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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 27, 1907, Image 11

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-05-27/ed-1/seq-11/

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I THE CITY
Stranger* are Invited to visit the ex-
Mblt of California products at the
Chamber of Commerce bulldlnr, on
Broadway, between First and Second
streets, where free information will be
given on all subject* pertaining- to this
•ectlon.
The Herald will par $io in oash to
f.nyone furnishing evidence that will
cad to the arrest and conviction of any
person caught stealing; copies of Tha
Herald from the premises of our
patrons. THE HERALD.
Boy Disappears
George Sweetman, a 12-year-old boy
residing with his parents at 839 Gladys
avenue, has been missing from home
since Saturday afternoon. His disap
pearance was reported to the police
last night.
Held Up and Robbed
Jamofl Smith of Imperial Junction
reported to the police last night that
on Friday night he was held up and
robbed by two men in the roar of the
Original Mug saloon, a Main street
beer hall. The robbers toofc $6 from
him. Owing to the dim light Smith
could give no good description of the
two men.
GERMAN SOCIETIES
TO CELEBRATE DAY
The German. American Alliance with
Maennerchors Will Have Sacred
Concert at Westlake Park
Memorial Day
- Memorial day will be universally ob
served in Southern California next
Thursday and many men, wom^n and
children will do honor to the memory
of the men who fought and died for
their country.
A sacred concert by the German-
American alliance of Los Angeles will
bc given Thursday afternoon at West
lako park, when the Fidelia band and
■ the Fidelia maennerchor, Turn vereln
Germanla gesangs section and ' Arlon
maennercholr singing societies will be
heard.
• • The program will Include the follow
ing numbers:
1.1 1. March Selected
2.2 2. Overture, "Turantlot" Lachner
,*»„■...-., *»„■...-. Fidelia Band.
3.3 3. (a) Der Tag dcs Herrn Kreutzer
(b)( b) Ilaidfnrooslein Werner
. i United Singers.
' 4. Prayer from Lohengrin Wagner
Fidelia Band.
5.5 5. (a) In elnem kuehlen Grunde..
Glueck
(b)( b) Beim Liebchen zu Haus...Pfell
United Singers.
6.6 6. Grand Fantasia, "America For
ever" Tobanl
Fidelia Band.
7.7 7. (a) Sturm-Beschwoerung .Cuerner
(b)( b) Weh'dass wir schelden
muessen ..;.... Klnkei
United Singers. _
8.8 8. "Germany. I Welcome Thee". Tobanl
Fidelia Band.
9.9 9. My Old Kentucky Home Foster
United Singers.
10.1 0. Star Spangled Banner, chorus, band
• and audience.
Thursday will be observed as a gen
eral holiday at the Soldiers' home, all
labor being suspended except such as
is absolutely necessary. ■ ' v :'^-'
Captain Francis McCourt will be
marshal of the day and the members
who will act as aids are: Charles Land
graf. George K. Ober, H. C. Deaklns
and Charles F. Groff.
At the assembly call, .which will be
sounded at 8:30 a. m., the organiza
tions will take their positions on the
boulevard. - ,■ _" .- «'
The women will decorate the monu
ment and graves with flowers, and the
officers of the G. A. R. will read selec
tions from their rituals; the firing
squad will fire three volleys to each of
the cardinal points of the compass;
the bugler will sound "taps," which
will close the ceremonies at the ceme
tery.
Services In Ward Memorial hall will
commence at 2 o'clock with the follow
ing program: , •
I —Patriotic— Patriotic airs, home band.
2 —lnvocation,— Invocation, by Chaplain G. W.
™ "— Memorial of flowers, by ladles of
L °4 B -Son ß g: e "S?a nn r d ££$$ Banner/
6— Oration, by Colonel James A. Dav
lESi^g^incSm's Gettysburg ad
7~Re"ding Lincoln's Gettysburg ad
dr!^Mcmorial day poem, by N. W.
F 1 9-Sln K lng, "America." by the audl-
Benediction.
lmmediatelyI Immediately after the close of the ex
ercises all will assemble around the
flagstaff to salute the flag and witness
exhibition drill by the Los Angeles
military academy cadets.
SHOWERS DRENCH
SUNDAY CROWDS
Rain, Unußual This Late in Season,
Catches Churchgoers and Holi.
day Seekers Without
Protection
Several thousand light-hearted An
gelenos who put their trust in the
weather prophets were greviously dt«
appointed yesterday when Jupiter Plu
vlus, in contradiction to all precedent,
unloosed his showers in the after
noon. "Fair and cloudy," said the lo
cal seer; "cloudy and unsettled," said
the state prophet of things pertaining
to his field; and neither gave warning
of the rain which came about 6 o'clock.
Rain as late as May 26 is a rara avis
and as unwelcome as it Is infrequent;
and perhaps none of the Sunday
crowds who received the dripping ap
preciated the novel experience of show
ers at this time of the year.
At 1 o'clock a few scattered drops
fell, but not enough to make an im
pression on the dusty streets. At 5
o'clock, however, the precipitation was
more general and a great deal heavier;
and throughout the downtown district
the streets were cleaned and the side
walks drenched by the shower.
The later shower caught many peo
ple on the streets. Everywhere cover
less automobiles made a hasty run for
the nearest garage, pedestrians sought
the closest shelter of friendly awning
or open store; and everybody looked
surprised and grieved at the remarka
ble phenomenon. <
"Why have you taken your son out
of school without asking permission?"
Father (a grocer)— But they wexe
ruining him. I wish to bring him up tfe
carry on my business, and they were
teaching him that there are sixteen
ounces to the pound. — II Motto per
Hldere.
CHEMIST MILLER
FINDS WATER GOOD
CALLS IT SUPERIOR TO THE
PRESENT SUPPLY
Finds That Owens River at Point of
Intake Contains Less Mineral
Salts Than Los Angeles
:. Water
-$> . .•♦
<§> «I consider that the water from <•>
1 <$> Owens river, according to the on-(j>
<•> alysls made by W. B. Hclleman of $>
■•• the United State* reclamation met- <$>
I <$> vice of sample* taken at Char- <$>
'< ley's Butte Is superior for domes- <$>
<$> tie purposes to the water now <•>
<•> supplied to the city of Los An- ■*
•■ seles. <3>
<$> "I base ' my conclusions - upon ■•:•
<$> the following considerations i <^
<S> "The analyses i show that the <•'
<$> Owens river water contains about ■*'
<$> three-fourths as much mineral <$>
<$> matter or salts In solution as the <§>
•$> Los Angeles water. <3>
<$> "The Owens river . water con- <$>
<«> tains about two-fifths an much <S>
1 <$> lime and magnesia as the Los An- ■-•
<$> geles water. The lime and 'inns- <$>
<?> nesla in' the Owens river water <$>
*•> fire 111 Much A form OP cnpriitcnl •■ •'
• combination that upon the boll- ■•
<*> ins- of the -rater they will be en- <J>
<$> tirely dep-rfted, leaving a soft <$>
<J> water for use. The Owens river <§>
; <$> water will not form a hard or <£>
[ <$> troublesome scale when used In <•■
' <•> steam boilers. ■ <J"
' <$> "There is present In Owens <*>
<$> river water an amount of blear- <$>
' <•> bouute of soda, Or "baking soda," '•■
<?> equivalent to about one table- <$>
i <3> spoonful, or one N ounce, In from <§>
j ■•■ one to four barrels of water, the <•>
i >•> quantity varying at different <$>
I '§> times. This quantity could not be ■$>
<3> considered harmful or deleterious ■$
' <J>' for any domestic or agricultural <$>
<$> purpose. <t>
[ <§> "City Chemist. <s>
<$> "Los Angeles, May 27, 1007." <S>
Ervin H. Miller, city chemist, after
an Investigation of several days, dur
ing which analyses of Los Angeles
river water were made, makes some
interesting comparisons of his results
with those of W. H. Helleman, tho
government chemist who for the six
months ending April 30 made weekly
analyses of the Owens river at Char
ley's Butte, the intake.
Mr. Miller finds that the Owens
river water Is superior for domestic
purposes to the water now supplied to
the city. In the comparison that he
makes he says Owens river water con
tains only three-fourths as much mat
ter or salts In solution as the Loa
Angeles river water, which the city is
now using.
The samples of Los Angeles river
water were taken from the main on
Broadway.
The samples taken by Mr. Heileman
were from the Owens river. All river
water contains some mineral salts, so
that his analyses show the maximum
quantity of salts which the water Los
Angeles is to use will contain. All
other water purchased by the city In
Owens valley is still better, the
mingling of the waters forming an av
erage water which will be almost twice
as pure as the present supply.
Makes Comparison
Mr. Miller was requested by the cam
paign committee and officials of the
Los Angeles Aqueduct to make a care
ful comparison of Mr. Helleman's re
sults with those of his own. The ac
companying signed statement gives the
result of his investigations.
The table of comparison showing Los
Angeles river water to contain twenty
five per cent more salts In solution,
than Owens river water is as follows:
L. A. City
Aqueduct. Supply.
Snlts In solution 22.0 29.0
Lime (calcium. Ca.) . . 2.0 4.4
Magnesium (Mg.).... 0.6 1,5
Sodium and Potassium
(Na. and X.) 5.3 2.6
Sulphate (SO4) 2.5 R.B
Acis carbonate (HCO3) 11.5 15.4
Mr. Helleman made twenty-two
analyses, in all of the water of Owens
river at the point where the city will
divert its supply. The period over
which the tests extended, November
until the end of April, is such as to
show the quality of the water under
almost every condition of drouth and
freshet.
His report on his findings as made
to the government is to the effect thai
he found the water to be satisfactory.
"On the basis of mineral content,"
says Mr. Heileman in his report, "the
water at the intake of the proposed
Owens river aqueduct, for the period
studied, is, for a western water, of good
quality for municipal and industrial
use. It necessarily follows that for
agricultural purposes its quality can
in no wise be questioned.
"We may sum up the sanitary re
sults on the Owens water as being gen
erally favorable for the periods ob
served."
CHALLENGE TO A DUEL
IS PLAY TO THE GALLERY
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 26.— M.
Guerko, assistant minister of the inter
ior, has challenged M. Roditeheft, mem
ber of the executive committee of the
Bar association and a member of par
liament, to a duel, alleging that li. Rod
ltcheff's recent speech in. the douma
on the famine situation was intended
as an Insult to him.
M. Roditeheft has declined to accept
the challenge on the ground that the
charges against Guerko place him out
side the pale of tho code oft honor.
Guerko's action is regarded as a play to
the gallery.
His letter challenging M. Roditcheff
was published In the Novoe Vremya be
fore he .sent his seconds to him.
FRICK WILL NOT BUILD
ACADEMY IN PITTSBURG
By Associated Press. I
NEW YORK, May 26.— H. C. Frick
today denied the published report that
he was to erect at Plttsburg, at a cost
of $5,000,000, a building to be Jtnown as
the Plttsburg Academy of 'Fine Arts.
Of the story Mr. Frlck said:
"It is absurd. I am not going to
give Pittsburg an art institute."
"Dad!"
"Vps, my son."
"What kind of wood do they use most
in tanning?"
"Well, when I went to school, my boy,
they used birch."— London Answers.

LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 27, 1907.
Will Play Mining Town on Way Here
GLOBE, ARIZ., TO
SEE MRS. FISKE
WILL GIVE GREAT ACTRESS A
HUGE RECEPTION
She Will Play in Skating Rink— More
Than 1000 Tickets Already Sold.
Tenderfoot's Impression of
the Big Camp
Over In Globe, Ariz., /which la one
of the richest and biggest copper cen
ters In the territory, they have some
thing else -to talk about just now be
sides the output of ore and the rise
and fall of mining stocks. The town
and the entire district surrounding it
are In a state of excited anticipation
over the engagement of Mrs. Fiske and
the Manhattan company, who are go
ing to stop off for a night on their way
to Los Angeles ancf give a perform
ance of "The New York Idea."
Philip Jacques, Mrs. Flske's advance
representative, arrived In Los Angeles
from Globe yesterday. He is an east
erner whose views of the west had
been gained by visits to larger cities.
When he reached Globe, he says, ho
felt aa If he stepped Into the pages of
a magazine story. The wealth and ac
tivity of this little town of some eight
thousand people, situated In a hollow
among the mountains, were a revela
•There is no doubt that Mrs. Fiske
will be greeted with enthusiasm in
Globe," said Mr. Jacques,* "for I have
never seen greater appreciation and in
terest than Is displayed there oyer her
appearance. Everybody Is talking
about It and the majority of the seats
had been Bold when I arrived there.
The railroad which connects Globe
with the rest of the world Is to run an
excursion train that will bring hun
dreds from the towns in the Gila val
ley Besides, there are no end of peo
ple coming by stage and wagon from
other mining towns and ranches from
which there is no train connection.
One order came from seventy-flve
miles distant and the writer has to
come by wagon all the way.
"The theater in Globe is made to
serve the additional purpose of a skat-
Ing rink. It Is an immense structure,
but the Indications are that It will be.
filled to Its capacity. The commercial
travelers who mako Globe are aiding
Manager Alexander in 'boosting" tho
engagement and are taking posters of
the play to the towns roundabout that
they visit. Every settlement in that
section of Arizona has, I am told, its
poster of Mrs. Flske.
"To get to Globe you leave the
Southern Pacific at a junction point
called Bowie and ride for four hours
to the end of the Glla Valley, Globe
& Northern, which runs jone train vt
day up and down the line. First you
cross fifty miles of the worst sort of
desert, then through a fertile irrigat
ed district, then past the Apache res
ervation, where Geronimo used to
make trouble, and then wind among
the mountains till the train stops in
a sort of gulch and there la Globe.
The principal street straggles oft down
the gulch. You see an Imposing mod
ern court house and a new hotel, both
of which would do credit to far larg
er places, and a miscellaneous mass ot
buildings of adobe, brick and wood.
Houses, ono above the other, .straggle
up the hills in every direction. It is
a chaos of the old and the new; of
the temporary and the permanent.
"For an Idea of the slie of Globe
you must follow the main street along
Its tortuous way. The people have
been so busy taking copper out of the
hills that they are only just beginning
to take the kinks out of the street,
and level It and lay sidewalks. At
night especially the picture the town
presents Is to an easterner the sort of
thing he reads about and sees sketches
of, but never expects actually to come
into contact with. To make headway
along the street you have to elbow
your way among crowds of miners, In
dians, Mexicans, Italians, Chinese and
Japanese. The lower end of the street
Is an alternation of saloons and 'short
order' restaurants. How so many of
theny can exist Is a mystery until you
realize that everybody makes money
in Globe, and lota of it.
"Mingled with this flotsam, there are
well dressed men and women whose
appearance shows education and re
tlrement and wealth. At the hotel
■stamen dress for dinner as they would
in Loa Angeles. And after the In
diana and mountaineers who trot by
on their ponies may come men and
women in the smartest riding togs.
"It must be nearly two miles to the
end of the main street, where the mine
that makes the town Is located. Here
hundreds of men are employed in the
mine itself, the smelter and the con
centrator: The plant has both steam
and electric railroads of Its own and
stretches over a big section of hill and
gulch.
"My impression Is that this will be
the first time that an actress of Mrs.
Flske's distinction, together with a
company comprising suen noted play
ers as John Mason, George Arliss,
Charles Harbury, Marion Lea and the
others in the Manhattan company,
have appeared In a town like Globe.
The chance to see a New York com
pany and production, especially when it
is one of the notable successes of the
season. In the first year of Its career,
is something that even Los Angeles,
not to mention Arizona mining camps,
does not often have."
The tour that brings Mrs. Flske to
the Burbank next week is another In
stance of her pluck In the face of the
obstacles that her Independence makes
for her. Though on account of In
dependence most of the theaters where
first-class attractions regularly play
are barred to her, Mrs. Flske Is making
a tour of unusual length that will In
clude nery all of the principal cities of
the west. An odd feature of the Jour
ney is the fact that she and her com
pany are traveling on Dunkard tickets,
though the Dunkards themselves ab
hor the theater and all its people. But
the Dunkard rates were lower than the
regular fare and open to everyone, so
the company took advantage of them.
SOCIETY CALENDAR
FOR THIS WEEK
Mrs. L. F. Doollttle of 1621 Orange
street will be hostess at a meeting of
the Monday Musical club this after
noon.
• • ;■• *.'■■
Mrs. Willlan* Bayly, * jr., and Mrs.
Ross William smith have Issued lnvl-
Vations for a tea to be given Wednes
day afternon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. William Bayly, ar., of 10 Chester
place, who left last week for Europe.
• • •
Miss Charlotte Bailey of Hollywood
will give a card party Thursday after
noon.
At Gamut Club auditorium Wednes
day evening Mrs. Jennie Twitchell
Kempton will give a muslcale.
• » •
The Students' Musical club will en
tertain with a dancing party at Hotel
Westmore Tuesday evening. v
Mrs. Harry . Eugene Andrews, Mrs,
Adele May Ball and Miss Ball will be
hostesses at a reception to be given
Wednesday afternoon at 433 Park View
avenue.
Miss Mabel Anderson of 2211 Budlong
avenue will become the bride of Cur
tis H. Woolfelt Tuesday evening at
the home of her mother, Mrs. H. L.
Anderson. Mlsi Jean Cox will be maid
of honor.
Mrs. Robert C. Schroetor of 1511 West
Twenty-seventh street will entertain
with a card party Wednesday afternoon
as a compllmnet to Mrs. Edward
Emerson McDowell, a recent bride.
* « *
Society has net Thursday aside as a
day of mourning for its dead heroes
and one of the biggest of the memorial
services will be held at Venice under
the auspices of the Daughters of the
American Revolution, the Hopkins
squadron of the United States Veteran
navy, the Naval Militia of California
and the chamber of commerce of Ven
ice.
Prominent society women who will
be In charge of the services are Mrß.
A. S. C. Forbes, Mrs. Mary Banning,
Mrs. E. J. Vawter, Mrs. George Sibley,
Mrs. G. G. Watt. Mrs. White, Mrs.
Tenney, Mrs. J. G. French, Mrs. Soho
field, Mrs. Tamsey, Mrs. Benson, Mrs.
Randall, Mrs. Rundle, Mrs. Ferdinand
Wheeler, Mrs. Trumann Keeves, Mrs.
Abbott Kinney and Mrs. Merry. Others
on the arrangement committee are
Captain Thomah Turner, John M.
Hosea, E. W. Smlb, Lieutenant A. H.
Woodbine and Ensign George Link, Dr.
White, Major Schofleld, A. S. C. Forbes,
Frank Lawton and Trumann Reeves.
Mlsb Ellen Beach Yaw will sing and
Vere Goldwalte, Rev. Baker P. Lee,
Judge Curtis D. Wilbur and Francis
Murphy will speak. L. A. do Cell! and
#WSAY"CHAROE IT"! THATS AU.
■pill frj J l l ■ ■
ABs|Wl Come and get clothing any day— all we ask la
mli Ir^im^ your promise to pay. No notes — no security-—no <
i^^fflml^^ humbug methods red tape. Just choose the
i^Si^llSwi^^^k a week. Factory to wearer through TBjr
i§WMBm IHiHISfWSr^ dressed up. Black wonted SuiU 112, OTJ . ■ |||||H|jml|™ |
M^Wf^-J-firlrffiP^^ GENESEE The Best Men's CA /|Bl|bK^H ftt
n urlnribrlrl SnUfio shoe made at<j>o.du |i^|^ sm
M Women's Salts '■' $9 to $28 Men's Topcoats $8 to $18 '^JS? I ||| '
M Spring Coats 7to 20 Men's Raincoats 9to 20 lIHIIBB''
■ Smart Raincoats 9to 19 Men's Hats Ito 3 MHHKftUn«BH :': '
M Silk Waists 4to 10. Youth's Suits V 5 to 13 ;■ „:llillB\M; :
M Walking Skirts 3to 20 Boys"Suits 2to 7 IBBMlffir
(Coast Credit Clothing Co. ff/ffilSwlilittiH
I Coast Credit Clothing Co. N
124 1--2 South Spring Street JH H
x Los Angeles, California ./, '^^-Wzfit
O. T. Vail will sing two songs of the
sea and martial airs will be played by
the band. It is expected that the
United States Veteran navy and the
second division of engineers of the
Naval Militia of California will be
present and tho services will be beau
tiful and impressive.
For the benefit of the hospital fund
of the McKtnley Boys' home Prof. G.
A. Boblrck will give a lecture on
"Liquid Air" at Gamut auditorium,
Friday evening. The members of the
Woman's auxiliary of the home are In
charge of the affair.
• • •
Mrs. B. O. Kendall has issued invita
tions for a dancing party to be given
Friday evening at the Pasadena
Shakespeare club house. Arend's or
chestra will play.
• ■ - . jt
The marriage ot Miss Cornelia Balrd,
daughter of Mrs. Arthur Balrd of 1625
St. Andrew's place, to Pierce Berdell-
Mlller will take place Saturday even
ing at the bride's home. Miss Alice
Bendell will be maid of honor and Miss
Zelda Moss -will be flower girl.
• • ■
| As a compliment to Mr. and Mrs.
James Carlisle, who will celebrate their
golden wedding anniversary June 1,
Mrs. Lewis Clark Carlisle of 1202 Al
varado street, will give a tea the after
noon of that date and guests will be
received between the hours of 3 and 5.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wllcut of 640 East
Twenty-third street have issued Invi
tations for the marriage of their daugh
ter, Misa Myrtle Wllcut, to Clyde Otis
Linn, to take place Wednesday even
ing, June 5, and Wednesday evening
Mrs. Erne Lederly of 656 East Twenty
third street will give a shower In
honor of the bride-to-be.
Mrs. Charlotte Bailey of Colegrove
will entertain with a five hundred party
at Hotel Hollywood Tuesday after
noon.
NOTES OF INTEREST
FROM LONG BEACH
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH. 26.— The Apostolic
mission, the "Holy Rollers' " church on
Locust avenue, has been the cause of
much unrest on the part of people liv
ing near, as meetings are frequently
continued until 2 and 3 o'clock in the
morning Several persons have at dif
ferent times found it necessary to se
cure the aid of the police In quieting
the enthusiasts. Today the leader of
the flock, Rev. E. McCauley, a negro,
applied to the police for protection from
persons whom he said make fun of his
services and interrupt them.
Beginning June 3, Profs. Neel and
Whlttlker of the public schools will
open a six weeks' summer school for
the benefit of pupils who have been
unable to pass their regular examina
tions or for any who desire to try for
advanced standing.
A crowd which filled the seats In tho
Y. M. C. A. gymnasium last night wit
nessed a highly creditable athletic ex
hibition given by about fifty members
of the different classes which have been
in training under Director Merwin dur
ing the winter months. The leaders
In tho classes were: Junior B, Glen
Carl, junior A, Albert Morosco; work
inp boys, Charles Tharsing; Inter
mediate, John Richards; senior B, fly
ing rings, Merrill Foote; parallel bars,
Wllmot Long; tumbling, Harry Owens.
The Central M. E. team Is now lead
ing In the first division of the Sunday
School Baseball league and the First
M. B. lads are ahead in the second
section. These two teams will com
pete next Saturday afternoon for the
championship of the league.
Owners of property In the Long
Beach Park tract are about to bring
sulV against tho Alamitos Land com
pany to compel the latter to park the
bluff opposite the tract and also to oil
the streets and pipe gas into tho tract.
The parkHes claim that the land com
pany promised these improvements
when the land was bought by them.
Numerous inquiries are made as to
the length of Long Beach blocks and
tho computation of distance. Accord-
Ing to City Engineer Shaw, three
blocks between California and Mag
nolia avenue make a quarter of a
mile. Beginning at First street, the
same rule holds good for the streets
iunning north and south.
At one time the security of the outer
wharf was threatened because of the
great holes which were scoured out
about the base of the cylinders by thu
waves and tldqs. This condition has
changed, however, and Wharfinger
Beattie states that the bottom of the
ocean beneath the pier is level as a
floor. During the last four weeks there
Why You Can't Win,
in Wall Street 7
Is clearly and forcibly told in an article^ "Whaf»
the Matter with Wall Street, " in the N»w Broadway
Magazine for Tone. This article tells startling facts
about the inside operations of Wall Street — how the
brokers work — what it means to trade upon "mar-
gins" — in short, tells the story of the world's great-
est speculating center from a new viewpoint, and
with authority.
"The Menace of the Race-Track" is another arti-
cle of exceptional interest It t«lls of the power with
which this passion gnp« thousands upon thousands
of people, the way the bettors violate the law, of
the big men and women in the metropolitan racing
game, and of the direful misery which follows in its
wake.
"The Luxury of Modern Hotels" parades in
text and picture the princely palaces wbkh have
made our metropolis the amacement of the world's
travelers.
The Work of a Famous Painter, with reproduc-
tions of some of his famous masterpieces, is told in
another typical Broadway Special, and a glowing ac-
count of the
Brilliant Society Colony at Toxedo Park, with
many beautiful portraits of society's queens, is fur-
nished in still another of these splendid Broadway
features.
In addition to these articles there are /
EIGHT SPLENDIDLY SPARKLING
SHORT STORIES
by such favorites as Eleanor Gates, Mary Wilhel-
mina Hastings, John Kendrick, Bangs, Edith J. Hul-
bert, Edwin L. Sabin, and*others.
These stories are all so infused with life and
optimism that no one who loves a good tale well
told can afford to miss them. The regular depart-
ments which have made Broadway famous the past
year are better than ever: —
A Review of the Season's Plays
Prominent People Paragraphed
Verse and
Magnificent Illustrations
You will find all these good things in
The NEW
MAGAZINE
For JUNE
15 Cents ALL NEWSSTANDS $1.50 a Year
has been a decrease in the depth of the
water about the pier by eight inches,
meaning a fill of that much sand.
The Walker Realty company, one of
the oldest real estate firms In the city,
will be dissolved June 1 and the Wil
liams-Walker Realty company will be
organized with a capital of $250,000.
Thomas Williams will be president, M.
B. Irvine, secretary, and C. J. Walker,
treasurer. The Walker company was
organized thirteen years ago.
The speedway connecting this city
and Naples has been completed from
the bay west. It skirts the Pacific Elec
tric, has been carefully oiled and
rolled and offers an excellent drive
way.
The ways and means committee of
the local branch of the N. E. A. has
received a report from its subcommit
tee, recommending that when the na
tional delegates visit Long Beach July
10 that they be entertained with re
freshments, boat rides, band concerts,
entertainments at tho skating rinks and
bath house, and will be presented with
souvenirs.
Directors of the Long Beach Hotel
company have given out that the open
ing of the new Hotel Virginia will be
deferred until the structure has been
entirely completed, which vill not be
before the first part of November. The
tentative plan to open the east wing
before the completion of the remainder
has been abandoned.
Cut* and bruises are healod promptly
by Chamberlain's Pain Balm. Keep It
on hand.
7
H^ggj^ LA. OPTICAL CO.
Hk Dr. C. C. I.i>KHB, 9. B.
«■ ■ Davis, M. D.
TaTfciifflwir • Lending: oculists ana
'■Ii4UIIJ'r „ opticians. 415 S. Spring. -X ;.
DEATHS OF THE DAY
, William C. Perry
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, May 26.— William C
Perry, a prominent attorney and busi
ness may of this city and formerly a
leader among the Democratic poli
ticians of Kansas, dropped dead on a
street car here today of heart failure.
He was 53 years old.
MINING TEMPLE IS TO
COST MILLION DOLLARS
By Associated Press.
DENVER, Colo., May 26.— That the
mining temple to be erected in Denver
by the national mining congress shall
be a magnificent building, to cost $1,000,
0, was practically decided by the
executive committee of the congress at
a meeting in this city last night.
"How your daughter's music haa Im
proved!"
"No," answered Mr. Cumrocks. "It
only seems better. We have moved the
music room farther away from the re
tention room."— Washington Star.

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