Los Angeles Herald, Volume 37, Number 9, 10 October 1909 — Page 11

Page PDF (3.47 MB)Locked

This text was automatically generated using Optical Character Recognition (OCR) software. OCR enables searching of large quantities of full-text data, but it is not 100% accurate. The level of accuracy depends on the print quality of the original publication and its condition at the time of microfilming. Publications with poor quality paper, small print, mixed fonts, multiple column layouts or damaged pages may have poor OCR accuracy.

Correct this text to improve its search and retrieval by other users of the CDNC.

PART 111


INVENTOR OF NEW TALKING PROCESS IS IN LOS ANGELES WILL MAKE CITY CENTER OF NOVEL SPEAKING METHOD System Will Be Established in Angel City and All Suburban Cities Will Be Connected with Southern Metropolis

ALADDIN, we are told, ncconipllshod wonders with his lamp, if lie came back to earth now, in (Ins age of practical miracles, he would gasp wild astonishment and! lin,illy turn to an emerald hue and I fade away. The Divinity that shapes' nil ends has permitted to be brought to light startling and sensational scientific results in the nineteenth een-j tury and there in nothing no widereaching in its effects, so pertinent toj the Industrial, social and commercial! phases of life as the wireless telephone, now brought to a successful culmination< Flights in aeroplanes are no longer flights of fancy, modern aerial navigators outvernlng Verne; wireless cou-j troi of dirigible airships, torpedoes and] submarines under the sea. and wireless; telegraphic transmission of human In-1 telligenee across the ocean have bcenj accomplished and have brought home; (he fact that the wonders of modern j science far exceed the magic of prestidigitators, at which we were] formerly wont: to gape. Because of its closeness to everyday domestic life, as well as in the manipulation of commercial affairs, and because it is the tilth Btage end the last development In the evolution of communication, the wireless telephone now comes in for more particular attention. In Los Angeles to Stay A. Frederick Collins, electrical physicist and inventor of wireless j telephony, is in Los Angeles to establish the Collins system in this vicinity and to make Los Angeles a wireless center in the circuit of the United States. The system will be established ]<i,ally. radiating to many points from I.os Angeles, witli connections at Santa Barbara, Oxnard, Ventura. San Pedro, Venice, Long Beach, Monrovia. Covlna, Whittier, Santa Ana, San Bernardino, Riverside. Ontario, Pasadena, San Diego and other points. Subsidiary companies are now formed In ten states, end other subsidiary companies art* now* in process of formation in many other states. One of the most important centers in the grand circuit will be California, with Log Angeles as the pivotal point. The following telegram was received I by w. A. Mears, Pacific Coast representative for the Collins Wireless Telephone company, Saturday night, showing that another company for the promulgation of wireless telephony has sprung Into life in the active state) of Ohio; "Highly .successful Inauguration' Ohio state company at capitol before Governor Brown, <'hief Justice Atkinson ami lull body supreme court." Medal Conferred on Inventor In Seattle at the world's fair the gold medal, highest award for wireless telephones, was conferred on A. Frederi. k Collins, and in many other places as well as Seattle he has openly exhibited his patents so that the world, might learn and adopt the latest means or communication. At the liuffalo exposition, the electrical and business men's exhibitions, at the Coliseum, Chicago, and Madison Square garden, I New York city, the first American j aero carnival at Arlington, N. J.; In i Massachusetts, talking across the Charles river from Boston to Cambridge In the presence of prominent citizens; en hoard the Japanese flag-I siiip Soya in San Pedro harbor, where Admiral IJlchi talked to the Aso down the bay; at the Holy Angels' picnic, j where 10.000 persons talked without wiles and in fe hundred other instances the Collins wireless telephone has been subjected to tests and always has been successful. Impulse System Discovered To Invent a system by which wireless electrical impulses could be steadily and continuously transmitted over long distances, rendering the transmission of articulate speech possible and certain, had been for many years the study of specialists. The great ob--Btaele to overcome was the creating of powerful enough initial energy to not only .send words over distances but to send them in consecutive and sustained form, so that they might be heard as. an intelligible sentence. in 1900 a. Frederick Collins made tha first lomj distance wireless telephone test, talking across the Delaware river; he then placed his Instruments on tha ferryboats Rldgewood and John D. lileCullough. Subsequently he made the | first authentic public long distance test, talking between Newark and Philadelphia, and at Madison Square garden during the first electrical show William Marconi, the famous Italian scientist, who brought out the wireless telegraph, in a public speech said: "Wireless telephony is an established fact and to A. Frederick Collins is due credit of the invention." To demonstrate that the wireless telephone cannot be interfered with by the wireless telegraph, tests were made at right angles in Madison Square garden and the telephone messages were heard clearly and distinctly, the buzzing and cracking of the telegraph instruments not being recorded at all In the telephone receivers. Wave Lengths Differ "There in no chance for interference," said the inventor, "because the length of the waves is different. We were working on a ten-mile radius and the telephone was tuned to fifty. The pair can work even on the same ship, and both will work perfectly." For his original long distance tests i Collins used as initial energy 500 volts, which was increased to 5000 volts by a direct connected motor generator set, the dynamo of which was especially de- \ signed to stand high potential strains.. This current energised a self-regulating snv lamp, baying revolving electrodes in place of the usual induction coil of. Bpark telegraphy, At right angles to the oscillation are a blow-out magnet was adjusted, one end of which was placed ii series with a positive wire and tin- other in circuit with the negative, thus lixing the arc In the best position, colls serving to choke hack the oscillations from the high tension generator, Across tin' 500-VOlt direct curlent circuit tli" terminals of a small transformer .oil are .shunted with the Interposition of a condenser to cluck the Irtgh voltage direct current from flowing through it; the primary of the transformer bcin^ connected in scries with a source ot current developing 25 volts direct current and a telephone

transmitter. The oscillating circuit leads off from the opposite sides of the arc and Is completed by a battery of glass plato condensers on either side of the tuning induction coil. The choking effect of the induction coll causes the potential difference of the oscillations to be greatest on either side of the coll, for which reason the aerial and ground wires are placed on opposite sides of the coil, where the resonance is at a maximum. The potential may be further stepped up to 100,000 volts or even more by an auto-transformer. New Attachment Invented A subsidiary piece of apparatus, and yet a very Important one, is the resonance tube devised by Collins for the Instantaneous visual determination of the values of induction and capac- ; ity of the closed circuit when the current is in "tune" with the aerial wire | system. It' .(insists of an exhaust j glass tube, thin, and thirteen Inches long, in the ends of which are platinum wires one-sixteenth of an inch in diameter, sealed. These wires extend longitudinally through the tube and the outside terminals arc connected in shunt with the induction coll. . With the first feeble oscillations the Inclosed wire ends begin to glow. As the strength of the current increases the oscillations Increase and the glow extends further and further. Thus the tube becomes a measuring apparatus, i and the milameter usually employed ils not needed. If the oscillations *are ' positive the light will appear wholly at the end of one of the wires, and when the current Is reversed, on the opposite; but If the current is oscillating with equal electro-motive forces there will ! be the same Intensity of light on both j wires. Dissecting Oscillations . A revolving mirror segregates the oscillations, rendering it easy to decide whether they are periodic or continuous and, if the latter, to analyze the j wave form of the spoken words. In a I laboratory teat before Dr. Leols Bell, a famous 'consulting electrical engiI neer, and Professor Kenneily, head of I the department of electrical engineerI ing at Harvard university, the rotatj ing mirror showed the spark of A. I Frederick Collins to be like one conI tinuous band of light. ' Unique among the many instruments exhibited at the Seattle world's fair Collins' telephone stood out as a feature in that it was the most powerful wireless telephone transmitter in the world. It is designed to stand almost unlimited high potential strains and is made up of three parts —the rotating oscillation arc, variable tuning transformer and auto-trans-former. This instrument Is now in | Los Angeles in the office of William A. I Mears, Citizens National bank building, and will be used In Los Angeles for long distance tests now being arranged by the inventor. It Is a simj pie and compact device, made of 1 brass, nickel and ebony, and is the only instrument. scientists claim, capable of generating continuous oscillations and of reconverting the received oscillations into audible articulate speech. Horse Power of Energy "There are two fundamental factors of electrical power— one Is what we term voltage and the other amperage," says the Inventor. "The voltage is the unit of electrical pressure, while the ampere is the unit of electrical current |or quantity. Now, in order to ascertain I the actual work a current of electricity Is capable of performing, it Is only necessary to multiply the volta by the ! amperes, that Is to say. the pressure by j ! the quantity. The unit of electrical i I work Is called the Watt, and this is j obtained when we multiply the voltage !by the amperage. There are 746 Watts lin one horsepower. An ordinary 16---candlepower incandescent lamp requires a current of one-half ampere at a pressure of 110 volts to bring it to a i full candlepower; that is, it requires i 55 Watts, or almost 14-100 of one horsepower. In our ordinary wireless teleI phone wqrk we use about 500 volts, and j from about six amperes, which is equivalent to 150 Watts, or about two horsepower. Of course this low voltage is stepped up to about 100,000 volts and the current decreases proportionately. i Indeed it could not be otherwise, for If the current remained constant and we | stepped up the voltage, we would then I be gaining in energy, under which conditions perpetual motion would bo possible, and this would be in direct violation of the inflexible law of the conservation of energy." Predicts Revolution "Collins is revolutionizing communication," said William Morris, a wealthy ! New Yorker, after talking without wires through sixteen feet of solid masonry, "and future generations will regard him In the same light as they do Franklin, Edison, Morse, Bell and Marconi." Ex-Mayor Clifford of Portland, Me., where the first commercial station was opened, talked around to the islands of Casco bay, where on account of the rocky bottom no wires had ever been stretched. At Arlington, N. J., Governor Fort, In the presence of 25.000 persons, talked over the wireless telephone, as did five New Jersey mayors and other prominent officials. In Boston when the test was being made, talking across the Charles river, the prominent men present were elated with the success of the first experiment., those present being ex-Congressman Sleeper, Boardman Hall, Frank A. Win- j ship, Dr. A. ('. Loewehjelm Kopp of the University of Copenhagen, Dr. Louis Bell, Prof. Kenneily and other prominent educators in the city of culture. Was Calculus Fiend When Collins was a student at the old University of Chicago science and mathematics took his entire attention. He solved many of the great problems of calculus, and his professors said of him that there was no problem In the whole mathematics -that he could not unravel. In the making of mechanisms he excelled all of his fellow students, and he made most of the Instruments he used in the laboratory of the university. In that early day he gave wireless matters his attention, and later evolved the instrument that is now accepted as the only wireless telephone that makes articulate wireless communication possible. Since 1901 Mr. I Collins has lectured for the board of education of the city of New York In the extensions on "Telegraph" and "Wireless Telephone." He is the author of five books on wireless; he has contributed over 500 original scientific articles to the technical magazines of the world, and one of his most notable Is "The Discovery of the Effect of Electric Waves on Brain Cells." I Ijichi Uses Instrument When the Japanese admiral in San Pedro harbor, Cal., marked the last day of shore leave, April 28, 1009, with a ' great, entertainment of civic, legislative and commercial guests, the feature of the day was wireless conversation from ship to ship over the Collimi telephone-. The admiral was more enthusiastic over the success of his little scheme for amusement than ho had been over anything in years, said the officers. "I see the wonderful progress ill communication," said the admiral, "and I think the Collins system Is quite 'perfect and the only effective one. The navies of the world will adopt the wireless telephone before many years pass and derive great advantage therefrom."

• » «■ I itli:—riauns lilvrn Ann; KRKV No homo need he without a piano—an offer free and without i coat of any I kind, that alt may participate In Its benefit.* See page 5. part I ••2)-23-21-:i-IO 10-1-5-7-10



MORE THAN 700 PERSONS TO TAKE PART PROFESSOR NAPOLEON WILL BE FOR BENEFIT OF CHARITY Board of Managers of Children's Hospital Plans Mammoth Production (i of Musical Extravaganza in Mason Opera House

I One of the largest local production! attempted In Los Angeles for many a day will be produced at the Mason opera house the lirst week in November, under the auspices and for the benefit o£ the children's hospital. The name of tin' production is "Professor Napoleon," and is founded on scene.-! incidental to college life and its environment*. More than 700 persons will participate in this big undertaking, and all will be from Lob Angeles and surrounding towns. Rehearsal! have been quietly conducted for the past two weeks at the Friday Morning club, on Figueroa street, although preparations for the event have been in progress for many months. h is proposed by the board of managers of the children's hospital not only to make a large sum of money for the popular Institution, but also to give a production that will be a credit to the city—a production that will make bos Angeles proud of her talent. A carload of scenery and electrical effects and CV( r a thousand costumes have been ordered sent clear across the continent trom New York for the affair. The committee claims that this production will eclipse all previous efforts, and will equal in magnificence and splendor any New York attraction. Everyone appearing on the stage, from Prof. Napoleon himself to the little chorus girl, will be from Los Angeles. The women who are engineering this gigantic undertaking are: Mrs. N. B. Blackstone, Mrs. ('. C, Carpenter, Mr*. Wesley Clarke. Mrs. Albert Crutcher, Mrs. Edwin T. Earl, Mrs. Hugh Harrison, Mrs. B. L. Harding, Mrs. M. B. Hobbs, Mis. 10. c. Hutchinson, Mrs. Win. L. Johnston, Mrs. J. 1,. Jones, Mrs. Murray Langmuir. Mrs. R. P. McTohnBton, Airs. Chas. Monroe. Mrs. Cosmo Morgan, Mrs. A. L. Marlowe, Mrs. J. It. Xewbcrry, Mrs. L. E, Newlin, Mrs. H. B. Rollins, Mrs. W. E. Ramsey, Mrs. E. Q. Smead, Mrs. Spencer H. Smith, Mrs. Willard Stimson, Mrs. «has. D. Viele, Mrs. R. Wlrnigk, Mrs. Frank Burnett. Prominent Singers to Appear The most prominent singers in the city will sing the principal roles, of which there are about forty different parts. The different groups and dances that have been organized and are In (Jally rehearsals are: The Witches, Vassar Girls, Tennis Girls. Students, Sprites. Sorority Girls, Sailors, Mary Jane Girls, Japanese Girls, Indians, imps. High School Girls, Graduates, Golf Men, Fraternity Men, Golf Girls, Geisha Girls, Football Boys, Fi Fi Girls, Deans, Seniors, Juniors. Sophs. Freshies. Chauffeurs, Buster Brown Boys, liciiik Worms, Belles, Beaux, Basketball Girls. Banjo Girls, Automobile Girls ami Alumnae. The name of the production, "Professor Napoleon," is somewhat misleading. It Is really a comic opera, but it is so spectacular in nature and will be produced on bo mammoth a scale, that it is styled as a musical extravaganza. The plot which holds the many musical numbers together tells the story of what takes place at a certain college of which Prof. Napoleon is the principal. The extravaganza is enlivened with, the dances, songs and choruses of the different characters incidental to college life. This is really the first big production to be given on a large scale that lias ever been attempted here. It Is not often that one sees over 700 performers in one production. Of course they do not appear on the stage at the same time; neither can they all be accommodated back of the scenes. Near the Mason outside rooms will be secured to accommodate the different groups and dancers until their turn on the stage. Those who are participating have been recruited from the best talent and the most charming students of the Maiiborough school, Huntington hall, West Lake school, Cutnnock, church choirs, and the various high schools and dramatic clubs, while some*groups will be composed of members of Los Angeles' most exclusive society circles and prominent professional and business men. The best instructors obtainable and experienced stage managers from the east have been secured by the women to properly coach the participants and stage "Professor Napoleon." » » »


J. F. Lagrange, Alias Kid Austin, Is Found Hiding in Vacant Building on Center Place near Sixth J. F. Lagrange, alias "Kid Austin." j who escaped from the juvenile court- j room shrotly after arraignment on a charge of petty larceny Wednesday, was arrested by Sergeant Tyler and Patrolman Williamson at 4 o'clock yesterday morning at Sixth street an 1 Center place. He was booked at the central police station and later was sen! to the county jail, where juenilej prisoners are kept. Tyler and Willi. mson were walking on Sixth street, near Spring, when they noticed two men In an automobile quarreling. As they approached one of the men Jumped out and ran away. The officers followed, and when they reached the entrance to Center place] they met a Merchants' Fire Despatch patrolman, who., stated there was B man In an unfinished building nearby and that he was acting In a peculiar manner. The officers entered the building I from different entrances, and when the fellow attempted to run away Tyler drew his revolver and commanded him to halt. When they approached the lad they recognized him as Lagrange.


KPOKAN'K, Oct. fI.~C. K. Atkinson. . lerk of Spokane county, was arrested today on a warrant accusing him of using money under bin official control for his private benefit. The arrest followed an indictment by the grand Jury. The specific chaise is that Atkinson, ounty clerk, and ex-offlclo clerk of Hi,- uperior courti placed moneys left in his custody by litigants in the Trader* National bank to his own credit and drew a monthly interest on the tutu! amount deposited, 1138,317.60.


H. I. WOOLLACOTT MAKES A DECLARATION Aspirant for Office Follows Custom and Outlines Policy for the Scrutiny of Careful Voters

Intelligent and discriminating vo in American municipalities are growing m 0,,, careful every day. ami the demand upon candidates, for election thai they shall give s pledge to the people showing their intentions has grown so imperative that almost every aspirant Is coining forward With his personal platfoi m H. I, Woollacott, candl late for council, has issued the following announc ment: T.. tile Voters of I.os Angeles: Believing that you should know tho views upon questions affecting th'j city's Interests of candidates seeking ■our suffrages, which I respectfully .■..licit, i shall state clearly the platform upon which I shall always stand if elected. First, I shall give my full time and energy to the duties ol Hie office. It will he my earnest endeavor to jriv" the city a progressive but at the same time economical administration. To this end, while never obstructing wise expenditures, l shall seek to reduce the . ity tuxes. I state an a candidate for councilman that I favor the wise and eeonomt- .:]] expenditure of a sufficient amount of money to construct at San Pedro and Wilmington as early as possible a free harbor of the most up-to-date character, ample in capacity to meet the utmost demands of commerce and the public control of the same, 1 also favor the construction and operation by the city of a transportation line, preferably a double-track railway, to be owned by the city, so that freight can be transported from the business section of the city to and from Los Angeles harbor at an exceedingly low oharge, thus giving the business Interests of Lok Angeles, in the way of competitive freight rates, practically the same advantage as though their intesests were located at the harbor. I shall favor the speedy yet economical completion of the Owens river acrueduet. 1 shall demand the absolute ownership and control of the power^enerated on the city's auueduct, for the purpose of lighting the city, of furnishing light at the lowest cost possible to its citizens, and of providing them power for manufacturing and all other legitimate uses. If at any time the citizens of Los Angeles shall deem It expedient to purchase the street railway or lighting systems of the city, or shall consider it desirable that the city shall construct nnd operate like systems, the electrical energy furnished by the Owens river, aqueduct power stations can be used in operating the city's-street railway or lighting systems, one or both, as the tase may be. I favor the construction of such a number of fireproof high and grade school buildings as will at ail times provide ample accommodations for^ll children of school age within the city. I also favor providing such a number of instructors as is sufficient to Instruct most efficiently the pupils attending tie. city's schools, in whose children I see the only hope of greatness and happiness for our country. I favor a system which will keep the streets of the city, especially those of the greater portion of the residence section, in better repair and In cleaner condition than they are now kept. Believing In the wisdom of experienced and patriotic men, I shall frequently solicit and weigh the, opinions of civic bodies, financiers, leaders ot Industry and all other citizens whose local Interests are at stake or touching great questions and projects relating to the city's protection and advancement.

Health Means Power Star ELE Thermo -inj | dilator! gga i! Power spells success. A strong in the ranks of the winners, heart and a bounding pulse. Dilatation combined with eleetriThese are the basis of the pow- city cures by natural methods era that make men'and nations and not by the use of drugs. great. ■ Courage, enthusiasm. Our appliances are sold under a hope—these are the qualities that positive guarantee and euro Conwin. If your digestion is weak stipation. Piles, Lumbago, Inyour liver is balky, your bowels somnla, Nervous Debility, Sexual are constipated; if you are suf- or Prostatic Troubles. Why faring from lost vitality, pain suffer longer* when this eommonand aches, you won't -radiate sense HOME treatment will cure much sunshine; you'll keep at . your aches and pain, and withthe tail of the procession. Why out any detention from business? not use a little reason about the Used nights while sleeping and care of your body? When you pours a continuous current of gel tangled up inside, when you electric life Into the ailing parts, feel like your vitality is playing thereby restoring strength and out, why not use electricity com- health. A trial will convince, bincd with dilatation? ELEC- Call at our office and examine TRO-THERMO DILATORS will these appliance*. Consultation overcome your pains and aches, strictly confidential. If you cangive you the strength and cour- not call, write for free illustrated age of a manly man* and put you booklet. •■. Electro-Surgical Appliance Co. Rooms 407-409 I. W. Hellman Building ■'.';' % 411 South Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.

I favor fair and reasonable statutes .mil ordinances governing the sale .>r intoxicating liquors, together will! tie strict enforcemenl of these statutes and ordinances. I pledge myself if elected your eounCilman to exert myself to the utmost to (arry out the declarations herein made, and to aid in giving the city a WiS« anil efficient administration of its affairs. On the foregoing platform I respectfully ask you to vote for me at the coming city primary. Very respectfully yours. 11. J WOOLLACOTT. ■» ■ »


Distinguished Composer and Fifty.five Artists to Appear Beginning October 25 Sousa is coming- to Los Angeles October -". for one entire week under thu auspices of the Fitzgerald Music company. It Is said on authority the present organization is larger in numbers than any that Sousa lias ever before taken across the continent, The roster j totals titty-live artists. Which is much ! in excess of the usual quota, mm • ■ ■ the quality of the organisation is augmented in the same proportion, as Sousa has selected tin' most skilled instrumentalists for the additional ranks. The organization is thus made more important artistically than ever. Sousa's concerts have, from their beginning, been marked by a certain impulse that has made them characteristic. The soloists are Misses Frances and Grace Hoyt. soprano and mezzo soprano, of whom exceedingly pleasant things are said; and Miss Florence Hardeman, a Kentucky girl, and a charming violinist whom Sousa has distinguished by choosing from among many candidates. Mr. Herbert L. long one of the very finest of living cornetists, is sure to reach the hearts of his many admirers in this city. .Mr. John Philip Sousa will direct in person each and every program announced. The seat sale will open at . the offices of the Fitzgerald Music j company, 523 South Broadway, Octo-1 ber in. Checks accompanying orders will be filled In rotation. * » * '——


——— H. R. Hammer Starts Ball Rolling in; Joint Committee by Submitting Property South of Ninth In order that the joint committee of the city council, the chamber of commerce and the Merchants and Manu- • facturers' association may have something to guide them In the important matter of fixing industrial districts, members of this committee have suggested that property owners who wish their property made available for industrial purposes address communiea- I tions on the subject.to the council. H. H. Hammer started the ball rolling in this direction yesterday when he Hied a petition declaring the property owners east of Atrxmeda and south of Ninth street had no objection to having their property used for industrial purposes, especially In the H. N. Elliott Ninth- Street tract. He declared this property was suited for factories and was not desirable for residence purposes.

FREE—l'ianol Given Away—FHEE _ No homo need he without a piano—an offer freo and without cost of any kind, that all may participate In Its benefits. See page 9. part I J-22-23-26-2S-30 10-3-5-7-10 It'll M easy to secure a- bargain In a u»e.l automobile, through want advertising, at it u«ed to be—and still Is-to »ecur» a horw and -arrlage.

I Business College ~~ The undisputed leader or Business Education on the Pacific Coast,• ; ; , and has been for the past forty-six years, having graduated over .. jj thirty-five thousand students. .Ac 017 HEALD'S offers to young people the best teachers, the finest;, v- . equipment, the most modern methods and the most thorough and .. practical courses of study to be found anywhere. Thorough prep-. aration is guaranteed in all departments. Business men are clamoring for more competent office help. HEALD'B cannot supply the demand. Thousands of the most substantial business men of this end other large cities of the state 'are former Heald graduates, and Insist on employing Heald trained help. We have prepared thousands; let us prepare you. Enroll Monday. Call, write or phone F370) or Main Ell. 614 So. Grand Avenue I. N. INSKEEP, Manager J ; 11 »...—. y ■) . I—No1 —No business college In I/os Angeles wa» "established £y >TI/%*n ill 1883." 2—No biisinnts college in Los Angeles Is "48 £ * 4.*^ %* fc3 years" old. 3No business college in the world has "35,000 graduates." , Fifth Floor Hamburger Building, Los Angeles, j Established in 1884—the oldest and largest business college in the South- - west. DIRECTORS: D. K. Trask, Jas. A. Foshny, T. C. Thornton, A. J. ..; Sherman, Mary C. Askew, Sec; M. E. Austin, Vice President; E. K.:V Isaacs, President. MISS WING'S SCHOOL ! 1226 Alvarado Street .- -' ■ Day and boarding school. Kindergarten, primary and grammar grades. High school and special courses. Classes in vocal music, elocution ' piano, art, etc. Registration Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 27th and 28th. School begins Sept. 29th. Home 53144. . Sunset West 5844.

Commercial College D 53-57 Wait Seventh street, Los Angeles, Cal. Magnificent *1 2 5,0 0 0 College Home, with beautiful lawns and recreation grounds, owned by the president, who resides on the premises. Moral welfare of pupils carefully guarded. Broad courses of study. Fine equipment. ' The largest and strongest faculty on this coast. Excellent facilities for obtaining positions for graduates. New classes will be organized next week. -Call, write or phone for catalogue. F. BROWN3BERGER, resident.

<s*-3ferfs£*_ > j_^W^Bs.'^ie Yglesias Helminthological Institute V%s-WvY^ *^^^V?S^^^^\ Tapeworm!", stomach and Intestinal worms. ' y^ >*t\ Wl and alt other parasites that may Infest th» — <••/ '" vV'v TH body and are the <"iiu<e of so many ailments i nilti^**^**^^ W* humanity Is heir to ran easily be removed >> Vi,.! *^%i_ ' *"*t^ without loss of time or Inconvenience to th(% I^** *">shk. < '■' patient by the Tfrleslas Treatment We are V^ _— __--pi the »ole jowmiw of th» •••""•le remedies • IB jdf*j*'3aPsi*J of the tut Dr. Manuel Vs-leMas. the great w. AM rgf*^* f vr»lmlnthologlst. All treatments under the Till ilffltr It supervision of Dr. C. .T. Schmidt. ConsultsTill If ,ion free. Hours »a.m.tos p. m. 716 S. ■^___Jgj»iy Hi>; street.

RAZORS SIURPINKU He, GUlett's, 40c dos; all others 85c (lot. Scissors, Knives and Surgical Instruments Sharpened. "Why Pay More?" YANKEE GRINDER ' FSOB6. 814 South Spring st. 11,000 , adjoining SK6 Sum n nSK^6PS=jSS(^^^^ iJ* Ansjej. iS r_:f-. a )p£S&«|feM We euro external cancers ■CANCER iTJii" We our* external cancers (i ancer of the breast a speHvS^tt^iclalty), without knife or mutilation, In days, not S?!saS&SjHiontlis or years. No money until cancer is cured Mid wound healed. Investigate. Correspondence solicited. Open 10 to 4: Sunday, 10 to 12. • MRS. H. J. SMITH Office 2441 South Broadway Phones—Office Main 8639 Sanitarium Temple 401

*Br&l/S/A/£SS(PLL£Xi£ Oldest, largest and best on the coast. Under one continuous management 46 years; 39,000 graduates. Ask for full Information. 61* SO. GRAND AYE. — y „ . Hamburger Bids. Entrance 330 W. Eighth DIKECTORS: D. K. Trask. James A. Foshay. Tom C. Thornton, A. J. Sherman, Mary. C. Askew, sec M. E. Austin, vice president; E K. Isaacs, president -■ ■ - German, English Shorthand by experienced teacher. Terms moderat*. 230 W. 21st at. Phone South 5436. Y. M. C. —DAY AND evening commerclal, technical, automobile, college preparatory and grammar schools now open. 10-l-tC You can buy it, perhaps at many places, tout there's one BEST plage to buy It—and that place advertises. i '■

CHINESE HERB TEA Cum Ulcerated Stomach and Liver Trouble. To whom it may concern: This U. to ceriity' that 1 have been cured of ulceratlon of • th» stomach and liver troubles by u»lnc Huns Chun Tong and Hop Wing Chinese Hero Tea. I had been 111 for nearly a year and had been treated by several American doctors In the east. All failed to effect a cure, and is was advised to Chang* climates. I arrived In Los Angeles about the middle of December.' very 111. A few weeks later I began treating with the above named company and found their remedies speedy and effectual. . Any one raftering from stomach troubles can be benefited by consulting this Herb and Tea Company. LOTTIE MASKKKVILI.K, 811 Potter Park place. Los Angeles. To HI'NG CHIiN TONG and HOP WING 111 Hll TEA CO. Dr. Tom she Bin, Manager.. Office hours: 711 S. Main, 9 a. m. to IS; »l» S. Olive, 1 to 0 p. in. - ■ ' if^^k Every Woman ,*wBftS\M\i\w» " totert"4ll lho S3^ to,Stni Pvi^vKfl'H MAHVtL *h'rlin 9 s Pr°T. V^^^B^wU^J- " esfcßJos«C«DTenle»«, Tlflis—ii lm»UßUj m It he c«nno4 supply t&ej y^tßßß&Bßgs\j£^i!, kt.%nvk:L. aooept no ">»wKk," oilier, hut Kid stamp for *V»k. / " llhio ratedhook-«J*<- «**»»>»>/ W^' full u%\ Uculsxe and ulrsettons vi- *Tl«V^ jsr Yanmblnto ladles. RIAnVBI. CO., «« K. »«a at., J««W attnti. ■« 1 »J!T"" l*%B«t Tar sal* brAa* Miw Drug Cs^'llt lt»ts)l laO* Angela* «, ,V, Owl Drug Co .-.