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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 08, 1910, Image 9

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Prisoners Cut Bars of Jail Bath
Room but —
Barry Oliver, awaltlnp; trial for
forgery, and clarence Wcsitieid, serv
u^ a term of ISO days for vafiranry,
ivere aurprlsed Friday afternoon whllo
sawing the liars of one. of the bath
room windows In an attempt to escape
from the city Jail.
Jailor John Hhand. while making Wls
regular rounds In the afternoon, dis
covered the prisoners, who, with a
butcher knife and a case knife, which
had been tiled into crude hack saws,
had out through one of the bars of a
win. low opening on an alloy. They
.vei-n tearing off the heavy screen cov
ering outside of the window whon the
jailer, with one of ids assistants, over
powered them and placed them In the.
upper tanks.
The rutting nf the bar must have
taken several weeks, and only the
nearness of escape la believed to have
mused the prisoners to have over-,
ookert the rounds of the jailer.
SANTA B4RBARA, May 7,—Three
hundred produce dealers, of Los Ange
lea arrived here Inst nlßht for their
annual high links, which will continue
With :\ variety of frills tliilll Sun,lay
evening. The program for today In
cluded Held sports at the Hope ranch,
:,u amateur minstrel show lit the
opera house this afternoon, followed
by an elaborate banquet tonight, sup
plemunted hy a. spectacular vaudeville
performance under tin; direction Of
Mini Holmes, Ernest Rivers, Chester
Thompson. Paul Phillips, "Bandy 1
stone Jhon Chaaeand others of lesser
fame. The special train Is cspwtcfl
to land all of tlie merrymakers safe
ly in the Angel elty at an early hour
Sunday morning.
Former residents of Indiana will bo
guests at a reception tendered by the
Federation of state Societies, under
the auspices of the chamber ol n
merce, next Tuesday evening, In the
l-hamber. The program includes an afl
dress .it A'elcoma by Joseph Bcott, a re
sponse by J W. McClaln, an address
by J H. Holly, piano solo by Mrs. Et
tinger, an address i>y Lewis it. Works,
vioim solo by Berotce Treemart, recita
tion In- Miss <>la Hrank, music by the
Freeman orchestra ami music by Mrs.
H. K. Johnson.
Declaring that they are asked to pay
•m unjust proportion of the expense
of putting down a cement walk On
Colorado avenue, James B, Owens and
twenty other property owners Of Santa.
Monica, died suit for an injunction in
t ne superior court yesterday against
the officials of Santa Monica to prevent
them collecting the amount demanded,
Strangers are Invttod to visit the exhibits
of California products at the Chamber ■ of
Commer.n building, on Broadway, between
First and Second streets, where free Informa
tion will bo given on all subject* pertaining to
thl» section.
The Herald will pay I 1" ln c<ulh to any nn*
furnishing evidence that will lead to the ar
rest and convlctlun of any person caught steal-
Ing copies of The Herald from the premises
of our patrons.
Membership In the U* Angeles Realty board
Is a virtual Buaran;ee of reliability. Trovl
•lon Is made fur arbitration of any differences
between members ami their cllcnta. Accurate
Information on realty matters Is obtainable
from them. Valuations by a competent com
mittee. Directory of members free at the
office of Herbert Burdett, secretary. US Se
curity building, rhone Broadway 1696.
Th» L*gal Aid society at 232 North Main
utreet 1* a charitable organization maintained
for the pm-poso of nl.llns In legal matters
those unable to employ counsel. The society
needa financial assistance and seeks Informa
tion repardlng wurthy cases. Phone Horns
F6203; Main 5>366.
The HeraM, like every other newspaper. Is
misrepresented tt times, particularly In cases
Involving hotels, theaters, etc. The public
will please take notice that every representa
tive of this paptr Is equlppM with the proper
credentials, and mow particularly equipped
with money with which to pay his Mils.
Arnold F. George, Alaska newspaper
editor, will deliver a •terloptloon lec
ture Monday night at the Y. M. C. A.
on "Alaska."
Twelve Year Old
Steinway Upright
Piano Brings $580
at Auction ::::::
(From "The Music Trades")
The value of a name, also quality, in a piano was
shown at an auction sale in one of the. well known
auction warerooms in New York city last Saturday.
A Steinway piano, one of tho smallest file manufac
tured by the Steinway house twelve or fifteen years
ago, No. 85,802, brought $680. This was the auction of
the furniture from a private house and was in the
usual course of business of the auction house. When
a second-hand piano over twelve years old will bring;
a price liko this it certainly proves that name value
and quality count for something to say nothing of
what such second-hands represent In live assets.
"We are Exclusive. Steinway Representatives for Southern California and
Arizona. Steinwuy PlfWOf |sfs to $1660, RUiiranteed New York prices,
With merely tho cost of freight and handling added. Visit our lavishly
stocked Steinway rooms.
Geo. J. Birkel Company
Steinway, Cecil lan and Victor Dealers
345-347 South Spring Street
Some Women
OKI-: day last week I lie cable brought
ii i from London new.s of the
death of Lottie Collins. The an
nouncement created scarcely more
than a ripple ol Inte^ett. Who was
Lottie Collins and why should her
deatli lie chronicled? Thai was the
query the newspaper telegraph edi
tors put to themselves, and being un-
able to answer it satisfactorily most
ol them threw (hi- item on the II \
■lit ;i short two decades agO Lottie
Collins was the. Idol of the Krilish and
American public, in a. ni^ht she sprang
from an obscure position in one .if the
London hails to fame, ami prosperity.
The medium of her success was a
silly sons, composed by Henry J. Say
ers, a, performer In the old Thatcher's
minstrels and which had not made any
particular hit, until misb Collins
chanced upon it ami sung it in Lon
Within a weeu the pity was humming
the ditty. Lottie Collins became the
rage and "Ta-ra-ra faoom iv-ay" was
heard oftener than "Rule Britannia."
In a month the slnger'a salary jumped
from $-0 a week to |600. Then Charles
Frohman engaged her foi America at
"Jiooo weekly, a tremendous salary for
those days, and not to lie. sneezed at
even now.
Lottie Collins mad* her New York
debut Baptember in, imil\ She had been
loudly heralded and .she made good.
Vaudeville wasn't so important then,
and consequently Miss Collins did her
"turn" between the acts of "Jane," a
comedy running at that time at tho
Standard theater. Subsequently ><lvi
toured over ihe greater part of the
counttry under trrohman management,
and everywhere she proved a great
An .i soii Ta-in-iH. iwimi D«-o.y"
didn't amount to much, but as Hung by
Lottie Collins It was a coup de the
atre. When she Bang:
'Tin a blushing hud of Innocence,
I'm not too \,,u\ and I'm not too Rood,"
she looked tho very picture of mis
chievous girlhood, but hi a twinkling
of her tip-tilled toes, In a swish of
Silken skirts and a glimpse of silken
hosiery ingenuous innocence was
turned Into Ingenious deviltry; anil the
dance which followed, with its explo
sive "Boom De-ay" from tho baas
drum, never railed to win enthusiastic
Later Miss Collins repeated her suc
cess with another song-, "Daddy
Wouldn't Buy Me a Bow-wow." Now
she Is dead. She outlived her popu
larity, however, and very few persons
who read of her demise in the news
papers even remembered who Lottie
Collins WES. In private, life the iier
former was Mi's. Samuel P. Cooney.
She retired from the stage five years
Miss LOlllSfl (iaylord of Chicago
bears the distinction of being too first
brlda wooed and won i>y wireless tele
graphy. Miss Oaylord, now Mrs. Wal
ter P. nillingham, and whose home
hereafter will ba Iti Honolulu, was mar
rled the other day in Floronoe, Italy,
tba reromony being performed nt the
home of her uncle, Arthur M. Acton.
Leading up to the marriage was a
courtship replete with romance, nnd in
which n certain Slfc'nor Marconi admin
istered first aid to the little blind god
of Love.
With her inorTicr .Miss l^iylord de
piirted from Chicago lsvjt September
for a trip around the world. In Hon
olulu she met Mr. pillingham. It was
it case of mutual love at first Bight, hut
tho Honolulu man. though inoßt assidu-
OUS In his attentions, failed to ask the
momentous question and the visitor
sailed away, en route to Chicago.
Then Mr. Dilllngnatn began to up
braid himself for his hesitancy. Final
ly he could wait no longer, and so In
voked the aid of the most startling of
modern Inventions—wireless telegra
phy. A message Hashed across the
waters to the fast receding- ship, and
another message of Just one word
flashed back. That word was "Fes."
The aristocracy of art troubles itself
not at all with family trees. Arbor
culture makes no demand! upon its
attention and conservation Is not
taught In conservatories of music
whatever you may have thought in the
One of the stars—the bright, partic
ular star —of the Metropolitan opera
company Is Minn. Olive Fremstadt.
Like most of the great singers Mme.
Fredstaclt comes from Kurope. Unlike
most of them, however, Mme. Frem
stadt came to this country in the
steerage. Nowadays her press agents
do not put much stress upon that fact.
It's barely possible, indeed, they know
nothing whatever about tt.
The girl, a Scandinavian, went with
Others of her kind Into the northwest,
finally arriving at Minneapolis, which,,
by the way. Is the third city of the
world in point of Scandinavian popu
lation, the first being Chicago and the
second Stockholm. There she found a
place as a servant in a family which
had but one, and Olive Fremstadt's
first employment in the Innd of her
adoption Was the making of beds, the
washing of dishes, simple cookery and
sweeping. She was a devout young
woman, and at once began to attend
divine services at the Swedish taber-
him . There someone, discovered that
she hud a voice.
Then the Philharmonic club, a local
musical organization, picked her up
and gave, her \v|iat training was pos-
Bible until the liny arrived when Olive
Fremstadt, eager to go farther, could
go no more unless she should go to
Europe.! And that li just where ihe
wont. The <hil> arranged detail* and
i Hive wont abroad to continue her
studies. When ihfl came back she
Joined the Metropolitan forces!
In Minneapolis there la a little, old
lady, a widow now, who frequently
Mays: .
"(Hi, yes. Olive was a good girl. She
whs happy and contented, and.she al
ways sang over her work."
Mine AHa'Nazlmova, the. day's most
distinguished Interpreter of Ibsen's
women, has Just declared that the
great Norwegian has been woefully
misunderstood. Doubtless you yourself
may have bad some ouch suspicion
after seeing one of the plays perform
ed not quite to your liking. Hut you
thought it was the actor who misun
derstood. Not. so, Bays Nazimova. It
Is the public, the great, stupid public,
which doesn't recognise life when it
sees it, and which insists upon reading
into Ibsen's plays a false symbolism
which the author never put into them.
Mmr. Alia, you see, regards the white
horse of Roemersholm as merely a
white horse, nothing more. Witch
flies are Witch lires. she pays, and the
master builder's vertigo merely a phys
ical disability by no means uncommon-
Thus Nasltnova, and more power to
her. Ihe ha« taken from our shoulders
a great load. We, who have feared
that we did not understand Ibsen, Who
have been unable to prate learnedly of
his "cryptic psychology," whatever
that may be, now know that our fail
ure to arrive was because we were.
looking for landmarks which did not
exist when, as a matter of fact, our
destination lay in plain sight, straight
ahead of us. That's always one diffi
culty, you know. A man may miss a
mountain while looking for the road
to It which leads by a little red barn.
In this ace of voluminous utterance
Concerning the nature, the destiny, the
rights and the wrongs of woman, there
Is no writer in Europe whose opinions
on the subjeot are regarded with such
keen Interest as Ellen Key. An ardent
advocate of perfect freedom for woman
and believing that all opportunities
for the complete development of her
Individuality Should be open to her.
Ellen Key nevertheless refuses to
identify herself with the regular fem
inist movement or even with any part
of It, the suffrage movement, for In
stance. She believes the chief mission
of future womanhood lies in an enlight
ened motherhood. Woman's endeavor
should be not to become as much like
man ns possible, but to develop to the
fullest extent the truly feminine in her
by freeing- horaelf from conventions
and the moral shackles imposed on
her by man, shackles which are arti
ficial Because they are of man's mak
ing and are unsulted to woman's na-
The i'l™' WOmap of Ellen Key's
dream is foreshadowed in her prose
poem, "The Woman of the Future." In
those days to come woman will be not
more like man. but more unlike him.
She will contribute a larger amount
and a better quality of intellect to the
world's mental storehouse than she
does at present But her special femi
nine service will be the refined and
Spontaneous emotion which she will
radiate about her in the future. These
attributes will enable her to love bet
ter, to educate her children better, to
be a better companion to man, not by
replacing, but by supplementing him.
Tn n word, she will be of equal value
with man in the scheme of things
but not of like value. Humanity will
be the gainer, because the womanly
element now largely suppressed In the
masculine regime will bo allowed to
unfold Itself freely and enrich the
world to the full limit of its worth.
While Ellen Key does not accuse the
feminine* of directly opposing such an
ideal, and Is in sympathy with many
of their objects, she does not think
their methods conducive to the end
she has in view.
Candidate Will Be Gone from City
About Two Months
The long automobile campaign that
Phil Stanton, candidate for the Re
publican nomination for governor, Is
to make in Northern California will be
begun on Tuesday next, and arrange
ments are being completed at his head
quarters in the Broadway Central
building for a unique and effective
tour, that will take the candidate and
his aids—X. K. Allen, tour manager,
and Winfleld Hogaboom, publicity get
ter—clear to the Oregon line and back.
The candidate expects to be gona
from Southern California at least eight
weeks, and it is his intention to visit
every place whore people are to b«
found in all of the northern counties.
The entire trip will be made In an
automobile, equipped for the purpose,
with every comfort and convenience
possible for the tourists, and carrying
a big load of campaign literature and
supplies. . •
Mr. Stanton has completed his pre
liminary campaign in Southern Cali
fornia, and expresses himself as highly
pleased with results. He believes that
he will receive a large majority of the
votes cast in Southern California, and
that the votes he will get in the north
ern part of the state will be enough to
nominate him.
An immense amount of campaign llt
eratura is being sent out from the
Stanton campaign headquarters, and
after his return to Southern California
—about the middle of July—Mr. Stan
ton's managers will plan a very active
campaign for him In Southern Cali
Bench Warrant for Arrest of
Swartfiguers Issued
Georgo B. Swartflguer arid Thomas
Q Swartflguer, father and brother of
Marietta Bvvartflguer, whom they are
charged with hiding in Los Angeles to
prevent her marrying her cousin, Ed
ward 8 Swartflguer of St. Helena,
failed to appear in Judge Bordwell's
court yesterday to explain why they
should not free the girl. Deputies who
attempted to serve subpoenas on them
at 3811 Vermont avenue Friday night,
in ah application for a writ of habeas
corpus, found that they had flown,
taking the girl with them. -. "
An order for the arrest of the father
and brother on a bench warrant was
issued by Judge Bordwell yesterday,
and deputies from the sheriff's office
took up the search.,
Mere Men
BACK in Ohio, just now, they sire
talking of niakhiK Nick Long
woi'tb governor. it Isn't bad
talk, cither. LongWOrth has a lot of
things in his favor, in oongrei he has
Insurged n little when inaurglng was
good and that won't hurt him .: bit.
Regarding the Rooaevelt pom i< s, he
■ tand ■. o{ course, in loco son In
and that won't hurt him, either. Per
sonaly he's healthy, papular and a good
mixer. Most people even forget to re
member that he's a. millionaire.
Friends of Mr. LongWOrth say his
candidacy would win the enthusiastic
support of every bahllicado.l man in
the state. That's not to be despise,|,
for Ohio boasts many men who, like
Mr. Longworth; haven't enough M:tir
on the top of. their c.raniums to disturb
an invalid Hy out roller skating or to
demonstrate the theory of capillary at
tratejon. This billiard ball buttress.
however, hasn't always been a source
Of pride with the Ohio statesman.
Once It humiliated him dreadfully.
That was when he was t roupinpr around
the world with the Taft party.
One sunny day the ciiptain of the
consort hailed the boss sailor of the
Tan steamer and said:
"Repeat' thai heliograph; The oper
ator got nil balled up."
"Haven't been hellographing," was
the reply. '- i«
"Then," came the request from the
consort, "will you kindly ask Mr.
Longworth to put on his cap,"
However, that's almost forgotten
now, and it Isn't important In Ohio,
anyway. There are people who will
tell you that Ohio is a doubtful state
this year. If that's so, Ijongworth
would seem to be the logical candi
date of the Republican , party— lf he
will run. He's friendly with every
body, mid within the past lew years
they've begun to take him seriously,
which they never had done before.
However, he wants to stay In politics,
chiefly because that's what his wife
wants, and if Ohio seems a bit too
"doubtful" It Is likely that Mr. lung
worth will continue to represent his
district in congress. That seat is his
as long as he wants it. The Demo
crats couldn't pry' him loose, even if
they possessed Archimedes' lover and
the fulcrum for which Archy sought.
There's the making of an Important
malefactor of great wealth In 13-year
old Harry Spindle, who was recently
taken in hand by the New York
Children's society, following his con
fession that he had kidnaped himself,
terrorized his parents with "Black
Hand" letters and then, when they had
failed to produce the money demanded,
had Invented a get-rlch-qulelc scheme,
which netted him $100 in less than a
All that is going some for a youngster
still in his early teens, and if this re
markable genius is not nipped In the
bud by the. meddlesome society Spindle,
may yet make a name for himself as
notorious as John D. Rockefeller's own.
The case really is pathetic. Here's a
youth with big day dreams. Perhaps
he's fancied for the future something
like the "Spindle foundation," or a
flock of libraries or some trivial little
thine- like iliat, and now steps up the
Children's society, and with hands
piously raised calls:
"Stop, rash youth! Stop ere It be
too late!"
What's more, the society, t.ot content
with admonition alone, has adopted
restraint, and for the present at least
the accustomed haunts of Master
Spindle will know him no more.
The boy wanted to come west and
fight Indians. His parents, curiously
enough, couldn't see it that way, so
he tried his "Black Hand" dodge, and
when that failed adopted another ex
pedient. His plan, as told by himself,
was to call at some neighbor's home
and explain that the head of the fam
ily had just been elected to an Im
portant office In his lodge. The boy
then would Insidiously suggest that it
■would be nice to surprise "father" on
hla return home with a bunch of
flowers and would politely offer to get
the blooms from the nearest florist.
Once he had been given money with
which to make the purchase, however,
Master Spindle never came back. In
that way he amassed $100 over his
living expenses In a single week. Then
the Children's society got him.
F. A. Torseh, millionaire packer of
Baltimore, has been telling tales out of
school. Before a congressional commit
tee the other day Mr. Torseh sit Id that
canned oysters can be kept in cold
storage for a little matter of ten years
■without affecting their wholesomeness
or palatability In the least. Mr. Torseh
said he knew this to be true, because
his company had kept the tinned bi
valves that long and hnd found no dif
ficulty in marketing- them and no com
plaints afterward. In fact, he said he
had eaten some of the ten-year-old
oysters himself and had enjoyed them,
too. ,
Torseh is head of the Torseh Pack
ing company, a concern which cans
pretty muh everything in the sea
food line, shipping its produts all over
the country. He's a candid canner, is
Torseh, for he didn't attempt to dodge
the questions put to him. He gpqke
right un like a little man and said
y.u couldn't always tell by the taste
of a bivalve how many years it had
been out of the briny.
The Herald's Exchange Column
[ 10c for Each Advertisement
dcr and want a pretty little homo out In
Vermont Square come In. If your auto is
■worth |700 we will give you a $1200 equity
for it.
BANGS & lei LOW,
. 415 S. Hill St.
west; clear: will exchange for California
house and lot to value of $900. Address BOX
55, Herald. 4-36-tt
lots, fruit trees, gas; Stroud. Okla., for
beach cottage. C. N. COLLINS, 1036 W.
Thirty-sixth st ; _ ***'*
for" EXCHANGE-- mining
stocks, good Industrial stock, for clear lot, |
equity In house, automobile, cigar stand. i
What have you? Address BOX 176, Herald. !
'Harvard for house .and lot on high ground,
not too far from huslness center: $4000. MRS;
M. HOOVER, 318 W. Third, room 204. 6-8-1
Ana line, near Anaheim. Want modern bun
galojv In city or Monrovia. MRS. M. HOOV
ER, 313 W. Third, rcom 204. 5-8-1
Dramatic Art: owner will make large dis
count. 'Address 3353 N. Griffin avc. Phone
East 2050. 6'B'«
WM. 11. HOEUEE CO., 138 8. MAIN ST.,
sharpens everything that needs an edee. Mo,
modern bungalow, pumping plant, 25 h. p.
engine; alfalfa land; make offer. MRS. M.
HOOVER, 313 W. Third, room 204. 5-8-1
house on high ground; lot 44x135; price $5000,
mtg $8000, 214 years, ' '"' cent. Want
acreage or" vacant lots, Olendale, or, Ocean
Park MRS. M. HOOVER. 313 W. Third,
room 204. >V' '"•''. 6'B'l
In Hotel Corridors
A MAX who sells vacuum cleaners J
with a pKinn!:! attachment, hav
ing headquarters, at the Hollen
bei k, relates the following bit of a yarn
every time he K"t H a chance:
"i gurss thai that near-alghted fallow
that calls cm sister is getting worse,"
s.i 1,1 a small hoy, aged 12, possibly
called Jlmmie.
"That is enough from you," said the
indignant sister.
"What m*kes you think he is get
ting worse?" inquired the father of the
son, possibly called Jimmie.
'Because I heard Bister ask him last I
night ir he thought she was the blarney i
si',ne," replied the boy, possibly i
A woman walked up to the counter of
tilonable Los Angeles hotel
asked for a package ot valuables
Which v, aa in Ihe safe.
"If 1 had not wanted one particular
thins, i suppose that I should have left
the package where it was tor another
three years," she said to the clerk,
"Yes," said the clerk in answer to a
question alter the woman left, "that
package has really been in our safe,
for three years. Why, we have all
sorts of valuable papers, jewelry and
even (noney that are entrusted to our
keeping for years at a time. Pi
sei in to prefer a hotel safe to a safety
deposit vault. Duo reason, perhaps, is;
that it costs nothing. Another is that
the standard of the hotel clerk has Im
"it is astonishing the amount of
jewelry that, is kept ill hotel safes. Of
course the owners have originally
stopped in the hotel, but they go away,
leaving their valuables, and 1 have
known such persons to bo gone away
as long as two years without making
an inquiry about their property.
This is an age of doubt. To provo |
that statement the following conversa
tion overheard recently in a downtown
cafe is repeated. The conversation con
sists of two parts. The first part la
made, up of the words of tho first
spaaker. The second part is made up
of tho words of the second speaker.
The joke, or rather the proof of the
statement ventured above will be found
by the careful reader in the second
part, consisting, as before stated, in
the words of the second speaker. The.
conversation as here presented, it will !
be understood, is merely fragmentary.
Here is the conversation:
"When Dr. Cook was at the Wal
dorf "•
"Show me the hotel register."
Harry Mulligan, formerly of the Wai
dorf-Astoria, Is head clerk of Chicago's
new costly skyscraper hotel, the
Blackstone, which opened April 15.
"Out of 121,673,091 hair cuts adminis
tered in this country last year eighty
eight were cut .lust as the patrons
desired they should be," is the state
ment of a representative of a large
Cincinnati barber shop house, who is
stopping at the Hayward.
overheard in the lavandur room of
the King Edward:
T.iidy—Are they wealthy?
Second lady—They gave their baby
an auto tire to cut Its teeth.
"Something wrong with my right
foot," said the man at the hotel coun
ter. "Could you direct me to a good
"Excuse me." said the clerk, with
a sly glance of amusement at the lady
bookkeeper, "but of course you mean
a chiropodist."
"No, I'm going to be patient With
you, young man, and tell you that I
want a good carpenter. My right leg
Is a wooden one."
"The whole country as far as T rnn
see is hotel mad," said Daniel P.
Ritchey, hotel broker, N«W York, re
cently. "You see, only a few years ago
owners of old hotels and residents of a
town would be opposed to the idea of a
modern hotel in the midst of their in
terests. They said it would ruin the
business of the old places. Ho they sat
back and watched other cities make
the experiment. In every case the new
hotels added business all around. The
old-places are obliged to brush up a
bit, and the overflow alone from the
new hotels generally brings to the old
ories a better trade than they had be
fore. For instance, annex after annex
has been built on the Hollenden of
Cleveland, one of the first of the mod
ern'hotels in that part of the country.
■Rochester now has three fine new ho
tels, and among other places to try
new structures with success are Al
bany Waterbury and Bridgeport,
Conn.; Reading and Scranton, Pa.:
Springfield, Mass.; and so on down
through the states, if you wish. Los
Angeles cannot build hotels and add
annexes fast enough to accommodate
Increasing business. The, direct benefit
to the community It not to be ques
"Many odd mistakes have been made
in the erection of hotels, through inex
perience. Bath rooms should always
bt placed next to elevators or haggaße
rooms to deaden noise that might oth
erwise come next to the bedroom. Then
each bedroom should have an outside
window, and dressing mirrors, should Im-
I 10c for Each Advertisement
Angeles for sale; does from $100 to $160 a i
day huslness; must be sold this month; good |
lease; cost $2800 to fit up; will sell very .
reasonable. Call or address for particulars
11 E. KISSINGER, 358 B. Los Angeles st.
a good shotgun, or what have you? Address
BOX 202 Herald office. 4-29-tf,
southwest, that I hold at $7000; will exchange
for some smaller property or good ranch
property. Address BOX l"0. Herald. 4-23-tf
good 45-70 Springfield rifle? Address BOX 201 |
Herald office. 4-29-tf j
„„__ «. j
Spokane, Wash., for property In fcos An- I
geles. Phone HOME 21663. 6-4-tf
photgun for sowing machine. Address 803 E. j
14TH. 6-l-7t
4-room house, 1084 West Jefferson St.: gas,
bath, etc.; mortgage $1100; will exchange
for lot PHONK 72556. B-5-2t-thsu
$250,000. Want city property.
J. P. CUDDEBACK, 813 W. Third.
Wit. H. HOEGEE CO., 138 B. MAIN ST.,
sharpens everything that needs an edge.
other thing* to €-xchango for chickens.
Homo phone 69379 after li p. m. 5-8-1
office desk and chair. Home phone F6405.
WHITE. 6-S-l
ait breed: will exchange for an Al or sell
for $10; tlx cost $210. D. J. KELLEY, 1300
E. S6th. - 5-8-1
arranged so as to get the best light.
Most serious matters come up for
study regarding coal bins, engine rooms
and kitchens."
Miss B. B. (Jordan and her brother,
A, i-iian registered at the Westmin
ster yesterday. Miss Giordan is man
ager uf lie La. Crescenta hotel sit La
A number of Lqa Angeles parties
went up to Alpine, tavern on Mt. Lowe
last night In order to get a close view
of the comet this morning and bring
back a lunch basket full of comet gas.
Alfred Alderdli c, New York, repre
senting a linen manufacturer of Bel
fust, Inland, was among the large, list
of commercial men "ii the Angelus
register yesterday. ■
A party of San Francisco bankers,
consisting of C. l:. Parker, Charles F.
Hunt and i.. .i. Scarify, la In the city
on business and stopping at the Van
N. M. .McKay, i;d Hosenthal and E.
R. Parker, Chicago.; .1. F. Mail, Bos
ton; Itichard E. Turner, Amsterdam,
N. V.. and I', ii. Danna and Louis
Hirsch, New York, were among those
who signed up at the Alexandria yes
terd morning.
Among guests at Alpine tavern last
night wore Dr. J. W. Wood, Long
Beach; D P. Hatch, Lors Angeles; D.
H. McCartney, Los Angeles, and W. H.
Dwyer, superintendent of the telegraph
department of the Salt Lake railroad,
Los Angeles.
John Prescott, one of the wealthiest
men of Prescott, Ariz., is In the city
on business. He was among yester-
N. W. Broone returned yesterday
from San Francisco, where he was
called on account of a new baby in the
family. Mr. Broone wan passing them
around at the Westminster last night
with a smile on his face as bro id as the
comet's tail is long.
A railroad and steamship traffic
agents' association has boon organized
for the southern district of California,
representative of twenty-one compa
nies, and will hold the first of a series
of meetings Monday afternoon In the
Hay ward hotel. Tha object of the asso
ciation in to further the respective in
terests of the companies and to bring
its traffic agents in closer touch with
each other. Los Angeles i--; the associa
tion's headquarters.
!■:. S. Blair has been elected president,
Ross Ci Cllne vice president and clar
ence E. Cltne secretary and treasurer.
A scholarship worth $300 in the De
Chauvenet Conservatory of Music and
Dramatic Art at your own price. Ad
dress Box B, Herald.
Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated on Mt. Lowe. A mile above the sea. American plan, $3 per day,
$15 per week. Choice of rooms in hotel or cottages. No consumptives or
Invalids taken. Telephone Passenger Dept., Pacific Electric Ry., or Times
Free Information Bureau, for further information.
Voted by particular people as Los "Angeles' best cafe. A cafe where tha
management's sole aim is to please the most fastidious. Music by Bristol
Entire^Basement H. W. HELLMAN BLDG., Fourth and Spring
Entire Basement H. W. HELLMAN BLDG., Fourth and Spring
SCHNEIDER & FEIHER. Proprietors.
Hotel Htnman ™* angeles, ca*.
luxurious. APARTMENTS AND ROOMS homelike.
__ % A . Nicely furnished apartments In a new and
I 111 IT A nflrtlTlGlltS modern apartment building. Everything
LyUtYC JT%.yUL IUJCUIO flr6tc i asa; a ii outslda rooms, with balcony to
J. B. DUKE, Owner and Manager. each Bulte Alao liave a new feature in tha
line of a folding brass bed. Half block from Westlake park, near car lines. 743 C»
rondelrt street. Phones Temple 1763: Home 53242. |
The Leighton Hotel
American Plan.
Rates on Application.
Lelghton Hotel Co. G. V. ARMSTEAD. Mgr.
hoinolUlu $&,*»
$110.00 (First Class) S. S. SIERRA 5% Days
The twin screw S.S. SIERRA (classed by Lloyds 100 Al), 10,000 tons displacement, Capt,
Houdlctte, commander, will sail for Honolulu Kay 28, June is and July !), an.l maintains a 21*
day schedule on the Island run. Thin splendid atearaer has double bottoms, water tight com-,
nartmentt two sets of triple expansion engines, developing; over 8000 horsepower, and twin
screws capable of driving the vessel over 17 knots an hour. The dining room Is a splen
did hall, running clear across the ship, located on the upper deck, away from th«
kitchen ' The ventilation of the steamer is perfect, being provided with forced draft,
R'h'ch entirely frees It from the closeness and odors often found on ocean steamers. Th«
SIERRA Is of good beam and 'provided with bilge keels. The steamer has been recently
equipped With oil burning apparatus and renovated throughout. A wireless outfit liU
also been Installed. Nothing has been loft undone that tends to the safety and comfort
of travelers The reduced round trip rate of $110 will apply (main deck rooms) for th.
May 88 trip The volcano Ktlauea Is now unusually active. It is one of the worlds won
ders a"nd can bo visited now at its best. Bonk now and secure, the best berths.
T.INFTO TAHITI AND NEW ZEALAND— 8. S. Mariposa and 3. S. Mokola of Union
line Sailing's May SI, June V, Aug. 8, etc. Tahiti and back, »125, first class. New Zealand
(Wellington), round trip. $246.25 first class.
A. M. CULVER 334 South Spring Street
Agent i i Los Angeles
THE Resort of Comfort
and Genuine "Pleasures
Redondo Beach
Los Angeles and Redondo Railway
San Francisco Seattle • Vancouver Victoria /Tc^sv
GOVERNOR or WUMfPBHT STEAMERS 10 m. m.; Keilondo 2 i>. ,^>^^Q3V
GOVERNOR or PREvSIDENT leaves him redro 10 a. rn.i Redondo 2p. /yZJ
m. THURSDAYS. SANTA JSOS.V leaves J-uu JVilro 10 a. in.; ltpilondu IC/wSWSI V*|
1 p. in. SUNDAYS. I I Y»i£A I I
FOR SAN DlEGO—Daylight ocean excursions leave San Pedro 10:30 a. II V^^^fa/
Low Kates—Largest Steamers—Quickest —Beit Service. y^brwfJr
TICKET OFFICE 540 SOUTH SriUNO STREET, rhonei Horns F5545;
Sunset Main 17. Rights reserved to change schedules. [
$25.50 PORTLAND, $20.50 EUREKA— V
$10.50 SAN FRANCISCO ?r*£&S**X aw. eldIr!"
BTREET. LOS ANGELES. Phones Main 6115; F74»0.
Charges Against D. M. Linnard
Are Ordered Quashed
Lynn n eree in bankruptcy,
rerun estrrday that ft docrefl
i rnited States distrlcl
e..uri granting a diacharge in bank
-11. ,\i Llnnard, Pasadena ho
ir. Mr. ibini' i recommenda-
tion ms to tho dis«
| itors, wh ■ ■ h concealing
of his a sets. Examination de«
pod the fact that an error in book*
keeping „as I (or 'the objec
l.inriarii. wim was formerly manage!
of ihe Hotel Maryland In Pasadena, tha
i Long Beach, the Leii
Of Li the t 'asa Lorn
lands and Bled his petition in
bankruptcy March 18, 1909, giving his
liabilities 9.43 and his
ii. B. i.aiiii, aged M, driver of a
sprinkling cart for the stri e( depart
ment, was taken i< vine; hos
pital yesterday afternoon, suffering
from three broken ribs, a broken left
fon arm and severe bruises on his fsiea
and shoulders, resulting from a fall
from hl.s wagon when his mule team
a unmanageable on a rough road
near Sunset and Coronado boulevards.
He was thrown from his seat and the
rear wheel ot ins wagon paßsed ovet
his left side and shoulder. Ho was
passing automobile, and after his
wounds were dressed was takon to tha
Clara Barton hospital. He in unmar
ried and lives at 747 College street.
B. 3. Roe was arraigned In Polica
Judge Unse 1.-; court yesterday morning
on it charge of threatening to kill his
divorced wife, Mrs. Jennie Roe, who
lives at SOB Central avenue. Roe had
sent several threatening letters to hia
former wife, warning- her to preparo
Tor the world to come, but as It was
shown that several days had elapsed
since the .sending of the letters without
any action on His part he was released
on good behavior with a warning.
The T.om Angeles Gas and Electric
cornoration will give a picnic to 2600
of Its employes and their friends May
II in Santa Monica canyon. Special
cars will bo run from Fourth street
and Broadway early in the day, re
turning In the. evening. C. S. Vance ia
chairman of the committee on arrange

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