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IVY SHEPARD TO SUCCEED
NEVA WEST IN GIRTON CO.
To Make Appearance as Leading
Woman in 'Queen of the 1.
Miss Ivy Shepard will succeed Miss
Neva West as leading woman of the
Girton company at the \ Grand opera
house. Miss Shepard will make nor
first appoaranco next Sunday after
noon when Charles Taylor's great
Western melodrama,. "The Queen of
the Highway," will bo given Its first
■ production by a stock company In this
Miss Shepard Is a -beautiful young
woman in both face and figure and of
the. pronounced brunette type. She has
enjoyed a long and varied experience
as leading woman of the many well
known stock companies. Her first ap
pearance will be in the role of Belle
Diamond, "Queen of the Highway"
and a part with which she is thorough
ly familiar, having played It during
the second tour of this play throughout
The production next week will bo the
most important offering of the present
melodramatic season and will be the
biggest scenic production that has been
offered on the Grand stage.
• • •#
Tim McMahon's Watermelon Girls
■will be one of the headline features of
the next week's Sullivan & Considine
bill at the Los Angeles theater. This
is on© of the most succesful girl acts
that has ever been brought forth on a
vaudeville stage and is a musical
comody in miniature. Two other ex
ceptional attractions on the now bill
will be Phil Staati, the 300-pound com
edian whose famously funny piano
logue has caused thousands of vaude
ville patrons to laugh and has played
In the first rank as a comedian, and the
charming comedienne Botsy Bacon,
who will appear in her one-act comedy,
"Deborah's Wedding Day." Miss Bacon
is a California girl, who was seen here
last season with Frank Bacon, playing
one of the leading roles In his comedy
sketch; "An I'jasy Liar."
• • •
With the beautiful "Ballet of
Light" sent out under Lola Fuller's
direction, direct from the Metropolitan
opera house. New York, Will M. Cret
in and Blanche Dayne in a new sketch,
the Moratl opera company in a com
plete operetta, and Gruber's elephant,
and equine review, the new acts cer
tainly loom large on the Orpheum's
bill for next week. And as Annabello
Whltford, "the llrlnkley girl," the
Olymplers, White & Simmons and the
clever DeLlon' remain, the bill looks
like one of the biggest and most varied
of the season so far.
• . • *.
Clan Cameron, a noted local organi
zation of Scots, turned out In a body
at the Orpheum last night to see Peter
Donald anil ICeta Carson, who are hon
orary members of the clan. Floral
tributes went over the footlights to
each of the players.
• • •
The children of the Los Angeles Or
phans' home will be guests of Manager
Drown at the Orpheum Friday after
noon, it being his custom to entertain
them annually at a theater party. The
presence of Zertho's fine dogs will bo
of special Interest to the youngsters.
ALLEGED FORGER TO BE
GIVEN HEARING TOMORROW
Frank Martin, alias "Tony" Martin,
who was returned to this city from
iveokuk, la., several days ago by De
tective P. H. Murray, was arraigned
before Police Judge Chambers yester
day on three charges of forgery. His
preliminary hearing was set for to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock, and his
bail fixed a $1500, which he was unable
Martin is alleged to have forged the
signature of Robert E. Murdock, a
contractor, to a check for $40, and tho
signature of W. F. Heck, 765 Maple
avenue, to a check for $15. He is also
alleged to have forged the signature
of C. D. Robinson to a money order
for $250, which he extracted from a
letter addressed to him.
According to the police records, Mar
tin has served three terms In the pen
itentiaries on charges of forgery.
DEPUTY SHERIFF SENT
AFTER MAN WANTED HERE
Deputy Sheriff Crowley went to Bel
llngham, Wash., last night, supplied
with requisition papers to bring back
Joe Gabareth. charged with obtaining
money under false pretenses. Gabar
eth is said to have obtained $200 from
C. H. Fuller by representing that he
owned four horses which he displayed.
It is charged by Fuller that the horses
belonged to another.
SUES FOR PRINTING BILL.
OF DEFUNCT NEWSPAPER
The suit of Will A. Kostlrr against
Joseph Mesnier for $700 for tho daily
printing of 35 copies of the Los Angeles
Evening News from August, 1909, to
February, 1910, wirs hoard yesterday
before Judge Hervey of the superior
court, who took the matter under
CONTINUES OIL MAN'S CASE
At the request of the district attor
ney, Justice Ralrd has continued the
ca.se against W. L. Evans of Coallnga,
president of the EHperanza Land Oil
company, charged with perjury, as the
result of testimony givon at a formor
hearing charging him with false im
prisonment. Disagreement among
stockholders of the company resulted
in tho arrest of Evans. The opposing
faction is represented' by Fred E.
Windsor, superintendent of the com
1171 L A'l \7" V am.
What Ails Your *&--,
Do you feel weak, tired, despondent, have frequent head- V£liK|j|fS§l|
aches, coated tongue, bitter or had taste in morning, ' IraH
"heart-burn," belching of gas, acid risings in throat after VI Tagjrrmfc
eating, stomach gnaw or burn, foul breath, dizzy spells, Ml SB'
poor or variable appetite, nausea at times and kindred JftMdß3y£Vs*»_i
symptoms ? - gM HSSttl
If you have any considerable number of the il&!|J"'^Sb»^s^»
above symptoms you are suffering from bilious- hw'^>^
ness, torpid liver with indigestion, or dyspepsia. —^—"^BWgaw
Dr. Pierce"* Golden Medical Discovery is made __„_ BbJsj^^^
up of the most valuable medicinal principle* ' - |JH Pi
known to medical science for the permanent M IJ
cure of such abnormal conditions. It is • most B I
efficient liver invigorator, stomach tonio, bowel aaV^
regulator and nerve strengthener.
The "Golden Medical Discovery" is not a patent medicine or secret nostrum,
a full list of its ingredients being printed on its bottle-wrapper and attested
under oath. A glance at these will show that it contains no alcohol, or harm
ful habit-forming drugs. It is a fluid extract made with pure, triple-refined
glycerine, of proper strength, from the root* of native American medical,
forest plant*. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
Ivy Shepard, New Leading Woman
of Girton Co., Grand Opera House
\^^^^^^^^^ T 11 r J^^ ■'^^^^^■wEisiß^^''^" '' —^^^^^^S^^^ .^^^^^^^^^^^"•■■•■■■'^*
MAETERLINCK PLAY IS
Kate Wisner McClusky Gives a
Reading of 'The Blue Bird'
at Cumnock School
Florence Bosard Lawrence
Kate Wlsner MoCluaky entertained a
large Audience yesterday morning in
Cutnnock school when sho pave her
second reading in the series for which
she was engaged. Her subject was the
Maeterlinck play, "The Blue Bird," an
exquisite fantasy In which admirers of
the writer read all sorts of marvelous
Bymbolism, some of which is undoubt
edly well founded, and much of which
the author himself denies. But whether
the great writer knew that his "Blue
Bird" would be taken as the symbol
of happiness, certainly Mrs. McGlusky
inspired her hearers with this idea in
her interpretation of it.
The publishers of this play have in
troduced it In these words, "Whatever
Maeterlinck does he does exquisitely.
'The Blue Bird' Is a play about chil
dren, written for adults, and is alto
gether charming. In its atmosphere,
of wonder and magic and its delightful
fidelity to the nature of children it
is much like 'Peter Pan.' Maeterlinck
needs no introduction as a writer of
plays since he has produced such
dramas as "Monna Vanna' and 'Pel
leas and Melisande.' "
The story of the two children always
pursuing the Illusive Blue Bird, which
they have been charged to bring to the
Fairy Light, Is a simple foundation
upon which to write one of the great
est modern plays. Yet upon this sim
ple basis lines so poetic and touching
have been written, scenes so human
and dramatic have been built, that it
is said that over 300 companies are
now playing the piece in Russia.
Mrs. McClusky gave much Individ
uality to the various characters, and
in one part was almost startling In
her resemblance to Maude Adams.
The versatility and charm of this
reader Is something which Is difficult
to describe. She must be heard to be
appreciated. It will be Interesting to
lovers of the drama here to know that
she Is to be in Los Angeles all next
winter and will give several other
Mrs. Gregg of Cumnock school de
clares herself delighted with the ac
quisition of Mrs. McClusky on the fac
ulty, and she will prove a welcome
addition to club life as well, for she is
a woman of wide culturo and great
personal charm, as well as a liberal
Intellectuality. She is deeply interested
in suffrage work and will, no doubt,
ally herself with some of tho various
organizations along that line upon her
return from Chicago, where she will
go within the month for a brief visit.
DEMAND TRIAL BY JURY
Plead Not Guilty to Charge of
Collecting Without License
Eight garbage collectors who were
arrested Tuesday night for collecting
refuse without a city license pleaded
not guilty when arraigned before Po
lice Judge Williams yesterday. They
all demanded Jury trials and August
18 at 11 o'clock was set as tUe date
for the setting of their trials. Each
was released on $10 cash ball.
They were represented in court by
C. Randall Sparks of the law firm of
Millsap and Sparks, who has been
retained by P. J. Durbin to attack the
validity of Charles Alexander's con
tract with the city.
Attorney Sparks signified his inten
tion of filing a suit in the superior
court in a few days in which he will
petition the court to cancel Alexan
der's contract with the cfty.
Five more collectors were arrested
yesterday. The same date was fixed
for the setting of their trials before
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING. JULY 28. 3010.
TRIES TO STEAL KISS;
DRIVER IS FINED $50
Husband of the Offended Womat
Swears Out a Warrant,
SANTA MONICA, July 27.—Police
Judge J. J. Carrillo today set the price
of a stolen kiss in Santa Monica at $50
when he fined Albert Dobbin that sum
after the latter had pleaded guilty to
the charge of battery. The charge was
made by J. Gardner, whose wife was
the prlncpal witness in the case. It
was the latter's testimony in court thac
caused, the quotation in the osculatory
commodity to take an upward spurt.
Dobbin is a driver of a delivery
wagon and married. The evidence
showed that while on his rounds this
morning he attempted to embrace Mrs.
Gardner, an attractive young woman,
and steal a kiss. Her screams attract
ed neighbors and Dobbin was fright
ened away. When Gardner returned
he Immediately swore out a warrant
for the arrest of Dobbin, charging
PREVENTS WIFE TAKING
HER LIFE WITH POISON
Couple Had Quarreled Over Sup
per-Woman Will Live
That Mrs. Eva Quiros of 117 Mar
chessault street is suffering from car
bolic acid burns on her lips and Is not
a subject for the coroner is due to tho
prompt action of her husband, who
clashed a bottle of carbolic acid from
her hands Just as she had placed it to
her lips in an attempt to end her life
The couple engaged in a quarrel over
the manner In which Mrs. Quiros pre
pared ti.e evening meal. The woman
hurried out of the room and reappeared
in the dining room with the poison.
She bade her husband farewell and
placed the bottle to her lips. Quiros
sprang forward, knocked the poison
from her grasp, and tho acid was
spilled on her lips.
The woman was taken to the receiv
ing hospital, where the police surgeons
treated the burns.
J. C. Butler, r..e of the leading min
ing men of Prescott, Ariz., arrived at
the Westminster yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. McMahan and
daughter, touring Southern California,
are stopping at the Hayward.
Dr. W. E. Boardman. a physician
of Boston, Mass., was among yester
day's arrivals at the Hayward yester
Florence B. Scott of Logansport,
Ind., and Anna Hardy of Borrows,
Ind., are among guests at the King
Louis Margalin of the United States
forest service Is in Los Angeles on
official business. He is registered at
R. W. Simpson, H. E. Smith, Charles
P. Boone and E. A. Freeman compose
a party of young San Francisco men
at the Alexandria.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Russell of San
Antonio, Texas, are guests at the Van
Nays. Mr. Russell is editor of the
San Antonio Express.
Prof. M. G. Rohan, a well known
o.ator of Milwaukee, who is deliver
ing a number of addresses in the west,
is among Angelus guests.
Among San Francisco persons who
registered at the Hollenbeck yester
day were Stella G. Blanrhflcld, May
McFeeley and M. L. Nathan.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Prather, Detroit,
Midi., are in Los Angeles for a short
time as a stopping point in a western
Uur. They are at the Angelus.
A Tucson, Ariz., party at the Lan
kershim is composed of Mr. and Mrs.
N E. Plummet- and child, Miss Dor
othy Roberts and Miss Elizabeth Rob
C. W. Wauless, a business man of
•Salt Lake City, accompanied by D.
H. Calder of Provo, Utah, noar Salt
Lake, arrived at the Westminster yes
Among arrivals from the east at the
King Edward yesterday were: Mrs.
H E. Sauza and Eleanor dv Moulin,
Ne : York, and W. F. Walker. Spring
field. Mass. V'rV»"»~'
John R- Norris, general agent of the
Life Insurance company of
America of San Francisco, is transact
ng business in the city. He registered
yesterday at the Augelus.
A large Indiana party of tourists ar
rived in Los Angeles last night and
registered at the Alexandria. The party
consists of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Swain,
Irdianapolis; Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Swain
<xnd Miss Rebecca Swain. Shelbyvillfe;
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Beggs and Miss
Helen Beggs, Torre Haute, and Mr.
ajid. Mrs. H. W. Beega. Vincennes.
Miss Andrtetta Glasgcll of Glcndalo,
whoso engagement to Clark Sommcrs
recently was announced, win be the
honor guest today at a luncheon given
by Mrs. Frank A. Stono at her home
In Hoover street. The guests will in
clude members of Mi: Glassell's bridal
Mrs. Andrew Glassell and her daugh
ter will go to their summer home at
Balboa later In the week and will en
tertain a party of guests for the we.
Masses of pink sweet peas formed a
canopy of flowers under which Miss
Anna Elizabeth Young; and Herbert F. i
Bridge! were married last night at X I
o'clock. The marriage service was re "i j
by the Rev. Warren P. Day in the ,
presence of about 100 guests. ■
The ceremony took place in the music '
room, which was elaborately decorated j
with pink and white flowers. Music tor
the bridal procession and during tho j
ceremony was furnished by Miss Helen |
Tile bride wore a costume of white
Chiffon over White silk, a long tulle veil
was held In place with a spray of
orange blossoms and she carried '■> h
shower bouquet of bride roses and 1 I
lilies of the valley. Her only ornament 11
was a rope or pearls, a wedding gift j
from the bridegroom.
Miss (Catherine Young and Miss Lucy j
Young, sisters of the bride, were her
attendants, and both wore becoming
frocks of pale pink silk and carried
great arm bouquets of pink roses. Mrs.
Nelson Young, the mother of the bride,
wore black lace over silk with jet orna
The library, where the gifts were dis
played, was decorated with pink roses
and sweet peas.
Mr. and Mrs. Bridges will pass three
weeks in touring .Southern California,
and afterward will go to their new
home at Sierra Madre, where they will
reside. Mr. Bridges is the son of Mrs.
9. J. Bridges and is one of the well
known young attorneys of Los Angeles.
Miss Anna K. Alyea of New York
city was among the guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery Ward and
Miss Ward of Chicago are guests at
The engagement and approaching
marriage of Miss Augusta List and
Samuel McKee has been announced.
The marriage will take place Septem
ber 16 at the homo of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. D. List, 166
South Pasadena avenue, and early in
October Mr. McKee and his bride will
go to the orient to engage in missionary
Miss Helen Sovier was the guest of
honor yesterday at a china shower ar
ranged for her by Mrs. Paul Bresea
and Miss Sue Bresee, 1126 Santeo street.
Five hundred was played during the
early afternoon. The rooms were ar
ranged with ropes of smilax and fern,
with pink ribbons Intertwined, and the
hall was banked with green. Guests of
the afternoon were Mrs. J. T. Parker
of Pasadena, Mrs. Esther Carpenter of
Huntington Beach, Mrs. Charles Dick
son of Santa Monica, Mrs. L. T. Wil
liams, Mrs. Sarah Thompson, Mrs. E.
Husted. Mrs. G. Moberly, Mrs. D.
Dennis, Mrs. E. H. Bresee, Mrs. F.
Devlin, Mrs. J. Hilton,' Mrs. H. C. Cip
rico, Mrs. F. C. Epperson, Mrs. E.
Rowland, Mrs. J. C. Ennon, Mrs. Law
rence Sevler, Mrs. J. T. Riley, Mrs. M.
Ashworth, Mrs. Harold West, Mrs. J.
Saunders, Mrs. Louis Wilson, Mrs.
Pearl Moore, Mrs. J. Bera Beardon and
the Misses Martha Umpthank, Edith
Marion of Ocean Park, Ella Dennis,
Edna Padrick, Anna McHoughton,
M>tmlo Barr, Merle Stockton, Alice
Russell, Jennie Dick, Lulu Whitaker,
Lena Whitaker, Maude Whltaker,
Mamie Young, Anna Jones, Minnie
Dickson, Irene Stephens, Florence Irish
and Cora Snyder.
Miss Constance Collins was the honor
guest at a five hundred party yester
day afternoon given by Mrs. Cyril Kup
fer and Mrs. Will Slier at the home of
Mrs. Kupfer In Cherry street. Roses
and ferns provided the color scheme in
pink and green, and there were hand
painted score cards. Six tables were
Miss Collins is visiting Miss Gladys
Rowley and will be entertained with
many novel and pleasant functions
while in Los Angeles.
A home wedding of interest to many
friends was that celebrated yesterday
when Miss Norma Haines and Willard
Clayton Mcßae were married at high
noon. After a short wedding trip in
Catalina, Mr. and Mrs. Mcßae will re
turn and make their homp in a delight
ful new bungalow, 827 East Jefferson
street, where they will receive their
friends after September.
Miss Emmie Luentzel of Los Angeles,
soon to become the bride of Craig Hnr
ton, was honored this afternoon by a
card party and hosiery shower given
by Miss Ethel Dubbs at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Dubbs,
128 San Vicente avenue, Santa Monica.
There were twenty-four guests, mem
bers of the younger social set of Los
Angeles, Long Beach and Santa Monica.
Numerous gifts were received by Miss
Luentzel. Decorations were chiefly of
pink, Shasta daisies and carnations ap
pearing throughout the parlor, drawing
room and halls. Refreshments were
served on the porch, where the guests
could view the beautiful sunset over the
ocean back of Point Dume.
Miss Dubbs, who Is to be bridesmaid
at the coming wedding of her friend, Is
a popular member of Santa Monica and
beach society and resides with her
family In a handsome mansion of Greek
architecture, which overlooks the
Palisades and lies in the midst of at
tractive grounds. •
Many other affairs will be given for
Miss I Luentzel, anticipating her wed
ding on July 31.
Mrs. Frederick L. Goldsborough en
tertained with a pretty luncheon and
card party at her home in Wesley ave
nue yesterday afternoon. Mrs. John
Kohler Marsh, her daughter, who is
visiting, -from Omaha, was the guest
Lavender . sweet * peas and California
poppies were used for decorations, and
the ices, candies and cakes cor
responded in color. /
Places were marked with dainty
painted cards, and covers were laid
for Mrs. Richard Greenhow, Mrs.
Thomas Milburn, Mrs. Louise Ma
gruder, Mrs. Adelald McGregor, Mrs.
Clarence Stone, Mrs. Bertram Richard
,son, Mrs. Bertram Donald Rose, Mrs.
Clarence Raynor, Mrs. D. E. Doke,
Mrs. Charles Ii Morris, Mrs. E. A.
Wiitkins, Mrs. Edward Jones. Mrs. H.
A. Vera, Mrs. W. P. Meyer, Mrs. J. C.
Kellar, Mrs. Frank Mason, Mrs. F. J.
Young, Mrs. Edward Jones, Mrs. Hed
ley Richmond, Miss Reta Phillips, Miss
Mable Watkins, Mrs. Goldsborough ana
Mrs 1. Marsh.
Mrs. D. E. Doke will entertain with
a luncheon at her home in Sixth ave
nue in honor of Mrs. John Kohler
Marsh Thursday, August 4. ,
Mrs. Thomas S. Mibur of West
Forty-fifth street will entertain with a,
theater party at the Belasco in honor
of Mrs. John Kohler Marsh this after
noon. . -.■--•:,-— . -----—:>'
B»l.bll»hed October. 1818.
yH.iM ■—■!!■ ,*.„. a. broadwax. £S ' ***"*" 8 Hat «'m^mmmmo
Cafe and Men's Grill—Fourth Floor-Open 11:30 to 5:00
Rare Groups of Wash Garments
At Uncommonly Low Prices
Already fall stocks are demanding the space now occupied by
summer goods—so out go all light-weight garments, like this:
At $2.50: Values to and Including $10.00
Handsome, well made wash coat suits and dresses in colors only; light and medium; a
broken range of sizes, and to be sold positively without alterations.
At $5.00: Values to and Including $20.00
■' Natural and colored linen and poplin coat suits of splendid style; some coats braided,
others plain a wide range of styles and colors garments that have commanded brisk
sale at as high as $20; now, without alterations, on special sale at five dollars.
Sale ol Satin Messaiines # if. f\f\
and Taffeta Petticoats at. . «|l JP • X/V/
Values That Include Skirts Worth $10
"Manufacturers are showing lines of Dresden printed silk petticoats; also satin messalines in
# plain colors and black, as well as a good line made of foulards, satin messaiines and taffeta. — JN.
Y. Dry Goods Economist.
This sale concerns, as you see, the very newest styles, and, because they are sample gar
ments it will doubtless be some time before we can duplicate the values—some have
ruched flounces, some show all silk dust ruffles. A complete range of colorings tf»c /\/\
is present, with white and black and rich Dresden silks; choice <PU«V V
- Coulter Dry Goods Co. -^
The headquarters of tho Political
Equality league in the Story building
will be opened this afternoon. The
furnishings are to be artistic and
novel, and there will be a large re
ception room with smaller offices for
the organization workers.
Mrs. Charles Farwoll Edson, assist
ant chairman of the organization com
mittee, and Miss Elizabeth Waggoner,
the secretary for the organization, will
be in the office mornings, and in the
afternoon the headquarters will be
kept open by some of the women mem
bers of the league, several of whom
have agreed to assist in this work,
which will allow each one to have an
active part in the duties without mak
ing the work burdensome to any one
— *v —
Members of the Hundred Year club
will give three out-door meetings this j
summer. The first will be held today
in Eastlake park, with the assembly
point at the north entrance at 11
o'clock. Thursday, August 25, the
club members will sojourn at Ocean
Park, leaving town on car from Hill
street station at 10 o'clock, and Thurs
day, September 29, -the meeting place
will be at Sycamore park at 11 o'clock.
The Outlook association will have a
called meeting next Tuesday, August
2, at the home of Mrs. George Haight,
1686 West Adams street. This meet
ing will be for the purpose of transact
ing special business and the regular
meeting, August 9, will be held with
Mrs. Monroe Conlee, in Dudley avenue,
Members of this club are continuing
their work in inspecting the city bak
eries and report that many of the
larger institutions do not obey the
rules regarding weight, but are habit
ually short in the amount of bread
"Votes for Women" club will meet
this evening- at the new headquarters,
915 South Olive street. Mrs. Cora
Lewis will speak on "What Shall We
Do to Be Saved," and Captain Freder
icks will also make an address, his sub
ject being "Women's Influence in Poli
tics " Mrs. Clara Shortridge Foltz,
president of the club, will be in the
CURTAIN OF THE GRAVE
FALLS ON HARRY WYATT
Elks Conduct Obsequies Over the
Body of Theatrical Veteran
Funeral services for Harry C. Wyatt,
late lessee and manager of the Mason
opera house, were held yeaterday
afternoon at 2 o"clock at the Wyatt
residence, Sixth street and South Bur
lington avenue. The Rev. Baker P.
Lee of Christ church read the. Epis
copal burial service and delivered an
address, in the course of which he said
that death is not the hideous thing
which so many fear but a transition to
a greater and more glorious realm.
The Elks' lodge had charge of the
obsequies at Rosedale. cemetery, where
the burial ritual of the order was car
ried out. A male quartet sang ap
propriate selections during the serv
Many beautiful floral pieces were
sent by friends of the late pioneer
theater manager. Among the offerings
was a huge floral curtain, similar in
design to those used in theaters. This |
was the gift of the Mason theater
stage hands and attaches.
The pallbearers were J. M. Dodge of
San Diego, Oliver Morosco, John Brink,
Bernhard Meine, Clarence Drown and
T E. Gibbon. The honorary bearers
were Leland Bagley, W. H. Alden,
Nat Goodwin, Harley Hamilton, W. E.
Dunn. J. M. Elliott, Albert Crutcher
and Sparks Berry.
JAIL WATSONVILLE MAN
Arrested at Watsonvllle on a pharge
of stealing two railroad tickets to
Portland, Dell G. Peckenpaugh, for
merly employed by the Southern Pa
cific railroad, was brought to Los An
geles yesterday and arraigned before
Justice Summerfleld. His examination
was set for next Monday, and he was
remanded to the county Jail in default
of ball of $2000.
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
A practical >cUoai or stag* training, oon
ducted und.r tot dlr«otlon of competent l»
-•tructor.. *>aclnc Danciug, Vole* and St»»«
t .cbnlQu.. For full Information apply «ohooj
ouarteri. top floor MaJ«tlo Tb«at«r buU01»«.
I Main litif, FJ«I*. I
■51 »k 'JET J&dr Jrs»s!l* -^#^Sj t^JjJV^^^^ 1 *
_^ Hotel Blend Coffee, roasted fresh daily and
JSSt \ 'ground to individual order. The Quality pleases
A^ first and the Price also pleases. Regular 25c lb. For our
>pr Thursday special, 2 lbs. for 45c.
Hi BICE with a little crushed fruit, forms ASPARAGUS—Pack 1910—The new
M an excellent meal these warm days, season pack. Asparagus is exception
al giving the maximum of nutriment at ally good. We offer —
§3 a minimum taxation on the digestive Panther Brand—Large white, 28 to 30
19 organs We offer — spears to can; 30c can; do! . . $3.25
<H Finest Head Rice, 2 '.* lbs. for... __ _ nth—Medium white, 35 to 40
£3 Fancy Head Rice, 3 lbs. for.. 1 V\P _ spears to can. 25c can; doz f.2.75
Si Southern Head Rice, 4 lbs. for.. 11l ft Tloa Brand—Medium green, 35 to 40
ffi& Fancy Jap Rice, 5 lbs. for W*» spears to can; 20c can; doz $2..1.i
1 Broken Rice, 8 lbs. for f/l||, PIMIKNTOS—Imported Spanish red
m Finest Head Rice, unpolished I LUU peppers, make a dainty sandwich.
l» 3 Id's for J *■*»* v Small size, reg. 2 for 25c, special 10c
WSb CI'ARY POWDER*— Crosse & Black- Large size, reg. 20c. special. 2 for 850
K9| well's regular 15c Special 13c Apples, white autrakan, 6 lbs for. .. .35c
1 16 lbs. for $ 1.00 r^ R RE pr^r^/J 1 16 lbs. for $ 1 .00
i DELIOACIBI temptingly prepared, CROSSE * BMCKtt'ELL'B PICKLES
ready to serve— Oherklna. Chow Chow, or Mixed;
Ktf Veal Loaf own make; special, 1b..80c small size, regular, 25c; special. .200
Kgl Ham Loaf own make; special, 1b..20e Medium size, regular 40c, spocial.3Bc
Eij Beef Loaf, own make; special, 1b..20c Large size, regular 73c, special..Boc
ra Corned Beef, special, per lb 30c QUEEN oi-IVES, Spanish, Cama brand
1 Roast Beef, special, per lb. 40r Q -Re«».« 2 5 c- special, bottle. .. .20c
Ham Sausage, special, per lb 20c "f
%M Frankfurters, special, per lb 20c CALIFORNIA RIPE OLIVES—Sylmar
fSI German Salami, special, per 1b....35c brand, qt. cans; regular 35c; special.
tSS Metwurst, special, per lb 20c can ♦..- 800
M California Ml Cream Cheese, special. COOPERS puB%CAUFORNIA OUTS
Pi Eastern Full' Cream ' Cheese, special, OH—Large bßtle, special 00c
f*\ per lb 23<! FOLT.ER'S BAKING POWDER—The
134 Imported Edelweiss Camembert. eciual of any of the high grade bak-
Bf| special • ,■■■"■;» C Ing powders, per lb 33c
I SffiOT^SSSSSaS' 45C COCOA PNirT_,,k. shre Ided. for cakes :
3 for lOc and Paetnes' BPeclal' lb -Oc
i (1 per dor. SaSTW±rtSi»i%.^.?: Per «<»•.•!
m DOLE'S HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE SARDINE^ - "Comlque" brand-Half
Wt JUICE—Pt. bottle, regular 25e, spe- can, not boney. per can -Jc
i Z\ lSo«t .b °"'eS :. .regUio:: Q^teV can/ not boned/ -■•; Vajn ;S
HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE—No. IH SALMON—Choice "Alaska Pink, Sltkof
p-vi can, regular 20c; special 15c brand, 2 cans 15c; dozen 90e
$i LARD— Rose Brand Pure Lard SALMON—Finest Red Alaska, per can.
P| — 5-lh pails, special Mr 13c; dozen *»•■»»
i 3 Large Loaves 25c °SS,£L KD!O 3 Large Loaves 25c
O|' Home-made, Graham, Whole Wheat or Rye.
mm "Iff m X Jfr • £m*
l.ounf.v'l Premium Chocolate, IWAITESftSWIIH(y
ffl nHsc.afpef r o?b cak. e. B 30c M WvALI CR^L II:Hy
I — ■'■^-_^ |216-2IBSOSPR!NGST
TUST SUBDIVIDED 1800 Acres into One, Two, Five, Ten
Acre Tracts and 500 Large Town Lots, $80.00 Per Acre Up.
Lots "$50.00 Up. Free Water for Irrigation and Domestic Use
piped in steel pipe to every tract at the new town of
. . •
Southern California, on the Main Lines of the A. T. & S. F.
and the Salt Lake & San Pedro R. R.s, two and one-half hours
ride from Los Angeles and (9) nine miles from San Bernar
dino. Elevation two to three thousand feet. Ideal climate.
New $5000 Railroad Station Completed, Schoolhouse,
Blacksmith Shop and Postoffice Built.
Devore Hall, Outbuildings and Grounds Costing Over
$50,000 Completed. Oiled county road and other graveled roads
running through property all finished.
Altogether, over $200,000 Spent on this Subdivision.
Excursions Thursdays and Sundays. Call immediately
and make reservations. Open Evenings.
Devore Land and Water Co.
536 South Spring Street