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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 17, 1908, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1908-06-17/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Tonal Qualities of Our Four
"Great German Leaders
: Every, one of our four "Great German Leaders" was chosen Cor some pe
culiar quality of —some tonal superiority that places them far and
nway above every other Piano. We are now showing these instruments
in all the late models and air wanted finishes. v - '
STEINWAY JSf
The tune of tho Stetnway Piano can be de- Jv&mt£±.
scribed in one word —"magnificent." Every pi- <?"*j Wm
anist 'f note, every composer, every prominent JfS-jHl'i'*i fjßr
teacher, uses tho Hteinway because of its grand HUWWI Wr
and Inspiring tone. Grands and Uprights, $575 ' ITOnJlfrjjijW
KRANICH & BACH , ' WSv ,
Special attention Is directed to the harp-like 1177 Mr I
tone of the Kranlch & Bach Piano—a tone I /I/J«ll>i'»
found In no other instrument—a thoroughly "^T^'V'^lifjfJt,*
musical tone. Grands and Uprights, $475 to '"' 1 "^WMI
SOHMER ... p . nno •
The Sohmer Piano is world renowned for its Used rianOS ,
broad anil majestic tone—a tone that is or- ciAA C'ICA OAA,
chestral In Its effect. Grands and Uprights, $450 ,J>J.UU, «B>l3U) <J>ZiUV
to $1200. Terms. "-, WttSfi Qrifl '
KURTZMANN " naps
The Kurtemann Piano has a tone which is al- ; I _ n .
ways satisfying to tho player and the listener . Victor KCCltal
—a tone that is mellow, brilliant and of great ; .
volume. Grands and Uprights, $875 to $800. lomofrow
Terms. See the new Mission Kurtzmann Pianos. ' ■ '
Geo. J. Birkel Company
Steinway, Cecilian and Victor Dealers ;
345-347 South Spring Street
THE CITY
Strangers are Invited to vUlt the exhibits
ef California products at the Chamber of
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
First and Second street!, where free Infor
mation will be given on all subjects pertala-
Ine to thla section.
The Herald will pay 110 In cash to any
ene furnishing •vldencs that will lead to
- the arrest and conviction of any person
caught stealing cojiles of The Berald from
the premises of our patrons.
. THE HERALD.
Illinois Society Has Plcnto
Members of the Los Angeles Illinois
society and their friends Joined In a
picnic at Westlake park yesterday.
A large number of former residents
of Illinois came from nearby towns.
A basket lunch was served.
Alleged Bootleggers Arrested
Charged with selling liquor to In
dians, Ora Mendoza, Marvin Burt,
Poncho Paoheko, Pio Marce*. and
Frank Sartello were arrested in Sun
Bernardino yesterday and brought to
Los Angeles for trial. They are booked
at the county jail.
Sentenced for Cruelty
Charged with cruelty to animals,
' Franclscus de Wilde was arraigned
before Police Justice Austin yesterday
and sentenced to forty days In Jail.
Later this sentence was suspended.
Wilde Is said to have cut a dog's ears
and pinned them back with safety pins.
Rebating Case Continued
United States District Attorney Os
car Lawler and Attorney J. W. Me-
Klnley yesterday reached an agree
ment whereby the arraignment of the,
Southern Pacific on three Indictments
iharging rebating has been continued
until July IS. The continuance was
gTantetl to allow the corporation time
to prepare and file an answer to the
Indictment.
Run Over by Wagon
W. J. Lane, a driver for the Los
Angeles Transfer company, living at
420u- North Los Angeles street, was
thrown from his wagon at the Santa
Fe depot last night and the wheel of
the vehicle passed over his chest, frac
turing a rib. He also sustained a lacer
ated wound of the forehead. He was
taken to the receiving hospital, where,
his Injuries were attended to by Dr.
E. H. Wiley.
Present Flag to School
Columbia circle No. 1 24, Ladies of
the O. A. R., presented the Thirtieth
street school with a beautiful fourteen
foot flag on Monday afternoon. The
presentation was made by the patri
otic Instructor, Martha Brunson, who
read an original poem. Remarks were
made by Comrades Barnum and Price
and also by thp president, Theresa
Remsen. Response was made by the
principal.
To Protect Boulevard
The police have begun tho enforce
ment of the ordinance which prohibits
heavy teaming on Wilshire boulevard.
Two drivers who infracted were fined
*.» each in police court yesterday.
Teamsters driving heavy trucks have
cut up the boulevard in such manner
tha* a greater portion of this beautiful
drive will have to be resurrected and
the police have bpen ordered to arrest
every man violating the law. Here
after fines imposed, it is said, will be
heavy. .
GRILL PROPRIETOR CLAIMS
HE DID NOT VIOLATE LAW
Owner of Bohemian Cafe Says If
Liquor Was Sold After 1 o'Clock
His Orders Were Dis
obeyed
ljriii si H. Knight, proprietor of the
Bohemian grill on tSecond street, enters
■ vigorous flenial to the assertion that
a,ny liquors are sold at his plaoe after
1 o'clock in the morning, lie declares
a constable was in charge of the place
Sunday night, when, it is said, drink
ing and carousing were indulged in at
that placo during the early morning
hours.
Knight insists that if there was any
violation of the law the responsibility
rests on another, as neither he nor any
employe of his was at the place be
tween the hours of 1 and 6 o'clock
Monday morning. Ho says a constable
was there In chargei on behalf of a
client who sought to collect money on
a debt alleged to have been contracted
by the former owners of the place.
Knight declares that since he has
taken possession of the grill he and his
employes have kept carefully within
th« boundaries of the law and have
conducted the place in a perfectly or
derly manner.
CITY BRIEFB
Save sickness and stomach trouble by
drinking the best spring water. The
Glen Rock Water company will supply
you. Phones C 1456, East 437. Prices
right.
Get w|.». Read The Herald great green
for all the news of spurt* and pantlmeii.
1 /l|V m m*4Sk ■■■ ■%FlAgaarantee ticket In i
Imm a V C? L D IJA guarantee ticket in
tk M I a\ r X Finger Tipped gloves
A I^ll I UIUII thatUpSoutwtarjloTM
' They lire made of Pan H Alii* ffe
(ylikend Fir* .dye, No fl 1 fl If £ V
S: adulterated" silk. NO If I IV I 11
BELL TELLS STORY
OF ALLEGED WRONGS
DESCRIBES HOW ATTORNEYS
THREATENED HIM
Widaman and Sanger, He Says, Com.
manded Him to Write What They
Dictated as He Lay In Bed
at the Hollenbeck
Interested men and women crowded
the court room of Police Justice Cham
bers yesterday to hear Frank M. Bell
recite the story of his alleged wrongs
at the hands of Attorney O. P. Wlda
man and Arthur K. danger In a, room
at the Hollenbeck hotel April 80.
' Bell was the first witness called, and
all during the morning session as well
as during the greater part of the after
noon, he was on the witness stand.
Bell was accompanied to the court
by his mother, Mrs. K. M. Bell, who
followed the testimony closely.
In his story Bell told of the prelim
inary telephoning and of the alleged
visit to his room by Wldaman and
Banger.
"As I lay on my bed Widaman and
Sanger entered the room
" 'We are not going to hurt you,"
said Sanger; 'Just hold out your hands
and do as we say.'
"Widaman had a revolver, and I
told him I had not. Widaman ac
cused me of mistreating my wife. He
said: 'You know you gave that prop
erty to your wife, and now you're try-
Ing to squtnch out." "
"What property?" asked Attorney
Davis, counsel for Widaman.
"He did not say. He said: 'You
write what I tell you.'
"He handed me a sheet of paper and
dictated a statement which I wrote.
At last the point of my pencil broke
and I arose to get another. Intending
to get my revolver at the same time."
Widaman then Identified the coat
he wore that day. Tn each lapel was
a bullet hole, which he eald was caused
by Sanger shooting at him. He also
Identified the papers which he said
they forced him to write and which
are as follows:
"'Dear Widaman: I decided to give
my El Paso property to my wife—and
executed a deed from my wife to >x>u.
Ypu will find It In my box. Please
have It recorded at " Here Is
evidence of the pencil having broken
and dashed across th* paper.
ELLEN BEACH YAW WILL BE
IN EUROPE THREE YEARS
"California Nightingale" Plans Trip
Abroad—Will Be Heard at Her
Best In Auditorium This '
Afternoon
Miss Ellen Beach Taw, the famed
"California nightingale," who will be
the chief attraction at the Los An
geles-Honolulu yacht race a.nd San Pe
dro harbor day celebration benefit fund
entertainment at the Auditorium this
afternoon at 2 o'clock, soon will de
part for Europe to Be absent three
years.
Miss Yaw will be heard at her best
today, and those who will assist the
chamber of commerce in providing
funds for praiseworthy purposes will
enjoy the privilege of a rare musical
treat and also an opportunity of giv
ing the favorite prlma donna soprano
a fnrewell reception.
The other artists on the program,
all of whom also have donated their
services, will Rive their choicest se
lections under the most favorable cir
cumstances.
The prospects nre that the Audi
torium will be crowded.
OFFICERS ALL NIGHT ON
TRAIL OF PRETTY GIRL
Judge James Issues Attachment, for
Young Woman Accused of Tarn.
pering with Juror In Trial
of McComas
Although a deputy sheriff passed
nearly the entire night Monday en
deavoring to locate Miss BerUja Chase,
for whom a personal attachment was
Issued by Judge James Monday after
noon, the young woman is still at lib
erty.
It Is understood, In the event of Miss
Chase's arrest, she will be confined \Jn
the county jail until Saturday.
The attachment was issued by Judge
James after an affidavit prepared by
Deputy District Attorney Fleming had
been read charging Miss Chase with
having asked Juror Charles L. Palmer
to acquit W. P. McComas, who was on
trial several weeks ago for the killing
of Mrs. Charlotte L. Noyes.
Miss Chase Is ordered by the court
to appear Saturday morning of this
week and show cause why she should
not be punished for contempt because
of her endeavors to Influence a juror.
Money loaned on real estate at 7 per cent.
,IOM.S £ If VOL. It I,AM> CO., 218 W.
Third street.
The green -will be read, edited by Bed Jay
and other Beds.,-;.: .:>.':. '.■•■..■.•..,-.. K3*Sf
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING. JUNE 17. 1908.
CARLSON OFFERS
A SETTLEMENT
TO PAY DEPOSITORS WITHIN
-THIRTY DAYS
COMMISSIONERS TO RECEIVE A
SPECIFIC PROPOSAL
Banker Meets with Commissioners
and George H. Peck and Makes
Arrangements—Discusses
His Means
According to his offer to the state
bank commissioners, William H. Carl
son, prosldent of the Consolidated bank,
la to pay off the depositors in that sus
pended Institution within thirty days.
The proposition was made at a meet
ing betweon Commissioners Vawter
and Sherer at the office of Gage &
Foley In the Mason Opera House bullds
lng yesterday afternoon.
Carlson also met George H. Peck and
made arrangements with him In effect
that the threatened receivership suit
will be abandoned and he is to take
care of all the Los Angeles Securities
company's lot contracts.
The bank proposition was made ver
bally to the bank commissioners, who
said It would be satisfactory If made
specific and in writing. This Carlson
promises to do Thursday after he has
had tlmo to dotermine the exact man
ner In which he will do it.
"Mr. Carlson offered to liquidate the
bank's affairs," said Mr. Vawter last
night, "within thirty days and said he
would make a more definite proposal In
two days. The commission can do
nothing better than obtain a settlement
which will provide for all vhe deposi
tors and we will wait for his proposa.l."
Mr. Carlson, keeping the promise in
his telegraph message to Mr. Peck that
he "would see him at San Pedro Tues
day," made a Journey to that point
yesterday morning. But he learned Mr.
Peck had come to Los Angeles, and his
trip was without result. He and his
attorneys met Mr. Peck late In the aft
ernoon and arrangements satisfactory
to both, it Is announced, were made.
Settles Some Debts
Carlson said yesterday that he had
arranged for the payment of $3750 of
the Indebtedness of the bank yester
day. In addition he said there was
over $5000 cash on hand and he was
able to provide for the balance of the
indebtedness, about $32,000, within
thirty days. He said he would also de
vote his entire attention to clearing up
the realty company's affairs.
"This forced situation . and Its
calumnies," said Mr. Carlson, "has al
ready cost me $100,000. I might make
outcry about that but I have been a
good winner and I shall be a good loser.
My resources amount to $400,000, and I
would not murmur if that was reduced
one-fourth In the settlement. I am not
the only man who has been on thin Ice,
but I am game enough to stick to the
helm and do everything that ought to
be done."
Carlson sf>ld he would not attend the
meeting of the property owners called
for the Burbank hall tonight. He said
this was the promotion of a lawyer who
was hunting a fee and that It was not
to be regarded seriously.
"We had a detective present at this
meeting," said he, 'and we know Just
what it meMii."
Herald Patterns
i i
A PRETTY LITTLE LIGHTWEIGHT COAT
1 ..WJJ£' ..-■'.
Coats for small girls are always a
subject of Interest to mothers who
like to make their little ones' gar
ments at home, and a suggestion for
one of up-to-date style Is here shown.
The front closes invisibly in double
breasted fashion, while a deep tuck
at either side of the front and back
provides the necessary extra fullness
for the Bkirt portion. The rolling shawl
collar completes the neck prettily and
modishly, while the Bleeves are given
the smart tailor finish that Is now so
popular for children as well as grown
ups. The coat is suited to development
In any of the new summer coatings,
while rajah, pongee or linen would
prove equally pleasing. For the 8-year
size 2 E-8 yards of 44-inch material
are needed.
4372—Nine sizes, 4 to 12 years. The
price of this pattern Is 10 cents.
% OIUJI3U liUMt * «
<t> The price of this pattern Is 10 <f
f cents. When ordering please Inelos* <$»
Illustration and tli*> following, bluiiti «^>
, Nam* ■'. ..y..... .„ <$>
% v. O. Address <*>
<s> I'altern No. .".', Biz* <$
# ■-,■ Address all orders to pattern de- is>
A purtment. The Herald, allowing two <»
■$> weeks for delivery. #
Parent-Teachers' Association
The Parent-Teachers' association of
the school on Avenue Twenty-one held
a special meeting at the school yester
day afternoon. The pupils of the kin
dergarten grade furnished a program
and Mrs. C. C. Noble, one of the state
officers, gave an interesting address.
Work was planned for committees dur
ing the summer vacation, g
There are not many things in
the way of articles for sale, of
business propositions, worthy of
your attention EXCEPT
THOSE THAT HAVE BEEN
DEEMED GOOD ENOUGH
TO ADVERTISE.
The Theaters
"THE FIRST BORN"
REVIVED AT BELASCO
"THE FIRST BORN," a traKedy In two
scene* by Francis Power*, revived last night
upon the stage', >t the Belnsco theater by
the Belaaco stook company. <
THE CAST
I.ooy Tslng Miss Dorothy Bernnrd
Clio l'oiv Mlm I'iinrliiin Everhard
(linn Lee...... Miss Florence Smytlie
Dr. row Len George W. Itanium
Man Low Vek.. Richard Bailey
Cliaan Wang Lewis S. Stone
Hop Kee Howard Scott
Km Km... Harry Gluiier
Chum Woe William Yeranre
Duck Low Richard Vivian
Sum Chow Charles Buggies
A Chinese Bog Picker .. .George M. Clayton
A Provision Dealer Fong Get
Chan Toy Adele Walters
A Policeman Charles Buck
Way Get, a guide Harry Spear
Tourists, Chinese, etc.
SIDLE LAWRENCE
FRANCIS POWERS' interesting and
atmospheric tragedy in little,
"The First Born," is revived at tho
Belasco this week with several mem
bers of the original San Francisco cast
in their old roles, with Lewis S. Stone
as Chaan "Wang and Dorothy Bernard
as Loey Tsing. The play was present
ed at the Belasco soon after that
house was first opened. Slnco then it
has been absent from the Los Angeles
stage. Conseoiuently "The First Born"
Is a novelty to a very large number of
local theater goers. It should prove
a novelty of strong attraction.
The home life of the Chinese, even
when domiciled In America, is and
must remain a mystery to Caucasians.
The Occidental at best may understand
only in a small measure the Oriental
character. Therefore the verity of
characterizations presented in this play
is merely a matter of conjecture. The
Chinese themselves do not approve.
They declare "The First Born" a
libel on their race. So strong is this
feeling that when the Belasco manage
ment tried to employ Chinese for su
pernumerary roles none could be found
who would accept the proffered em
ployment. The Japanese, however, had
no such scruples and consequently Jap
anese were impressed into service.
Carefully made up and with false
queues, it la doubtful if a dozen per
sona in last night's audience recognized
the difference.
Upon what the Chinese base their
objection to this Chinese play I do not
know. Certainly, so far as the Cau
casian may discern, it presents no
cause for racial grievance. On the
contrary, certain characters- in the
tragedy are presented with a sympa
thetic appreciation and with at least
a surface realism that should still
complainings.
Story Is Simple
The story Is simple. Its beginning
antedates the first curtain, when the
wife of Chaan Wang deserts her hus
band and child for Man Low Tek, who
sells the former mistress of his house
hold into slavery to make way fpr
his new favorite. Subsequently—this
after the play's opening—the wife ab
ducts her child and the boy is acci
dentally killed when his father goes
in search of him. The father, Incited
thereto by Man Low Tek's discarded
woman, kills the man who had de
spoiled his home.
The appeal of the play to Occidental
audiences is not through its story, but
through the manner of that story's pre
sentation. The Belasco stage last night
I presented every appearance of a sec
tion of Chinatown. Both In general ef
fect and in detail the counterfeit was
skilfully contrived and effectively put
forward. Chinese' walked the streets,
piled their ordinary avocations, pur
sued the accustomed tenor of their
ways. With the arrival of evening
came a little party of tourists in
charge of a native guide. The Chinese
doctor, with his curious remedies for
the evil Influences wrought by devils,
the Chinese ragpicker, the slave girl,
children, merchants, highbinders, a
pipe bowl mender—all gave realism to
the scene.
Candidly I do not know whether the
acting was good, bad or indifferent.
Judgment on this point would presup
pose at least a superficial Understand
ing of the Chinese character. In ex
ternals it was satisfctory. Beyond that
I have no opinion.
"The Private Secretary"
The little tragedy was preceded by
"The Private Secretary," its text much
abridged to avoid undue length of the
program. The farce is so well known
here that comment would seem to be
superfluous. Howard Scott repeats the
eccentric characterization of the Rev.
Mr. Spaldinc he has before given on
the Belasco stage. William Yerance
plays the choleric uncle from India in
amusing fashion; Joseph Galbralth
gives a breezy impersonation of his
uncle's nephew, Richard Vivian again
employs his Bow Bells dialect as Gib
son, the socially ■ aspiring and bibu
lous tailor; Miss Eleanor Carey is the
spiritualist aunt, and Miss Florence
Smythe and Dorothy Howard her
young and charming charges.
PROMINENT HOTEL MAN
DIES IN YOKOHAMA
Louis Eppinger, Manager of House at
Which Most Europeans and Amer
icans Stopped, Expires In
Adopted Country
SAN FRANCISCO. June 16.—A pri
vate cablegram has been received here
announcing the death at Yokohama of
Louis Eppinger, manager of the Granfl
hotel in that city, and one of the best
known hotel men on the Pacific coast
and in the orient. Mr. Eppinger was
77 years of age.
Formerly in business in San Fran
cisco and Portland in the 70s Mr. Ep
pinger has for the past eighteen years
been manager of the Grand hotel Jn
Yokohama, the hostelry at which
nearly all Europeans and Americans
stopped when In that city. He was
one of the best known Americans in
the orient, had a wide acquaintance
not only on the Pacific coast but In
Japan, China and in the Philippines.
Mr. Eppinger enjoyed the confidence of
the Japanese government, was iero
rated by the mikado for having sent
all his employes to the army in the
Japanese-Russian war on full pay, and
for other assistance rendered to the
government.
Mr. Eppinger came to San Francicso
In March on a visit and had but re
cently returned to Yokohama.
BODY OF MAN WHO ENDED
LIFE YET UNIDENTIFJED
So far the body of the man who
killed himself with carbolic add in Ely
sian park Monday atid which now lies
In the undertaking parlors of John R.
Paul, has not been identified, though
many persons have called at the morgue
to view It.
Before committing suicide the man
carefully destroyed all marks on hia
clothing and all papers which might
give a clow to his Identity.
WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS OF
G. A. R. GIVE BANQUET
Fourth Annual Feast Brings Out Toast
to President Roosevelt—Depart.
ment Commander Speaks
at Assembly
The "Woman's Relief corps of tha
Grand Army of the Republic held its
annual banquet at the Hollenbeck hotel
last night. It was the fourth of Its
yearly gatherings and this year was
under the auspices of the Uncle Sam
corps.
Invocation was given by the national
chaplain, Mary E. Hartwell, and was
followed by a speech of welcome by
Maude Preston, president of the Uncle
Sam corps. Commander A. R. Earle
then Invited tho company to drink to
tha health of President Roosevelt and
then introduced Department Comman
der Merrill, who responded to the
toast, "The Fleet."
Mary E. Hartwell responded to the
toast "The Department," and Dr.
Clarke of Kenesaw post, O. A. R., to
"The Flag."
Judge Curtis D. Wilbur delivered the
after-dinner speech and selected
"Patriotism" as his theme.
Hearst Makes Gains
NEW YORK, June 16.—1n the mayor
alty contest today sixty-eight boxes
gave Hearst »; net gain of thirty-eight.
Hearst now has a total r.et gain of 266
In 849 boxes.
Milk Supply
of the City
Is to Be Improved
by Pasteurization
of All Milk
Perhaps no line of food investiga
tion has resulted in awakening more
public interest than in the question
of the purity of our milk supply. Only
within the last few years has It be
come well understood that no other
article of food is so susceptible of con
tamination as milk; and in no other
case is there required so great care
and thoroughness in the methods of
handling and marketing.
In the secretive cells of the udder
of a healthy cow bacterial germ life
is not found; but from the time it is
drawn from the udder until it is con
sumed In one form or another it is
continually subject to contamination,
and it is one of the most inclined of
all foods to absorb contaminating fla
vors and odors and various forms of
germ life. The organisms which In
fect milk so readily are absorbed main
ly from the surrounding air, from float
ing dust particles, from utensils, from
the clothing of the dairy help, and
from hairs and dust particles from
the body of the animal herself. Very
little, if any, of this Infection ia ab
sorbed from the food or water which
the cow consumes. Very much of it
is so line and microscopic as not to be
visible to the naked eye. Hence It
does not follow, because milk will show
no sediment or settling, or because
the clarifier or the finest strainer cloths
will not catch or remove any parti
cles, that there may not be abundant
infection and bacteria present. Milk
is so well suited as a medium for the
development of germ life that the
process of rapid multiplying begins
soon after milking: and continues at
an increased rate each hour. The
growth of bacteria is accompanied by
fermentation, which produces lactic
acid and causes the milk to sour. The
tendency of milk to sour simply means
thn* it is heavily infected with bac
teria; either because the milk has be
come very old, or else, if not old, that
it was abnormally infected at the be
ginning.
The effort of all our dairy colleges
and U. S. government experiment sta
tions during the past few years has
been directed toward finding the most
effective remedy for, as well as the
most effective relief against, this dif
ficulty with milk as a food. One rem
edy lias been sought In higher meth
ods of dairy sanitation as a means of
preventing the first Infection taking
place. Every dairy school and govern
ment experiment station, as well as
every board of health of every city in
the land, has exhausted all known
means of raising the standard of dairy
sanitation, so as to reduce bacterial
Infection to the minimum so as to
keep the milk supply of our cities as
pure as possible. While much im
provement has been made and great
gains have been accomplished In the
practical methods of handling dairy
products, yet it has come to be rec
ognized that the only radical and ef
fective method of relief from the dan
gers of excessive infection Is to be
found in pasteurization. The process
of pasteurization was first extensively
used by Prof. Pasteur, the French sci
entist, from whom it derived its name.
It consists of heating the milk to a
point high enough to destroy the ob
jectionable germ life, but without de
stroying or changing any of the food
properties of the milk, and of imme
diately cooling, it down to a very low
temperature. The importance of this
process, as a means of removing the
germ life from the milk and increasing
its keeping quality was not generally
recognized until within a few years.
No discovery in the field of science in
recent years has been of greater benefit
to the food supply of mankind than
this process of pasteurization. While
there should be no letting down in
the requirement of a high standard of
sanitation at every stage of the pro
duction and handling of milk, yet the
highest sanitation is at best only a
partial protection. But the effectual
remedy is to be found ■ only In pas
teurization. If the pasteurization is
properly done it will destroy practically
all of the objectionable germs and etop
the further growth of any that may
remain; thus leaving the milk In a
purer and more sanitary condition than
it was " when fresh drawn from the
cow. There is no longer any excuse
lor milk being furnished for con
sumption ■ that has not been properly
and effectively pasteurized; and no
physician who is up to date, and no
mother who Is at all well Informed will
permit milk to be furnished to :. the
patient of the one or the children of
the ' other that has not been pasteur
ized by approved methods.
All the milk furnished by the South
ern California Dairy association, either
to its retail or to Its ■ wholesale cus
tomers, is produced under the most
approved sanitary conditions, and un
der the system of inspection super
vised by our board of health, but it is
also effectually pasteurized, and then
carried In cold storage at a very low
temperature at the fine new plant of
the Crescent Cream : and : Butter Co.,
on Winston street.
Again we suggest/ that, if you want
fine milk, better than that you used to
get on th? old farm'back home, and
that has all the cream t still in . it, 1 you
had better ring them up. Their phone
number on ■ both". phones <is Exchange
1444. ■• • ■■ • : ."■•■■• ■.;•■ .■■'■'■■■ ■■' -■ ■'',:,,>,■.
2 1 9-229 S. Broadway 224-228 S. Hill St.
Let us fill your mail orders. We pay charges on all
X packages amounting to $5 or over to points
within 200 miles of Los Angeles
Reduced White Wash Goods
White goods of the very sorts you most want, at the very
prices you'll most gladly pay:
Sheer white India linons at White Persian lawns at 12 l-2c,
7 l-2c 10c. 12 1.2 c, 20c and 25c and a
a yard. '
New Wash Belts, 50c to $1.50
Your wash suit or lingerie dress demands an appropriate belt.
These beauties are fresh from makers of authority in such mat
ters, and are the aristocrats of their class, yet very reasonably
priced indeed. \
New designs are shown in the embroidering; each
belt is finished with a neat pearl buckle, either in oval
style or square, with a center of turquoise or coral,
studded in gold most charming touch of individual
ity. And the buckles button on to the belt, so are very
easily removed when sending belt to the d»j [-A
laundry. Styles at 50c to $1«OU
The latter of pure linen, hand embroidered.
A Sale of Linens
Whether sold at full prices or at reductions, Coulter linens are
thoroughly trustworthy qualities—no question about that. Just
now attractive reductions are in force to add interest to the win
i dow display of sets, linens by the yard, napkins and centerpieces,
1 etc.
1 72-in. Unbleached Linens, n0w...51.00 yd.
I 72-in. Unbleached Linens, n0w... 51.35 yd.
_ v . 66-in. Bleached Linens, now $1.00 yd.
DamaSKS . 72-in. Bleached Linens, now $1.20 yd.
And an extra good quality of 66
-inch Bleached Linen at 85c yd.
!24-in. Napkins, now $3.75
23-in. Napkins, now $2.90
22-in. Napkins, now $2.00;
And a 22-in. cream Napkin, now $2.25
/ 2x2 1-2-yd. sets, now..' .$7.25
. 2 1-2x2 1-2-yd. sets, now $7.25
2 1-2x2 1-2-yd. sets, now $13.85
wCtS • • • • \ Only a limited number of these matching cloths
I and napkins, so early comers will secure -widest
\ Choice. . " •'%
Damask Scarfs, 18x42 inches, at.. 45c
ScariS 9 J Hand Embroidered Tea Cloths, 36
I? is* i inches square .$2.25
I Other slies reduced proportionately.
Coulter Dry Goods Co.—
-*
■BsbbsPw 4-I®^*'; ;'*lf ifc'"':' t%%* %#P 'r t * J : *
IS' '%*3WWBUsffii t &&&Bfe9 c nave ec^et^ to cl°s«
W\~ iili^iiillili* '*"*: * ■■"■"! °ut °ur st°c^ °*tne we^
Sri* • iv^-^-^^^: |'■'*?•■ feJl known DeVaux refrigera
fcP. 4 S^iiiwiSl|fl|Hß m l tors and in order to do so
>'' fff^'^Sf^ ' C" 4-*! prices have been sharply re
i. "yJ>> \;£i['. . 1 duced. Here's a chance t<
save money on a reliable re
> ' BBB****' -%/ frigerator right at the begin
»j ))P ning of the season.
, $13.50 Values Now $10.00
$19.00 Values Now $13.55
$23.00 Values Now $16.75
$26.75 Values Now $20.00
436-444 South Broadway
The Next Dates
-FOR
r\ j Try •
Eastern Excursions
Are as Follows:
June 22 to 28, to Cleveland and return. .$82.65 „
For National Educational Association.
stf^s. June 30-July 1, 2, to Denver and return. .$55.00
/^Sgi^\ For National Democratic Convention
(•^fl'^)raj July 2, 3, to Cleveland and return $82.65
VJ^gjP'y lor B. \ I-. I. Con rent lon.
NSi»>' July 6, 7, 8, to Dallas. Tex., and return. .$60.00
For B. V. O. K. Convention.
On nearly all above and many others in July .
and August to Chicago and return, , $72.50;,
i"' ( New York, $108.50; Boston, $110.50, and many
other points at low rates.
' The scenic attractions, through sleeping car and
dining car service and other advantages as ex- „>-v
plained by ticket agents at 601 South Spring street t-r
and First street station, Los Angeles, and at all eta- *
tions along the line, should prove irresistible in
ducements to you to go i ,
«a SALT LAKE ROUTE
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