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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 15, 1910, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-08-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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Southern California Association
to go Into Camp at Hunt
ington Beach
Members of All Women's Organi
zations Connected With War.
Societies Will Attend
Camp John I* . Beverldge, as the
twenty-third annual encampment of
the Southern California Veteran asso
ciation will be known, will open camp
at Huntingdon Beach August 17 for a
ten-day encampment.
Cordial invitation to Join In this out
ing has been extended by the commit
tee to every man who ever shouldered
a musket In behalf of his country—to
every relief corps of the G. A. R.—to
the women of the U. V. L. and the
auxiliary order of the Spanish War
veterans, and to every son and daugn
ter of a veteran of the civil, Mexi
can and Spanish wars.
For the accommodation of the large
number of persons expected to att»,id,
,i tent,city, in which the shelters are
floored and well furnished, electrically
lighted and with the " best of water,
have already been erected and r stand
ready to be occupied for a small rant—
all are warned to bring blankets.
"Entertainment has been arranged for
every day and night—good, wholesome
amusements given by the best of tal
ent. Music by a brass band and the
stirring notes of the Los Angeles fife
and drum corps, will be two of the mu
sical features.
Arrangements have been made with
the, Southern Pacific, Santa Ye and
Rait Lake railroads for a fare-and-a
third' round trip rate from any point
in Southern , California on ihe . certi
ficate, plan, which entitles.. the pur
chaser of a one-fare ticket to the camp
a return fare for one-third ■of • the
regular fare. • This > rate Is obtained
through .Quartermaster A. B. Paul at
the camp.
The Pacific Electric railroad also has
arranged rates from all the points of
their lines —allowing the campers plen
ty of time to stay the entire number
of days of the outing before the re
turn coupon expires.
With the Wells-Fargo company th<s
committee on arrangements have an
•ment. that all baggage brought
along b/ the campers traveling on the
Pacific Kleotric lines be handled for
50 cents a trunk and 25 cents a vallsa.
The Wells-Fargo company agrees to
handle all trunks for passengers trav
eling on the steam lines for 26 cents
To guard from a name of a departed
member of the association being
missed from the roll of honor at the
Sunday Memorial service, all adjutants
of pouts and camps are requested to
send in names of deceased members
to Adjutant It. Heffelfinger, 346 South
Spring street, Los Angeles, while sec
retaries of corps and circles are re
quested to send In the names cf their
deceased members to Elizabeth A.
Lawton, S -nta Ana.
A large tent has been provided by
the Women's Auxiliary society for the
older boys as a social headquarters,
where they can congregate and amuse
themselves with songs, stories, cards
and checkers—everything goes but
A. J. Wilson Is the commander of
the association, while Harriet S.
Coulter Is the president of the Wo
men's Auxiliary.
Following Is the program of events
for each day of the encampment:
Wednesday, August 17,1910—Evening:
Address of welcome by the mayor of
Huntington Beach. Response by Com
rade E. T. Langley, chief of com
manders staff, entertainment by Hunt
ington Beach post, corps and,citizens.
Thursday, August 18—9 a, m., excur
sion to the Soldiers' Home; evening,
Friday, August 19—2 p. m., meeting
of ex-prisoners of war, conducted by
Comrade Frank Hobart of Ventura.
Evening, entertainment by Roosevelt
camp of Spanish War veterans.
Saturday, August 20—9 a. m. ( exer
cises of the Penny club. 2 p. m.,
children's day exercises; evening,
Whlttier post and corps.
Sunday, August 21—10 a. m., me
morial services, sermon by Chaplain
Rev. J. S. Pitman. Evening, sacred
and patriotic concert and address by
Hon. Leo C. Gates; music by tlio asso
ciation chorus.
Monday, August 22—10 a. m., Camp
court convenes. Evening, Riverside
post and corps; and address by W. H.
Willis, Esq.
Tuesday, August 23 —Auxiliary day,
camp under the government of th*s
ladies; beans all day. 2 p. m., prize
da ace. Evening, the ladles of the*.
G. A. R.
Wednesday, August 24—2 p. m., on
tertalnmeht by the Los Ancreies Vet
eran Drum corps; also entertainment
by Pasadena post and corps. Evening,
entertainment by Santa Ana pO3t and
Thursday, August 25—10 a. m., elec
tion of officers. 2 p. m., election of
officer* by the auxiliary and state as
sociations. Evening, Bartlett-Logan
post and corps address by H. L. Park,
Friday, August 26—10 a. m.. council
and committee meetings; 2 p. m., camp
fire. Evening, Installation of officers
and presentation of badges; concluding
by special request with exercises by
that superb and dextrous kicker,
"Spike Tail Jim."
Saturday, August 27—Break camp
and good-bye hand shake till we meet
again in 1911.
Three firemen, three elevator opera
tors and one marble polisher are needed
at the new federal building, and the
United States civil service commission
announces that September 1 examinar.
tions will be given to those wishing to
try for these positions, which pay $720
a. yoar. These positions were created
recently, according to advices received
from the treasury department at Wash-
Application blanks for any of these
examinations may be obtained from
the local secretary, board of civil ner
vice examiners stationed at the Ix>s
Anffeles customs house or from the dis
trict secretary, Twelfth civil service
district, San Francisco. In applying
for application blanks, applications
■hould Indicate the position for which
they Intend to apply.
All applications must bo filed with
the secretary of the Twelfth civil ser
vice district at San Francisco.
Joseph DeGrasse, Who Appears as
Solomon Galstein in The Fatal Scar
If * W88& MM wi EIIBII 'S
S* 1' ■ 'w .""■■»'
W.C.T.U. Department
The "Woman's Christian Temperance
union does not stand alone in its con
tention that the saloon is a curse to
any community. It has the concur
rent testimony of the wisest and best
educators, the most comprehensive
and far seeing statesmen, experienced
jurists and law makers, physicians and
others whose official positions bring
them in constant contact with the de
praved and criminal element whose
worthless and profitless lives are the
direct result of saloon Influences.
Former President Theodore Roosevelt
has this to say regarding saloons:
•The friends of the saloonkeepers de
nounce their opponents for not treat
ing the saloon business like any other.
Tlw "best answer to this is that the
business is not like any other busi
ness, and that the actions of the sa
loonkeepers themselves conclusively
prove this to be the case. It tends
to produce criminality in the popula
tion at large, and law breaking among
the saloonkeepers themselves. When
the liquor men are allowed to do as
they wish,' they are sure to debauch
not only the body social, but the body
politic also."
Another public man, William Jen
nings Bryan, who has thrice received
the votes of millions of the people for
the highest position of honor and trust
within their power to bestow, gives
the following as his opinion of the
"The average saloon is the most dis
reputable place in the community; it is
a bureau of information on vice; it is
tHo first p'...ce one would enter to in
quire for a gambling hall or for a dis
orderly house. It la likewise the first
place visited by the officers of the
law when they are looking for a crim
inal, and the first place closed In case
of riot or disturbance. Those who de
fend the open saloon do it on the
ground that it Is a necessary evil and
that the use of liquor can be better
regulated by license than by prohibi
tion—it is never defended on the
ground thut the saloon is a center of
morals, an educational institution, a
social asset or even an economic ad
Again, in an address before the Na
tional Farmers' congress in St. Louis
May 9, Mr. Bryan further says:
"The farmers are interested in the
liquor question. Men have said that it
is not right for men outside of cities to
vote on the question of running saloons
in town. I answer that by asking what
they think of the right of the saloons
to fill a man with 'booze' and send him
out to disturb the peace of the farmers.
The farmer pays his taxes and he has
seen his boys ruined by drink, and he
Is just now beginning to realize that he
has something to say about it."
One of the foremost educators of the
country, an irreproachable man and
public' representative of the highest
educational institution of the state, Dr.
David Starr Jordan, president- of the
Leland Stanford university, in an ad
dress says:
"The moderate drinker would not
bother you and me very much If he
would stay a moderate drinker; but he
Is likely to become a drunkard. The
injury to the drinker is demonstrated
by scientific Investigation. As a matter
of fact, as far as physicians are able
to find out, there is no form of mod
erate drinking that is not harmful; and
the injury is Just about in proportion
to the amount of alcohol taken.
"What does alcohol do to the drinker?
It creates a thirst for alcohol. The
good feeling It induces is spurious, and
the reaction from the excitement in
duces the normal nerve force. Alcohol
is not a stimulant. It Is a depressor.
It takes away from the resources which
make character. The man under the
influence of liquor is not stimulated; he
is merely deprived of the power of self
control—just not held together. A
chicken Is not stimulated when its head
is cut oft; it has simply lost Its power
of holding together; and it behaves
much like a drunken man.
"Alcohol serves no ÜBeful purpose. It
has no medicinal value.
"It is a dangerous element, in that it
teaches the nerves to lie. It deranges
the nerves. .
"The human brain is the most won
derful piece of mechanism in the uni
verse This human mind has the power
of knowing truth, and of knowing that
It knows. What injures the brain in
jures the mind. The most valuable
thing a man can do is to keep his brain
sound. The effect of alcohol is always
to take something off his mind, his
brain, his manhood.
"The conduct of life is the one great
art. Whatever Impairs our capacity in
thla direction inflicts the most vital
i "I have a little watch which has been
my constant companion for many
years. It is worth more to me than the
forty dollars I paid for it in Switzer
land, because it always tells me the
truth, and I can rely upon it. When
It tells me it is ten o'clock, I know
It is not eleven or nine or five o'clock,
and that it is ten o'clock today, not
tomorrow or yesterday. But I don't
put it In alcohol and set it on fire to
make It go faster. I keep it protected
in Its hunting case. .
"Our brains are set in a hunting case.
Nobody but a spendthrift or a fool
(which Is the same thing) can afford to
do anything that will injure his brain.
His brain is the man himself.
"The railroads will not have a man
who drinks. The electric car companies
will not employ, men who drink. The
manufacturers will not have them. The
one thing a man cannot afford to do is
to dally with any form of alcohol
"Metchnikoff, the greatest of living
physiologists, has shown that the
greatest protector from disease germs
is found in phagocytes—little white
corpuscles of the blood. Alcohol kills
these protectors, and leaves the sick
man defenseless against typhoid and
other dread scourges—blood-poisoning,
gangrene, etc. "Come, let us paralyze
our phagoctyes!" would be an appro
priate substitute for "Come, let us
take a drink!"
"The inebriate is simply the man who
loses his power of holding himself to
gether. Drunkenness is the effort of
the man to recover his powers. To be
able to take a considerable amount of
alcohol without becoming intoxicated
is an evidence of weakness instead of
strength. A man may resist being
felled to the ground a certain num
ber of times, but if the blows continue
too long he no longer attempts to rise.
He is overcome—his power of resist
ance is gone.
"No matter how great the man's
brain forces, if he loses control of them
he is like an automobile running wild
without any driver.
"I do not believe that in France the
light drinking is any less injurious
than the heavy drinking of other
lands. The heavy drinker goes down
earlier in the race—the light drinker
yields inevitably when the same
amount is taken. The injury is in pro
portion to the amount taken.
"The s .loon is a stepping-stone to
things infinitely worse. The saloon
and the red-light traffic are insepara
ble. The saloon is the center of cor
ruption and vice. In prohibition
states, the young people are growing
up without the depraving and destroy
ing .influence of the saloon. Saloons
would not exist were it not for the
power of money behind them.
"The greatest factors in the advance
ment of civilization at the present
time are:
"The movement for Sobriety, and
"The movement for Peace."
This from Massachusetts: "No
license cities have no higher tax rates
than license cities, have not increased
Indebtedness like license cities, spend
25 per cent, more for streets, spend 40
per cent more for education, need not
spend as much for police and poor,
have increased taxable property 67 per
cent faster, have increased industrial
production 80' per cent faster, hr.ye in
creased in population 90 per cent faster
than license cities. Figures talk!
Today Kansas City. Kas., is the
largest city in the world without a
saloon, a Rambling den or a disorderly
house. The business of the Home City
bank has Increased 46 per cent, as the
result of tli3 wiping out of the saloons
and the business of the City Savings
bank has increused 50 per cent. Three
times as many workingmen bought
homes in the one year after rum was
outlawed as in any of the years during
saloon rule.
Bessbrook, a town in the north of
Ireland, the oldest town in Irelana
connected with the flax spinning and
weaving trade, having 4000 persons em
ployed, has no public house (saloon),
no police forca, no poorhouse, no pau
pers and no pawnshop. /
The people live happy and contented.
Churches and schools flourish. Intelli
gence and morality prevail to an un
usual decree. Protestants and Catho
lics live in peace and harmony. There
Is never any of Die ill feeling that
sometimes crops ouv in places where
drink and the public house are present
to arouse men's prejudices and pas
The people of Bessbrook have con
demned the sale of strong drink by a
vote of six to one.—C. T. A. U. Ad
vocate. -^_-.
Flcketla Auto Livery, 846 S. Sprii-g.
Phono Main 719.
Players Make Valiant Efforts to
Conceal Banalities of Cohan
Florence Bosard Lawrence
"The Talk of New York" is the bill
at the Burbank this week, and one Is
forced to the conclusion the pic.-c would
be much more entertaining If there j
was less of the "talk" and more of
the "New York" about it. It Is from
the facile pen of George Colien, and I
reminds the listener of the adnge that
"easy writing makes hard reading |
Perhaps if Mr. Cohen did not write |
so many plays he might write some |
that were more entertaining.
The members of Mr. Morosco s com
pany put forth valiant effort to make
something out of the banalities of the
piece, however, and while the parts
are all lacking in any possible drama
tic worth, and offer little that Is en
tertaining, the sheer force of the play
ers gives the production an atmosphere
that commands attention and wins for
It the regard of the audience.
Porcy Bronson can play the part ot
a rare track plunger quite as suc
cessfully as he Tcan essay the role of
the most effete young man of Hocicty,
a fact which he demonstrates thiw j
week While he. spares his audience
the vivid sartorial flights which prede
cessors have attributed to this same
Kid Hums, he "spiels the lingo of
the Bowery and turf with great aban
don and seemiug enjoyment In fact
that talk is much more interesting
than the "talk" to which the ti.le of
the piece refers, for this after only a
harmless, if malicious, bit of gossip
about which a number of foolish wom
en make a great fuss.
Mr Bronson's songs, too, are m
wavs enjoyable, and he dances and
leads choruses with a spirit which
proves infectious enouch to arouse the
rather lethargic chorus into occasional
spasms of energy.
His singing of "When a Fellow a on
the Level With a Girl That's on the
Square," "Any Old Flag at All, and
"Gee, Ain't I Glad I'm Home Again,
was entertaining, and the scene where
he is welcomed back to his home in
New Rochelle by .the villagers attired
in pink gingham pinafores and other
bucolic garments was one of the live
liest of the performance.
Marjorie Rambeau, as the slanged
girl, looks quite charming in fetching
frocks, and sings a negro lullaby <n
tender delightful fashion which wins
for her many encores. She joins in a.
duet with Mr. Bronson in "Nesting in
a New York Tree" with good effect.
Peter Lane is given the part of the
good naturld father of a snobbish and
rather disagreeable son, played by
David Landau, and Louise Royce has
the very small part of the mother in
which she wears a couple of effective
gowns. Myrtle Vane as the adven
turous Miss Palmer, sang Love
Makes My Dreams Come True," show
in- a voice of considerable range, and
one of the most popular numbers on
the bill was the rendition by Jane
Metzle- Urban of the song "Mary Took
the Calves to the Dairy Show. In
demure frock and bonnet this young
woTan contrived to sing the rather
suggestive songs with a nice affecta
tion of innocence which earned many
r6Ethel yon Waldron suffered from lack
of any thing to do, but her fresh in
genuousness made her a welcome fig
ure on the stage and an acquisition to
all the stage pictures.^
For good melodrama with plenty of
action, a snarled plot that takes num
erous big scenes to unravel, much of
the exciting element and unusual
scenic effects, "The Fatal Scar" takes
high rank. This Hal Reid play opened
to two big audiences yesterday at the
Grand Opera house, and if the manner
in which it was received can be taken
as any criterion it was a highly sat
isfactory production in every respect
The play has plenty of plot and
keeps the audience Interested until,
the final curtain. Its story is woven
about the efforts of George Le Clair,
proprietor of a circus, to lmpersonato
George Lelghton, supposedly dead, and
to whom a half Interest of a wealthy
estate has been left. The other half
of the estate falls to Zephyr McVane, a
young circus rider and a performer In
Le Clair's show. On account of the
death of George Leighton, Zephyr Mc-
Vane Inherits the entire estate, prov
ing her Identity and rights by her
mother's wedding certificate, which is
in her possession.
After the heiress refuses to marry
Le Clair, he attempts to impersonate
the dead Lelghton and in order to se
cure the estate steals the marriage
certificate, which makes him appear
to be the only rightful heir. There Is
a series of complications, following
close on one another until the last act,
when Le Clair starts to auction off tne
property. His plan is discovered when
somebody starts a phonograph upon
which Is recorded his scheme as ne
talked it over with his woman accom
plice, Kate Danville, in the circus tent
some months before. The curtain falls
with the "villain" defeated and the
heroine receiving a clear title to the
There is considerable good comedy
furnished througout the play by Solo
mon Goldstein, while each act has a
big climax scene. Miss Ida May
Park, who is playing the leading role
during the Illness of Miss Iva Shepard,
does excellent work in the role of
Zephyr McVane, the young circus rider.
Marjorie Dalton, another new member
of the cast, contributes clever acting
in the part of Kate Danville, Le Clair's
accomplice. George Webb, who has
the ability for good work in any part,
Is this week playing the role of the
hero, Walter Huntln*ton, which meas
ures well with anything ho has done.
Chester Stevens makes a convincing
George Le Clair. The other members
of the company are well cast 'n sov
eral character parts.
• • «
Lillian Russell, Fay Templeton, Elfle
Fay and several other stars will be seen
this afternoon in clever Imitations,
when Mildred Stoller, who has gained
an envious reputation as an Impersona
tor of stage celebrities, makes her ap T
pearance as one of the features of the
new Sullivan & Considine bill at the
Los Angeles theater. Miss Stoller is a
beautiful woman and possesses a voice
of unusual quality, and her impersona
tions of distinguished actresses are aaid
to be remarkably true.
Another feature of the new bill will
be Watson, Hutchings and Edwards, iv
trio of well known funmakers, who will
offer their funny sketch entitled
"Schmalz 1 Night Off." Others on the
new bill opening today are Metz and
Metz in "A Midnight Rehearsal;" Ex
cela and Franks, the "physical culture
maids-" Four Rio brothers, thrilling
European gymnasts; Weber and Weber,
two fast and clever eccentric dancers,
and two new reels of the latest comedy
motion pictures.
Ferris Hartman opened his second big
week of Richard Carle's musical play
success, "Mary's Lamb," at the Princess
theater in San Francisco yesterday aft
ernoon. All of the Sun Francisco critics
lan well as the public are unanimous in
their verdict that "Mary's Lamb" la
■rtabllaho* O«t«*ar, I*7B.
MatSSIeJ J^tn^jZ&rft^^ Patterns
*m> ■■■■■» ti+tn B. BMMDWAI. L*S * m-wa ■. »«— i
Cafe and Men's Grill—Fourth Floor-Open 11:30 to 5:00
35c and 40c Ribbons WflSh Goods
25c Yard , t At Half Price
: At Hali Fric©
Ribbons are ultra-fashionable for hat trim
mings this season; buy yours for less than &A(1 L-6SS
many people pay: We want to quickly dispose of these summery
A splendid assortment of moire and plain wash goods, and this is the way we propose to
taffeta ribbons, in five and six-inch widths ; >do jt .
all colors, including black and white, > ' ■-- .: /; :■+ \
ought to bring 35c and 40c a yard; we can , All our Irish dimities, batistes .and Swiss,
sell these at 25c !in white and colored grounds; regular
Splendid body for hair bows, sashes, price and 25c; on sale now for, yd. 10c
etc., and we tie bows free. . > See the window display.
. Steamer Rugs for Less
If you're planning any sort of a trip that makes necessary a steamer rug or motoring rug, by, all
means select here and now:
$ 6.50 Robes are . $ 5.00 $ 7.50 Robes are $ 6.00
• $ 9.00 Robes ":•::::::::::::::::.$ 7.50 $10.00 Robes are $8.50
$12.50 Robes are..,............... $10.00 $15.00 Robes, arc $12.50
¥h 517.50 Robes are. $15.00 $20.00 Robes are .... $17.50
.. ['.;•;, $25.00 Robes are $20.00 --•-
New Silks—And a Special
You who'd know what's new for fall will do well to see our displays: ■ ,«
New Persian Messalines at „ •. .$1 and $1.25
- New Persian Foulards at .....'; .- ••• • -. •••• • , . .$1 and $1.25
New Fancy Silks in stripes, and checks at inexpensive prices.
45-inch all-silk French Marquisettes, good shades :' • '.V ' ;••••• -*1; 75
Glace Marquisettes at $2.50; Voile Meteors at $2.50. All colors, with black and white.
SPECIAL 45-inch Printed Crepe Foulards in exclusive patterns; were $2; n0w...51.50
(:_: ' ' — Coulter Dry Goods Co. *
To Make San Francisco Head
quarters for Display of
Home Products
W. W. Thayer, in charge of the
structural and industrial material ex
hibition which is to be installed in the
Ferry building in San Francisco as a
permanent exhibit, is in Los Angeles to
interview local producers of such ma
terial and persuade them to contrib
ute to the exhibit. Mr. Thayer is mak
ing his headquarters at the Nadeau
The idea of the exhibit Is to make a
permanent show of the building ma
terials which this state produces—one
that will be before the eyes of con
tractors and builders at all times to
guide them in selecting their building
and industrial material. It is the first
step I- a campaign being waged by
State Mineralogist Aubury to bring
about the employment of home pro
ducts more fully in California, ban
Francisco has been selected as the site
of the exhibit because it is one of the
great centers of the building trade.
All portions of the state will con
tribute to the collection, and it is for
the purpose of encouraging local
quarrymen and mining men to have a
large and varied assortment of sam
ples of their materials on exhibition
that Mr. Thayer is here now. The
exhibition proper will be built of terra
cotta, the principal makers of that
material in this state having volun
teered to furnish a sufficient amount
for this purpose.
In this exhibit all structural ma
terials of California of mineral origin
will be shown. These, according to
Mr Thayer, axe so many and so va
ried that they will surprise all who
have not given attention to the sub
ject and constitute an object lesson
for architects, builders, property own
ers, investors and all others.
'■When the exhibit is finally in
stalled," said Mr. Thayer yesterday, a
system will be adopted for making its
presence known to all who are inter
ested directly in materials and the
public at large. All who can be reached
will be personally addressed. When a
public building is to be constructed or
a private structure of more than me
dium cost built, the attention of the
architects and others interested in se
lecting the materials for the building
will be called to California's exhibit.
"Publicity will be given the exhibit
in other ways also. Circular letters
will be employed, articles In the daily
and weekly newspapers throughout the
state and In magazines will be em
ployed to exploit the exhibit. This
work will <- jntinue uninterruptedly and
regularly, not spasmodically and for a
short time, as many suppose, and will
undoubtedly do a great deal toward
increasing the output of California
mineral materials."
The grocers and hay dealers of Los
Angeles will close their shops August
18, forget where they put the key for
twenty-four hours, and with their
wives and families adjourn to the In
dian village near Eastlake paik and
enjoy their annual picnic. Active
preparations for the event have been
going on for the past few days ana It
is expected that nearly every one en
gaged in either of these lines of busi
ness, in the city will attend. A crowd
of 4500 is expected.
A program of entertaining features
has been planned. It includes a base
ball game, athletic events, dancing
and Spanish orchestra music, and last
but not least a trick mule which any
of those attending are at liberty to ride
should they care to. A gigantic barbe
cue dinner will be served at noon and
lighter refreshments will be served dur
the best production that Hartman has
ever made, and owing to its unusual
success will undoubtedly be the musical
play with which he will open his season
in Los Angeles.
Emmet DeVoy, who was last seen in
Los Angeles as the star of "In Dream
land," will- soon be seen at the Los
Angeles in a miniature musical comedy
of which ho Is author.
A Favorite Train
for Eastern Trips
is the "Los Angeles Limited," leaving Los Angeles
daily at 10 a. m. and running solid to Chicago via
Salt Lake City and Omaha, with a through sleeper to
Denver also. There is nothing finer in railway service.
Excursion fares to Chicago and return, $72.50; New
York, $108.50; St. Louis, $67.50; Missouri river points,
$60, etc.
Going August 16, 17, 18, 22, 23, 24 and later.
Are good on the
Los Angeles Limited via
Salt Lake Route
On sale now for all August dates at 601 So. Spring
Bt., Los Angeles; 86 E. Colorado St., Pasadena, and
other offices.
Pmge Boys Uoint Military Exercise*
PAGE MILITARY ACADEMY, 137 West Adams street, Lrf>s Angeles. Home phon«
21203. An ideal home school for young boys. Careful attention paid to character
building. Competent corps of Instructors; good food; ample playground; careful
supervision at all times. This school is a pronounced success. Founded four
years aeo. it has grown until It has the largest enrollment of grammar grade
boys of any private school in Los Angeles. This phenomenal growth has been dv»
to the praises of its satisfied patrons.
If the boy's vacation is a problem send him to us at Venice, where we are ipenl.
ing August with thirty of our boys, who are having the time of their live*. Six
dollars per week pays the bill.
PAGE SEMINARY, corner West Adams and Grand avenue, provides the same
ample facilities for the instruction and care of girls that Page Military Academy
does for boys. Home phone 21202; Sunset South 3539.
34-5 So. OLIVE ST.
* -toya bwmy 4-6QZ J
as,ooo SHARES
■ of the Capital Stack of
Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation
Now offered at $1.10 per share.
SM-544 ClUxrns National Bank Bid*.
ifni»Ys tr.n.J^^^
IL tor ». aidwv.
assssssskil' _lLi^sssss(s! "'"" .''.■ '' ;'; ,j j
JtJt 'Kn-w ror «;ood trunks.
t^SxfXSar~-i:^, i.^-*-r rr*\ ravelins; bs«s,
p ~**rir"" ■ ™d dresa (all
P ]Jl2 ijj- G.U.Whitney
IOU-lP U-Whltney
*** I~iif**Tr tlie ; oldest " os- •
tabllshed and most reliable trunk manatee*
tarer. Stare and factory, 23( South Mala.
Verduao Canyon Land Go.
las just Issued the Host Beautiful and Af
Jstle Illustrated Booklet ever publUlied t»
'm' Aaceles. Call or scad tor eae.
Shoes Half Price and; Less
Over two hundred , big display bargain
tables are displaying shoes for men, wozaea
and children, on sale In many Instances for
half price and lew. ■ Convince yourself and
come to the . /-
■19 South Broadway.
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
Sixth and Broadway

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