OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 18, 1909, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1909-04-18/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

PART II
(From The Musical Age, April Bth, 1909)
King of Portugal
1= HONORS =J
STEINWAY
American Firm Appointed Piano Makers
to the Royal Courts of Portugal. This
makes Seventeen Royal Appointments
held by Steinway & Sons.
A cablegram was received Saturday last
from Lisbon, announcing: that King Man
uel of Portugal has appointed Steinway
C&, Sons piano manufacturers to the court
of Portugal. This brings the total num
ber of royal appointments now held by
Steiaway C& Sons up to seventeen, and
is certainly a tribute to the American
piano, of which every citizen of this coun
try can weil feel proud. In many of the
Royal Courts the Steinway piano is not
only used by the King but by the Queen,
and the Crown Prince and Princess, in
their private apartments, thus manifest
ing their individual liking for this creation
of a republican country. This appoint
ment, following so many others from
Royal Courts, is unquestionably the high
• cst form of tribute that can be paid to the
excellence of the Steinway product. It
is in harmony with the position the Stein
way piano has won among leading artists
and "the uncrowned kings" and promi
nent personalities in the United States
and in foreign countries. '*
Prices $575 to $1650
We ace sole Steinway representatives for this locality. Prices
$575 to $1650. Grands, Vertegrands and Uprights — exact
Eastern prices with bare cost of freight and handling added.
We make the same proportionate easy terms on Steinways as
on other goods.
(Geo. J. Birkel Company
Steinway, Cecilian and Victor Dealers
345-347 South Spring Street
i
l— r ree l—
Bring this advertisement with you and receive a rebate of $2.00
on work amounting to $10.00. This generous offer will last 10
days only. You will have to hurry.
Extracting Free When Plates Are Ordered.
Look for the Big Red Cross
This is an inducement to show the public the splendid work
we do.
Red Cross Painless
Dentist
905 SOUTH MAIN STREET
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAY MORNINGS
WE EMFIA>Y LICENSED PENTIST ONMT. Phone F3OM.
%1B Free $2^
Herald "Want Ads" Bring Largest Returns
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL IS, 1909.
THE CITY
Stranger* ar» Invited to vlrtt the exhibits of
California product* at the Chamber of Com
merce building, on Broadway, between Flnt
and Eecond ftreeti, where free Information will
be given on all subjects pertaining to thU seo
tion. \

The HeraM will pay »10 In cash to anyone
fu'nlahlng evidence that will lead to the arrnst
and conviction of any person caught stealing
copies of The Herald from the premises at our
(•trees.
Membership In the Los Anireles Realty Board
Is a virtual guarantee of reliability. Provision
Is made for arbitration of any differences be
tween members ami their clients. Accurate In
formation on realty matters Is obtainable from
them. Valuations by a competent committee.
Directory of members free at the office of
Herbert Burdett, secretary, 626 Security bldg.
Phone Broadway 16SM.
The Legal Aid society, at 819 Chamber of
Commerce building. In a charitable organiza
tion, maintained for the purpose of aiding In
legal matters those unable to employ counsel.
The society needs financial asnlatance and
seeks Information regarding worthy canes.
Phone Home 14077.
The HeraM, like every other newspaper. Is
misrepresented at times, particularly In cases
Involving hotels, theaters, etc. The public
will please take notice that every representa
tive of this newspaper Is equipped with the
proper credentials and more particularly equip
ped with money with which to pay his bills.
THE HERALD.
AROUND TOWN
Will Lecture on Women
"Women —and Are They a Menace to
the Race" will be the subject of an
address) to be delivered by Charles B.
Cooper at Mammoth hall tonight under
the auspices of the Los Angeles Liberal
club. The lecture will begin at 8
o'clock.
Accused of Giving Bad Check
H. F. Porch, a former mining man
of Uhyolite and Goldfleld, was arrested
by Detectives McNamara and Carroll
yesterday afternoon and booked at the
central police station on a charge of
passing a fictitious check for $20 on
Kipper & *«ffries' saloon on Spring
street.
Restaurant Keeper Fined
G.-A. Barrclough, a restaurant keep
er, pleaded guilty in police court yes
terday morning to a charge of having
in his possession milk below the stan
dard and was fined $10. C. Togias,
charged with a similar offense, entered
a plea of not guilty and will be tried
April 20.
Steal Trousers
While a clerk was absent for a few
minutes from the store of Henry Kline
& Co., 102-104 South Main street, yes
terday morning thieves entered the
place and carried away thirty pairs of
khaki trousers. The matter was re
ported to the police and detectives are
working on the case.
Jefferson Club to Move
The board of directors of the Jeffer
son club at a meeting yesterday deter
mined to rent rooms for headquarters
in the B. F. Coulter building. The
headquarters will be opened May 1.
Judge Albert Lee Stephens and Charles
Wellborn have been elected members
of the board of directors.
To Ask Pertinent Questions
Edward Adams Cantrell will deliver
a lecture at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
at Mammoth hall, 517 South Broadway,
on "Following Jesus."* Among the per
tinent questions that Mr. Adama will
ask will be, "Is it possible to follow
Jesus? Is it desirable and is anybody
in Los Angeles doing it?"
Motorists Fined
Three autoists, charged with driving
their motor cars faster than the limit
provided by city ordinance, pleaded
guilty in Police Justice Frederlckson's
court yesterday morning and were
■fined. E. H. Gill was fined $20, C. B.
Miner paid $15 and R. F. Vogel was
fined $5. W. H. Earl, charged with a
similar offense, pleaded not guilty and
his trial was set for April 20.
WHOLESALERS SAY ZONE
EXTENSION PLAN IS LOST
Petition Will Not Be Circulated After
Monday, Declare Members of
Two Organizations
Members of the Royal Arch and the
Wholesale Liquor Dealers' association
declared that the efforts of the men
who are behind the movement for a
special election to extend the liquor
zone are meeting with such slight suc
cess that the petition for the special
election will not be circulated after
Monday.
Many who have signed the petition
have asked that their names be with
drawn. They declare they were told
the petition was only for an ordinance
to be passed by the council and did not
understand that it was an initiative
and demanded a special election.
The Royal Arch and the Whole
salers are opposed to the movement
and have been using their influence
with their friends to prevent it grow
ing beyond a mere incipient stage.
DRUG STORE OPENING
A GREAT SUCCESS
Mr. J. G. Vance, the well known
druggist, formerly at Seventh and
Figueroa, opened his new store at
Eighth and Spring yesterday. The
throngs that crowded the new estab
lishment during the day were unani
mous in proclaiming it the most beau
tiful drug store in the city and the
prices at which goods- were sold leave
no doubt as to where to find the best
values in drugs and sundries.
Mr. Vance has had years of experi
ence in the drug business and has dis
played his knowledge in the perfect
appointments, many conveniences and
utilities of his new store.
With the new stock of merchandise
and courteous treatment extended,
everyone who visits the store is as
sured perfect satisfaction.
Among the many attractive features
of the new store is a commodious rest
room with telephones, writing table,
city directory and other conveniences
for ladies.
The opening yesterday proved a
great success. Thousands of custom
ers visited the new store to view the
beautiful decorations and hear the
music as well as to take advantage of
the special low prices and the cash
souvenirs.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The actors and actresses of Los An
geles who for so many years have re
lied on the excellent Judgment of Miss
Juda In selecting their wigs, will cer
tainly be glad to know that she is ready
to welcome all her old customers, as
well as new ones at M. Frederickson's,
743 South Broadway. Miss Juda's cor
dial and genial manner has drawn most
of the theatrical people to her. She
prides herself on always having just
what they want.
Save sickness ana stomach trouble by
drinking the best spring water. The
Glen Rock Water company will supply
you. Phone* C 1456, Bast 437. Prices
right.
Ostrich feathers cleaned, curled and
dyed to sample; accordion and fine
knife pleating; pinking and buttons
made. Watson Co.. 247 S. Broadway. I
LOS ANGELES NOW
A MODEL CITY
EXODUS OF RACING SPORTS A
WELCOME FEATURE
Local Merchants Making Ready for
Record Breaking Business —Show
Windows Replete with Mar.
velous Displays
BY GEORGE HARRIS UONOHCE
It was noted without tearful regret'
last evening that m,any of the well
known racing men who have been mak
ing Los Angeles their winter headquar
ters, were packing up their few belong
ings and were busy treking out of town.
Around the Hollenbeck, Lankershim,
Alexandria^ and the Angolus, however,
there was but slight traces of an air
of gloom apparent, as it was generally
admitted that the absence of the rac
ing profession would speedily restore
an air of peace and quiet to this city,
such as it has not enjoyed for several
months.
All this strikes me as moro than odd,
as when I was in New York recently
the prevalent opinion among the class
of wise people who are supposed to
know quite a bit about such matters
that the moment the race track closed
in this city the greater part of the
floating population would decamp
with ti.
That such Is not likely to be the case
is apparent from the way the local
tradesmen are going about the task of
displaying their salable articles in the
show windows along the principal busi
ness thoroughfares. Yesterday after
noon there were more people on the
street than at the same hour last week,
all of which goes to demonstrate, and
In a conclusive manner at that, that
the people of this city care practically
nothing whether there ls*such a thing
as a race meet held here or not.
In fact the promoters of the local
racing association are now bewailing
the lack of interest showered upon their
enterprise by the real home folks of
this city. They declare without reser
vation that had the people of Los An
gelea showed even the slightest Inter
est In the furtherance of the racing
game here there would not have been
an anti-racing law passed in this state.
However, now that it is all over It
will be a matter of much interest to
note the exact element of depreciation,
both in the matter of population and
the weekly bank statement, as is issued
with great regularity every Saturday.
Another ne*f feature was added to
the Hamilton pharmacy last night in
the shape of a revolving electric sign,
which claimed the attention of the pass
ers-by at Fourth and Spring streets.
Tlip design is a new one, one circle
revolving in an opposite direction to a
smaller circle, the whole forming one
huge lighted transparency.
Over in the mining exchange in the
Hellman building yesterday morning I
discovered a number of eagle-eyed pro
moters whom I have encountered about
town during the past week. I noticed,
however, that they were not dealing
very extensively in any of the listed
stocks, but were contenting themselves
with the utterance of supposedly sage
remarks concerning the different values
represented on the board.
Next week these same promoters will
be busy explaining to the unfortunate
victim who may be compelled to listen
Just how near they came to picking up
thirty or forty thousand of such and
such a stock on Saturday.
This mining proposition Is certainly
a great thing to keep away from.
I Intended presenting a list of live,
wideawake manufacturers in this col
umn today, but after some, considera
tion I determined that It would be just
as well for me to wait a bit until I
discover whether after all they are as
bright and up to date as I at first
figured them to be.
In a couple of days there will be a
couple things In this column which will
appeal directly to the ladies. I have
run across a little story which in its
telling will cause some consternation
and alarm to dwell in the minds of a
few people located here, who may not
exactly appreciate the story as it is
written.
Watch The Herald and catch this
story. It will be worth your while, par
ticularly if you are a resident of the
southwest section.
Several automobile dealers 'phoned
me yesterday in reference to my state
ment that within a short time there
would be seen on the streets of this city
not fewer than seventy-five taxicabs.
The main query was as to where I re
ceived my information.
That is one of the features of this
column lam keeping under cover. That
there will be seventy-five taxicabs In
operation here within a very short peri
od there is> no doubt, and my suggestion
to the worried automobile dealers is
that they get in line and follow the gen
eral news of the day, and then per
haps they will be able to keep up with
current events as they happen, and at
the same time get an inkling of what is
about to happen in the particular field
In which they are engaged.
Harry Loomis, proprietor of the Hotel
Angelus, sprung an entirely new one on
me yesterday when he asked in all seri
ousness: "Suppose the mercury in a
thermometer registered two degrees
above zero, what would it register if it
were twice as cold?"
I figured It out half a dozen different
ways, but finally had to give it up as
somebody rushed Into the hotel and told
me that my youthful assistant, Walter
S. Keller, had just slipped on a banana
peel and sprained his thumb.
This afternoon I Intend taking a look
at the beaches around this section of
the country. At one place a distin
guished mining man has asked me to
call and look over his prospectus. Fun
ny how those promoters are anxious to
get into print, but then —they are not
getting Into this column until I discover
something worth while for the public
to ponder over.
That's all for today. Don't wocry,
and above all don't bother about .the
aqueduct. __^^^^_
Sales of Portable Houses
H. J. Brainerd, manufacturer and
builder of ready made portable houses,
507 Chamber of Commerce building, Los
Angeles, reports inquiry for his houses
In the city, at the seashore, In the
mountains and at mining and oil camps.
Mr. Brainerd reports sales of a bunk
house to a mining company near Co
chise, Ariz.: a cottage to a mining en
gineer at Tonopah, Nev., and a bunga
low for the superintendent of an oil
company In Kern county, Cal. The
erection of a bungalow and two cot
tages for the Johnnie Mining and Mill
ing company, Johnnie, Nev., Is just
completed. He has sold to Mrs. Emma
A. Summers, 603 Miami street, a large
double automobile garage.
These houses are Billing an essential
part in the development of the mining
and oil and seashore and ranch sections.
Total of $25,000
Among recent butldliiß permit* was one for
a three-story brick apartment huuse, to be
erected at 3307 South Main street. The first
contract was for |18,000, and the total cost Is
i.laoad at 125.000. '
SAYS CITIES ARE
HOME DESTROYERS
CLERGYMAN DEPLORES EVILS
OF MUNICIPALITIES
National Existence Threatened by
Weakening of Domestic Ties in
Cities, Says Speaker in Elo.
quent Address
"The Problem of a Modern City," an
Rev. S. M. Hughes of the First Metho
dist church of Pasadena expounded R
to the City club at the regular meeting
of that body yesterday, is the rapid
growth that destroys the home life and
forces the people that make It a city
into the hotels and boarding houses.
"The home life," said Rev. Mr.
Hughes, "is the foundation of the na
tion, und the destruction of this home
life has had a deteriorating effect on
politics." He had no solution to offer
for this problem, but declared he was
optimistic through knowledge and faith.
"We know," said Rev. Mr. Hughes,
"that conditions today are much better
than they have ever been in the past.
We have no such conditions as pre
vailed in ancient Greece and Rome
when dishonesty was the common busi
ness practice and lust was elevated to
the plane of religion.
"The city always has played an im
portant part In the civilization of
the world," said Rev. Mr. Hughes.
"Great empires have been dominated by
their cities. Not only have cities exer
cised a monopoly on the politics of a
country but also on the moral life. In
the early history of our country it
seemed the country would dominate the
city. We were then peculiarly an agri
cultural people. But. steam and electric
ity have changed all that. These forces
have solved the problem of transporta
tion. It is very doubtful if even the
countries of ancient times had cities
of a greater population than a million.
That was because the area of such a
city was necessarily restricted. Men
could not live at a greater distance
than four miles from their work, for
they could not take longer than is re
quired to walk that far to and from
their daily toil. When horses were
used for transportation the area o(
cities increased and now that steam
and electricity offer transportation we
can have cities forty miles each way
from the business district. When the
problem of aerial navigation and the
gyroscope rail are perfected we may
have cities extending a hundred miles
in every direction.
Immigration Problem Pressing
"The immigration problem is one that
confronts us. We are now getting a
type of immigrants not nearly so desir
able as those who formerly came to our
shores. In the last five years six and
one-half millions of people have come
to this country to make their homes.
All the invasions and migrations of
ancient times were but picnic parties
compared to the great volume of people
who immigrate to our shores every
year. Many of these people are not the
best If we do not feed our national
life with the best quality of foreign foot!
It is bound to tell on us after a while.
Most of these people are crowded into
cities.
"The city is the most highly organized
factor In society. The fountain head of
every great movement is the city. Art,
science, literature, politics and religion
have their centers in tho> city. But
what has been the effect on our national
life by our cities? Certainly to the
present time we cannot say the in
fluence has been wholesome. As well
as being the head of all things good it
is also tho head of all things evil,
boodlo, graft, lust, the saloon and the
slums.
Home Is Foundation
"The foundation ot our civic life is
the American home. Both church and
state are buik on the home. When any
thing touches the home it is bound to
have its effect on our national ex
istence.
"In just the same proportion as the
city increases the home increases. The
boarding house population grows as the
city grows, and that is bad. When the
growth of the city means the deteriora
tion of the home life It is a serious mat
ter. But we must not be pessimistic,
for we have knowledge that today is
better than yesterday and we have
faith."
John D. Works, the new president of
the City club, presided yesterday. Past
President Hunsaker made a brief ad
dress of farewell on his retirement, 111
which he thanked the club members for
their staunch support during the past
year, which has resulted in so many of
the reforms for which the City club
stands. '
Incorporations
The following articles o fincorporation
were filed in the county clerk's office
yesterda:
Dividend Investment company, capi
tal $125,000; directors, Max Relmbold,
Theresta Tenk, Albert P. Johnson and
Herman O. ileyer.
Crown City Investment company, cap
ital $25,000; directors, D. M. Linnard, W.
G. Johnson, A. F. Corbin. Pasadena; R.
R. Blacker and N. C. Blacker, ('hicago.
Young & Hough Building company,
capital $20,000; directors, R. V. Hough,
John H. Dean, George Young and W. H.
Young.
Pool Room Proprietors Fined
I. Fi*4»moto and K. Higa, proprietors
of an unlicensed poolroom at Moneta,
were fined $100 each by Justice Sum
merfield yesterday. The place was
raided Friday by men from Detective
Browne's office.
OLD FASHION LOG
CABIN JIAGS HERE
Grandma's Pride of Long Ago
Back Amongst Us Again
Styles do change some these days.
The 'latest craze now is ye olde style rag
rugs and no home from now on can
boast of being artistic without a good
ly supply of the above mentioned. The
beauty of it is that you don't have to
be a millionaire to enjoy the comforts,
as they are sold so cheaply that all
may participate. I wandere-j into the
Rug Department of Lane's on Broad
way the other day and saw a great
assortment of these rugs—the real old
fashioned kind that Grandma used to
make. They were in all colors, nicely j
made and, as everybody knows, they
will wear like iron and always clean,
for when soiled a cold bath will revive
and bring them back to their original
glory. Lane's have a splendid show-
Ing. I saw some real pretty ones, 24x36,
for 75c; also large ones, 27x54, for $1.25
each. I also noticed a pile of the new
Washable Bath Room Rugs in many
pretty designs; the 18x36 size will be
offered tomorrow for 85c each. It will
certainly pay anyone to take advan
tage of Lane's opening sale of these
pretty rugs tomorrow, as the prices are
cut very low and the assortment is
complete. A detailed account is given
in Lane's ad. on page 3 of first news
section.
I Write H[g\Jf>/ Mail 1
5 for dr Orders M
\ Samples Filled #:...'
\ 3 Reasons Why I
I You Should Wear B.& K. I
I Make to Measure Clothes 1
I Instead of Ordinary Ready* 1
I Made Garments wM
I Ist—The Clothes I
H —are individual creations; are cut in exactly the right H
fi proportion to fit every part of your figure; are made ■
H by skillful tailors from start to finish, thereby insuring H !
S garments that will hold their shape and hang properly. f|
| to the very last. ■ M
I 2nd-The Cost I
MM Ffi £1 Q ll £-M fl ilk %^ I c-l
Ii iWllvl A llv/ V>lv/01. ' ||
fl is no more than you pay for ready-made garments that II
Ej are made to fit a dummy somewhere near your size. ||
I"! Many men have an erroneous impression that tailor- ||
9 made garments are higher in price than ready-mades. ■
Wk This Idea is entirely wrong. Whether your price be Jg
M $20, $25, $30 or more, we can give you better value VWH
BL than you can possibly find in any ready-made suit at >fl
Bill the same price. B
I 3rd—The Satisfaction I
M There's a sense of satisfaction in wearing tailor-made B
\m garments that comes of the knowledge that your clothes B
|.f are right in style. They fit right and fsel right— H
D feeling which does not come to the wearer of ready- ; M
M mades if he be a man of good taste in dress. Kg
I Suits to Order $20 to $50 I
■ Special values in blue serge suitings at $25 and $30. ■ ,
■ Ask to see them. . ' M-iv
IBRAUERSKROHNJ
I'TAILORS TO MEN WHOiKNOW^I
lite 128130 S SPRING ji
I ■ COR FIFTH & SPRING I 14& > MAIN J
' ■■ ■' '' -- ———■**^~~*'^^^»«»^^^^i i
NO KNIFE—NO TAIN— DRUGS
BEST BY TEST
Dr. Rice's Special Lenses
■■■■iiiimi iimiiniMMmMMUMinw "I take pleasure in commending Dr. nice for I;
i>. HpRnPHR »••" your kind consideration." —Key. R. S. Kre»e.
HP^ IiBH $5.00 and $6.00 §<2
WgL? .^ -H Lenses,^peciaL_
i. r-BF.^^V ' -.-4KJmI Whore others practice and experiment • and
SB $ * f~i\ fail, I demonstrate, prove and succeed. My
- TflSLj.. ■ ' '■'> , #11- unfailing system of adaptation conquer. the
■V.mM^ '"- i'v< t 'Jmhß most stubborn case of Impaired eyesight.
'HSSkL^ '■' ''■■ jyH* v'l No matter what your trouble .nay be, of
' &»;:■ :'■ "'"■'. . Imgß how long standing, or how many times you
• v*! , , i isSSflSl have tried and in the power of special your
$K^y>> "^^^wlisii to do It. The intense study of a lifetime Is
l^amrav* ' i2^S^l concentrated In my profession, and I have
iflilliP^ 3j&HiSI devised ways and means absolutely my own
|.'_jW^f-*; ■■■;.>: , '*'fl|M|f|BPi tor determining, adapting and titling the
ffIMM L's'es t0 the minutest detail.
ISKV.^ 'V. ' «SS^^ '■ Dr. 'Blce'« Special Lenses Are Superior
'to all others for reading, working and distance, weak • _ •
eyes poor sight, itching eyes, pain In or over the eyes, be- >«<Ki«P*»!(v
hind' or in temples, sore eyes, Inflamed lids, flowing ■ spots. . Jo^T\^i\
twitching eyes, overworked lids, smarting eyes, strained M >*" ilk
eves, tired eyes, blurring eyss. feeling Hko sand in . the » i~-g«:*aO
eyes, students' eyes, old eyes, brain-workers' eyes, failing £*t... ..-■ ,pa
sight, myopia, liypermetroplo and astigmatism. itV^'-^^^Jga
EXAMINATION FREE V ;^ai
Dr. RICE, The Eye Specialist / l*?3OL
l-t\m / Or» J Opp. liftli Street Store, ,' MBtt.: -,Jii:W
500& S. Broadway p .tair -
HOLRS— TO 5; SUNDAYS, 11 TO 2. DR- KlCE.,. "■■•'!
__ —-^_^4
■^zzzizzzzzzziiizzz"
It's the Work That Made the Angelus Famous
B-^'jaa»yT*%Tr^ff.fiWLffl-^btmtfWw '" - west ot
What's the Definition of Dry Cleaning?~"GasaUne"
It derives this term from the fact that gasoline evaporates
readily, and since oil is an ingredient of gasoline it stands to
reason that after a garment is cleaned by this old-fashionei.^
process about 30 per cent of this oil is retained in the fabric, -
which has a tendency to collect dust and cause unforeseen
. spots to return.
Why Not Try the Latest and Best? Compressed
Air Dry Cleaning
Our "chemical steam" process which is used subsequent to the
compress air operation disposes of spots and stains perma
nently, requiring no brushing or rubbing, and is absolutely not
injurious to the texture of the garment, in fact it makes it prac
tically new.
Weare the discoverers and exclusive owners of; this trade
secret and propose to give our customers the full benefit of this
admirable process. No one can clean white and cream serges j-J
or delicate colored broadcloths like we can. » Give us a trial and
we'll confirm all above assertions. That's what tells. Our
prices are very reasonable, so don't worry. \,';
ANGELVS DYE WORKS; 761-763 East Ninth St.
. „ ■ Phones—Home F5955; Sunset,' Main 6886. >>"<. ■ -
■ ■ ■■•■••'■ ' ■ ■ - ■■-■■..■■-.■■■■'■■ - - - . _j
•-• > •*' ■,->■■'■' f: ii" 'ii "'T' " i iii i'il<il'MlllliMliV'ti'riWlilllHiWS'iml
5

xml | txt