sister took
the razor and stropped it to her own
satisfaction if not to the betterment of
the etrop.
"Now we're all ready," she an
nounced, and the shaving begun.
At the first stroke of the razor a red
spot appeared on thu baby's cheek.
"Ouch!" she yelled. "Daddy never
saves dat way."
"Sit still!" commanded the barber.
"How you 'apect me to save if you
Another stroke and another red spot.
Louise clapped her hands over her
soapy and bloody face and ran scream
lngf to her mother. Mrs. Fell found the
barber wiping the blood-stained razor
upon her clean frock. Little Louise's
face was bandaged and the barber was
By Associated Press.
truliiiiica were killed today In an acci
dent on tin' Copper Hull railroad at
Blngliani, about sixteen miles south of
Sail Lake. City
Because of the failure of the brakes
to work an ore train ran away on th •
steep grade at Blngham and the engine
toppled over, falling down the side of
the hill. <■
-The dead are ' Engineer J. c. Lynch
and Fireman K. O. Wyatt.
If You Don't Get Good Cigars
Now, It's Your Own Fault
All you have to do is to stand up like a man and ask the
dealer for cigars identified by the "Triangle A" on the box.
Nothing else. < in marking our boxes with the ' 'Tri-
Nothing easier. angle A" was to enable you to shut
Nothing surer. •] down sharp on the common hit-or- '
When you say "Give me a 'Tri- miss way of buying cigars on some-
angle A' cigar, you are absolutely body's say-so, and make your selec-
as certain of getting quality, and tion with your eyes open,
the same quality every time, no It would be v/oith /our while to
matter which particular brand you take all sorts of trouble in order to
select, as if you had your cigars obtain "Triangle A" brands-but
made up to order. you don't have to bother— you can
We have succeeded in building get them anywhere. ; 'v.v
up a fifteen per cent, share of the • /
entire cigar business of this coun- It ■ up to you to ask for them,
try. In the face of the keenest Practically every dealer in th©
competition, take notice. You '. United States carries them,
know well enough that there's only d 0d 0 your part I A> *
On »y W by C =inrbeS Sgars £ • «--»*. «-.««.
of every grade than any other man- This "Triangle A" merit mark
ufacturer has produced and telling identifies the product of the most
the truth about them. modern improved methods and
And by # making the strongest scientific processes of cigar pro-
definite claims that any cigar man- duction, and represents a standard
ufacturer ever dared to make, and of quality far superior to that
living up to them. which the same price could hereto-
The one reason why we started f ore purchase.
If you have been buying your cigars by guess-work and want to put
our claims to a most practical test, just take a new start. Begin -by
smoking one of the best-known of all the brands that are sold under the
guarantee of the "Triangle A"—
Compare it fairly with any cigar : sold at the same price that carries
no "Triangle A" guarantee:— you won't fail to see why we are so confident
of your co-operation as soon as you realize just what the "Triangle A"
stands for. • ' . . *) ?y||
Every box is now extra-wrapped in glassine paper, sealed
at each end with the "Triangle A" in red. The cigars are kept A
clean, fresh and in perfect smoking condition until the box ima Ai UAax
is opened. )'■', ... V^vV
AMERICAN CIGAR COMPANY, Manufacturer i£j!l
Special to The Herald.
ST. LOUIS, March 6.— Scale weights
and a revolver were the weapons used
at a fight Saturday evening between
Mr. and Mrs. Casslus Travis .of 6816
Old Manchester road and Thomas
The grocer knocked Travis down
with a weight, Inflicting a bad scalp
wound, and Mrs. Travis shot twice
at Eskrldge and desperately wounded
a show case.
The three were arrested on the charge
of disturbing the peace, and an addi
tional charge of discharging firearms
was placed against Mrs. Travis.'
The latter declares that Eskrldge
was the aggressor and that she shot
at him In self-defense.
"My niece, Ethel Price, has been
working for him, and Saturday he
abused her so that she telephoned to
us to come out and get her," said Mrs.
"I knew that he had a violent tem
per and would probably make trouble,
so when my husband wasn't looking I
slipped his revolver into the bosom of
my dress.
"When we got to the store my hus
band asked Ethel If she had her money.
She said she had $7. Casslus told her
that there was more than that due her.
Then Eskrldge spoke up and ordered
us out of the place.
" 'She has got all that's coming to
her,' he said.
" "All right,' said my husband and
turned away.
"Just then Eskridge hit him -with a
ten-pound weight and nearly broke his
head. Then he threw a weight at
Ethel. By that time I had my revolver
out and I shot at him. He turned and
threw another weight ct me and I
shot at him again.
"I am glad now I didn't hit him."
Special to The Herald,
WINSTED, Conn., March 6.— A large
party of sellgh riders from Torrington,
including Postmaster James Hagne,
who attended a celebration In Bakers
vlile, a village in the town of New
Hartford, had a terrible experience
driving home early this morning when
the mercury registered 20 degrees below
zero. Many had their faces and ears
frozen and were helpless from the cold
upon reaching their destination.
Jones Hall, where an entertainment,
with the principals arrayed in colonial
costumes, and supper were to be held,
was so cold that the salads, baked
beans and mustard froze on the tables,
the one stove In the place being inade
quate to heat the hall. The festivities
had to be abandoned.
Special to The Herald.
ST. LOUIS. March 6.— Fifty hoboei
swoopt'd down on the office or Dr. Jo
seph L. Hoi-hill, on North Eighth atreet,
recently with a package of hard luck
stories and "queered" for all time ap
plicants for alms. Monday afternoon
a weary one, whose general build Indi
cated that he would shy at a woodpile,
entered the office of Dr. Boehni and
told a touching .story which culminated
when the hobo louihcil the doctor.
Dr. tioehin is confident that he made a,
mistake. As the tramp left the physi
clan's office he left his O. K. above the
door, which served an a flag to hungry
bums. Dr. Boehm and his assistant had
hardly reached the office the next morn*
lng, when a quartet entered and, amid
sob», told of pitiful experiences In hos
pitals. ■• The, physician directed them to
the Provident association and then fas
tened the door.
From that time until nearly 4 o'clock
Dr. Boehm declares that fifty tramps
entered his office and asked for the
price of a meal and a bed. The climax
came while the doctors were In their
operating room with patient I, Six ho
boes entered the waiting; room, and
after a wait one inquired "Is the doc
tor in?" Dr. Boehm pushed his head
through an opening In the door and
was threatened with palpatatlon of the
heart as he gazed at the bewhiskered
tribe. "Would you help a gent, whose
wife Is dead, and who fell down and
busted his crazybone?" asked one. An
other complained: "Doc, I have been
laid up In the hospital fur a week wld
a broken neck."
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA. March 6. — The
Palisades Investment company Is ar
ranging to add to the attractiveness of
its property on Ocean avenue by plant-
Ing rows of palms on both sides of
that thoroughfare north from Montana
avenue. The work Is to be done under
tho supervision of E. H. Sweetser.
On the recommendation of Mrs. Flor
ence Collins Porter, president of the
Southern California Federation of
Woman's clubs, the ladles of the Santa
Monica organization will appoint a rep
resentative to take the chairmanship
of either forestry, traveling libraries
or history and landmarks committees
of the federation, the choice of com
mittee to rest with the appointee.
Prof. R. B. Baumgardt of Los Angeles
will lecture on Russia before the club
March 18.
The time of registration for the com
ing city election will close tomorrow.
About forty candidates will be named
on the official ballot, twenty-four of
whom have already filed their petitions
with the city clerk. Seven others will
enter the field and at least six an
nouncements from prospective candi
dates are expected this week.
By Associated Press.
NEWKIRK. Okla., March 6.— Carl
Matthews today shot and seriously
wounded Mabel Matthews, his divorced
wife, and a Mrs. Jones, at whose homo
she was visiting.
Mrs. Matthews' dress caught fire and
she was severely burned.
Matthews then shot himself. All
three are still alive.
I f^A) " A little whiskey now
iK^-iji and then is relished by
tji^ Wp ih/ the best of men"-and
m .MB ■" * s the cs * whiskey
-J for the best men,
I IAGOMAKSINO COMPANY. Distributors. 128-30 N. Spring
Special to The Herald.
VENICE, March 6.— For the purpose
of closing arrangements with the Abbot
Kinney company for a long term lease
on the buildings and grounds of the
defunct Country club a committee has
been appointed by a large body of rep
resentative young men who have taken
steps toward the formation of a new
organization combining social inter
course and athletics. T. H. Dudley,
chairman of the Santa Monica city
trustees, has been elected to the presi
dency of the new organization. The
other officers are: Vice president, C. E.
Mesklmen; treasurer and secretary, J.
W. Lawrence; directors, T. H. Dudley;
F. E. Walker, Dr. White, Force Parker,
C. E. Meskimen, B. O. Bruce, P. J.
Mallery, J. W. Lawrence, T. M. Mel
drum, Dr. E. B. Goodwin, F. A. Short,
C. U. Groesbeck and H. G. Justice.
Committees on bylaws and the matter
of incorporation have been appointed
and will report at an early date. It is
the Intention to make the new club one
of the foremost of Southern California
athletic organizations, and to that end
tennis, cricket and polo teams will be
supported by It.
City Engineer Harry D. Chapman
has tendered his resignation to the city
trustees, to take effect one week from
today. Mr. Chapman will leave for
Santa Cruz immediately upon being re
lieved of his duties and will be asso
ciated with James Starrow, a well
known engineer of that place.
Replying to a comunication to the
local trade organization, in which tho
matter of establishing a branch of the
naval militia at this point was sug
gested, the United States navy depart
ment, through Its secretary, has re
turned a letter containing a volume of
matter giving in detail the require
ments necessary before such a request
can receive official consideration. The
chief obstacle pointed out la that a
naval division of the militia will first
have to be established In this part of
the state. The matter will be dia
cuflsed at a meeting of the trade or
ganization shortly.
End of Strike Near
By Associated Press.
BUTTE, March 6.— President Duffy
and almost all of the officers of the
Butte Miners' union were re-elected at
the election closing late last night.
Prospects for a settlement of the strike
now seems to be bright, except that
there Is no change in the newspaper
6 10 p.m.
California Limited
. r ■
To Chicago, Denver,
Kansas City and j§
the East
♦ The only train run for the exclusive ac-
commodation of first-class passengers.
Plan to stop a few days at the Grand
Canyon, where Nature's masterpiece
can be viewed from the luxurious
surroundings of El Tovar.
E.W.McGcc, Gen'l Ag't, 334 S. Spring
■ Home A 9224 /^Sj^v Sunset Main 738
They don't want much, this "Paper Gas Company" ;
oh, no!
They merely want you to bind yourself to use
their gas.
Have they gas to sell? Oh, no !
Have they a gas plant? Oh, no !
They have a paper, that's all ; just a little
Gas Contract for
You to Sign
and in return you get nothing. Whatever there is
to get, THEY get.
If you want GAS, let us know.
Los Angeles Gas and Electric Co.
Santa Catalima Island
Hotel Meiropole Now Ooen on the European
Plan, With Cafe in Connection
Kuom> $1.00 Per Day and Up
Steamer Makes Round Trip Daily
Two boats Saturday. Grand Illumination and eruption of Sugar Loaf Sat-
urday evening:.
See railway time cards for steamer connection. BANNING COMPANT, Pa-
cific Electric Bldg., Los Angeles. Both phones 36.
n>ACIFIC MAIL S. S. CO. For Honolulu, Japan
Steamers Mongolia, Korea, Siberia and China now In service, being the
largest vessels sailing from the Lhiited States for the orient via Honolulu.
Sailings from San Francisco Murcli 8, IS, 20, April 2, 10, 23, May S, 10.
17, 24, 81, June 11, 18, 28, etc.
For literature apply to T. A. GRAHAM. Agent. 600 S. Spring St., corner
Sixth. Also agent for all Transatlantic Steamship lines.
I At Bimlnl Hot Springs medloal department, thoroughly equipped, flrst-
class hotel accommodations If required. Free from noise and dust.
Tnke street car to door. Dr. O. W. Tope, medical superintendent.
I relfr I A Good Addition to
*\ lls alwa y s to be had in a bottle of
j^jjffi^Pj'^^^Sfe—t^-V^SsJ M a » er & Zobelein beer. As a table
'^^rmit^^^WMr^Wn bevera G e >* is unsurpassed, and adds
a savor to a meal that no other drink
Bjt^— j^^S™^^j(H v lute purity make it invaluable as a
I^JUpg ltir*flC'i?^x! I food product. It is bottled by Maier
-*«4^J Ki^^^^^^^^i & Zoielein under the most thorough
Fireproof *te»l bids. £"y*J . IMi ™"S
Beautifully furnished ».-.-. -
Suiaim. Horn* IJMB,
Tfc. Saiupla ? »ho. ■•.«» Is ••Din*
IX 60, 14 00 and 16.6(1 »ho«». *4
all ■)(••. for a pair ........... ▼*
M«*<jk«»u ITuMt U«tMtu*.
Salesrooms?!* SOT B. Br«MW«y.

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