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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 22, 1910, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-07-22/ed-1/seq-13/

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Strangers are Invited to vtult the exhibits
of California product, at tlie Chamber of
Commerco building, on Broadway, between
First anrt Second streets, where free Infor
mation will lin given on all subjects pertain
ing to thla section.
The Herald will pay fin In cash to any
me furnishing evidence that will lead to
tho arrest nnd conviction of nny person
caught stealing copies of The Herald from
the premises of oar patron*.
Membership In tho l»i Ang-eles nealty
hoard In a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision Is marto for arbitration of any
differences between members and 'nß'r
clients. Accurate Information on realty
matters Is übtnlnahle from them. Valua
tions by a competent committee. Direc
tory of members free at the office of Her
bert Burdett, secretary. 52S Security Buna-
Ing, l-honu Broadway 1598.
The Legal Aid society at !S2 North Main
street Is a charitable organisation main
tained for the purpose of aiding In lo*"'
matters those unable to employ counsel.
The society needs financial assistance ana
seeks Information regarding worthy cases.
Phone Homo A 4077: Main 8I8«.
Th» Herald, like every other newspaper
is misrepresented at times, parleularly In
case* Involving hotels. theaters, etc. Tho
publlo will pleaso take notice that every
representative of this paper Is equipped
with the proper credentials and more par
ticularly equipped with money wlfh whlcß
to pay his hllK THE HISRALP.
HEI,AS>CO^"VIa Wireless."
IUJRIIANK—"Caught In the Bain."
(IRANI)—"Tho Mlssourlans."
I.OS ANGELES—Vaudeville.
MAJESTlC—Virginia Harned.
OLYMPIC —Musical farce.
ORl'MEliM —Vaudeville.
PHlWOESS—Musical fnroe.
Trouble cauaed by a varleono vein on his
rlKht ankle haa compelled Charlen D. Pike,
city passenser Jißent of the Salt Lake railroad,
to ft) to California hospital for a short time.
He Will bi- back at his desk In a few days.
Members of the I/os Angeles Central W. C.
T I', have been Invited to pass today at the
McKlnley Boys* home as guests of Mrs. M. A.
Tloblnson, matron of the Institution. There will
bo no meeting In Temperance temple today.
November 1 the Atlantic battleship fleet will
leave It* Atlantic ports for its Buropean cruise.
The cruise will end nt Ouantanamo buy Janu
ary 111. Target praotloe will follow. Lieut, a.
Htanton Staton, commander of the recrultinK
station here, has received advices regarding tha
The first of a series of free lectures on pop
ular subjects will be given In nianehard hnlt
tonight at 8, when Hr. A. S. Watklns of On
tario will lecture on "One Hundred Years On
the Water Wagon." The opening prayer will
be (riven by J. M. Llscomb and tho closing
service by the Rrv. J. M. Schacfle of the Pico
Heights church.
A month's mind hlfih mass ivns celebrated
for the Into Rev. Joseph Barron yesterday morn
ing at St. Mary's church. Ht. Rev. Mgr.
Harnett wai celebrant of the mass, assisted by
Rev. J. A. Reardon. deacon: Rev. John Caw
ley, sub-deacon, and Rev. Francis J. Conaty.
master of ceremonies. A large number of
priests were present In the sanctuary.
F*uneral services over tho body of Mrs.
Amelia Davis will bo held at the First Meth
odist church this afternoon at I o'clock. Dr.
Oeorge Adams to officiate. Mrs. Davll died
suddenly at the prayer meeting larvlee In the
church last Wedni sda:- evening. The body
will be taken to Santa Clara for burial.
Charles Bonynge, a grandson, will accompany
tlie body.
Affirmation by the state supreme court of an
order Issued by the superior court of Santa
Harhora, denying Nathaniel Stewart and 10. B.
Mullenary a new trial In an action brought
against them by tho Union Oil company, was
announced yesterday. The victory was won
by the oil company In an action Involving title
to 139 acres of land In Santa narbara county.
Stewart is sheriff of Santa Barbara county.
He sought to sell the la-nd'on a Judgment ob
tained by Mullenary, but the oil company got
an Injunction.
♦ » »
Arrowhead Spring*
Radio-active n»d and water per
form miraculous cures. Rheumatism,
Bright's disease, diabetes.
Removal Sale
Farrand-Cecilian, Kranich & Bach,
Kurtzmann and Other Player Pianos
at Discounts of $75 to $250.
Trade in Your Old Piano
ornament only, a mysterious jL 'ifSi&S?*^
Pianos which everybody, from the father of the family down, can
play and enjoy at will. Trade in your Piano on a Player Piano.
We will make you a liberal allowance, depending upon the make
and condition of your Piano. Pay $10 or more monthly on the
balance. ;
$450, $500, $650, $850
Buys a Player Piano
$750 Player Pianos Go at $650
$650 Player Pianos Go at $500
Several Sample Instruments $450
Pay $10 and $15 Monthly
Geo. J. Birkel Co.
Steinway, Gecilian and Victor Dealers ;
345-347 South Spring Street
All the Latest News and Notes in the Realm of Politics
Good Government Organization
Leaders Say Report Is
Without Foundation
Norton Maintains That Move
ment Was on Foot to
Consider Project
"The statement that the Los Angeles
Good Government organization, or any
considerable element within that or
ganization, has planned to Indorse a
Democratic and Republican ticket be
fort the primaries, in order to avoid a
post-primary Indorsement of a third
ticket, to be made up of the best Demo
crats and Republicans nominated Aug
ust 16, Is absolutely preposterous. The
Good . Government organization is
founded on strictly non-partisan prin
ciples, and can never bo successfully
utilized to bolster up any political fac
tion or party ticket. Any attempt to
subvert It to this purpose will meet
with an overwhelming protest both
from the Democratic and Republican
members who compose the organiza
Bo Bald Charles E. Bent, secretary of
the Good Government organization, at
the headquarters in.the Fay building
yesterday. Several other officials of
the Good Government central body also
emphasized Bent's statement.
All of these men who could be Inter
viewed yesterday strenuously denied
that they were cognizant of the plan
charged by certain Democratic, leaders,
and unhositntingly stated that if such
a plot existed It would be speedily
nipped In the bud.
So far as could be ascertained yes
terday, the Good Government organiza
tion, as a body, has not contemplated
the indorsement of any candidate be
fore the primaries, although Investiga
tion confirmed the report that about
half a dozen Good Government work
ers, who aro active members of the
Lincoln-Roosevelt league, and who pre
vented that body from recognizing the
candidacy of Thomas Loo Woolwlne,
Democratic-Good Government aspirant
for the district attorneysliip, have- been
discussing the pre-prlmary indorsement
plan and sounding tho rank and file
of Good Government workers to ascer
tain If they should dare the venture.
Back of the efforts of this half
dozen men, according to some of the
Democratic leaders, lies a powerful
partisan movement to insure the elec
tion of tho Lincoln-Roosevelt ticket,
leaving the Democratic candidates, in
cluding Mr. Woolwlne, In the lurch.
This charge was scouted by Presi
dent George H. Dunlop of the Good
Government organization, who stated
that while the organization would—and
should—help to secure the nomination
of good, clean and efficient men on
both tlie Democratic and Republican
tickets, It would not support the one
to the detriment or neglect of the other.
Another of the officials of .the Good
Government organization, dlaeuming
the manifesto of the Democrats, said:
"We nre a non-partisan organization,
and as such have taken an active in
terest In the selection by both parties
of their various candidates. I under
stand that our organization was estab
lished for the very purpose of assisting
to nominate the good men -which the
different parties shpll select and In
dorse. In the Thirty-eighth senatorial
district, I understand, the Democrats
ure troubled by one Henry McDonald,
who has waged a strenuous fight to get
the Democratic nomination against
Martin Bekins for tho state senate.
Now Bekins is the regular Democratic
candidate in tho Thirty-eighth, and
therefore, as I uiiilirstund tt. it la the I
duty of tlie Good Government organ- ,
ization to nominate Beklns and to help
to defeat McDonald. Thin wo an go-
Ing to do. if we help the Democrat to
nnmin.itn clean men, why should we not
help the Republicans? Why should wo
not help the Lincoln-Koosevelt iea«uo—
the reform branch of Republicanism—
to nominate their candidates. In pref
erence to the mon put up l>y the ma
chine? That Is the proposition in a
nutshnll, and thetie are tho lines we
will work along:. But bo far as indors
ing both tlcketi before the primaries, I
think that is unnecessary, and would
cheapen the indorsement so It would
have but little weight with voters.
Norton hus simply crossed a brldgo be
fore he got to it. His fears arc un
At Democratic headquarters, Where
many prominent Democrats assembled |
yesterday to discuss the subject, the
charge was emphatically repeated
thai certain men are seeking to se
cure tho Indorsement of both tickets
beforo the primaries, and that these
men will report to the Good Govern
ment /organization at the meeting In
Blanehard hall, July 27, favoring the
pre-primary Indorsement plan.
"I do not think the rank and file
of the members of tho Good Govern
ment organization are cognizant of
this plan," said Norton, "and I did not
so state. "I charged only that mem
bers of the campaign committee of the
Good Government organization, who
have been attempting to dominate the
Lincoln-Roosevelt league for the last
four months, came to me and informed j
me that they favored the pre-primary
Indorsements and would work to se
cure them. These men, however, do
not represent the sentiments of the
Good Government organization. I have
too much confidence in the Good Gov
ernment organization to think that its
members will be Influenced by these
Lincoln-Roosevelt politicians, who
would sacrifice the non-partisan prin
ciples of the Good Government or
ganization and ignore the Democrats
who have helped to establish and
finance that organization, merely to
insure the election of the complete
Lincoln-Roosevelt ticket.
"I am satisfied, also, that the Good
Government organization I cannot af
ford to indorse the entire Lincoln-
Roosevelt ticket, as it is, either before
or after the primaries, for I consider
at least two or three of the Incumbents
wliom the league Indorsed to be out
and-out Republican machine men—a
belief confirmed by the fact that these
Incumbents aro not opposed for re
election by the machine, but will go
to the primaries both as 'regulars' and
as Lincoln-Roosevelt league candi
dates. But—that Is another story.
"There Is no question that a des
perate attempt will be made by the
men I have mentioned to prevent the
third' ticket from being put up after
the primaries. Any pre-primary in
dorsement of both tickets precludes
the possibility of' Indorsements after
the primaries. The men who advocate
the pro-primary Indorsements know
that it will effectually shut out the
"I have been glad to learn from
visits I have received from leading
Good Government workers today that
tho plan will not receive the encour
agement of any considerable propor
tion of the members, and unless the
men who are now promoting thla
scheme are careful, they are likely to
receive the condemnation of the rank
and file of Good Government men in
no uncertain language.
"The talk that the Democrats are
unduly suspicion Is not true. We are
simply keeping our eye on the Lin
coln-Roosevelt men inside the Good
Government organization. These men,
who forget that the Good Government
organization is non-partisan, have sim
ply allowed their interest In the league
and their anxiety to elect the league
ticket, to get the better of their judg
ment. They are Republicans first and
Good Government men second. That
i.= the wrong spirit. It is a spirit that
will disrupt the organization if al
lowed to prevail, and as Good Govern
ment Democrats, we are simply keep
ing a close watch on them and tha
Democratic steering committee will
see to It that the Good Government
organization is not pervertod for any
partisan purpose.
"With all confidence In the Good
Government organization, tho deepest
respect for its officers, and with the
firm belief that tho present plot of a
half dozen of its members is doomed
to a quick and unquestionable defeat,
we have submitted the matter to the
Good Government workers of the city
and county, and trust in their good
Judgment and loyalty to principle to
see to it that the Democrats are treat
ed fairly and that the Good Govern
ment organization continues tts com
mendable work without giving itself
over to any particular set of candi
dates or partisan popliticians."
Friends Making Great Effort to
Secure His Appointment
from Gov. Gillett
It was learned yesterday that friends
of Judge N. I. Conrey are making a
■trenuoill effort to have him appointed
to the appellate court bench, to fill
the vacancy caused by the death of
Justice Taggart, about a week ago.
It is said that petitions will be cir
culated throughout the city urging
Governor, Glllett to appoint Judge Con
rey to fill the vacancy if Judge Con
i ivj win permit it.
The only other candidate opposing
I Judge Conrey for the appointment is
Judge Jnmes, whose petitions for ap
pointment already are being circulated.
j Judge James at present Is on the su
perior court bench, and his appoint
ment would extend only until next No
vember, so his acceptance of the ap
pointment, it ii claimed, would neces
sitate his resignation from the superior
bench after the general election.
H\N FRANCISCO, July 21.—The
Western Pacific railway will begin
running passenger train*) on August
22 according to an oflh-tai announce
ment made today by PawMmpw Traffic
Manager W. E. LomaJt The service
will include two through trains dally.
body of James Kkehan, a laborer who
came to this city two weeks ago and
who disappeared from the home of his
sister, Mrs. R. F. Flnnott, last Friday,
was found today floating in the bay.
He had suffered periodically from ma
larial fever
Bombard Dick Ferris with Ques
tions, but Ruby-Haired
One Makes Good
Women who are Interested in tho
coming fight for political equality are
making every possible effort to send to
Sacramento this next year men who
will be of assistance to them when
their resolution comes up for consid
They have sent letters of inquiry to
tho various candidates for office, and
those men who reside in Los Angela*
aro submitted to a cross fire of ques
tioning that makes them realize well
that with woman in the game there
will be more excitement to politic;)
than there has been hitherto. Dick
Ferris, aspirant for nomination on tho
Republican ticket for lieutenant gov
ernor, was given a sample of this politi
cal examination the other day, but
Dick, as usual, came through with Hy
ing colors.
The first question these would-be
voters asked the ruby-haired one was:
"What is your opinion on woman suf
"I believe," said Mr. Ferris, "that
politicians generally misinterpret wom
en's desire to vote. Women are not
anxious to hold office, although that is
the popular idea with the voters of
the present time. I think that women
want to have some voice In the elec
tion of such men aa will be helpful
to their business interests. Laws
could be framed to exclude the senti
mental vote, and to place elections in
which women participate on a strictly
business basis."
"Do you think that women who are
taxpayers should have a vote?" was
the query next offered for discussion,
and here the interviewed came out
strong in his declaration that women
paying taxes, many of them much
higher than those paid by men, should
certainly have some voice In chopslng
that legislative body to make law»
affecting their own property.
"How about the woman who supports
her family, who is practically the head
of the household, or many times the
actual head of the house?"
"Women who support their families
are entitled to the same consideration
as men, in the matter of voting."
"Mr. Ferris, If you are elected to of
fice, will you be in favor of woman
.suffrage?" was the next question, put
quite plainly, and answered as dlrect
ry: •■'
"I believe that the matter should be
presented to the people of California,
and would be glad to further In every
way the idea those women have. I
think the subject should be presented
at some general election. If I have
any power in the next legislature I
will be glad to have a committee from
that body meet with a committee from
the suffragists and discuss the ques
Many of the women of California be
lieve it to be a distinct silght upon
their standing that the bill making
mothers and fathers equal guardians
of the child presented last year was
lost. They asked Mr. Ferris his view
of tho matter and he urged on them
the Importance nf diplomacy. "You are
trying to get the vote. Well, get It,
nnd then introduce these bills. Don't
ask for too many things at once, and
above nil things do not stir up nny
antagonism on other counts until you
secure your own way in this matter
of the ballots."
"Now," continued the speaker, "you
women must show your Influence un
der the existing laws. Make your
selves felt In a definite manner, rlo
active and efficient campnigning, and
get the men you want Into office. Once
you accomplish this you will have lit
tle difficulty In the future."
The first of the week's series of
assembly district meetings at the Lin
coln-Roosevelt league headquarters.
Rlndge building, began Wednesday
night, when about forty members of
the Seventy-fourth district met to dis
cuss the plans for the campaign. A
meeting of the representatives of the
Seventy-second district took plnce last
night. Other meetings scheduled for
the week are as follows:
Seventy-third assembly district, Fri
day evening. July 22, 8 p. m.; Seven
tieth assembly district, Saturday af
ternoon. July 23, 4 p. m.: Sixty-ninth
assembly district, Saturday afternoon,
July 23, 2:30 p. m.; Seventy-first as
sembly district, Monday evening, July
25, S p. m.: Seventy-fifth assembly, dis
trict. Tuesday evening, July l!ti, 8 p.
First Trial of Pavement Required
by City Ordinance
Traffic over the l.os Angeles Railway
company's line in West Seventh street,
which was torn up recently to permit
the removal of a third rail and later
repaved, will i»- resumed today.
Resumption of traffic max solve a
question over which there has been
much controversy. While attaches of
the city engineers office have Ussert
ed that the cement ami concrete pave
ment would set in four days, mem
bers of the company's engineering
force have disputed the statement, in
sisting that not less than eight days
are required lor such paving to set
sufficiently to permit the resumption
of traffic.
Company officials state that the
north and west track will not be torn
up for some days, a< there is a desire
to test the new work in order to see
how it will stand Up under traffic be
fore other paving of the kind is In id.
The new paving Is done with vitrified
brick cut to groovo, ;11 ■-> i is expected
to meet with the requirements of the
city engineer.
Another arrest W«l made yesterday
for a violation of the picketing ordi
nance. Ben Emend, a striker from
the Maler Brewing company, was ar
rested at :M7 North Main street by
Patrolman Toomey and O'Brien. He
was taken before Police Judge Cham
bers, and after pleading not guilty,
his trial wan set for Friday morning
at 9-30 o'clock. Ball In the sum of
%'M was furnished by fellow strikers.
Registration Invalid Unless the
Voter Declares with What
Party Affiliated
Voters who have not registered this
year, and who fall to register before
next Wednesday, July 27, cannot vote
at the primary election, August 16, or
.■it. the general county and state elec
tion, November 8, next.
Voters who I nd fail to stato
their party affiliations definitely will
not be qualified to rote at the primary
election August Ifi.
A registration Is Invalid under the
new direct, primary law if the voter
does not declare himself a Democrat,
Republican, Socialist or Prohibitionist.
The ■ ' '•■ n ent, In registering, that
you "belong to the Lincoln-Roosevelt
league," or to "the Good Government
organization," doea not answer. These
organizations are factional; you must
state positively to what political PAR
TY you belong, if you expect to par
ticipate in the nominations at the pri
About S per cent of the registered
vote, It i« now certain, will lie disqual
ified at the p"ndinp primaries because
of the failure of so many electors to
state their party affiliations correctly
when reKisterinpr.
Parish Grounds Present Bright
Scene-Affair Will Continue
Until Tomorrow Night
Thp midsummer night festival of St.
Patrick's church, Thirty-fourth street
and Central avenue, opened last even
ing With a large attendance of happy
parishioners and guests on the church
grounds. The festival, which presents
a pretty scone of moving color, bright
lights and much gayety, will continue
until Saturday evening.
Various booths are arranged in an
artistic manner around the grounds.
A chicken dinner was served from 6 to
8 o'clock. This evening a fish dinner
will lie served, and tomorrow evening
Spanish and German dishes will com
pose the menu.
Following are the booths and those
in charge:
Dining room—Mrs. M. A. Denison,
assisted by Mrs. L. L. McOreat, Mrs.
James McDonnell, Mrs. R. C. Noleman
and Mrs. J. T. Pitzsimons.
Domestic—Mrs. Catherine Rinehart,
assisted by Mrs. Charles Church, Mrs.
Catherine Smith, Mrs. Catherine Man
ning and Mrs. A. J. Dyer.
Instantaneous garden — Mrs. Mary
Edwards, assisted by Miss Nell Dough
erty and Mrs. Charles Dyer.
Common sense booth —In charge or
the Ladies' Catholic Benevolent asso
ciation, branch No. 1115.
Night blooming trees—Miss Florence
McfJoggin, assisted by Miss Inez Foxen,
Mi-s Molly Valensuela and Miss Olive.
Fancy work—ln charge of the 1 oung
Ladles' sodality. Miss Winifred Tallent
and Miss Jennie Dennison.
Fountain of youth—Miss Minnie
Rei,der Miss Kathleen Tallent, Miss
Hazel Smith, Miss M. Wade find Miss
Ruth Patterson.
Ice cream—Miss Julia Piorson. as
sisted by Miss Mary Tallent, Miss Marie
Farrell and Miss Anna Fredericks.
Candy booth—Miss Margaret Bowen
sky, assisted by Miss Anna Mars and
Miss Mamie McGreal,
Came of life—Miss Frances Martin,
Miss Virp.ie Keeland and Marie Malloy.
.link Homer's • pie—Miss Victoria
Cut flowers—Miss Olga Hnrrangur.
Dolls—Children of the Holy Angels
Special programs will be rendered
each evening. Officers in charge of the
festival arc Mrs. P. H. Malony, presi
dent; Paul F. A. Conway, secretary.
and P. J. O'Reilly, treasurer.
CUDAHY BUYS $1,200,000
California Land Co. Clears
$400,000 on the Sale
EL CENTRO, July 21.— The Inter-
California Land company, of which W.
L,. Holt, capitalist of Redlanda and
promoter of many enterprises in Im
perial valley, is president, and which
has among its stockholders Governor
Gillett and numerous prominent men
of California, has sold to Cudahy of
Chicago packing house fame, a tract
Of 32,n0t) acres in Imperial valley below
the international line in Mexico for
The company has held the property
a little more than one year and has
cleared more than $400,0nu by this late.
Cudahy will invest $1,000,001) in de
velopment nf land nnd establishment
of enterprises.
HONOLULU, July 81.—jThe collier
Prometheus, which arrived here re
cently from Mare Island navy yard
with'her engines disabled, will have a
four hours' speed trial trip tomorrow.
If the test proves satisfactory the
Prometheus will start Saturday for
San Francisco, towing the disabled
cruiser Chattanooga. Should the trial
be unsatisfactory Commander Kodman
will ask permission for the, cruiser
Cleveland to convoy the Chattanooga.
ROME, July 81.— The Protestant
committee recently formed here has
decided to ask the American Protestant
denominations and the archbishop of
Canterbury to Join with the German
and Swiss congregations to erect a
Protestant church facing the Vatican,
as a protest against the papal encycli
cal on St. Charter Borromeo, which of
fended German Protestants.
The McCarthy Company's
Avenue Square
Wilton, Van Ness, WcHttninslrr and Norton
Magnificent —$1800 and Up—Street Work Completed—
Trees* —Water and Gas
Prices must be advanced soon —buy now for a home, for profit or for in
It's the very cream of thr fashionable Wlishlre section— street work ol
the highest order all eomploterl—and over half the lubdlvlilon already soM
It's the la»t of this section at anywhero near these prices. Investigation
will prove It. Go out today. Bee for yourself.
Tako Westlake car marked "Fourth and Oramercy." or "Melrose Avenue" and
gel off at Fifth stret, or Wilton place and Fourth street for Branch Office, or
phono or call. Our autos at your service.
The McCarthy Co. Walter G. McCarty
In the McCarthy Bldg. Sixth and Broadway
ASO4I, Main 1803. Fhonet F2111; Bdn-y. 2730.
Santa Catalina Island
Concerts daily by Porter's Catalina Island Band, W. F. Arend,
Director. Best season of music in the history of the island.
BANNING CO, Ajrentu, Main 4492; F6576. 101 Paclflo Klectrlo Bulldin*.
"Spokane," "Queen," "City ffSSE|
of Seattle/ "Cottage City" XzQr
The trip that Is different. See the Glaciers, Totem Poles, magnificent moun
tains, picturesque fiords, scenery that surpasses all other scenery.
For full particulars, rates, folders, etc., address H. Brandt, District Pas
senger Agent. Phones: Home F5945; Sunset Main 47—640 South Spring Strset.
San Francisco, Eureka, Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria
STEAMERB GOVERNOR OB i'HESIDSBNT—Leav» Eau l»»<lr« 10:0* ra-w
A. M.. Kedondo t:«0 ,"'. M.. EvaRY THCII3DAY. y^\US.^ff\.
STF.AM-ER SANTA ROSA l«av«l Baa P«dro 10:00 A. it, H»d.ndo A&Tl^^M.
1:00 V M., BT«ry Sunday. WWKSeES^^a
FOR BAN DIBQO —Day.. '* Oe«an Excur«lon»— flan P«dx» IOiIOI T \IW»M Tj
A. M.. Ev«n We-Jne»-3a>- ana Hatupiay. M \VKOj j
Ix>w rate» Largest Steam«r» —Qulclced Time— Bo«t flervlc*. XQ^ \i ' jKr
TICKET OrFICE!S4O 8. BPRINO BT. Phon»«—Rom* TttU. \,<mTT
Sunaet —Main M. Hl«ht» res«rred to ehani* «ch*duU«
All th« Beat Attractions. Cam Every Few Minutes from Second and Bprtu fill—!■_
$25.50 PORTLAND, $20.50 EUREKA—
<Bifl sft CAM PDAMPTCPn First claas, Innludln* b«TtH and meal*.
$IU.OU bAIM i<KAIML.IOt-\J 8.8. roakokE, B.S. O. w. hldbr.
ITRIST. LOS ANC.EI.Ba. Phone* Main Hill F7480.
Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated on Mt. Lows. A mile above the sett. American plan, $3 per day.
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.
f A 1717 I Our chefs have prepared a number of special, cooling dishes for
VjiWKj I these warm days, and these big rooms are , always comfortable.
npiCTfll I "slc h y tne Bristol orchestra. Entire basement H. W. Hellman
Dl\l3 1 \JLi I lildg.. corner Fourth and Spring;.
lIOTri UinVl Akin And tbe Beautiful Maryland Bungalows. Open all
HIIIM MflKll ANN •ummer—Special attention to nici'tor parties.
lIU I laL Illnll I LHIIU D. M. LINNAKI). Managrer. Pasadena. Oal.
Mark Keppel Asserts Woman's
Rights Would Improve
Domestic Situation
"I believe in votes for women, not
because of reformation of our laws, or
improvement in our government, but
Bimply because the only question of
importance embodied is the question of
manhood and womanhood."
"Why, where could there bo any more
domestic infelicity in the world than
there is now? Votes for women could
not make that condition any worse, and
if women could vote and share the
privileges of citizenship with their hus- 1
bands and fathers and brother?, they i
might take such a different view of life
that the entire domestic, situation
would be changed."
In .such manner Mark Keppel, county
superintendent of schools, addressed
the Votes for Women club at its new
home, 915 South Olive street, last night.
Mr. Keppel's subject, "Why Women
Should Vote," was argued, and the
audience listened with appreciation to
his energetic assurances that the riyiit
to vote belonged to women nnd they!
should be given their rights.
Miss Fanny Wills gave a report of
the recent convention in Washington,
asserting that Senator Flint was not
favorable to the equal suffrage Idea,
and that it will be necessary for the
women of the California delegation to
secure the services of a northern con
gressman to present their petition to
Miss Foy was asked further to ex
plain her plan of getting women Into
the district school boards, and .-v.i.ve a
brief outline of a |>lan which she
thought might be followed with suc
On motion of Miss Rose Kllerbe, the
president was asked to appoint a com
mittee to formulate definite plans of
action for the club.
Another speaker who believed that
women should vote iv.is Gutlerres de
Lara, the Mexican patriot, who ex
plained to his listener! the difference
between the woman carefully cared for
and protected in the home and the
woman alona with hungry children de
pending upon her for support and edu
cation. It was the former woman, he
said who does not need nor care for
the ballot, while the only protection to
the woman in the latter case is the
right of casting her own ballot, elect
ing her law makers and choosing her
own representatives in the courts of
Do You Catch the Idea?
that price with us is a synonym of
value? We do not care at what price
i others sell their liquors. We base all
, our prices on the actual value of the
goods we sell. That's the real secret
of our many years of wonderful suc
cess. Reliability is> our watchword.
"Grumbaeh's" name stands for fair
dealings and absolute integrity. Aro
you one of our customers? If not,
you'll soon be one.
Week-End Specials
I 40c Claret Wine, cooling and refresh
ing during the hot spell; j*
gallon OUC
fOe Sonoma and Napa dry A(\r
.vines, gallon TVrC
75e Angelica or Muscatel; de- (\i\r
liciouily sweet; gallon OUC
$1 Sherry, invigorating and strength
ening; taken with a raw egg, it makes
a splendid drink; n (?„
gallon / uw
$1.50 Golden Tokay; the distilled Si'n
shine of the Southland; ffl AA
gallon *••"«
$1.23 Rich Grain Whisky: protoeted by
U. S. Government Stamp; HZr
made in 1903: bottle O"**
$1.50 Monogram Whisky; a genuine
Kentucky Blend: our own <jj I A|
bottling; full quart »||U>
Grumbach Wine Go.
rtionrit Mala 2'JUS, Uon-.g V»MH.
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
Sixth and Broadway

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