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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 30, 1910, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-30/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
TENNIS CHAMPIONS
WILL MEET TODAY
May Sutton and Hazel Hotchkiss
Will Battle for Supremacy
on the Courts
NO REAL TITLE IS INVOLVED
Peerless Pasadena Player Up
Against One Real Player of
Brilliant Career
A match of world-wide Interest for j
tennis enthusiasts, the match of the
in, will be the prime feature of
this afternoon's program at the Mt.
Washington tournament. England
court followers are awaiting the re
turns with even more eagerness than
tin' western fans and the oast is
wat< hlng the outcome with all eyes, i
Tennis history is benif; made and there
have never been women champions,
barring .Mrs. Lambert Chambers (nee
Miss Douglas), who have progressed
as far in the tennis art as May
Button, former champion of the United
States, former champion of all Eng
land iiinl winner o( sectional cham
pionship by the soore and Miss H
Hotchkies, present holder of the United j
States title. These two are the leaders
Hi' feminine tennis today and tumor
row's meeting will decide which is the i
better.
There is no championship at stake,
notwithstanding the numerous and
varied statements of ninny of the
crowd in the bleachem, and the match
will decide nothing In a title way. It
Will decide, however, ■whether Miss
.Sutton is invincible or whether Miss
Hotchklss Las been elected to become
the tamer of the champion of cham
pions.
May, more than any other of the
Buttons, is a net player of no mean
M.l ay, and although she enjoys par
ticularly to stand In nind the back line
and pass her opponent with that long
swinging stroke for which she is noted,
nt times she will come toward the
speedier section of tht> court and bang
the fast ones with the best of them.
In some points, perhaps, the Hotch
klss style of play Is different from the
Sutton variety. As :> whole, however,
the two girls play the .same same, the
latter using more of a reverse tUvist
and top to her strokes, while .Miss
tlkiss relies In the tight places on
a cut stroke. The point of greatest
.similarity between tlie two players is
in their angle shots, both excelling at
this department of the game and us
ing the play frequently, in the mat
ter of speed neither has the advantage.
The piece de resistance is scheduled to i
begin at 3 o'clock.
GREAT TENNIS TREAT TODAY
Mt. Washington tennis already has
ne a byword with the followers of
the sport, not only locally, but through-
Lhe world, and as today's play will
even be the superior of Saturday's
ram, the fans who are not counted '
„ thi spectators will miss some
i they will not see again for some
time. Tennis has become a big item j
in Southern California spurting circles
mill as exhibition such as today prora-
I • Is a tennis education in ttsi If,
court only will be the scene
or the mutches, in order that the spec
tators may watch every play through- i
out the day. The first match will be
i in of the Hardy-Bell and
Dawson-Young match, which was post
. from Saturday on account of
darkness. The time iho lirst four will
go on the court is set at 9:30 o'clock,
ami from that time forward there will
be a continual round of game.
The first match In the d lublea semi
finals will be played at 10:3u o'clock,
'id Sinsabaugh and
Long and McLaughlin. This match
Eho-id be one of the fastest of the
clay. Browne and Sinsabaugh have
won the Southern California doublet)
championship several times and were
considered invincible tip to list year.
They are back in their old-time form
and should press the internationalists
to their best efforts. Long and Me- ■
Laufthlln, the latter especially, are
playing the tennla of their lives. Their
work together is almost us regular as
last year's team of Janes and Mc-i
Laughlin, which won the right to chal
lenge the world's champions, Hackett
and Alexander, and individually the '
two form i strongei team. Both are
fast net players, strong in the ovor
tiead and too tail for anything exempt
a very players, strong Browne ami
1 uml too tall for anything except
cry dei p lob. With Browne and
Binsabaugh they will have to use oil
Ihe!r speed In the not game, a,s both
the veteran players have an unreturn
able angle, Lawford and overhead
drive.
At 11:30 o'clock, Bunrly and Ilen
drick will be playing the winners of
the Hardy-Bell vs. Dawson-Young
match and the first named duo are
picked to win. Their splendid smash
ing and team work, although they
have had very little practice together,
lias Riven them a high place in the
dope sheets ami they are scheduled to
press the northern teajn to a finish.
n them a high place in the
ts and thi cheduled to
■.■■•■ l the northern feain to .» finish.
ATTEIINOOV (i.UIES FEATURE
The afternoon's play will be a
climax to the .'assy tournament. At
2 o'clock Melville H. Long and AI-
Phon i 801 l will play a singles exhi
bition to decide an did feud. Bell was
the victor In the last meeting and
Long has king been waiting for a re
turn match. Bell's work In Saturday's
play showed a little lack of practice,
but he tame around with a surprise.
Miss May Sutton and Miss Hazel
Hotchkiss will meet in their epoch
making contest at 3:15 o'clock. Take
your pick.
Four o'clock will be the scheduled
time for the finals in the men's dou
bles, and the final match of the day
will be the finals 3:15 o'clock. dou
• pick.
Is will be the [scheduled
for the finals .n the mci '-• dou-
I „ day
nals in the mixed dou
bles between Miss May itton and ,'
Bundy and Maurice McLoughlin and
Miss Hazel Hotchkiss. The northern
ers are expected to win, but the local
experts will probably take a set and I
may do more. There will be few of '
the tennla fans who will not leave the
courts with a sorrowful countenance
because Die greatest of all tourneys
is over. However, tennis fans are
lively and with the Venice tournament
only three weeks away, there will|be
other things to attend to, and, after all
.-. real tournament Is more import
ant, isn't it?
There is still a rumor around the
camps that the Mt, Washington
bleachers are Invitation affairs, open
to the select few, but the tennis man
agement is desirous of reiterating the
statement of last week U.at the rand
stand is open to everybody, tennis fan
or not, provided be contributes! his
CO cents to the Pacific Lawn Tennis
association fund and shows at least
a minute interest in the bit; game.
AltltOWlifUl) HOT SPRINGS WATER
Curtu all stomach troubles. Bummer hotel
raw now lv (ere*.
Greatest Women Tennis Players in the World Who Will Meet
This Afternoon in Feature Event of Mount Washington Tourney
::"\--.:.:■■■ ■;-.;, ;. ■?',._'!; •;.-'; , " "-. ■■■"■■■■< ■ . ■ ■ . ■ ;"■;■;-■,;; ■■, -.-■■:■ ■>-.;..^'^i}^
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MISS HAZEL HOTCHKISS OF BERKELEY, U. S. CHAMPION
'LENA RIVERS' FULL OF
REAL HEART THROBS
Mrs. Holmes' Story Thrills Two
Audiences at the Grand—The
Week's Playbills
"Lena P.iv< re" is one of the old-fash
ion, -j melodramas which retain a
I strong- hold upon the affections of
! playgoers. The presentation of the
dramatization of Mrs. Holmes' inter
esting novel, given by the King com
pany at the Grand opera house yester
day, was such as to make that hoH
firmer In every respect. The story of
the deserted girl, her trials and her
triumphs will never grow older, for It
j in one filled with human interest from
j first to last. In the end Lena Rivera
comes into her own. She is acknowl
: c Iged by her father, who Is more or
Ii ss of a coward, for financial reasons.
I The mystery of her birth and her life
i is cleared up and she gains back the
I love of the man she was intended from
the first to marry.
There are dozens of situations which
thrill rind lines which make laughter
peal forth or tears b( irt. "Lena Riv
ers," old as it is and impossible i:i con
struction from a modern standpoint, Is
still worth while, and will be enjoyi i
to the fullest by those who like deep
dyed villains, women who are devoid
of -womanly sympathy, spotless hero
ines, low comedians, etc., etc., as the
dramatis persi nae of a story.
Mr. Kind's stage effects are particu
larly worthy. His first act, a scene in
a barnyard, and the last Bettlngr, show
Ing the exterior of a country place, ar
natural and beautiful.
Players concerned in the present
tion of "Lena Rivers" do excellei
work. Myrtle Vane's oharnetorizntio
of Lena Rivi rs is charming. Mis
V im looks sweetly Ingenue and make
the character appealing in every re
Bpect. Charli i King as Harry Qrahai
is fair. Godfrey Mathews as th
sweetheart, Durward Tjeiinnnt, is natu
ml and effective. Auda Due and Grac
Rauworth as the human Icicles .1" well
In their parts. Frank Bonner, Edmund
Murphy and J. F. McDonald each are
pleasing 1.
A special Decoration day matinee
will be (jiven tod ly
• • •
"The Rose of the Ranclio" started
out "ii Its second week at the Bur bank
iterday to two crowded houses. This
ular drama of early Callfi
I ■ proved highly popular, and
drawn big crowds for the last ■••
'I'lir beautiful scenery, vivid costumes
and elaborate ensembles make the
a kaleidoscopi of color, and the
acting of the individual parts I
thorough keeping with the nplrlt of
Hi.- early days befoi ngo came.
'•1' rjorle Rambeau, in particular,
'■ 'i tremendous success as Jua
nlta, her accent, her dancing and her
song all being dclii Inus. A. Byron
I ■ aslej 's st ' ■'■ art American officer

acter Imj vr on itloi
Harry Mestayer as Don Luis and
vid M. Hartford us Klnkald, the
r, offer an Interesting .study in
t • ♦
The 7 lurbank stock con
■ ' "Paid in Full," \ '
f"!lo\vs "Til.- Rose of the I".:
and already the various members of
the ca.st are "letter perfect."
• * •
James K. Hackett will return
Ids fishing triii to C'atallna this i.
iiit; and begin rehearsing Ids company
for tin- opening of his limited engage
ment at the Majestic next Bumluy
•lirht in "Tl .• Pride of Ji nni< • •.•■ ThN
n first time that this i
i pen seen in Los Angeles, an I
■ i time ;n many years that Mr. Hac
■ 'ms beon this far west. Vllss
Vane will join the Hackett
my for the en - ■ ment, and lat
l be si n in the Burbank oast,
• * *
\ bill of siy iieu- .lets', which from
■ irot ■ to '■■■ ;.i I enter
nt from start to finish, will open
• Sullivan and Considine's Loa An
iti r tins afternoon. Prln
among the new mers will be
Nadje, "Thi Jersey Girl," who .
one of the pn ttlest and most
gymnastic nets that lias ever \
a local I
Another i aci on the new
hill w 111 he John > Iritlith, well known
§. who with his i ompnny
ye win offfr the dream scene from
on the new Ml] ; , r ,. f ,
ye] I )ui. ii the h coi ly roller-
Ing exhibition; Frank Whitman,
ig violinist; Thomas and Pul
"Guise," with his Julian Eltlnge
Impi rsonatlons and new comedy mo
tion „n tho Laugh-O-S
'hi account or the holiday, Mat
Bovyer will five three shov
I as is tho custom on Saturday und Sun-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 30, 1910.
day nights, the first commencing at
6:30.
• • •
Pnnlel Sully's famous pastoral com
edy-drama, "The Parish Priest. ' will
be the offering with which Charles
King and Ills company at the Grand
will follow the current production of
"Lena Rivers."
• • «
All baseball fans and devotees of
th.> national game will sit up and take
notice of the Orpheum this week. For
the first dramatization of Bozeman
Bulger's gnat stories nf Swat MIIII
-gan will be the headline attraction
therp, with Vienna Bolton and Johnny
Gorman featured in the cast. The
Avon comedy four is a quartet of
humorists with a connected story in
their song-cycle. The Sisters Klos
comprise a trio of the most beautiful
and expert gymnasts ever brought
over here. John MeCloskey is an
American tenor with a voice that is
said tfi put him in the Caruso class.
Remaining a week will be Miss Otis
and her company in "Mrs. Banner's
Bun." Anna Laughlln, the dainty little
singer, the juggling Normans and
Marshall Montgomery, the beat ven
triloquist ever seen here, bar none.
The moving pictures will tell the story
of "Ramona."
Helen Grantley, one of the foremost
stars in vaudeville, Will be the star
feature of the Orpheum program next
week. Miss Grantley will rppear in a
new sketch, "The Agitator."
■ a »
Clarence Drown, manager of the
Orpheum, is away on a Bummer vaca
tion, to bo gone about a month.
fieorge Broadhurst's remarkably
esnful play, "The Dollar Mark."
will come in for a rousing big- revival
;it the hands of Lewis S. Stone and
lelasco company this week, com
mencing with a special matinee to
ilay. "The Dollar Mark" is a pecul
iarly local dramatic affair, inasmuch
as it was written during 1 Mr. Broad
hurst's visit to Los Angeles a year
and had Its first production at
! ielasco theater. The career of
the play at the time of Its local hear
ittracted widespread attention to
it;., because a run of ten weeks
something unheard of in stock
iiiy annals. Lewie S. Stone will
more have the role of Jamea
1 nn. modeled, as yiroadhurst con
: b, after Augustus Helnze, the
young Muntana mining man and
banker. Florence Oakley will be seen
in the role she created at the Belasi o,
while the other parts will be In the
han Is ol their local originators, with
the exception of those of Carson Baylls
ami Martin Anthony, to be played this
week by Frank Camp and James Cor
rtgan, respectively.
Charles Rann Kennedy's fine play,
Servant in the House," will
a production at the Beltisco the
during tiu! summer, with Lewis
Stone in the rule nf Manson, the
p, originally played by Walter
• • >
i; iward Scott of the Belasco corn
will make his flnal appearances
at that theater tor some time in "The
■ Mark," in which he will play
his original n>l<- or Willie Stoneman,
obviously modeled after John D.
R i kefeller, Jr. Mr. Scott has long had
his eye upon London, Paris, Bud-pest
and other continental cities as a rea
son for taking a summer vacation
from his stag.- work. Mr. Scott's de
light at the idea of making the Euro
pean trip is only saddened by tin I
that his Itinerary does not include
VValkerville, Canada, one of the most
Interesting towns 01 the neighboring
dominion. In the fall .Mr. Scott will
return to the Belasco forces.
• • •
Margaret Lan'gham, whose work as
the Indian girl, Nat-u-rich, lr. "The
Squaw .Man" was a delight, will have
a role of much Importance In "Tile
Call of the North," the Robert Ede
son play that will follow "The Dollar
Mark" at the Belasco.
VETERAN WILL DELIVER
MEMORIAL DAY ORATION
SAN BERNARDINO, May 29.—A fit
ting program hu.s been arranged for
observance of Memorial day to
morrow. The veterans of the Civil
and Spanish wars will march in pTrade
tv the City park, where the services
are to be held in the pavilion. The ora
ti in will he delivered by Rev. Ell Mc-
Clish of the First Methodist church,
himself a veteran. Commander U B.
Walker of Cornman po.st, will cull tho
ibly to order ami will introduce
Col. W. L. Vestal as chairman of the
day. Hey. A. P. Brown will give tlv
invocation. Mrs. J. S. Bright, jr., will
sing "The Star Spangled Banner."
11.,n. E. i. Seymour will give a read'
in^, "Lincoln's Gettysburg Address."
g by the malfl quartet, K. N.
H.ati h, J. B, Phillips, Dr. R. S. GibbH
ami J. H. Harnum, follows. Rev. G. S.
Clark will pronounce the benediction.
This morning the Memorial Sunday
service! wore held at tho pavilion. Rev.
Alvah Grant Fessenden preached the
sermon.
MISS MAY SUTTON OF PASADENA, FORMER WORLD'S CHAMPION
FLOWER-LOVING MULE
WRECKS 2 BUSINESSES
'Maud' Resents Efforts to Save
Carnations and Demolishes
Popcorn Stand
A long-eared mule with an appetite
for flowers of the carnation variety
and a side kick for popcorn stands
put two small business places in South
Broadway out of commission yester
day and caused its master, Jacob Gold
stein, to be arrested on v charge of
disturbing the peace.
Goldstein, who buys old clothes, had
only owned the mule twenty-four
hours when it landed him in jail. He
secured her in trade for an old horse.
yesterday he took "Maud" down
Broadway for a llnal tryout. She
stepped high and wasn't afraid of au
tomobiles. Proud of his trade Gold
left his animal at the. curbstone
while he went in search of a friend.
"Maud" spied a flower stand bedecked
in red and white carnations. With an
eye to the beautiful and during the
absence of the proprietor she made a
meal ol the carnations. Busy Broad
way paused in wonder.
Pedro Espanoza, the proprietor of a
nearby popcorn emporium on wheels,
was the fust to resent her intrusion
on his neighbor's st'.ek in trade.
"Maud" resented the way he went
about it. She wheeled suddenly
around and planted a vicious kick with
her hind hoof on Espanoza's little pop
corn wagon and it popped, corn and
all, into the street. While newsboys
were scrambling fur the plunder the
crowd howled and Espanoza tore his
hair. Goldstein arrived and was ar
rested. A fat policeman drovo )
jail behind "Maud." At police head
quarters Goldstein offered to
his indebtedness to th< flower ami pop
corn vendurs by sacrificing "Maud."
Both Espanoza and v little Greek, who
owned the Bowers, refused to be paci
fied and will appear in the police court
today to enforce a cash settlement.
BOY, PEPPER, THEATER;
BIG SNEEZE; PRISON
Frank Elisado Locked Up in City
Jail for Breaking Up
the Show
Frank Elisado, a 14-year-old Mexi
can buy, with a bit of pepper, broke
up a moving picture show in South
.Main street yesterday and Is in jail
charged With disturbing the peace.
The boy entered tho theater at a
time when it was crowded to capacity.
Then litttle Elisado, with no thought
of the consequences, lot go with the
pepper. An old man in the front row
sneezed. A young woman in the or
chestra followed him with a soft
"ker chew." Then an Irishman Kuf
fawed In tho center of the house and
Elisado's fun began. From every part
pf tho house came sneezes bis and
■null and gradually the audi
ence dwindled until only tho orchestra
and the management .spoke between
sneezes. In the meantime suspicion
centered on the Mexican youth. ]lln
paper lia^ floured aa evidence. Jle
was collared and delivered into the
Custody of a big policeman who
sneezed at the evidence. The boy was
lodged in tho detention ward of the
county Jail.
FATHER OF SUGAR BEET
INDUSTRY PASSES AWAY
Richard Gird, Prominent Los An
geles Pioneer, Dies After
Three Months' Illness
After passing an eventful life and
playing an Important part In the <3e
velopment of California and Arizona,
Richard Gird, 74 yean old, and known
widely as the father of the California
beet sugar industry, died yesterday at
his home, 648 West Eighteenth streot.
Mr. Ghcl had been ill since last Feb
ruary.
Mr. Gird, who was a native of New
York, came to California in 1552 and
settled in the northern part of the
state, conducting a large machinery
business in San Francisco.
In 1562 Mr. Gird came to I^os Ange
les en route to Arizona, where he das
to be in the employ of the government
in the capacity of a civil engineer. He
secured his necessary saddle outfit at
the Foy saddlery, which still has its
headquarters on Los Angeles street,
and cm reaching Arizona completed the
first government map of that territory,
which is in use today. During that |
period he laid out the present city of j
Prescott and in 1877 was manager of
the McCracken mines in Sorbak, Ariz.
In is7:i Mr. Gird founded the present
city of Tombstone, where he estab
lished the Gird stamp mill, which was
the first mill in Southern Arizona. In
this he was In partnership with Ed and
Al Schiflinn.
In ISSL' Mr. Gird returned to Southern
California and purchased the China
rancho of 42,000 acres, where he es
-1 tablished the <irst sugar beet industry
in the <t;i;< . since which time he has
bi ■ ii known as il c fathi r of the sugar
beet i: lustry here. He continued in
the active management of the --vast
ranch until eight years ago, when ho:
sold his holdings to the Chino Land
and Water company and came to I.os
Angeles to reside. At that time he re
tired from active work.
Mr. Gird is survived by his wife, one
brother, W. K. Gird of I.os Angeles,
and a sister, Mrs. Emma Wllcox, who
resides in Illinois.
Funeral services will be held Wed
nesday at 2 p. m. at the home, the
body to be cremated in the Rosedale
crematory.
STUDENTS TO PRESENT PLAY
The Elba Dramatic club recently or
ganized by Polytechnic and Los An
gelea liigh school Etudents, will present
a little three-act comedy entitled "The
College Chums" at the Gamut audi
torium, June 17. The cast includes
Misses lola Mcßlrea, Isodore Gllmour,
Eva C. Pries, Chester A. Pries, Harold
I). M. slier. K. Francis Cline, Harold
Snorraan, Theodore Thomas, Gilbert
I'ntts, Dudley Ryall, Henry and Frank
lyn Carter. A dance will folloiv the
performance.
JUST A3 ORDERED
A man recently died In the west and his
Lewllburf relatives telegraphed the florist
to make a wreath, the ribbon to be extra
wide, with the Inscription, "Rest In Peace,"
on both sides, and If then Is room. "We
Khali meet In heaven." Tho florist was out
of town and his assistant handled the job.
It was a handsome piece that turned up at
the funeral, and the ribbon bore the Inscrip
tion. "Rest In peace on both sides and If
there Is ruom we shall meet In heaven."—
Ashland (Pa.) News.
CRUSHING
Mar*, on being Introduced to Bellona, be
came very sentimental.
"You look nice enough to eat!" ho Bimpered.
She rcgurdeil him severely. "You mistake
tho narnp, sir! Bellona, not Bologna!" quoth
she, with cruHlilng froldeur.
Whonupon, such of the gods as were within
eur&hot gave way to Homeric laughter.—l'uek.
Store Closed Today --v
Memorial Day
—Tuesday the finish of the month of May. Our last
opportunity to swell the sales records.
This results in numerous stirring values for a day
of profitable shopping.
—The week shortened by the store being closed
Monday means a shortening of prices that we may
do six days' business in the five remaining days.
—Come Tuesday.
Come Tuesday
* 10571. BDWY.4944r*^BftCADWAY COR. 4 m LosANaeua.
. ■■ Ml | im .n ■■ ■ ■ ■■-- -^
Free Vaudeville Today
Ten Artists Including the Great
XT* g~\ X T4~^ T? X? "IP 1 Sensational Parisian
Mr i-J Vjr mzj JrC a\ comedienne
The Mysterious Soubrette
Singers Dancers Comedians
BRISTOL PIER CAFE
Between Ocean Park and Santa Monica
THIS IS THE WEEK
VOTE OFFER CLOSES
When the Clock Strikes 10 Sat
urday Evening a Great
Period Ends
ARE YOU BUILDING CLUB NOW?
Your Opportunity to Win Is Fast
Passing—Are You 'Up and
Doing?'
Another pace In this Issue shows
that a vote total of 255,827 is leading
fi the $3380 ICnox tourabout—second
capital prize in The Herald's $25,000
voting contest.
At first glance two hundred and a
half thousand votes might seem a
rather "sizey" total, but when the real
hustler stops to do a bit of figuring
it dwindles down to proportions that
are anything but imposing.
Just a few days ago it was an
nounced that an extra club bonus of
500 votes would be given until 10
o'clock Saturday night, Juno 4. These
500 extra votes with the regular vote
of 170 per dollar give every dollar
in club amounts a voting power of
liT'i votes.
It is just as easy securing clubs as
it is to secure and turn In subscrip
tions or classified coupon book certifi
cates singly. A subscription club is ten
n"w subscriptions and a classified club
five voting certificates for classified
coupon books. When ten now subscrip
tions or classified certiflcatps are
turned in at one time the amounts
covering them in "club" amounts and
f.OO extra votes are allowed on each
dollar in the club.
The great benefits enjoyed by turn-
Ing subscirptions and classified coupon
certificates can best be seen by the
following examples:
WHAT TEN NEW YEAKI.Y
SUBSCRIPTIONS MEAN
A club of ten new yearly subscriptions
I will give you 8500 regular votes on the
I club of ten. THE EXTRA CLUB
VOTES FOR THIS PERIOD (INLY
I will be 500 on each dollar, anil 25.000 on
' the club of new yearly subscriptions,
innking a total vote on the club of
I 33,500 votes.
WHAT TEN NEW 6-MONTHS
SUBSCRIPTIONS MEAN
A club of ton new six months' sub
scriptions will give you 4(580 regular
votes on the club of ten. THE EX
TRA CLUB VOTES FOR THUS PER
IOD ONLY will be 500 votes on each
dollar, or 13,750 club votes on the club
of ten new six months' subscriptions,
making a total vote on the club of
18,430 votes.
WHAT TEN' NEW 3-MONTH
SUBSCRIPTIONS MEAN
A club of ten new three months' sub
scriptions will give you 2550 regular
votes on the club of ten. THE EX
TKA CLUH VOTES FOR THIS PER
IOD only will be 7500 club votes on
the club of ten new three months' sud
tcrlptiom, making a total vote on the
club of 10,050 votes.
WHAT FIVE CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING COUPON BOOKS
A club of five classified £.dvertlslng
coupon books will give you 3000 regu
lar votes on the club of five. THE EX
TRA VOTES FOR THIS PERIOD
ONLY Will be 10,000 club votes on the
club of five classified advertising: books,
making a total vote on the club of
13,000 votes.
Anyone wishing to take advantage
of the extra-olub-vote offer must act
quickly as the offer will end at 10
p. m. June 4. With such small totals
leading for rich prizes there is every
reason for a real hustler insuring suc
cess during the remaining days of the
special offer. It's your one oppor
tunity—it's entirely up to you to
grasp it.
* » »
PAIGN
"Yes, he"a busy preparing for hla
next summer's line of scientific Inves
tigation."
"What line Is that?"
"Why, he wants to find out If mos
quitoes take kindly to vegetarians."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
YOUNG AVIATORS
HAVE THEIR DAY
Boys' Aero Club Exhibits Models
and Flies Them Successfully
at the Motordrome
PRIZE WINNER GETS A CUP
All-Day Outing Held, with Discus
sion of Many Phases of
Flying Machines
An aviation meet, not as preten»
tlous as "the first In America," but
unique in s-'viral respects, was held
yesterday at the Motordrome when as
a part of the program of the second
annual picnic and dedicatory exercises
of the Aero Club of California, six
models of modern aeroplanes were ex
hibited and down by membera of tho
Hoys' Curtiss Aero club.
l"il Getting, a member of the club,
was awarded first place and won the
cup presented by the Aero club, which
h^ will hold until the next Hoys' Cur
tiss club meet. To the winner of first
place In two out of three meets the
cup will be presented permanently.
While the tliirhth were successful to
a surprising degree, a strong and vari
able wind made all attempts difficult.
Eighty members of the Aero club
wore present at the picnic, which last
ed all day. The morning program con
sisted of the exhibition of the Hoys'
Curtiss club and a display of aero
planes and accessories. At noon a
beskot lunch was served. Anniversary
-■m il dedicatory exercises occupied the
large part of the afternoon.
The program of addresses was as fol
lows: "Address of Welcome," President
11. LaV. Twining; "History of the Club,"
Charles B. Rilliet; "Prospects of the
Club," W. H. Leonard; "Science of
Aviation," Buel H. Green; "Mechanics
of Aviation," William Stevens; "Tho
Wright Brothers." R. I. Rlakeslre;
"Dedication of Hangar,* Frank O.
Gfirbutt.
At the conclusion of the final address
thr> club visited the beaches in the
vicinity of the Motordrome.
The picnic committee consisted of W.
H. Leonard, C. E. Rilliet and Mrs. H.
LaV. Twlnlnnr.
RED TAPE KEEPS WOMAN
FROM COUNTY HOSPITAL
A Tubercular Patient Wanders
Away and Can't Return
Dying from consumption, Mrs. La
fon.sa Thomas left the county hospital
yesterday morning and owing to the
fact that red tape must be overcome
before she can be returned she re
mained at the home of Victor Duarte,
?,IV/2 South Lafayette street, last night.
Mr. Duarte appealed, to police head
quarter! last night, but all efforts
to have the woman returned to the
county hospital were blocked.
It is said the disease has reached
such a stage that the woman Is men
tally unsound and had a high fever
when she left the hospital. Accord
ing to attaches of the county hospital,
they opposed the leaving: of the woman,
but owing to the "red tape" measures
were unable to prevent her from leav
ing of her own volition.
Scregant Spellman was appealed to
last night at police headquarters, but
was unable to have the woman re
turned to the hospital without com
mitment papers.
At the Duarte home are several
children, .vhom the father fears may
become affected with tuberculosis.
For this reason he wants the woman
removed.
The case will be taken up by the
board of health this morning.
MEMORANDA
Professor-It was by the Inxctiptlon on this
colosnal obelisk that we succeeded In posi
tively Identifying the mummy of Ramesea
the First.
I,'iKle Henry—l suppose all that Chines* r!«
--manJa on there was his memoranda of th«
»lze i his suckß, hl« watch number, whom
to notify In case of death, and such truck.—
Puck.

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