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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 18, 1907, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-07-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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[/ ,-,-"¦ ¦ ... ";¦"'.• A NOBLES ¦.
Founded Oct. 2. 1873. Thirty-fourth year
':""'. ' Chamber of Commerce Building.
TELEPHONES-Sunset, Pre»» 11. Home,
¦ Th» H«rald. . '
r* ! Ti« ' only • Democratic newspaper In South
ern California, receiving the full Associated
¦ Press reports. ,
NEWS SERVICE— Member of the Associated
/ Press, receiving Its full report, averaging 25,000
' words a day. ¦ ' ¦¦¦ ¦ • • .
¦EASTERN AGENT— J. P. "McKlnney, 604
; Cambridge building, New York; 311 Boyce
building, Chicago. -
' Dally, by carrier, per month I .65
Dally, by mail, thrco months 1.85
Daily, by mall, six months 3.90
- Dally, by mail, one year 7.80
: .Sunday Herald, by mall, one year 2.50
' Weekly Herald, by mall, one year 1.00
Entered at postofflce, Los Angeles, as sec
,',-. ond-class matter. , / 1 i ¦
OAKLAND— Los Angeles and Southern Cali
. . fornia, 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
and by Amos News Co. ¦
Population of Los Angeles. 300,000
All the capital stock of The Herald
company, the corporation which owns
and publishes The Log Angeles Daily
Herald, has recently been purchased
from the former owners by parties
who have no connection with any
other newspaper 1n Los Angeles, and
who have taken ever and own and
TEISS, every share of the issued and
outstanding capital stock of the cor
Fiddler Schmitz' latest tune: "They're
after me!"
Exit the fiddler; enter the lawyer.
Let San Francisco rejoice.
Told you what Ben Ward would do
last' election. He made good.
Seems like Ben Ward is entitled to
the thanks of a grateful county.
Heney has done the right thing; San
Francisco has a real mayor at last.
Evidently Teddy believes in making
hay while the other candidates are
nursing their booms.
Some clever eastern financier wants
to take the dollar mark off all stocks.
Then why have stocks?
The fiddler gives way to the lawyer,
and the first gleam of light shines for
afflicted San Francisco.
About time for a Roosevelt kid to get
stung by a bee — or Is Teddy the only
one the bee hovers over?
Doubtless San Francisco is quite will
ing to trade a handsome but crooked
mayor for a plain but honest 6ne.
San Francisco will miss tho hyperion
etirl and the front of Jove in its new
mayor, but it won't miss the grafter.
And next assessment time Ben Ward
will find the corporations feeding out
of his hand like so many tame calves.
A deer was slain in the Santa Monica
mountains yesterday, but the hordes of
dears at the seaside still go unmolested.
The pie trust is to be "busted" be
cause the pie fillings are not pure food.
Thus is another Yankee ideal shattered.
Now if San Francisco can get a board
of supervisors that measures up to tho
new mayor it will be blessed among
Governor Gillett is asked to name a
real man on the railroad commission.
But will the Southern Pacific permit
Senator Beveridge is to marry in Ber
lin. Probably thought it hardly worth
while to wait till he could wed in the
White House.
One man's life was saved by a street
car fender yesterday, and that in itself
is excuse enough for demanding that,
all cars carry them.
Ben Ward, remember, was elpcted as
a-Jion-partisan. Would the Southern
Pacific nominee have been as firm In
curbing the companies?
Being both a doctor and a lawyer,
San Francisco's new mayor ought to be
able to cure the ills that afflict that
city, be they physical or legal.
Two deaths in one day from the heat
in New York city and a temperature of
. IQO In Washington make these fine days
in Los Angeles seem all the better.
With the Haywood trial nearlng an
! end and the Thaw trial not yet booked
for'hearing, what is the public to do for
sensational court news these dog days?
A New York funny man contemplates
making a musical comedy out of the
end seat hog. But is this breed of por
clnes funny to anyone except himself?
The mercury "ha« touched 100 In
. Washington. Are the presidential
booms getting that hot? Or is the hot
air from them heating: the atmosphere?
San Francisco's new mayor makes
no great claims to beauty — but San
Francisco had one handsome mayor,
and he la now doomed to wear stripes,
so doubtless the city ia Ju.t as well
If San Francisco doesn't like the lack
of beauty of its new mayor It may con
sole itself with the reflection that
"handsome is that handsome does," and
remember the Jovian front of convicted
felon Schmitz. A ,
Los Angelen tenders heartfelt con
gratulations to its sister city of the
north. This upon the first appearance
of the silver lining In San Francisco's
cloud— the realization of the promise,
"After clouds, sunshine."
The fceltng of solicitude and sym
pathy that reached out from Los An
geles to San Francisco at the time of
the calamity has known no abatement.
The sorrow that fell upon the southern
city when the northern sister was
stricken still lingers here. And the
same readiness to lend a helping hand
that was shown in response to the cry
for succor last year still prevails In the
warm heart of Los Angeles.
It Is with joyful feeling, therefore,
that Los Angeles now beholds what at
least may be regarded as "the begin
ning of the end" of San Francisco's
tribulations. Events of the last two
days have dispelled the pall of gloom
and presented instead the bright star
of hope for the rehabilitation of that
city, with a glorious future.
A most auspicious start for the new
and greater San Francisco wae made,
so far as human perception can deter
mine, in the first step toward official
purity and efficiency. An incorruptible
head of the city government has been
chosen, and his fitness is generally
recognized. That choice practically in
sures a board of supervisors - orthy of
a great city, In place of the self-con
fessed felons who have so long abused
their legislative functions.
For the favorable start thus made in
the official regeneration of San Fran
cisco, the people thereof unquestion
ably owe a debt of gratitude to the
men who have been instrumental In the
city's official salvation. Success is the
final measurement of every achieve
ment. Some of the means taken to
achieve results have been sharply crit
icised, but that will be forgotten If the
saying holds in this case that "the end
justifies the means."
Assuming that willing hearts and
strong hands now will direct the public
affairs of San Francisco, it devolves
upon the citizens to strengthen both
the hearts and hands of their new of
ficials by cordial and hearty support.
Any feeling of opposition because of
special interests, individual or collec
tive, should be sacrificed pro bono pub
San Francisco apears to be again on
the main track of progress and pros
perity, and Los Angeles earnestly hopes
that no mishap may occur to its official
running gear.
It was a crucial test of the courage of
the Georgia's officers and men who
were ordered into the turret to work
the guns, in what had been a death
trap to their shipmates but yesterday,
yet the exigencies of the service re
quired this heroic treatment.
It is to be hoped that the next "pusil
aminous cuss" who feels he must bar
entrance to public places by a naval
sailor In uniform will recall this, and a
score of similar instances, and be
ashamed of the unworthy act.
The feeling of horror evoked by these
deadly explosions are natural, but sec
ond thought shows them to be past
human avoidance, and that they must
be charged to the awful chances of war.
The man who drafted the superimposed
turret considered all the requirements,
but did not count on a stray spark from
the smokestacks, and so a small open
scuttle In the top, made to lessen the
force of the terrific concussion, out
generaled the builders and made havoc.
In the case of the Missouri, a short
circuited wire took the place of the
vagrant spark, and was equally deadly
in effect.
There is a measure of satisfaction in
knowing that these things will be
guarded against in the future, but the
national heart will go out, nevertheless,
to the stricken ones, vibrant with sor
row and pride— sorrow at their un- s
timely death, and pride that the safety
of our coasts is in the keeping of such
heroic manhood.
Recently Professor Munsterberg fell
down and stepped on himself in the
matter of the Haywood trial, now in
progress at Boise, Idaho, by declaring,
in public print, that Orchard's con
fession was true.
Now comes the Rev. Mr. C. H. Delk
or Philadelphia, who ought to know
better, and in a public address before
some thousands of young Christian En
deavorers at Spokane, Wash., de
nounces the governor of Idaho for the
alleged kidnaping of Moyer and Hay
wood, and charges corruption on the
judiciary of the state.
For want of a better name these may
be called acute cases of "dementia
The great body of serious men who
stand for law and order see a very im
portant case at bar for trial by a
legally chosen jury, and are content to
abide the legal issue, regardless of re
sults. The matters at stake overwhelm
In Importance the release or punish
ment of the defendants, and men are
divided in opinion regarding the merits
of the cases of Btate and defense. Pub
lic opinion is superheated on the trial
and the Issue thereof, and all of the
virtue of patience possible to earnest
people is .equired to await the legal
For no cause, apparent or real, these
two men seize upon chance conditions
to launch opposing dicta, both founded
In error, and both, manifestly, bids for
notoriety, thereby needlessly magnify
ing existing prejudices and "raising
Cain" generally. If Moyer et al. were
kidnaped the law will so determine; if
Idaho jurists are corrupt, it will be so
shown, and law abiding men are con
tent to await developments.
Dr. Osier suffers from the, notoriety
he did not invite; these men invite a
notoriety they do not only not deserve
but which, given them, fortifies the c:y
of European critics that public opinion
in the United States is largely a matter
of egotism and hot air.
That we have appellate courts for
unfair trials, and Impeachment for un
just Jurlstß, are facts Ignored by these
So common havn similar "breaks"
been nf recent years among college men
and preachers that laymen laden with
solicitude for the general welfare are
denting shy of academic statesman
ship nnd are turning to the more re
liable brand of the shirt-sleeve order.
A striking Illustration of the won
drouß opportunities of the west Is
found In a report in The Herald's local
columns this morning to the effect that
Mayor Harper, Hon. Timothy Spellacy
and half a dozen other well-known cit
izens of Los Angeles will become mil
lionaire's through the discovery of a
great oil field, explored and developed
by their capital.
The peculiar Importance and note
worthiness of this ~reat good fortune
rests not in the fact of Its occurrence—
for these incidents are so numerous
here as to pass without much comment
—but In the fact that the fortune falls
to citizens of such prominence as the
mayor and the chairman of the state
Democratic committee.
It is probably true that Los Angeles
city and county contains more mil
lionaires than can be found in any
other city and county of equal popu
lation in the world, and most of them
gathered their fortunes since they
came west. We have mining million
aires by the dozen, and it has been
estimated that more than 25,000 per
sons live here in luxury upon moneys
accruing to them in dividends from
mines In California, Nevada, Arizona,
New and Old Mexico. Oil millionaires
are common in Los Angeles, so far as
numbers are concerned, and real estate
millionaires are equally prevalent.
Tho "golden west" is not a myth to
all these people. It Is not a myth to
such men as Spellacy, Harper or Do
heny, for they are living examples of
the great wealth still to be dug and
bored from the soil. Golden oppor
tunities are yet knocking at the doors
of men of enterprise or small capital,
and it Is yet true in this part of the
country that "men may go to bed poor
and awake to find themselves mil
To these gentlemen of the latest good
fortune The Herald extends Its con
gratulation and good wishes, knowing
full well that all the money in the
world bestowed upon them could not
change or turn away their sympathies
with the people, or their helping hand
from the poor and friendless.
The Herald takes much pleasure in
commending a real self-made man, i. c.,
one who has compelled success from
hostile conditions; and such a man is
Mayor E. R. Taylor of San Francisco.
Nurtured in the school of Hon. Henry
H. Halght, that prince of Democratic
statesmen and peer of able jurists, he
wrought his way over obstacles greater
than fall to most successful men, and
now reaps the reward of a lifetime of
conscientious work in being chosen to
the most trying position ever known In
American civic affairs.
The simple fact of hid being chosen
to lead -San Francisco out of bondage
Is a sufficient commentary on his life
history and tells the story of high ap
preciation better than cold type can.
Unlike his ancient prototype, this
modern Moses may not give law to be
nighted San Franciscans, but it Is, In
the vernacular of the day, "dollars to
doughnuts" he will execute law as ho
finds It on the statute books— and, after
all, that is what San Francisco most
The wealth of the county is increased
$76,000,000 over the tax assessment of
last year. Considering that this growth
is only about 25 per cent of the real In
crease that Is going some. Ask Ben
Long Beach want a city water plant.
Long Beach had a chance at the best
In the world but refused Los Angeles'
offer to come into the game, so It is
now getting merely what It deserves.
Why ask the spineless governor to
nominate a real man as railroad com
missioner? What has he to do with it?
Ask the Southern Pacific and see what
"nswer you get.
With all the theaters controlled by
one syndicate, the evils that we now
endure from the little bunch which run
things will seem but as flea bites "on a
Ben Ward's actions have vindicated
the election of that non-partisan ticket
last fall and emblazoned the way for
independence In county affairs here
The franchise assessment this year Is
$25,000,000; last year it was only $10,000,
00. Ben Ward did that; and Ben
Ward was elected by the non-parti
They woke me Sunday, and I looked
Out of my bed to see;
And then the way I felt rebuked
Suggested thia to me:
Even the crudest curbstone prayer,
That rouiei hearts anew,
Is nearer to tha crystal stair
Than many a proper pew.
A dusty sletve that touches death,
Soothing a revered brow,
Is cleaner with a purer breath
Than vestments white and red.
We who can stand aside and say,
"Oh, they accomplish good,"
Might ,ask If by our God our way
As Well la understood;
For, shocking less the sun and moon
Than melody that shirks,
Their band Is not so out of tuna
As others of Thy worlu!
But that's a sort of thing, to me.
Too tough to think about;—
So back I went to bed, you see,
And idly wrote It out.
—Witter Bynner In Broadway Magazine.
Awful Cruelty
Fond Lady— And are they good to you
in the workhouse?
Tramp— Oh,- no ma'amT they're werry
cruel; they makes us wash ourselves.
Angelenos of All Professions and
Trades Speak in Enthusiastic
Terms of Friendship for the
Oldest Morning Paper
I LOS ANGELES, July 16.-[Edltor
J Herald]: Allow me to congratu
l late The Herald as it appears to
l day.
* It has the tone of illffnlty. and the
* refinement of Its appearance, botn
> In its editorial nnd Its news col
j| umns, suggests the purely classical.
!• Its policy, as outlined In column
J two, page four, of today's issue
("Bribe Takers nnd Bribe Givers"),
! certainly will, I think* compel the
' complete sanction of the good peo
i pie of this section, and adhorenco
k to that policy will, I bellevo, shnrt
', ly bring it to a place of merited
J prominence throughout the coast
* country. In short, I regard it as
| plainly elegant in its entirety.
> Wishing for It tho very greatest
', success, I am, sir, very truly,
Gives Encouraging Word
Rev. Alfred Inwoort, pastor of the Boyle
Heights Methodist church, has the follow
ing to say:
"I nm very plenserl In see it. That the
Lord will help and stand by that platform
through thick and thin is my prayer for
The Herald. I think it will bring sincere
gladness to many. Personally I think It is
the only true attitude of the paper of
Approves of Independence
Rev. A. C. Smither, pastor of the First
Christian church, who has recently re
turned from Europe, said:
"I think It Is a good thing for Los An
geles to have a modern up-to-date Demo
cratic newspaper. I am glad to soe The
Herald's standard In it absolute inde
pendence in local affairs. That Is my
standard, and I am Klad to see tilings
moving in that direction. I wish the old
The One Price^_Jgß^^
Piano House^J^^^^^^^
on time pay no higher <Sr •
price th&n those who pay cash.
Were you to send your boy or girl here we would
quote the same, price, and terms as we would to you.
You can buy any of our high-grade pianos on the
Allen easy payment plan if you wish. „¦/¦,
Knabe, Mason & Hamlin, Ludwig, Fischer, Pack-
ard, Kingsbury, Conover, Price & Teeple, Hardman, *
Knabe- Angelus, Emerson-Angelus, Hardman Auto-
tone, Kingsbury Inner Player Piano and many others.
E»t%hN.k.d M £xi^r
i 1 1876 HrtlllMSean^m«anaa^>-»»--~
416-418 Soutk Broadway '
SHIM'S $2.50 SHOES 'Jgfe,
Removal Sale
Machin Goes to Broadway
About August 15 we move to 420 South Broadway. Before
we go we want to close out our entire stock on hand. For
after this season we'll only make to measure men's shirts and •
ladies' waists and shirt waist suits. ;7.i '.
' " fs^fe -Sale Starts Today
'- ' fl?*--/ This is positively our last sale. All
• ~ tLjtc waists on hand must be sold. Mate-
rials in stock will.be made up as fast
/jSMIInMWi as .possible, for we want tcr'open our
new Broadvv 'ay . establishment with
ft '/iv^\\\\wTOW an entirel y new line of materials.
*Sale Starts Today
This is positively our last sale. All
waists oh hand must be sold. Mate-
rials in stock will.be made up as fast
as possible, for we want to open our
new Broadway establishment with
an entirely new line of materials.
All waists, neckwear, belts and
I jidK \u\W\\ 1 Illlr fine handkerchiefs on sale at a frac-
V IPv tion of the regular price. \ \
'^^S^ Waists Half Price
lIBiAa vJWW/Ii Hundreds of fine tailored waists; hundreds
till I Ijj JaS^ \\<W of beautiful lawn and linen Waists, some
'llMtt^vT^ V \X\ worth up to $26; all go at about, half price;
mIIAw % \&. \j \, , some less than half price. ¦'• • ,
•VkK^-'^^- - • Odd lots : will go at next ty nothing
QhifT Wfiicf Buy now and buy a plenty, for this is
01111 l VVttlSl OUlia positively your last opportunity to buy
•^q ord6r Machin waists ready made. __
$12.50 during the next 10 •*"! 7 Zi." -^TTZII ifi) I
days. Regular $18 and JiiO : f VTTTFfiI "/111 v\l V I
•hip a niifp voynite and happlncM to all
the paascngera."
Clean, Wholesome Paper
MaJ. Percy Morton, local provincial of
ficer of the Salvation Army, said:
•The policy of The Herald »tnnd« for
the fair deal. Truth and not sensation
alism la Its motto. It certainly gives the
truth. It la a clean .paper for the family.
I feel that which w« read in It Is of an
elevating and educating character. It Is
also a reliable Informant of the conditions
of today as they are."
People Seek the Truth
Rev. Juan Calmllprln. pastor of the
Plata church, the oldest church in Los
Angeles, said:
"Tho Herald Ik all right. True Democ
rnoy. mornls, law :ind order, which It hns
espoused in the past, iifwurea it a great
success In the future. The people don't
want Hensatlonallsm. They want the
truth. I wish Tho Herald under Its new
management great success." •
Admire*, New Owner*
Dr. Slßmund Heeht, rabbi of the Tempi"
Bnai B'rlth. said:
"I am very glad to hear of the change.
Tho majority of the men back of it are
personally known to me and greatly ad
mired. I like the policy outlined. I like
Its independence In municipal politics.
With all my heart I wish The Hecald a
prosperous career."
W. C. Mushet, City Auditor
"The chanpc in The Herald is causing a
great deal of favorable talk.
"I hear some mighty pleasant things
about the new ownership, f also hear
some mighty good things about Its re
liatiMtty a» a newspaper in tho past and
of faith In an even better newspaper in
the future."
Managers Are Highly Esteemed
Henry H. Yonkln, councilman Sixth
"I know Judges Trask and Gibbon per
sonally, and am much interested In The
Herald since they are with the new con
trolling cempany. I met them first when
I was a court official, and I do not be
lieve two men more highly esteemed can
be found in the community."
Herald Is Good Newspaper
D. K. Edwards, of board of public
"The Herald is a good newspaper. The
new controlling Interest is made up of
good men. AYe extend good wishes."
Lummis Gives Encouragement
Charles F. Lummis, public librarian:
"The Herald In Its new hands should do
even better work as a newspaper than
In the past. Its straightforward an
nouncement of policy Sunday made clear
Its position In advance on all things. I
henr many words of praise for the new
ORPHEUM THEATER Bprln* St.. b.t Second an* Third. v
! . Doth l'honea 1447. ' ,
cTVlodern Vaudeville
Virginia Karl and complin}- l.nlla — Arntatrona; and Clark Paul !Mt.
lrlr.lh..Mrr_l.illn llrlnrlrh and Margaret Bnaler— The Klnaons— Mile. Nadja
— Orpheum motion IMcf — Kmll Horn and company.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE Main Bt., *>** . First and Second.
. X- Main 1967— Phones— Homo ASIIT.
The Family Theater.
with Joseph de Orasso in the role of Uaspard Dobre
A STRONG PLAY — :— — :— — :— , — :— A STRONG CAST
Mutinies Sunday, Tuesdny. Saturday. Next Week — "On Dangerous Ground."
ASON OPERA HOUSE h..c. wyatt. >
MASON OPERA HOUSE , . "¦ c. and Manager.
lassco and Manager.
- LAST WEEK— Charles Frohman Presents
MAUDE ADAMS IN A nwrrroißE O f heh
Tonight and Friday nluht, "QUALITY STREET." a second "Little Minister." by the author
Of "Peter Tan"; Baturday matlne* and night. "PETEII PAN," farewell performances. '
PRICES— .W. 'hr. $1.00. 11.60. $1.00. .
ASON OPERA HOUSE ~ h. c. wyatt.
MASON OPERA HOUSE i h. c. wyatt.
- . Lessee & Mgr.
Meek Htartlns; Monday, .Inly 22. mndnee Saturday only a
In the faptlstlc comedy in three acts, _
Peats on sale Thursday morning. Prlc ps: $2.00. $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c.
The Californians g£2? L
"PINAFORE" Thursdny evenlno;, "SERENADE" Friday and Saturday evenings, Saturday ,
matinee. "BOHEMIAN OIRL" Sunday evening.
the celebrated tenor, will sing; between acts at each performance. Enjoy the opera and re-
freshments at a Rood cool pla^e. Popular prises, 2Sc, 33c, 60c. Special theater trains.
South Coast Yacht Club. ' YACHT RACES
July 20th and Slut, under the auspices of the Ocean Park Country Club. V
Races commence at 2 p. m. sharp Saturday and 11 a. m. sharp Sunday. -'.\V ; ¦
The course Is laid close to shore, which will enable entire race to be followed from the
beach. All of the best boats are entered.
Cars from Fourth and Hill Street Station, via • y (
BtPT ACm THTCATFR Matinee Today nt 2il».
ELASCO THEAIfcK - r Every Night Thl. Week.
Next week— "MR/!. DANE'S DEFENSE." Bents now on sale. ¦ ;>>.
Here's the brightest, Jolllest show In town tonight,
Neill Burgess" famous racing drama. Everybody In cast.
Next week— "THE CLIMBERS." with T. Daniel Frawley and the entire Burbank company
In the cast. _^ -^— — — •^— — . ___^_______
PEOPLE'S THEATER * AL - ji ana l^ nNOY " :>
TONIGHT— NIGHT-MATINEE EVERY DAY. People's comedy company
and greater vaudeville. Captain Hope. Six other big feature acts. New motion pictures.
Best show In thi^clty for 10c and 2"c. i
EMPIRE THEATER Third Street, between Main and Los Angeles.
Two shows nightly, matinees Tuesday and Sundays. Ladles' souvenir matinee Satur-
days. This week Parisian Grand Opera Duo, Harry De Lane, female Impersonator:
Trask and Gladden, refined singers and dancers: Empire Stock Company, Moving Picture •
an.l IllUstrated songs. Trices 10-15-20-25 cents.
ENICE. OF AMERICA Finest Bench Renort In the World.
VENICE. OF AMERICA Flnest B '" ch nn ' Hort ln <he world.
Ken Open Air Plunge nnd Surf Bathhouse now open. Now , Midway ,
, features. Dally concerts. U. R. K. of P. Encampment this week. • Also 2
special this week at Auditorium. The Californium!, direction of Tom , Karl. <^
Special attractions Friday evening. High diving and swimming
races. > Take car on Broadway .to door. ' , ' '
EXHIBITION OF SILK CULTURE School of Silk Culture.^ ;
XrllxJiXlUJM Ur QLLtIS. LUbIURa Tuitkm $5.00 per month •.
Spinning This Week <^p^g a ?t r °.?HSSl avb -
Reeling £% En a o v . CURTIS SILK FARMS
. — — — '¦i bm
FIVE ACRES OF GIGANTIC BIRDS. Downtown Salesrooms, . "^fl»jj
OPPO- T7ACTT AT/"l3* DADIf 324 a Broadway. T&M
SITE EASTLAK.C/ JrAKK. v Magnificent Display ml
P__,_-,-.,..P __,_-,-.,.. ITV The grandest show In the world, 100.000 birds, eating three tons of
ICi.II.UIM UIK grain daily. Take Unlverelty-Garvanza car going north on Spring ;
-street to farm. g-cent fare. ¦ —¦•¦¦¦-.•¦
-i r, T, i i rii-i ni_li_n_PM - »a-ii-i,-i i -ir~Min ¦¦*' ¦¦iw, v »l niJi-i -i -ii- i_i"Ln-n i i- '-" ".
Greatest Fishing Tournaments Known
Famo.us Catalina Band „
Two Steamers daily except Sundays— three ion Saturdayß—pne Sundays. Pu "
particulars. Banning Co.. 594 Pacific Electric Bids, Main 36. F3036. |
PACIFIC MAIL S. S. CO. For Honolulu, Japan
¦^.gsa-gur*gS6%ssft sf '-"" - -W.
—. ~ ~ ~~" ~T". ' 'i¦' ' ¦ I Third and Mnliit
it ici/v^ capp > ¦• ¦ ¦¦¦ --•'".• - -¦ •' ¦ •-- (
Jf CV X O »•/-« look 'into the big kitchen and windows off
„.. 1 - S S B^FE r a:d ell t h er «ha? t ev y erytMng .^scrupulously clean and inTiting. Good ve^
tllatlon. Fine music. Excellent service. *- '„
» „-- PARK HOT SULPHUR BATHS. Warm plungo.
EAS TLAKE It^^ir vx^s^&SStejJSz
HARNESS 3X5 N. L S o.An FF g ,lL Street SADDLERY
. ¦>-¦¦¦ " ' ~ "" ' , ' . ' *
¦• ¦ ' ¦ 1^ vav ' si ¦ ssi Better than imported. 1 ' . '.¦'.' ."~ . .
inhffl HINRFR ALE szjtvstizr-
IU 111 1 U 1 1™ ULll fILLi 1188 8. Olive. Phone ndway. 8044.
The Fruit, Trucklfm. Money Value Prizes '
•„,¦¦•__ %. „' ¦. Did you read Sunday's paper, or watch next
. . v -!-«,** hi dm f W\r .''• J>- Sunday's. BETTER YET, write for full infor- ;. „,
SHU. LjCrry , ..-•,. matlon. We are a new company and doing -/
rHrSI-rr-ri western^piano co.
/?aoif3 Electric Bldg. Ex. , 6559. r Main 3877. ; .; • 729-7!l-733 West Seventh. ¦

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