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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 08, 1905, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-08-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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AROUND THE TOWN
Th« Herald will r«y ♦•" "> '»•'> '•» • nT
mo fnrnlahlng evidence that will lead la
tha arreit end conviction of an* peraon
(aught ateallnc eoptea ot Tha Herald from
the premlMa of our patron*.
TUB HERALD.
Strung*™ tr* Invited to vlult tli* exhibit
sf California product* at tti« Chambar of
Comm«re« building, on Bro»dw«.r, between
Flr«t Hid S«eond street*, where fr«« Infor
mation will t>« itlven on all itibjteU par
talnlng to thl* neetlon.
LIVE CITY AGENTS
WHO SELL THE HERALD
IN LOS ANGELES
noTRI, VAN NUYS nitOAnWAY nm«
• stand, 4IA flonth lirnHdwiiy, vlty.
imrill, NATICK news stand, 110 West
Flmt street, riir.
Honor, lloi.l.KNin-rit n«ws stand,
Soconii anil "prlnff mirrrin, city.
B. V. UAIIUNI2R, 803 ■ South Sprln*
street, cltr.
HOTKI, ANiiniilin news stand, corner
Fourth nnil Spring streets, city.
IIOTHI. VVKSTMINNTr.iI news stftnfl,
rornrr Fonrth mill M«ln streets, city,
lionoi. linssi.YN, 437 Sooth Main
' street, rlly.
It* A. HO II IV. 813 Senth Spring street,
MON^VIOMUIIY A TOMB, corner Serenth
and firoadway.
RAMONA BOOK COMPANY, SOT W«rt
Fifth afreet, city.
11. W. COLLINS, 033 South Main atreet.
J.'IUWAK, notel I,finke»shlm ne^re
stnnd. corner Seventh and Broadway,
NfAVeRA BOOK COMPANY, 651 South
Itrondmny, city. .. .1
(HOLMES BOOIC COMPANY, 441 Booth
. Mnln street, city.
lIOTRL NADrSAU news stnnd, corner
First and Sprlnjr streets, city.
OIJVIiR A IIAINKH, 108 South Sprlntt
Btrfrt, city. . _ ..
noTRI, VAN NtTYS news stand, Fourth
'nnd Mnln streets, city.
«. M. MOOIIB, inaa Pasadena are. _
11. SIOMNO, corner Seventh and Hill
streets, city.
PRERMAN LISCOMBH COMPANY, Six
teenth and Main streets, city.
»fn. HARMON, 194 North Daly street,
MR. GANSERT, . corner Seventh nnd
Alvnrnilo ntreetH, city.
Bins. KOnOELL, 18OS Bast First street,
BANKS A GREEN, 1000 Sonth Main
HOi!mß9 C BOOK COMPANY, 857 South
Mnln street, city.
M. A. RRNN. OtR Knst Fifth street, city.
tt. LOBNNECKEIt, 331 East Fifth
street, city.
G. WHTlinillU,, 2448 .South Main
street, city.
B. AMOS, 1514 "Weht Seventh street, city.
B. JOPB, 520 West Seventh street, city.
G. BAKELARES; MS North Main street,
■ city.
JACOn MORTKNSKN. 312 So. Mnln St.
HBNRY PORATH, 023 Central Aye.
A. S. RALPH. 117 Commercial St.
W. L. SHOrKI.KV. l«t No. Mnln St.
»IAX ROTH CIGAR CO., 100 South Mnln
street, city.
3. B. ALLBKT, IMrt Knst Flrwt street.
I,Ar>n Jk STORY. 2133 East First street.
C. TATE. 2SOO F,nst Fonrth street.
SU PHELPS, 172S East Seventh street.
M. J. ALLEN, 2100 Enst Ninth street.
J. I»1T-F,RNIA,1RO4 Knst Ninth street.
A. METZGF.R. 319 Enst Ninth street.
SIR. CUTBUSH, corner East First and
Utnh utreetii.
F. UF.HMLOW, 2.-.02 West Pico street.
NORFOLK STOVE CO., 2083 West Pico
■ street. - ■ : J ...',.. ■'■
A. CLARK. 2!>72 West Ploo street.
I/. M. UYTON, corner Pico nnd Hobaon
E. B? e RURtINaAME, 2515 West Pico
street.
J. H. CREW, 339 , West Washington
A. ELMSTEAI*. 2020 South Main street.
H. STRICK^m, 2053 Santa Fe avenue.
11. C. ARMS. 824 East Fifth street.
A. M. Dl/FF, Twenty-first street nnd
~ Maple nvenne. J
J. K. DIfKE. 202f» Central nvenne.
DAVIS & SATCIIELL, 105 North Boyle
avenue. I
T. J. HOUSE, 2001 Enst Mnln street.
,T. VALDEZ, IR2O Enst Main street.
SIRS. * W." STANFIELD, . 430 College
P.'sCHWARZBHDm, 840 Buena Vista
street.
Cut by a'Saw
O. H. iClemenson of 464 South Bell
street was cut by a saw while at work
In the New Manufacturing company's
plant on Alameda street yesterday
afternoon.
Released, Will Leave Town
George Prewtftt, who was arrested
Saturday on the charge of beating his
wife, 'was released yesterday by Police
Judge I Rose on the promise that he
would reform. He will go to another
city /with his brother and begin life
anew.
Railway Franchise Sold
■; The i franchise for an electric street
railway on Sixth street, between
Rampart street and the western city
Unfilts, four blocks, was sold yester
day, by the . council for twenty-one
years to F. M. Chapman for $250. Only
one bid was submitted.
Burned by Paraffins j
■'^ While at work rep'alrlng parts' of tele
i phones In ■ the basement of j the Home
' Telephone company's office at the cor
?;er of Third and Hill streets yesterday
\.p: W. Dialer of 1026 Alpine street was
■'jßeverely burned on the hands by hot
'- paraffl ne. • He was removed to the re
.celvlng hospital. ,
: Brandishes Knife
VAs he brandished a long butcher knife
with which every passing man and wo
man was threatened, Thomas Morallis
was found by Officer W. H. Strode yes
.terday noon at the corner of Alameda
'and Allso streets. No one seemed to be
particularly afraid j>f the Mexican, as
he was too much under the Influence of
red wine to be dangerous.'
Alexander T. Bell Dead . \
Alexander Thomas Bell, a pioneer of
Los Angeles, died at his home on West
Thirty-eighth street yesterday morning,
aged 80 years. He came to Los Angeles
In 1569, engaging in the harness busi
ness until recently. He is survived by
two sons, two daughters and several
grandchildren. The funeral will be held
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the family residence.
Service for Bishop Mora
•Pontifical requiem mass will be cele
brated this morning at 10 o'clock at the
Cathedral , of St. Vlblana by Blshof
Conaty for the soul of the lato Bishop
Mora,'*, former bishop of this diocese,
who passed away last Thursday; in
Barcelona,- Spain, Mont
gomery, bishop coadjutor to Bishop
, Mara, will . deliver the sermon. The
cathedral has been draped In black.
Touring Bhrlner» Arrive .
.The Lehlgh Valey McOee touring
party., of twenty prominent Shrlners
and their families from New York and
Pennsylvania | arrived In Los Angeles
yesterday over the Salt Lake road and
is , staying iat the Hollenbeck. The
party travels in the private cars Mon
tjesuma and Belgium and composes the
'first- personally conducted' excursion to
be .undertake^ by the Lehlgh Valley
road. . ••.'*•
Trunks, suit t esses, bugs, at i Cunnlnjr
aam'l . Trunk . Factory, 62S S. Bprlni;.
Vhoae. 818, - . ■
BELASCO COMPANY
IN PROBLEM PLAY
"THE DANCING GIRL" DRAWS
* BIG AUDIENCE
WELCOME FOR TOM OBERLE
Popular Actor's First Appearanoe
After a Long Vacation It the Sig
nal for an Enthusiastic
Demonstration
A Font there was nnd he made his prayer,
I'iven as You and I,
To ft ran? and a bone and hank of hair.
We called her the woman who. did not
care.
But the Fool he called her his lady fair,
Even as You and I.
Oh, the years we waste and the tears we
waste.
And tha work of our hoad and hand, ■
Belong to the woman who did not know,
And now we know Bha never could know,
And did not understand.
That is the story of Henry Arthur
Jones' lugubrious play, "The Dancing
Girl," which was presented at the Be
lasco theater last evening before a well
filled auditorium. Although this old
play Is always Interesting and holds
the attention from first to last, one
wonders why, for a more doleful lot of
characters seldom get together, either
on the stage or In real life.
Mr. Oberle' Welcomed
With one or two exceptions, notably
Miss Isabella* Evesson, who plays the
title role, it is well done by the Be
lasco company. Judging by the recep
tion given Thomas Oberle when the
audience discovers him at the rise of
the flrßt curtain he has been sadly
missed during the six weeks of his
absence.
The play Is too well known to .need
analysis. Miss Evesson lacks the tem
perament and It would seem the intel
lect even to suggest the subtlety of
Drusllla's character. As presented by
Henry Arthur Jones, Drusilla Is a psy
chological study; as presented by Miss
Evesson she Is anything but that. To
her father, her sister and the people
on the Island she was a Quakeress,
thoughtful and demure. She complete
ly fooled them and It was doubtless
her very complexity that made her ab
sorb such a man as the Duke of Guise
bury. John Chrlstenson loved her for
the beautiful Quaker side of her nature
which he Imagined he saw. But Miss
Evesson portrayed neither the one nor
the other, neither the Quakeress In the
first act nor the vampire in the second.
She might have been superb. ..'
One Strong Scene
• Mr. Oberle gave a finished perform
ance and rose splendidly to his one)
good scene In the second act. His long
absence has only emphasized the tre
mendous amount of what Is called
"personal magnetism" with which he
is able , to command an audience. Jo
seph Galbralth gave an excellent per
formance as the duke. Richard Vivian
was the one refreshing bit of comedy
In the play and he was delightful. \
Miss Bertha Blanchard's metallic
voice was against her In her portrayal
of the crippled girl, . but her concep
tion of the part was intelligent and
well executed. Miss Margaret Lang
ham and Miss Marie Howe deserve
praise for excellent work In small roles.
Spanish Dances at the Orpheum
One of the, rare treats .of the modern
vaudeville stage heads the bill at the
Orpheum for this week. La Belle Estel
llta, in her Spanish, dancing and sing
ing act, gives a clever demonstration
of the graceful art of the old fan
dango. . "Just Dorothy," a clever sketch,
remarkably well, interpreted by S.
•Miller Kent and \ Mr. Frayne, forms
the chief attraction of the playlets. The
messenger boys', trio present an excep
tionally novel act and the attendant
parodies on popular songs brought them
much applause. Miss Bertie Fowler,
the merry monologue maid, continues to
Jest her way Into the hearts of Los An
geles theater goers. Her new collection
of Joke's given last night kept her
hearers In a constant state of laughter.
Henrlette de Serrls' bronze and marble
statues and a number of other enter
taining features conclude the new pro
gram, t i ; '
Fischer's Theater
Harry James* little burletta "The
Silly Dinner" was unusually popular at
Fischer's theater the past week and last
night entered upon its second and last
week. The new vaudeville numbers for
this week are acceptable, the principal
features being Wilbur, the tramp cy
clist, and the Wylie trio of singers and
dancers. •
CARRIED SHINGLE NAIL :
IN JAW SIX MONTHS!
In an operation performed yes
terday on W. A. Stewart, a South
ern Pacific engineer, a shingle nail
over an inch long was extracted
from his lower Jaw where it had
remained imbedded for over six
months. Dr. H. D. Wilson, a den
tist with unices in the Copp build
ing, was speechless with astonish
ment when his knife revealed the
long piece of 'metal. ' Stewart,
who lives at 456 Solano avenue,
had three of his front teeth taken
out last December, and it waa then
that the nail found Its way into
the wound, although he was not
aware of the fact that he was car
rying building material In his
mouth until after the teeth had
been extracted.-
• Office Supplies
Blank booka, letter tllea. Dlrkahlra type
writer paper and Regal typewriter rib
bom. t we have the ■ correct thing in
offlce ' stationery* Banborn, Vail & Co.,
457 fioutta Broadway,
LOS ANGELES: HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST B, ' ..goj.
THOMAS OBERLE
SWEAR WORDS CAUSE
DIVORCE FOR TUCKERS
Restaurant Proprietor Who Objected
to Carrying Dishes Lose* Hl*
Partner and Helpmeet
Because of the peculiar way her hus
band had of refusing the request of his
wife when she asked him to assist her
In carrying dishes, Mrs. Etta Tucker
yesterday brought suit against John D.
Tucker ( before Judge Traßk In depart,
ment 6 of the superior court.
The couple were married In Colorado
Springs August 13, 1896, and lived there
only a short time before moving to Los
Angeles,. Tucker and his wife bought
in *1903 a restaurant on South Spring
street. The trouble started a short
time afterward. On a certain day in
August, according to the testimony,
Mrs. Tucker was in the restaurant
kitchen and asked her husband to carry
some plates from the washing trough
to the dining room. The Incidents fol
lowing were narrated by a cook, who
Bald:
"I heard Tucker swearing at his wife
when they were standing by the wash
trough, and as they reached me I heard
Mrs. Tucker say: 'Don't talk that way
to me, Johnnie, in front of all these
people.'
" 'I'll do as I d— n please,' shouted
Tucker, and with that he struck her In
the face as hard as he could. She fell
backwards over my table and if I had
not caught her she would have fallen
on the red hot stove."
Mrs. Tucker testified that her hus
band abandoned her a short time later,
and the decree was granted on all the
grounds alleged. „ \
Charges Desertion
Elmer E. Brown, a rancher, was
granted a" divorce from Hannah Brown
by Judge James in department 7 of the
superior court yesterday upon the alle
gation of desertion and misbehavior.
Brown asserted his wife loved another
man and that he had witnesses to prove
that the refractory spouse . frequently
drank with him. She finally deserted
aim, he alleged.
Files Suit for Divorce
Suit for divorce was filed yesterday
by Mrs. Ida Coleman against Jacob J.
Coleman, alleging extreme cruelty. The
couple were married twenty-three years
ago. The trouble Is alleged to have
started by Coleman kicking his wife.
INQUEST FAILS TO AID
IN SOLVING MYSTERY
Witnesses Throw Little Light on
Murder of M. Bunkeche, the
Japanese Gambler
Although additional details concern-
Ing the murder of M. Bunkeche, the
Japanese gambler found in the yard
of the boarding house at 226 North San
Pedro street last Sunday morning, were
brought out at the inquest held yes
terday afternoon, • the mystery of the
killing grows more difficult to solve.
One -of the most Important features
of the .testimony at the inquest was
the statement made by Detective Quin.
Mr. Qutn was called by Patrolman
Wlnterton shortly after midnight Sun
day. The two visited the scene ot the
shooting ' and stood on the ground
where j the body of the Japanese was
found the next morning, but there
was not a sign of blood on the prem
ises at the time. . ;
Most of the Japanese swear that five
shots were all that were heard in the
neighborhood that evening and those
were fired about midnight. M. Yaman
oto, restaurant keeper, swore that the
gambler went into his restaurant Just
before midnight and had a cup of tea.
Later another Japanese went to the
restaurant to look for the gambler.
This man seemed to be in an angry
frame of mind. Little 'could be gained
from the Japanese witnesses,' as the
gambler had many enemies.
A nEFIUSSIIING BOVGIIAQia
for hot days and cold dayi — nights
ditto— la the often spoken of maiiju
* XOiiui.uiN 1115 mi. Anyone who
knows anything? about beer will tell
you it's a palatable drink. . But It's
more than that — It's pure and
wholesome as to ingredients and
brewing-, to the last degree of mod-
ern tucceis In turning 'out a fine
beer. Hot the name? — MAIISR - A
KOUMI.UIN BUiSR. . ,
PLANING MILLS
FOR OPEN SHOP
REFUSE TO COMPEL MEN TO
JOIN UNION
THIRTEEN LEAVE ONE PLANT
Employers Say They Will Stand or
Fall In the Future by
the Open
Shop '
The presence of one non-union work
man In the Pacific Coast Planing mill,
Sixth and Mateo streets* has resulted
In a strike. Subsequently the man
agers of the mill declared for an open
shop, a nine-hour day, nnd announced
that all employes not content with such
conditions might leave. Thirteen men
walked out, and the mill owners say
they will conduct their business as they
see fit or close the shop.
Other planing mills in Los Angeles
are affected but they say they are de
termlned to form an agreement and
stand or fall by the '^open shop." Prac
tically all the mills are crippled some
what. •
The managers of the Paclfio Coast
mill were notified last Friday that the
di&trlct council of carpenters had or
dered the following:
"No member of the unions affiliated
will be permitted to work in any mill
or shop working more than eight hours
a day, or with non-union men, nor will
they be permitted to handle any ma
terial on any building in course of, con
struction, where such material comes
from mills working more than eight
hours per day or employing non-union
men."
The labor council offered to name a
committee to discuss the question with
such employers as refused to accede to
the demand.
J. Griffin, manager of the Pacific Coast
mill, notified a committee of his em
ployes that the mill had invariably
treated Us men fairly and had made
their condition as favorable as possible.
He told them the mill had been con
ducted on an eight hour basis. Con
tinuing, he said: . '■;' ;i .:;■!
"We consider we have a perfect right
to hire or discharge any man or men
we See fit. As we understand the laws,
we are free citizens and we will con
duct our own business."
The manager called'' all the men to
the offlce yesterday morning and re
fused to compel any employe to Join a 1a 1
union. He said those who chose might
leave but that none would be hired
again-; In that mlll.t' \ ■■ -•
He also told them in future the plant
would be a nine hour shop;
Manager Griffin says the men who
quit' were drawing from $2.50 to $4 a
day each.
Beach and
Mountain Trips
Can be made more enjoyable by
fitting your feet with a comfort-
able pair of our
BUCKSKIN SHOES,
the proper kind to wear in hot
weather.
v noth hlgrh and lotv cut. For
children, «2.2!5. $2.50, «3| for m«-u
nnd worn™, C3.50 and B4 a pair.
I Wanted I
I Mechanics |
!at S(l.*ker men, detail unyrni %
A alao law filer*, cabinet maker*. 6
T SO. CAli. HARDWOOD MFG. CO., $
«.-■> Ninth and Kohler Streets. ♦
% Sticker men, detail •ntvyerai, X
X matcher men, win filers, buna A
X saw uud uluipvr men. , X
J, LOS AMiKI.KN PI-ANINO MIU,, 4
5 BSD Han |>edra Street, w
y Sticker men, detail aawyers,
y matuher men, saw filers, baad T
T saw and aliancr men. V
JL PACIFIC COAST PLANING MILL, X
x Sixth and Alateo Streets. X
2, • -. ■„,.. -; ■ . ' &
w> Sticker men, detail sawyers, ♦
4 saw filers, cabinet makers, baad <V
<h. sawyers, shave' bauds* good rip ♦
♦ sawyers. ■ j*
*r mimi owNons' ass'n, t
T 434 Uryson Hullclluk, Y
"X X. W. Cor. Second and Spring-. Z
Private Ambulance H:z?; a
»iuk>ul«noa aarvtoa. «• bava aasurad th«
numt ■ couvomUnt aad up-io-<lat« vablolt
snaautaaturad. ■ Paraoaal attention. Fmupl
t uw»H to oalU day or night. 'Fkeaa U
<UUt * UlNJta COIUANX. . . 1
aUiai/jn. oiin. i?
A Phenomenal Success /|W||
Preparations for this sale were conducted along broader lines than vJ^L' Wjuhiii r\
ever before. The value9 offered are most exceptional— and prices J^\ffl/'fh I! ll \ \
from 20 to 30 percent below what the same qualitiea would ordinarily /^W/y f Oil' 1
sell for. Of the hundreds of women who attended the sale yesterday, \j|v ' llj #}lA * I
not a few bought with their future needs in mind. *M ff X
The assortment is most complete — including every wanted width \- «! rm S \j
and weave in a variety of finishes. f *^
Taffetas Taffetas PeaudeSoie
10-lnch taffeta; 50c quality at 42%c Continued A Bpeolal number in 76-Inch peau da
and 76c quality at 52%c a yard. Bo | e at 11.67H. quality sold regu-
21-lnch taffeta; 7Be quality at 26-Inch French taffeta, flno luster, jarly at $2.00 a yard; especially de-
62%c, and the 85c quality at 67&c quality usually $1.75; In this Bale girable for coats and Jackets,
a varrf ' $1.37 r/c a yard.
2*lnch Italian taffeta, quality 27-inch chiffon taffeta, deep ""inch, 85c quality, at 62% cents
usually sold at $1.00 a yard ; special ','Ravon" black, regular $1.25 qual- 21-lnch, $1.00 quality, at 85 cents
at 82%c. Ity; sale price 87i^c. 24-lnch, $1.25 quality, at 97% cents
21-lnch Swlsb chiffon taffeta, the 27-inch, 85c quality, at 67% cents. „-._„. tl - n _„o 1 i fw ot ti mu. vrt
regular $1.25 quality; in this Bale at 36-Inch, $1.25 quality, at 92% cents. , 27 " lnch ' |1 - 50 qUftllty ' Bt |1 - 07^ yd
$1.00 a yard. 86-lnch, $1.60 quality, at $1.22% 21-inch, $1.50 quality, at $1.22% yd
yard. '
Drapery 36-inch, $1.75 quality, at $i.37^ $1.25 to $3 Laces and
yard.
Department Trimmings at $1 a Yd.
New fall colorings In Cretonnes and $ 1 .75 MohaXrS Ven , B6( net top^ and a p pUq ,, 8 Laces
Silkollnes— just arrived; Cretonneß «♦ A7 1.2c —bands and edges— short lengths;
12%c, 16c an'd 20c a yard;'Silko- «* w« • •«* . ai so applique and Persian bands,
Htipb At inn und 12U cents' also a-* . . , „ -, _ . Jets and fancy braids — black, ■white
nSri.neoKred 22 B H uHaS?'l6 aa C lB a°nd S^lat for On. Day-Tuesday
■20c a yard. V . Black silk finished mohairs and -$1.25 to $3.00 values, at $1.00 ayd
Sicilians (English goods) — 14 to '
Nottingham • m inches wide— several weights Washable Robes
nouingudm and finishes; worth and. sold In' a
r*i it»f attic D orf Tir-nd regular way at $1.25 to $1.75 a yard Reduced for quick clearance — a
■wUirains ueauceu —special price 87%c today. number of pretty pongee and white
Broken lines of Lace Curtains-re- lawn embroidered Robes flounce
« 2 .00 o^uan. .t ,.« . p.., Department $4 -^ snk
Sale of Towels Beautiful mercerized material—
. £ aaie 01 loweis cal[ed ,, Lucenta Sat in"-you've Waists at $2.50
Sale of hemmed huck towels^-rat seen it advertised in the maga-
tempting prices: 17x34-lnch, 10c zlnes; flne for lining, drop skirts, choice of W hite or black, pleated •
quality, at 7% cents; 18x36-lnch, petticoats— and for shirt waists D i ack an a front, stock collar, tail-
12% c quality, at 10 cents; 22x41- and shirt -waist suits; colors are ored cu tf B—quality8 — quality always sold for
inch, 22 ike quality, at 16 2-3 cents; fast and washable; regularly 35c *4,00, offered today at $2.60.
22x42-inch, 35c quality, at 25 cents, —on sale today at 25c a yard. , Very flne quality Japanese, silk.
The sale of Bed Spreads at reduced Peacock moreen-ln a full lino waists,^in white only-beautlfully
prices continues; an opportunity of colors-soft finish-guaranteed trimmed h with tucks^hemstitching
for thrifty housekeepers to save a to give satisfaction; regular 50c and Valenciennes^ lace >w«rtlon.
pretty penny on these goods. .quality-today at 35 cents. regular value $4.50. sale price $3.25.
Business men and women are fast . . S^' *%. f\ J?^ ■
finding out about the tempting lunches J?yO) rtS y^jQ _. „ _r^O^irj™ j^x£>gQiig l S'
served in our Fourth Floor Tea Room. C^^^rriOr^ s y^lf^f^*> &o****anr^
Open daily from 11:30 to 5:30. Cool- r S7 rfr V^"^
est restaurant in town. f^ 4^ <*
■ i ' .... . . ■ - . . >
225-227-229 South Broadway 224-226-228 South Hill Street
We Close ||| I \ =L^ i ' !' f|Biff <|j Buy Car P ets
;' 111 1 \J VCI Vj J-rfdL'C V^ ill tttULULO
That Are "Different"
If you will be satisfied with Lace Curtains in your reception room that are exactly like the Lace
Curtains in fifty other reception rooms in Los Angeles you will not be interested in our new novel-
' ties. Most curtain dealers are satisfied with "open market" patterns, but our trade is a different"
trade. To satisfy OUR customers we must show new and varied patterns — Curtains that are
"different" — Curtains that cannot be duplicated — Curtains that are exclusively confined to us and to
' our customers. Thus we buy novelties in three to six-pair lots. And, besides, we design a great
many Curtains. The new Curtains which we have in exclusive patterns, and only a few pairs of a
kind, are known as "French Applique Nets." They are charming and pretty and not expensive.
Prices Range From $3.50 to $10.00
UntdUe DraDCrV Materials $10.00 Oriental Kazak Couch Covers $5.00
It is just to add a little spice to the usual midsummer
Look into our windows this week for the new de- dullness that we make this astonishing reduction. How
signs in draperies. You will see some odd con- much better your couch will look with ono of these covers,
celts' In silkolines, cretonnes, denims, burlaps and Rn j how much better you will feel when you remember •
taffetas. Prices, too, are very low— lsc to 60c t^at you got It for HALF!
the yard. '''*''• v ■'•'Si. • ■ .? ."" "'.•'■< •'^■'■'-
33 1-3 Per Cent Off Remnants You wUI want to know Jff/L in carpets, we are
of Upholstering Materials -,0^ »™> tS^S..;
You can get some high class goods this week at and tell you of them in detail. Won't you coma In and let '
' very low prices. * us show you the lato creations?
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