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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 08, 1907, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-05-08/ed-1/seq-9/

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Crowds About Hotel Green Are Re
lieved of Valuables by Light.
Fingered Crooks, Despite
the Police
Pasadena Agency,
7 North Raymond Avenue,
Phones: Sunsat 1807, Home 2124.
PASADENA, May 7.— Pasadena's vla
ltori were robbed by pickpockets who
came and returned with the throng to
day. The Shrlners do not blame Pasa
dena for the inconveniences which oc
curred on account of the robberies. They
blame only the lack of vigilance on their
part. As is the case when any throng
of large proportions gathers there Is
some evilly disposed person classed
commonly in the light-fingered gentry
denomination, and, these were present to
make the police trouble and the Pasa-«
denans sorry for ten well executed cases
of thievery. .
There was a large force of plain
clothes men at work in the throng, and
several characters who wore a buh
piclouii look were ordered to leave the
city. Over two dozen were bounced
from Central park and told not to re
turn under penalty of arrest. Others
from different portions of the city whero
the Shrtner crowds were thickest were
also given the tip to go, and these were
also provided with the alternative if
they returned.
But though the authorities took every
precaution to protect the visitors the
pickpockets were busy and the cases re
ported were too numerous not to incite
the wrath of Pasadenans, and it would
have gone hard with the man caught in
the act af lifting valuables from the
person of a guest of the city.
E. A. Wind of Kingston, N. V., re
ported the loss of a pocketbook contain
ing at least $500 in cash and valuable
papers, including a return ticket to the
east. "Give me back the papers and
you may tell the thief he may have the
cash," is what he said when he reported
the case to the authorities.
A. E. Crookston of Omaha was an
other victim of the sneak thieves, and
he reported the loss of a sparkler valued
at $200. He turned soon after he be
came aware of the loss and thought he
, recognized a figure that he had seen
near him on two or three occasions in
the crowd, but was not sure enough to
accuse the man openly.
Police Commissioner Windham, he
with the authority of making and
breaking police chiefs and patrolmen,
was a victim. He was not entirely an
E. Z. Mark, but he lost out on a valu
able Jeweled Masonic emblem which was
cut from his coat in the press of a dense
throng. He felt It go, he said, but was
unable to turn and identify his man.
Others were reported in which the loss
was confined to stick pins of little or
no intrinsic value, though the loss of
the pin meant much to the owner for
reason of associations with the past.
One woman reported the loss of a purse,
one of the kind worn at the belt, aivi
then smiled. She followed the smile with
a. statement that the purse contained
a ticket home, but she did not care bo
much as the desire to stay in this beau
tiful land had grown with her since her
arrival. It was a case of mingled mirth
and sorrow, and it took with the men
who kept the counter at the information
bureau and they cheered the plucky
woman as she left them with the in
formation that she would return and
see if the recovery of the purse had been
Several losses were reported that were
not thought to be cases of plckpocket
ing, though it was hard to state what
they were.
Special to The Herald.
PASADENA, May 7.— Something
closely resembling a union Longfellow
meeting has been arranged for Tues
day evening, May 14, under the aus
pices of the New Century club. The
meeting will really be the May meeting
of the club with the members of the
Men's club of the First Baptist church
and the Young Woman's league of the
same congregation as guests of the
The meeting will be held In the First
Baptist church, something of a de
parture for the New Centurians, and
the address of the evening will be on
"Longfellow," the Rev. Albert Hatcher
Smith, pastor of the church, being the
One of the features of the evening
will be the organ playing of B. S. Mer
wln. Mr. Merwln will play both an
elaborate processional and recessional
on the handsome pipe organ of the
Big Special
Sale of Shoes
Thousands of Pairs of Good
Shoes to Be Closed Out
At Mammoth Shoe House
519 South Broadway
Making Room for a Big $50,000 Stock
Now *n the Road from Boston —
Selling Shoes at Big Reduc-
tions In Prices
Attend the Special Sale of Shoes at
The Mammoth. Get the benefit of the
reduced prices and large assortment.
There will be a big cut in prices for to-
day and tomorrow. Ladies' shoes that
are really $3.00 to $5.00 values will be
on sale for $1.95. These shoes are the
very finest makes made, in the very
latest styles and most every foot c^n be
A lot of men's shoes will go on sale
for $1.39. Boys' good shoes will be on
sale for 98c, besides hundreds of other
kinds for men, women and children will
be found on the bargain tables, offered
at but a fraction of their worth.
The Mammoth never does things by
halves. Every pair of shoes will be
fitted, exchanged and money back. All
business at this store is done strictly
on the square. Mammoth Shoe House,
, 519 South Broadway.
Special to The Herald.
Seeley and Dick Ferris, who are said
to have led the automobile party of
lnvaslonlsts who trespassed over the
Mallbu raneho lands on April 21, ap
peared before Justice of the Peace
Myers In tho local police court today
for arraignment. They pleaded not
guilty to the charge preferred and
were remanded for trial on May 17.
It Is believed locally that Manager
Darlington of the Rindge properties
will not press the complaints against
the trespassers, as the word has gone
out that the government land office Is
prepared to take up the dght of way
question should the case now pending
go against the defendants.
Sixteen Positions Are Yet to Be Filled.
Supervising Principal
Has Not Been
Long Beach Office,
129 ISaet Third Street.
Phone— 297.
LONG BEACH, May 7.— Eighty-four
of the teachers to be employed In the
Long Beach school district during the
next school year have been selected.
Sixteen positions yet remain to be
filled, among them being the supervis
ing princlpalship of tho high school,
the prlncipalship and fifteen grade
teachers' places. Those so far chosen
follow :
High school — Mathematics depart
ment, Warren Loree, Gertrude E. Up
ton; commercial, H. C. Hadley; his
tory, Jane E. Harnett, Antoinette
Knowles; Latin and Greek, Katherine
Mosher; English, Bessie Wood, Mattle
Paine, Ada Minor; modern languages,
Helen Klelnknecht; music. Miss I. P.
Singer; drawing. Miss Lola Holton,
Miss Moresite Waite; manual training,
Miss Mary Rlley; domestic ecience,
Miss Effic Fluker, Miss Burtha Ellis.
Atlantic school— Principal* H. H.
McCutchan; J. W. Gastrich, Miss F.
Dull, Mlss.E. Elder, Miss Jessie Chan
dler, Miss Mabel Griffith, Miss Mildred
Claypool, Miss Frances Conrad, Miss
Louise Alexander, Miss Daisey Mor
ris, Miss Josephine Harnett, Miss Lo
rena Edgar, Miss Lora Dodge, Miss
Ola Revls, Miss Lulu Morgan, Miss
Amy Eno, Miss Mita Mills, Miss Emily
Altmitos, Fourth street and Junlpero
avenue— Principal, William F. Huff;
Miss Ruth Smith, Abigail Baker, Luel
la Hutchlnson, Bessie McCord, Mrs. M.
O. Emery, Miss Nellie Moore, Eliza
beth Voder, Lillian Doods, Ethlyn Ad
ams, Helen Zielly, J. J. Goetz.
Daisy school— Principal, Melvln Neel;
Eva D. Edwards, Bessie Arnold, Lena
Hlgglns, Arthur Abbots, Mary Adams,
Marjorie Curts, Madge Adams, Velma
Curtis, Mrs. Maud Judson, Mrs. Whit
taker, Miss Vlda Berry, Miss Myra
Drachman, Nellie Gray.
Pine Avenue school— Stanley How
land, principal; Kate L. Davis, ' Mrs.
Jessie Barnes, Elsie Rlcker, Hattie
Sloan, Helen Castle,' Daisy Burns,
Mauld Bland, Watherine Bailey, Mary
Deacon, Edith Adams, Mary Hilllard,
May Spear.
Eleventh Street and Alamitos Ave
nue school— F. M. Whitaker, principal;
Evelyn Waite, Leotha Galliher, Nellie
Thompson, Etta V. Neibel.
Alamitos Heights — Miss Maud Fryar.
Burnett school — W. J. Newsom, prin
cipal; Miss Broadhead, Nora Harnett.
Terminal Island school — Steward
Laughlln, principal; Miss Grace
Librarian — Mrs. A. Wellborn.
Call Each Other Impolite Names
in Discussion as to What
Is the Chamber of
Special to The Herald.
OCEAN PARK, May 7.— Biting
repartee was indulged in last evening
between members of the board of city
trustees and R. A. Dallugge, repre
senting the chamber of commerce,
when Dallugge appeared before the
body to ask what progress had been
made In securing electric lfght posts
for the ocean front promenade.
Chairman of the Board Dana Burks,
who has on previous occasions refused
to recognizez tho standing of the local
trade organization^ queried of DaJ
lugge as to what the chamber of com
merce was; if it was an Incorporated
body, and if it wasn't a fact that the
organizaztlon was composed of a hand
ful of people dominated by Abbot. Kln
ney and Mrs. George Sibley.
Trustee J. G. Jones seconded Burks
by addressing several sarcasms to Dal
lugge, at which Trustees Robinson and
Evniia took up the cudgel for the trade
organization, with the result that
stinging words were passed about dur
ing a hot argument that closed by
Burks stating to Dallugge that he con
sidered the chamber of commerce an
organization of radicals and that tho
enly notice he would take of messages
from the body was when its communi
cations were presented in writing and
came through the city clerk.
The position taken by the board
chairman was the cause of considerable
severe criticism here today by members
of the trade organization, the weekly
meetings of which have recently been
attended by as many as 200 persons, in
cluding many of the biggest taxpayers
of this section.
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, May 7.— William
Earl, 10 years old, was stung by a
stingaree this morning while he was
trying to cut off the creature's stinger
so that It could not hurt other small
boys playing near.
The stingaree was a large one which
Earl had just caught with his rod and
line. The wound caused by the sting
was 'very severe. After having been
attended by a physician the boy was
removed to his home on Pacific av
enue in a carriage.
Little City Will Entertain Visiting
Nobles and Hand Over the Keys.
Continuous Lunch Will
Be Served
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, May 7.— This pretty
seaside city will entertain the visiting
Shriners this week In fitting fashion.
A continuous lunch will be served In
tho sun parlor, the nobles will be treat
ed to free surf baths or dips in the
Long Beach bath house plunge, to
free auto rides and concerts in the
auditorium. The pier and Ftrand will
be brilliantly Illuminated at night.
Col. W. J. Home, chairman of the
reception committee, has asked the
following well-known business and
professional men to assist him:
Charles Malcom, P. E. Hatch, F. A.
Crowe, S. Grant Stannard, W. W.
Lowe, W. A. Kennedy, C. J. Walker.
W. Clifford Smith, Dr. L. A. Perce,
Dr. W. H. Prlttle, E. R. Creeth, 8. L.
Lent, R. S. Oakford, A. C. Malone, H.
H. McCutchan, J. B. Heartwell, A. M.
Goodhue, Frank McCutchen, C. L.
Heartwell, R. C. Parmley.'Rev. E. W.
Thornton, W. H. Wallace, Dr. J. W.
Wood, Dr. H. O. Bates, J. A. Miller,
Mayor F. H. Downs, George A. Moh
renstecher, Prof. J. J. Morgan and E.
E. Norton.
The badges which will be worn by
the reception committee will be of
white silk with gold braid, and will
bear an appropriate legend.
Special to The Herald.
PASADENA, May 7.— A church ser
ice conducted largely by Chinese at
tracted many people Sunday even
ing to the Pasadena Congregational
mission for the Chinese. The affair was
the first anniversary celebration of the
founding of the mission and reports
read showed how wonderfully success
ful have been Oe efforts of those in
charge of the work during this, the
first year of its life.
The mission does not confine Its ef
forts to evangelizing the Chinese, but
also labors with those of the Greek
faith. On the program this evening
appeared many an odd Celestial name,
and those portions of the service which
were given in Chinese or Greek were
exceedingly novel.
Of course much of the program was
in English, with those interested in the
work as speakers, but there were a
number of songs sung by the Chinese
and several of the evangelized foreign
ers spoke, recited or sang.
Among the particularly interesting
numbers was a recitation, "China's
Millions," by Louie Nouie; an address
on "Old and New China," by Lee Hong;
a recitation, "Suppose a Star Refused
to Shine," by Master Lee Chew; a pa
per, "Comparisons of Chinese and
American Costumes," written and read
by Margaret Chung, and two recitations
by Sue King and Yen Quong.
The exceeding novelty of the affair
brought many to the meeting who do
not belong to the Congregational faith,
and there was much favorable comment
on the wonderful showing of the Chi
nese, due to the efforts of the Pasadena
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, May 7.— A new
amusement garden, to be known as
"Tarrytown on the Pike," will be built
just west of the Majestic rink and north
of the Walk of a Thousand Lights. It
will cover a space of ground 130x150
feet In size. The square will be en
closed by a high and ornamentally con
structed wall. Booths and amusement
contrivances of all kinds will be built
around the wall on the, inside. Other
features will be a dining room, a rest
room for ladies, with couches, chairs
and a lavatory, a moving picture show
and a vaudeville performance on the
large stage to be erected at the north
end of the enclosure. In the center of
the plat there will be grass and plenty
of seats, so as to provide a comfortable
and attractive place for persons to
spend an afternoon or an evening. In
winter the place will be roofed over.
The store rooms around the sides will
open also on the walk outside, but
without going through the main en
trance the Interior of the amusement
garden cannot be seen;
At the entrance a high tower will be
erected. Inside the square there will
tfe numerous hanging baskets of flow
ers and moss. The place will be one of
great beauty.
The entire cost of the new place of
amusement will be about $12,000. The
size of the ground covered will be 130 x
150 feet.
LONG BEACH, May 7. — Because of a
combination of circumstances which
makes ready cash unobtainable tho
construction of the costly new First
Methodist church at Fifth street and
Pacific avenue has been brought to a
standstill. The next payment due from
the persons who purchased the present
church site will not be paid until Sep
tember. It is thought, however, that
the construction can proceed when the
next subscriptions to the building fund
come due, which will bo In July.
As the church will not be completed
in time for the event it la probable
that the next annual conference, which
was scheduled for Long Beach for next
fall, will be held in another city. Uni
versity church, in Los Angeles, might
secure the conference, it is said, if the
change is decided upon.
Special to The Herald.
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, May 7.— Mrs. Mary
Hamilton of West Long Beach who on
several occasions has asserted title to
various portions of government land In
that vicinity, now clams proprietary
rights over the fill being made by the
Pacific Wharf and Storage company
and Is planting much of the reclaimed
thirty-five acres in barley.
Government engineers have torn
down the woman's fences repeatedly,
and it is probable that the dredger crew
will now throw a layer of silt over Mrs.
Hamilton's barloy farm.
Special to Tho Herald.
LONG BEACH, May 7.— Georga Hew
ston, recognized as one of the best
swimmers along the Pacific coast, Will
go back on the llfesavlng crew of the
Long Beach Hath House company to
morrow morning after having been en
gaged In other business for nearly a
A catamaran is being built at the
Western boat works for use In the surf
Instead of tho heavy lifeboat now In
service. It will be fourteen feet long
and five feet wide. A flag tower will be
constructed on top of the Itfesavlng sta
tion this week from which signals will
be floated describing the condition of
the tide and the surf at all hours of the
day. Still another device for the pro
tection of bathers will bo Installed If a
floating plledrlver can be secured to
drive piling in the ocean bed 150 feet
beyond the end of the present life linos.
From a watch tower which would be
built on the sand a cable would be
stretched to the ocean piling, and down
this cable a lifeguard would slide at the
first signal of distress from a bather.
Seven hundred bathers have bathed in
the surf In front of the bath house since
the Bath Houso company put on Its
first lifpsavlng orew In 1902, but In that
time only nine lives have been lost. Of
those who were drowned one was the
of heart disease, one died from
shock and nearly all the other deaths
resulted from cramps.
"Tom" Peck Receives Congratulations
of His Many Shriner Friends
and Accordingly Sets up
the Poetry
"Tom" C. Peck, known as a good
fellow and a gentleman wherever ths
red fez and the zem zem abound, was
overwhelmed with congratulations yes
terday when his friends heard that he
had been made .general passenger agent
of the Salt Lake road. The happy
noble was kept busy receiving con
gratulations of some eight million
Shrlners — more or less — besides getting
the glad hands from his less happy
and fortunate friends outside the
sacred oasts.
In the exuberance of his new dignity
Tom came through with several hun
dred copies of the following elucidat
ing poem, printed on heavy linen paper
and beautifully embossed:
What Makes the Wildcat Wild?
A Sonnet of the Denert.
Translated from the Original Arabic by
Noble Benton Quick of Molla, ,
"Mixed Drinks,"
And Chief Douglas White of The Ar
rowhead Tribe.
Aboriginal Title "Injun Who Has Not
Crossed the Hot Sands."
They tell us that the question great
Has ne'er been answered yet, ,■
But we know that the wild cat
Was driven wild by Pet.
The method which he used to make
The tall of this cat long
Is not the purpose of this tale
Or purport of this song.
Who made the wildcat wilder? y
Who made the wildcat wild?
The answer is Pet Clayton,
St. Joseph's favorite child.
The wlldoat Is a noble bird.
For years he's been untamed.
Through all the world's pi-eat history
His master's been unnamed;
But our Imperial Potentate,
Pet Clayton is his name,
This wild beast he can subjugate,
This animal make tame. — Chorus.
Oh, who can tame the wildcat?
Pet Clayton is the one; '
He'll tame the beast for money,
Or tame him Just for fun. \
He'll tame him on the ocean,
He'll tame on the land;
He'll make this awful animal
Eat peanuts from his hand. — Chorus.
No matter how the question comes
The answer's Just the same,
Since Pet he made the wildcat wild
And as quickly made him tame.
Thus India's host has Its reply, .
Since flow they surely know '
That Pet made wild the wildcat wild
And made htm tamo also. — Chorus.
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA, May 7.— ln a report
to the city council last night the sewer
committee recommended that the plan
be abandoned for building^, sewer main
to connect the Los Angeles outfall pipes
at Hyperion and that the sewerage
funds now on hand be expended in re
constructing the pumping plant at Bay
street which is to dispose of the flow
of all the city's sewage by means of a
main extending 500 feet into the ocean
from the low tide line.
The construction of a septic tank In
the vicinity of Eighth street and the
Compton road was also recommended
with the further advice that the city
engineer bo instructed to immediately
'draw plans for the tank and that the
city attorney draw up a preliminary
ordinance for ar issue of bonds to pay
the cost of the proposed improvement.
Special to The. Herald.
VENICE, May 7.— That the recent re
building of the ship Cabrillo was only
the forerunner of muny costly and ex
tensive improvements to be made by
tho Klnney company to its properties
la evidenced by the extent of the build
ing operations now under way. Chief
among them are the construction of a
plunge bath house to cost approxi
mately $100,000, the remodeling and en
larging of the postoffice building, the
building of*, combined fire, house and
candy factory and the construction of a
picnic grounds on the north pier exten
Other Improvements on which work
will be started during the present month
Include the erection of a brick buslne3s
block on the ocean front adjoining the
St. Mark's hotel .and the installing of a
cement promenade the length of the
Windward pier.
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA, May 7.— The an
nual school census report made public,
today gives this district a population of
3120 children, 627 of whom are under 5
years of age, the remainder being be
tween the ages of 5 and 17 years.
The tabulation one year ago of chil
dren of school age fell 218 short of th«
new figures.
Every thi..g you want you will find In
the classified page— a modern encyclo
pedia. One cent a word.
ill RflOliflflKk il \\ ■«8"IIIBlllilIIIHIIilllililllilMIIIIIiIIIIHIBIIII
Tll BIN i iaanpni a i r I?
, |U§|iJi jMfgnIALES
lH^llSlillPSiiilEirl^ Si From the first fragrant puff to the last m
ilH HSslliillPllllili I clean, carefully blended tobacco is aided re- |
lißiiiiiSlp£llllllllll « co °^ t^ ie sm °^ e » an^ i^ e i^' n ma^ s p a p er ~" \
l HSiSES 8 Ll Imperiales never leave that "after effect" |
ll#lliriii§B \ 111 IS The men of- the West smoked 100,000,000 Imperiales in 190 ft g
IBblb 111 ' ilrV!^^" Manufacturer* ' San FraneUeo S
, ** illllf vM SBiiiiiiiifaieiiiißiiiiiiiiiniiiiniaiiiiniiiniiiil
. {ML- . Made in New York *
SfißrWlJS*"" "TVT^ ot her city disputes the position of
YW^?l&»' |V^ New York as the creating force in
[*^|g» -^- Men's Fashions.
'■^^ Any man anywhere can wear the correct
J ■ •' . New York fashion
'p, ,-, „ Ummmmmm ■•"■■ ■ w«*(ii»»»iiw«-i^-i«i— ■■«»■■ i ( |^Q3 LOG lclOGl . ,
■ of Alfred Benjamin & Co. It is found only in ;
N clothes that are made by the most skilled de-
signers and expert craftsmen inNewYorkCity.
;> Correct Clothes.for Mci)
Exclusive Agent Here*
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 7.— Califf Was
unhlttable today and Portland almost
shut Oakland out. Score:
Shlnn, ss 2 0 0 0 111
Lovett, cf 4 0 0 0 10 0
Casey, 2b 3 0 12 3 2 0
McCreedle, If 4 0 0 0 10 0
Dunleavy, 3b 2 2 112 2 0
Donahue, c 3, 0 1 0 9 1 0
Cross, cf 3 0 10 0 0 0
Carson, lb 4 1 1 0 10 1 0
Califf, p 4 110 0 2 0
Totals 29 4 6 3 27 9 1
Smith, If 2 0 0 0 3 0 0
Bassey, cf 4 0 0 0 10 0
Heitmuller, rf 4 0 10 10 0
KiWi u. SS 4 0 0 0 3 0 1
Bliss, C 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Haley, 2b 3 10 13 3 0
Blgbee, lb 4 0 1 0 13 1 0
Devereaux, 3b 4 0 1 00 3 0
CateS, p -. 1 0 0 0 1 C 0
Totals 30 1 3 1 27 13 1
Portland 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 o—4
Hits 0 1 0 0 1 2 1 1 0-fi
Oakland 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Hits 01000110 0-3
Home run— Carson. Two-base hits—Ca
liff. Dunleavy. SacrlflcP hits— Dqpahue.
Lovett, Smith, Shlnn. Cross. Basel on
balls— Off Califf'3, off Cates ft. Struck out
—By Califf 9. by Cates 3. Hit by pitcher
—Shlnn. Double play— Dunlenvy (unassist
ed) Triple play— Carson to Shlnn. Passed
ball— Bliss. Time— l:sfi. Umpire— Perrine.
By Associated Press.
PITTSBURG, May 7.— Four trustees'
accounts undeV the Thaw will were
filed for official audit. They arc the
second triennial accounts rendered
since the Fidelity Trust company be
gan administering the affairs of the
legate six yetrs ago.
Harry Thaw Is shown to have been
the recipient of the largest income of
any of the heirs, nearly $60,000 having
been paid to him from this source
alone. This sum was exclusive of the
income which he derives from various
other bequests under his father's will
The account of Harry Thaw shows
there is due him under the direct
legacy allowed by his father the sum
of $489,534. The Income from this as
invested by the trustees during the
three years covered by the account is
"That's a fine parrot," said the caller.
"You call him Captain Kldd, do you?
What a strange name!"
"Perhaps so," answered the owner of
the bird. ' u'r one 1 gave him myself
after I had brought him nome. The dealer
who sold him to me said his name was
John Wesley."— Chicago Tribune.
(BIOS dLllJly. pCdIU! KCwlilS
Santa Catallha Island
Hotel Metropole Now Open on the European
Plan, with Cafe in Connection
Rooms $1.00 Per Day and Up . ,
Steamer Makes Round Trip Daily
Two boats Saturday. Saturday evening attraction!: Grand Illumination and
eruption of Sugar Loaf on arrival of steamer, roller skating: In pavilion. «c*«'
See railway time cards for steamer connection. BANNING COMPANY.
Pacific Electric, Bide.. Los Angeles. .Both Dhones 86. - • ■ " ■ ... -.- ■■■,-'«.
pACIFIC MAIL S. S. CO. For Honolulu, Japan
Steamers Mongolia, Korea, Siberia, and China now in service, being th«
largest vessels sailing • from the United States for the orient via Honolulu.
i Sailing* from. San Francisco May 10, 17, 24, 81, Jane 11, IS, 28, WtOtiHaaH
„ • / For literature apply to T. A. GRAHAM, Agent, 600 So. Spring St., corner
Sixth. Also agent for all Transatlantic Steamship lines. -■ - .- ..-■;,.•-)
TLJThfiniPl RPOfi I\N '- In *■• beautiful:
Jl Jl On the El Camlno Real, one half mile north •of • Hollywood -■ car ■ line. -
Cafe and restaurant. First class In every respect. Milk, butter, ' eggs
and vegetables from our own ranch. -Wines, liquors and cigars. Eleven pri-
vate dining rooms. .1. W. Mtl.f.F.n. M Hunger. Phone Hollywood ! 14. .r -.,..-/■■<•.
■\\ tfllr/ if/IPI For your Eastern trip, the perfect I
H^«W^^^r---^L? lifßin appointments of the :
c r T=\Vtt jnfT palatial Los Angeles
H*** _ ~ IT -A H isSSSSJ) Limited, running
I £m3&\ I A 3lf*S^itf!h da * to Chicago via
I v^^7 raw I? <1/ Salt Lake Route .
■ Xouj^/ /j| ; I J^' W Union Pacific and •
| Coll Northwestern, will be found en-
§\\§L Je==~S/ Union Through
Wvll Northwestern, will be found en-
I TAW I tirel y satisfactory. Through in
IM 1 W&Jf three days, with all the luxury
IP**>Jji i an d comfort of modern travel f
I Particulars and Tickets at 601 |
B So. Spring St. and First Street Station
Try a Herald Want Ad

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