Newspaper Page Text
IS THE CHARGE
ANOTHER IMPORTANT ARREST
Humane Society Prosecutes Livery
man — Redlandß Rancher Will
Fight— Plumbers Picnic at
114 East Colorado Street.
PASADKNA, Oct. 5.— E. J. Mahan,
wanted In San Francisco on n grand lar
ceny charge, was arrested here today by-
Patrolman Schultz and Is being held,
awaiting further Instructions. The arrest
came after 11 hot race between deputy
constables and members of the local po
lice force. From early this morning until
late tonight every road leading into the
city was watched by two men, a deputy
constable and a policeman. Tho police
say that Deputy Constable Salcldo at a
lato hour tonight is still sitting on a
lumber pile on Broadway waiting to cap
ture, the. mnn the police have safely
locked up in tho city prison. So much
for the rivalry which today put both
sets of ofllcers in hot pursuit of the
iMiihiin is working for the Home hew
ing Machine, company in J'asadenii and
before coming to this city was with th«
Wheeler & Wilson compimy in Lou An
geles. He is about 30 years old and un
married. AVhen questioned as to why
he Is wanted In San Francisco ho pnld
that he hnd been having trouble with
the White Sewing Machine, company there
before coming couth and supposed that
the White people nre after him. Ho had
been In the Company's employ for four
years upon a lihern! salary and com
mission on sales find collections, anrl linn
been paying his own salary, he said, out
of the collections.
Justice Klamroth's court, the Itnmnnn
society oftlrers and witnesses galore con
rerneii themselves most of today over
the treatment accorded a decrepit old
horon owned by Liveryman H. McCor
mirk and by him hired out to J. T. T>o
herty. a Linda Vista dairyman. The ani
mal' Is feeble and Infirm, nnrt was in a
terrible condition from whipping snd
the use of ill-tltting harness. Elmer
Norrls. the boy driver, admitted his cru
elty and was fined $15. Doherty was let
off' because he did not know of the ani
mal's condition. McPormlck denied that
the poor old horse, was unfit for usn and
fought the charge, but witnesses proved
his guilt In unmistakable, terms. Justice
Klamroth fined him $20. Judge J. O.
ftosfllter represented the Humane society
in thn prosecution.
Later in the day another boy. A. W.
Carr, wns proved guilty of cruelty to a
borsp and put on probation, with Super
intendent Sherwin us probntlon officer.
These prosecutions an> gaining better
treatment for animals about tho city ami
show that the society is greatly in earn
est in its work.
Redlands Rancher Will Fight
C. A. Watson, the wealthy Redlands
ranchman charged with speeding his au
tomobile clown Colorado street Tuesday
afternoon and running Into William
I'rosser. appeared In tho police court this
morning prepared to fight whatever
charge may be made against him. Ills
attorney. Walter M. Camphell of Red
lands, came with him and proceeded to
pick flaws in the complaint and otherwise
to delay the proceedings. It was the
middle of tho afternoon before the case
finally ratne up for hearing. Mr. 'Watson
entered a plea of not guilty and the
trial was set for Oetoher 13 lit 1 p. m.
Prosaer was In court this afternoon with
his hand and arm in a plaster cast and
strapped to a board. Mr. Watson refused
to discuss the incident and it is said will
deny all responsibility.
Joseph Conneo. a particularly filthy
hobo from Sunny France, was given a
1.'.-riay sentence In the county jail today
by Justice Cnngdon for vagrancy. Con
ner) was captured on Los Robles avenue
last evening, where his ugly looks and
tough talk frightened several women and
made the oflicers think that ho was in
sane He told the court today without
the quiver of an eyelid that he did a
small job of work In Los Angeles some
twenty-five years ago and that, as far
as he can remember, was the last,
and that about the same time he took a
bath. It is greatly to be hoped that dur
ing the next fifteen days he may be
made better acquainted with water. The
police force Incline to tho belief that
he holds the record for the local lockup
as the filthiest prisoner ever locked up.
Picnic for Their Employes
On Saturday of this week the master
plumbers of the city will entertain their
employes and their employes' families
with an annual picnic at Long Beach.
Three special cars will carry about liT
to the beach city and return them 10
Pasadena In the evening. At the beach
there is to be a program of athlet'o
sports on the sand. W. F. Creller,
Charles Chapman and Roy Mungcr make
up the committee in charge.
A big football rally Is to be held fit
Throop on Friday night of this week,
at which time a good old-fashioned "root
ers' club" will bo organized. "Stub"
Raitt, last year's coach, Frank Slaker,
Prof. Boehnkn and Physical Director
Braden will be among those present. Each
of them will speak. The (irst football
game of the season will be between the
Throop eleven and that of the Los An
geles Polytechnic school. It is hoped that
Tournament park can bo secured for the
Beginning on October 9 the stores of
North Pasadena will close at B:30 p. m.
during tho winter months. The meat
markets will continue closing at C as
The South Pasadena Woman s Im
provement association has completed
plans for a public drinking fountain to
cost 5300, to bo erected on Meridian street,
between Mission and Center streets.
North Pasadena property owners are
said to bo working up more or less op
position to tho proposed sale of the water
works plant to the city. One man says
that the section needs storm sewers
more than it needs the $80,000.
Opponents of the present city adminis
tration are favoring a return to tho old
plan of strict party nominations at tho
next municipal election. "The whole
trouble now Is that Issues are personal
and not political," remarked a Republi
can leader today.
Tho Pasadena dog show will occur on
December 13 and 14 on the vacant lot
on North Fair Oaks avenue, just north
of tho Brown & Sutllffo furniture store.
A large tent will be erected there. It
is announced that many entries have al
ready been received and that many more
Plans are being made for an addition
to the Pasadena hospital building to cost
upward of $100rt. Among other improve
ments there will be a cold storage de
partment. Ellsworth & Co. havo tho con-
Four Mexicans were dismissed In Jus
tice Congdon's court this afternoon, evi
dence tending to show that they liaa no
hand in the stabbing of Zerferinoß Rlllos
Monday night. Rlllos was found to havo
been hurt In Los Angelos. - .
Mrs. A. \\ r . White pleaded guilty in
Judge Wood's court today to leaving a
pile of sand In the street In front of
her home on Kuclld uvenue without a
light. Sho explained that during tho
night the luntorn sho had left there ex
ploded nnd went out. Tho explanation
was deemed sufficient.
j. Nakashima. a Japanese running n
pool room on South Kair Oaks avenue,
told Judso Wood today thut ho could
not tell by his looks that an American
lad was under IS years of Hge. Tomorrow
morning the young man who frequented
thn place and is under age will appeal
beforo Judge Wood with the Jap.
The Pasadena Klks are entertaining a
largo crowd of their antlered brethren
from San Bernardino tonight. Tho guest
of honor is Charles O. dusker, who will
noon celebrate his ninety-sixth birthday.
A fine burlesque and vaudevlllo program
was put on in the new auditorium.
BIG AMUSEMENT PROJECT
Promoters of Horseshoe Pier Company
Meet at Santa Monica and
Special to The Herald.
UCUAN PAKK. Oct. s.— With subscrip
tions In hand for $40,700 of the JldO.mJO
capital stuck to be Issued, tho promoters
of tho Horseshoe Pier and Amusement
association met at the Casino last even
ing, when the following directorate whs
elected: Marvin B. King, chairman; A.
F. Webster, K. 1). List, K. J. Vawter,
president of the Ocean Park bank; T. 11.
Dudley, mayor of Santa Monica; T. U.
Smith, W. H. Anderson, C. N. Brundage
and A. R. Fraser. Mr. Fraser, who hns
fathered tho project since Its inception
presided over tho meeting and announced
that contracts for building the pier would
be awarded at once. He further said
that several gratifying offers for con
cessions had been received, among them
being one of $1500 per annum for an ex
clusive candy privilege, and one ofr $100
per month for permission to maintain a
private aquarium. W. A. Hammel and
A. F. Button of Los Angeles were an
nour.ccd as having also made alluring
offers for certain privileges. Today the
newly appointed hoard met by agreement
at the ofliccs of tho Ocean Park Improve
ment company, when plans for Incorpora
tion were made, the following officers
elected and committees appointed: Presi
dent, M. R. King; vica president, A. F.
Webster; secretary. C. N. Brundage;
treasurer, K. J. Vawter. Committee on
by-lawe: W. 11. Anderson, T. 11. Dudley
and K. J. Vawter. Kxccutive committee:
A. R. Fraser, M. K. King and A. F.
Fraser. An active campaign will Jio In
stituted nt once for the disposal ot the
At the advice of his physician Abbott
Kinney left today for a short vacation
in tho mountains. Mr. Kinney has for t>
week past been suffering from an attack
of grip and, although his condition h
mild to give no cause for alarm, tho resl
was deemed necessary for a complete and
PARADE IN SAN DIEGO
DEMONSTRATION REGARDED AS
Grand Encampment of Odd Fellows
Marches Through Streets In Three
Divisions, Accompanied by Four
Bands and Escorting Floats
Special to Tho Herald.
SAN DIEGO, Oct. r..— The feature, of
the grand encampment of Odd Fellows
today was the parade of the Patriarchs
Militant. It was tho most successful
parado that has been seen In San Diego
in many years, and from old members
of the order it is learned that it was tho
best parade that the Patriarchs havo
ever had. San Francisco parades have
had more men. but nothing was ever
prettier and, outsldo of thn metropolis,
there was never a turnout anyivhero
near It for size.
Four bands furnished thn music for
the throe, divisions, two being assigned
to tho first division, which was made up
of tho Patriarchs Militant, with Gen.
H. O. Brower In command. There
wero three regiments, Col. W. 11. Shcr
burn commanding thn first. Col. H. A.
Towle commanding thn second, nnd Col.
H. S. Johnstone commanding tho third.
The second division was made up of
the encampment, with Past Grand Pa
triarch Joseph Foster as marshal, and
the third division was composed of the
subordinate lodges escorting the floats
of San Diego lodge No. 163, Sunset
lodge No. 320 and thn Rebekah lodge.
There are no sessions of thn grand
encampment today, the forenoon being
given up to tho parade and the after
noon to an excursion to Mexico on
which about ninn out of every ten vis
itors went, tho National City nnd Otay
linn running its excursion trains in two
and three sections to accommodate tho
SAN PEDRO NEWS EVENTS
W. W. Fairbanks, a Well Known Salt
Lake Railroad Man, Is
Special to The Herald.
SAN PEDRO. Oct. 5.— W. W. Fair
banks, for a number of years local
agent for the Salt Lakn railroad at
East San Pedro, died yesterday after
noon in Los Angeles. Death was duo
to pneumonia which developed rapidly
and hopes for his recovery were given
up a few days ago. Ho had started
with his wife for the east on a few
weeks' vacation, but became 111 before
he left Los Angeles. Ho was prom
inent In Masonic circles and was well
and favoraby known in San Pedro.
Burial will tako place tomorrow at
Falrvlew. Ho leaves a widow.
At the meeting of the Ladies' Aid
society in tho Epworth League rooms
yesterday tho following officers wera
installed: President, Mrs. George Whlt
sel; vice president, Mrs. K. Pennoyer;
secretary, Mrs. C. Purdy; treasurer,
Mrs. A. Taylor; corresponding secre
tary. Miss J. Dlxon.
Ellsworth F. Weston passed away
this morning at his home on First
and White, streets after a severe Illness
of several weeks. He nnd wlfo aro
recent arrivals from Brooklyn and had
located in San Pedro.
AFFAIRS AT HOLLYWOOD
Trustees of the Union High School
to Give a House,
Special to The Herald.
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. s.— The board of
trustees of the Hollywood union high'
school will give a housewarmlng and re
ception on the afternoon and evening of
October 12, in tho new high school.
The Associated Student Body of the
union high school today elected as Its
officers for the fall semester: President,
Paul Hardy; vice president, Louise Blon
deau; sccertary, Harriet Candee.; treas
urer. Helen Spencer; assistant critic, Per
sia Young; -librarian, Georgia Brack. The
Australian ballot is used at all student
body elections, each section room being
designated as a ward.
Paul O. Hardy and Vernon R. Churchill
havo been chosen to represent tho local
high school in its debato with Pomona
high on November 11. Tho debato will bo
Special to The Herald.
SAWTBLIjK, Oct. B. — The Good Tcm
filar lodges of Santa Monica and Ocean
'ark visited tho Sawtelle lodge last
oven Ing. ■■
Mrs Peter Sonnesyn left this morn
ing to attend the Odd Fellows' en
campment at San Diego and meet other
Rev. George Taylor of the First Bap
tist church, accompanied by his son,
W. B. B. Taylor, went to Monrovia to
day to attend tho Baptist convention.
Miss Grace LaCell left yesterday.
Negotiations are now pending to
securo rights of way from Sherman to
tho Soldiers' Homo for the extension of
tho San Vicente boulevard. Tho plan
Is to extend from Soldiers' Home via
Sherman nnd connect at Hollywood
with tho Sunset boulevard.
Mrs. Maud T. McCollourli, department
president of W. R. C, will Inspect John
A. Martin Relief Corps tomorrow morn
ing and in the afternoon will review
exercises in Memorial hall at the Sol
The Kn«y AVny
There's a hard way anil an easy way
to do most anything. The easy way to
travel Is via tho Salt I.ako route. Through
tourist sleepers dally between Chicnpo.
St. Louis, Omaha, Denver. Kaiifms City
and Los Angeles. No change of cars,
comfortable traveling all the way.
Through sleepers to Minneapolis and St.
Paul every Thursday. If you are going
back east, try the new line, already fa
mous for its rare scenic beauties, tho
excellence of tho equipment and fine din-
Ing ear service. Information and tickets
250 South Spring St. Phones Homo 352, 490.
Main nr>2 and 4095. "No trouble to answer
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 6, 1905.
. . ■ —The Quality Store—
fifl Swell Trousers
J\. Mnnv of tno swellest dressers of Los Angeles patronize,
y^3&a«ss££=!=» our department of trousers, for the new fall styles
1 I lflnff'ffr' n~l~l have arrived.
I L*_tSW/£ I We nmke a Krp!lt specialty of this particular de-
l [ HaSii. I I Payment and show more separate trousers than any
"ll JnH'tl / store in the town. '• '
I ¥TkX\ I Noat stripes in cheviots and worsteds of excellent
V K/W\* values at from $2.50 to $7.50.
II »T \\\ One of our leading sellers is tho Oregon cnsslmero.
II Si \£i ■ strictly all wool (the pants that never wear out), for
" An \u $3.75 a pair. No doubt you know the Paragon pants,
cSsF R 1 k sold in Rochester and all the large cities of the United
k A States. We have a full and complete line of these
Mullen & Bluett Clothing Co.
First and Spring
ELECTRIC CAR IS
STRUCK BY MOTOR NEAR SAN
Southern Pacific Train Is Derailed, but
Nobody Is Seriously Injured.
Laborer at Chino Sugar
Special to The Herald.
SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 5.— A serious
wreck occurred this morning at 9 o'clock
at the junction of the Southern Pacific
Bteam motor lino and the Redlands lino
of tho San Bernardino Valley Traction
company lino In Mill street southeast of
the city, which resulted In tho smashing
up of an electric car and tho derailing
of tho Southern Pacific train.
For some reason th« crew on thn trac
tion work train frilled to see the approach
of the motor train and started to mako
the miMslng, which is at grade and with
out an interlneker. Just as the car got
on the crossing the motorman saw the
motor almost on them and Jumped. The
Southern Pacific train caught the electric
csr midway and jelled it over on tho
trestlo north of the crossing.
Tho electric car was badly smashed up,
while the motor train was little damaged
beyond being derailed and badly shaken
up. The crew of tho electric ear, when
they saw a collision was Inevitable,
Jumped off the car and trestla into the
bed of the creek. No ono was Injured be
yond a bad shaking up for the crews and
tho passengers on the motor train. The
traction train was a work train.
.). K. Turcault, a laborer employed at
the Chino sugar factory, was Instantly
killed last night by being caught between
two loaded wagons, filled with beets,
which ho was attempting to couple. His
skull was crushed and his Jaw broken.
Hfi was a Canadian and leaves several
hundred dollars in the Chlno bank; but
so far as known, he has no relatives in
this part of thfl country. Coroner Pitt
man will hold an invest.
A series of receptions will he held this
year In tho high school in order to in
stil more social life into tho institution
than heretofore. Tho plan has been formu
lated by Principal L. M. Terman and
sanctioned by the board of education. The
first will be held this month and the
parents of the pupils will be invited to
attend. It Is hoped tho plan will bring
students, parents and the faculty closer
Louis Save, charged with stealing a
horse from the Chlno ranch two. weeks
ago, has" been sentenced • by Judge Oster
to six years in Folsom prison. This is
tho second time Savo has been in prison
for horse stealing, having been released
from San Quentin but two months ago on
a similar charge. . .
POSTAL RECEIPTS GROWING
Long Beach Figures Show Large in.
crease, as Compared With Corre
sponding Quarter Last Year
Special to Tha Herald.
LONO BEACH.. Oct. 6.-Today Post
master Hirsch gave out the figures In
dicating tho postal receipts for tho
quarter ending September 30. Com
pared with tho figures for the corres
ponding quarter of last year these
figures show a marked Increase. The
figures are as follows: Quarter ending
September 30, 190 S. $7133.99: quarter
ending September 30, 1004. $5576.01; in
crease. J1558.98. For tho month of Sep
tember alono tho Increase amounted to
At a lato hour this afternoon the jury
In tho case of Robert Kessner vs. the
people of the Stato of California re
turned .with a verdict of guilty an
charged. Kessner was charged with
selling liquor without a license at San
Fernando. The trial occupied two full
days in Justice Brayton's court.
this morning, during a breathing
spell of the trial of Kessner, A. Ser
beck, arrested on a similar charge at
Santa Fo Springs, appeared for sen
tence. Ho was obliged to pay a fine
Last evening Miss Leotl B. Larkin
and Charles Stacey of Terminal island
wero united in marriage at the homo
of the bride's aunt, Mrs. J. D. Davies,
245 West Second street. The ceremony
was performed by tho Rev. Daniel F.
Smith, rector emeritus of St. Luke s
church. Evanston, 111.
Donatelli's band will play at a concert
In Los Angeles tomorrow evening for
the benefit of the earthquake sufferers
AWARDED $4000 DAMAGES
F. T. Woodruff Gets Verdict Against
Edison Electric Company for
His. Son's Death
Special to The Herald.
SANTA ANA, Oct. S. — The jury in the
damage action of Frank T. Woodruff
against tho Sunset Telephone & Tele
graph company and the Edison Electric
company awarded damages last night
to the, plaintiff in tho sum of $4000 as
pecuniary compensation for the death
of his son. who was killed hero last
year by a contact of wires. The jury
found tho Sunset Telephone company
free from blame and the total amount
must be paid by the Edison company.
Members of tho Eastern Star were
entertained last night with a camp
fire celebration at the homo of Mr. and
Mrs Frank Trow on North Main streot.
Thn -.Los Angeles Interurban Railroad
company has filed application with the
board of supervisors to construct a line
of electric power poles and wires from
Newport Bench to Santa Ana, along tho
county road. It is stated that tho
company expects to -clectriclzo tho
Southern Pacific tracks from hero to
Newport, nnd to utilizo them for Its
line to connect the two places.
SOLDIERS' HOME NEWS NOTES
■Special to The Herald
SOLDIERS' lIOMK. Oct. E.— The aged
men's barrack building Is assuming
quite formidable proportions. The ad
dition will bo of great benefit to tho
four-score-year-old veterans and those
over that mark.
Governor La Orange and wife are
visiting in San Diego.
Tho mortality rate has been light this
week. Albert Heyno of Company K.
Ono Hundred and Sixty-third New
York Infantry, was laid away yester
day, and Joseph Frazler of Company
D, Thirty-fourth lowa infantry, aged
71, Is to be burled at 3 p. m. tomorrow.
Captain C. W. Wadsworth, the acting
assistant Inspsctor general of the na
tional .home, arrived ; today from tho
north and will look over the Pacitlc
POLICE ARREST WOMAN ON
Little Daughter Also Detained— De.
tectlves Find Room Filled With
Jewelry and Plunder of
Mrs. Nellie Davids and her 12-year
old daughter Mabel wero arrested last
evening by Detectives Rltch and Tala
mantps on suspicion that thn woman
and little girl are guilty of over half
the daylight burglaries that have oc
curred within the past few months.
Upon her arrival at tho city Jail the
officers found thirteen rings on the wo
man's hands, all tallying In descrip
tion with stolen Jewelry. Nearly $1000
worth of Jewelry was found In the
woman's room In n. lodging house at
Sixth street and Broadway.
Mrs. Davids confessed nothing last
night and wns not questioned.
It Is only circumstantial evidence
that confronts her at the present time,
hut the police officers on the case
say they will have today a chain of
evidence that will implicate her in
many of the most recent burglaries
and daylight robberies.
ITp to an early hour this morning the
detectives had reported that they had
nearly a score of cases against the
Police deteotlvps have been baffled for
some time by the work of clever crim
inals. The modes of entering houses,
hotel rooms, lodging house rooms and
even stores varied widely, and at times
the police were led to believe that a
regularly organized gang of profes
sional house breakers was operating in
Of late, however, a clew, which in the
end led to the arrest of Mrs. Davids,
gave the police an idea that the rob
beries were committed by one party
and not by several, as had previously
Woman's Movements Watched
When Mrs. Davids was suspected a
close wnteb was kept on her until the
detectives bscame convinced that she
was the guilty party.
Out in the residential district where
several robberies were reported yester
day, Rltch and Talamantes found the
wolnan and took her into custody. Her
little daughter was with her at the
time of the arrest.
At first the woman denied her Iden
tity and then suddenly demanded to
know what she was wanted for.
After leaving their prisoners with the
matron of the Jail, the detectives made
a search of Mrs. Davids' room, and
there found watches, chains, chatelaine
bags, clothes and almost every con
ceivable kind of property.
In speaking of the affair one of the
officers said: "We believe that Mrs.
Davids is the woman who has been
turning all of these daylight tricks. In
fact, before, morning we believe there
will be enough evidence to convict her
of several of the robberies. One rob
bery that we are certain of is that of
Mrs. E. M. Shelands of 524 Pico street.
"If we are not greatly mistaken Mrs.
Davids is the woman who enters houses
when the proprietors are absent and
if she is caught says she has made a
mistake. It is barely possible that she
has used her little daughter to accom
plish some of her thefts." '
EXTENSION WORK STARTED
Pomona College Initiates University
Courses In Higher Education for
Small Country Towns
Special to The Herald.
CLAREMONT, Oct. 5.— A very de
cided step In advance has been taken
by Pomona college in initiating courses
in university extension work.
These courses have become very
popular in connection with the univer
sities and larger colleges in the east,
pnd the trustees of the college have
decided to try them as an experiment in
They are intended for those who are
unable to attend college, but have fin
ished a high school course and are
seeking higher education ■ but cannot
leuve their homes. The college sends
out different members of their faculty
to give lectures at high schools and
clubs in the small towns of Southern
California and after the lectures classes
are held and those who attend faith
fully are given university credit.
This work is 1 at present under the
direction of Charles Davidson, Ph.D.,
Yale, who was for several years super
visor in English for tho high schools
of the state of New York, and also
taught at Belmont school for some
time. He will be assisted in this work
by Mrs: Davidson, a graduate of Cali
fornia and Chicago universities, and by
Arthur Maxson Smith, Ph.D., Yale, who
was for some time president of Oahu
college at Honolulu.
OBJECTS TO BEING BOSSED
Pasadena Contractor Is Accused of
Being "Sassy" to Policeman
and Is Arrested -
"I am S. B. Berman of Pasadena and
a respectable contractor, and I will not
be bossed," was the statement credited
to S. B. Berman by an officer last
night as he was passing Commercial
and Main streets. "You're drunk," re
plied the officer and Berman and C. A.
Isaacs were arrested.
According to the policeman, Berman
and Isaacs became Involved In a quar
rel and when the policeman addressed
them they refused to listen, and in
sisted upon making more of a dis
Everything you want you will find In
the classified page — a modern encyclo
pedia. One cent a word.
-..fllllJ/* T\r\t ' Sal ° °' Notions in tho Pit Friday—
-rv^Atinillvl UXJlNfltt A mixed collection of standard
ti **W%f. • wanted notions on sale Friday 1 , next
■ll J /• fcg»ij^"^j§fflteiil j^C^ ~fi LADIES' HOME JOURNAL PAT-
' I it ||nraf'^fi I |Hn|] U "ty TKRNS-No department in this
A /% I6JL ijl mMS JJ >^tt H Jf\/\b £X attractive store is proving of moro
H /ID BH 1/ WSS^ra^W/ B€~M OB IV] J J"9") Interest to Los Anzclea women
&*~S¥ D a \L J wC] JitH J WJ W^JFfRJ^J B Cfc^ tllan tho exclusive agency of tho
B TT ft" «^/"^^ * Ladles' Home Journal Pattern,
VWa; mß^ conveniently locaiod between tho
■ . elovator and the stairway; well
stocked and properly handled, this
BRoflPWff&s^ LDSJWGBES: STEEIE-iaRIfi&WftLKER Ctt Srlsg° ; °- g ' a
Over 12,000 Checks Issued Monday
In our opening announcement we advertised that every 25th sales check made out on opening day would be
laid aside and the amount refunded upon presentation of the corresponding duplicate check. On that days busi-
ness over 12,000 checks of an overage amount of over $1.00 were Issued. Last evening's Express and The Times
and The Examiner -of this morning contain a list of every 25th check turned in to the office. The great number
of these checks prevents the publication of the entire list in this paper, so approximately one-third Is published
in The Examiner and one-third in The Times and Express of last night. On these lists the first number is the
number of the department in which the sale was made, the next number is the number of the clerk making
out the check, the next the serial number and letter of the sales check, which appears at the bottom of the
check, all under date of October 2. If any of the duplicate checks you hold correspond in all these particulars,
bring them In and have them refunded. See Times for additional lists. If your check Is not here it possibly Is
printed In the other lists. The Fifth Street Store redeems its promises to the letter. THK CONSOLATION
VALUES FRIDAY FOR THOSE NOT FORTUNATE ENOUGH TO HOLD THESE WINNING CHECKS. A
SERIES OF PHENOMENAL BARGAINS ARRANGED FOR THOSE WHO^FAVORED US WITH THEIR
PATRONAGE MONDAY. BUT WHOSE CHECKS DO NOT APPEAR IN ANY OF THE LISTS. MAGNIFI-
CENT TRADING OPPORTUNITIES IN ALL DEPARTMENTS TO BE SHARED ALIKE BY ALL.
COME FRIDAY BY ALL MEANS. IF YOU DO NOT CARRY HOME A REFUND YOU WILL AT LEAST
SAVE MONEY ON SOME MUCH WANTED MERCHANDISE. ,
Especially comprehensive assortment of shoes for both men and women, made from all the practical leathers In
both high and low cuts; stylishly shaped; hand-turned and hand-welted soles; good variety of toes and heels;
not an old shoe in the lot. See them in tire show window for today's selling. Buy them in the basement today
at $1.45; actual values up to $3.50. .
Friday Consolation Bargains In Dress Goods Satisfactory Corsets 39c Extra Values in Hosiery and Underwear
$1.50 Black Peau de Sole $1.19 Second Floor " 15c Fast Black Hose 10c
Full 36 inches wide: a,ll silk, splendid Big assortment of new Children's fast black cotton hose.; fine
weight and luster; worth $1.50. On sale corsets, in correct form rib; double heels, soles, triple knees; reg-
today, $1.19. models; high and low "«ar 150 values. On sale today. 10c.
Illuminated Mohairs 45c bust, long and short Children's 15c Knit Waists 10c
In solid colors; also fancy checks and _, ' )th (our llose -Ecru color. In all sizes; suitable for boys
broken effects; dressy, desirable goods; v or girls; regularly worth 15c. On sale
worth fully a third more.. Today, spe- BU fP° r n te " ,i r °^,,, t^ today> lOc>
. , .. slap; made in drill ana __, , _ - _ . . -- .<_
clal, 45c. batiste; well boned: Women's 25c Lisle Hose 17c
20c Glass Cloth 9c colors white, pink and Made from, good yarn, in allover lace
Mill remnants, In desirable lengths in blue; not a Job lot of patterns, clear to tho toes; extra spliced
this popular fabric; all colors; regularly broken sizes, but a full heels and toes; regularly worth 25c. On.
worth 15c and 20c. On sale today, the assortment of all sizes. sale today, 17c. ••..;■
yard, 9c. On sale today. 39c. soco c Women's Tights 29c
■ ■ '" '"' ' ' " ' ' Pure white lisle thread tights:
" Something Doing" on the Second Floor Friday *' iec g e t a 1 u ! 1^ a t y '; 1 S m . ed: sOc val "
Each and every item represented Children's 69c Dresses 49c "Z^~~~^~~"**"~"^~"~^~^~~
hern particularly good values. I •W^-^*zr-*^Tit.*T^-r-VT-*r. : 7*~
. ..r ,j.<• i. no Marie of good quality chamhray, in /^lVflregj^tf?*. I^UffcimKC *^9)itJsq
Women's $7.50 Shirt Waist Suits J3.W tnn nl)d b]ue . Russ i an blouse style; [-fit JpgSS'SS AJ^fe2g TT^H?
25 or 30 shirt waist suits, in cash- collar, cuffs and bolt of white \^!U?T«jp^T^ • ' "•^s??F^- : \^S i jBE'- i
mere and henrlettn, in cream, cham- pique with medallion shoulder; Ytr\ ~*jssSlfe>, ■ c *r^fis^
pagne, navy and black; several dresses that are worth 69c. On > ' ""^ ffrtrimfim ,> -rl»r?
good makes to select from: stylish- sale today, each, 49c. SAJUPI F HATS POP PRIFIAV
lv made and worth UP to $7.50. On OrtmrLU llrtlO FUR. rRIUftl
B al™ today? *3 98. Women's JI.2S Muslin Gowns 75c Millinery Section
Grass Linen Waists 49c Made from good muslins, In ex- Sample line of ready-to-wear and
braaSLinen vaisis*^ styles" many of them sam- stree t h , ats : nobby, and
Linen in color only; full fronts, tucked yokes and yokes of practical styles; satisfactory and
plaited backs, up-to-date sleeves. ria | n tv laces nnd emhrnlderlM- val- serviceable material and colors:
all sizes; worth 75c. On sale today. Jm jli" On MirtStoy. 7Bc.' vva le 9» e9 U P to * 3 - 98 ' On 6ale «1 1»
each, 49e. " . today <M«tO
Mercerized Waists $1.48 35c Flannelette Skirts 25c Untrimmed Shapes in Rough
Light weight mercerized madras Made of excellent quality, outing ..,..-.. and Smooth Felts
waists: small black figure; stylish- flannel, with a flounce finished wtlh Pretty new styles in turbans, sail-,
ly plaited fronts; new shaped buttonhole stitches; 35c values. On ors and dress effects: bound in felt
sleeves and cuffs; well tailored sa le today. 25c. and velvet edges: $1.25 val- nc n
throughout; worth $2.00. On sale *, no "ps. On sale today..... *Ot
today. $1.48. Covert Cloth Coats $4.98
Fall Waists at $1.98 Women's and misses' covert cloth Tnhle Oil f Infh Mr
Women's shirt waists, in novelty coats; fine material; tight fitting inuie.vii viuiu lut
mohairs In blue, black and brown; and loose back effects; smart Fancy colored table oil cloth, XVa
•square yoke effects, finished with tailored; collarless and coat effects yards wide; white and marble in
fancy straps; buttons In the back: finished with cloth and velvet the collection; worth 20c. Limit of
new shape sleeves; values up to straps; $7.50 values. On sale to- three yards to a customer. On sale
$2.98. On sale today, $1.98. day, $4.98. today, the yard, 10c.
M* Sfflii!Ps(7 "* Smart Showing
W*mk Fall Millinery
v^^™&pS' At prices Tha *>
fiwlrtsj \y ' idZL Vw/ A d ' s P' ay of F" a " Hat Fashion!? that Js decidedly interesting, not only
\BJBmI V jpy^j iff from a style standpoint but from an economic view also.
' 1^ Clever suit and dresa hats, ranging in price from $3.50 to $20.00,
l/i Jk "i J It are awa ' tm B your inspection eagerly. No extra style charge here.
~-*?S A i;«- Illwvs* FASHIONS FOREMOST
AUCe Ollie FAVORITE
Accept an invitation from us to view some of the prettiest effects in this color in town. We'll let you be
Watch for Our f~^^ * S 549 to 553
"Opening" r^y/7Y?^t^^CyCO^ South
Announcement < *-*^ <x *^V\X^^^^ JllJ^j^' Broadway
ADVOCATES MIXTURE OF
' RELIGION WITH BUSINESS
REV. B. FAY MILLS TALKS ON
THE SIMPLE LIFE
Fellowship Pastor Believes Principles
Are Applicable to Socelty and
Everyday Life and Gives Rules of
Individual Conduct to Be Observed
"Mixing Religion With Business" was
the topic of Rev. Benjamin Fay Mills,
minister of the Los Angeles Fellowship,
last evening at Masonic hall. , 1
Rev. Mr. Mills spoke to a large con
gregation, upholding the principles of
the simple life in business as well as
In society. .
He gave the following principles for
individuals wishing to live honest and
unselfish lires under modern condi
"I definitely now consecrate myself
to live unselfishly, up to the measure
of my knowledge and ability, no matter
what the cost.
"I will seek such useful employment
as I can secure, regarding in such en
deavor what work I can do best, which
will be for the greatest good of my
household, my city, my country and
the whole human family.
"I will do my work as well as I can
and will be kind. I will perform the
service thoroughly and well for the
work's sake; in the spirit of the Golden
Rule toward all my associates engaged
In the same occupation, employers and
employed: others employed In similar
undertakings and those to whom I
render the service. . ■
."I will not make financial returns an
important condition in connection with
my work, provided I can live without
"I will . administer my personal life
> on the simplest principles: a simple
home, simple food, simple clothing and
useful mental culture, simple amuse
■ menta and simple relationships with
1 all of my neighbors. My life, In trust
' ful and loving helpfulness, shall be at
the service, without social distinction,
; of those especially needy In body, mind
or estate, or lacking In character, , to
whom I may be naturally privileged to
"Should revenue beyond my. personal
and household needs come into my pos
session I will not use It to elaborate
1 my manner of living, but will bestow;
1 It on the community in such a manner
aa in my Judgment will promote. the
common material, mental and moral
good of those to whom I am most nat
urally bound. I will do this unostenta- ■
tiously (secretly If I can), asking noth-*
ing of any sort in return."
* • » • ■ ■-
Colorado— How does it feel to have only',
one senator? Yah! • ■■■*-■ . .« ■•
Delaware— How does It feel to have only, I
one governor? Ya!— Louisville 3 Courier-*?