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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 13, 1905, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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Strangers are Invited to visit the ex
hibit of California products at the
Chamber of Commerce bullcllnw. on
Broadway, between First flnd Sceond
str««ts, where free Information will be
riven on all subjects pertaining to this
The Herald will pay *10 In ensh to
fnyntm furnishing evidence that will
l**d to the arrest and conviction of nny
Person caught stealing copies of The
ierald from the premises of our pa
trons. THH HERALD.
DOCTORS REMOVE RIBS
Three Men Undergo Operation! at the
County Hospital for Similar
Doctors at the county hospital have
been busy during the lnst week per
forming operations. Saturday they
were culled upon lo remove portions of
ribs from three men. Gee Chlng, a
Chinese living at R2O Los Angeles street,
lost a rib on the left side. He will
recover. The operation wns necessary
to relieve nn abscess which formed ns
a result of falling from a wagon In
front of his home several weeks ago.
Portions of ribs were removed from
John A. Coberly of Calabnssam, Cal.,
and J. W. Uudds of 302 Bast First
ntreet. The doctors have been at a loss
to diagnose Coberly's case. The opera
tion showed that he was suffering from
an abscess. Uudds also had an abscess,
It is rare that operations of this char
acter are performed.
SELECT CAST FOR "FABIOLA"
St. Vincent's Dramatic Club Prepares
to Present Play Dealing With
Early Christian Times
At n meeting held yesterday by the
St. Vincent's Dramatic club, the cast
of characters for "Fablola," to be
presented on the evening of December
21, was decided upon as follows: "Ter
tullus," Elwood Stanton; "Fablus,"
Gubriel Durnerlln; "Fulvius," Marcus
Scott; "Sebastln," John Phelps; "Cor
vlnus," Fred Suck; "Calphurnlus,"
George McNamara; "Proculus," Robert
Dunn; "Fabila," Miss Estelle Le Sage;
"Agnes," Miss Mildred Talcott; "Syna,"
Miss Agnes Brown; "Afra," Miss Hor
tense Llndenfeldt; "Grata," Miss
The play is a popular dramatization
by Canon Oakeley of Cardinal Wise
man's novel by that name, which has
reached several editions. It deals with
the early Christian times and presents
many characters of interest. The
cast of characters is composed of tal
ented members of the club who, with
a few exceptions, have not appeared in
the club plays.
Rev. F. X. McCabe, C. M., director of
the club, Is in charge of the affair, the
first rehearsal for which will be held
next Thursday evening.
REAL ESTATE MAN INJURED
L. Garvln the Victim of a Peculiar and
Possibly Fatal Accident at Chutes
Park Baseball Grounds
Ij. Garvln, a real estate dealer with
offices In the Mason building, was In
jured about the face and head by fall
ing upon a pile of balls at the Chutes
park yesterday afternoon. Garvin was
suddenly taken with a fainting spell
and without warning toppled over.
Friends cared for the injured man
and had him removed to the Mollne
rooming house, 130 South Broadway,
where he rooms. After an examination
his physician said that the ill effects
of the fall might prove fatal. Gar
vln's left eye was cut, hiss lips and head
were badly bruised and two teeth were
Witnesses to the accident nay that
Garvin was standing near a stand and
a few feet away a number of base
balls were piled on the ground. Sud
denly Garvin swayed, and, as a man
leaped to catch him, the real estate
dealer fell on his face.
John F. Turner, manager of the Al
pine tavern at Mount Lowe, left lnst
night for an extensive vacation trip,
going from here to Fort Worth, thence
to Galveston, Tex., thence by water to
New York. This Is his first absence
from business for a number of years.
Merton B. Waite. vegetable patholo
gist. United States department of ag
riculture, an author of several botan
ical works, is registered at the West
Paul de Longpre, the famous Holly
wood artist, lunched Sunday with Col.
Lankershlm at the Lankershim hotel.
They Carry Bouquets Now
Another American custom has been
Introduced at English weddings, says
a London cablegram. A few years ago
it was tho custom of brides to carry
prayer books instead of bouquets, which
latter idea was adopted for the first
time in England a few days since,
when matrons of honor attended an
English bride to the altar. The bride
was Dulcle Mllvain, daughter of the
new judge advocate general, and she
was married at St. Paul's, Knlghts
brldge, to John Jervis Pawson of the
Twelfth Royal Lancers.
Fire Is Quickly Extinguished
Fire of unknown origin came nearly
destroying the home of F. U. Palmer,
416 East Eleventh street, yesterday
morning at an early hour. Within a
short time after the blaze wrb dlscov
pred it was extinguished, preventing
any great damage. The house is owned
by George Houghton and the damage
of $50 to the building 1b covered by in
Captures Chinese Lottery Outfit
Patrolman Willet raided a Chinese
lottery on Sanchez Btreet last evening
nnd arrested Jim Suey, an old offender.
Suspecting that a certain residence
frequented by Chinese was being used
for a lottery Willet entered and cap
tured the Chinese and his tickets.
Fire Originates in Oil Tank
The pipe shed of the Lacy Manufac
turlng company caught fire last even
ing from spontaneous combustion of
tha oil tank. The blaze was discovered
soon after it was started and extin
guished. The extent of the damage to
the building was $25.
A CM'JAXI.V AGI3
Twentieth Century lilraa Incline To
ward SnnltnUou uuil rrrvrutatlvra.
Nowadays scientists believe that in
cleanliness lies the secret of prevention
.To prevent a disease, remove the
Just as unclean habits breed many illh
ciiHes, ho careless habltH will breed dand
ruff. Improper use of another's brimhes,
combs, etc., will surely cause dandruff,
and. In time, will Just uh surely caubo
It's mlcroblu infection, nothing more
Newbro's lierplcldo kills the diuidruiT
Kerm, and rauseu hair to grow luxurl
niitly- Herplcldo is itbgolutely free from
nivn'nc or other inJiirloiiH HubHluuceii.
Hold by itiudlMK tlniggUts. Hcnd liif In
itaiiipn for Bumi'io to tho Jicriitt-Ulu Co.,
TRY AT SUICIDE
SHOOTS HIMSELF IN THE HEAD
Frank R. Freeland Says He Has Had
Enough and Wants to Recover
From His Serious Bullet
"Never no more, I have had nil the
attempts at suklrle that I want for
many a long day to come," said Frank
11. Froeland, ns he Iny In his cot In the
county hospital last night after his
third unsuccessful attempt to kill him
"You see It Is this way," he con
tinued, "I work for a sewing machine
company ns an agent. I havo a bond
up to guarantee that I will turn over
all collections to the company. There
was five dollars that n woman had
promised to pay me on Saturday, but
she didn't do It so I was short five
"I didn't have the money nnd I got
blue worrying about the bond which
would be forfeited. I thought It would
be better if I was dead, then I wouldn't
need to worry about sewing machine
collections. I took my gun find went
out to Schutzen park about 5 o'clock.
I was so nervous that the revolver
shook nnd wavered all around my head
and when I did pull the trigger, the
bullet Btruck me between the eyes.
"It seems that I am compelled to live.
I have tried three times to kill myself,
but every time I make a mlscue. The
first time I had been drinking and got
despondent and took about an ounce cf
rough on rats. I suffered terribly, but
I didn't die none, not that trip.
"Then about two weeks after I took
a bottle of carbolic acid and then 1
suffered something awful. The whole
lining of my stomach seemed to be
burned out and I drank a quart of
water to cool the fire In my insldes.
Says Job Was Coarse
"But this time was the worst of all.
I heard the report of the gun and it
sounded to me like a connon going off
in my ears. Then I spun around and
fell on my face. I was perfectly con
scious all the time, but I thought that
the top of my head was blown off.
"The doctor said that my attempt wns
the coarsest job that he had ever seen
in the line of suicide. And I guess
that he is right for the bullet went in
my forehead and came out in my
"I live with my sister and she is very
good to me, she lives at 814 Hemlock
street and when I don't come home
tonight I don't know what she will do.
"I have two brothers in Los Angeles,
one of them is barkepper and the other
works in tho brick yards."
"Isn't it true that you have been
drinking for the last month, he was
"Well, I won't deny that I have been
drinking some, but the drink was not
what made me try to kill myself. It
was because I didn't have the five dol
lars to settle with the sewing machine
company that I was despondent."
Man Will Probably Recover
"But say, if I ever get over this, I'll
bet four dollars that I don't try the
suicide racket uny more. No, indeed,
not any more for me. I am not greedy
and some other man can have the job
as sensation manufacturer for this
His brother, John Freeland, who
works in a saloon on San Pedro street,
said that Frank had been on a drunk
for the last month and that it was his
peculiarity that as soon ns he got well
soaked he wanted to go to heaven
right then and that attempts at suicide
by him were common. He added that
John always made sure that he would
survive the ordeal. He also said that
an attempt of that nature was his
brother's way of getting a lay off and
that when ho got tired of working he
would try a mild quietus on himself.
Tho surgeon who had the case in
charge at the county hospital said that
there was very little likelihood that
Freeland would die as the course of the
bullet was so straight thnt there was
little probing necessary to get the bullet
from his anatomy.
He will, however, be In the hospital
with an exceedingly sore head for the
next three or four weeks.
NO SPEAKING ALLOWED
Court Orders That Young Man and
Woman Treat Each Other
Special to The Herald.
CHICAGO, Nov. 12.— "1 command
that from this minute you two shall
not speak to each other. In the future
If you should meet I order that no
exchange of courtesies shall take
place. You are to be strangers."
This was the order given by Justice
Caverly yesterday to Miss Annie
Barth, eighteen years old, 16 Twenty
flrst place, and Michael Wallenrich,
twenty years old 79 West Sixteenth
street, in dismissing a case. Each one
was arraigned on a charge of disorder
ly conduct, made by the other. Miss
Barthman and AVallenrich met at a
dance several months ago and fell in
love with each other.
All went well until Wallenrich met
another young woman, for whom he
left Miss Burthman. Quarrels fol
lowed, which resulted in the charges
of disorderly conduct. A ring, which
he had given to Miss Barthman, was
returned to Wallenrich by the court's
MOTHER DIES OF GRIEF
Placed a Light in the Window Every
Night for Her Missing Son,
Who Never Came
OMAHA, Nov. 12.— Waiting and
watching to the end for v. missing son
who never returned, Mrs. Naomi Welles
finally died of grief. Frank Welles, her
only boy, left home eight years ago
to seek his fortune. Nothing was ever
heard from him, but each night tho
loving mother placed a lighted lamp In
the front window of her humble home,
in the hope that he would see the
beacon and return.
A report came last year that Prank
had been murdered in St. Joe, and Mrs.
Welles went to the Missouri town to
bring back the body, but found a mis
take had been made. Though without
means of support, Mrß. Welles has per
sistently refusixl all urglngs to enter a
hospital or a home, insisting that she
must watch for her son, who would
certainly come back.
Gideons Tell Experiences
The C.ideon band of Christian travel
ing men hud charge of the evening Ber
vlre at the First Uuptlat church lust
evening. Klght members of the local
baud took part, giving : i\v experiences
la their work us traveling men.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 190$.
EXPLAINS FIRST MIRACLE
Rev, Frank DeWltt Talmaee Drawi a
Word Picture of Good Cheer
n*v. Frank DeWltt Tnlmnßr drew
a lesson of good rheer nnd helpfulness
In his sermon at the First Presbyterian
church last night. The subject of the
sermon was, "His First Miracle," nnd
the text, taken from John 2: 11, wim,
"This beginning of mlrnclM Jesus did."
The preacher said that finding the
rational causes for the Inception of
things Is a passion In the human heart
nnd mind. Dut next to It Is the desire
of making a right start when, after
yenrs of hard work nnd toll, we would
give to the world the renulls of our
labor imd our Investigation. When
Henry M. Stanley came from the ex
ploration of tha "Dark Continent," hfi
did not let the facts thus gained He
dormant In his mind. He at once
headed toward the great metropolis
of London. There, In Albert Memorial
hull, before the representatives of the
English throne nnd the greatest of
scientists, he described the results of
his dnrlng Journey. Whnt he did not
tell by lip he told ns soon as possible
to the world by his pen. No Bonoer
did . Samuel F. Morse- cry ns did the
Oreek mathematician "Eureka! I have
found It! I have found that a telegraph
message can be sent over the wires,"
than at once he applied to the Ameri
can congress to help him build a line
from Baltimore to Washington. He
would prove to all the world, In the
best nnd most emphatic way, that
telegraphy was to be classed among
the "found arts."
The deslrf> to make ft right beginning
Is Implanted In every one's life who
stnrts upon a great career for the
reformation of the customs and the
habits of the world. Thus, when I
began to think upon this subject, this
miracle at the beginning of Christ's
ministry began to grow nnd widen nnd
deepen and lift itself higher nnd higher
In the purposes of Jesus Christ. Why?
It was Christ's first miracle.
For thirty long years he led
a life of obscurity. Now Jesus
comes forth nnd practically says;
"I have come to reveal my Father to
the world. I want to win the belief
and trust of the people. How shall
I begin my work In the most attractive
and Impressive way? I will do It at
and Impressive way? I will do It at the
wedding of Cana of Gailee." Thus we
must approach our subject with awe
and reverence. This mlrncle Is not a
mere happen so. This first miracle of
Christ was one by which we may catch
the keynote for , the onward musical
movements of a perfect life.
I am glad that Christ's nativity was
announced to the world by the over
ture of song. I am glad that his first
miracle was performed at a wedding.
I am glad we do not see Jesus at this
time standing clothed in the skins of
wild beasts, as was John the Baptist
in the wilderness. Christ came to this
wedding to mark his approval of In
nocent pleasure. "His attendance
upon the wedding In Cana of Galilee
proves," wrote Bishop Ryle, "that true
religion was never meant to make man
melancholy. There are times when it
is lawful to be merry and rejoice."
Young folks about to enter Into the
nuptial state, will you not ask Christ
to your wedding? Will you not talk
to him before the engagement ring Is
slipped over the slender finger of the
left hand? Will you not, by Christ's
help, avoid the awful lifetime mistakes
of wrong marital entanglements?
Christ started his earthly ministry
among his neuV neighbors and friends.
Cana is only a short distance from
Nazareth. He did not leave home and
go among strangers to flnd a gospel
field. He began right among the
friends and companions of his youth.
In all probability there was not a
guest at the famous wedding, where
tho first miracle of turning water into
wine was performed, who did not per
sonally know him. Not a grown man
or a grown woman was there but had
seen him a barefooted boy running
over the Zebulon hills. There was not
nmong all those guests one who had
not felt the touch of his personal life
upon his or her life.
BEGINS ADORATION SERVICE
Rev. Eugene Heffernan Tells Worship.
ers of Origin of Forty Hours'
The forty hours' adoration opened
yesterday morning at St. Mary's church
with solemn mass, at which Hey. Eu
g-ene A, Heffernan preached a sermon
on. the devotion. He said In part:
"Three hundred and fifty years have
rolled over the world since the devotion
we come to share in today took form
and shape in the mind of an Italian
priest. It was In the days of the great
desertion of tho sixteenth century.
The thunderclouds that wise men had
seen gathering had burst In fury over
the fair plains of Christendom. The
vineyard oiT the Lord lay desolate far
and wide. A humble friar, looking out
upon the world, said to himself:
'Would it not be some consolation to
our dear Lord if we were to proclaim,
by a new and special devotion, our rev
erence for his eucharlstlc presence,
now so fiercely assailed, and perhaps
our little offering would be ticecpted
by him as a prayer and he might deign
to clear away the clouds that now sur
round him in his sacramental home?"
"The result of these thoughts was
that the tabernacle door was thrown
open, our Lord was taken out and
placed on high for the adoration of
the faithful, and thus enthroned for
forty hours In honor of his sojourn in
"The pious practice soon spread be
yond the church In which its founder
worshiped. By degrees it was intro
duced into the western churches and
today it has won the allegiance of the
faithful In every Catholic land.
"There upon the altur Is the invisl
blo head of God's kingdom. There is
the sacred link that binds heaven,
earth and purgatory together. He is
the visible center of all Catholic wor
ship. All the beauty and adornment
that wealth and piety can bestow on
our temples are meant to draw our
minds to the sanctuary. All the Im
pressive ceremonial of the church
points to that one great central fact.
Have wo not all felt that religion with
out the blessed sacrament, would bo
like the earth without sun, a wilderness
and a waste? Have we not felt the dif
ference between a church where tho
blessed sacrament is and one where it
is not? Do we not feel, when we en
ter a church where he is not that the
angels seem to be saying to us as they
said to the holy women round the tomb
on that first Haster Sunday morning,
'He Is not here; he is gone hence'?
"'Holy communion not only preserves
our soul's strength, it increases it.
Every worthy reception of the , holy
eucharlat adds to our spiritual vitality,
Increases our stock of holiness. It
calms the passions that slumber In the
human breast. No matter how fierce
may have been our temptations, no
matter how abominable may have been
the vice that bound us, if we make an
honest effort to receive our eucharistlc
Lord, we shall find ineffable relief."
I.n Cirrupe Thrice Cured
"I have had tha grip three different
t linos," mays ' Mrs. Thos. Cleland of Al
liance, Ohio, "and was left with a bad
rough. Kvery time I was cured by the
i'«e of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and I cannot tipeuk too highly of Oil*
vuluable medicine." For milo by all
Cure ForJTie Blues
ONE MEDICINE THATJAS NEVER FAILEO
Health Fully Reslortd and the Joy of
When a cheerful, brave, light-hearted
woman is suddenly plunged Into that
perfection of misery, the IiI.UKH, ltd
ft end picture. It iauxunlly thl« wny l
She has been feeling " out of sort*"
for some time; head has ached and
baqk also ; has slept poorly, been quite
nervous, and nearly fainted once oi
twice; head dizzy, and heart-beats Terv
fast; then that bearing-down feeling,
and during her menstrual period she is
exceedingly despondent. Nothing
pleases her. Her doctor says : "Cheer
up : you have dyspepsia ; you will be
all right soon."
But sho doesn't get " all right," and
hope vanishes j then come the brood-
Ing, morbid, melancholy, everlasting
Don't wait until your sufferings have
driven you to despair, with your nerves
all shattered and your courage gone,
but take Lydla G. Pinkham a Vege-
table Compound. See what it did for
Mra. Rosa Adams, of 810 fc'Hh Street,
Louisville, Ky., niece of the late Gen-
eral Roger Hanson, C.3. A. She writes:
Doar Mrs. Pinkham:—
" I cannot tell you with pan and Ink what
Lydia E. Flnkham's Vegetable Compound
lias dona for me. I suffeaed with female
troubles, extreme latitude, 'tha blues,'
nervousness and that all-gone feeling. I was
j.l vised to try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, and it not only cured luy female
lerangement, but It has restored me to perfect
lenlth and strength. The buoyancy of mv
/ounger days has returned, and I do not »uf-
far any longer with despondence, as I did be-
\>re. I considpr Lydla E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound a boon to sick and millarina
' If you have some derangement of
the female organism write Mrs.
'•'inkhnrn, Lynn, Muss., for advice.
PASSING OF APPLEJACK
Distilling of Tipple That Made New
Jersey Famous Is Being
Special to The Herald.
CHESTER, N. V., Nov. 12.—Apple
jack always has been popularly re
garded as a tipple, for the production
of which New Jersey was particularly
responsible, as Its name and fame al
most universally are associated with
those of that state. As a matter of
fact, Orange county, N. V., from the
earliest history of applejack making
and until the last year or two was a
larger producer of the liquor than any
one district of New Jersey, and at one
time distilled nearly as much of It as
all New Jersey.
The oldest applejack distillery in the
United States is at Warwick, this
county, and in that town alone a few
years ago there were twenty-three of
the distilleries. The pioneer still, at
Warwick, has been operated continu
ously by the Sayre family since 1812.
The worm used In the still was
brought from England years before the
revolutionary war and was used at
Newburg until purchased by the orig
inal Sayre in 1812 and removed to War
wick, a royalty being paid to the Eng
lish government for its use up to the
time of the revolution. The worm is
made of an alloy of stiver, tin and lead.
The capacity of tho old Sayre still
when the demand for apple whisky
worked it to its full was 20,000 gallonß
for the season. Formerly whisky was
made in all parts of Orange county, and
the county paid to the government an
annual tax of $125,000 on its production,
more than twice as much as any other
district in the Union paid on the dls^
tilling of spirits from fruit.
A few years ago a number of the
largest among the farmer distillers of
applejack in Orange county became
converts to temperance during a cru
sade and abandoned their stlllß, refus
ing also to sell their apple crop to any
purchaser who intended it for dis
Some of the choicest applejack ever
made Is stored In the cellars of not a
few of these farms, and now and then
it comes to light by necessity of public
sales In the settlement of estates, tind
bidding for it frequently runs the prlca
of this liquor as high as $15 a gallon.
A REGULAR KISSING BEE
One Hundred and Fifty Wedding
Guests Salute the Bride and the
Groom Smacks All Girls
BOSTON, Nov. 12.— Ex-Mayor John
F. Hurley of Salem was responsible
for one of the largest osculating
matches, last night, that has ever
taken place In Salem. At the wedding
reception of P. A. Campbell the former
mayor led the grand march, and at
the close kissed the bride twice. One
hundred and fifty men Immediately
lined up to get theirs. The groom, not
to be outdone, gathered the 200 fair
ones present into line and smacked
each . _____^_____^____
In Time For
2 Cases Fine Old Wine
Freight paid to any point in
the United States for only
C. F. A. Last
120 and 131 N. .Main Street
Lo* Angeles, C*l.
..... ..... ... , ■ . ..... . . ■ ,
We prepay freight or rspren* i-lmr«t«-« on nil pnrrhitia** of n%r itnilnr* or more, dt*<la«<t «• p«ln<« vrltfil*
two hundred mllea »f !.«■ Aaaelr*.
225-7-9 S. Broadway If 224-6-8 S. Hill Street fjf
ITiftxr rr a w*e For 75c Wool Wabtings /V
V lily l^eillS Wash Goods Dept. I V^T
Tho low prlro wo nro obl<> to srl on those p°P"lnr wnlstlnßS I* not (ho v- \
suit of brokfin lines or Job lotn. It represents a downright Having on the original f
cost of production, borne by tha manufacturer. That's the socret of tho price — S \ fT^nr
a sound trade ronsnn, you'll admit. JTS\. \
Meanwhile, morn of (ho Roods: (boy nro hnndHomr. now, nmnrl In stylo nn.l /(/^yj\ H ■^T
Amnzliißly sorvl"»sble. Ehown in plaid*, rmbroldcrcd (lota and Htlrattlvc lleurrH, .^K Jlr JFIA R «s^
on fliin wool grounds.
Blue with red Cadet with red and greet. Gray with green
Tan with red Cream, with pink Green with gsld
Brown with tan Brown with white Red with white
Tan with green Brown with pink Green with eld rote
Cream with black Tan with blue • Cardinal with white
Cream with blue Blue with green Blaok with white
12% c Flannelettes 10c
Particularly pretty *tylf«B in flannelettes for winter wear by school children, or made Into negliges
gown« and kimonos. You are rarely lucky to buy such good qualities at ten cents; nobody else sells their equals
under 12V4c a yard.
Mk A Word as to Our Silks
fWJSaScXt Vo " can trURt Coulter silks, wiicthcr fitnplos or bargains. It they nrn regular goods
jf.fUrijW' >"" ni«y bn fissured of their i.urlty, their durability, their good Htyln nnd their fair
§^.«nri|t price. If we offer bargains you may depend upon their being equal in quality to our
v~Ai^^ regular stock, and that they are fully worth what we say they are.
Here are several timely bargains of that trustworthy nature:
/^^^jl^^ Block Specials
'£^vir^iSu« Tk\ 23-inch Paillette de Soie, regularly $1,25, now $1.
If VF \]ak 21-inoh French chiffon taffeta, regularly $1.29, now S1
T^r 1 J] JroLjTw 22-inch French Surah silk, regularly $1.50, now $1.25.
'&~r- /*r vafijy (A new weave in surah; one of the late silks in blacki
y iJ'f <U_ very soft finish.)
\'M /Af^L^K? 26-inch Taffeta, regularly $1.25, now 950.
v!** (PS^SapXv 36-inch Taffeta, regularly $1.50, now $1,221'
9l£ Wl^'v Wain Brown Silks
£*>T\ //hilt iV/x* On ***** Mt Now •* 75 ° Yard
*/aik/&f iv * VV D e ""L ine r An the novf ladings in brown. Values from
J/J&SV ¥jf *■"£ VV. Louisines * 100 to * 1 - 50 a yard> Plaln BllkB are to bo tna
L WtL . %w Vw \ Poplins ' spring leaders; brown an eßpeclal favorite.
fjJm \u /fikJb* fe W^ Taffetas These are extra strong values, but because they
Hit §7 / . lv J y V&* II 1 * 0 !* 1 " 0!*0 !* are broken lines we offer them at special sale
IS /■ P<^@^ S/SSi'e*." f ° r 75 ° a yaFd: a rar<! barSa ' n "
tykqtJLjUarF stripe Moire Velours $1.00
Regular $1.35 molro velours, 21 inches wide, in blue, green and brown grounds, with Peraian stripes, 11.00 a
yard. These goods are new this season; excellent for street gowns.
These Silks, Too, Are Excellent Values
Black and white plaids, 21 inches wide, for waists and costumes; $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50.
New Persian and Pompadour silks for evening and dinner gowns, our own exclusive patterns from the best
French looms; $1,00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and up to $6.00 a yard.
Colored taffetas, 19 inch width, in all preferred shades, especially good for drop skirts and linings, sixty cents.
Fall's Favored Fabrics • jbh*^
Everything new in the rr;ilm of dress goods (provided, always, that it is worthy) 4rf?cs?j2»S^ta, \
is shown lion:; among tho list being: .ffaiWraHßE'jflrSak
BROADCLOTHS, Id evening and mint shades. fft&vteZWii&wiiM
HENRIETTAS, In tho loailinp colors. fW^IM^Z^^SQ
TAILORED SUITINGS, In London Smoke, rlrphant, zinc and cream grays, etc. «M£«J?2£^t3sW
And other pxnuisito wcavps in lilac, morning Klory, plum, apricot, gamet — In 7\\vf§y^i»Sv I
short, all the most recent shades upon which Fashion has set her seal of approval ajf'.i //i» vMf
for fall and winter. fr f F i *L ]lv
And because our shipments come direct from the factories to us as fast as . H \*il 'Ik
espress trains can bring them, you not only get tho choicest fabrics first, but at \' f fIT fw
unusually attractive prices. , " H \
Linings in Plenty L\ * yHr
Linings logically follow dress goods. Were is news of a part of our wonderfully com- I! ■ H fflj>
plate stock: I \ 11 v>\
Skinner's Satin, 36 inches wide $1.50 Samson Silk 58c I , % 11 ra
Opera Satin, 36 inches wide $1.00 Antherea Silk 58c ff | j || &A
Custom Tailoring Department §•§ | JL WK
In this splendidly equipped section we are thoroughly prepared to fashion to order jjl | 4 fs& W%L
vomen's tailored gowns in authoritative styles at modest prices. /2r\h & 4fe2iS§liv
Mailorders j£OZ J-^. j* .^^Yj JfL~^
and Curtains -and ßedding
The newest things procurable Of the high class medium grades
in this lino constitute our stock. as well as dining and parlor sets
We have' experienced help to and odd pieces of various kinds,
make and drape and a stock to Wo make a specialty of novelty
choose from that wo are not effects and cater to people of
ashamed to show. rood taste.
Broadway Drapery and Furniture Co.
447 South Broadway
Buy Xmas Goods Now
1 We are showing some very beautiful, exclusive articles in Neck*
laces, Pendants and La Villiers. Most of the special goods pur-
chased by our Mr. Brock on his recent trip to the Eastern mar.
kets are now on display. Your inspection is cordially invited.
Fourth and Broadway
Our complete jewelry catalog "H" sent free on request.
IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE •
ARvwneßQ at ANYTwia :
Call ea or Write
1 E.CI DIKE'S IDYERTISHG ACEHCX 1
! J34 Sansoma Street
I 6AN FRANCISCO. CALIF, j
Everything you want you will find In
the classified page— a modern encyclo-
pedlfe One cent a word.
The Ideal place for home or Inveat-
HUNTINGTON BEACH CO,
333 Urrat Bids.
Private Ambulance /,","«*£.
• ambulance aeivlc*. w« hay* secured tb«
most convenient and up-to-date vehicle
manufactured. Personal attention. Prompt
response to calls day or ntght. 'Phone m,
oku & umrsa compant.
Napa, in Napa County, has large Facto-
ries making Olovcsand Ovcrahlrtg. Both
iactories want many operators. Steady*
work all the year at eood wages. Climat-
ic, social and (arming conditions equal to
any. If you seek such opportunities
write to the undersigned, or to Napa
Chamber of Commerce, or better yet,
come at once and get work.
_. . The California Glove Co.
Bned The Cameron Shirt Co.
| Sporting |
I Goods §
138.142 So. Main I
Venice of America
Delicloualy je» > *H^ prf-*?
Every thlnir you want you will find In
th« clasnlfUd pat • — a modern «ncycl»-
padla. On* cent a wor4.