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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 28, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-02-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Avoid Taking
! Co ids
If people would only use or
dinary precautions, tho toll of
disease and death, directly
traceablo to neglected colds
would not be nearly 80 heavy.
Learn to breathe properly —
don't expose tho person need
lessly to sudden changes of
temperature, dampness and
draughts. Get busy with the
first sneeze and check a cold be
fore it reaches the lungs. A
simple remedy, and one that is
highly recommended, is made
by mixing two ounces of Qlycer
lne, a haK ounce of Virgin Oil
of Pine eomponnd pure and
eight ounces of pure Whisky.
You can buy these in any good
drug storo and easily mix them
in a large bottle. " It is claimed
by the Leach Chemical Co. of
Cincinnati, who prepare the
genuine Virgin Oil of Pine com
pound pure, that a teaspoonful
of this mixture four times a
day, will break up a cold In
twenty-four hours, and euro any
coukli that Is curable.
Strangers are invltoa to visit the exhibits
«f California products at tho Chamber oil
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
First and Second streets, where free Infor
mation will be given on all subjects pertalu
sne to tills section.
The Herald will pay »10 In cash to any
cne furnishing evidence that will lead to the
arrest and conviction of any person caught
stealing copies of Tho Herald from tn«
premises of our patrons.
Membership in tlie xjcb Angeles Realty
board 1b a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision Is made for arbitration of any
differences between members and their cli
ents. Accurate information on realty mat
tera Is obtainable from them. Valuations
by a competent committee. Directory ol
members free at the office of Herbert Bur
dstt, secretary, 525 Security building.
Phone Broadway 1598.
The Legal Aid society, at 282 North Main
street, Is a charitable organization main
tained for 'he purpose of aiding In legal
matters those unable to employ counsel. The
society needs financial assistance and seeks
Information regariJinß worthy cases. Phone
Home F5203; Main 83««.
I The Herald. like every other newspaper. Is
misrepresented at times, particularly In
eases Involving hotels, theaters, etc. Th«
public will please take notice that every
representative of this paper Is equipped with
the proper credentials, and mora particu
larly equipped with money with which to
pay Ml. Mils. THB WEB ALP.
For Cleaner City
A "cleaner Los Angeles rally" will
be held In the First Methodist church
this afternoon and evening.
Chinese Physician Dies
Wong Leong Woon, a Chinese physi
cian, died yesterday at 323 Apablasu
street. The body will be sent to
China for burial.
Will Address Scientists
Prof. G. W. Ritchey of the Mount
Wilson observatory will speak in Sym
phony hall tonight before the Southern
California Academy of Science^.
Urges Prison Reform
Mrs. Alice Steffins Wells of the
Prison Reform league spoke in the
interest of the league last evening at
the Christian church in Glendora.
To Hold Conference
The annual conference of the Uni
tarian churches of Southern California
will open their three-day meeting to
night In the First Unitarian church.
Judge Works to Speak
Judge John D. Works will address
the Federation council at noon today
at the Federation club on "An Appeal
for Help." The meeting Is for mem
bers only.
To Lecture at Noon
Dr. I), li. Taskcr will speak on "The
Significance of Health and How to
Preserve It" at 12:30 o'clock this after
noon at the Young Women's Christian
Canfield Improving
C. A. Canfield, the well known oil
magnate, who was stricken with a
slight attack of paralysis last Thurs
day, was feeling much better yester
day, although still confined to his bed.
Visit in Los Angeles
James Bingham, attorney general of
Indiana, accompanied by his wife, old
friends of City Auditor John S. Myers,
passed a few hours between trains
with him yesterday, en route from San
Francisco to Indianapolis.
Will Explain Today
Judge Houser has cited Dr. W. 3.
Chambers to appear in department
three of the superior court this after
noon to explain alligations of fraud
and misrepresentation brought against
him by his former wife, Katherine K.
To Give Free Lecture
Marlon H. Dunham of lowa will
speak on "The Social Message of
Jesus" Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in
Music hall, Blanchard building. She
will speak under the auspices of the
Christian Socialist fellowship. The
meeting will he free.
Will Lecture Today
Marie C. Brehm of Chicago, lecturer
on scientific temperance for the tem
perance committee of the general as
sembly of the Presbyterian church in
the United States, will speak this aft
ernoon at the "Cleaner I>os Angeles
rally" in the First Methodist church.
French Plan Benefit
The residents of the Los Angeles
French colony and members of L'Alli
ance Francaise are planning an enter
tainment to be given tomorrow even
ing at the Gamut club house for the
benefit of countrymen in France suf
fering from the recent floods. A com
edy, several recitations and solos will
make up the program.
Sister Abel Crouz, sister assistant at
the Home of the Little Sisters of the
Poor for the Aged, will be buried from
the home chapel this morning. Sister
Abel died Saturday after a lons illness.
She had assisted the mother superior
since the establishment of the home in
Los Angeles several years ago. Sol
emn requiem mass will he celebrated
at 9:30 o'clock, burial to be in Calvary
H. C. Hotallng, 15 Ford plate, Pas
adena, reported at Los Angeles police
headquarters last night the theft of
his automobile. Hotaling stated li<? l<'ft
his machine in front of his home and
it' was spirited away half 1111 hour
niter The auto is a 30-horsepowir
Cadillac type, bearing the California
register number 25,369,
"Wine, Woman and Song" Is Three
Hours of Cleverness and
It may seem just a bit fulsome to
say "Sweet Kitty Bellairs," David
Belasco'a sparkling dramatization of
Edgerton Castle's novel, 'The Bath
Comedy," is one of the best, if not the
best, stock production made in a long
time in Los Angeles. I shall theref
call It the best thing the Burbank mm
pany has produced. From several
standpoints "Sweet Kitty Bellairs" Is
as near perfect as stock production can
be made. . Scenieally it is a marvel of
the art. The costumes could not be
improved. And as for acting—well, it
is a triumph for several members of
the Durban k forces.
It seemed t o me as I sat through the
performance yesterday that every
member of the company and every
"extra" man and woman on the stage
was doing his and her very best to
make "Sweet Kitty Bellairs" the one
best effort of the combined MoroBCO
and Belasco forces. In other words
each player tried to make felt the
touch of David Belasco's genius.
Especially was this true of the minuet.
It was far and away the prettiest
dance ever seen on the Burbank stage,
a tribute to hard work and long prac
"Sweet Kitty Bellalrs" i 8 a comedy
of the heart. Its scenes are laid in the
famous British spa of Bath, where the
beaux and belles of the Gainsborough
period gathered, the one time in all
English history dear to the heart of
the modern novelist. The heroine is
Mistress Kitty Bellalrs, a piquant Irish
widow. She Is adored by the officers of
the Inniskillings regiment, of which
her husband was a member. When she
with some of the officers of her late
husband's regiment go to Bath to "flirt
a bit and taik about their neighbors,"
as Kitty puts it, she deposes the local
social queen for a time. As a result
she is flouted by the English women
and championed by the soldiery. She
is one of those merry widows who re
main heart whole and fancy free until
she meets and loves Lord Verney, a
member of the Fifty-first regiment, the
crack organization of the British army.
He reciprocates the feeling. She goes
to his rooms late at night in order to
persuade him not to fight a useless
duel. She is spied upon and discovered.
Then all but a few of the faithful de
sert her. In the end when all looks
darkest the dawn of perfect under
standing breaks. She wins back her
reputation, her friends and her sweet
In a short prologue an, explanation
of'the play is given. The prologue was
beautifully spoken by Lucretia Del
Valle. Roy Henry acted as a master
of ceremonies, adding a touch of "ye
olden tyme" which created immediate
Belasco atmosphere and prepared for
the delectable things to follow.
Miss Frances Nordstrom has in her
keeping the part of "Sweet Kitty Bel
lairs," and she makes the most of
her opportunities. She is at all times
what the name implies—Sweet KiLty.
Had she Just come from a sitting with
the famous Thomas Gainsborough she
could not have looked her part any
better. The masses of gold-red Tiair,
the huge picture hat and the gowns,
with their strangely beautiful style
were In exact keeping with the idea
we all have of Gainsborough's women,
for a paint and canvas replica of which
we—or rather J. Picrpont Morgan and
others pay fabulous prices. It is no
wonder men fought duels for the fair
sex in Georgian days. They were
worth it, in face and figure. And I
mean no disparagement of Rooseveltian
women with their hipless gowns and
their suffragist ideas.
To create comedy is one of the great
est tasks known to the stage. A
player makes his audience laugh only
after long study and hard work. He
must seem not to be working at all,
yet he must be working like a trac
tion engine every minute he is on the
stage. It is a difficult task to make
a laugh. And this applies to actresses
as well as the other sex. Therefore
Miss Nordstrom is to be congratulated,
for she has put into the lines the
laughter they deserve. She worked
yesterday against the influence of ill
ness, for she has been far from a nor
mal condition for several days. What
her Kitty will be when she recovers
her health may be guessed. It was
nearly a triumph yesterday.
Running through the play are clever,
epigramatieal lines by the score. They
are lines which only Irish wit could
fashion. And it takes an Irish woman
to speak them. Thank fortune Miss
Nordstrom is Irish. She makes her
lines sparkle like, crystals, and her
personality stand out like a cameo.
One might close his eyes and fancy
Peg Wofflngton were talking while
Miss Nordstrom is on the stage. Par
ticularly is this true when she is being
badgered by the social elite of Bath.
A. Byron Beasley as Lord Verney,
Kitty's" quickly subjugated sweetheart,
is exceptionally good. With the
clothes of the Georgian period he put
on all its graces. In his lirst scene he
simulates the fright of first love-most
delightfully. And in the scene in his
room he shows the sincerity of deep
love by his manly manner.
If Ethel yon Waldron were weeping
real tears all the time she is sup
posed to, she would have sore eyes and
drained lachrymal glands the rest of
her natural life. She is compelled to
weep all over the place most all the
time. As a trusting wife who for a
time is so afraid of her husband she
lies her friend Kitty Bellairs out of a
character, Miss yon Waldron is just
what the part calls for. When she de
nies having been with Mistress Bel
lairs she shows in voice and manner
the shrinking, cowardly liar, more self
ish than afraid. Then in her final
scene, when she becomes more woman
than wife and denounces her busfiand's
perfidy and deceit, she rises majestic
ally from a creature without a mind of
her own to a woman who refuses to he
deceived longer. These two scenes test
Miss yon Waldron'l ability and show
she has a quantity of it kept latent for
just such emergencies.
But one criticism may be made of
Joseph do Grasse, who essays Captain
Spicer, the tattling, spying scandal
monger. There is a smack of line de
livery such as might be found in a
Shakespearean production. In Mr. de
Grasse'a articulation. Otherwise he
gives a most creditable performance,
for he makes it clear he is the worst
son of a villain—the sort who stabs In
the dark and hides behind innuendo
and a woman's skirts. His type is not
unknown In society today, more's the
Lovell Alice Taylor has gainPrl new
laurels because of her portrayal of
Lady Bab, the sharp-tongued, vixenish
social arbiter of Bath. Harry Mes
tayer has a delightful brogue which lie
Actress Who Scored Big Hit
As "Sweet Kitty Bellairs"
V-r| \>> J ill ,•<
never forgets. As usual he carried
off his share of the honors and a little
bit more, as the fearless, lovable Cap
tatin Denis O'Hara. David Hartford
as Colonel Villiers was excellent. His
drunken scene was one of the most
laughable bits of the entire piece. Da
vid Landau did well with the jealous
Sir Jasper Btandish, who goes about
seeking somebody's life for supposed
insults to his wife, when all the time
he is carrying on a rather serious flir
tation with another woman. Miss Lou
ise Royce and others of the company
were well cast and made good in their
respective parts.
Taken by and large, "Sweet Kitty
Bellalrs" is one of the most delightful
comedies encountered in a long jour
ney to many theaters,-and it should
not be missed by those seeking amuse
ment which makes tears start, only to
be stopped by a laugh.
Ferris Hartman, In the character of
Iffe Khan, ameer of Afghanistan, at
the Grand this week is n barrel of fun
and a whole show by -himself, and with
the able assistance of his company
"The Ameer" becomes a roaring
comedy in which is mingled now and
then catchy Bongs, making it in all
as good an entertainment as has been
staged at the Grand in many moons.
The opera is in three acts mid treats
of the difficulties the ameer has in
replenishing his depleted treasury. In
order to raise money he forma a
brigandage association with the firm
of Cut & Slash, of which he becomes
the secret head. He hopes by this
means and his expected marriage to an
American heiress to secure sufficient
funds to pay the yearly tribute exacted
by the British government. This pro
cedure to raise the necessary tribute
rushes him into thrilling adventures
and extremely amusing tribulations
from which he finally emerges tri
Joseph Fouarty. in his droll way,
plays exeeedinding well the part of
Heezaburd, lord high chamberlain, and
it is to the untiring devotion of this
character that the ameer can -give
thanks for the largest portion of his
many troubles, although CraCKasmlle,
the jester, played cleverly by Walter
DeLeon, is another that helps make a
mess of thing's.
Miss Myrtle Dingwall, the American
heiress in the first act sings -Cupid
Will Guide You" most charmingly, and
yesterday with this bit Of sung com
pletely won her hearers. Lut Miss
Dingwall was not the only one that
Scored a song hit. Miss Carmen Phil
lips, singing -Moonlight Love and
Miss "Muggins" Pavies, leading the
Chorus in the act act, were both en
cored time and time again.
"Walter UeLeon's rendition or his own
composition, "NO One Loves Me. was
the best received selection of tne pro
Take half a dozen clever imperson
ators some catchy music, a bevy of
pretty girls, a spotlight and a beauti
ful woman and mix them all together
[ md you have "Wine, Woman and
Song" the current attraction at the
Majestic theater. By liberal use of
stage license the production might be
called vaudeville, but high class bur
lesque seems to lit it better "Wine,
Woman and Song" is more like one of
the old Weber and Fields pVoductions
than anything Been In Los Angeles in
many a long day. Bonita corresponds
to Lillian Russell, and others seem
much 1 ik, ■ various members of the cast
who made millions and fame, for
Weber and Fields.
"Wine Woman and Souk" is most
thoroughly enjoyable. It taxes the
risibilities of the audience. There la
no plot. No reasons are given and
none are needed for tho entrance and
exit of the various characters. It is
three hours of cleverness, the best
portion of which comes between the
lirst and < id curtains. This part
of the entertainment is called "Going
Into Vaudeville," impersonations of
well known stage characters are given.
The best are Riven by Lew Hearn,
who portrays Sheriff Tucker, the town
constable; DeWltt Jones, who imper
sonates David Warfield, and Pedro
Qazino, looking for his cousin, and
Bonita, wha looks the part of a
Christie girl. Bonlta's principal duty
is to sing a little and be beautiful.
She succeeds in both.
"The Man of the Hour," the' George
Broadhurst play of love and politics
that has crowded the Belasco for four
weeks, will open for the fifth and last
week of its remarkably successful run
tonight. The management announced
last night that although "The Man of
the Hour" during the forty consecutive
performances already given lias broken
all previous attendance records and
present Indications show no let up in
tiv interest taken in the presentation,
tills will positively lie (he last week.
This announcement is made necessary
by the fact that there arc si 111 a long
number of Broadhurst successes to !>'■
given many of which have never been
seen in Los Angeles. The present pro
duction of •'The Man uf the Hour" has
proved a veritable triumph for Mr.
Stone and his associates and lias re
celved the unanimous praise of the 60,
--000 theatergoers.
m • •
Joe Boganny ami his funmaking
troupe Of acrobatic bakers will be the
feature of the vaudeville bill at the
Los Angeles theater this afternoon.
Others on the program opening toduy
are the Four Dancing Belles; Prank
Marekley, whose skillful playing on the
banjo has won him the title of "The
Wizard of the Banjo;" Kmcrald and
Dupree, who came direct from the
London music 'alls with their skit "A
Hot Scotch"; J. C. Tremayne and com
pany and the Four Melanis.
* • •
Robert Mantell will open a winter
engagement of classic and romantic
drama at the Mason opera house to
night. "Louis XI" will be the initial
• • •
Ferris Hartman and his company will
present for the first time at popular
prices Augustin Daly's London theater
musical success "The Geisha," begin
ning March G. 11 is one of the greatest
successes ever brought forth .by Eng
lish writers and will be the most pre
tentious offering of the Hartman sea
. ■ •
The coming of Julius Steger to the
Orphcum this afternoon, presenting
here for the first time a playlet by a
loenl author, "The Way to the Heart,"
is an event of unusual import in the
atrical circles. His vehicle is by Ruth
Comfort Mitchell, daughter of John
W. Mitchell of the Alexandria and
Hollenbeck hotels. It may be interest
ing to add that she is now working on
a three-act play for Mr. Bteger, in
which Martia Beck will star in next
In aldition to Mr. Steger the Or
pheuni will present the "Kountry
Kids," Prato's "Simian Cirque," Den
ter and Deglow, Vilmos Westony,
Claud and Fanny Usher, and Cook and
Stevens, with new moving pictures .
The new hill for Al Levy's "Cafe
Chantant," which will open at the af
ternoon tea today, contains the famil
iar names of Edith Helena, Helen By
ron, late star of "Sergeant Kitty,"
Rose Hoey Stevens and the big Span
ish trio, Count Felix tie la Sierra,
tenor; Count Jose de la Franconia,
baritone, and Cavalier Augustin Calvo,
basso. The success of the cafe chan»
tant has been town talk and its popu
larity is littie less than wonderful. It
is a real bit of the Riviera transport
ed to America —and Americans, at least
those of Los Angeles, like it immensely.
"Brewnter'a Millions" will follow
"Sweet Kitty" on the Burbank stage,
where it will be played for the first
time by any stock company in the
"The Red Mill." one of Victor Her
bert's most popular musical comedies
Its book by Henry M. Blossom, will
open at the Majestic theater Sunday
night, with Bert O, Swor and Franker
Woods heading the big cast.
Effort of the American League in
Behalf of Indian Girls Is
Rapidly Gaining
The movement commenced in Los
Angeleg six or seven years ago, which
resulted in the formation of the
American league for the abolishment
of child marriage in India, is gaining
steadily in that country, and, accord
ing to recent advices received by Mrs.
Mary B. Uarbutt, wha has been one of
the most ardent supporters Of the soci
ety, the results are most encouraging
to those engaged in the work.
Mrs. Caroline P. Wallace, one of the
organizers of the league, who has been
in Calcutta With Miss Carrie Tennant
for the last year, for the purpose of
creating sentiment against child mar
riage, writes that 2000 persons attended
a Hindu conference at Lahore in Oc
The president of the conference said
In his opening address:
"Nothing can be accomplished for
the emancipation of child wives in
India unless our women are educated,
caste prejudices thrown off, intem
perate habits given up, and supersti
tious ideas rejected."
Among the resolutions adopted was
one in support of the education of
girls until a- later age and the placing
of the minimum marriageable ages at
sixteen for girls and twenty-five for
On December 20 a private meeting
was held in Calcutta and twenty-five
prominent Htahniins organised for the
purpose of reforming the Hindu mar
BAN FRANCISCO, B"eb. l' 7. Tho six
iTulsiTS of tin- Pacific fleet now In (his
harbor will leave at I" oVloofc Tues
day morning tor Santa Barbara chan
nel where they "ill engage in spring
target practice. The tailing date was
to have been Monday, but a delay
was caused i" coaling the cruiser West
Virginia, flagship of the second divi
■The auto folio ,ed the trolley and
the airship follows the auto. What do
you export to follow tho airship?'
"The ambulance."—Cleveland Leader.
Established October, 1878. LArCALL.
VISIT OUR FOURTH FLOOR. CAFE—Open from 11:30 to 5:00
A Sale of High Grade Linens
QUALITY, as always, prominently in the foreground, just as
though you paid full price for all these tempting bargains:
SPECIAL—Round or square asbestos table pads, folding in sections; certain lines that
we shall close out: For round tables- 42-inch, were $3.00, now $2.00; 48-inch, were
$4.00, now $3.00: 54-inch, same price.
For square tables—42-inch, were $3.00, now $2.00; 48-inch, were $4.00, now $3.00.
Extra leaves—Were $1.00, now 65c.
SPECIAL: All-linen, grass bleached huck towels; some 300 dozen, regularly 30c; on
special sale at $2.65 a dozen; each « 22 *c
Extra heavy cotton towels; very absorbent '. lOc each
All-linen huck towels, John S. Brown's famous make; regularly 50c, now $4 doz.; ea. 35c
Odd towels, worth $1 and $1.25; to close 75c
Bath towels, extra large, special at c
Scarfs, hand embroidered on pure linen; 18x54-inch size; priced at about half... .$1.65
Table cloths, all-linen, 63x63; just the size for breakfast tables; in spot patterns. . .$1.85
- Extra large cloths (90x90) $4-85
Cloths 2 yards wide, 2J yards long; very fine and heavy: and some odd cloths, regu
larly $4.40, for **■'*
All-linen table damask; 64 inches wide; regularly 75c, now 65c
All-linen damask, John S. Brown's 66-inch width; regularly $1.25; specially priced, 95c
72-inch all-linen damask; regularly $1.00, For 85c
72-inch all-linen damask; regularly $2.00, now .. • $1-65 (
Full bleach napkins; 22-inch size; regularly $4.00, for $3.15
Full 24-inch size; regularly $5.00, for $4-00
Extra large—27-inch size; regularly $8.50, for $6.50
rmiitf- Dry Goods Co.
Your Last Chance
$1.75 Price
Tomorrow the price goes to $1.80 a
share. Buy today and save $5.00
on every hundred shares.
Municipal Affairs
Many Difficulties Arise in Effort to
Meet for Readjustment of Wages.
General Reduction Is An
Obstacles appear to strew the path
„. the suupiy committee oi the cits
council to Its efforts to adjust the
s iTries of employes, but the commit
tee will make a determined effort to
begin the work at a meeting it ex
nects to hold Wednesday night.
P »Bxpects to hold- is a term that ia
used advisedly by Councilman Wil
„ chairman of the committee, for
twice the committee has mad,- an
effort to meet on this matter, and
twice has been disappointed.
Two weeks ago the committee sched
uled a meeting which was to lv
been attended by committees of the
Merchants and Manufacturers' as
sociation the Municipal league the
labor council, the Clearing House
association and the chamber of corn-
mThe' chamber of commerce politely
refused to appont a committee; the
"her organizations appointed commit
tees but the committeemen did not
attend and It soon became apparent
these organizations considered it the
duty of the council to take care of the
salaries paid city employes without
"l^h!:;, ?he lsu P ply committee realized
this state of affairs it sent notices to
Se organuation. which had been In
vitid t,i sen.l gommlttees thai tnese
comnilUe" could be withdrawn, and
:.:;™!!,^i Rnoth« meeting Cor lUeH
list Wednesday night. oommlttoo
But the public welfare ™mmlttee
had Previously arranged a meeting for
that night to consider liquor ques
tions, and as two members of the sup
ply committee were also on the public
welfare committee the meeting had to
be postponed until next Wednesday
"'The matter of the adjustment of
salaries will be an exceedingly dif
ficult problem, as the membi.s of the
committee realize, and they do not
expect to work out an answer at one
The longer the delay the more many
city employes will like it, for many
of them realize an "adjustment
means their salaries will be reduced.
J. S. Flagler Declares Los Angeles
Most Wonderful City in the
World —Has Extensive In.
terests in East
"Fifteen years from now Los Angeles
will have a population of one million
people at the rate they are coming
now," Bald John W. Flagler, son of H.
M, Flagler ot Standard Oil fame, in
his apartment In the Alexandria yes
"This is the most wonderful city in
the world, in the way it is growing.
Ten years ago I was here and the city
had a population Of 100,000. Today it
has close to 350,000 and is growing as
no other city in the United States is.
"With the harbor completed at San
Pedro and the Panama canal built 1925
will see Los Angeles with a population
of one million or more." Mr. Flagler
owns a large orange grove near Po
mona and is the owner of an Atlantic
steamship line and of a chain of hotels
in Florida. He also is building the new
railroad across the Florida Keyg. He
visits Los Angeles almost every winter.
Col. Frank Joyce, a business man of
Minneapolis, and wife and daughter,
Miss Phoebe Joyce, are among the
guests who registered at the Lanker
shim yesterday. .
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. James of Denver,
Col., are guests at the Lankershim for
a few days. Mr. James is in the paint
and oil business In Denver,
Mrs. M. M. Livingston and daughter
of Denver are registered at the Lan
kershim. They will pass the winter in
Los Angeles.
Miss Mario Brehm, who will take
active part In tho thirty-day tight
against the liquor traffic ton San Fran
cl»ro, pave an Int«ro»tln(f lprturo on
temperance at the First Presbyterian
church last evening. Miss Brehm also
will speak at the "Cleaner Los» An
geles" rally at the First Methodist
church this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Don't simply allow It to 41*-that plan d
your». Find a little capital through advertti
inc. ■• • • '
City Attorneys Decide Revenues from
City's Reservoirs Can Be Legally
Expended to Improve
That the water board has the legal
right to use the money it derives from
the sale of water in any manner for
the betterment of the service, and that
the purchase of a lot and the con
struction of an administration build
ing is within its rights, is the opinion
City Attorney Hewitt probably will
give the city council at its meeting
An opinion to this effect by J. W.
Shenk, assistant city attorney, wa<
given to the water commission and
City Attorney Hewitt concurred in thj
It is not likely this opinion will
make the councllmen smile, especially
those on the finance committee., and
Councilman Washburn, chairman of
the finance committee, especially will
not be pleased, as he believes the sev
eral hundred thousand dollars which the
water board proposes to expend for
lot and building could be better ap
plied to the Owens river bond fund.
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and to Stagers and Speakers for clearing the voice.
Entirely free from opiate* or any harmful Ingredient.
Price, 25 cents, 50 cents and $1.00 per box.
Sample mailed on request.
JOHN 1. BROWN & SON, Boston, Haw,
"Money Talks;"
An Interesting monthly ; for/, money-savers.
It's free. Send for a copy today. ,
Central Building, Sixth and Main. ~,
We cure . external ~ cancer ,Inl a \
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you to many of ( our former | pa
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cialty). .i. MRS. H. J. SMITH, -h^
Hour* 10 to 4. Phone Main 663 D. - ■ Baal'
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