Newspaper Page Text
PRISONER FEARS WRATH OF
Levl Mallory, Arretted by Lot Angeles
Police on Charge of Murder of El
Paso Patrolman, Seeks Help
When tho nrrlvol of I>eputy Sheriff
nrlgrprn of Xl Paso, Tex., wag madi)
known yesterday lo I/. V, Mallory, the
noffro held on suspicion of being; George
McElroy, who Is wanted on a charge, of
murder of Patrolman I'Mward Stewart
In tho Lone Stnr stato city on February
.17, 1000, since his arrest at Ascot park
by Patrolmen Glenn Riid Randolph
November 20, the prisoner was stricken
with terror. Later In the day Mallory
made r personal appeal to President
llooßevolt by letter.
Since the day of Mnllory's arrnst h<?
has Uvcid In constant hopo that ho
would pscapo being taken back to the
scene of his supposed crime. To the
local police ho has confided thn wholo
secret of his terror Ht bring removed to
Texan — being burned nt the stuke.
Despite (ho assurance that the of
ficers from Texns were coming for him,
Mallory has clung to tho hopo that he
would escape being returned. Ho has
strenuously maintained that his name
Is Mallory and not Mrfilrny, nnd while
he served In tho United Htates army,
nt the tlmo of the murder ho was sta
tioned many miles from Xl I'aao.
Negro Soldiers Raid City Jail
Mallory or McKlroy Is believed to
have been Rtatloned near Xl Paso at a
fort with thn Twenty-fourth Infantry
(neprro regiment) In 1000. On tho day
of tho murder an officer of the regi
ment was arrested by the police, nnd
confined In tho city jail. Indignation
reigned among the troops, nnd during
the afternoon word was sent to the
police that this regiment would raid
the jail that night.
With other officers, Patrolman Stew
art was stationed at the city jail to
protect It. Early in tho evening tho
troops suddenly swooped down on lha
jail and attempted to brenk in. Dur
ing tho conflict between thn city of
ficers and tho troops a negro answering
Mallory's description shot nnd killed
Officer Stewart. Before the police
oould capture the man lie escaped.
Descriptions of McKlroy were scat
tered broadcast throughout the coun
try, but all were of no avail, and the.
murder case finally faded out of tho
memories of tho police. Sonic thought
that McElroy had escaped to another
country, but the general belief was that
he had committed suicide.
Mallory Betrayed by Friend
Suspicion was awakened in the local
police circles regarding- Mallory upon
information received through a friend
of the negro. According to the police,
Mallory told another negro that he was
wanted in Texas for the murder of a
policeman about six years ago. The
one in whom he confided at onco tnld
the police and an Investigation was
Patrolmen Glenn aivl Randolph were
"detailed on the case and for nearly two
weeks they shadowed Mallory, but
learned little. In the .meantime wires
were kept hot' communicating with the
Texas officers. At last a description
of a negro corresponding lo that of
■ Mallory ivas sent to Lios Angeles from
Finding that they were not gaining
a great deal by shadowing the man.
the officers arrested Mallory and wired
TCI Paso for more accurate descriptions.
AVhen the answer eamo the next day
the police became convinced that Mal
lory'.s true name Is'. McElroy and that
he is the man that murdered Officer
Prisoner Denies Committing Crime
- Mallory at first said that lie had
never served In the United Suites
army, but was llnally forced to confess
fhat he had been in service. Never
once though has ho admitted being in
tho neighborhood of the crime at the
time ho is alleged to have committed it.
At present his sole defense Is that
ho was stationed at Fort Wlngate.
Ariz., with the Ninth United States
cavalry in February, 1900, nnd that lie
did not leave the service until lato in
that year. On the strength of his story
and to prove his innocence, the local
police yesterday allowed Mallory to
mako an appeal to President Ilooso
Mallory says that ho can prove by
records in the war department that he
was at Fort Wingatc. at the time of
the crimo and that his name is Mallory.
Despite his seemingly strong convic
tlons that he can prove his innocence,
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OF CRIMINAL NEGLECT
Rev. llobert S. Fisher Flays City Government.
Says People (twn Streets, but Run for
Lives When They Cross Them
Rev. Robert S. Fldher. pastor of the
St. Jiiuies Methodist Episcopal church,
hi a prelude to his sermon last night,
flayed city officials, calling them "eat
paws of corporate Interests," and was
merciless In his arraignment of wrongn
which are heaped upon a sleepy public.
The speaker took for hla topic: "Fix-
Ing the Responsibility for the Death
of Mr. Davenport," nnd stated that the
blame Is not entirely with the motor
man who did not stop his car, but with
the railway ofHclalH who have not
erected signal stations nt the crossing
whore the accident occurred and with
the city ofliclals who have failed to
make thorn do this.
Then Mr. Fisher brought the blutiie
down to the citizen who voted for the
city officers who failed to make the
rallwny corporation erect proper sig
nal stations for the protection of tha
citizen who owns a part of the streets
nnd yet runs for hlg life every tlniu
he uses them,
Ha spoke as follows:
"Fixing responsibility In this matt«r
Is like hunting for the end of nn end
less chain or like coming to the point
In the Hlory of the house that Jack
built. We read that the street car offl
elnls are keeping 'mum.' Thu coroner's
Jury Is on the fence and can't get down
— Fomc say the brakes wouldn't work
nnd so on ad naitHeum.
"Hut wh«t the public Is Interested to
know Is: How human life can be taken
with Impunity and nobody be respon
sible. In Httemptlng to fix responsi
bility T am not going to side step the
Issue by attnchlng the blame to the al
rendy heart-broken motorman.
he fainted away yesterday when tolJ
that the sheriff had arrived to take him
to Xl Pa si i.
Will Protect Prisoner With Life
Knowing Mallory's fears and the
state of excitement that prevails In Ml
Paso, Deputy Sheriff. Hrlggs told the
negro yesterday that he would protect
him from harm with his life. He «.«:
surefl tbe alleged murderer that If any
harm camo to him it would be. when he
— the officer — was dead.
Hrlggs is a powerful young man of
2S. hut Instead of being a rough cow
boy looking Individual, he has the ap
pearance, of an expert sleuth and a
first-class officer. The Texas sheriff
fissures the. officers that Mallory Is the
"Yes. there Is considerable feeling
around," said lirlggs, "but I anticipate
no trouble In landing my man in Xl
Paso safely. If any attempt at violence
is made I will die first rather than let
my charge suffer. I believe in justice
and if Mallory Is Innocent there Is no
one that would like to see him free
more than I. I will remain in Los An
geles only until my papers come from
STERN PARENT YIELDS
TO LOVE'S PLEADING
LOVE AGAIN PROVES LOCKS OF
Father of Bride Gives Way Before
the Importunities of Cupid— Young
People at Last Wedded With Con.
sent of Wealthy Mine Owner
"With only a few friends of th« groom
to witness the ceremony, the wedding
of Francis A. Ralph and Miss Lillian
Rule was solemnized at the home of
the groom's uncle at 319 Belmont ave
nue yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock.
• .Three former attempt h.'id been madn
to have the ceremony performed, but
Franclsro Rule of Pahuca. Mexico, the
millionaire father of the bride, had on
each of the former occasions succeeded
in stopping the ceremony.
The young people met each other
something llko six weeks ago and It
had been a case of love at first sight
for botli of thnin. Tho father, prfsl
dent and owner of Innumerable mines
in Mexico, did not consider the match
a suitable one for his daughter, to
whom ho intended leaving nearly all
of his vast estate at his death.
The groom was employed by the Kdl-
Ron company in the capacity of cashier,
and a conservative estimate of his
salary would be $100 per month, while
the bride has several hundred thousand
dollars in her own right.
Love at First Sight
But love In this, as In every cu?e,
found a way to unite the loving heats
and tho wedding yesterday terminated,
'or began, according to the point of
view, as pretty a romance as this city
has been the scene of for many months.
The first meeting took place at the
home of a mutual friend when Miss
Itule was in Los Angeles In tha com
pany of her fnther some six weeks ago.
Capt, Rule whs on his way to San
Francisco to purchase some mining
machinery for uno of his mines In
Mexico anil, like the skipper of the
good ship Hesperus, "had taken his
little daughter to bear him company."
Huth worn profoundly impressed at
the llrst meeting, and during the stay
of the Kulea in Los Angeles the young
man found many occasions on which
to see Mlsk Rule.
Capt, Rule began to tako notice of
the way things wore going and In
sisted that they continue on their way
to San Francisco without further de
lay. The daughter demurred and put
off the Inevitable for Borne days.
When dipt. Rule and his daughter
returned from Kan Francisco a meet
ing was arranged for by the two young
An elopment was planned with "\\ est
laka park as the scene of the ceremony
and with Judge Wilbur of the superior
court officiating. The father became
aware that something was about to
occur and he confined tbe girl In her
room at tho hotel until euch tlmo an
they should leave for the south.
The prospective groom was notified
hy tneuiiß of 11 note delivered by a
bribed bell boy and a rescue of the
captive muideu was planned and ex
The father could no longer resist
such touching affection and at hint
consented to lend the Btamp of his ap
provul to the ceremony.
At tho wedding yesterdny, the fol
lowing were present: Judge Wlbur of
the superior court, who officiated;
Oapt. Francisco Rule, father of the
bride; Mrs. Susan ltalph, mother of
the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Kulph, brother and Bl»ter-ln.law of the
Broom; Councilman Houghton, Wlllard
Goodwin, who ucted In the capacity of
It la believed that tho wedding Jour
n«y will be a long- eastern trip with
perhaps a few months spent übroad,
but nothing dethilte has ua yet been
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 4, 1905.
"To Illustrate Ihe point of the matter
by exaggeration. Htippone this had
been a premeditated capltrtl rrlm»
(which of course It was not)'who would
hang for It? First the crew who pri
marily caused It, then the official* who
gave the ordern for overcrowded fIUU
on short tlinfi schedule, then the piu
dent.lnl managers who have no system
at this corner for signaling the ap
proach of cropullne enrs, then the man
aging mechanics who permit the us»
of a brake, which falls ho often, with
out nn accompanying f>ufety brake to
be used In emergencies, then tbe city
offlHtils who permit a common carrier
existing by the lUffrancfl of the ppopli!
to become an intolerable menace to
public safety, then the citizen* who
vote for ofßcliils who (ire the ratspaws
of corporate Interests, then the sleepy
multitude Who read of death nnd de
struction ami growl, but do not act.
"Hy this time, you sco we would near
ly nil have our necks In the noose and
hanging would be wholesale, i
"The death of Mr. Davenport wfii" not
premeditated, but It wns possible
through the Incapacity or gross '.w
offleleney of the street railway system.
"1 am no Socialist, but I think tb
conmion carriers should be common
property. The public should own the
Mrnet buggies. Municipal ownership
under civil service will spell safety for
the public. A block system of the
simplest kind would obviate such acci
dents at many crossings. As It Is Ihe
people own the streets nnd run for
their lives every time they use them.
The old prohibition, 'thou shalt not
kill,' nioansn big pinners as well as
MEET TODAY AS GUESTS OF
Presidents to Hold Council — Grand
Reception Is Planned for This
Evening — Program for Three
I, os Anpelen district. California Fed
eration Women's clubs, will hold a
threp days' convention commencing to
day at the Shakespparo club house, 220
South Los Roblea avenue, Pasadena.
'Phis Is the fifth annual convention
and each day will be Rtveu up to topics
which come under Jho Fame head or
bear some similarity.
I This afternoon ;it 3:30 tho presidents
nf the different clubs will hold a council
and In the evening- a reception
will he given to tho Rtnto and district
officers and delegates by the Shake
Tomorrow morning 1 will be given up
to a business "meeting; at which time
reports of the different rommltteea
will be hp.ird. Mrs. Joslah Evans
Cowles, president C F. W. C will give
nn nddress and Mrs. Frank Hyatt, ve
oording secretary, will give a report ->f
the club work In tho Los Angeles dis
trict. Mrs. Frank ■H. Sllverwood of
Los AngelP3 will rendor a vocal solo,
accompanied by Mrs. W. H, Jamison.
In the afternoon, after the delegates
and officers have been given a carriage
drive around Pasadena, thpy will again
convene at 2:.1O and will lißten to re
ports of newly organized clubs. Plant
life and domestic science will be tic
topics of discussion. Miss Elizabeth D.
Palmer of the Los Angles high school
will read a paper on the flora of Arroyo
Will Give Talk on Civics
The afternoon session will close with
a talk on food ndultnratlon by Mrs.
O. Shepard Barnum and a demonstra
tion by Mrs. M. A. English, department
of domestic science, Los Angeles Nor
Mr. Hector Allcott will give a lecture
in thu evening on tho subject "True
Art." The discussion will be led by
Mrs. Sumner P. Hunt. Miss Mollle
Brown is on the program for several
Mrs. AVilloughby Rodman! who has
been making n study of civics, will
talk along these lines upon Wednesday
morning. The topics to be discussed
by others are as follows:
"Libraries," Mrs. "W. K. Dickinson:
"Club Extension." Mrs. Matthew S.
Robertson; "Forestry," Mrs. Alexander
McLean; "History and Landmarks,"
Mrs. Chester C. Ashley; "Reciprocity,"
Mrs. C, A. Bra na ugh; "Education,','
Mrs. Andrew S. Loblngler! "Art," Mrs.
W. XV, Stllson. Short discussion fol
lowing each report. Piano solo, Pro?.
E. L. O. Itoebrig; "California Laws for
Women and Children," Mrs. A, M.
Kenncy; discussion, Mrs. Jefferson V.
The last session of tho convention will
be held on Wednesday night. Mrs.
J. H. Woodruff and Mrs. Florence Col
lins Porter will discuss tho bopt method
for the state to pursue in taking care
of Its delinquent ami dependent chil
dren. Mrs. W. H. Housh will read a
paper on how to know good pictures
when you see them. Mrs. W. S. Bart
lott will lead the discussion. Miss
Harriet C. Palmer will amuse the ms
semblage In her Inimitable way with
a reading entitled "The Fiddle Told."
by Nora O. Franklin.
The convention will be adjourned
after the election of officers and re
ports of the various committees shall
have been heard.
ENCOURAGEMENT IS OFFERED
Francis Murphy talked to a crowded
audience at Hlunchard hall last even
ing-, using us his text, "UleHßcci urn the
pure in heart, for they shall see God."
Ho told his hearers that they could
only secure happiness by cleansing
The speaker also held out, as an en
couragement to them In their dally
work, the idea that whatever may
happen is for tho best, for God would
not allow any sorrow to come to Hlb
children If It were not to teach them
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FROM THE STARS
PREACHER SEES WONDROUS
Rev. Or. Rider Preaches Most Interest.
Ing Sermon on the Dignity of
Human Nature — Believes
The dH-nioti of Dr. Hlder In the
We.Xl.rkn Methodist Rplscopnl church
yesterday morning wrj. on "The Dig
nity of Human Nature." His text was,
WliHt Is Man?" In substance tha ser
mon was iis follows:
"The quesdon of the text grew out
"f an ancient's contemplation of the
starry heavens and of num. What Is
man that the great creator should caro
for him? If In the time of this writer
the question was a significant ono,
wnmi only about three thousand stnrj
could be seen by tho naked eye, bow
much more significant Is It now when
we have (lie nilcroseopo, lelcHcoprj and
Miictroscope? Neptuno carries us out
from the sun forty-four thousand mil
lions of miles. Worlds are weighed,
thelt- compositions determined hh
would nn assayer tell us of Hip parts
of ti bit of ore. What Is man In such
n universe? This It Is that sends the I
dol.Ht reeling Into doctrines of trail ■
scendence. God Is up yonder somc
whi i-p, but how can he be here looking
after us little tbliigH? Tho question
rtn zed Daniel Webster nnd overcame
the ancient author of this text.
Comforts Provided for All
■'There are views which disparage
human nature, seeing nothing but sin
and clfgrtidatlnn In man. Hut this was
not the spirit of our author, lie de
clared thiit the great God was 'mind
ful of his children.' This fact Is seen
In the provisions of physical nature
for man's comfort.
"Thn coal, the forests, those marvel
ous compensation* tir-m and them In
the world for what appears to be Ills
losh. arid regions for irrigation and the
undulating Winds In the rain belt.
Apnrt from idhii these things cannot be
explained. Iteslde nil this, there Is tho
provision of grace and love in Jesus
Christ. 'Call hod father.' said he.
"The Incarnntlnn. a doctrine, wnlcn
the world will never give up, Is the
highest assurance of (rod's care for his
children. The old Idea, springing from
the doctrine of the divine right of
kings, was that tbe people are for <iod.
Tho new idea, influenced by better
views of democratic government, is that
God lives for his people. This Is Incar
nation. God in man, divinely In Christ,
identifying himself with us In our
struggles and suffering. Incarnation
means 'I, your God, your creator, love
and care for you.'
Co-operation Absolutely Necessary
"But what is man to justify God's
infinite Investment? A brute? If so,
God's work is not a paying investment.
But if a rational, self-conscious, Im
mortal being, God made no mistake In
making man: that is to say. If man
will co-operate in the divine purpose
for 'the far off sublime event' will be
God's self realization in the glorifica
tion of bis human child. To be con
formed to Jesus Christ in some distant
though certain experience, -to be god
like, to grow forever In knowledge and
love, to be permitted endless and holy
K«rvlce under the king and the fellow
ship of those In Ills kingdom, this con
summation answers tho question of
that one who wrote the question, 'What
is man?' and who Is nkln with us In
the longing of his sou! to know Unit
God was really mindful of him.
"It must be remembered that co
operation in the purpose of the infin
ite is absolutely necessary to this con
summation. It is the divine in man Hint,
is capable of this expansion, not the
animal. Are we nattering the animal
in us and disparaging thn divine? If 1
ye live after the llesh ye shall die.'.
'As many as are led by the spirit ofj
God they are the sons of God.'"
BADLY BURNED ABOUT HEAD
A. F. Noll Injured While Trying to
Save Residence From Destruc.
tion by Fire
While trying to save the house In
which he lived from destruction A. I> .
Noll of Hollywood was badly burned
about the face and hands Saturday
afternoon In a tm- which destroyed the
house owned l.y Mrs. Blondeau at the
corner of (Irant and Sunset boulevards
in Hollywood shortly after G:3O o'clock.
Mr. Nell was seated in a far room
of tbe house and heard a noise in an
other part of the residence. At first
he paid no attention to it, but when the
crackling Bounds reached him he com
menced to Investigate. As he entered
the room adjoining his be was driven
back by a wall of Humes.
Nell Immediately rushed to another
room and attempted to save; what he
could of the furniture in there. Piece
after piece lie threw out Into the yard.
As he suddenly moved a trunk from In
front of a door hug*- tongues of flamo
burst through the walls and caught
him in the face, hurnlnis all the hair
from his head and seriously Injuring
Medical assistance was at once pro
cured for the injured man and later he
was removed to the county hospital,
where he Is wrapped In 011-soake.i
bandages and will probably not see
daylight for several weeks. It is Bald
that he will recover.
"Well, Maggie, you have now been
married a year. How do you like your
husband?" "Holier, mum,"— Houston
Commuter— "How Ions: will It take
the village hose company to got here?"
Native— "Wa-a I. they usually gits
uround a leetle arter tho Insurance
udjuster does."— Puck.
/*|lX The Los Angeles
commencing £><*<*. 21st will run daily between
LOS ANGELES AND CHICAGO
A through train — steum heuted uiul electrically lighted — running over
r SALT LAKE ROUTE— U. P.-C. aN. W.
I.navo Los Angeles 2:45 p. in. dally, passing through bomititul Salt Lake
City, lnformution 250 8. Sluing St.. or first street dupot.
Watch for the /g|&
New Train v^/
Itches* oozes, dries and
scales over and over again;
local applications do nob
cure it, because they cannot
remove its cause, which is
an impure condition of the
blood. The most obstinate
cases have been perfectly
and permanently cured by
a course of
the best, medicine for salt,
rheum in all tho world.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
tend for Book on Salt Rheum, No. 2.
C. I, UnnA r.r*.. lyw»" M/,^.
DELIVERS SERMON ON SELF
Pastor Bmale Say* Four.Flfths of the
People Professing Christianity
"Preparations for Pentecost" wns the
subject taken by Pastor Joseph Smale
of the First New Testament church
yesterday morning Mt Hurbank hall.
It wns the fourth sermon of a series
on the topic of "The Pentecostal Uless
lng." lie suld in part:
"Hi- who would know Pentecost must
have done with sin. The Holy Spirit
finds every man a sinner and goes to
work to make him h milnt. The char
acter of the splrjt of Clod Is that of
moral nnd spiritual perfection—there
fore to keep company with the spirit
Of Mod we must be holy. Tho lending
of the holy spirit Is a precious truth,
l>ut is unknown to multitudes of pro
"They are quickened of the spirit, but
that Is about all— they have not given
up sinning and are not living a life
that will bear the light of the word of
God. What will not bear the light of
this word Ih sin. You may keep com
pany with four-fifths of professing
Christians today, and If you sin you
do not lose fellowship with the church
members of today, because they are
"The only true life Im the life of
Christ and the only way to get tho
power Is through the Holy Ghost. Will
you, then, have the Holy Ghost? it Is
no use to desire him unless you cease
from sin. I do not say you must be
come holy before you ran have tbe
spirit— that were Impossible, but If you
feel a law working In your members by
which you cannot help sinning, will you
today say 'I am willing to have the love
of sin taken out of mo," and if so, you
have taken tbe .first Important step
"Have done with self! Self Is that
which is at the buck of the life of
sin. It. Is the charnal mmd — that which
is called In Romans 7, 'the body of this
death.' Are you afflicted with pride.
With vanity, with resentment, with a
stubborn will, with linger, malice, with
backbiting, with prejudice, with lust,
etc. These things iire not the source
of your trouble. How many, after a lit
of temper, have apologized for the
wrong, and In a little while have been
as mad as ever, because It was only
the result of the condition within.
Church members and every Christian
can get to where nothing shall offend
"What Is It that disturbs the soul
with all kinds of evil conditions and
practices? It Is self. If you. are not
sanctified there is within you a. wild
beast In self and you may keep thut
beast quiet for a little while, but re
member it is not tamed, nnd the first
thing you know It will rise up again
and rend you and make you miserable.
Self never is our friend. Self makes
holiness impossible, deprives us of our
Christian heritage of peace and joy.
Self shuts out the supernatural and re
duces us to common place beings."
a m trie,
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Insects or Lice
On Flnwprn, Vt-xrlnlitpn.
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Kuwln. Idnrth Ilixri-to. ! Houau
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Inntructlve Booklet Free
FOII SALIC AT l>KUOi STOHUS.
No Question About It
Is the BEST BUER-
The Fnvoritc Drew
nf the Great West.
Cermania Malt Tonic a Specialty
Adloff & Hauerwaas
Depot and Bottling Works
112-118 Central Avc.
Winners of the Special
Miss T. Ifajrnn of the New York Cloak and Suit House Wins First
Prize, and Miss Edith House of Lane & Co.
Wins Second Prize
Miss Edith House
Many a complimentary remark has
been heard In reference to the progres
slveness and liberality o^.The Herald
In taking upon it«i shoulders tho re
sponsibility of determining who the
five most popular salesladies are In
Los Angeles and the distribution of
prizes to the successful ones.
The undertaking, while colossal in
Its way, has won Instantaneous favor
in the eyes of the Los Angeles public,
which is ever ready to grasp a novel
Idea, such as this, and . to sec to It
that proper assistance ls j lent to make
the proposition self-supporting. Tho
Herald does not expect to get rich on
this plan. It Intends to show that it
has the welfare of Los Angeles at
heart. ■-.■;.' .h; . ..•::
. Every public spirited man has, m>
doubt, had some idea in view, but It
remained for The Herald to come for
ward and make the proposition where
by the five most popular salesladies
would be determined by popular vote.
In this contest vote for your favorite
to win one of the prizes the same as
you would vote for a man to repre
sent you in congress. Public spirit if"
public spirit no matter in what guise
It is presented.
Tf you have a favorite in the race,
vote for her. The experience will bo an
education in itself and will live In mem
ory for a lifetime. There are many
pretty and captivating Indies already in
the contest, and no doubt more will
enter as the race progresses and the
real worth of the prizes Is realized.
Votes are coming In steadily and the
contestants are getting down to solid
work, now that the contest Is Hearing
Presented today is a likeness of
Miss Kdlth House, winner of second
prize In special prize offer of hist week.
Miss House is an ardent worker and is
doing her utmost to see that her name,
is announced as a winner of one of the
rive original prizes at the close. Many
of the other candidates did good work
last week and the votes that went out
in reserve will be much In evidence at
PRICE OF DAILY HERALD
1 month's subscription to Daily Her
ald, 65c: 3 months' subscription to
Dally Herald,- $1.95; 6 months' sub
scription to Daily Herald. ¥3.90; 12
months' subscription to Dally Herald,
Those who are already subscribers to
this paper may secure votes In this
contest by paying in advance as! loner
as desired. Payments In arrears count
the same aa payments In advance, pro
viding there is a payment made for at
least one month in advance.
The Los Angeles Herald
Popular Salesladies Contest
Fill in the name of th» lady whom you with to vote
for and her buiintss address. Bring; or mail to mana
ger of ConUit Department, c»ro Los Angales Hsrmli.
This coupon counts one vote.
Not good after December It.
| Holiday \
1138-142 Se. Wain ,j|fli|
Tho ladles to receive orders for prizes
will bo dcterrninod by popular voting «o
cordlng lo tho accompanying manner:
1 mo. subscription Dally Herald fii
3 mos. subscription Dally Herald EOO
6 mos. subscription Dally Herald...... Sfl-1
1- mos. subscription Dally Herald 1700
VOTE UP TO DATE
LANE & CO.'S BTORE
Miss Edith House 54,273
Miss Dolly Mclntee ..25,895
Miss Helen Rich 24,369
Miss J. Uunlap 3,538
FIFTH STREET STORE
Miss Flarence Dewey 43,873 '
Miss Daisy Mclntyre '..21,819
Miss May Turk 14,245 .
Miss Lillian Smith ,10,049
Miss Emma Rennow 9,039
Miss Ethalda Cantwell 4,923
JACOBY BROS.' STORE
Miss Mabel Schaefle 38,225
Mrs. W. J. Workman 23,325
Miss Daisy Vickers . ' 12,854
Miss Mabel Gordon, care Cres
cent Drug company 34,043
MEHESY'S CURIO STORE
I Miss Grace Gray 33,985
Miss Saydee See 32,447
Miss Edith Houston 29,162
Miss Myra Cesil 24,270 .
Miss Maude Blanck 14,546
; Miss Eva Snook 5,078
NEW YORK SUIT HOUSE
' Miss Edith Learned .....31,672
Miss T. Hagan 30,603
Miss Carrie Hall 21,544
Miss Ormah Beal 14,821
Mrs. A. J. W«st 3,301
HAMBURGER'S STORE ' vJ;Sr
' Miss Rose Guggenheim .31,548
Mrs. W. J. Lloyd ; . ;27,840
Miss Mabel Davis 26,812
Miss Margaret Fitzgerald 5,565
Miss L. Navin 1,654
N. B. BLACKSTONE CO.
Miss Catherine Backs 30,159
VILLE DE PARIS
Miss B. Binder 24,847
Miss Mabel Beirne 11,152
Mrs. Shipman ;.... 8,039
Miss Etta Schumacher 4,461
Mrs. G. C. Stoddard, 449 South
i H. M. MOSHER'S STORE
' Mrs. M. M. Lyort 15,116
Miss Mabel Beck 3,509
CHARLTON & CO.
Miss Margaret McNiven 15,103
CRESSATY'S CANDY STORE
Miss Lulu Hood 4.308
no it Kowtt
Buy stork In tho Mesa Qrande Tour-
maline Gem Company. Kettcr than
a goid mme — an income for life.
soi!Tmvi:sTi;n\ skcuuitiiss co.,
603 11, W. llellman iskljj.
208 West Second-
Get Flowers There
—Wolfskin's. • '