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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 20, 1910, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-20/ed-1/seq-13/

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Los Angeles Detectives Go North
to Bring Man Here
Dan Boyd has been arrested In San
Francisco On a felony warrant, charg
ing him with romery in tills city, ac
cording to a communication received
\. terday by Captain of Detectives
The charge, was preferred hy Harry
boomll mid r. C. Looml3, proprietors
or the Angelui hotel. It Is alleged that
Boyd cashed a check on the hotel on
March '.I which was drawn on the Cen
tral Trust company "t 1 Ban Franolsco
and made payable to Dan A. Boyd.
The check purported to have been
signed by B. 1... rtogerH. it was .de
posited with a local bank for collection.
The check WM refused by tin 1 northern
concern on account of no funds.
, Simultaneously with the complaint of
Loomie Bros., a complaint was filed
with the .federal authorities here
against Boyd by a woman who was
a guest at the hotel at the same time
as Boyd. She accused him of defraud
ing her out of $R0 In cash, a ticket to
Chicago and a diamond and sapphire
ring, lio Is alleged to have represented
himself to ho a United States secret
service man.
Boyd lefi town before lie could be ar
i and went to Chicago.
Detectives Jones and Hawley left for
Ban Francisco last night to take rsoyd
i ciiMoii'- i< i■ <1 bring iiim back.
Motion. Ma*. Mia.
Aniiiilllo, Tcxu» M ?•
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Cnlraso <; •;"
Cincinnati « "»
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Kiiiiiiih City « 5™
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Montgomery. Ala «« ««
New Orli-ftnn M" 1,
NOW York «« "
Oklahoma ':* ??
Onnilia >•• '* 2°
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Pocatello, Idaho .- •* ??
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Stranger* are Invited to vlalt the mhlbllt
pf California products at the Chamber of
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
First anil Second streets, where froo Informa
ilon will be given on all subjects pertaining to
tills section.
The Herald will pay |10 In canh tc any on»
furnishing evidence that will lead to the ar
rest, and conviction of any person caught ateaJ-
Inc copies of The Herald from ths premises
of our patrons.
Membership In ths Los Angeles Realty board
la ■ virtual guarantee of reliability. Provl
llon la made for arbitration of any differences
between membera and their clients. Accurate
Information on realty matters Is obtainable
from them. Valuation! by a competent com
mittee. Directory of members free at the
office of Herbert Burden, necretary. 525 Se
curity building. Phone Broadway 1538.
The Legal Aid society at 232 North Main
•treet Is a charitable organization maintained
tor the purpose of aiding In legal matters
those unable to employ counsel. The society
Deads financial assistance and seeks Informa
tion regarding worthy cases. Phone Home
FM01; Main ait.
The Herald, like every otner newspaper, Is
misrepresented at times, particularly In cases
Involving hotels, theaters, etc. The public
will please tako notice that every representa
tive of this paper Is equipped with the proper
credentials, and more particularly equipped
with money with which to pay his bills.
"Marriage and Divorce" will be. the
subject of an address to be given by-
Judge F. W, Houser at the Federation
cluli luncheon today In the Wright &
Callender building.
The Los Angeles Central W. C. T. I',
will hold its weekly meeting this af
ternoon at 2 o'clock in Temperance
temple. Current events and report!
from the state convention will be dis
The speaker at the Occidental col
lege assembly this morning will be the
Rev. W. A. Hunter, IX D.. of the First
Presbyterian church of Los Angeles.
His subject will be, "Prosperity
Spoiled." The assembly convenes at
11 o'clock and the, public Is invited.
The Player Piano Will
Music to T/^f■K^^^L
IVIUSIC TO f/tf wwwpwl U *—ff if
If you want music In your home—and "^<S^§—*~^/4gg^£l%gMi| f
havo only a "dead" Piano there—"dead" \^^^ )|
because you cannot play—YOU are one who will up- -^ML. 'ral
predate the beauties of the Player Piano. It will <**?*.
bring music to your home— music for the dance, opera music, classic
masterpieces ■of the great performers. Their production requires no
musical education in you—yet you can express your own interpretation
of musical selections through the Player Piano. Havo the uplifting
spirit of music in your homo—music for your own benefit and for the
benefit of every member of your family. The Player Piano will bring it.
Front One Terms of #15 Monthly, j
Of TheSe— . Terms of »15 Monthly. (
We'll take your dead pi- "^" * Term of #15 Monthly. } .
ano in exchange _ and rAKBV!sD . rB PLAYER PIANOS, $850.
make you a liberal al- *««.«. Terms of $13 Monthly.
lowai.ee upon lt-on CAIHI-LAO PLAYER PIANOS, f650. ,
any of these Instru- Terms of *1!J.60 Monthly,
meats-each the best Mn/rON „,.wi:iv PIANOS. $550 TO *630.
player piano In Its class. " Term, of #12.50 Monthly. ,
Trn J^Jj 1 l\/ITIQT/~' With ill! these player pianos except Stelnna.vs
Jt 1 JL\JIjIII IVILJIJJi\U „,, give a generous supply of music free. In,
addition to this o6r music ,library, containing thousands of rolls of player piano
music, .Is open to the free use of customers. You can exchange your music an
often as you desire, dally if you like.
Geo. J. Birkel Company
Some Prominent Men
ri VKRYBODY knows about .Mayor
w\, Gaynor putting a muscle and s
■" muffler on the. cough of "The Girl
with the Whooping Cough," which was
produced for two consecutive, weeks in
New York. Anthony Mars, the
Parisian nuthnr of the spflody piece,
has Just sent over his remarks upon
tho untimely valedictory whoop. "Noth
ing that was In tho slightest degree
risque was loft In my play," ho says.
"All tho amusing situations wore cut
out." From newspaper reports of tho
play It Is to be Judged that a couple
of the risque features, at least, were
left in. New York is not quite as
frisky as Paris, but New York is no
funeral dirge, and Now York kicked
at "Tho Girl with the Whoop." If
Parisian Mars think* that New York
Is a prude, it munt bo said that Mars
In young ami a bit too wild to venture;
his Say on these fine points. When New
York puts its foot on tho soft, soft
pedal, most people aro content to turn
their eyes and blush.
•George Rronson Howard, the well
known author, has been cast Into jail
for being a fugitive from justice and
carrying concealed weapons. What
Mr. Howard's Idea is, is not known,
but his bohcmlanlsm must bo of a
most unkempt kind if It leads him to
carrying: concealed (vi&pguji .io«.
fugltlng from Justice. Mr. Howard
was accused several months ago of
threatening 1, the life of an actress. He
was released on ball and failed to ap
pear when the case was called. He
recently returned and was seized by
Washington officials. The. chances are
that Mr. Howard is not a mean man.
If he would only take the trouble, he
might make everything clear and ex
onerate himself by asserting that he
has an artistic temperament. The
authorities should give him a chance
tn say whether or not he has a tem
perament before they hang or other
wise punish him. The National As
sociation for the Prevention of Abuse
of Artistic Temperament will do well
to see that Mr. Howard has none
The work of constructing the Eagle
Rock avenue line of the Los Angeles
Railway company from Its present ter
minus to the ulte of the park to be
established in Kagle Rock valley will
ba begun today or tomorrow, it was
announced yesterday. The grading al
ready has been completed. The road
will i>e ready for operation by August 1.
One-half of the extension of the Santa
Fe lino from Pacific boulevard to Hunt
ington Park, a distance of one mile,
has been constructed, and the rest of
the road. It Is said, will be finished by
Auffult 1. Tho West Ninth street line,
from Park View und West Ninth
Btreeta to Harvard, a distance of one
and a half miles, has been partly fln-
Lahed, one track being completed for
about a mile. Much grading will be
required for the remainder of the
tracks, which probably will be complet
ed In about three months.
Ellis L. Zemansky, senior member
of the firm of Zemansky Bros., will
leavo for St. Paul Sunday, May 22,
where ho will be married to Miss So
phio Tankenoff, a well known society
girl of St. Paul. Mr. Zemansky Is the
president of the Ellis Jewelry company
of this city which has branch stores In
Secramento. San Francisco, Fresno,
Hakesneld and Coalinga. The marriage
will take place in June. The young
couple will leave on a wedding tour,
visiting all principal cities of the east.
On their return they will make Los
Angeles their home.
Three men subpoenaed to appear In
the superior court to give testimony In
the case of Jesus Miranda, charged
with murder, were arrested on bench
warrants yesterday by Deputy Sheriffs
Alexander and Bepulveda, The men are
F. N Miller, W. H. Jackson and Phil
llpe Lazaru. They will have to remain
in jail until their testimony is taken
and then probably will have to show
cause why they should not be punished
for contempt.
Following an argument over the
merits of different brand* of wffiea,
Jesus Mora no was stabbed in the heart
by Miguel Rodriguez. Morano was re
moved to the receiving hospital and
Rodrlquez was taken to Central police
headquarters, where he was charged
with assault.
before ho Ik allowed to suffer for his
Joseph Murphy Is the man who
offered a Chicago judge his wooden
log as payment for a $.> fine the Judge
had Imposed because the previously
mentioned Murphy had forgotten him
self and had become Intoxicated. Not
having $5, thn first thing that Murphy
thought of when lined Was his wooden
log. Murphy did not stop to consider
that the leg was of email value as a
marketable, commodity. It might have
been worth $5 to him, but to the World,
which has little sentiment in barter
and trade, the limb—apple tree— was
probably worth little more than $2.40.
In the first place. It had been worn
for some time, so It was necessarily to
bo classed as second-hand goods.
Second, it was made to order. Murphy
having been measured for it by a
fashionable Chicago carpenter, so
there was a slim chance of it fitting
the general public. It must have been
very embarrassing to the judge when
Murphy made his peculiar proposition.
He had enough business judgment to
realize the Intrinsic worth of the
article in question, and yet it must
have been hard to express his opinion
upon what to Murphy was surely a
most delicate subject.
Harper B. T,ee Is ■ Harvard grad
uate. Before leaving college he looked
over the Held and determined to find
Hume vocation in which ins college
education would do him some »?ood.
Having gladlated for four years on the
varsity football team, lio .struck upon
bull fighting. There hein^ little work
for }i gentleman of that profession In
the vicinity of Lee'p eastern home, he
wisely embarked for Mexico, where
excellent Openings are offered to aspir
ing young bull fighters. Tho Mexican
field Is said to present more excellent
opportunities to bull fighting hopefuls
than any other section of the world.
Lee was successful in his chosen pro
fession In Mexico. He secured engage
ments with one of tho most prominent
bull ring circuits In the southland.
Just now he is on the hench on ac
count of injuries received in a recent
miff with an infuriated animal.
The Theaters
Virginia Harned has been secured for
a short engagement at the Majestic
theater, following James K. Haekett.
The Majestic will remain open all sum
mer. Miss Harned will have as her
leading man William Courtenay, who
recently made a spectacular success in
tho name part of "Arsene Lupin," the
famous detective drama.
Frederic Belafieo, who in rehearsing
"The Rose of the Rancho" for next
week's production at the Burbank, de
olaores that Mlsb Marjorle Rumbeau's
"Juanita" is going to rival the im
personation given by PNUIOM Htarr,
who created the role under the direc
tion of David Belasoo in New York.
Everybody has to work hard this week,
the building of this production In a
week being the biggest problem that
ever has faced the Burbank forces.
Tho Kolb and Dill season will close
a week from tomorrow night. The suc
cess of "The Merry Widow and the
Devil" has open so great that this
nplendtd production will be Riven one
more week. The Majestic will be dark
for a week and will then bo reopened
by James K. Haekett, who will give
"The Pride of Jennieo" for his opening
One of the biggest theater parties of
the season will he held by the Order
of the Eastern Star at the Burbank at
one of the performances of "The Rose
of the Rancho." Five hundred seats
have been engaged on the lower floor
for this occasion.
The latest word received from the
theatrical Insurgents, headed by John
Port, Is that sixty more theaters have
Joined the National Theater Owners
association in declaring for the "open
door" policy. This brings the strength
of the organization up to 1500 houses,
of which, the Majestic Is the local rep
resentative. No official announcement
has been made hy Manager Morosco
as to the local plans.
• • •
The Oeorge M. Cohnn musical play,
"Forty-five Minutes from Broadway,"
is evidently very much to the liking
of the Belaseo audiences, for the per
formances this week have attracted a
series of crowded houses. However, on
account of other play contracts that
must bo fulfilled or forfeited,'the Bel
aseo management will replace the Co
han songs and lyrics with Edwin Mil
ton Hoyle's sterling American play,
"The Squaw Man." with the initial
performance scheduled for Monday
• • •
Frank Camp, who has been playing
a variety of thankless roles since his
advent as a member of the BebLWO
company, will find his first real op
portunity to distinguish himself in
"The Dollar Mark," when he will have
the role of Carson Baylls, the multi
millionaire who is the stage villain of
the Broadhurst play of love and
finances. "The Dollar Mark" will be
sent to the coast for a tour of the
principal cities Included in the Shu
bert circuit.
• • •
"How Baxter Hutted In" will lie the
second production of the new Charles
King stock company, commencing with
the matinee Sunday. This Is one of
the best melodramatic successes writ
ten In the last twenty years. Tin 1 l&al
three performances of "P.y Right of
Sword" will be given tonls'ht and to
■ •* •
Mile. Nad jo, who may be remembered
for her previous appearance at the Los
Angeles theater last season, is bonked
to appear at this popular priced vaude
ville house again and will open an en
gagement of one week, hi ading the bill
commenolng with the Decoration day
matinee. May 30. Mile. Nadjo Is an
exceptionally clover gymnast.
The printers of Los Angeles are to
have a special memorial service in
honor of deceased members at Labor
temple Sunday afternoon, • May 29, at
3 o'clock. An address will bo made by
F. J. Spring and there will be a musical
program. The members of the woman's
auxiliary will, assist by furnishing
Uower3 and by decorating the graves
in the union plot in Rosedale cemetery.
During 1908, 1909 and so far this year
twelve members have died, and the
relatives of these are especially invited
to be present. The meeting will be
open to the. public, and being the first
ever held by the union It Is attracting
considerable attention.
■ Voice—Conversation, reading, public
speaking. New clauses organising.
Ida M. Leonard, studio, 806 Y. W. C.
A. . building. .
Some Women
THAT hair Is scarce is known by all
persons who watch the markets
carefully, but. even the mosi de«
voted market fan would hardly think
thai it is so scarce that burglar*
should Include; it on the eligible lis-l of
stealabe articles, Mrs. Qraos Bvam
of St. LOUIS does not know why a
burglar stole her raven locks a» she
slept one balmy eve. There Is no real
reason why anyone should want hair
these days, n lias been so long since
any genuine hair has been seen thai
it is no longer expected In even the
most exclusive circles. There are SO
many satisfactory Imitations that no
man should risk his liberty In an ef
fort to obtain thi"! original thing. The
only plausible explanation that can be
given for this thief's strange taste Is
that be is a collector of curios, with
an especial liking for relict of aivi'iit
Miss Louim L. Obcrmullrr, hollo girl
for an Alton, ill., telephone company,
asked her employer to bo allowed to
take a few hours off to got married.
The employer, a married man probably,
at least a man with Borne grudge
against matrimony, refused to grant
Miss Obermuller leave of absence. Ho
might have had a suspicion that she
wanted to spend the afternoon at the
Alton ball park eating peanuts and
drinking pop and throwing the peanut
bUtollij ttiiil "'"' l'"P bottles at ill'- Uliip,
but, whatever ho thought, he refused.
M4ss Obermuller said nothing, that is*,
to her employer. Of course, being a
telephone girl, she had to say some
thing to the customers. She was heard
to make such remarks as "Number?"
and "Lino busy" a number of times
after her talk with the cruel employer,
but nothing was thought of It. The
time for the marriage was set. Time
sped. Hour by hour the appointed mo
ment drew near. A half hour before
the day and date and the minute, Miss
Obermuller left her post. She had
stuck beautifully, beautifully. But
now she deserted. Then she went and
got married. The minister and bride
groom, two very essential articles on
the property list at a wedding, were
waiting. The. Alton Telephone company
will now have to employ a new tele
phone girl. Serves them right.
Tastr 'is a funny proposition. Rome
like this and some like that, and what
one would abhor another would revel
in. There is a woman in St. Louis,
Mrs. 'li'irpp Everhart, who is basing
a plea for divorce on the ridiculous
charge that her husband forced her
to plow. The mysterious thing is that
any woman of refinement should have
an objection to such delightful outdoor
exerci.se. The charge. It seems, would
be good reason that the marriage con
tract be reinforced rather than it bo
severed. What ordinary wife is of
fend the opportunity of such sweet
employment, far from the madding
clubs, far from the toil of the bargain
counter and the fumes of the midnight
supper? What vocation could be more
delightful than that of a chauffeur of
a country plow? Nature to the north,
south, east and west. Nature on all
side*. Nature everywhere. To temper
criticism with kindness, as the dra
matic critics Bay, Mrs. Everhart is an
unappreeiatlve wife.
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, suffragist,
addressed a gathering of nurses in
N<nv York recently. Mrs. Belmont told
the nurses that they ought to have a
union. The possibility of such a na
tional calamity makes all thinking
persons shudder as the aspen leaf,
which is something remarkable In the
\vny of shudders. Think of a nurses'
waikout. Suppose that you are down
with the gout. There is a strike and
your nurses desert you. Tou join with
other afflicted in hiring strikebreakers.
Tou employ a corps of non-union
nurses brought west on a special train.
The striking nurseß find it out. They
besiege your house. They pitch, un
derhanded but forcibly a fulisade of
pebbles through the window of your
sick room. A large pebble hits you on
the gouty knee. There is no escape.
The house is surrounded by nurses.
Let us hope that this terrible picture
will never become realized.
Britishers of Los Angeles Are to
Mourn King's Death
Arrangements are being perfected
for the memorial meeting in honor of
the late King Edward of England,
which Lob Angeles residents of Kng
lish, Irish or colonial birth will hold
this evening In Temple Auditorium.
The executive committee and the mem
bers of the Daughters of the Empire
will be at the Auditorium this morning
for the purpose of receiving contribu
tions of flowers which will be used In
decorating the building.
As several organizations have signi
fied their intention of attending In a
body, the public has been requested by
the executive committee to enter the
Auditorium through the Olive street
A verdict of unavoidable accident
was returned by the coroner's jury
yesterday at the) inquest held at the
undertaking pallors of John R. Paul
over the body of J. B. Hannon, a
Southern Pacific employe, who was
run over and instantly killed by a
switch engine in the Alhatnbra yards
early Wednesday morning.
Hannon was on his way to work,
walking along the. railroad tracks, and
did not hoar the approaching engine
or signals. A certificate of accidental
death was signed by Coroner Hartwell.
Funeral services will be held this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the chapel
of the undertaking parlors. Burial
will be in Forest Lawn cemetery.
Hannon leaves a widow. He had been
married two months.
The Herald's Exchange Column
10c for Each Advertisement | 10c for Each Advertisement |
rooaterfl, Cook strain; will exchange for lay-
Ins pullets, any thoroughbred stock. 1441
Albany ht. Telephone evenings, West «97.
equity or auto. What have you? »500. 301
8, Grand aye. A 5731. 8175
a good shotgun, or what have you? Addreas
BOX 203 Herald office. 4-28-tf
wiuTkxohanb «~u>tb IN TUMA FOR
lot In aouthwMt or Hollywood or for equity
In house and lot. Address W.. 216 Merchanu'
Trust Bids I'iinne Sunset Broadway MS.
In Hotel Corridors
Halley"s romej caused the supersti
tlous inhabitants of Southern Califor
nia to pull off Rome funny stunts. The
negro bootblack at the Hayward hotel
barber shop was about the worst of
the hunch.
Thli bootblack goe« by the name Of
"Beans." Ho is as black as coal and
all tho numerous fears of the
southern negro, oomblaed with
other rears he has managed to gather
ii|i on his travels from place to plai i .
it wasn't the comet altogether that
started "Beans" on his weary waj
l-'n ,t 1- Wood of tho Hayward staiL
helped out a little at an opportune
moment, Ju»t for run.
While Fred was in the barber shop
Wednesday morning be happened to
speak of the recent Phoenix hotel (in
borne one remarked that It was poa
glbie- the comet would set, the hotel
ali!i . "Bean i" [.ricked up his
He was all ears. Fred noticed It, and
that is when '•Beans'" troubles be
'"Yes," continued Fred, winking at
the barbers, "it undoubtedly was duo
i,i the fact that tho comet hit Phoe
"Beans" turned a sickly ashen hue.
He couldn't shine ohoea, ho trembled
so. Fred didn't Hay any more, but
presently got up and walked out to the
desk. While he was out ".Beans' got
v,, n»rvnii« i>i:it ii<> tried to shine a
baldheaded mans pate instead of his
Then Fred appeared in the door with
a telegram in his hand. "Listen to
this," he called to the occupants 01
the shop. Every one turned. "Denver
dstroyed by the comet last night. Los
Angeles next," \us what he read.
"lioans" gave one yeip and dived
for the door.
"Oood-byl I'se goin', boss! ne
i yelled. He went and he hasn't been
i seen since.
Tha interior of the Lankershim lob
by looks like a forest of pine trees
with the bark shaved off. They are
decorating down there, and while the
lobby at present does not present ex
actly a OIMSy appearance, Messrs.
Cooper and Davis are giving out the
assurance right and left that when
they get through visitors won't know
the place.
The entire interior of the big room
will be decorated, a new and fancy
cigar stand installed and new tele
phone booths put in. Later on it is
the intention of the management to
re-tllo the floor.
A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs.
A J Blethen, Miss Blethen and Miss
Hamons. all of Seattle, Wash., ar
rived in Los Angeles yesterday and
registered at the Lankershim. Mr.
Blethen is owner of the Seattle Times
and with his party is returning from
Improvement Association May
Take Case to the Courts
At a meeting of the North, North
oast and Northwest Improvement as
sociation yesterday afternoon in the
chamber of commerce committee
rooms, resolutions were adopted in re
g-ard to civic Improvements among
which was the matter of preventing
the water board from completing its
new building, by the process of law if
This new building is being erected
on the corner of Fifth and Olive streets,
against the wishes of the city coun
cil, which says the board should be
housed in the city hall.
A petition was also adopted asking
the city council to change the old city
cemetery Into a park and also to ap
propriate $100,000 for the payment of
work on the completed Sunset boule
vard. This work will cost over $700,
--000 and the council is asked to bear a
share of this expense because of the
increased cost of purchasing condemned
A committee was apointed to look up
the weed ordinance if any and if one
is found which will answer the purpose
a petition on enforcement will be pre
sented to the proper officials, with the
intentions of keeping weeds off vacant
lots and sidewalks.
Attention was called to the fact that
Los Angeles' vantage point in regard
to the harbor situation lay in the trans
portation and a resolution was adopt
ed pledging the association for a mu
nicipal railroad to the harbor.
F. M. Eaton, proprietor of a drug
store at Lake Shore boulevard and
West Temple street, was found not
guilty of selling morphine without a
physician's prescription by a jury yes-,
terday following his trial in Police
judge Frederlckson's court.
Baton was arrested May 2 by Officer
p\ A. Brown, Inspector of the state
board of pharmacy, on B charge of
selling morphine to 1,. N. Raphael
without a prescription. Raphael, it was
alleged, came from the drug store and
When searched by Brown had morphine
in his possession which he said he had
purchased from Eaton.
Raphael was arrested ana given a
iail sentence of fifty days on a charge
of vagrancy.
It appears from the testimony in
troduced at the trial yesterday that
Raphael stole the morphine instead of
Baton selling it to him.
The jury was out only ten minutes.
Dr. John C. King of Banning, who is
critically ill at the California hospital.
showed a slight improvement last night
and hopes are entertained for ins re
covery. Dr. King is president of the
California State Medical society and
has practiced medicine in Southern Cal
ifornia many years.
southwest, that I hold at 17000; will exchangn
for some smaller property or good ninch
property. Address BOX 100, Herald. 4-2»-tf
west; clear; will exchange for California
houso and lot to value of WOO. Address BOX
66. Herald. 4-26-tf
good 45-70 Springfield rifle? Address BOX 20J
Herald office. 4-M-tt
location; low rent; two bioolu trom i»>«t
-ofjloc; BOO; a*M JH'M for food automobile.
BOX IM, 11-rald. "*-W-4
the meeting of the Associated Press
and Publishers' asosciatlon, held
cently in New York city. They will
remain heic a few days and then pro-
I mi to San Francisco, where an
other short stop win in' made h
they return home.
Other ice.'Hi arrivals at the l.anker
shim Include: Mr. and Mrs. (i. P. Win
field of Ni ■ V"l, city, !•:. A. Van Ar
tuiti of Douglas, ami Mrs, <;. H. Pros!
and Miss Virginia Frosl of San Dl-
Recent arrivals at the Hayward In
clude: Mr. and Mrs. it. H. Jaffa of
New York, C. A. Voting of Coallnga,
Fred 11. Jon eg of Olobe, Mr. and Mrs.
H. \V. Crown of Daggett, Mr. ami
Mi ■. w allace i!. Brown of Pacific
Grove and \V. Taylor Smith of Sin
Thi Island Villa, the name Riven to
the tonl city al Avalon, Catalina Is
land, will be opened for the summer
May 28, the sierra. Madre club of Los
Angeles have been chartered the whole
cltj I'm thai date. The club mem
numborlng about 260 people, will
go over to the is'aiid for a two days'
OUI uip,.
Among 1 those who registered at the.
King Edward hotel yesterday were: J.
R, Holcomb, Pacific coast agent for
the Kansas City, Mexico * Orient
railroad: F. T. Qafford of Tehachapi.
A. \Y. Xoyes, general traveling pas-
Bunger agent for the Chicago Great
Western railroad, and J. H. Lyman,
Pacific coai t representative for the
road; Mr. and Mrs. .Jay W. Ad
ams of San Francisco, where Mr. Ad
ama represents the Nickel Plate route.
New names at the Alexandria In
cludes; Walter ft. Reed and Eugene
West of New York city, Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. O'Neil of Seattle, Mr. and Mrs.
K. H. Calsfp and baby of St. Louis,
Frank Miller of BauMlltO and Mr. and
Mrs. It. U. Atkins of London, Eng
Among those who registered at the
Angelus yesterday were: E. M. Allison
of Bakersfleld, E. L. Overly, a Salt
Lake mining man; Daysle M. Button
of New York city, Charlos C, Carlton
and F. P. Lyman of San Diego, Louis
K. Kerby, former district attorney of
San Diego and candidate Tor congress
fro mthat district.
Among others at the Hollenbeck are:
L. M. and F. B. Cornell of Portland,
Gus Southworth, an oil operator of
Bakersfleld, Louis Meyers, a trunk
manufacturer of San Francisco; Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Manerd of Tucson,
Ben Ifunter, an Independence mining
man; \V. S. Mcßae of Tonopah.
Recent arrivals at the Van Nuys
includo: Charles Freshman of Chicago,
George Adams of the Midway oil
fields, B. F. Shepard, Jr., of Fresno,
Misses Louise and Alien May of San
FranclHCO, J. W. Chilton of San Jose,
and Joseph Fiuchler and H. C. Moore
of Sun Francisco.
These -who registered at the West
minster yesterday include: W. E.
Sprott of Portersville. P. R. Bradley
and Robert Mulford of New York city,
L. S. McCormick of San Francisco, J.
S. Haddock of San Diego and Paul G.
McGuire of New York city.
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. ■ __^^^_^^____
g-*\ A Xj*"E* The popular dining place for particular
\ j /%. fi M\> people. Menu and service unexcelled.
tt^ Music by Bristol orchestra. Entire ,
TJX) TCnPiIT basement H. W. Hellman Bldg., 4th
J3.EY1.13 A KJI-J and Spring.
~~~j^~^^^~ X ———— WE CATER TO YOU! _______
Jl|||p|Ss|& New Hotel Broadway
Y|'f*niTi |IJ7*TUgL I" trains. Thoroughly equipped to give highest satisfaction.
' the McCarthy co., owner.
Hotel tlintnati los angeles, cai.
luxurious. APARTMENTS AND ROOMS homelike.
The Leighton Hotel
American Plan. •;
Rates on Application.
Lflghton Hotel Co. G. P. AKMSTEAP. Mgt.
$110.00 (First Class) S. S. SIERRA 5% Days
The twin screw S.B. SIERRA (classed by Lloyds 100 AD, 10,000 tons displacement, Capt.
HoUJlette, commander, will sail for Honolulu May 28, June 18 and July 9, and maintains a Jl
day schedule on the Island run. This splendid steamer has double bottoms, water tight com
partments, two sets of triple expansion enginea, developing over 8000 horsepower, and twin
(crews 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,
Rrh!ch entirely frees It from the closeness and odors often found on ocean steamers. The
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 hM
also been Installed. Nothing has been left undone that tends to the safety and comfort
of travelers Th« reduced round trip rate of JllO will apply (main deck rooms) fop the
May 28 trip. The volcano Kilauea Is now unusually active. It Is one of the worlds' won
ders and can be visited now at Its best. Book now and secure the best berths.
I INF TO TAHITI AND NEW ZEALAND— S. S. Marlposa and S. 8. Mokola of Union
line. Sailings May 21, June 29, Aug. 6, etc. Tahiti and back, $126, tint class. New Zealand
(Wellington), round trip, $246.25 first class.
A. M. CULVER 334 South Spring Street
Agent Los Angeles :
Santa Catalina Island
Tr..n. connects with steamer j T^^jJUj \ %s£%££%*:SSl a*! £
at San Pedro leave Los Angeles \ M J%.M/Hs\ i Salt Lake Ry 8:50 a. m.
SATURDAYS ONLY— via I'sk-IHc Electric 4:40 p. m.: Salt Lake By, 4:40 p. m.
Boating and Bathing the Best
BANNING COMPANY, 104 Pacific Electric Building, Los Ange
les, Cal. Phones— 4492, F6576.
an Framicßsco.Eyreka, Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria
A M. Hedindo 2:00 P. M.. EVERY THURSDAY. /^*^V
STEAMER SANTA ROSA leaves San Pedro 10:00 A. M., Redond/lSL^^^^A
1:00 P. M.. Every Sunday. ■ >:' „nWBSlri
FOR SAN DIEGO— Daylight Ocean Excursions leave San Pedro 10:301 I \»l I 1
A. M., Every Wednesday and Saturday. -^ 1A VT^Yli/
Low rates Largest Steamers —Quickest —Best Service. M. \j JBf
TICKET OFFICE—S4O 8. SPRING ST. Phones—Home F6945. \OjmjA7
Sunset — Main 47. Rights reserved to change schedules. 1^
All the Best Attractions. Cars Every Few Minutes from Second and Spring Streets,
25.50 PORTLAND, $20.50 EUREKA—
$25.50 PORTLAND, $20.50 EUREKA— berth and meals.
$10.50 SAN FRANCISCO First class. Including- berth and meals.
$10.50 SAN FRANCISCO Ba roanokb. s.a. a. w. elder.
it ■'.'.'»■ Sallln»- every TUESDAY. NORTH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP CO., ill 8. SFRIMtI
STREET, LOS ANGELES. Phones Main 6116; FUSO. >
T. . .
Churchmen at Banquet Denounce
Jeffries-Johnson Match
Members of the Los Angeles Fellow
ship to the number of over 200 Bat down
to dinner at Christopher's last evening.
Reynold [■:. Blight, minister of the Fel
lowship, was toastmaster, and toasts
were responded to by Mayor Alexander,
Dr. S. Hecht, rabbi of the B'nai B'rith
temple, Councilman J. J. Andrews, Mrs.
M. K. Garbutt and Arthur Mayers.
The greatest of enthusiasm prevailed.
There was much chorus singing, and a
most delightful evening was spent.
Hy unanimous standing vote the fol
lowing resolution was passed with
much applause:
"Resolved, That we, the Los Angeles
Fellowship, express our emphatic pro
test against the prize fight advertised
to take place In our state on July 1.
We believe such exhibitions are sub
versive of the best Interests of the
state, are contrary to the ideals of hu
manity, are out of harmony with the
progressive spirit of the age, and should
be prohibited In the interest of public
order and morality. We also believe
that the widespread advertisement of
the event, and the discussion of the dis
gusting detail of the preparations, pan
der to the basest passions. Instigate to
brutality and crime, and are demoraliz
ing- in their effect upon the youth. Wo
therefore urge our local press to elim
inate the prize fight news from their
Among those present were: Gen. and
Mrs. K. C. Bellows, Mr. and Mrs. Qeo.
W. Ferris, Dr. and Mrs. T. Pereival
Gerson, Adam Boeck, Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin M. Williams, Mr. and Mrs, A.
M. Seckler, Mr. and Mrs. H R. Warren
and Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Harrison.
Business Said to Be Greatest in
History of the Road
Santa Fe freight operatives stated
yesterday that the freight business of
the southwest is now 20 per cent larger
than It ever has been, even during the
record-breaking months before the
slump, in 1908. Proof of this statement
Is found in the orderg which have been
placed by the Santa Fe for additional
equipment with which to handle the
enormous tonnage of traffic. Eight
thousand five hundred new flat cars
will be delivered to the Santa Fe sys
tem by September 1.
The Santa Fe has also had to order
5000 new box cars to handle miscella
neous freight, including general mer
chandise and grain from the middle
west. In addition to this order, thin
road has placed orders for 1000 dump-
Ing cars and 1000 ballast cars, to be
used In the track work now under way
along the southwestern divisions. An
other record-breaking order Is Jor 1000
large cars, half of which will be used
for transporting automobiles and the
otlior half for furniture.

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