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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 19, 1908, Image 8

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Recent Hold.Up Policy Is Branded as
Injurious from Every Stand.
point—Great Grain Crop
Henry Clews, in his latest market let-
• One satisfactory feature of the week
was the reduction In the price of iron
and steel. This step should have been
taken long ago; the rigid refusal to
recognize changed business conditions
being not only very poor judgment, but
decidedly bad business policy The
only criticism to be now raaUe is thai
the cut was not sufficiently deep. Buy
ers fully appreciate this fact, and will
simply hold off until convinced that
bottom has been reached Values are
still so high and unsettled as to re
strain new business, and a stimulant is
absolutely needed in the shape of bot-
A i*-r»«f^i* cniTiO Or trio inutr
creating a feeling of uncertainty which
mteht have been avoided hart the steei
Sust squarely met the situation by
promptly coming down to d™
figures. The recent "hold up policy
was injurious from all standpoints.
W?t^poHtlcally foolish aconom cam
unsound and commercially injurious.
Nothing has done so much toward de
laying a prompt recovery In business
nq the defiance of the ineradicable law
of supply and demand by the various
combinations which have endeavored to
displace competition by artificial regu
lationp er ,alty for Such Mistakes
Natural laws may ba! held in abeyance
for a: time, but the penalty for such
mistakes Invariably operate* upon tne
community with the same certainty as
the laws of gravitation.
The steel Industry, however. Is not
the only one which appears to be in
need of good Judgment at this time
Some of our railroad pianaggrs still
seem determined to ,J^^" **£?*
P<pE hoftimy'to corporation. Is now
beginning to subside, and at last reason
is resuming her wonted sway. An ad
vance in freight rates, however would
surely revive the antagonism to rail
roads In a worse form than before; par
ticularly in the interior. Further,
higher freight rates would depress and
not stimulate traffic. Moreover, as
business recovers traffic will revive and
there will be less excuse for advancing
rates. The railroads have already made
heavy cuts in expenses, and when
traffics revives the proposed advance in
%$g ru=s ln b enevery arlwePo m e T|
Stockholders; but, as this gain would
necessarily be forced out of the public
pS without giving any adequate
equivalent in service, the wisdom of
s2ch a step is obviously questionable In
view of the present attitude of public
nnlnlon toward corporations, and rail
that has yet been produced.
General Business Improves
General business shows an Improving
tendency. Confidence is gaining stead
ily- and. while summer may prove a
period or quiet, there is well grounded
hope that with a good harvest and
£ith political uncertainties out of the
■way the volume of trade will snow
Steady improvement In the corning fall
and winter months. As for the stock
market moderate fluctuations may be
Anticipated No serious break s prob
able- nor is a sharp advance likely at
this time when favorable elements have
been so fully discounted Very shortly
buying in anticipation of the July'ln
vestment demands will be In order.
Kfactory results at the Chicago con
ventlon would also of political scares
but the possibility of political scares
should not be overlooked.
The one feature of encouragement
which now stands out more prominently
than all others is the crop outlook.
Present indications point to large crops
of all the important staples. Cotton.
wh*at and hay are each reported In
hi"h condition, and with larger acreage
the promise is almost certain as to a
blSyte!d -Crops to Be Heavy
The summer months are frequent
periods of deterioration; but, allowing
for these usual declines, our crops hi-b
■tin sure to be heavy. Both winter and
Boring wheat are in excellent condition,
and the outlook, according to some
authorities, is for a crop of about 700,
--000 000 bushels, or the second largest on
record Bid oat and hay crops are also
certain Moreover, there is an un
usual absence of injury by insects and
the ground has been so well saturated
as to make damage from drouth or hot
winds much more remote than usual.
Corn is late; therefore somewhat un
certain. This is our most important
crop; but, M the soil is generally In
good condition, a few weeks of hot
weather would quickly compensate for
present backwardness, and there is no
occasion as yet for any uneasiness in
this respect. Last year, it will be re
membered, the crop was late; neverthe
less the yield was exceptionally heavy.
Our farmers, therefore, are practically
sure of another profitable year, since
prices are high and there are no sur
plus supplies. This is the chief basis
for the uncompromising optimism of
the west which contrasts so pleasantly
with the depression still hanging over
the east.
Picnic to Be Held at Eastlake Park
at Which Noted Speakers Will
Give Appropriate Patriotic
All the New Bnsrlanderi will be ■wel
comed at the annual basket picnic; of
the New Ensl&Tid society at Eastlake
park on the Fourth of July. There will
be an old-fashioned New England cele
bration. Literary exercises will begin
at 10 a. m.
: An unusually Interesting program
has been prepared. Rev. I* G. Morrla,
, direct descendant of a signer of the
Declaration of Independence, will offer
the Invocation. The declaration will
•be road by Hu/fh Adams. Rev. Dr.
; Phelps, pastor of the Westlake Baptist
church, will speak on "The New Pa
triotism," and Rev. Burt Kates Howard
will deliver an address on "Democracy
and Education." The speeches will be
Interspersed with patriotic music.
Proclaim Hafid Sultan
TANGIER, June 18.—Mulai Hand has
be«n proclaimed sult&n at Tetuan. a
seaport thirty-two miles south of hero.
About 1000 Friends of Late Fighter
Attend Athletic and Vaudeville
Performance at Chutes
About 1000 persons attended the ath
letic and vaudeville entertainment at
Chutes park last night for the benefit
of the widow of Billy Gallagher. The
managers of the benefit estimate the
receipts at about JSOO.
Freddie Welsh, aspirant for the light
weight championship of the world, and
Sam Coulter, amateur lightweight
champion of Southern California, gave
the star boxing bout of the evening,
going three rounds and putting up a
snappy exhibition, with neither man in
the lead at any time. Dewitt Van
Court, physical instructor of the I^os
Angeles Athletic club, boxed three
rounds with Sam Coulter early in the
evening, with Jim Jeffries as referee.
Van Court belied his gray hairs by
stepping around the stage like a 2-year
old and kept Coulter always on the
Nearly all the fighters who are in
training in and around the city were
present, and many of them participated
in the exhibition. Ralph Aldro and A.
Scheck of the Los Angeles Athletic club
gave an interesting gymnastic exhibi
tion. The vaudeville performance was
of good class and variety and elicited
many encores. Frank Cook did the an
nouncing stunt and kept the crowd in
an uproar with his many alleged jokes.
The committee In charge of the bene
fit extends thanks to all who aided with
their time and talent in making a suc
cess of the testimonial performance.
The athletes and actors who contrib
uted their services are especially re
membered in the formar expression of
In Match Game Last Night G. Henry
Made 299, Accident Preventing
Twelve Successive Strikes
and Perfect Score
In an Impromptu duo bowling match
last night on Morley's Spring street
alleys a new alley record was made
and the Southern California bowling
record at tenpins was equaled by G.
Henry. The score was 299 and lacked
one point of being perfect. The score
was made in the last game between G.
Henry and G. Gregory, who were play
ing E. Hutchlns and S. Stratton. In
this game Henry made eleven clean
strikes and apparently should have
had the twelfth, as the number five
pin toppled and was helped back to
position by one of the falling pins.
The Southern California record, which
Henry equaled, was made some time
ago by Milton Swearenger at Long
The Brunswlck-Balke-Coliender trio
won two In five games with the Long
Beach team last night, winning by 82
pins on totals. Bowron of the Long
Beach team had high averages and
game for the match.
Following are the scores for the two
Gregory' 165 "' lw 173 204—843—16S 8-6
Gregory 166 133 162 173 204— 849-18S 8-8
Henry ..*. 168 163 181 ITS 299- 983-197 4-5
833 802 343 861 503 1332
Hutchlnj 139 162 162 174 178— 815—
Stratton , 162 166 163 155 204-810-168
13 3 4 5 Total. At.
Dj'Binger 168 192 202 136 162 860 172
Tuttord 134 172 179 188 152 825 165
Simpson 288 181 148 206 168 899 129 4-5
(08 545 529 530 472 2684
12 3 4 6 Total. Ay.
Wertz 138 166 160 198 153 817 183 2-1
Newkirk 137 185 160 148 168 788 157 8-5
Bowron 170 SOI 814 181 IS3 949 189 4-5
445 652 534 627 494 2552
One of the most interesting features
of Harbor day at San Pedro will be
the match rowing races by the crews
of the Los Angeles Athletic club. Capt.
Isaacs returned from Play del Rey
yesterday afternoon and announced
that the boats are" in first class con
dition for the races. The shells will
be shipped to San Pedro today and the
contestants will begin training not later
that Sunday. A picked crew will race
with the present senior crew, which
won the recent state championship
cup. The race will take place in the
morning and probably will be one and
a half miles, inside the breakwater.
In addition to the four-oar race, there
will be a (single shell race between
Capt. G. \V. Isaacs and R. J. Leland.
Al Treloar, one of the most expert
coaches in the west, will have charge
of the training and already has se
cured the Terminal club at San Pedro
for the use of the boys.
LATONIA, June IS.-Results:
First race, 6 furlonscs—Olive Ely won, Char
lotte Hamilton ecconrl. Chalice third; lime
Second race, R furlongs—Llplit Blue won.
Rocoburg 11. secund, Casowary third; time
Third raca, 8 furlongs-TV. T. Overtoil won,
Lingando second, Jluck third; time 1:14 1-5.
Fourth race, 1 mile—Miss Alert won, Arctic
second, Kercheval third: time 1:33.
Fifth race, 6 furlongs—Prince Ahmed won,
Apache second, Balhus third: time 1:42 2-5.
Sixth race, 1 1-10 miles—John Louis won,
Mary Talbot second, Hostile Hyphen third;
time 1:48 2-5.
GRAVESEND. June IS.— Results:
First race, 6M> furlongs— simoon won, Pre
ctptor second. Sea Cliff third; time 1:07 3-5.
Second race, steeplechase, about 2Vi mllos—
California, King won. Mark Gumbert second,
KJns Castle third; time 4:50.
Third race, 6 furlongs—Mellsande won. Field
Mouse second, La Hubbard third; time 1:00.
Fourth race, about 6 furlongs—Rlalto won,
Fontoufl* second, Bat Masterson third; time
1:09 1-5.
Fifth race, 1 1-18 miles—Pontoon won, Frlz
ette Becond, Sugan Pine third; time 1:17 2-5.
Sixth race. 1 mile and 1 furlong— Re
frain won, Montauk second, Golconda third;
time 1:55 2-5.
DENVER, .Tune 18.— Result* at Overland
First race, 4 furlongs, purse— Otilb won.
Knight of the East second, Cooney Neft third;
time :61'/4-
Second race, !H furlongs, selling—Succeed
won, Laura second, Salvage third; time 1:09%.
Third race, «',4 furlongs, selling—Friendless
won, LlthoUn second, Charley Heenoy third;
time 1:26.
Fourth race, 6H furlongs—Bonnie Prince
Charlie won, Denlgre second, Rod Thistle third;
time 1:24.
Fifth race, 1 furlongs, purse—Rhinestone
won, Spohn second, Ida Lytle third; time
Sixth race, T furlongs, seilfnr—Associate won,
Proteus second, Daring third) time 1:30.
- - :
Married Bluejacket of Cruiser Califor.
nia After but Two Weeks' Ac.
quaintance and Now Tires
of Romance
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., June 18.—
After discovering her husband had ob
tained shore leave to get married by
telling officers of the cruiser California
his sister was dead in Pasadena, Mrs.
Trinnie Tanner Waugh. who married
a sailor after two weeks' acquaintance,
left the Waugrh hotel at San Francisco,
where they had gone for their honey
moon and returned to Santa Barbara.
Waugh told Miss Tanner he inherit
ed a Icrge fortune from an uncle at
Charleston, W. Va., and had bought
his release from the navy.» K. D. Tan
ner, San Francisco, a brother of the
girl, declares he is convinced the story
of the fortune is bosh. When the broth
er heard how leave had been obtained
he went to the hotel in San Francisco
and told his sister, who at once left
Waugh, declaring she would have noth
ing more to do with him. Waugh is
said to have persistently sought a
reconciliation. Miss Tanner was a
telephone operator before her marriage.
She Is an officer of the Native Daugh
ters and other lodges.
EUFAULA, Ala., June 18.—Announce
ment of the resignation of Congress
man John Sharp Williams from the
minority leadership of the house was
made today by Congressman H. D.
Clayton, chairman of the Democratic
Mr. Williams, in a letter to Mr. Clay
ton, declares that in his retirement he
is actuated solely by the belief that it
is best for the party.
Mr. Williams' letter says he has long
contemplated this step owing to ill
health. He resigns now that his suc
cessor may benefit by the training of
the ehort session.
Jack, a Fire Department Dalmatian,
Rescues from Flames Four
Young St. Bernards
Worth $800
NEW YORK, June 18.—"Jack," a
coach dog owned by Deputy Fire Chief
McGowan, was the real hero yester
day at a fire in the home of. Miss
Josephine Hunt, who lives at 181 "West
Sixty-third street. Miss Hunt, who
lives alone, Is known as a breeder of
prize dogs. She has a large kennel
In the back yard of her home and
rarely has less than thirty dogs housed
She went out just after nightfall
last evening to do an errand near her
home and in her absence a curtain in
the basement of the house blew against
a gas jet and started a fire. Miss Hunt
discovered the trouble herself on her
return a few minutes after it began
and turned in a still alarm at an en
gine house across the street.
Meantime smoke and flames from the
basement had spread back to the yard
where the dogs were, and a great com
motion began among the nnimals. Miss
Hunt when the din began took up a
position at the basement door and
swelled the volume of sound by crying;
"Save my dogs, save my dogs!"
Several additional engines had come
up, and a detail of men got into Misa
Hunt's back yard from the adjofning
yard and began passing the clogs over
the fence to safety.
It was then that Chief McGowan's
"Jack" came on the scene. He ran into
the yard from the street, seized a val
uable St .Bernard puppy by the scruff
of its neck and carried it to the street.
When he got out he was choking with
smoke, but at once went back to save
another life.
In all he rescued four puppies, each
valued at $200. Three dog 3 died by
suffocation. The fire did only about $50
English Social Writer Says 400 Make
Lurid Humanity's Worst Fea
ture — Money Ruins
LONDON, June 18.—In discussing the
effect of prosperity on character, Mrs.
Humphry, a prominent social writer,
declaims against the alleged brutaliz
ing influence of wealth on American
She tells of an American girl in Lon
don who was starving, but desperate
and deserving, and whose case she
brought to the notice of two wealthy
American women residents here. They
ignored the matter.
"There they are," pays Mrs. Hum
phry, "wallowing In their wealth and
letting a poor little compatriot suffer
all the miseries of poverty, including
bitterest despair. But for other, kind
er English friends she might have
committed suicide. She is now rescued
from her desperate position and, being
clever, will probably make her own
"Wealth tn many cases ruins the dis
position of those who have rot pre
viously Jcnown the correcting influence
of poverty. They become hard and
"The American 400 has thrown Into
lurid light all the worst features of
humanity. They are brutal, purse
proud, avaricious.
"Recently one gave a freak dinner
party and engaged a number of artists,
including one well known artist of the
English 'stage. After dinner the
hostess put her head over the bannis
ter and shouted to the footman to
bring up the animals—the. animals be
ing the artists. Fortunately one heard
the message, and replied:
" 'The animals will not come up;
they are going home.' H^Bi
"And home they went."
*■•-• -
Steel Plant Burns
SHELBY, Ohio, June 18.—Fire late
tonight destroyed the lant of the Shel
by Sioel Tube company, owned by the
I'nited States Steel corporation. The
loss is said to be Oloae to $2,000,000.
Pass Annual Dividend
NEW YORK, June 18.—The di
rectors of the Republic Steel ana Iron
company today voted not to declare
the regular quarterly dividend of 1 3-4
per cent on the preferred stock. •
Mr. Slngerly—Do you know, that new tune
Jusi haunts me.
Mrs. Bingerly—No wonder— after th» way
you'va murdered It,—Stuart Set.
Anaheim Again Goes to the Front, Casting Cver 127,000 Votes.
Judges of Contest That Closes Saturday Announced.
Winners of Special Offers Appear Today
• ' 'DISTRICT 10 ■ <*»'
Margaret Indii, Anaheim ......227,169 <$>
1 iio.t Levering, Retltands........ 141,247 <$>
. DISTRICT 3 '<$>
Grace rann, Cafe Ke-rkow.'. 127,880 #
DISTRICT 4 ■ . <p
I.lbble Niiili-nn. Florence 100,378 <$>
DISTRICT 8 ■ - ■ " <$>
Julia Judge, «indfrey'n Heit 100,148 •
- DISTRICT 1 <$>
Florence Behm, IMS W. 85th.. 38,600 <$■
Mrs. Lily McClrllan, Santelle.. 38,557 <»
• ■ DISTRICT 5 ;■. <*>
Mrs. J. H. .McDoland, Chlno... 33,149 <$>
Irene Burton, San .1iu1ut0....'.. 18,897 <$>
•Si DISTRICT 9 <$>
Minnie Little, Kscondldo 14,683 <$>
Jr. O. V. A. M. No. 20, Han- . <$>
cock Council ......... 68,003 ■$>
Norman Smith, Monrovia 81,541 <<£>
(irnnvllln Howard, Kllendale, pi. 73,207 <*>
.;■. .-. -. .~. -J. *A^ ■ A. Si * _> '- > -> 'I- -.^ /S '«\ '.V.- SsXiP^S*
The Herald wants to congratulate
the contestants in the $15,000 contest
for the way they have gone after the
business and secured it.
At the close of the contest, next Sat
urday at 10 p. m. ( there will be a com
mittee of five who will count the votes.
They are well known men and their
integrity is above reproach. They are
the ones who will count the final votes
and decide who are the winners.
Numerating them as individuals, they
are as follows: Charles A. Elder,
president IjOs Angeles Investment com
pany; J. F. Salyer, president Bartlett
ivlusic company; William A. Mears, fis
cal agent Collins Wireless Telephone
company; Clem S. Glass, manager H.
J. Whitley Jewelry company; T. C.
Palmer, advertising manager Fifth
Street department store.
In addition to the judges, every con-
Winner of Lake Tahoe Trips
-I- • „". '" .' . ■ ,
testant who desires may be present in
person or have a representative pres
ent during the count, and The Herald
desires that these representatives at-
tend. »
The count -will be made at the Herald
office and we would like to have all
contestants present.
Miss Margaret Inda of Anaheim, in
the Tenth district, has surprised all of
Southern California, having cast an
enormous amount of votes, over
Miss Inda has been a resident of
Anaheim for the past four years, and
a graduate of the Orange County
Business college, located in Santa Ana.
She is bright, enthusiastic and pro
gressive. She is the popular daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. P. Inda of Anaheim,
and not only such that Anaheim would
be proud to possess but also a young
lady that any town in the United
States would be proud to have as a
Her friends, who are numerous,
firmly believe that she will be a win
ner of the entire contest.
Monrovia temple, Pythian Sisters,
won the regalia which was put up as
a special premium for the last two
The number of points it took to win
the extra premiums will not be an
nounced until Saturday rflght, when the
contest is over.
District No. 1
Florence Behm, 1349 W. 35th 38,600
Maud Cllne, Hoover and 92d 18,922
Mrs. Bertha Hansen, 227 S. Figueroa 17,196
Ptarl Ward. 534 S. Figueroa 14,850
Elsie Schott, 923 W. 38th clace 8,240
Juanlta Wilson, 1143 W. 42d 7,921
™pTMPffInEMy ■■-■■■'■ -yji-^m
I >t'- >Sroi£ ■**£' ■ \£? :■>>.■. :■:■: ■■■■
Leader in Entire Contest
r »■.:..- -.
Winner of Sewing Machine
Mrs. Clara Stuokstede, 625 S. Flgueroa.. 7,693
District No. 2
Julia Judge, Godfrey's restaurant 100,148
Mrs. P. W. Ahlborn, 19Z2 S. Los Angeles.7l,23l
Mary Bisch, 770 E. 17th 48,500
Anna Grosse, 535 S. Los Angeles 29,821
tuilis Gibbons. MS B. Los Angeles 28,717
Lillle Schmidt, 4044 Woodlawn 23,790
Ruth SchofleUl, E943 S. Hill 13,009
Ida Morris, 133 S. Hill 7,77»
Mrs. Anita Holman, Red Theater Coupon 8,786
Ella Ballard, Cafe Bristol 6,678
Marjorle Hebel, 938 McGarry 6.BSS
Julia Lopera, 2301 E. Bth 6.138
Florence E. Dewey, 108i4 K. Pino 2,735
District No. 3
Grace Pann, Cafe Kerkow 1J7.850
Mabel Schakow, 3214 Downey aye 16,249
Mrs. Anna Murdock, 116 W. Avenue 43.... 8.336
Mrs. Edward Spring, 512 Dayton 7,851
Carrie Lockwood, 440 S. Avenue 20 7.320
Nellie Andrew, 712 Waterloo 6,786
Elizabeth Irving, SH Fort Moore 6,498
Viva Walts, 2751 Blanchard 5,810
Alma Leablorn, 2223 B street 4.811
Jennie Smith. 3736 Temple 4.792
Matllde Ehrlng, Ivanhie station 4,365
Mabel Carmack. 2747 Blanchard 2,974
District No. 4
Llbbie Nadeau. Florence 100.375
Rernlce Dempster, Alhambra 20,616
Fcphle Mainele. Dolgevllle 14,025
Mrs. Blanche Eason, Pasadena 13.425
Clara Woodard, Pasadena 13,082
Veva Venable, R. F. D. No. 8 11.M1
Nellie Hyer, Glendale 10,239
Retha Newlln, Pasadena 6,083
District No. 5
Mrs. J. H. McDonald. Chlno 32,149
Mrs. Margaret Heath. Baldwin's Park....28,310
Mrs. F. L. Williams, Azusa 25,921
Pearl Campbell. Qlendora 21.706
Eva Sturtevam, Pomona 18.846
District No. 6
Mrs. Lily McClellan, Bawtelle 38,657
Elsie Scott, San Pedro 24.293
Cleo Brown, Inglewood 18,8f*
Carrie Neuwert, Colegrove 19.368
Maud Perclval, Redondo 18,807
Winner of San Francisco Trips
Delia Grannis, Sawtelle 18,229
Mabel Cane, Santa Monica 16,318
Thelma Woods, Wilmington 14,024
Mamie Connell, Long Beach 9,427
District No. 7
Lucy Levering, Redlandß .....141,247
Ruth Choller, San Bernardino 15,017
licne Randall, San Bernardino 13.456
Louise Crlpps, San Bernardino 13,161
Myrtle Aldrldge, San Bernardino 11,109
Ethel Vandercook. Needles 7,264
Eccle Root, Needles 4,208
Nettle Dearlng, Colton 8.690
Blanche Hurdt, Colton 3,380
Rose Flack, San Bernardino 1,791
District No. 8
Ir*ne Burton, San Jaclnto 1 18,897
Leah Murphy, Perrla 11,684
Bertha Rennie, llemet 10,180
Elsie Brown, Corona. •••••.. 6,861
Carrie Anera, Hemet 4,507
Bessie Cook, Corona 3,200
District No. 9
Minnie Little, Escondldo 14,683
Ruth Baldwin. San Diego 13.145
Gale Scott, Oceanside 9,283
Hazel Vaughan. National City 4,380
Delia Bchutte, National City 4,318
Laura Crockett, Chula Vista 3,818
Emma Smith, National City 1,940
District No. 10
Elizabeth McAuley, Anaheim 142,275
Margaret Indu, Anaheim 227,709
Klzada Claytor, Santa Ana 93,01)9
Hortense Osborne, liuena Park 32,907
Hazel Swall, Garden drove, 14,256
Leah M. Becker, Anaheim 10.077
Lola Langlsy, Santa Ana 4,61]
Fraternal Lodges
Jr. O. U. A. M., Hancock council. No. 20.65.003
Monrovia Temple, 108, Pythian 5i5ter5...58,562
M W. A., Golden State ramp. No. 7110...44,044
order Owls, nest No. 166 15.U7
Coahullla tribe, I. O. R. M. No. 101, But
Bernardino , v * 14,691
Watch for the Great
Green Sporting
In ".''■
Sunday 9 s Herald
Edited by
; == jay '-Davidson •
: . £vg: „ I . —^ rry 1 \i.
And a Staff of Experts
Sunday Herald's Great Green Section will contain v
automobile news of the entire world, compiled by L.
George Thompson. Order now
Keep Posted! '
Santa CatalMa Island
Great Canvas City TJX\°LT' "
Banning Line Steamers Dai!y service
6 hours on Island Sundays other days.
BANNING COMPANY, 104 Pacific Electric Building
Phcnea; Main 44»»: F<B7«. ' ' V
San Gabriel Canyon
For full particulars lnqulr* at
_^ •06 South Spring Street, 1-os Angeles.
PACIFIC MAIL S. S. For Honolulu, Japan
Steamers Manchuria, Mongolia, Korea, Siberia and China now In »ervlc«, being the largest
vessels sailing from the United States for the orient via Honolulu.
*- Sailings from San Francisco
* ' Juna 23, 80) .July 11, 33 (August 1, 11, 18, 20, 29; September ft, 18, ML , V;
For literature apply to T. A. GRAHAM, agent. 601' South Spring street, corner Sixth. AIM
arent for all Transatlantic steamship lines. ' ■***'■ "\
• ~
"A/V'W*^y>~><^''^~^*>L'L'>~**^~' ' " ' ' ".rr.-.Ti.'i .. u.iii--i f.'"' :--:r-^^^,
VENICE ' 14Miles from
VJulyllUJC Los Angeles
£2 ===== Grand ====
TV Summer*■■.Opening
If Sunday, June 21
ji y
New "Venice of America Band."
(T 9 - New Surf and Plunge Bath House.
k^/ New line of Boats to Catalina daily.
New Villas and Bungalows—Reserve Now.
Ir* Reasonable Rates, Perfect Sanitation.
Spend Your Vacation at Venice
Blending the memory: of the old
v with the promise of the new San
W O W., No. 63, La Fiesta camp 13,701
M A T., Ivanhoe Homestead. No. H15....12,130
Eureka Rebekah lodge, Ea«t Bide 12,000
Bon Hur tribe. Court Na 4 11.74*
M N Reserve. U A. Couuoil No. 80 8,614
Vernon camp. No. M 76, M. W. A 8,100
I O F court Lo» Ang-'les. No. 423 8,034
Fraternal Aid Assn., Na 114, Whlttler.. 6,428
K. L. rf S. No. 757. L. A. council 4,661
M. W. A. CaL camp No. 11,193 » 340
M. W. A. No. 725. Whlttler 2,655
Pactflo camp M. W. A 880
Fraternal Aid Assn., No. 7», Florence .. 260
Young Men and Boys
Norman Smith, Monrovia 81.641
Oranvllle Howard, Ellendale place 73,207
Cicrson Werner, 118 N. Hill 66,306
Krling Armstrong. Long Ueach 44.1)23
Preston Crosby, Riverside 87,860
Ralph Eldemller, Pasadena 37,12*
Elmer Duncan, San Pedro 29,876
Arthuo Cauthers, Pasadena 21,380
Hugh Anderson, Pasadena 16,0*4
A Mockenhaupt, £402 Downey aye 21,195
Harry Braden, Pasadena 16,131
11. C. McCahn, San Diego 16,251
Ei" Jenkins, Santa Ana 14,968
William Clark. 446•'W. 47th place ...14,663
Willis Kilpatrick. Pasadena 14,701
Herbert Hogan, 713 Valencia 11,322
Walter Deardorff, Pomona 21,039
Walter l*nox, Colton 11.260
A. C. Williams, 1140 B. Pico 8,986
Roy Berryhlil. 300 W. Pico 7,087
lierman Wnn, 1446 W. 22d 6,468
James Harm, Gardena 6,796
Willie Scott, 615 W. Pico 6,660
Brossy Relna, 2200 Hunter 6,560
Claude SUney, Troplco 4,986
Claude Hautieman, 703 W. Temple 4,801
Rupert S. nines, Pasadena 4,611
J. Frank Wardwell, 464 K. 43d 8,144
Henry Wahl, 1431 Henry t.OOI
Otto Newberg, 249 S. Spring 1,800
John McCarger, 640 K. 61th 1,354
Sentenced Three Weeks
SEOUL, June 18.— B. T. Bethet, the
British subject who was found guilty
yesterday before a British court of
spreading sedition through the medium
of a newspaper published in the Korean
vernacular and of which he is propri
etor, has been sentenced to three weeks'
imprisonment. ._ .':;;•>
♦» »
Close Arguments
WASHINGTON, June 18.—Counsel
for both sides made their closing argu
ments in the Hyde-Benson-Dlmond-
Schnelder land conspiracy trial today.
Justice Stafford will charge the Jury
■» « »
Declare Dividend
NEW YORK, June 18.—Directors of
the Louisville & Nashville Railroad
company declared a semi-annual divi
dend of 2% per cent on the company's
stock. The last previous Benil-axmual
dividend was 8 per cent.
Business Men's Lunch
'. Every Day In Grill Boom at ■
Quick Service 40 Cents
Including Coffee, Tea, Beer or Wine. V
The Maryland
PASADENA—Open all the year.
The Virginia
,' I.ON«i BEACH— In the -world.
The Leiqhton
LOS ANGELES— Westlake Park.
H^dfeC^V*^ Tho dining place for par
■H Ftf<m tlcular people. Prompt
m %?!Cf service, delightful rauslo.
ISnKr Entire basement H. W.
WW I*ellman bids., «th and
"A scientific friend of mine has drawn
up a, boarding house geometry \ that
strikes me as being noteworthy," says
a youth with a third-story "front." ; -s
"Some of his definitions run as fol
lows: .-.'■' .-■,.- ■.•, .„•■-,.-, -;. x „. „-•.;.,•■-
"1. All boarding houses are the same
boarding houses. ■ /'
--"2. Boarders in the same': boarding
house, and on the same floor, are equal
to one another in the matter of price,
but not In the matter of outlook. '•'■Vt?
"3. A single room Is that which has
no parts and no magnitude. .- ■■<s,vi.«£•.?,*.•-<
"i. The landlady of a boarding housa
Is a parallelogram; an oblong, angular
figure which cannot ,bo described, . but
is equal to anything.
"5. All the other rooms being taken,
a single room Is said to be a double
room. ■•; >\: !. ,■-■■"."■■.■■>>'" „'-'•*> ■-.•'•' :<
--• "Among ! postulates' and propositions
the following are worthy of considera
tion: 1 :■.■■■■, ' '. ;>' ;-:■!':> -•■r.','" •, ■»..
"1. A pie may be produced any num
ber of times. ■ * L 'j, '\
"2. The landlady may be reduced to
her lowest terms by a series of propo
sitions. ■ ■:'•■- ■;"■ <■-■':.,■ i ■ .■'■_ ■■' .
"3. A bee-Una may be made from one
boarding house to another.
"4. The clothing of a boarding house
bed, although extended' Indefinitely In I
both directions, will never meet.;
a "6. * Any t * two * meals i at k a si boarding I
house are together less than one square 1
meal."—Edwin Tarrlsse, in Harper's
Weekly.- „ x -', - / ■ \

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