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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 23, 1910, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-23/ed-1/seq-12/

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SAN DIEGO PLANS
FEATURE EXHIBITS
Irrigation and Reclamation of
Arid Lands Will Be
Demonstrated
THE HISTORY TO BE SHOWN
Improvements of Harbor to Make
Clear That Money Has Not
Been Wasted
Under the agreement entered into
between representatives of San Diego
and those of San Francisco certain
sulidit features havfc been arranged
for exploitation by the Panama-Cali
fornia exposition as being peculiarly
adaptable 10 the purposes of the San
Diego enterprise. Within the Bcops
of these unique features will be the
presentation of the history of the
countries tributary to the exposition
and objective exhibits of the modern
scientific processes of reclamation, Ir
rigation and colonization.
Under the head of history will come
the collecting of exhibits of all the
native tribes of the far west, Mexico,
Central and South America; the re
production of their •architecture and
mode of living, together with their
arts and industries in such a manner
as to preserve the story of races fast
passing away.
The government has spent and Is
spending vast sums of money in re
claiming arid America. Practically all
of this wealth is being spent in the
southwest, where a territory as large
as the state of New York, hitherto
supposed to be absolutely worthless,
is being turned into a veritable gar
den. Few persons outside of the dis
tricts immediately affected by these
projects know anything of the work
going on. There is every reason to
believe that when these facts are
made known and the manner In which
this reclamation is being accomplished
is demonstrated it will create a world
wide interest in the development of
this section of the country.
IRRIGATION EXHIBIT
In the matter of Irrigation it is pro
posed to demonstrate the manner of
storing, carrying and applying water
for the purposes of cultivation from
the rude ditches and adobe reservoirs
of the aborigines to the immense ma
sonry dams and aqueducts ot the
present day, which are among the
most remarkable engineering feats of
the age. Pew persons realize the
change that can be accomplished with
water in our so-called duserts, or the
possibility of conserving this water in
these arid districts, but what has been
done in isolated cases can be done
today with millions of acres of sup
posedly worthless land.
Having a vast undeveloped and
sparsely settled territory with plenty
of water and capable of producing
every known fruit and grain it re
mains to people that territory. Ac
complish this and two markets are,
en ;ted—for the tiller of the soil who
produces, the manufacturer who util
izes and the capitalist who develops—
all these buy and sell. San Diego is
the gateway to the southwest. A dem
onstration of these faqts will bring the
people and the capital.
PKEPABE FOB DIUIOBAMTB
After the completion of the Panama
canal a large part of the stream of
European immigration now pouring
into the ports of the Atlantic states
can easily be diverted to the Pacific
coast, and San Diego, because of geo
graphical position, will We the distrib
uting point for these colonies of home- I
seekers. The fact that we have noth
ing on this coast tc offer the immi
grant except the potential possibilities
of an undeveloped country requiring
energy and ambition will exclude the.
undesirable element, for we only have
to cits history as an examplo of the
sturdy stock the conquering of nature
requires.
San Diego is looking forward to the
improvement of its harbor. Plans are
being drawn and work of construction
will be under way by 1912. One of the
prime objects of the Panama-Califor
nia exposition is that the money to be
expended upon docks, sea walls and
the dredging of the bay shall not be
■wasted. Docks anl warehouses with
out commerce and freight are worth
less and the port that cannot supply
cargoes has no attraction for the ship
owner. "With a rapidly growing terri
tory to draw from, rich in every min
eral and extremely fruitful, San Diego
can hope, by the time her docks and
sea wall are completed, to be in a
position to demand recognition from
the commerce of the world.
SAN DIEGO EXPOSITION
IS BOOSTED IN MAGAZINE
Latest Issue of Scenic America
Contains Interesting Articles
The June number of Scenic America.
Just from the press, is devoted largely
to the Panama-California exposition,
to be held in San Diego in 19ir>. The
cover page shows a mighty steamship,
bearing the name of Panama, just en
tering San Diego harbor. Tin- opening
article, "Greater San Diego," by F.
Webber Benton, editor of the maga
zine, is profusely illustrated in colors.
Then follow articles on the Point Loma
Theosophlsts and on the n sources and
development of Han Diego county.
Panama and the canal are shown in
photographic reproduction and de
scribed interestingly in the accompany
ing text. Also the magazine prints
pictures and brief sketches of a f< a
Of tin- men who are to make tin- ban
Diego lair. The issue Includes a col
ored map of the canal and other at
tractive features.
Lion Fondles a Child
In Pittsburg a savage lion fondled
the hand that a child thrust Into his
cane. Danger to a child la sometimes
great when least regarded. Often it
(runes through Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough. They slay thou
sand! that Dr. King's New Discovery
could have saved. "A few doses cured
our baby of a very bad case of Croup."
writes Mrr. Qeorge B, Davis of Flat
Rock, N. C. "We always give it to
him when he takes cold. Itv- a won
derful medicine for babies." nc-t tot
Coughs, Colds, LaQrlppe, Asthma,
Hemorrhage*, Weak Lungs, 50c. $1.
Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by all
druggists.
Actress' Bull Pup Causes
Commotion in Cafe Chantant
yon n^fet •■ ' ■ kI^T -
MISS GLADYS LOCKWOOD
IF you were a lady you'd have to
dine, even at that, wouldn't you?
And if, being a lady you pos
sessed a pup, you'd want that pup to
dine, too, wouldn't you—being hu
mane and all that? And even though
you habitually went to a flrst-class
cafe you'd still expect the bull pup
to be fed there, wouldn't you? On
the principle that "Love me, love my
dog" still is good law?
Go and tell all that to Al Levy—
and hear what ho has to say. But
wear ear muffs if you are easily
shocked.
Miss Gladys Lockwood, who warbles I
a touching ditty about Mary who took
her calves to the dairy show (she
doesn't mean what you mean, either)
over at the Orpheum, is a perfect i
lady, and Bhe has a bull pup which \
she leads about on a leash. She habit- j
ually dines at Levy's, being fond of
good eating, and she customarily feeds
her dog, too. Ergo, when she dines
with the dog at Levy's she expects
said canine to be fed there, too. Cus
tomarily he is so fed—in the base- j
ment by the porter, and all goes well. |
But last Friday night Miss Lock
wood accepted an invitation to an
after-theater supper. She had the pup
at the Orpheum and naturally she j
took the pup along after the show.
She got him past the door man, all ,
right, because it was chilly, she had !
on a long cape and she put the dog
beneath it. So far, so good. She even
passed the glance of the head waiter,
for big Max only saw the cape. And
she was soon seated at a table in close
proximity to the stage of the cafe
chatant, prepared to enjoy it.
It was very pleasant. The pup,
under the table, reposed on the fringe
of her skirt and was sound asleep,
not being given to feeding like hu
mans at all unearthly hours. The
companionship was delightful, the
viands excellent and the wine good.
And even the music pleased, though
Miss Lockwood, being herself a singer,
had a right to be a bit blase. Still
she didn't mind it, and neither did the
pup—till Carlton Chase came on.
Now Mr. chase is "the fashion plate
of vaudeville," and he enjoys a con
siderable following hero. So when he
warbled "That Mesmerizin" Mendels
sohn Tune" he got a "good hand"
and soon was back.
This is where he made his mistake—
not in coming back, but in picking on
a certain song for an encore—nothing
else, in fact, than Miss Lockwood's
own ditty about Mary's calves. For
the minute she heard it Miss Loek
wood sat up straight, put her little
foot down hard—right on the stumpy
STATIONARY ENGINEERS
ARE TO MEET TONIGHT
Seventh Annual Session of the
National Association to Open
' ' Session in Hamburger's
The seventh annual convention and
exhibit of the National Association of
Stationary Engineers, to be hold in
Los Angelee May t.',--^, inclusive, will
be opened by an address by Mayor
Alexander on the fourth Floor of Ham
r's tonight at V o'clock. At that
tun.- the mechanical display will be
opened to tin- delegates and the public.
The exhibition is probably the larg
est mechanical exhibition ever made
in California. Ninety-eight booths, all
expensively and elaborately furniahi d,
have been constructed. Local manu
facturers and dealers have been work
ing hard for many weeks in prepara
tion for the event. In the special t\*r
orations over Srtoo electric lights will
lie used. Several eastern and San
Francisco firms have reserved booths.
Booths have been donated to the
chamber of commerce and the chamber
of mines. Moth of these organizations
will present elaborate displays.
The convention will i,«- attended by
about seventy-five delegates from nil
over tin- state, a lively program has
been arranged by the Los Angeles or
der for the entertainment of the visi
tors. Tuesday there will lie an auto
mobile party for the ladies, while the
men are attending the business ses
sion. Wednesday the delegates will
take the Balloon route trip am) make
an Inspection o* tin largest power
plant in tin 1 wesl at Redondo Beach.
Thursday evening a dance will !»■ held
at the Qoldberg-Bosley assembly hall.
A theater party will be the entertain
tainment for Friday evening, and Sat
urday night Hamburger's win be the
hosts of the organization in the cafe.
Bu in- meetings will hP held Tues
day, Thursday and Friday. 11. X,
r of Santa Barbara, president of
the state association, will open the
meeting on Tuesday. State officers
will be elected Friday afternoon.
Among local men working for the
as of the convention are F. ,T.
Fischer, past president of the national
association: W. T. W. Curl, seen
of the state organization: John Top
ham, chairman of the local publli Ity
committee; William Traster and David
Brian.
The general public is Invited to visit
the exhibit at Hamburger's store. No
admission will be charg< d.
Arrowhead Ho! Sprint;* ll;if(in
Will give that beautiful and youthful
complexion .so much desired by all.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING. MAY 23, 3910.
tall of the canine, In fact, and the dog
woke up.
First lie yelped. Then he growled.
Then lio barked—in that low rumbling
way which bull pups have when they
r.re irritated. And he didn't stop with
one bark, either —not he. Being a Bos
tonese he continued to lift up his voice i
in protest at such unprofessional, not I
to say inartistic, things as the-steal
ins of his mistress' pet song by a
•fashion plate." And he still barked.
Miss Lockwood was dreadfully em
barrassed. She was also mortified,
not to say angry. Not at the pup;
oh, no. She admired the dog's good
taste — for no one can warble that par
ticular music like Miss Lockwood—
but at the same time she was afrajd
someone would hear the protesting
pups raucous voice.
Someone did—several, in fact. There
was. to be plain, a pronounced little
exodus from that immediate neighbor
is ■.! First the waiters, being already
on their feet, went—and stood not
upon the order of Their going, either.
Then other after-theater diners went
—rather hastily. The orchestra looked
apprehensive and fidgeted.
Miss Lockwood kicked the dog. The
dog growled intermittently between
barks. Her escort looked worried.
The song went on. Miss Lockwood
squirmed in her chair.
Max, the head waiter, towering in
height, came to the center of the im
promptu stage. He caught the mean
ing of the unusual noises.
"Mftdame," he said in his most pol
lahed fashion, "we do not allow dogs
in here."
"I—l'm very sorry," Miss Loekwood
murmured. "Won't you please take
him to the porter till we finish?"
Max cautiously reached for the
leash. The pup protested and showed
as fine a set of dining room furniture
as one could get or the. Installment
plan for $1 down, $1 a week. Max hes
itated and was lost.
"I really believe," he said, "that
something annoyed the dog."
"Yes," said Miss Lockwood, sweetly,
"he didn't like that last singer nor his
song."
"It shall not happen again." replied
the urbane Max. "I will have Mr.
Chase chased, not to say chastened."
Miss Lockwood arose with dignity.
Taking the dog by the leash and with
her escort in tow Miss Lockwood left
in the full possession of her dignity—
also of her supper, for she had quite
finished.
Rut if you want to make trouble in
Levy's just growl like a disgruntled
bull pup. And do not wear a long
cape closely wrapped about you when
you go.
PAID YOUR WATER BILL?
NEW RATES ARE COMING
Council Also Will Consider Tele
phone and Light Rates Some
Time This Week
The long drawn out controversy be
tween the council and the Union Hol
lywood and San Pedro Water corn-
Hill be continued this morning
;'t \< o'clock, when the board of public
utilities will render a supplemental
report on the San Pedro case. The
supplemental report wiil probably
make Borne further changes, for the
Ban Pedro Water company, and the
rates that company now charges may
continue in force instead of being re
duced in some cases, as was lirst rec
ommended.
Testimony produced at the rate
hearing before the council last Thurs
day night developed evidence which
the board of public utilities had vain
ly endeavored to get from the water
company before it submitted its first
report. This company did not furnish
a statement of Its condition as re
,quired by law until forced to do so by
proceeding* instituted by the city at
torney.
But there will be no change in the
rates recommended for the Union Hol
lywood Water company. Thp board
of public utilities has recommended
that this company be forced to reduce
its rates on every part of its system
and the council is Inclined to accept
tin- recommendation of the board.
Home members or the council are con
vim ed by the testimony Introduced at
the hearing that Iho rates suggested
by the board of public utilities for the
Union Hollywood Water company an:
not low enough, if the board should
say the word the rates would lie fixed
. yen lower than they have bi en rec
ommended.
The report of the board hxes rates
for gas at SO cents per 1000 feel in the
main city of Los Angeles, Hollywood,
Colegrove and the west and northwest
districts, but at $1.35 per 1000 feel :ii
Wilmington, San Pedro and Terminal
Island, where different conditions pre
vail, are ready for action by the
council.
The board expects to report rates
lor electric light and telephones some
ih week, and then will conn:
the struggle. It is hinted that the
electric limit rate and telephone rate
will he reduced and tin corporations
interested in these ci itmnodit ies are
not going to submit tamely. As the
Struggle will be a hard one the council
has resigned Itself to holding three
sessions a 'lay every day during the
tit week.
Bicknell Young Explains
Christian Science Tenets
Large Audience Hears London Lecturer Pay Great Tribute to Mrs.
Eddy in Address in Temple Auditorium—Lee C. Gates
Introduces Speaker, Who Holds Close
Attention of Hearers
A large and attentive audience as
sembled at Temple auditorium yester
day afternoon to hoar Bicknell Young
of London, England, lecture on
Christian Science. Mr. Youngr was
introduced by Lee C. Gates and held
his auditors' attention unswervingly,
delivering not a defense of Christian
Science, but an explanation of what
Science means and what it can and
has accomplished. At his close the
speaker paid a high tribute to Mrs.
Eddy, saying the debt humanity owes
her would bo better appreciated In the
years to come than It can be today.
Mr. young said:
Idy, problem contains owes
• would be better appreciated in the
irs to come than It can be today.
young said:
problem contains within Itself
the sa.ni of its own solution. This
fact 3 quite as true of life as of busi
ness or any other human endeavor.
In the effort to solve the difficulties In
hlimsn ex!9t?nW, frenprnily accepted
theories of religion and science have
considered afflictions legitimate and
Inevitable.
Christian S Science boldly declares
they are not legitimate, and conse
quently not inevitable. It takes a new
standpoint. It asserts that a solution
of the problems of life becomes pos
sible only through such scientific edu
cation us will lift observation and
thought above mere material ex
perience to the discernment of- a per
manent basis and an absolute rule of
life. ;;•..;-■■- |V
In line with these logical conclusions
it is seen that the old, constraining
method of watching for the material
phases and symptoms of disease, in
stead of searching for their causes, has
not tended to decrease them. On . the
contrary, they have increased, many
new diseases constantly appearing.
Christian Science, on the other
hand, tends to decrease the number of
diseases, and it is universally acknowl
edged that it has never invented any
new ones. Indeed, careful investiga
r ones. Indeed, careful investlga
tion shows that it both discloses and
destroys the roots of disease.
•\ 7^" SCIENTIFIC BASIS
Indeed, as a system of education,
Christian Science is unique and orig
inal. It explains itself, and nothing
else explains it. It can be approached,
however, from a common standpoint
which is universally acceptable. That
we exist Is incontrovertible. It is a
fact so absolute that no one questions
it. Upon that fact depends all achieve
ment in science, art and general
progress.
That universal fact involves cor
relative facts which are not at first
so easily perceived, but which are Just
as absolute. Man Is not self-existent
nor self-creative. He Is effect, not
cause.
In such analysis, however, it is not
pretended that human existence illus
trates the truth concerning man. Ma
terial life is generally regarded as
more or less unsatisfactory. Some may
1 say It is largely a mistake; and in
moments of great discouragement,
some have even declared It to be wholly
a mistake. But it matters not what
view may be taken of human existence.
Even if it be regarded as a mistake,
it would be admitted as a mistake
about something, since it could not be
a mistake about nothing.
Therefore, whatever one believes or
disbelieves, merely by existing he is
constantly proclaiming a first great
Cause, the Divine Principle of being
whom Christians unite In calling God.
The nature of Divine Principle is
necessarily continuous. No logical
thought concerning God is possible
without the acknowledgement of His
eternallty. Being eternal, He is exempt
from any characteristic or qualities
that might tend to interrupt Being.
Disease is universally acknowledged
isease is universally acknowledged
to be destructive in its nature. Sin Aa
ally so, for it tends to tear down
both character and body. Neither sin
nor disease ever build up or construct.
The first great Cause or Creator is
constructive, upbuilding. Consequently,
Christian Science reasons inexorably
that sin and disease are not of God;
that they do not originate in Him;
that they are not sustained nor in
any way sanctioned by Him.
It declares that God does not permit
them for any purpose whatever, for in
order to do that it would be necessary
for Him to be conscious of them, and
to be conscious of an element of des
truction is to have that element.
Christion Science, therefore, disclos
ing the fact that God cannot be con
scious of any evil element or quality,
crystallizes that fact into the state
ment, God is good. This deduction has
been generally accepted, but not gen
erally understood as scientific. Chris
tian Science enables one to understand
It by logical reasoning producing con
clusions of the most convincing nature.
The word of God carries an associa
tion the most sacred of any to be found
in language, and yet on account of in
adequate education, right ideas of God
do not generally prevail.
Not Infrequently mental pictures are
entertained in the endeavor to under
stand God's personality, but no think
ing person believes that It would be
possible to make a mental or other
picture of Infinity.
NO IIENIAT., OF EXISTENCE
Persons unaccustomed to Christian
Science teaching, however, are ant to
think that a denial of material sense
of things is equivalent to the denial
of one's own existence, but that such
is not the case is clearly shown when
we remember that sometimes in the
contemplation of something very beau
tiful, or when absorbed In some inter
esting subject, we forget our material
existence and live in a realm entirely
above it for the time being.
Such experiences give a hint of
Christian Science teaching concerning
the real man and his relation to God,
and show conclusively that a discern
ment of Immortality Is to be gained by
rising above the evidence of the senses.
If it be scientific along the lines of
human endeavor to expect that the evi
dence of the senses concerning the out
side world will be changed by means of
science, and this is the expectation. Is
it unscientific to expect that such evi
dence in relation to the human body
may also be changed? Is it less scien
tific for Christian Science to change
the evidence of the senses In this re
gard than for other sciences to change
other evidences of the senses?
Though the ways by which such
changes are accomplished in Christian
Science are different Is It necessarily
loss scientific? Since all science in
volves the recognition of ideas and
their use, shall that not be legitimately
called science which brings to light
right ideas concerning God and shows
how to employ them?
TIIK C'IIIIIST WAI
Unquestionably this is the Christ
way, even though it be not generally
recognised as such. The works of
Jesu.s have generally been regarded as
miraculous; no doubt they were bo to
human sense, but they were not un
lawful.
It is generally believed that the whole
course of nature was Interrupted and
the laws of nature set aside in order
that Ho might do those wonderful
works. Christian Science inculcates
other and better views. It shows that
the works of Jesus were miraculous
alone to those who did not or had not
understood them. To him they wore
natural and lawful. He did not set
aside the law of God but fulfilled it.
just as He said He came to do.
Anything unusual is apt to appear
miraculous and especially so to ignor
ance. if . a savage were to appear
among us he would find that we were
doing many things which would seem
to him Inexplicable and therefore mir
aculous, but they, are to us scientific
and perfectly natural. So it Is with
the works of Jesus, the power which
He exercised has been misunderstood
and ascribed to His personality, but,
to put it in a homely way, it was not
what He looked like, it was not mere
nnnnnannna tl.ot Onohiad him til fid his
! works,' but what he understood, what
! he thought. What he thought we may
think and he declares that we must,
for he said, "I am the way." There
is no other way of "doing anything.
Do Christian Scientists love Jesus
less because they of all people recog
nize most clearly the character of his
works and means by which they were !
accomplished? He did not say,-' Grow
emotional over my memory or shout
mv names with hallelujahs,! but ho
gave one rule by which men should
prove their love for him, saying, 'If
ye love me, keep my commandments.
Christian Scientists are striving to
keep them all, including the one to
heal the sick. They believe that all
Christians will ultimately awake to
discern this manifest duty, and and to
avail themselves of their natural privi
lege to heal the sick by spiritual power
as taught by Christian Science.
'in showing that the scientific way
to overcome disease is to resist the evi
dence of the senses wherever such evi
dence testifies to the presence of dis
ease, Christian Science is Indicating the
Christ way. Jesus himself said at the
tomb of Lazarus in the face of all the
evidences of the senses, "I know that
Thou hearest me always." and this
recognition that God is the Creator of
man and that therefore man's life la
Immortal and uninterrupted in spite
of the evidence of material sense to the
contrary, raised Lazarus from the
dead.
Practically all religious experience
shows that sin Is the most difficult evil
element to eradicate. So tenacious is
it that all Christians admit that It can
he eliminated only by Christ. Admit
ting this. then. I say it is preposterous
to assume that the lesser element, dis
ease, cannot be eliminated through
Christ except by aid of drugs, surgical
operations or other material means. •
Christian Science maintains a con
sistent attitude; it is invariable both
as to principle and rule, and it shows
that the ideas which reveal God origi
nate In Him and can be employed
through the scientific method of Chris
tian Science, the Christ power, which
operates to change the inharmonious
evidence of the senses.
But It may be asked when Christian
Science heals a case of disease. doe«
not the evidence of the senses say that
the person is well, and if one cannot
accept such evidence when it testifies
of disease. h<»w can he do so when It
testifies of health?
Christian Science replies that har
mony is the natural status of man and
Is God's law to man. When disease is
overcome through the application of
that law, it is Science which has
achieved the result and the result is
scientific.
The material senses, finding their
master in the Christ truth, yield to that
law and testify to health. Were it
otherwise they would be greater than
God, hut the healing Is not merely
sense testimony; It Is the evidence of
scientific truth.
« ; . ; : DISEASE
The race has been striving for cen
turies to mitigate or eliminate the rav
ages of disease. Indeed, it is admitted
that disease is wholly abnormal and
undesirable. Every sane person is
willing to part with it. Christian Sci
ence classifies It correctly. It shows
that disease cannot be any part of
God and that the Creator could not
create anything harmful or Inharmo
nious. Disease Is therefore seen to be
no part of Science or Truth, and the
conclusion is Inevitable that it is
wholly in the nature of error.
This analysis, however, while abso
lutely logical, is not immediately satis
factory. It requires proof. The one
who hears it will admit that although
he may object to the teaching that dis
ease Is error, yet ho would be glad if
it were. Indeed, all the world would be
glad to recognize the erroneous nature
of human suffering. It is then worth
while to find out that we are all agreed
in the wish that disease might be only
a mistake.
The question naturally arises, then,
How does Christian Science classify
disease more specifically?—and the an-
BWer is that as disease does not exist
1n Truth or GiVl, it only exists in be
lief, and that, in the last analysis, man
kind is not contending with disease
per se, but with the belief of disease
which, on account of centuries of
wrong education along the lines of su
perstition and fear, appears more real
than truth Itself.
But, it may be added, if it is ad
mitted that the race is suffering, what
difference does it make to classify dis
ease as belief, since the experience is
the same whether it be called disease
or belief? Christian Science answers
that it makes a vast difference. Recog
nizing disease as belief there Is loss
fear of It and there immediately ap
pears the possibility of overcoming it
If tl\4 teaching In this respect is under
stood.
With the. old Idea that disease is
natural and perhaps God ordained that
It has inherent power and exists and
continues according to law, we are
hopeless; but with the understanding
that such is not the case and that dis
ease, not originating in God, has nc
real origin nor inherent power, one sees
the possibility of destroying disease,
even when It Is called incurable.
EVIL CONSUDBRKD
If we admit a Creation and thereby
admit the existence of a Creator who
must be eternal we are forced to admit
the conclusion that God Is not tha
author of sin, disease, or their cul
mination, death.
This fart is Irrefutable and It Is basic
in Christian Science. Now, then COtnei
at once the question as to how sin ani
disease, including want and woe, could
even appear. When one explains to the
inquirer that they could not originate
In the Infinite, and that therefore, they
have no origin and that their appear
ance is false, he ponders, and then with
a suilili n cotrvictlon that he is about to
propound a most original and unan
swerable question he straightway de
mands: Well, granting that they have
no cause and therefore no real exist
ence, how is it that they seem to exist?
/
I ALL H^EHOLD EMERGiBNCIES
AN HOUR saved in summoning the plumber
** by telephone may save the price of several
years of service.
It certainly saves a lot of discomfort and worry.
The Bell Telephone keeps the household in
constant touch with all the resources of civilization
% and is instantly available in any emergency.
It also keeps the household in constant touch ..
with the broader outside world b y means of the-
Long Distance Service of the Bell System.
#S% The Pacific Telephone and ffJk\
\L^rJj Telegraph Company S^J
Every Bell Telephone Is the Center of the System >^£^^
GOING EAST
AND
BACK AGAIN
The Following Attractive Fares for
Round Trip Will Be Made
From Los Angeles and other stations on May
25, 26, 27, 30, June 2, 3, 4, 13, 14, 15, 24. 25, 26.
30, July 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 25, 26, 27 and Utter to
Missouri river points and return $ 60.00
Chicago ." 72.50
St. Louis, Memphfa and New Orleans 67.50
Houston and Mlneola, Texas 60.00
Baltimore and Washington 107.50
Boston 110.50
New York. Philadelphia and Montreal 108.50
Duluth ::....; 79.50
St. Paul and Minneapolis 73.50
Toronto >. 95.70
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo .56.00
Saratoga, on June 30, July 1, 2, 3 98.10
Detroit, on July 3, 4, 5, 0, 7 81.00
Milwaukee, on July 25, 26, 27..... 74.50
Return limit three months after day of
„ sale, and longer in some instances.
Stopovers allowed and no extra charge for
going via one line and returning via another .
(except via Portland). V.
GOOD ON LIMITED TRAINS
OF THE
SOUTHERN PACIFIC
Full parttcniara at Loft Angeles offices, 600 S. Spring; street, and
Paaadenu, 148 Kant Colorado street.
Let it be said without further delay
that this question is neither unanswer
able nor original. Everybody asks it
some time in his career. There is, how
ever, only one way of getting a satis
factory answer, and that is through the
proof which Christian Science affords
by actual demonstration.
When one accepts the unquestionable
fact that God is not the author of
anything destructive or afflictive and
begins to maintain that fact and rea
sent from It that disease or affliction,
having no origin in God, have no law
of action or presence and no real ex
istence, then he will get a proof of the
efficacy of Christian Science Instruc
tion, and that proof explains disease or
affliction ly eliminating it. The de
struction of evil is the explanation of
evil, and there is no other.
It cannot be destroyed by the popu
lar systems of medicine and theology.
The best they can do is to mitigate
human suffering to some extent. To
ascribe such experiences to God, as
these systems generally try to do In
some mysterious way, tends to per
petuate sin and disease.
OUATITL'DE TO MRS. EDDY
The world ennnot fully understand
the debt of gratitude which it owes to
Mrs. Eddy. The perspective of history
will alone reveal it, and even then per
haps only partially. When she dis
covered the Divine Principle of Chris
tian Science, if she had stopped there,
merely applying her discovery to her
own needs, the wprld not have
been benefited. She went much fur
ther than that. Impelled by an irre
sistible longing to help mankind, she
saw that the method of Christian heal
ing must be stated in such a way as
to be understood and practiced.
Through years of experience she
gradually formulated the statements of
Christian Science, both as to Its Divine
Principle and Rule, and the Christian
Science text book. Science and Health,
is consequently not it theoretical work,
but a practical, scientific exposition of
the Christ Science. The statements
which it contains constantly grow In
beauty and sublimity the more the
lmnk is studied.
The book enables one to understand
the spiritual import of the Bible, and,
like the Holy Scriptures, "Science and
Health, with Key to the Scriptures,"
discloses the Infinite Science of Infinite
I,ife. It declares what the Bible de
clares in relation to Hod and His law,
and makes the teachings of the Holy
Scriptures practicable and applicable
to all human needs.
The duke of Manchester, now in this
country. says that of the 600 lords 300
are "working heart and. soul for the
good of the empire." Particularly those
who squealed like stuck pigs when It
was proposed that they pay land taxes
to the empire based on more modern
valuations than the figures of Oliver
Cromwell's time. Every day Is ground
hog day in Merrle England.—Puck. „
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
Dutchess Trousers
at
F. B. SILVERWOOD'S
Sixth and Broadway —:
h"
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred big display bargain
tables are displaying shoes for men, women
and children, on sale In many Instances for
half price and less. Convince yourself and
come to the
t MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE,
510 Souths Broadway. ■::vi<£S.
VerdiKjo Canyon Land Co.
Has Just Issued the Most Beautiful and At*
iistlc Illustrated Booklet ever published la
U» Angeles. Call or send tot one. >
■i■;•■■ JNO. A. PIRTLE !
~. i~ ...
jjPSrEREOPTKON LECTURT^^^
BLtucsCays t. miners epn./^^^B
BL tor 3. tfdwV. rtflfl-ll
t CANCER CURED.
We cure external cancer In a
few weeks without fall. Investi
gate our method. We will refer
you to many of our former pa
tients who have been absolutely
cured. (Breast cancers a spu
■ clalty.) MIW. H. J. SMITH, -
244 SOUTH BROADWAY, ROOM J.
Hours 10 .to 4. Phone Main 6639. Sani
tarium. /Temple 401.
.^»pf»--^£* ".J^-" .*» For good trunks,
ff!Z*KZ*-^<££<zx{p''JYiyy traveling - bags,
■f" r'^XY]*"'" "\ y'iy- and dress sulk
KhF I .»'&' ■ i'fJYJ*^! canes go to '
¥ 1 t\[) 6.U.Whitney
-v ~,ii~X* the oldest es
tablished and most reliable trunk manufac
turer, store and factory, 238 South Main. .
Ijtomr Wilbet
Gives, you opportunity to participate)
in'the profit of Los Angeles' upbuild
ing. Stock now $1.85. Pays 16 per;cent,
dividends payable quarterly. - >'.'
120 S. Broadway. Ground Floor Mason
Opera House. „■ '.'■-■ ,
It't an easy to secure a bargain In a used
automobile, through want advertising, v It
used to b»-aad utill 1»— to aecura a bora*
and can laff&

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