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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 02, 1910, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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DANCERS DEPICT
PRIMAL PASSION
Mordkin and Pavlowa Demon
strate Versatility of Their
Wonderful Art
BALLET CHARMS AUDIENCE
Gifted Russians Set Forth Trag
edy of Far East in Poetry
of Motion
"The Legend of Ayziade," an Oriental
ballet composed by Mikail Mordkln, Its
music taken from several sources, was
presented at the Auditorium yesterday
afternoon by M. Mordkin, Anna Pavlo
wa and the imperial Russian ballet, as
the second of their offerings in Los
Angeles. If anything had been needed
to demonstrate the versatility of these
artists, this passion tragedy of the far
east would provide It, for in spirit it
is as far removed from "Giselle," tho
ballet selected for the opening perform
ance, as can be Imagined.
Elaborately costumed, plctorially
staged and enacted with an artistry
most complete and satisfying, "Tho
Legend of Ayziade" depicts primal hu
man passion wherein a woman's craft
is set against her captor's might. Here
in.small scope are compressed all the
elements of tragedy.
Queen Ayziade has been taken cap
tive by a marauding band of the tribe
of Shah Rahman and is carried bound
to the shah's palace, I where she Is
thrown unceremoniously at his . feet.
The man, captivated in his turn by her
grace and beauty, compels her to dance
for him and then himself dances, a wild
dance of exultation. Women of tho
harem likewise dance before their mas
ter. Again Ayziade appears. Her
dance ended, the shah seizes her rough
ly and throws her prone upon a couch,
whence she escapes to offer him a glass
of wine. The man drinks., dances and
drinks again, until at last, overcome
by his potations, he falls asleep, as the
woman makes her escape. • f
DANCE MUTE I'OEM
In pantomime and expressed through
dancing, a medium which Mordkin,
Pavlowa and their company make most
eloquent, this story Is told fully and
without offense. It lacks the dainti
ness, the delicacy, of "Giselle," but It
has Instead a wonderful brutality, won
derfully realized. •■
A splendid figure of a man is Mord
kin "in the skin of the shah." a man
shining forth brute power, glorying in
his might and exulting over the wom
an whom chance has made his trophy.
Wonderful too Is the artistry of Anna
Pavlowa in the guise of the captive
queen. Mute, she dances an epic poem
as intelligible as if it were set forth
upon the printed page. Her every
movement falls naturally Into hexame
ter verse. Dactyl and spondee form
beneath her trlnnlnsr toes. Homer him
self found no phrase more illuminative
of human emotion than a simple ges
ture of her arms: none so amply de
scriptive as the toss of Mordkin's head
in his moments of most complete ex
ultation. ... ,
It is a new art. this so-called dancing
of these Russian artists, or an art so
old that It has become new again with
the revolving years. In America we
have Been dancers a many, but never
a-XQf^BamLmvGcmSxtt
Thousands of empty Christmas boxes, artistically deco
rated to be sold separately. .'.'■'.
■s (Main Floor, rear.)
Next Monday a sale of $7.50 to $17.50 Silk Petticoats at
$5, and a sale of women's $15 to $25 Jackets at $5.
And on Tuesday a sale of Corsets at $3.50; many of
them worth three and four times the price.
See Sunday papers for details.
•' ■ ■'',■'
Suits and Coats C*> .75
Worth Up to $8.50 *_P —
'' - t*
I Boys' double-breasted Knickerbocker suits of sturdy all
wool worsteds, cheviots and tweeds — duplicates of which
sold earlier in the season at $5 to $B.so—now $3,75; 8 to 16
-year sizes.
« Broken lines of Buster Brown sailor suits and reefer
coats— to $8.50 values, at $3.75.
J A few odd sizes in double-breasted suits at $1.95.
(Main Floor, rear.)
Misses' $20 to d* 1 C
$35 Smts . , 'Jp I J?
(On Sale Saturday)
Something over a hundred $20 to $35
suits—NEW suits, mind you—go on
y sale tomorrow at fifteen dollars.
. Smart homespuns, basket weaves, plain serges, Shepherd
. ' . checks, cheviots, storm serges, gray mixtures, all the cor
rect shades. All splendidly tailored; 14, 16 and 18-year
sizes—many of them just right for adult women of slight
■ stature. a'
•y A. Then there is a splendid selection of $17.50 to $25 suits
in Junior sizes to be sold at $15. Three-piece and "co-ed"
suits of serges, basket weaves, wide wales and cheviots in
grays, greens, navy blue, dark red, Shepherd checks arid a
few in cream serge.
AA. (Fourth Floor, rear Elevators.) ■ ,
J. XV. ROBINSON CO. <
235-239 South Broadway ? 234-242 South Hill Street
Eminent Russian Pantomimists and
Dancers Appearing at Auditorium
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MME. ANNA PAVLOWA AND MIKAIL MORDKIN
such dancers as these nor such dancing.
Language, it "has been said, Is a medi
um for concealing thought. Pavlowa
and Mordkin have taught us that danc-.
Ing Is a medium for thought revelation.
Apart from this single ballet, yester
day afternoon's program was a repeti
tion of the second part offering of the
preeedlnf evening. Mme. - Pavlowa
again gave us glimpse of the white
daintiness of her swan dance; and in
the "Raymonda" valse number, sup
ported by the entire corps de ballet,
showed us anew the grace of her toe
dancing. Mordkin, beautifully mascu
line and muscularly beautiful, gave
again the arrow dance. Both were ap
plauded with enthusiasm. Other feat
ures of the program were the excellent
"Rhapsodle Hongrolse, No. 11," made
Into a Hungarian dance and presented
by the corpse de ballet, and the Rus
sian folk dance of Mme. Pajltzkala.
Then, at the close, came "The Bac-'
ehanale," danced by Palvowa and
Mordkin with a flne frenzy of abandon,
and received with an appreciative dem
onstration which kept the spectators in
their seats minutes after the curtain's
final fall.
"Last night "Giselle" was repeated,
and the same ballet will be given at
the matinee tomorrow. Tonight and
tomorrow night "The Legend of Ay
ziade" will be the bill.
LOS ANGELES HERALD; FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2, 1910.
LAWYER BABES LIFE OF
MURDERED MAN'S WIDOW
Seeks to Have Suspicion Point at
Mrs. Glover Instead of
Miss Le Blanc
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Dec. I.—A col
loquy between' Mrs. Lillian M. Glover,
widow of Clarence F. Glover, and Mel
vln M. Johnson, leading counsel for
Hattle Le Blanc, who is on trial for the
murder of Glover, held the Interest of
the court room during the whole of to
day's ' session' and was not concluded
when court adjourned. «
The cross-examination by Mr. John
son, who announced yesterday that he
intended to show that Mrs. Glover had
the motive, the capacity and the oppor
tunity for the murder of her husband,
covered much of Mrs. Glover's life since
she came to Boston from Cape' Breton.
It dealt minutely with her actions and
feelings on the day and night of the
murder and the few days that followed.
Mr. ojhnson brought out that Mrs.
Glover was twice married to Glover,
once in Boston in' 1890 and a second
time in Providence,' ten years later.
She said the second ceremony was per
formed because she understood that the
first was not legal. '
She admitted certain falsification re
garding her birthplace and her name,
and certain discrepancies between her
testimony and that given at other hear
ings were pointed out.
She said that she sent for Hattle
La Blanc, who lived near her own
birthplace, clothed and fed her. Final
ly she found her husband with Hattle,
and sent the girl away for a week. She
took Hattie back, and on the fateful
day, November 20, 1909, Glover took
both women to a football game.
CITIZENS OF TULARE PLAN
• GREAT CITRUS EXHIBITION
Fifth Annual Fair Will Be Opened
at Visalia
VISALIA, Dec. The preparations
under way In" this city for the big cit
rus fair to be held here next week
cause much Interest. This will be the
fifth annual fair of Tulare county. This
time it will be not only a citrus fair,
but a big district and agricultural fair
as well. A dairy exhibit expected to
be bigger and better than anything
ever before shown is planned.
The Tulare county grange and the
county'and city boards of trade have
arranged a series of exhibits calculated
to show any stranger the diversified
cultures of the county. Agents have
traveled both north and south distrib
uting posters, literature, post cards,
etc., and have placarded billboards and
secured much publicity through write
ups both from county and city papers.
Excursions from San Francisco and
Los Angeles have been arranged, and
it is expected that there will be an at
tendance of at least 30,000.
The citrus Industry has grown mar
velously in this county, the shipments
this season being in excess of 3000 car
loads. There are 20,000 acres devoted
to it, of which 7000 are ln bearing.
«* » •
MINES BUREAU ANNOUNCES
RESCUE STATION NUMBERS
WASHINGTON, Dec. The bureau
of mines rescue station and headquar
ters for the mine rescue cars,, with
their official numbers, were announced
today. i There are now in service six
rescue stations and seven first aid cars,
as follows: • . '■ > .
Stations— ■1, Pittsburg, Pa.: No.
2, Urbana, 111.; No. 8, Knoxville, Term.;
No. 4, McAlester, Okla.; No. 5, Seattle,
Wash.; No. 6, Birmingham, Ala.
Cars—No. 1, Wilkesbarre, Pa.; No. 2,
Trinidad, Colo.; No. 3, Evansvllle,
Ind.; No. 4. Rock Springs, Wyo.; No. 5,
Billings; Mont.; No. 6, Huntington, W.
Va.; No. 7, Pittsburg, Pa.
BIDS FOR COLLIERS TOO HIGH
WASHINGTON, Dec. The bids
opened today by tha navy department
for the construction of two colliers
were all too high, and no contract,will
be awarded. The Union Iron works of
San Francisco offered to build one for
$1,596,000, but , the statutory limit la
$1,000,000. The Moran Iron company of
Seattle, Wash-, proposed to construct
one collier for $987,000 on Its own speci
fications. As no bond was submitted
as .■ a - guarantee to carry out the con
tract, the bid v/as not considered. J
RECALL MAY RULE
ARIZONA JUDGES
Convention Passes Measure Mak
ing Jurists Amenable to
Removal by Vote
AFFIRMATION IS DECISIVE
Opponents Say Acceptance of
Provision Will Cause Taft
to Reject Constitution
PHOENIX. Ariz.. Dec. I.—One great
question which overshadowed all others
in Importance, that of including the Ju
diciary of the new state in the opera
tion of the recall, was definitely settled
in the affirmative by an overwhelming
vote today, and all judges of the state
of Arizona will be amonable to remov
al by the people, though opponents of
the measure declare that this provision
will certainly preclude the acceptance
of the constitution by President Taft.
With the disposition of the recall, the
convention began the final considera
tion of numerous measures reported by
the revision and compilation commit
tees for final passage, and when ad
journment was taken for the day all
propositions before the convention had
been acted upon. Those prohibiting
child labor and removing the limit from
damages to be recovered by reason of
Injury or death were passed unani
mously. Other measures adopted were
the schedule provided by the enabling
act; creating the offices of state exam
iner, mine inspector; abolishing the
fee system, the militia bill, county gov
ernment and mines propositions.
An effort was made by Cochise mem
bers to have the county measure
amended so that a majority of the peo
ple of a county could change the lo
cation of the county seat, but the ef
fort failed. There had been a long fight
to wrest the county seat of that coun
ty from Tombstone, but the present law
prevents. ...
Kinney's alien labor measure, prohib
iting the employment underground of
persons who cannot talk English in
telligently, failed on final passage.
Lynch. Tuthill and Cobb of Graham
county spoke against it, declaring the
mines in the Clifton-Morenci district,
which employ Mexican miners, would
be driven out of business. A motion to
postpone indefinitely this measure pre
vailed by a vote of 28 to 19^ The anti
lobby measure was reduced to a man
date to the legislature to enact a law
prohibiting lobbying. The provision to
bar all except members and employes
from the floor was considered too rigid
for the constitution. The convention
adjourned after adopting the substitute
irrigation measure and squelching fur
ther attempts of irrigationists to add
amendments.
_ .*-
U. S. DISPUTE PLACED
IN KING GEORGE'S HANDS
Monarch Will Settle Case Involv
ing Chilean Claims
LONDON, Dec. King George, as
arbiter, tod v received the counter
cases in the Alsop claims dispute be
tween the United Stats and Chile as
presented to the foreign office last
summer by American Ambassador
Reid and Chilean Minister Gana. It is
expected he will render his decision
within a month.
The United States claims more than
$1,500,000 from Chile in satisfaction «f
money advanced to the Bolivian gov
ernment in 1874 in exchange for con
cessions in Arica. Before the agree
ment was fulfilled Arica passed to
Chile in war.
Chile subsequently agreed to assume
trie obligations of Bolivia to the Ameri
can concessionaires. The matter, how
ever has never been settled.
REDUCED FAKES TO VISAIJA
Account Tulare County Citrus Pair,
round-trip tic.et. will be sold Decem
ber 4 to 10 'ncluslve from Los An
geles and points north thereof to Vi
salla «' one and one-third lowest one
way fare for the round trip, .return
limit December 12. Inquire at city
ticket office, 600 South Spring street.
Pasadena office, 148 East Colorado
street.
m ,m
To Arrowhead Springs
Fine auto road. Go today. ***
Never $3,00
i '_-_B-_HI
__pi p^Wpl y _$__kL)I ! -;.?Jrsy
Yes! It's the Same Fine Hat
$3.00 Everywhere Else
Always $2.50 Here
r~ """^i
La Touche
L, 256 S. i Broadway, Near 3rd J
\, i
7(kWpCM&m'
Seven City Stores
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
Dutchess Trousers
.AAA,' at -rvry' ."„'-.-'
F. B. SILVERWOOD'S
>A' Sixth and Broadway
ChOAK||i>SUIT
jf^^'Sr, TZ,i i- *a* i i* yu&mm »_.%■. ___^_t*^irt
UNCLE SAM GETS
SUDDENLY RICHER
November Shows $1,000,000
Surplus Where October Pro
duced $5,000,000 Deficit
EXPENSES DEEPLY SLASHED
Total Shortage for Fiscal Year
$20,000,000, as Against
$44,000,000 Last Year
WASHINGTON, Dec. I.—November i
was a highly favorable month for the |
treasury. It showed a su«)lus on all i
accounts of nearly $1,000,000, where Oc- I
I tober had produced a deficit of more
than $5,000,000.
The working conditions of the na
tion's cash drawer show a correspond- |
ing Improvement for the month. De
cember opened today with a working
balance of $34,000,000 on hand and $86,- |
000,000 in the general fund—an im
provement of about $2,000,000 in the I
cash available for immediate opera- i
tions. This condition would seem to
Justify Secretary MfacVeagh's confi
dence In the treasury's ability to main
tain itself for the present without new
financing.
If the drain of Panama canal expen
ditures, which amount to $3,000,000 for
the month and which were not Intend
ed as a charge on the treasury, could
be eliminated from the calculations,
November would show a surplus of
more than $4,000,000 over, all expendi
tures.
Pronounced cuts in the government's
expenses and a gain of $3,000,000 in the
receipts over last month are partly re
sponsible for the showing. Customs,
internal revenue and other revenue
sources made decided gains and
brought the month's total up to $58,
--470,000. A decrease of $2,000,000 in the
civil expenditures, $2,000,000 in the
army, $3,000,000 in the navy and other j
Items brought the expenditures of No- |
vember down to $54,200,000, some $4,000,- i
000 less than the month before.
The result of all this is that the total
deficit for this fiscal year to date is
$20,000,000, as against $44,000,000 this
time last year.
Pure Drinking
Water a Necessity
Wise People Drink Puritas Dis
tilled Water. They Know It
Is Pure and Wholesome.
Inexpensive to Use. Five Gallons
Cost but 40 Cents.
If you want to keep well and strong you
must do something more than nourish the
body with pure food. You must take care
to drink plentifully of pure water. For
water haa a double function. Not only
does It quench the thirstbut It gives the
body an Internal bathkeeps the passages
open, the system sweet and clean.
In some -lties It Is difficult to get pure
water to drink. But this is not true In
Los Angeles. Of course, our city water is
heavily mineralized, like practically all nat
ural waters ln Southern California. These
waters flow through an alkaline soil and
i mineral salts thus become dissolved ln the
water.
When these minerals are taken into the
body they are not assimilated be
assimilated ln this form. They become de
posited ln the arteries, a fertile cause of
rheumatic and kidney troubles.
But it Is easy to get Puritas Distilled
Water — Puritas Is absolutely pure, and
so Inexpensive that everybody can afford It.
We distill Puritas twice. We aerate It
with pure ozone. We bottle It in clean
glass demijohns so carefully that It reaches
you pure. We even wrap the corks of the
demijohns In foil ln order that the air,
filtering through a porous cork, may not
contaminate the pure water within.
We deliver Puritas to all parts of the
city. ! The price, delivered within the old
city boundary lines. Is 400 for five gal
lons. At outside points the cost Is a trifle
more, owing to the long haul. Regular
Puritas customers purchase Coupon Books,
thus securing the pure water at a dis
count. When you telephone, ask us about
these Home 10053. Sunset Main 8191.
If you live out of town, you can still se
cure Puritas Distilled Water. It Is sold
by dealers at most points in Southern Cal
ifornia. Should you be unable to secure It
readly, communicate with us.
LOS ANOELES ICE AND COLD STOR
AGE CO.
BANKRUPT SALE
Creditors Want Their Money at Once
Thirty-eight retail and four wholesale stocks of The Continental Sales Co.-for twenty years recognized as the world's
greatest Clothiers, with stores from ocean to ocean-are now In the hand, of creditors Four Western stores have been
shipped to Los Angeles and will be cold, together with their Los Angeles store at 110 West Third street, for the benefit
of creditors.
4000 Men's Suits, 2000 Men's Overcoats, 2500 Men* Cravenette
Raincoats, 1500 Boys' Suits, 500 Boys' Overcoats— Thousands of
dollars' worth of Men's Furnishings, Hats and Shoes will be sacri
ficed for two days.
25c ON THE DOLLAR
Actual Selling Value Will Be the Average Price. Fifty-five Cases of Goods Just Unpacked Will Go
On Sale Today, (Friday,) 8 o'clock, 110 West Third St.
BOYS' SLITS MEN'S UNDERWEAR MEN'S PANTS
Over 3000 to select from; most all have Men .„ 800 underwear Wo Men's $2.10 cheviot pants at.... 11.45
Knickerbocker Pants. Men . 7A; ba ibrlggan underwear at ..tic „-_...,„„ worsted mints at -■'«
$2.00 wool suits «»c M en's fancy ribbed and combed silk lace Mens »JIJ,J worsted pants at fi.es
$3.60 wool suits $1.45 weave, underwear $1.15 Men's $3.50 worsted pants, fancy, at...51.8..
$4.50 wool suits $1.05 Men's $1.00 lisle thread underwear at...48c Men's 54.50 hand-tailored worsted pants
.$6.00 wool suits $2.83 .itth's $1.00 natural wool underwear at.4oc at. $2.33
$7.00 wool suits $8.43 Men . s jj.d,. lambs' wool underwear at..9Bc Men's $5.00 and $«.00 pants at $?".".
!?o 0n n WOOo, 8.,', i, ' :'::::::::_»:?_ ,s,P oo, B'lk llsl°underwear- ln th9 so Men's $6.00 and »7.00 P anu. hand-tail
slo.oo wool suits »*.<* needle stitch •••• , >»00 --„, _ nd f anC natterns ™i to fit «■• ok
$12.00 wool suits $5.50 Men ,„ p or osknit, In long and short sleeves. ored and fancy patterns, cut to fit..s,.!>.,
MKN'S SLITS ankle and knee length, at I"?" 0 MEN'S OVKRJSHIRTS
Men's $12.50 suits at ...'... $3.85 Men's $1.00 broad ribbed underwear at..390 $ ,- pongM BhlrU >g<j
Men's $15.»0 suits at $4,85 MEN'S SWEATER COATS $3.00 pongee shirts at .*l.._
M.S'. l'M„ r_l_? *n_'OT-r.-kt.'_r;: $3.00 wool sweater coats... 750 2liB dMen olf , hirtB ;„,.
Men's !!?'» tdt. and overcoats at $10 95 »-<> wool sweater °0*" $1.53 «.80 overshlrts. nobby patterns, at.... «3o
«_„•! Ulna Suits and overcoats at ■_..._ »5.00 wool sweater coats $2.00 ;; .. 00 »hlrts ln fancy patterns and coat
Mens $25.00 and $27.50 cravenette over S^OO wool sweater -oats *-..*- Mo
coats.^hand-tailored and made for high s MEN'S HATS $1.25 shirts, silk bosoms, at _„.<
class trade In the latest patterns.. $11.93 , „, 00 soft felt hats 95- MEN'S HANDKERCHIEFS,
T ? iS , !^_„rt'«.r_'o <_?. New Yor". Men's $2.30 felt hats, soft or stiff, at. .$1.25 lOfl white handkerchief. ....io
made suits and overcoats from New York s Men , hat , ,„ black una fancy c oi J™ ]|nen handkerchiefs, also fancy
leading tailors. org ....... ....$1.75 colored border. 11-4„
MEN'S CRAVENETTE OVERCOATS Men's $4.00 hats In the latest styles at.51.95 250 „ nell handkerchief • l-3o
Every one of the following are genuine Men's $5.00 soft and stiff hats In nobby |()fl )lall dkerchiofs l»o
Priestley wool coats: . styles and shape $-.43 umatm siiom
121 Priestley cravenettes $5.45 MEN'S SUSrENDERS „._ k «_.-»!» •"»««»
117 50 Priestley cravenettes $1.50 " , . si„ Men's $3.00 shoes ...JI I.
$.0 00 Priestley cravenettes $9.00 Men's President style suspenders at 19c Men>i f< 00 , hoe|> „ -9 _
$25 00 Priestley cravenettes $11.45 Men's suspenders ••• •;;;» ..._„„ TT .„„„
».o.uu jrnoi. j Men's $1.00 fine silk suspenders 43c MISCELLANEOUS
A.'- . MEN'S HOSE NECKWEAR FOR MEN 250 Garters ...,$0
„,l^:::::::::::::::,S SSS I^^ &-.ancy-four.nyt.nd 50 b ?.So^^:::::::::-£
250 wool noee 72 w"' .... 25c 75c caps, men's and boys' ••••--Ums
McV. atoT7iikTo.;::::::::::::::::::::l.c If JS_^,__»,_^__^_---,,:::::.:;.....u$ $1.00 summer hat. 15.
110 WEST THIRD STREET, BETWEEN MAIN AND SPRING
OPEN TONIGHT UNTIE 8; SATURDAY _ NTH. 11 O'CLOCK.
\\tt 10571. BDWr.4944^^BROADWAYCOR.4TM. LOSANGELES
Bargain Friday
Number 569
Waists, Wrappers,
Petticoats and Sweaters
In the following we briefly list special features in women's
waists, wrappers, kimonos, sweaters and petticoats. ,
$3.75, $3.95, $4.50 AND $5.00 LINGERIE WAISTS $2.50—
Comprising; styles so varied that we cannot describe them. Many
trimmed with laces and embroideries ; ass't'd sizes. Today, $2.50.
Kimonos 15c — Short styles; Petticoats $1.45 — Regularly
fleece lined. Regularly 29c $1.95 to $2.95. Real heather
and 39c. bloom makes.
Wrappers 69 *C egU, la 95 i Shirtwaists 49c-Colored; 85c
and $1.00. Made of fleeced yalueg _
materials.
Sweaters $2.45 — $3.95 and $5 Net Guimpes 59c — $1.25 and
garments; all wool. $1.50 values.
Mismatched
Comforts
89c for today on these comforts, which are just as good for serv
ice but which have been covered by remnants of silkoline, and
therefore are the least bit mismatched in some places. Reversi
ble—full sice. If perfect they'd sell at about twice the price.
Marked for a feature at $1.00. Today, the lowest price of the
week, each 89c.
BATH ROBE BLANKETS $1.95— $1.50 BLANKETS $1.25 PAIR—
Time to buy the blanket and make White cotton; full size; warm and
it into a bath robe for His Christ- fleecy. Now marked $1.50, and real
mas gift. These in splendid de- ly special at that price. Another
signs, today, in the Third Floor feature from the Bedding Depart-
Annex, each $1.93. ment— $1.25.
Curtains Rugs, Etc.
$1.25 Arabian Lace Curtains, 12% c China Matting, 36-in., yd... .0
pair 95c $1.95 Wilton Carpet Samples,
75c Bonne Femme Curtains, each $1.25
each 50c $3.60 36x63-inch Axminster Rugs
12% c Silkoline, 36-in, width... 8»/ 2 c at $2.75
Couch Covers, Oriental, each.. 69c 65c Linoleum, 6 ft. wide, square
25c Fancy Nets, 45-inch, yd— 15c yard 39c
15c Silk Drapery Cords, yard.. 5c $12.50 Brussels Rugs $9.00
60c Drapery Silks, yard 39c Size 9x12 ft. Limit 1 to a customer.
6-ft. Window Shades, each.... 22c $24.50 Axminster Rugs $21.50
All colors. Seconds. Third Floor. Size 9x12 feet.
v., I
t_^___wmsmmsss—t_ms___-m—s_—-ms_____^mt^^.mtt_~
I Don't Delay
Making Your Reservations for the Great International J
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY EXCURSION TO
OLD MEXICO
Leaving Los Angeles December 15th.
Round trip from Los Angeles $70. Proportionate fares from principal Cal
ifornia stations. Return via Santa Fe and Grand Canyon, $6.50 additional.
Southern Pacific
i Ims Angeles Offices, 600 South Spring Street,
and Arcade Station, Fifth and Central Aye.
Pasadena Office, 148 East Colorado St.
San Francisco, the Exposition City
Articles by Itiifns Steele, Governor Gillette, Homer S. King,
]_ E. Connolly.
BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED IN FULL COLOR
Showing- the Cosmopolitan Features and Wonderful Material Progress of
San Francisco.
The Best You Ever Saw.
IN DECEMBER SUNSET MAGAZINE
Now on Sale at All News Stands, IB Cents.
SEND A COPY TO YOUR EASTERN FRIENDS
3

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