The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on April 23, 1912 · 28
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 28

Publication:
Location:
Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 23, 1912
Page:
28
Start Free Trial
Cancel

APRIL? 23, 1912.-PAHT IIJ EO TUESDAY MORNING. 0S tge teADai ty Qames. INFORMATION Fee Newcomers, Inquirers, Subscribers and Advertiser, Agents sad Hi General Public. . 6COFE AND AIMSi THS TIMES PUBLISHES REQULARI-T mora pages of news and other reading ?. mutter and a larger volume of advertising than any other paper extant. . DISTINGUISHING FEATURES: Independent, uncoinpromlsed, unshackled, unpur-chasable. unafraid and unincumbered. - THE LOB ANGKI.ES TIMES Is devoted to the great principle! of Liberty under Law. Eaual Rights In all fields of lawful " human endeavor. Industrial Freedom, eud - to the upbuilding of Los Angeles, the 1 Btate oC California and tha great South-. vest. AS TO LABOR! The Times !s the - undevlatlng friend of all honest to 1-v ers of all unshackled law-abiding workers everywhere; and whlla never denying the right of workmen to organise law- fully, it is the unyielding foe of lawless. . prescriptive, monopolistio and esclusive . labor organizations, because they r '"J . selfish enemies of their own class and or ; m the common industrial weal. Our position , !s unmlstskable and will be maintained. The long record of The Times as a . Just. " liberal, reliable paymaster is unassailable. ' During the period between August 4, 1S0. and September 10, 1911. there was paid to ur loyal and well -satisfied non-union . wnrtrman tn .ilarlM and WSCOS. the tell- Ing aggregate cash sum of .!,31.1J ' mainly to skilled labor. 6WORN CIRCULATION: Daily net reven days. Sunday Included for 15,8011 for 1897. 19,25 for 8.HI ' for 1899. H6.T31) for 1800. 8,:3: for ISO 1, ,. 16.448) for 1S0I, 88.830J for 18l'. ; for 1904. 87,?0I; for 1908. 4i,150i for 190. 89.801 copies; for 1107. 68,811 copies; lor ' 1908. 63,700 copies; for 1909. 64,854 copies, i... Sunday average for 1910. 85,151 copies. t; Tally and Sunday average for m0. 61.08 ; , .copies. . AGENTS: Eastern Agents, Williams. Law-, renea at Creamer Co., Brunswick Building. th Ave. and lth St., New York; 8J4-25 " Harris Trust Bldg.. Ill West Monroe St. Chlcsgo. Washington Bureau; 44 Frost r Building (THE TIMES on file.) Ban Fran- Cisco Office. Room 1204 Call Building; R. J. . Bid well, Representative. THE ILLUSTRATED WEEKLT: Published . on Saturdays; 40 pages; distinct and cora-" ylete in Itself. "The Unique Magaslne of the Sensuous Southwest." Mailed to sub- scribers separately from tha Dally Times , .for 81.40 per ysar, postpaid. Single copies , , 10 cents, postpaid. TWO SPECIAL OFFERS: From and after this date, an extra copy of the Los Angeles Times Illustrated Weekly will te MAILED " FREE FOR SIX MONTHS upon the order , : of any person, whsthor an old subscriber - or a new, who contracts to subscribe for .. the Dally and Sundny Times for one ya and pay the price, 18.00, in quarterly in- stallments of 89.88 each. In advance. Or, with a full year's subscription to the Dally i and Sunday papers, and $9.00 cash In ad-. vaoce. an extra copy of the Illustrated ': Weekly will be sent free for 18 months. Thle is an exceptional opportunity, good . for a limited period, to serve a distant ...friend and at the same time do rood : ...missionary work for Los Angeles. WCLEFHONE8: Countltig-room, Subscription Department, Editorial Rooms, City Editor and Local News Rooms Sunset, Main 8J00; Home 10841. TERMS: Dally and Sunday. 75 cents a month, or 49.00 a year. Dully without Sunday, (7.50 a year. Sunday alone, 13.60) without the Illustrated Weekly, 82.60. When the Sunday issue is mailed, the Illustrated Weekly is mailed separately, a day In advance. POSTAGE : On the regular week-day Issue (8 or 8 parts) 8 cents; on the Sunday - : issue (8 parts) T cents. Ends Well. GRANDFATHER TO BABY'S RESCUE. COMES FAR TO SEE MTTLE ALMA (WUED FOR. Father of Child-Parents Who Deserted Infant in Railway Station Here from Arkansas to Get Them Out of Tronble Tot Will Probably Be Given $ack. " Traveling SSOO miles to care for his ion and daughter-in-law, W. T. Neal, a bronzed ranchman of Prairie Oak, Ark., reached this city yesterday, and it once set in motion machinery to release tiny Alma, now' a ward of the Juvenile Court. . "When the news came that Ralph was In trouble, I Just packed my grip, rjaid good-by to my wife and came away," said Neal, who is the son of a soldier in the Civil War. "I could 1 Tiave sent money to Ralph, but I didn't like the appearances of things, and knew that the best thing to do was to cbme myself. Ralph is only a 19-year-old boy, and he has a lot to learn yet. He was without money and in a strange city. He doesn't know how he and his wife came to leave tha ttrtle baby in the railroad station, except that both were without money and thought to put the little one in somebody's care. Both watched until they saw the child cared tor and the minute It was done they were awfully sorry." 1 ! The father saw his boy the first thing when he arrived in the city. Ralph Is now earning $15 a week in a garage. The girl wife is with Mr. and Mrs. George W. Lyons. The whole-souled constable of Justice Summertield's court has been a foster father to the Neals. and not only took the little wife to his own home, but got work for the husband, and made a -strong plea to the court to dismiss the charge of child abandonment. When Neal. Sr., reached the Court house, Lyons introduced him to va lious officials and told him how to - make application for the custody of the child. As a ward of the Juvenila Court. Alma must be disposed of by Judge Wilbur, and now that the grandfather, a man of means, has ome forward to help, it is believed that the court will restore the baby to her mothers arms. The news of the desertion of the baby - and the arrest of the Neals created quite a stir In Prairie Oak. where the young people are well known. Many messages were sent to the young- couple, and a warm wel come awaits them in the little Arkan sas town Jf they decide to return But the elder Neal says he will leave it to his son to decide whether to re turn or to make a home in Los An geles. The father stands ready to provide a home and net the two set- tied before going tacK East. BEGGING THE QUESTIOX. " Counsel for I'nlonite Cltel for Con UmM Take Another Week to Dl- gent I in material Change. Coutinued delay sems to be the Chief end of the defense In the case of H. W. Pohlman. the recalcitrant witness before the Federal grand Jury, against whom prejenitnent was Buide to the United States District Lourt for an order to show cause why h'z. should not be adjudged guilty of contempt of court in reiumtig to answer reru'n questions put to Mm by the lnnul!trLul body, relating to the trar.ntiortati'in of ayr.arnlte. J'ohirnan Is the lUKiriia ag.nt of the International ..ft-laUon or Hridse and '(Structural Ironworkers. When the petition s pre!nt-d to trie t nun unnie sura's it was furtlmf .eHre'1 that he i tu'n-a ng'tit ,! ii.i.iin' ril swfiMnry f I I J ll WW uftrr'l !! r-rt thai (he iiir-, i,r rriwu)i'. timt It shmtiil tv Lfvn '- i. '. 4 An aiuelidcd j.e- It's Still JUNKMAN'S FIT MUSSES UP TRAFFIC ALL OVER. SOLOMOX ISAHEL, a junk dealer of No. 4000 Mission road, enjoyed the novel sensation on Sunday of having a special street car get aside for him and having the running schedule of all the other cars on the line disarranged to make way for JL Street car officials declare that never before in the history of the system has a Junk dealer been so favored. Schedules have been disarranged before, and special cars have been run for single Individuals, but at great expense to the individual. But it didn't cost Isahel a cent. The car, No. 741, was ncarlng the First street bridge, when Isahel was seized with a fit. The passengers were thrown Into a panic and everybody excepting the , motorman and conductor Jumped off. "The man's dying," yelled the conductor. "Switch back to the uptown trtck and beat it for First and Spring." While the motorman was doing as ordered, the conductor telephoned to the nearest dispatcher that he had a dying man on his car and was getting ready to break records getting Livestock BEEF PRICES MAY GO UP MONTH, THEN COME DOWN. FOR the next thirty days, according to the best local advices, all livestock will be difficult to obtain, and prices will probably advance. The brunt, to a great degree, will be borne by the packers, they state. These conditions of the market are caused by the closing out of feed cattle and the lapse of time that must ensue before the grass-fed cattle are ready for market. With respect to the probable advance in prices, the Indications are, say the packers themselves, that all or most of the advance will be borne by them. One packer said yesterday that if it is found necessary , for others than themselves to bear part of the advance, the prices will be made as low as possible to the consumer, and at the same time the producer will get a fair price for his commodity. Feed is in good condition throughout the grazing country, and this in itself forecasts that the season, while late, will be normal when the livestock has been sufficiently fattened. In a normal year for grass cattle the season would open from April 15 to May 15. But this year, owing to the tardy rains, the season has been thrown ahead from forty to sixty days. The packers are especially gratified. tltion was then filed by Special Coun sel Lawler, and an immediate hearing urgea in behalf of the government. It was declared on behalf of Pohl man that his counsel had had no chance to see the amended petition, although it was stated the only change was In the number of the local union in Seattle, with which Pohlman Is Identified. In deference to the attorneys it was suggested that the matter go over another week. The further delay was at the request of Pohlman's counsel. In tha reply of Pohlman to the pe tition for an order to show cause why he should not be punished for contempt he denies categorically the most of the charges formulated, but does not deny the allegation that whea asked in relation to receiving mail from Seattle he refused to testify. THE GREEN-EYED MONSTER, Jealousy Over Favors of Flfteen-year-old Girl Drives Mexican to Kill His Rival in Drunken Rage. Because of an old grudge over his rival's success in love, Niefro Romero shot and killed Pedro Flores early yes terday morning near Lankershlm. A few hours later he and an alleged accomplice, Joe Gonzales, were both in custody. According to Under Sheriff Brain, Romero made a complete con fession at the County Jail, declaring that Floresa successful love affair with Refucla Gonzales, led him to shoot the man while both were Intoxi cated. The Gonzales girl was sent to the Detention Home. Acordlng to the Sheriff, members of the family have been in trouble several times in the last few months. Joe Gonzales will be held as an accessory to the alleged murder. The shooting took place shortly after midnight. According to the confession of Romero, he and Gon zales were drinking all the evening. Later they decided to go over t Flores's little house. The three drank for a time and Romero and Flores renewed tholr old-standing quarrel over the favors of 15-year-old Refucla. Romero, the officers say, declared that Flores Insulted and reviled him until, In a rage, he ran home, got a shotgun and returned to the tent. Calling out Flores. according to the confession. Romero shot and killed him. Romero fled but Gonzales Went home. ' At daybreak some one notified the local constable and the Sheriff's office. Deputies Sepulveda and Gates were sent to investigate.. They arrested Gonzales and turned his sister over to the probation officers. They also got track of Romero and later on were able to trace him to his hiding place. The Inquest will be held this afternoon at Lankershim and later it is probable that murder complaints will be died against the two Mexicans. JAIL FOR OARSM.W. In the United States District Court yesterday, one, Kunhimino, a Jap-enese. indk-td for complicity In smuggling, pleaded guilty and was sen tenced to thirty day in the County JaSl. The prisoner had already beenl confined for about six . months. Kuulurnlno was hird by Charley Wing and Ma Tin Loy. Chinese, now at liberty under $T000 bond arh, to row a beet containing ChlriPse. trom the Comrade to th- shore". The whole out- J fit w c;iturr-d, and the six Chinese orJer"i! de:xrted. LAM) DISPITI D. A lrat of 320 acres, lying west of lm:erlul. is involved In hii on erlu clMtm pritMislitn heard by Ut-Kister r,iir n in the local l.nd oinVe feeler-The . iturllea In the cw are I I'jren' e J. him! V. i'IIs V., Wii)e, and U'l'tura It. U f April. to First and Spring. The dispatcher notified the police and the patrol, fully manned, was raced to the corner. The motorman banged his gong and started through the heart of the city as fast as the motors could propel the car. When other cars got in his way he pounded on his bell until they ran away from him or took to a switch and gave him the right of way. It was in a cloud of dust that No. 741 tore up the hill to Main and whirled up First to Spring. There the patrol crew awaited the man reported to have been run over and badly mangled. The stretcher was laid out on the sidewalk, and ready hands were waiting to tenderly pick up the supposed djing man and place hlrn in the patrol. Bui there was no dead or dying or mangled man. There was only "Sol" as the Receiving Hospital attaches have grown to know him. He had recovered when the car camo to a sudden stop and, unassisted ho stepped from the car and walked to the wagon. When he walked Into the hospital there was a chorus: "For goodness sakes, Solomon, are you back here again?" Look-in. however, with reports from grazing centers to the effect that at no time In years has any one season looked more promising. It , Is believed the grass-fed stock this year will be much superior to the average. Prices are destined to drop away below present quotations after the grass-fed cattle have made their appearance sufficiently felt in the market, the dealers declare. The same condition does not obtain in hogs. The market at present is steady, although the packers say they seem to be getting a plentiful supply, There is a difference of opinion among the packers as to whether the price of hogs will advance. It was conceded that the price is now steady to the point of a probable advance, but that such an advance will not be made unless something unexpected disturbs the market. As to any prospect of a reduction in the price of hogs in the near or distant future, that is considered entirely out of the question, say packers and others interested in the Industry. This practical assurance that hogs will remain up and steady indefinitely has caused the alfalfa growers to Increase their acreage and their stock of hogs. The high prices that have prevailed have caused all who were in condition to raise them successfully to Invest in hogs and increase the extent of their alfalfa fields, or other facilities for feeding them. THEY'RE BACK AGAIN. Unlonite Ex-Mayor of San Francis-cisoo and His Henchman, Tveitmoe, Here In Interests of the I.W.W. P. H. McCarthy, former Mayor of San Francisco and O. A. Tveitmoe, are once more In this city for the alleged purpose of interesting the members of the labor unions in the proposed I.W.W. Invasion. Most of the local unlonite Workmen ate said to be lukewarm to the cause and decline to lend their aid. At a meeting held Sunday night at Labor Temple a committee reported adversely to aiding the San Diego malcontents and advised that the members keep "hands off." But, according to Tveitmoe, the Merchants' and Manufacturers' Asso elation of this city is responsible for the determined front presented towards the lawless I.W.W.'s in San Diego, and the organization has aided with advice and otherwise the cause of the business men in the Bay City. While the I.W.W. leaders threaten to Invade Los Angeles, the rank and file fear the drastic measures taken for the safeguarding of the city should they come here and are disheartened because of the lack of support from the labor unions. MT. WILSON TRAIL OPEN. Supervisors Serve Ten Days' Notice on notel Company to Remove Fence Within Ten Days. By a unanimous vote of the Board of Supervisors, Supervisor Manning was directed to post forthwith on the fence that Is maintained across the. Mr. Wilson trail, near the summit, by the Mt. Wilson Hotel Company, a notice to remove it within ten days or be fined $10 a day for each day it is kept there. The trail has been open from twenty to forty years, and it was stated by one of the complainants yesterday that since January 1 this year the hotel company has collected upward of $1300 from pleasure seekers on the mountain. There were a number of complaints, all protesting against what they declared an outrage against the public, and, demanding that, as the trail had been open until it was a public way across the mountains, the Supervisors compal the removal of the obstruction. The W. R. Staats Company, owner of the property, submitted a long statement in an effort to convince the Supervisors that the hotel company has a right to close the trail, but the board took summary action and will see that the trail Is open and free to the public. The board recently forced the removal of obstructions from Millard's Canyon, under the same law. and any effort of persons having claims to mountain property to hold up the public and bleed It for the pleasure it gets out of the magnificent scenery surrounding the city will be officially frowned upon henceforth. The hotel company has the right to maintain a private fence along both sides of the trail If it wishes, but It must be kept open, the Supervisors maintain. FERRIS GOES FREE. On motion of Assistant Unltei States District Attorney Robinson, in the United States District Court yesterday, the Indictment against Dick Ferris, charging him with violation of Iht ntutratity laws, was ordered dismissed by Judge Wellborn. Thin la taken to menn that when the ce amlnst the other defendants It culled. ien. Ilhya Pryow. I)l k Ferris, anfl nerhapa. Oen. Mosl'V. fclll be government wltneewa against ItlraMo Flores an. I Fnrtqiie Mar"". Uberado Rivera and Ansi-lmo Figueroa. H"M"H"B-H 1 1 l'M"l"!"Hil'W- NOTICE OF REMOVAL. After May 1 The Times Bus. ! ! Iness Office, Advertising and ; Subscription pepartments and ; ; Information Bureau will be lo- cated at 617-610 Sjmth Spring street, one block south of thje jj present quarters. The removal will be accom-plished without Interruption to business and, we trust, 'with- " out inconvenience to our patrons. THE TIMES-MIRROR CO. tWIlllllllilllllllllH'IH WIRELESS CASE CONTIXIKIK District Court of Appeal Opens April Term, Hears Some Causes anil Postpones' Others May Practice. The calendar of tho. April term of the District Court of Appeals was called yesterday. In the wireless case against Edwin T. Earl, appealed by Dlst.-AUy. Fredericks from the Judgment of Superior Judge Bordwell. the hearing went over until tomorrow on the request of attorneys on both sides. The case against S. H. Oversacker, found guilty of manslaughter, an appeal from the Superior Court of Orange county, was postponed until the July term of court. The case against Joe Chutuk, convicted of manslaughter in the Los lAngeles Superior Court, was submitted. In the matter of the community property of L. C. and Aurora Carlln, Involving the question affecting the right of a wife to the common property of the couple, appeal briefs were submitted. The following attorneys were admitted to practice before the court: J. H. Heinen, William F. Orahood. R. T. Lightfoot, Herbert Morris, Frank L. Rabe, Emmet W. Miller. Frank A. Crowe, Robert E. Helnselman, George S. Aldrlch, Arthur J. Abbott and William Miles, Jr., Los Angeles; James Quirk, Cora L. Cud-worth, Charles C. Bow, C. T. Byrd and John P. Burt, San Plego; William B. Chaplin, Bakersfleld; Frank G. Carnahan, Coronado Beach; Blake Franklin, Glendale; Charles G. Briggs, Lemon Grove; Galen Nichols. Imperial; Robert S. Parker, Pasadena. DANCE OF AL MALAIKAH. Nobles of Local Temple to Hold Ball at Shrine Auditorium to Get Funds for the Big Week. Thursday's will be a big night for Al Malalkah Temple, Ancient Arabic Order Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, and for the matter of that, for all Shrine-dom in Southern California. On that evening will be given the great Shrln-ers' ball at Shrine Auditorium to secure funds to assist In the magnificent en tertainment planned for the Imperial Council and nobles from all North America In the week of May 6. The glory of the evening will be Al Malalkah'ti new Arab Legion of Honor. The patrol, gorgeous in new uniforms of three different and successive kinds, will there drill in public for the first time. Chief credit for the splendid training and brilliant appearance of this crack patrol is 'due to its captain, A. J. Copp, Jr., who has worked indefatigably for its creation, equipment and drilling. The other officers who will participate are P'lrst Lieutenant Frank L, Miller, Second Lieutenant Sterling S. Boothe, Corporals T. M. Bridges, A. C. Brodie, W. E. Bush, C. W. Dryer. Bernal Dyas, M. R. Gray, Ebenezer Ingram, J. H. Jeffries, P. A. Jes'burg and L. R. Melius and Bearers Harry M. Jack and J. S. King. At the head of the executive department for Al Malalkah' are President L. J. Selby and Secretary Bernal Dyas. An additional and vivid coloring will be given the festive occasion by the San Diego patrol, which has Just acquired a, new set of uniforms', also. Then, also, the old Al Malalkah patrol will be on hand In full force. Al Malaikah's band of forty-five pieces will escort the drill teams on the floor. All signs point to a movement of Shriners in this1 direction exceeding the most liberal estimates. The following dates are given for the influx of the Coast temples: Nile Temple, Seattle, solid special will leave Portland, Or., 11 o'clock p.m., May 2; Al Azhar, Calgary, Alberta, and Al Kader, Spokane, combined special, 11:30 p.m.: Al Kader special, 11:45 p.m. These trains will run as three sections and; reach Los Angeles as follows: No. i, Saturday evening, May 5; No. 2, Sunday, 6:30 a.m.; No. 3 Sunday, 8 a.ni. The Oakland Shrine will leave in a special train of eleven coaches Sunday morning. May 5. reaching Los Angeles 11 p.m. Sunday. San Francisco has char tered the steamer Harvard ana win arrive at San Pedro Sunday, May 5, 10 a.m., Los Angeles. 12 noon. Violent Cathartics Injure Health Side step purgatives their harsh action u liable to injure the bowels. Why not use CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS a purely vegetable remedy that hat beeo successfully wed by millions tot. halt a century. Acts gently but surety and not only quickly relieves but foreYer ctkU I the ssisery oi' constipation. Use then for dizziness, indigestion, sick headache and all liver troubles. Smt1 Pil. Small Dow, Small Price, The GENUINE nest bear signature A Dividend in Sixty Days Interest Payable July First Also the Principal. f Desired. Ix-ixwil your kilo funds In the flernian-Amrrkan Ssvlrpa Bank on or before May let. Open an " Ordinary" amiirit. It will earn dr you at lhe rnt of THRKK PKK CKN'T rr annum. th dividend laval.i Julv 1st. lrlnUal inay also withdrawn at tliHt d-tte. If you an riesitT'tat when aiiourit la opn"i. fU'r lr-ve your min-y In the Hank, however, durtni; the balance of th year and draw Inier-eM at Ki ur IVr tVft it r.'i.iuin fur tlie fullov. ins; i piontii. 'iierrtor. to n-jie the riity ly Mvi.lni 1." y.u miit open v.ur ai'iunt i.ti it If Tor IAV MKST GtRMAN-AMCRICAN SAVING BANK, , prlr arel Fourth Streets, , JCAOTFE3 J IIITTLsT I e 1 11 ' - I flrTUHtl r That Dollar Sale of SilverTable Ware Will Interest; Housewives It's an nfferlns of tha well known Wallace A Huns' make tha sqrvlceahle satin "nlsh ware. (Basement) This PFill Interest Norfolk, Tailored and Semi-Trimmed $20 and more is what you'd expect to pay for, suits like these 1 High class, distinctive models a remarkahle assemblage of them! in which the season's most popular style thoughts are effectively embodied. All sizes. 1 For excellence of materials, cleverness of style and perfection of fit and making you cannot surpass them! in every respect they measure up to the Hamburger quality standard ! Made of whipcords, homespuns, Bedford cords, basket weaves, hair line stripes and phrunk English serges.. Every wanted shade included. : ' ' ' , , - Dame Fashion Says "White Bags" See the Many New Styles We Show at 25c to $10.00 You'll certainly be tempted to follow Fashion's ruling and adopt them they're so indispensable for summer use. The sunny day suit is incomplete without owe. From those just, in we make special mention of the following styles.. Quaker Bags quite novel, lin silk, crochet, Crochet and Lace Bags, in silk, linen and 'cot-: ' pique and lace ' effects. . Trimmed and ton drawstring style, with cord handled f ranged. Everything for the Boys! In Wash Suits, There Are Wash Suits at 69c to $5.00 Every desirable style every popular color every wanted material represented. Buster Brown styles with sailor or military collars for 2 to 7 year old chaps. Sailor blouse and white middy suits for the larger boys of 6 to 10 years. The Boys' Blouses at 50c Come in plain blue, black and materials. The world's leading Rough Neck Sweaters $3.50 All wool, in cardinal, white, navy and oxford. Sizes 26 to 30. (Second Floor.) Hammock Time Is Practically Here! The Hammocks at $3.50 are especially good. Closely woven canvas weave In, bright colors. Has large upholstered throw-back pillow, wide valance, concealed spreader at head, and wood bar at foot. (Fourth Floor.) Scbools ant Colleges. MADiRnRfinru crunni General. Special ln1 Collere Preparatory Courses. Certiflcata Admlta to Ueadlns1 Colleges. No (Iris under fourteen admitted. To its present academic work will ba added Junta Colleja Department and a Department of Domestic Science, both to open October 1. The Junior College Department provides two years Freshman and Sophomore Collage work. Requirements for admission, standards and examinations, precisely as for the University of California and Stanford University, whoso sanction the work has. Minimum work fifteen hours a week. Subjects offered: Rhetoric English Literature, History or tleneral Literature, History of Art. French. German. Latin, Business Arithmetio. Hlgtier Mil hematics. Music, Musical History, Harmony, Domeailo Science. Household bconomlca. Current Eventa. Municipal Affairs. ' , None but experienced and accredited Instructors. ' 1 Young women wishing to do postgraduate work, but not desiring college credits. tiy enter on the same conditions and at the end of a year may receive a certiflcata enow..g the amount of work completed. a. ' Tuition as for Academic Department. Mis. Ueorge A. Cawell, Principal. Miss Grace Wiltshire, B. U, Associate Principal. For catalogue address Secretary. 8 West tSrd St.. I. OS Angelea. Marlborough PREPARATORY SCHOOL 636 West Adams Street Between Chester Place aud Flgueroa strest, Residence and day school for girls under 14 years old. Careful home training. Constant advancement irrespective of grade. Miss Anna Knecht. teacher of Plauo. pupil of Oodowsky. Relaxation method. French dally. Grammar, Spanish, clewing. New year. 1U1-U begins Tuesday, Sept. S. Appointment nt be made with the Principal by either telephone. MIf3 IDA a LINDLF.T. U. A.. Principal. HOLLM '$6 The BEfcT and most PROGRESSIVE BC1-NESS COLI.EO.K. conducted along lines of broadest, eaccre. Pates. I mi, si moa. lit. lee Coolier tvdg. Ill . Bdw. Phones Alio. Bday. tSC. CALIFORNIA SCHOOL For tx a. Hoarding and Lay. Opeu alt ytr N. William Urlck. M A.. Principal i;u-S! Iwr.vitc Ava Horn iZi'.l. Taka W iShington St. car - The West lake School for (. ir!s a-ace and d&y acao4. Accmiiiee) t Market), rianiota aud tliurrn v'u.lea tail term yat t'4 ??. t i."S-.- reutieel. tit fcUlTH Al.tAK.sDy. UnGfcST Department Store West or Chicago Broadway. Eighth and Hill Streets Suits Flat Bags crochet, pique and ducks, with trimmings of braid and medallions. With or without metal handles. Kid Bags, with metal frame- envelope (style. Those are very Bmart and have cord or Btrap handles. Balkan Princess Bags of crochet envelope style, with cord handle. These In three sizes at $1, $2 and $3. (Main Floor) particularly, we are well prepared to tan, as well as neat striped & makes. Sizes 6 to 15 years. 5j W Everyone Is getting ready. Have you the new ihammock for the porch or lawn? , If notv you'll be de? . lighted with our especially complete assortment. There's ; something here for everyone. . CHR niRIi; 93rH Year mm """-ACADEMY MUSIC AART PRACTICAL Instruction. Beginner and advanced students. All Instruments and branches of music. Enter dally. Rapid frogress guaranteed. Information and cat alog free. ART DEPARTMENT. Commercial draw-Ing and designing. Evening and dav classes for academic students and special ciassca for children. Free Text Bookt. Commercial College, 953 6-7 Wett 7th St. HOLLYWOOD SCHOOL Fr Olrls. Sunset Boulevard ant Hay avenue. Boards' and Iay 8cbl U " Cnliege l-reparatorr anu General Courses Phase CIS I. Laurel Canyon car. URBAN rSsir- Iba ii.htary n.kl tilth th Hon Life. . t'bvae c:47. . '. ' .'jSSt1 -.V '- mi "In Bargain Booth" Hand Mirrors Are : Offered at 69c and they are the kind you usually see fur II. Hardwoud harks, bevelled plate glass, i (Main Floor) , JFomen! serve critical mothers.' btrand Hair Barrettes Nine styles, embracing OP-4 sizes, at, each ..... dtfs Three pretty new styles at each . . . . 50c A greater variety than yoaM expect at these low prices. It's a newly received line in which you're sure to be interested. We'll be glad to show you many other late, arrivals in hair ornaments, combs, etc. EGAN SCHOOL Entire, Top Floor Majestic Tneater Bldg. Music and Drama' Rend for catalog Phone F2665 KENNARD'S POLYTECHNIC BUSINESS COLLEGE. '.0 8. Grand Ave. (10.00 a. Month. Positions for Graduates. A WEEK'S TRIAL FREE. Kth floor Hamburger Bldg. 100 feet above street noise. Leader since 1S4 atrlotly buslnesa Begin now.- "Pwks Free. HARVARD SCHOOL-Military Western Ave. Ten-acre Campus. In, session the year around. Boarding and Day Pupils. Rend for Illustrated Catalogue. Pay After Graduated For Summer Only. Any Course. Enroll Now. MACK AY BUSINESS COLLEGE. 720 South nroadway. Main 4798. BOOKS FREE Also All Supplies Throughout tha Couraa, LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE K .3. Cor. 8th ft HIH. Call. Phono or Write. Angeles Vista School 1844 St. Andrews Place. Day and bearding school for girls. All da payments: special courses In music art. de meetto science. Tutoring la all breaches. ETHELWTS XVINO. 11 A.. Principal. Home 11144. S. FRIEDMAN Ladles' Tailor. THR FINKST KSTABMSHMENT W LOfJ ANUELK8. Corner Broadway and Mercantile Place, Second Floor. $1522 Si- 'ITTI.. A I ir 7b rj - V J i y " f 3? California Auction Company . General Auctioneers ' IT do geaeral Aactlea Bastaeas gvarmate eatlefartloa. Via also nay tap prUa tag taraltare, eta. ti-14 o. Mint rr. U41 I J-aoaee t ltd try lift ;

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free