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TALENTED SINGER SUCCEEDS ABROAD MISS BELL ANGELES RETURNS FROM EUROPE HAS WON MUCH PRAISE IN HER OPERA WORK Daughter of Local Business Man Says No Place Can Compare with Sunny Southern Cali fornia Bell Angeles, better known to her Los Angeles friends as Mildred Ander son, returned to Los Angeles yesterday after having spent the past four years in Europe, studying and singing grand opera. Accompanied by her mother, Mrs. A. P. Anderson, Miss Angeles is at the Lankershim hotel, where she will remain until arrangements can be made to build a home In Los An geles, Before her departure for Europe Miss Angeles was well known in mu sical circles of Los Angeles. She gave a number of recitals, and local critics predicted a brilliant future for her. Most of these predictions have come true, although Miss Angeles is modest about her success and finds more pleasure in being back in her native Southern California than in the plaud its of the audiences of Europe. While abroad she sang in several of the principal cities of Italy and with some of the most famous artists of that country. She also sang in Aus tria and Southern Prance, and every where she was successful. She has returned to Los Angeles to make her home, and she says that no matter what the future holds in store for her, no matter where she is called upon to go, she will always consider this city home. She was encouraged to go abroad and study by Signor A. Bond, tenor of the Metropolitan grand opera com uaay. She sang for him in New York some four years ago, when she was only 17 years old, and it was his hearty praise that determined her going to Europe. "After all, though, I am very glad to be back in Los Angeles," said Miss Angeles yesterday. "I have been over a. great deal of the world since leaving , here, yet I find no place like this. Europe is beautiful, Italy Is marvel ous, but Southern California is South ern California, and there is nothing like it. "After leaving New York we went direct to Milan, Italy. As soon as I was settled I began to look out for a teacher. I thought a teacher would be the easiest thing in the world to find in Italy, land of singers and mu sicians, but oh, what a mistake! After days of searching I could not find ■ one who would suit. Then I started In for myself, studying reper toire. I did not have a teacher, but six months later I made my debut. "My debut came when I was only asking for a trial before one of the managers of the theaters in Milan. I went to his agent and the latter, after hearing me sing, engaged me for his own company, which was then playing in a little town a few miles out of Milan. "I was, of course, a little nervous on my first night. The audiences whistle something fearfully in Italy if they do.not like a singer. I was afraid of the whistling. At the same time it rather made me angry at the thought of the unmannerliness of it, ' and I believe that little anger at my first audience aided me materially in my success. Anyway, instead of whistling at me they applauded and applauded my work, and I was accepted by the Italian people. "Later I appeared at the Scholar theater in Milan. I sang with Virgilio Bellatti in "11 Maestro de Cappella," and was well received in this opera. That was just a few months ago, and since then I have sung in Bastile, France, and also in several cities of Austria, although never In Vienna. "My ambition now? Well, It is what it has always been: To sing opera in English In my native country. I shall not go abroad again. It is nice over there, but I want to sing to the Amer icans." Miss Angeles will rest In Los An geles for a few months after her strenuous year's work, and then will appear in recitals here. Miss Angeles Is the daughter of A. F. Anderson of the Dlebo'd Safe and Lock company of Los Angeles. PRESENTS CHECK FOR $50,000; IS ARRESTED Man Who Escaped from Insane Asy. lum Two Years Ago Cap. tured in Bank Hts face adorned with a two weeks' growth of beard and his clothing ragged and dirty, H. J. Klrchman, 45 years old, appeared at the cashier's •window at the First National bank yesterday and calmly presented a check for $r>o,ooo, drawn in favor of himself and signed by the name "Charles Williams." The bank officials detained Kirchman until the arrival of Detectives Hawley and McKenzie, took the man to the central station and learned that he had escaped two years ago from an insane asylum at Warm Springs, Montana. Kirchman told the detectives and the police surgeons who examined him that the world owned him more than three million dollars. He said he sought to collect some of the money due him a number of years ago and as a result of his efforts he was placed in an in sane asylum. He said he ascaped from the place two years ago and after wait- Ing for the money and not receiving it decided to get $50,000 from the bank. The accused also had In his posses sion a check for $41j on the Broadway Bank and Trust company. This check was made payable to himself and the name "Supt. C. A. Wilson, aqueduct," was signed to it. Kirchman ia said to have attempted to cash a chelk for a large amount at another bank, but es caped from the place before the police arrived. Ho will bo taken to the coun ty hospital and placed under observa tion pending his examination before the Insanity commission. SUBSTITUTE*FOR BEEF Bacon— l see beef nut be high In , Lon don, too. / , Egbert—ls that «o? / '.■Yes: I see by this paper that recently there has been a great sale of cab horses In London. - From one establishment alone 120 cab horns were sola."—Vonkers States man. " Santa Fe Kxrunfun Ratea For Waahlngton'a Klrthdujr Celebration! On February 19, 20, 21. 22 the Santa Fe will sell excursion tickets between all points on Its line where the on> way fare does not exceed ten dollars. Tickets will be limited to February 13 for final return. Charming Los Angeles Girl Who Has Won Praise in Opera Sir* w^^ IH&' mm m W - IH 9 MISS BELL ANGELES, WHOSE REAL NAME IS MILDRED ANDERSON The Return of Halley 's Comet EDGAR LUCIEN LARKIN BEKOND all possible doubt, Halley's comet is now busy forming a streamer pointed away from the sun. It were much more nearly tru" to say that the pressure of energy radiating from the sun is repelling ex cessively fine particles from the nucleus to the rear. Some of these emit light of their own, while the remainder re flect light received from the sun, the combined lights blending Into the opti cal appearance of a streamer. The comet is now coming in from beyond the orbit of the most distant known plant, Neptune. It started back in 1874. History mentions twenty apparitions of this celestial splendor, the first in B. C. 12, the last in A. D. 1835, an in tervale of 1847 years, which divided by twenty-four gives a quotient of seventy-six years and 330 days, or 28, --109 days, the mean or average of all times of circuit of its mighty orbit. When any cosmical body is in peri helion it is at its nearest possible ap ■proach to the sun. From the comet's perihelion A. D. 1531 to its perihelion passage in 1607 the period was 27,811 days, an acceleration over the mean of 298 days. From 1607 to 1682, 27,352 days, a shortening of the average of 757 days, and of the last period of 47/J d iys. On its return to perihelion on March 13, 1759, the time elapsed was 28,938 days, or 529 days longer than the average, and 086 longer than the preceding cir cuit. Then trouble appeared. Proof of Newton's Gravity Law Jealous ones at once said In view of these irregularities the laws of univers'ij gravitation deduced by Newton cannot be true. Then began one of the most remarkable aeries of mathematical re searches in the. entire career of science. The most eminent mathematicians in the world began profound investiga tions to find the cause of these accelera tions and retardations. The abstruse cause discovered proved Newton's laws to be rigidly true under test conditions. The changes were all caused by the variations in Intensity of attraction of all the planets upon the comet, owing to their ever varying positions, with reference to the comet and to them selves. M. M. Clairaut and Lah.nde and Mdlle, Hortense Lepaute worked assiduously on this fiant problem to set the date of perihelion puuic of the comet next following Dial of 16SJ Their report w.-is made to the ai ademy of France in IT'S, stating that the perihelion passage would be delayed 618 days. Of tins delay 100 days would be due to the disturbing attraction of Saturn and 518 to that of Jiyilter. But they added that on uncertainty of thirty days was conceded owing to at traction of the smaller planets, and fixed the time of perihelion at the mid dle of April, ITSS. It actually pa on March 13, thirty-two days in ad- | ranee, This was considered to be a most wonderful prediction. Astron omers became all worked up over the matter. Then they gave honor to the woman mathematician who helped. It is now known that this achievement was great. These computers did not know of the existence of Uranus and Neptune. And then none of the other planets nor the sun had been weighed with such accuracy as haa now been ac complished. The Perihelion of A. D. 1910 The ablest mathematicians have been at arduous labor for long In computing the time of the comet's nearest approach to the sun on Its re turn in 1010. This is given in Oreen wi< h, England, mean time. Reducing to the standard time of the 120 th mert- LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORXINfI. FEBRUARY 17, 1010. dian, which is Pacific coast time, this comes out 4a. m. April 19. But while on that day it will be at its nearest point to the sun It will not be nearest tv the earth. This will occur May 18, at which time the comet will be on thi; same straight line with the earth and sun. And the comet will be In between the sun ami the earth at a distance of 13.020,000 miles from the earth. There fore, if the streamer on that day is lonser than 13,020,000 miles, the earth will dash through it with a speed of 504 miles per second of time. The earth will be moving 18H miles per sec : ond and the comet 32, but in an op posite direction, the added motions be- I ing the unthinkable velocity here given. These have infested literature since the invention of wilting. It is fascin ating to read in ancient chronicles theae terrifying predictions of evil about to fall on man whenever a huge comet appeared. Mentalists find many strange facts for research in these fore bodings of disaster. And not they are beginning; really they ought to wait until the comet draws within view of the unaided eye. Since the first sight of the coming visitor secured here, November 17, 1909, it has greatly Increased in magnitude and brightness; but it will be some time before it will be visible in small teles copes, and longer still to the eye with out optical aid. The earth passed through the streamer of a large comet June SO, 1861. The train of Halley's comet in 1835 narrowed from the head, and tapered to a point; so It may happen that it will not bo wide when the earth Hies through it. The comet of 1861 was at its maximum of the enormous length of 118 degrees; thus if the nucleus v. us rising, the streamer was 28 degrees longer than from the horizon to the zenith. The lengths of these streamers in historic times have ranged from 6,800.000 to 198,800,000 miles, nearly 200, --000,000, the distance of the earth from the sun being 93,000000. The longest here given was that of 1843, which started up Ideas of the immediate end of the world. Halley's comet was ex ceedingly large In 1456 and In IGB2. And it was a "great comet in 1301." In 1066 "it astonished all Kurope and China." The materials in cometary streamers may be as rare as the most nearly perfect vacuum which can be produced by a modern mercurial air-pump. Any s;n body from 100,000,000 lo 2001000, --000 miles In length, containing matter of the density of air, would contain such an enormous muss that by its at traction the motions of all the planets would be disturbed. But no such dis turbance has been detected by the most accurate research, not even in the mo tion lit' the little world of Mercury, when huge comets have pasted near it. Stars, i yen faint one?, are vl-lble i through vast distances of comets' trails. The number of oometi i ataloned 1* about 700. The apparent length of a itreamer depends largely on the angle it makes with the line of vision. Thus, a trail 50,000,000 miles' in true length could appear as only 10,000,000 or 5,000, --1)90, owing to an acute visual angle. Thus the comet of 1843 was Inclined to a line drawn from the earth to it at 65 degrees, but its length was 198,800,000 miles; whilo the comet of 1811 was at an angle of 25 degrees, and in length 109,400,000 miles. Halley's comet was first seen In a telescope in itg return In lTfiS, on December 25, and passed peri helion on March 13, 1758; and first de tected in 1835 on August 5, and perihe lion occurred on November 16. The present visit was first observed by means of celestial photography on Sep tember 11, 1909, while perihelion will be Y.M.C.A. OPENS BIG CAMPAIGN PROMINENT CITIZENS APPEAR IN AUTO PARADE NOVEL PAGEANT IS CHEERED ON LINE OF MARCH Enthusiasm of Witnesses Testimony of Regard In Which Los Angeles Residents Hold This Great Association's Work The •'memb-alr-ship" campaign of the Y. M. C. A. Aviation week was successfully launched yesterday noon by a big automobile parade through the business 'section of the city. The participants, who numbered about 400, included Mayor Alexander, Chief of Police Galloway, several of the city councllmen and a large number of prominent business and professional men, many of whom wire accompanied in autos by their wives or daughters, who thus took occasion to publicly ex press their appreciation of the work of the Y. M. C. A. The parade formed at the aaso tion's building in Hope street and promptly at 12:10 o'clock moved through Eighth street to Hill, up Hill to First, to Broadway, down which it passed to Eighth street, and thence to the starting point, where it dis banded. A feature of the parade was I the mounting on each side of each au tomobile of a uniformed Triangle cade, as escort. The order of the parade was as fol lows: Sergeant Butler, Los Angeles police department: mounted herald in cos tume; band; Triangle cadet escort, after which came parties in automo biles as follows: Mayor George Alex ander, Chief Galloway, Councilmen Richmond Plant and R. M. Lusk; Councilmen J. J. Andrews, T. L O'Brien; George L. Williams; Arthur Letts, president of the Los Angeles Y. M. C. A., Mrs. Letts, Mies Letts and Miss Edna Letts; O. T. Johnson, A. P. Watts and members; A. R. Casi and friends; J. E. Carr, wife and I friends; Charles L. Hubbard ami wife with D. E. Luther and wife; Robert Watchorn, Walter H. Fisher, wife and daughter; James G. Warren anO friends: W. K. McVey, Julius A. Brown and friends; A. J. Wallace and friends: E. A. Forrester and friends; Mattison B. Jones and friends; Y. M. C. A. Glee club of twenty-five men in bis ma chine singing Y. M. C. A. songs, led i by Prof. J. P. Dupuy; E. 'A. K. Hack ett, family and friend?; Harry G. Philp and friends; W. H. Bekins and wife, with Rev. J. Whitcomb Brougher: twenty-five students of thr> Y. M. C A. school of commerce and finance In a sightseeing car decorated with school pennants; J. H. Spires and friends: Assistant Postmaster W. H. Harrison and friends; Dr. A. C. Smither, wife and friends; Dr. Warren F. Day, Dr. William Horace Day and families; J D. Radford and family: Joseph Lytle and family; Walter E. Brown, family and friends; Arthur C. Cardwrll and friends: C. A. Sellman and friends; Dr. Hayward: Rev. Mr. Hagar and daughter; A. P. Watts; A. H. Wescott and friends. Other automobiles contained !-ecre tnries, members and other workers, in cluding teams which are competing In the membership campaign. Members of the Out W rest club acted as aides. The progress of the mayor was marked by hearty applause from the crowds gathered alnntr the line of march, and Chief Galloway, who rode with him, was also singled out for en thusiastic greetings as he was rec ognized. The success of the parade was due not only to General Secretary Luther, but to the committee on automobile parade, Frank H. Cole, chairman, and the reception accorded by the public no less than the prominence of the participants showed the regard with which the organization is held by all Los Angelans. MILLIONAIRE BATTLING AGAINST TOWN TAVERN Payne Whitney Will Ask State Excise Commission to Decide Row in Long Island Village NEW YORK, Feb. Ifi.—Payne Whit ney, son of the late William C. Whit ney, has locked horns with William Dorn of Manhassett, L. 1., over the location of a saloon. Whitney has lost the first round, but he will carry his fight to Albany, where the state excise commissioner will pass on it. A month or so ago Dorn decided that the people of the village ought to have Borne place where they could get their pint of beer or a drop of liquor with out having to go several miles for it. Accordingly, he picked out a place for his tavern, and went about procuring the consent of property owners. This place is a little house across the road from the entrance to "Green Trees," the country estate of the Whltneys. Mrs. Whitney, who was Miss Helen Hay, daughter of the late Secretary of State John Hay, Is a temperance ad vocate. Mr. Whitney maintains that the sa loon should not be licensed, because 1 orn has not procured the consent of the owners of all the property within a radius of 250 feet. Ho has not pro cured the consent of Mr. Whitney, whose property is just across the road. Dorn, on the other hand, says Whit ney's consent is not needed, because his house is not within the required distance of the saloon, although the borders of his estate are. readied on April 19, 1910. When first seen 1n 183 a the appearance was of a minute oval nebulosity—this on Aug ust S. On October - the trail began, and increased in length at a rate of one degree a day to Its maximum of 20 degrees on October 15. Then it declined rapidly to time of perihelion, when It became invisible. When the perihelion i.s paned this year tho visual angle v. ill not be favorable. And the negative of the comet at ihis return also shows it to be a "minute oval nebulosity," or as n .«niall patch of thin white fabric of some kind, like veiling. This Is Its appearance now, January 24, 1910; with the exception that the pearly whiteness is elongated in direction away from the sun. it will not be visible to the un aided eye until the last of April or first of May. On March 24 the earth, eun and comet will be on the same straight lino: but the sun will be In between the earth and comet, which will be invisible a week before and a week after, even in a telescope, owing to solar glow. Halley's comet is of great scientific Interest because it is the llrst upon which tests were made of the then newly discovered laws of gravita tion. The cometary visitor In from space deeps may assume scenic and supernal splendor, eliciting the admiration of all who behold; or it may be compara tively small and not put on superb display. Wait particularly for April and May. Lowe Observatory, Echo mountain Cal., January 24, 1910. EAST HOLLYWOOD SWINGS IN LINE FOES OF ANNEXATION ARE WON BY ARGUMENT LEADER OF OPPOSITION FIRST TO TENDER OLIVE BRANCH Election Tomorrow Promises to Be a Solid One to Put Suburb and Griffith Park With. In City East Hollywood will come into the ■ city at the annexation election tomor row practically by unanimous vote, The j limited but aggressive aggregation of i citizens opposing the proposition not 1 only made a complete surrender at the j mass meeting held at Vermont and Prospect avenues last evening, but act ually initiated a resolution of sweeping character in favor of annexation, This pleasant surprise was presented by Dr. E. S. Todd, a leader of the oppo sition. In a most telling speech of snappy brevity he presented the olive branch. The resolution offend was promptly seconded by C, U- Hewitt, another antl-annexationist of influence. v was carried Without a dissenting cote, although there were present many j members ol the contingent wnich lor iiicrly held against the movement, "We now belie\e that East Holly wood and the remainder of tne section ' described in the annexation petition ' should present a solid front in the movement to become a part of Los An- , geles," said Dr. Todd. "In order to | i ement this new friendship I present I this resolution. We now are convinced • that East Hollywood should accept adoption unanimously, and therefore make this tender." Surrender Was Gracious It was a gracious surrender, and one Which will swing the entire outside sec tion into unanimity of opinion beforo the polls open Friday. Tne clasping of nands across the very narrow chasm i rather overshadowed the brilliant pro- i rjram of the mass meeting preceding it. lhe hall was rilled with representative citizens, including the women, before X o'clock. By the time the first speaker was introduced many persons were crowded about the doors in adjoining rooms. Chairman R. B. Bowles, president of the East Hollywood Improvement as sociation, Hist introduced Postmaster Mott Flint, who told the audience that t uould niakt: a great mistake if it did not annex to the "greatest city in the southwest." Joseph Scott, as pres ident of the Los Angeles board of edu cation, spoke of the educational advan tages to be derived and said that Bast Hollywood »iis welcome at this time. However, the speaker called attention to the fact that Los Angeles was clos ing up its new bonded indebtedness. "If you don't come in now and do your duty in sharing just burdens, will you look to us later?" asked Mr. Scott. Mayor Alexander told citizens of the section that if they were pleased with their treatment as regards roads and bridges In the past they were easily pleased, a hint which caused the prop erty owners present to nod wisely. He declared that the suburb alone could not secure the low rates from public utility corporations that a municipality could absolutely command. Better schools, fire and police protection, Ow ens river water and sewers were among the benefits outlined strikingly by the mayor. City Attorney Convincing City Attorney Leslie Hewitt added many convincing reasons for annexa tion. The interests of Los Angeles and East Hollywood were identical, he de clared. As the city grew and succeeded fo would the newly annexed district thrive. He called attention to the low tax rate of Los Angeles—sl for general purposes. The adopted section would bear no portion of old bonded indebted ness. Lee C. Gates, eloqeut and persuasive as of old, drew enchanting prose pic tures of the many benefits to accrue to Kast Hollywood. He appealed to the audience to become a portion of "the best citizenship on earth." Mark Keppel, county superintendent of schools, described the school tangle of the district In graphic phrases and declared annexation only was the rem edy. Otherwise it would be a question of litigation, and the supreme court, If the issue was put to legal test. The audience, especially the parents, were impressed with the dangers presented vividly by this speaker. George H. Dunlop, formerly president of Hollywood trustees, spoke briefly but convincingly. He practically de clared that It was the last chance, as expense of taking in small districts through separate annexation elections. Los Angeles already had determined to proceed upon city and county consolida tion In order to cut off the very heavy "God Bless You for What You Have Dona for Me" A Life Sufferer from Kidney Trouble MR.S. MAI KIM:, Oakland Last summer I read of the wonder ful cures Dr. Glass, the great Electro- Magnetic Healer, was accomplishing, and my husband and 1 talked the mat ter over and decided to call and sec if anything could be donp to get a little relief. To our surprise he said he could not only relieve the pain at once, but could cure me. I was dum founded at this statement, but we con cluded to try. The office was filled with people, who paid they had been treated of all kinds of troubles and had immediately been relieved, some Haying it seemed almost a miracle in most cases. After ten minutes, with out a dose of medicine, I could stoop and touch the floor with my finger tips. I said, "Glory to God" for that, and now I am a well woman again, enjoying health once more. I do all my housework now and find it a pleas ure and not a task. All this I con sider due to the wonderful magnetic treatment by Dr. Glass. If this testi monial will assist any poor sufferer to health and happiness I will consider that I have done a noble deed in al lowing my name to be used. Dr. Glass, the noted English Special ist (known as the electro-magnetic wonder), who has been performing such wonderful cures all over this country, has permanently located in Los Angeles, and to prove to the peo ple that he can cure diseases and give Immediate relief in most obstinate cases he will for the next 10 days give free examinations and one test treat ment free to all who call on him at his office at the Clarendon, 404 South Hill street. « '--m•■- . _ . ■ ■ $1,750,000 ' W "* * Behind Your Bank Account THE SOUNDNESS AND STRENGTH of every bank is measured, in great part, by its reserve fund. The Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits of the Los Angeles Trust and Savings Bank amounts to $1,750,000 — the largest of any savings bank in So. Cal. Absolute protection and safety is thus assured all deposits. ' You should choose this bank— its great reserve will prove a bulwark of protection for your funds. There is an interest bearing accpunt for every financial need. Our location, service and accommodations make this an ideal banking home. Open an account today — identify yourself with an institu tion whose permanent prosperity is the result of capable man agement and sound banking principles. Safety Deposit Boxes $2 upward per year. Special Bank ing Department for Women. We issue American Bankers' Association Travelers' Cheques and Blair & Company's Let ters of Credit. Los Angeles Trust and Savings Bank Central Building Sixth and Main Tooth § Trouble pain-less k Relieved PRICE-LEAJjT Relieved Doctor-Dentistry painlessly performed. Ours Is the only den tal office which provides a practicing physician constantly in attendance. Ours is an Association of Physicians 'and Sur geons, every one of whom is an expert in his own line. Our Dental Department is under the direct charge of Dr. Steele, a Doctor of Dental Surgery. ■ If your Tooth Trouble arises from or is" complicated with diseases of the mouth we diagnose and treat cor rectly. Don't neglect your teeth. If you allow your teeth to perforate and decay, what can you expect but suffering? Have the cavities filled when they are mere pinholes. Save what teeth you have by crown and. brldgework. Fifty cents spent NOW may save you Five Dollars later, Or Five Dollars' expense HERB may save Fifty elsewhere. Best dental work for least money. Bring this ad. It will entitle you to FREE EXAMINATION AND ESTIMATES ON YOUR WORK WITH FREE MEDICAL ADVICE. Physicians and Surgeons' Association Remick Building, 517 So. Broadway — Two Doors Below Examiner. Office Hours, Daily 9Ao 7. Other Hours by Special Appointment. F5244 Lower Fares I To many points in Southern California will be made ■ by the Southern Pacific on account of Washington's R . birthday anniversary R February 22nd J Tickets will be sold at all stations to all other points fg to which the one-way fare is not over $10.00. I One and One-Third I Limited first-class will be the round trip fare, good 1 - going February 19, 20, 21 and 22, all good for re- | turn until February 23. Tickets and information g at 600 So. Spring St. and Arcade Station, Los An- R geles, or any other office of the M Southern Pacific I i INTERESTING ROUTJESJ^JRM^^ J Santa Catalina Island—All Hotels Now Open Steamer Cabrillo Now Running, Con- ) SsS^.;;;.V.iS:fc necting Trains Leave Los Angeles Daily ) rBcU ,o Electric 8y......0:i5 a. m . In making the trip to Catalina Island it is advisable to remain over at least one day and visit Seal Rocks, Moonstone Beach, take stage ride to Pebble Beach, Summit or Eagle's Nest, and enjoy a game of golf on tn» celebrated Catalina links. ' ■ ' • Famous Marine Gardens Viewed Through Glass-Bottom Boats. Banning Co., 101 Pacific Electric bid*.. Lot Anteles, Cal. Phone. Main 4492; F0578. - ' Z"f\ CENTS FOX ALL DAY OU Reik)xdo Beach Excursion (Alt LEAVES SECOND AND SI"IU>O STREETS DAILY AT 10:20 A. M. A personally conducted lour through Strawberry-land, to Cliffton-by-the-Sea, peer- Imr KeclonOo Beach and llh pleasure palaces, Hie world's greatest bath house anil power plant Moonstone Beach, the poultry colonies and other Interesting sights. Thf^'^;vH''^^G•;r■■Kr t*^ h.K^/o"■'>"^"A'i^^^x"• 217 WEST second street. T HOTELS-RESTAU RANI^-RFSORTS .___:„_ f. The Larzest and Best Imperial (1/1 ft** Ventilated Restaurant lllipVl lUI V-/C*/t? , „_ cm-ins: to Broadway between Second and Third streets. Beat ma- SffHg «saayjsa wara«f«aa CAFE BRISTOL Levy's Cafe The Mecca of all epicures. Its cheer ful atmosphere "clears today of past Northwest corner Third ana / Main. reerets and future fears." The match- Here daily and nightly congregate less orchestra contributes to your multitudes who want the best viands nloasurT ' ' -• and best service at popular prices. 'ITb-^'h. W. HelUjjanßldg., - - .: Corner Fourth and Spring* ___.il. !?!__.___- ——* v USE HERALD "LINERS"