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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 13, 1907, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-07-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
. •V THF. HERALD COMPANY
; FRANK G. FINI.AYSON President
ROUT. M. YOST Editorial Mnna.-r
9, M. I, A VERT V...'.. Business M»in«w
1 - '-OLDEST MORNING PAPER IN
-,',; ,/:■ LOS ANGELES. ■ ■ ••
' Founded Oct. 2, 1873, Thirty-fonrth year
: C-nmber of Commerce BullfllnK.
TELEPHONES Press 11.
Si Home The Herald. • ■ ■
- , .Tho only Democratic newspaper In
■ Southern California receiving the full
Associated Press reports.
NEWS SERVICE— Member of the AS
sociated Press, receiving its full report,
averaging 25.000 words a day.
EASTERN AGENT— P. McKinney
«04« 04 Cambridge building. New York; 311
Boyce building. Chicago.
RATES OB" SUBSCRIPTION "WITH
. :. -« r SUNDAY MAGAZINE:
Dally, by carrier, per month .$ .65
•Daily, by mall, three months 1.95
Dally, by mall, six months 8.90
Dally, by mall, one year 7.80
Bunday Herald, by mall, one year.. 2.50
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year. . 1.00
■ ■:"■■-.'. Entered at postofflce. Los Angeles, as
second-class matter.
THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO
AND OAKLAND— Los Angeles and
Southern California visitors to San
Frar.clsco - and Oakland will find The
. Herald on Male at the news stands in the
■ . San Francisco ferry building and on the
streets In Oakland by Wheatley and by
■ Amo« News Co.
Population of Los Angeles. 300.000
LARGEST CITY ON PACIFIC COAST
Now give the school teachers the
time of their lives.
Rockefeller was 68 years old last Mon
day. He acts like sixty.
Teddy mowing hay is a great political
stunt. Now what can Taft do in the
flelfl?
Mayor Boxton of San Francisco is
still telling the story of his own dis
grace.
We like the mikado so well that we
are going to show him some of our
nice new battleships.
With a Japanese admiral as a presi
dential guest at Oyster Bay, San Fran
cisco is expected to keep still.
The Los Angeles city charter needs a
very thorough revision. All citizens
will agree to that statement.
Only fighters will command the Pa
cific fleet; which makes it all the more
reasonable why Uncle George should
be sent out as its head.
The name of the Chicago judge who
compelled Rockefeller to appear and
testify is Kenesaw Mountain Landis.
Moreover he is a Cleveland Democrat.
President Roosevelt will "sail" down
the Mississippi river during the first
week of October, and all the nature
experts on polliwogs are taking to the
■woods.
Sir Thomas Llptory/promlses a fresh
challenge for the yamkee cup. Well, if
the brave Iriptvorian can do no more, he
— --"will fljnd ft 'a great advertisement for
his tea.
The meekness and quietude of Japan
since it was announced that the United
States warships were coming to the
Pacific show that the hint has not
been wastod.
Carnegie gave one Pennsylvania
town an insane asylum instead of a
library. Is he thus providing places
of refuge for those who go daft in his
book emporia?
President Germain as the active head
of the city Democratic club is prepar
ing for good Democratic work this
year. And no person so competent as
he to bring success.
Abolish the death dip at Brooklyn
avenue. And the way to abolish It is
to build a new bridge, in the form of
a- viaduct, as the board of public works
and street railway propose.
Nat Goodwin has gone into a porta
ble house project. Thus when Nat is
scheduled to perform and there is no
"house"' for him, he can move in a
few of his own. Great scheme.
Good roads are the next important es
sential to the development of Los An
geles county, and the supervisors
should waste no time submitting a
bond proposition for road purposes.
Between beach and mountain, orange
groves and trolley rides, see to it that
the 8000 school teachers now in Los
Angeles are entertained so delightfully
that they will all decide to remain here
permanently.
"New York knows nothing about my
political intentions," says Jesse R.
Grant. "If there is any credit to come
of this thing Missouri should have it."
And now it's up to old Missouri to de
cide between Grant, Bryan, Francis
and Folk. All the western money is on
Bryan.
Public sympathy will go out in large
measure to Rabbi A. W. Edelman, who
is reported to be seriously ill. The
rabbi has been a prominent and useful
figure in Los Angeles for many years,
and piere is universal hope that he will
t/ fljared many more years of honor
' able devotion to the people.
When Bryan suggested the ultimate
. .ownership of the railroads a great
rt\any people had conniption fits. Now
it Js reported that President Roosevelt
is seriously considering a semi-official
proposition for the government to buy
large quantities of railway stocks and
bonds. The old "whirligig of time" is
rapidly whirl (gigging these days.
The present N. E. A. convention is
properly characterized as "the most
successful yet held." Of course It was.
Held in the most beautiful building in
the country, amid the most harmonious
und delightful surroundings and in the
finest climate in the world, why
shouldn't it have been the most suc
•assful? Los Angeles conventions are
always voted the best.
SCHOOL BUILDING TAX
At last the board of education is on
the right track in seeking a solution
for tho perennial trouble about ac
commodation for pupils In the public
schools.
There is now, as there always has
been since Los Angeles became an ur
ban adult, an outcry concerning school
room for the next term. The condi
tions at the opening of the coming
September term will be worse than
usual, probably, and there is emergent
need of early preparation to remedy
the defect.
The proposition to levy a special tax
for school building purposes Is sensible
and businesslike. Bond issues to meet
the requirements are an uncertain ex
pedient, and the people aro weary of
special elections for providing funds
by that method.
The suggestion for a special tax to
meet the demand for school buildings
should be made a permanent feature of
the tax system. Such provision would
be merely an extension of the present
method of providing funds for school
maintenance.
The increase in the number of school
children in this city has been in a fair
ly even ratio for several years, ar\d on
the basis of that record the future in
crease may be estimated closely enough
for the purpose. Proper safeguarding
of school interests demands that
money be made available for the
erection of buildings sufficient for all
purposes, and that they be ready for
occupancy, every autumn, at the open
ing of the term.
By this early provision for school
needs there would be neither need nor
excuse for such wretched apologies for
school facilities as are constantly in
evidence in this city. There has not
been a school term opening in many
years that did not show deficiency in
room. Sheds, shacks and rented rooms
have been regularly improvised and
children have been put on half-day al
lowance of instruction besides In the
effort to "make ends meet."
Estimates of the probable number of
pupils to be accommodated should be
made every year, long enough in ad
vance to fix the special tax rate for
school building purposes and to Insure
the needful room for all pupils at the
term opening.
That plan, which The Herald has
urged for years, affords the only means
of assuring sufficient school room for
all pupils.
Furthermore, it is the only method
that promises to relieve. Los Angeles of
the stigma of not providing properly
for the comfort of all it« bright seekers
for education. ,
CONSISTENT, ANYWAY
San Francisco can make a valid
claim for consistency in the amazing
progress of its public affairs. The for
mer political boss of the city is a con
victed criminal, awaiting sentence to
state prison; the former mayor is a
sentenced criminal; the present mayor
is one of the self-confessed criminals of
the board of supervisors.
Following directly after the an
nouncement that one of the supervls
oral grafters had been installed by the
new regime as mayor we get a report
of the new mayor's testimony in a
pending graft case.
And here is a specimen of the testi
mony given by the said new mayor:
'•Boxton (mayor of San Francisco) ad
mitted he had accepted $5000, mostly in
$100 bills, from Halsey, outside man
for the Pacific States company." The
mayor said, especially, "I visited Hal
sey at his office; he handed me an
envelope and said he was very sorry,
but the way things had gone it was the
best he could do for me; I put the
envelope in my pocket, opened it when
I got home, and found $5000 In cur
rency."
And this discloses the character of
the man who has been selected by the
new regime as temporary mayor of San
Francisco.
If consistency is a, jewel, as poetically
reputed, San Francisco has a mayor
that shines like the Koh-l-noor — "moun
tain of light" — in the British crown.
Thus continue the tribulations of
suffering San Francisco, apparently so
enmeshed in official graft that '.' seems
as helpless as Sinbad when the old man
of the sea was clinging to his neck.
There are promises of ultimate escape,
but the authors of the promises are
the same persons who install a self
convicted felon in the highest office in
the city's gift.
A VIGILANT ASSOCIATION
The usefulness of local organizations
in this city, devoted especially to pub
lic intorests in wards or districts, is
again strikingly in evidence. The al
ways alert Ninth Ward Improvement
association, for instance, surprised the
city officials last Wednesday by formal
warning that another scheme was in
progress to "gobble" the Los Angeles
river bed for railway purposes.
Citizens have not forgotten the pub
lic amazement caused by the former
attempted "river bed steal," as it was
called. The scheme was worked so
covertly that nothing was publicly
known about it prior to the announce
ment that the city council (in the Mc-
Aleer administration) had nearly con
summated the steal.
The audacity of that former attempt
to obtain possession of the river bed
for railway purposes led to the extreme
vigilance in that respect that has since
been manifested by the Ninth Ward
Improvement association.
The special alertness of that body in
this matter results from the fact. that
the river forms the ward boundary
covering a long distance. At times in
the earlier history of the city the river
overflowed its banks and wrought great
damage to property. Any such ob
struction as a railway in the river bed
would necessarily increase the danger
from flood damage.
According to information disclosed
by the Ninth wart association the
present river bej filching scheme is
projected in the interest of the Could
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1907.
railway that is known to be aiming
at an extension to Los Angeles. Tho
river, bed would admirably meet the
needs of that enterprise, and In fact It
affords the only means of access to
the heart of the city except by fabu
lous cost for private right of way.
Tho surprise of the city officials and
their reported disbelief cuts no figure
when wo remember the circumstances
connected with tho attempted steal of
the river bed less than two years ago.
And the alertness of the Ninth warders
in watching that prize, which rftllroad
ers so greatly covet, is deserving of
praise by all citizens.
HELPING THE HELPLESS
The local contingent of the Salvation
Army is working to share tho comforts
of the seashore with the penniless
women and children of Los Angeles.
Mr. Pierce of the "Balloon route" is
performing a similar service for the
orphan children— a : rvice boyond com
pensation in the extent arid character
of its appreciation.
Science and learning In all their
myriad ways have swayed mankind
since Solomon built the temple of old,
but ever have the poor been with us,
and, upon the authority of th<- Naza
rene, ever shall they be. Science takes
us nearer the planets and yokes mys
terious nature to man's whims, but
cannot — does not — touch the human
heart.
Greed, with its train of curses, finds
a- solvent only in simple kindness, for
the good It may do, und so let some
thing be said and done to hold up the
hand of these modern apostles who
heed the cry of the widow and orphan.
If success be the true test of merit,
the Salvation Army, and kindred or
ganizations, should command a ready
and adequate support; not only on the
higher plane of Christian duty, but on
the equally necessary, if lower, plane
of civic expediency. The present good
accomplished is great; the future
good thus insured to the nation cannot
now be measured.
Imagine the auth< - of "Under Two
Flags" living in squalid poverty! And
yet such is the report of an English in
vestigation, followed by a pension of
$750 a year. Louise de la •Ramee, world
famous under the pen name of "Ouida,"
lived her life of luxury, and not know
ing the value of money, allowed a for
tune to slip from her grasp. England
has done well in according her a pen
sion.
Colin M. Selph, president of the St.
Louis Democratic club and member of
the Missouri general assembly, has
strayed from tho reservation and Is
now sojourning in Los Angeles. He
reports his particular pleasure at find
ing this great Republican city in the
hands of a Democratic mayor, and such
a bully good mayor as Harper.
PROPERTY OWNERS CLASH
WITH H. E. HUNTINGTON
Property owners whose lots front what
would be a continuation of State street
around the hill near the county hospital,
want a street opened beginning near
Marengo avenue.
Enough land had been purchased to
set out the unnamed street when Henry
E. Huntington recently purchased the
tract through which the street was pro
jected.
Huntington representatives then blocked
the plan of improvement by petitioning
the city council to vacate the street as
proposed. As they controlled the ma
jority of frontage they held the upper
hand.
The board of public works favors im
proving the street, and the question is
now in the hands of the King's Highway
Improvement association, which is en
deavoring to get a petition which will
back up the board's and the property
owners' wishes.
WHY FORESTER'S LOT
IS NOT ALWAYS HAPPY
City Forester Harper gets many re
quests by telephone involving the care
or destruction of trees. One of them put
him in bad humor.
Several women plaintively told over
the wires how rude contractors' men
were tearing down trees at Thirtieth and
Budlong avenue. They wanted Rev. Mr.
Harper to come immediately and stop it.
He was conferring with a delegation of
property owners at the time and cut short
the interview to hurry to the scene of
trouble.
All he found was that in gradinpr the
men had knocked down a few sticks
surrounding two black acacia trees
planted six months ago.
He charged the car fare up to "ex
perience."
CITY SELLS OUTFALL
SEWAGE AT PROFIT
Supt. C. F. Derby reports that durinK
June he sold from onu to ten heads of
sewage each at {5 (day rate) to H. A.
Whistler, Robert Hmmgße, Hong Li,
Frank Newson, Ing Sing, liaberstave, Ed
Sauk, G. Wallers. M. B. Host, Ying Sing,
Quong Sing, S. Timme, Calved, A. Ha
berstich, Thomas Carter and Otis Lock
hart.
The total receipts were 5J36.40, while ex
penses for month were $327.50.
PERSONAL
Mrs. Mary A. Craig, a prominent busi
ness woman of Goldneld, with her daugh
ter, Mrs. W. L. McAllister, and Miss A. B.
Griffith from the same place, are spending
a few days in the city, guests at the
Angelus hotel.
ASK TEDDY
- Why does a gooso stand on one. leg?
Ask Teddy., • '.
How long should Bridget boll an egg?
Ask Teddy.
What makes an auto tire skid?
Why will a man say "done" for "did"? ■
When should a mother spank her kid?
Ask Teddy.
When may a son knock down his sire?
Ask Teddy.
When should a man be called a liar?
Ask Teddy.
What kind of a worm Is best for bait?
When may a young man stay out late?
When should a preacher speculate?
Ask Teddy.
When life grows dull, what shall we do?
Ask Teddy.
Where shall we look for solmethlng new?
. Ask 3 eddy.
To talk plain English, which is wuss—
To be a common, ornery cuss, ' |
Or try to be real strenuous? :
'■,-;- Ask Teddy.
. ' , —Chicago Inter Ocean.
■ ..'.;•;.-, ■■>' — — ■ « « » . ...;,;
Everything you want you will find In
the ■ classified • page— modern encyclo
pedia. One cent a : word. ' . *
ASSESSMENT TOO
HIGH, THEY CLAIM
Edison Company Offers to Sell Its
Shares for Less Than the
Sum Fixed by the As.
sessor
Equalization mutters reached a critical
stage yesterday when the protest of the
Edison Electric company appeared before
the board and attempted to prove that
Assessor Ward's llgurrs were nearly a
million dollars too high.
The first clash cane in tho morning
when tho assessor refused to state for the
edification of the attorney of the corpora
tion the source of information upon
which he based liis calculation.
Don't Have to, Says Ward
"There Is not n word in the law to com
pel the assessor to furnish the desired tes
timony," said Mr. Ward, "and in defense
of my stand in this affair I contend that
the burden of proof that tho assessment
is excessive is on the company."
When Hartley M, Shaw, chief deputy
district attorney, was consulted he con
flrmed the assessor's interpretation of the
law, but ndded that the company could
call Mr. Ward ns a witness and tho super
visors could decide whether he should an
swer all the questions put by the attor
neys.
"If the companies would not grant him
the courtesy of giving him the required in
formation at the time the assessments
were compiled it is up to them to prove
that the values he has placed on their
stock 3 and bonds is wrong," concluded
Deputy Shaw.
Assessor Called to Stand
Supervisor Eldridgo moved that Mr.
Ward be called and required to answer the
questions. His motion was seconded by
Supervisor Wilson, and after a few mo
ments of meditation Chairman Patterson
allowed the vote to be taken, himself vot
ing for the motion, which carried by the
customary majority of one, that has been
8 Splendid Pianos
for $1500
Special piano snaps for Saturday.
They are well-known makes some
slightly used. Prices range from
$130 up. We want to close out these
eight particular pianos today and
have made extremely low prices on
them. If you're interested in a piano
and will take time to come and look ,
at these this, morning, we confident-
ly believe you'll decide to buy one.
Our usual easy terms will prevail.
16-418, South, Broadway ,',
OTHER atones „
San Francltco. Oakland. San Jott, Sacramtnto, '" Santa 'Rota
Rino. Santa Barbara. RiOertidt. San Dltao. Photnli.El Paid
SHRADER'S $2.50 SHOES laS-r
J||| Final Close-Out Sale
*||||*3 NECKWEAR and WAISTS
"**!<||||. Entire Stock Reduced
/Hffl&i ito i Price
V / If] ■ \ VmLvwi&L***, IV \ $ T-T -' ' ft to $25 waists now half price.
/J jf Jl) V SfT ]Rr%J| ivl' Belts, neckwear and handkerchiefs at
l/rf^ yjL 1 vtP^fSfc* til 'No more read made goods after this
\ \ V*/ //^*\ Store Closes at 12:30 Saturday
1^ 124 5 .SPRING
f CUT THIS OUT 1
Present this ad today and ila^lr
we will, give you tLj*/
HALF OFF j^fe^
WAIST WW ■
in the store ' Vlflf fn h\ '
' Vil I II * /Ai
BURGWALD'S gj^odSl
314 South Broadway Midsummer Cleanup Sale Now On
so much in evidence when the board is
divided on any a»» >! > tloll - . .. . ,„„
Assessor Wnrd then explained that tun
preferred stock was valued at 188.50. which
sum was bid for It on the Los Angeles
stock exchange March 4. On that day UN
common stock stood at $74.50, and he said
he considered the market value of tho
stock a fair basis for computation.
He hurt th«n taken the Hggregate value
of the company's stock and bonds, diviov<i
It by half and substracted the valuo of the
tangible property. The remainder he con
sidered the value of the franchise.
A. L. Bel Ik, general manager of the Edi
son company, was called to the stand. He
testified that the company had paid divi
dends on only $4,000,000 of the outstanding
preferred stock and that no dividend had
been paid on the common stock. He yen
tured the opinion that If all of the com
mon stock had been offered for sale at the
stock exchange on the day Mr. Ward
quoted It would not have brought $i 4.50
a share.
On ornsa-examlnatlon ho admitted that
glutting tho market with any stock would
result in a depreciation of its value, and
even might cause a stampede on that par
ticular stock.
Claim Franchise Unnecessary
Mr. Sells claimed that a franchise was
not necessary, under a ruling of the su
preme court, and many companies wero
doing business similar to that of his com
pany under a constitutional provision. He
declared the Edison company's franchise
was not worth 7 cents.
In summing up for the company. Attor
ney George P. Adams said it was not true
that tho preferred stock of the company
was worth $1.50 a shure, and if Assessor
Ward thought it was the company would
sell him the whole 1000 shares in the
treasury for $1 a share.
Ben Talks Back
"Them's a chance, Ben, to make half a
million dollars," said Adams, turning to
the assessor.
"Don't need the money, George," replied
Ward.
"No, I always heard that Ben Ward
liked to fight better than anything else.
He would rather worry along at $3000 a
year than make half a million In busi
ness."
"Well, I can at least attend to my busi
ness, and that Is more than some others
I know can do," was Ward's rejoinder,
causing a hearty laugh at the expense of
the irate attorney.
The matter was finally taken tinder ad
vlsement and will be disposed of as rou
tine business.
_^_________A^^ ' ■
T TENICE * Sunday, July 14th
Fall of the Bastile in Fireworks
cAT WHITE CITY, VENICE '
You know our Fireworks— are the best ever.
The Californians\ TO D^f 1 ' :
AT VENICE AUDITORIUM
Week Commencing " T?nWm TTnnH
Monday, July 15, With XVAJUJ.II HUUU
TOM KARL Joy Celebrated Tenor, will Bin* between act» at THEATER TRAINS.
1 \JIVI JtV/ViXl^ joy the Opera at a good cool place. SPECIAL. THEATER TRAINS.
Los Angeles Pacific Railway Company
TV/TASON OPERA HOUSE gi'..f.. * >£&.««.•'
■■"■*• MATINEE TODAY, TONIGHT, CHARLES FROHMAN PRESENTS
Maude Adams "JmTp "an
ANNOUNCEMENT FOR SECOND WKEK—
Rostand's \
Monday and Tuesday nights t » ATfVT DIM
and Wednesday matlneeß *-> /**VJJ-rt-Wi
Wednesday night. Thursday TAT TTY STREET /
Night and Friday night K£\JJ\l*>lll OIKCCI y
By the author of "Peter Pan'!'
' For Saturday Matinee and Saturday PT^TER PAN )
Night Farewell Performances . *** * ■*- <i> ' *"x V
SEATS ON SALE TODAY FOR ENTIRE ENGAGEMENT. PRICES^-800, 75&
$1.00. $1.50 and $2.00. I \
T ENICE OF AMERICA Finest De.eh Resort I. tA, World. \
V ATTRACTIONS EXTRAORDINARY \
The coming week is ono exceptionally full of good things. Beginning today I and open for
visitors Monday the /
Uniform Rank of the Knights of Pythias
in camp for one week. Tomorrow. Sunday, July 14, «rand fireworks celebration of th»
FALL OF THE FRENCH BASTILE. Two line musical program« have beein prepared and
Slg. Dante Forcellatl and his great Venice of America band will appear to l the very best
advantage. MONDAY NIGHT tho event of the season. A limited engagement, of
THE CALIFORNIANS %&&
in Superb Opera Productions
POBIN HOOD, two nights; PINAFORE, two nights; SERENADE, two nights and Saturday
matinee.
f^RPHEUM THEATER Bprln Io?I o ?h > A e o t nfs c0 ii O 4"7. and Th ' rd '
oTWodern Vaudeville
Emll Horh A Co. — Jullu Helnrlch & Margaret Enster— Kln«nn« — Mile.
Nmljc— i >n (i- 1- liroihrra Ferry — 3 Abdalluh Orpheura Motion Pictures
—Countess Hossl & Monti. Faurlo.
Matinees Daily Except Monday.
Gn.vn r»T)Trr>A wrmQTi' Main St.. bet. First and Second.
RAND OPERA HUUbii, Maln i 9i 96 7— Phones— Home A 8137.
The Family Theater. ' -
The Ulrich Stock Company $10,000 REWARD
Presenting Owen Davis' SuCCeSS J,J ,i raran at world wide adventure. '
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday. Next week, "A LION'S HEART."
BTTT ACrn THTTATTTT? EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK.
liiLftOtU ltlt.AltL,K. MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15.
The Delonco stock company offers Its unqualifiedly great success,
Friend Fritz
Next week, Victorlen Sardou's brilliant comedy, "DIVOncONS.'' Seats on
sale.
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER KeJ n iVo lalll
MATINEE TODAY-PERFORMANCE TONIGHT-LAST TIMES OF "THE PRODI-
' GAL SON." Week commencing TOMORROW AFTERNOON, another big Burban^
THE COUNTY FAIR
Regular prices 10c. 2!>c, 35c. 60c. Seats now selling. '
•QASE BALL-ChutesPark D i^ Y IC E^|? : M^^. ;
Oakland vs. Angel City
Six Gamts Beginning Tuesday, July 9 '■■
UNIQUE THEATER hentz & ZALiiiß. prop*
Ketlned vaudeville. Comedy. Moving Pictures. Ladles" souvenir matlne*
Wednesday. Children's souvenir and Ladles' surprise matinee Saturday. "Th»
Amateurs" Thursday evening. Matinee Monday, Wednesday. Saturday. Sunday.
Evening prices— General admission. lOo; reserved, 15c; orchestra. 20c; logea. go.
EIWt3TT?'I? THTTATPR ' Mats. Sundays and Mondays. '• : '
MFlKii, itI&AX&K Thlr< 8t bet Maln and Loa Angel,,.
Continuous Vaudeville. Los Angeles' Safest and Beat Ventilated Tneater.
Admission 10 cents. Reserved seats 15 cents. Orchestra seats 20 cent*
and loge seats 25 cents. Ladles' Souvenir matinees Saturdays. Phone Home 6»1«.
BIMINI HOT SPRINGS BATH AND PLUNGE
Special attractions Friday evening. High diving and swimming
races. Take car on Broadway to door.
■■-HTr'n'rtM riTV The grandest slfow In the world, 100,000 birds, eating three tona of
TjIGEON V*ll * grain dally. Take Univerelty-Garvanza car going north on Spring
•*• «wet to farm. 5-cent fare. _ ■
XHIBITION OF SILK CULTURE ' g&V^l^'SSnti.
EXHIBITION OF SILK CULTURE s°t r 25 '
"Spinning This Week o q n a l^i n n z g a s°t r G s?^Ssl avld '
Reeling gg& gr%s&^£ CURTIS SILK FARMS
LOS ANGELES OSTRICH FARM -so fare. jlgg*
FIVE ACRES OF GIGANTIC BIRDS. [Downtown Salesrooms, ~^^fif
OPPO- riACTT AVT? DADT7 ■'-' s - Broadway. <Hk
SITE bAb 1 LtAiS.Ej trx\t\.r%. | Magnificent Display '
Hotels and ' Bcactt tesorts :
SANTA CATALINA ISLAND
COOL— CLEAN —ENJOYABLE
* Greatest Fishing Tournaments Known
Famous Cataiina Band
HOTEL METROPOLE AND ISLAND VILLA
GREAT CANVAS CITY
Two Steamers daily except Sundays— three on Saturdays— Sundays. Full
particulars. Banning Co.. 594 Pacific Electric Bldg. Main 36, FSO36.
jnACIFIC MAIL S. S. CO. For Honolulu. Japan
* CHINA, MANILA. INDIA AND :: \ t.> ?.l"?
AROUND THE WORLD /,:'-
Steamers Manchuria. Korea, Siberia, and China now In service, being tn«
lunat vesselssalllng from tha United States for the orient via Honolulu,
largest ve^\' a^ o^ San V™*™^^ ™' August 1, 8, IS, 2T }
For literature apply to T. A. GRAHAM. Agent, 800 So. Spring: «t, eornW
glith. Also Tgent for all Transatlantic Steamship lines. J
Jf EVY'S CAFE
IL^i This Is summer weather, but you may look Into the big kitchen windows
of LEVY'S CAFE and see that everything Is scrupulously clean and In-
viting. AH viands carefully exported on these hot days. ■■ , . - ■•
r?DJJCCiITVS CAPE ' WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF •
-([^KtIJ&AM ¥ O \*S\r*" French DINNERS 50c.
*c^ a cool and refreshing place to eat. Wines and liquors served with
meals. Our kitchen open for Inspection. 114-16 West Second street. "->.'
BRISTOL PIER CAFE
I 7) Telephone your order from town for your dinner party and It will be ready for you
when you arrive at. THE BRISTOL PIER CAFE. Plenty storage room for your auto
on the pier where It will be safe. Holllatcr avenue, Santa Monica. ■ - . • • ■
irv A r-»*TT»J7- A iryir+ PARK HOT SULPHUR BATHS. Warm -. plunge,
M/& // I Aft //\ Ih. ho ' tub baths, special treatments. Bastlake, Dow-
JL^jm. Jt lL^r-a.u. ml -L-/ pay avenue or Pasadena Short Line cars. One.fare.
HARNESS 3i5N.i s c . C A n r ..t SADDLERY
lONA GINGER ALE ssk??^---",.^

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