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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 05, 1907, Image 6

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
B T THE ftKRAt.n compact
rnAWK a. FINkATsOJC rttmt»*nt
ROOT*. M. TOST HilHorlnl Man***'
p . IT. I.AVrenTT HiKlfiru Mnim««
OLDEST MORNTNO PAPER IN
LOS ANQELES.
Foonrtcd Oct. 3. JSTB Thlrtx-foiitili T»«r
< humhrr of Cnmmrrr* BnlMlnK.
TELEPHONES — Sunset MM XI.
How* The Herald.
Th« only Democratic newspaper In
Bouthern California receiving the lull
Amoclatad Press reports.
NEWS SEnVlCE— Member of the AYA V
•oclated Press, receiving its full report,
■ VfTflßlnn 25,000 words a day.
E ABTEIIN AOENT— J. P. MeKlnney.
8058 05 Potter building, New York; 311
Boyi-nB oyi-n building, Chicago..
RATES of SUBSCRIPTION with
sunday magazine:
Dally, by carrier, per month $ .jj*
pally, by mall, three months 1.95
pally, by mall, six months 8.80
pally, by mall, on* year 7.80
Sunday Herald, by mall, one year. . 2.60
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year.. 1.00
Entered at poßtortlce, Los Angeles, as
Mconfl-clasa matter. .
THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO
AND OAKLAND— Los Angeles and
Southern California visitors to San
Francisco and Oakland will find The
Herald on sale at the news stands In
the San Francisco ferry building and on
the streets In Oakland by Wheatley
; »nd by Amos News Co.
Population of Los Angeles. 300,000
Raffles is stilt at large.
Look for Raffles; there's a thousand
In it.
But why try Ruef? Every one knows
he's guilty.
Seen Raffles yet? Would you know
it If you had?
The report that there is a Bible trust
is making Satan smile.
Every election with which Willie
Hoist Interferes goes against him.
Mrs. Eddy hue now made a syndicate
of herself. Quite a la Willie Hearst.
And once more Alton B. Parker
stands calmly by and says: "I told
you so!"
Begin practicing now to write "yes"
on your ballot for the Owens river
election.
Peculiar situation in Venice; all the
broad Pacific in front of It, and yet
no baths available.
The lunacy commission says Thaw is
sane. But the Jury's mental status is
yet to be discovered.
A. K. Detweller seems to be tho
mysterious Mr. Raffles of the San
Francisco bribery cases.
The mysterious Mr. Raffles will not
deny his Identity If caught; that's the
■way you will know him.
And Mr. Harriman and Mr. Foraker
each know row Juat how much the
president loves the other.
The mysterious Mr. Raffles gives
every one a chance; it's your own
fault if you don't flnd him.
Let the east rejoice; there will be
no break In travel to California. Tho
£hreatened railroad strike is off.
Of course, more showers; Isn't one
circus working now and another due
next week? How could you beat it?
The big railroad strike Is averted.
That means that travel to California
will not be interrupted, as was feared.
The president cays he has aban
doned the use of "dee-lighted!" Yes,
he now sayß Instead, "You're a liar!"
It seems, as between Harrlman and
Roosevelt, to be a case of brain storm
vs. exaggerated ego. Take your
choice.
Venetians are in trouble because the
bath house water isn't heated and they
can't bathe. But why not try the
ocean ?
Maybe those Jurymen who hate to
try Abe Ruef feel that he is so pal
pably guilty that it is useless to waste
their time.
Chicago went Republican; "Willie
Hoist butted in there. St. Louis went
Democratic; it is not cursed by Hearst
ism. See?
Of course, it Is embarrassing for the
mistaken-f or- Raffles people, but how
can The Herald help it If the city is
wild over the affair?
It has always been the habit of
thoso caught with the goods to yell:
"You're a liar!" It's a fool way of
trying to divert suspicion.
Talesmen do not like to serve on the
Ruef Jury, and no one blames them.
Association with Buch a scalawag even
as a juryman taints one.
The next big event in Chicago will
be the booting of Hutt-ln Willie out Oi
the Democratic party, in tha same way
that California and New York did.
The report that that Jail break was
engineered so Unit th« prisoners could
get In the chase for itaffles is denied,
but not with any convincing i
The labor unions have joined to help
Mweli the Fiesta funds. How much
hotter Uilh 13 than starting a attlks,
as would have been the case in .San
Francisco.
The report that the council will
doublu the tax on saloons should be
hailed with Joy. The saloons can
stand it, and certainly the city needs
the money.
The Liars' club organized by the
president Is really a sort of legion
of honor, and Mr. Harrlman should
congratulate himself on being boosted
to membership therein. fjAfMJ
CAUGHT WITH THR GOODS
A few days prior to the presidential
election of innt Judge Alton B. Parker
lmpressively declared th.it the national
Republican committee had raised a va9t
sum of money from the trusts and
great corporations, and that this
money was to be used In carrying the
country for Roosevelt.
President Roosevelt promptly and
emphatically denied the charge and
called upon Parker for the proofs.
Unfortunately Judge Parker was either
unable or unwilling to present the
proofs at that time, and the election
went by default to Roosevelt and Fair
banks.
Not long afterward the disclosures
of rorruptlon In the great life In
surance cnmpnnles revealed the, fact
that thosn companies had contributed
more than ono million dollars to the
Tiepubllcfin campaign fund.
The present controversy between th«
president and Mr. Harrlman proves
conclusively that the railroads aMsd
another large sum tO the Republican
campaign, Harrlman himself standing
sponsor for a quarter of a million dol
lars.
Not only that, hut the Harrlman
controversy also illuminates tho pages
of political history by disclosing the
fact that when Chairman Cortolyou
had utterly failed to fry out tho fat of
tl rporations, President Roowvtft
did not hesitate to besmirch his high
office by personally taking a hand In
the game and perslstsently tolling the
corporations along until they "gave
up."
The American people may enjoy that
sort of a spectacle. At any rate, the
chargo made by Judge Alton B. Parker
has been abundantly proven by the
march of events. The Republicans
did raise a great sum for the campaign
of 1904 and President Roosevelt was
a party to at least a portion of It.
It is not a credit to Harrlman that
he paid it, nor to Roosevelt that he
asked for it— but It was paid, and
Roosevelt and the Republican party
reaped the benefit.
GREAT AND MORE BEAUTIFUL
Only one regret Is evoked by the an
nouncement that a comprehensive plan
for beautifying Los Angeles haa been
provided for by the city council. The
regret Is that the step was not taken
long ago.
With all the admiration accorded to
the earlier dwellers in this city, the
community of the present day cannot
forgive the civic blunders that now are
such universal sources of regret. It
Jars the pride of the contemporary An
geteno to have his attention called by
visitors to our wondrous misfit In
streets, to the lack of public breathing
places In the central parts of the city,
to tho hideous bridges that span the
river, and to the general want of civic
method in the days that are gone.
But are not the sensitive Angelenos
of the present day amenable to Just the
same measure of criticism that they
mete out to their predecessors?
Los Angeles is a younger city today,
paradoxical as it may seem, than It was
a quarter of a century or more ago.
That is to say, the city's future at the
earlier period, as viewed by its citizens,
had narrow and near limitations. Prior
to Its start as an enterprising American
town the most optimistic citizen hardly
dared to predict that Los Angeles
would ultimately become a city of
100,000 Inhabitants, which is about one
third its present population.
But the future of this city as we all
see It now is without limitation. It is
readily seen that the population will
approximate half a million when the
next federal census Is taken, in 1910,
and it requires no great stretch of im
agination to see a city of a million
right here within a dozen years from
this date.
Consideration of this prospective fu
ture brings us back to the starting
point that the Arigeleno of the present
day Is quite as open to criticism as is
his predecessor for negligence in the
matter of provision for artistic effect in
civic Improvement.
What has the present generation done
in the way of enhancing the natural
beauties of the city and Its environ
ment?
But it is "never too late to mend."
It Is impossible to correct all the mis
takes made in the early outlaying of
the city, but the present is just the
time to make provision against mis
takes of the future. That is the point
to which the city council has been
aroused and to which that body has
made response by providing for the
comprehensive plan In question.
The proper course has been adopted
In starting the project for making Los
Angeles "a thing of beauty and a Joy
forever." The relatively trivial sum to
be expended for a plan, designed by a
recognised authority of national fame
In liis Une, will prove to be one of the
most satisfactory investments the city
ever lias made,
The time Is Just lipo now for this
new departure In civic Improvement for
the ri uson that there Is pressing need
tor several now public buildings, new
river bridges, park improvements,
boulevards and more modern streets.
Los Angeles Is Just entering upon a
greatar tnatropolUsj] era which is as
S"ure us the coming of sunrise to cul
minate In making it not only th« me
tropolis of tbe Pacific ooast but one or
tha must Important oltles of the world.
Now is the time to adopt a system that
will warrant Its future characterization
as "The city beautiful."
Whether !•>■ H.nrlman was asked or
nommanflSiTj or whether It waß merely
to htm, the fact remains that
in- ilid hustle up tbe money that the
republicans needed, and gave $50,000
of It himself. And this even
can't deny.
Another collision, this time on th«
Santa Fe. That makes the fatal three
for which, railroad men always look.
Now let there be peace and safety on
the railroads for a spell
LOS ANOELES HERALD? FRIDAY MORNING. APRIL 5. 1907.
SEASON OF STRIKP.S
' Strikes and lockouts are liable M
occur at any time of the year, but
lka some physical Ailments they are
especially likely to Appear in the early
spring period. Possibly there Is some
connection between the willingness to
abandon work at this time and th>
well known prevalence of the aliment
commonly known as "spring fever."
April and May, particularly the be
ginning of each of those months, are
periods when strikes are of most fre
quent occurrence. That results partly
from the fact that yearly agreements
between employers and workers usually
are made to begin and terminate In
the early days of these months.
From mnny ncctlnns of the United
Stntns we now have reminders that the
Benson of strikes and lockouts is at
hnnd. It Is noticeable, also, that tbi
Indications point tn mure than onll
na-y hltternpss In tho issues nt sunn'
polntu, with cause for fsM that acts
of lawlosß vloloncn may add to the
other deplorable consequences of such
ruptures.
In Toledo, for Instance, a strike of
the machinists hns reached an alarming
stage. Employers are Introducing non
union strike-breakers and arming th' m
for self-protection against assaults by
the strikers. This recourse of arming
the new men has led to retaliation, as
indicated in this declaration by a
leader of tho fortnei i tnployes: "We
are going to arm every man doing
Picket duty, and every picket will be
instruct*! to shoot If assailed or at
tacked by tho armed guards of the
employers."
To tho many woes of San Francisco
a series of early spring strikes ap
pears to be developing. A condition
of widespread unrest prevails among
the trade unions. The glaring graft
disclosures, added to the other tribu
lations of the stricken city, have had
a demoralizing effect all along- the In
dustrial line. The laundry workers
have taken the lead In striking, but
there are fears that the strike infection
will spread rapidly, causing a repetition
of such terrible scenes as San Fran
cisco people have cause to remember
and to dread.
Strikes are reported already at points
as widely separated as Alaska and
Alabama. In New York 10,000 painters
are on strike for Increased wages, and
the workers in other building trades
are expected to follow the lead. Points
in Massachusetts, Pennsylvania and
other eastern states report strikes
either in progress or Impending, and
even our Canadian neighbors up at
Vancouver are suffering a total sus
pension of building operations because
of strikes for higher wages.
There are no noticeable symptoms of
contemplated strikes in Los Angeles
this spring. The fact is recognized
among all classes of workers that
wages are exceptionally good In this
city and the prevailing opinion is that
it will be wise to "let well enough
alone."
MARCH'S GOOD RECORD
Any other city in the United States
with twice the population of Los An
geles would hall with delight such a
building record as this city presents
for March. The record Is something of
a disappointment here because it falls
short of the phenomenal spurt in March
of last year. But It Is a splendid rec
ord, nevertheless, when all the circum
stances are taken into account.
The total value of building authorized
by the permits for last month reached
well above the mark of one and a quar
ter million dollars and the number of
permits averaged about twenty-five for
every working day. The value far sur
passes the record for any former March
excepting that of last year. In order
to appreciate the good showing of the
March just passed, in respect to build
ing, we need only compare It with the
records for the same month during a
few recent years. The figure for 1905
was $1,176,165; for 1904 it was $951,029;
for 1903 It was $911,817. These years
represent the new era in building ex
pansion. Prior thereto the figures look
quite small comparatively. In March,
1902, only 341 permits were Issued, rep
resenting a value of $591,337; in 1901 the
permit figure was 236 and of value,
$286,152; for 1900, permits, 166, and value,
$171,750.
Tho rapid gain In the last week of the
month Just passed Is a sure index of
tho building expansion that may be ex
pected henceforth. The only fairly good
weather during March was In the last
week, and the spurt of building projects
during that period, as shown by the
record, indicates the previous effects of
the bad weather In retarding such
projects.
Assuming that April will be favor
able for launching building enterprises,
of which there Is not much doubt, a
splendid showing for the month may bo
confidently expected, The danger of
Injury to structures in tin; early stage,
caused by rain, accounts for the delay
In starting hundreds of buildings for
which preparations wen: OOmplete
weeks ugo.
Nothltvg but a continuous supply of
Southern California sunshine is neoes
sary now to Hind the volume of build-
Ing up to high water mark.
The Owens river bond Issue will
carry with such a whoop that Los An
geles will wonder how anyone could
ever suspect that It wouldn't. In fact,
only paid hirelings of the corporations
do suspect.
Maybe llurrlnuiu did want to be sen
ator; what of It? No one cun deny
that he would be an improvement on
either of the present New York sen
ators, or even on both of them com
bined.
Oh, So Cleverl
Caroline—They «ay she Is a clever
conversationalist.
Pauline — Clever, conversationalist T
Why, she's brilliant. Shu doesn't even
need to converse. Who can blast a.
reputation just by the way she shrugs
her shoulders.— Broadway Magazine.
■ • i . ■■ ...
ALUMNI DANCE TO
BE BIG AFFAIR
HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS AWAIT
IT ANXIOUSLY
Oakland Threatens to Conteet Track
Meet That Gives Los Angeles
First Place on Ath.
letlc Map
Society nt Los Anpeles high school Is
all agog at the prospect of the alumni
dance which will be held nt Kramer's
hall Saturday night. Tho affair, quite
the most select of the term, li the semi
annual dance Riven by the latest alum
ni class of the high school. Arrange
ments for the coming affair are in the
hands of Walter Hnrtung, Harry §••
ward nnd Edwin Walker, a trio of boys
from the winter '07 class which gradu
ated lii February.
Five hundred Invitations li.n
Issued, and It Is pxpoetrd by tho youngr
manager! that the hall will bo crowded
to Ha capacity. In addition tO the
greater part Of the present sonlnr A
class, all the members "f the winter '07
clan have been Invited, and several
hundred guei s of alumnus associations
of former yean,
rsy wlnnlnj? tho track inert at Bovard
field from Oakland yesteraay afternoon
Los Angelei hlph has proven herself
tho superior of nil the other teams of
tho stnte. Notwithstanding tho splen
did work of Mlinn, the Oakland lad who
■cored thirty points for Ills side, the
local boys captured tho held by the
close score of ns to 66.
Tho moot yesterday was the result of
a tie for first between t,os Ansrelos hlph
find Oakland. When tho Los Angeles
contingent went to the Stanford Inter
scholaatlc field meet, several weeks npro,
Oakland defeated them, taking first,
with Harvard second and Los Angeles
hlßh third.
Saturday the local boys won their
lost laurels by defeating all comers nt
Bovard field, even the mlrhty Oakland
lads fallliiß down. This resulted In a
tie for first, and a meet wns arranged
between the two teams. By wlnnlnpr
yesterday Los Anpelos hlßh has proven
itself the first team of the state— though
l ikland contested the meet on a tech
nical foul In the relay. They claimed
that Bristol for Los Angeles fouled
Munn of Oakland by takinp his place
before the local lnd was six feet In
front of him, thereby cutting the north
ern hoy out. In reality the high school
lad had a pain of twenty feet on the
Oaklnnd boy, and oven If he had "cut
him out"— which he denies— the foul
would have been only a technical one.
The various teams of the high school,
with the exception of the debaters, have
carried nil before them this term. The
pills' basketball team has won every
game played and is now champion of
Los Anproles County lenßue; the boys'
team has repeated this stunt; the bnsc
ball nine has a straight run of victories
to Its credit, with one exception, and
that was a tie. Charles H. Mills, repre
senting tho orators of the school, won
a gold medal and tho pennant for his
school, and the track team "did It" yes
terday.
The Oakland hifih school wants to
debate Los Angeles high, and. if possi
ble, regain on the forum the laurels
lost In the field. A defl has come to the
local boys from the northern school
offering to pay the expenses of two men
If high school will send a pair of her de
baters north to contest with them. It
Is probable that Charles Mills will be
one of the number chosen If high school
accepts the challenge.
The champion girls' bnsketball team
had Intended going north to Ventura
Saturday to play the Santa Paula team,
which Is the champion of the Channel
league. A track meet which will be
held at the same time threatened to
interfere with the success of the game,
and It was decided to postpone It till
a more suitable time. The four cham
pion teams of the south, Pomona, Or
ange, Santa Paula and Los Angeles
high, are playing off the semi-finals.
Pomona won from Oran.^a Saturday;
and the team which wins in the contest
between Los Angeles high and Santa
Paula will meet Pomona for the cham
pionship of the south. The high school
girls, in the event of their winning, ex
pect to go north to play for the cham
pionship of the state.
A table of comparative estimates of
credits and debits of the different high
school activities places the girls' bas
ketbaal team way In the lead as a pay
ing Investment. With expenses of less
than $15. the girls have turned into the
treasury more than seventy shining sl
moleons. The boys' basketball team
has cost a great deal more and has
brought In less. The track team re
ceived almost $310, and brought in $45.
The baseball team made the poorest
showing. With expenses aggregating
more than $RO. their credit side of the
ledger shows 14.76. The lunch house has
done more than JBOno worth of business
since the first of the year and makes
more money for the school than all the
athletic teams together.
The question of a manager for the
school paper, the Blue and White, un
der discussion for several weeks, will
In all probability bo settled today by
Prof. Housh, principal of the high
school. . For some time a lieated fight
has been waged in the class ns to who
should be the next manager. A vote
taken a week ago threatened to split
the senior A class, which elects the
manager, Into two faction!, and tho
affair has been taken from the class to
be decided by the faculty. The faculty
was notable ti> reach any decision last
night, and Prof. Housh declared that
he would appoint a manager today, it
Ik thought that the choice His between
Mills, Taylor and Petty.
Lawrence Hill, president of the stu
dent body last year, who has also done
considerable work on a local papi r,
was elected editor.
it tiinis past the choice of a manager
retted with the principal, but In recent
yi-ars the iiasm-s have been allowed to
choose one of their own number, Mr.
Housh h;iH last night that In the future
he would appoint that dignitary and
avoid all disputes In the A (lass.
Pupllß of both Los Angeles and Poly
technlc hlKh schools will noon have an
opportunity to show what they know
about socialism. The I,os Antfilen
Woman's Socialist union voted to offer
three cash prises of 115, $io and $5 to
the three I Igh school pupils writing the
bast ■•usays on socialism. The oontest
will li>- open till June 1, when seven
judges will be appointed by the union
to pass on the merits of the essays
A limit of from 1000 to 1600 words has
iced on the essays. The awards
will bo made at a public meeting some
Une in tho latter part of June.
Illustration
To iy Pa, what in v come-down?
Hanging on v strap riding home
from tho uuto show.— .Broadway Mugu
itlue.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
The newspapers of Butte And '
Anaconda have resumed pnhllrn- '
I lon after a suspension nt six •
wpoks. I
Many expedient* were tried by <
the retailors to replace the adver- <
t lslnß mediums thus suspended. <
That business fell off tremen- '
dously la only another proof that '
newspaper advertising pays better •
than nil other kinds combined. A '
news dispatch from Hut to says: «
Rome of the large depart- •
mi hi stores which carried ad- •
vertlsements in the papers say •
that their business has fallen •
off 60 per cent, and some other *
lines of business, like dentists, •
jewelers, etc., have almost an- *.
tlrely been wiped out. ' *,
Circular!, dodgers, billboards, '.
sandwich mon and advertise- 4
monts In papers of the nearby 4
cities were used. That business 4
fell oft In spite of nil these efforts 4
would Indicate that the home 4
paper is the best medium for the 4
merchant, and also that to re- 4
move from a city Its dally press 4
throws the entire social procedure «1
out of step, We depend on our 4
dally papers more than we care i
to admit.— Seattle Times. A
FINDS PORTION
OF TRUE CROSS
VALUABLE RELIC UNEARTHED
IN PLAZA CHURCH
Believed to Have Been Brought by
I'adres and Hidden from
Indians During
Attack
Rev. Juan Caballerla, pastor of the
Plaza church, made a discovery while
recently superintending alterations in
the sacristy of the old mission church
which he considers to be one of the
most important in the history of the
this old church.
Father Caballeria said yesterday:
"A small cross, with the seals of
Rome and containing a small portion
of the real cross on which the Savior
was crucified on Calvary's hill, is the
discovery I have made. It was proba
bly brought to California In tho early
days and either hidden before an In
dian attack on the church or put away
and forgotten by some former pastor
of the church. Many finds have been
made within its precincts, but I con
sider this the most important and will
have a shrine built for it at the altar
of the Blessed Virgin, where the sacred
relic will be publicly placed next Sun
day with elaborate ceremonies."
Within the past week Father Cabal
leria has placed In the church several
old paintings brought to California by
the early missionaries, and which in
olden times adorned its walls. "The
Resurrection," a canvas 6xlo feet, has
been placed over the entrance to the
baptistry, while a painting of "Our
Lady of the Holy Rosary" has been
placed over the entrance to the church.
An old statue of St. Thomas, of Span
ish carving, has also recently been
placed in the church.
For the sanctuary walls Father Ca
ballerla is having painted a large can
vas representing the "Assumption,"
and has recently had the painting back
of the main altar retouched and two
kneeling angels placed near the main
altar.
Aside from these Improvements
Father Caballeria has planned to
change the position of some of the old
paintings, which will be seen to better
advantage in different light.
ENTIRE FAMILY
STRUCK BY CUR
Woman's Shoulder Is Broken and
Man Is Bruised and Cut, but
Little Baby Escapes
Injury
While driving across the tracks near
the power house in Strawberry park,
about 8 o'clock last night, E. F. Klein
meyer, a rancher, accompanied by his
wife and year-old baby, was struck
by an inbound San Pedro car of the
Pacific Electric Railway company,
and hurled to the side of, the tracks.
Tho baby was tossed from its mother's
arms but escaped unhurt. Mrs. Kleln
nieyer suffered a fractured shoulder
and was severely bruised, while her
husband escaped with several slight
bruises and lacerations.
They were brought to Los Angeles
on the car and taken to the receiving
hospital, where their injuries were at
tended.
Mr. Klelnmeyer said, in speaking of
the accident laat night:
"We had been In Wilmington for
the day, where I hud been attending
to some business, and were returning
to our home in Sunuyslde.
"As we approached the tracks I
looked to sue if there wus any light
of a ca» coming In cither direction,
which Is the wuy I always do In cross
ing the tracks at night. As I did not
light nor hear a car coming I
started across.
"Suddenly my wife screamed 'We
can't oross.' I struck the horses with
the whip and after that I remember
nothing ami .suppose the car struck us
at t i i; 111 1 moment Why the motorman
did not blow the wblstlo I do not
know, and ho may have done so but
we failed to hear It. The first I knew
of the approaching car was when my
wife screamed."
The Injured people Were taken on
the cur and everything possible was
done for them by tho passengers. The
baby was found lying In the road ab
solutely unhurt and only slightly
frightened.
Mr. and Mrs. Klelnmeyer were able
to leave the hospital after their in
juries had been dressed.
The rig In which the family was
driving wus demolished, but the
horses were unhurt.
CHOWDER JIM GETS
LICENSE REBATE
Because "Chowder Jim" Dunn lost
two months' time In operating his
chowder house, following the fatal gat
explosion and wreck on Second street
the council ha* voted to give him a re
bate on his license.
Councilman Lyon stated that the gas
company would not reimburse him for
hit louses.
_ y£r BosmD/)Y6omSm£
/ "" "tM'MMM SOUTH 6ROADWAY. A
When WE tell you that a blanKet is
all-wool you can rest assured that
it IS— our reputation (to say noth-
ing of the PRINCIPLE of the thing)
is worth too much to jeopardize by
selling a cotton- blanKet as
all-wool. The following exceptional
offerings come through advanta-
geous buying:
At $3.95 Instead of $5.00—10-4 blankets of
heavy white wool bound with wide silk rib-
bon; pink and blue borders.
At $4.50 Instead of $5.50—10-4 blankets of
heavy white wool with a slight mixture of
cottonn — just enough to keep them from
shrinking.
At $4.50 Instead of $6.00—11-4 blankets of ex-
tra heavy white wool ; big enough for the
largest double beds; pink or blue borders.
At $5.00 Instead of $6.50—11-4 blankets of
fine white wool; very closely woven; will
launder well.
At $5.00 Instead of $7.00 to $9.00— size
comforters filled with fine down and covered
with best French sateen; our regular $7.00,
$8.00 and $9.00 grades at $5.00.
L d
ORGANS
$1.50 and $2.00 Per Month
Entire Carload to Be Sold at These Figures
A large organ manufacturer shipped us a carload of organs by mis-
take and we had more than twenty good second-hand organs in
stock besides which had been taken in exchange on piano sales.
We don't care to carry these organs in stock, as we need the
valuable space for our large piano business.
We will close out the entire lot at 25 to 60 per cent of their or-
iginal values and on such small monthly payments that a child can
buy one.
People who don't feel like buying a piano now can buy one of
these beautiful organs and we will take it back at the purchase price
toward a piano any time within three years.
Here's a rare chance for lovers of organ or sacred music to se-
cure a fine organ for almost nothing.
The Wiley B. Allen Company
1 6-1 SOUTH BROADWAY
meet tarn, ■■4%4% pi 4% Truss fitting is one of our specialties. We guaran-
I linnrn tee our trusses to give satisfaction or refund your
1 K|l\ \|i \ money. Reference, your physician, or our many
l] 111I II 111 IB satisfied customers. PACIFIC SVItniOAI. MFG.
IV Wsh %0 CO., 212 S. Hill St.. Successors to W. W. Sweeney Co.
PRINCIPAL FRANCIS WILL
VISIT EASTERN SCHOOLS
Principal J. H. Francis of the Poly
technic high school will leave this even-
Ing on the Santa Fe limited to visit
the principal cities in the central and
eastern states. He will Inspect the
modern polytechnic schools and bring
back with him the lateßta and best
ideas for his own school. Mr. Francis
will be about four weeks on his trip
and during his absence Vice Principal
Donnell will have charge of the Bchool.
Mr. Francis will be tendered a formal
goodby by his students this after
noon In the school's auditorium.
This evening a benefit entertainment
will be held In the auditorium for the
purpose of raising money to decorate
tu school building. The polytechnic
board of control has engaged the ser
vices of the Dunbar male quartet and
bell ringing entertainment company for
the evening, and It is expected about
$250 will be raised, with which pictures
and statuary will be bought to beautify
the interior of the school. Last week
the lonian society presented the school
with a large picture of the Moses
statuo, and George I. Wtnterburn, head
of the school's art department, loaned
v. beautiful oil painting to the school,
a piece of his own handiwork.
Everything you want you will find In
th* vluwlilmu page. One cent a. word,
pallia.. , On* cent , a word.
PROF. SHAW TO DELIVER
LECTURE BEFORE Y. Nl. C. A.
This evening Prof. A. F. Shaw of Oc
cidental college will lecture before tho
young Men's Christian association at
its rooms, 621% South Broadway, on
"Brazil." This lecture 1b given by the
educational department of the associa
tion, which will open Ub spring term
next Monday evening. There- will be
clauses in Spanish under Rlcardo Urlbe;
geometry, chemistry and algebra un
der H. L. Boyd; surveying under Wll
lard Thompson; mining under F. Lee
Fuller; mechanical drawing under H.
L. Westcott, and architectural drawing
under H. Frank Brooks.
Prof. It. P- Rowell will have charge
of a special boys' school. Mr. L. B.
Austin, the educational director, will
teach a class in English for foreigners.
If there Is a sufficient demand, classes
will also be organized in arithmetic,
grammar, spelling, bookkeeping and
penmanship.
Many of the students during the fall
and winter terms have signified their
Intention of continuing through the
spring term of ten weeks.
Inevitable
Lenox— You say be got mashed on an
actress ?
Westfarms— Yes, he couldn't help it;
they wort riding In the subway during
the rush hour.— Broadway Magaxlne.

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