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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 26, 1897, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-09-26/ed-1/seq-13/

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Cleo de Merode having arrived in
New York has naturally been the object
of curiosity to newspaper reporters. The
fact that a dancer receiving forty dol
lars a month in Paris could secure an
engagement In New York at nine thous
and dollars a month Is significant of
other attractions on her part than the
mere ability to perform saltatory ex
ercises. What those attractions are,
time may reveal. In the meantime the
eastern papers are full of pictures of
the woman, copied of course In San
Francisco, and her personal attractions,
according to description, do not seem in
any respect to outshine, or even to equal,
those of other professional stage beau
ties of record. Her one eccentricity,
that of keeping her ears covered by her
hair, has been carefully availed of by a
reporter who succeeded in getting a pic
ture of the woman's ears to demonstrate
that she was not destitute of auricular
appendages, as her detractors end press
agents had caused to be rumored For
the present, the drawing power of the
young woman ln question appears to be
concentrated tn the fact that scandal
has connected her name In big red let
ters with that of the played-out monarch
of a little effete European monarchy.
Volla tout!
♦ ♦ ♦
■William H. Crane, the comedian, who
is at present in San Francisco, where he
ls meeting with much success, comes to
the Los Angeles theater on Wednesday,
October 6, and will remain for the bal
ance of the week. Mr. Crane is one of
the best known actors on the American
stage and holds an enviable place ln
his profession It may be interesting to
know that tbe contracts calling for the
comedian's present tour were made and
signed as long as three years ago. While
here Mr. Crane will present two of his
best known American comedies. These
are "A Virginia Courtship" and "A Fool
of Fortune." The plays will be given, it
ls promised, with all the original scenery
and effects.
♦ ♦ ♦
It ls announced that the Italian Grand
Opera Company at present playing at the
National Theater, Mexico, will positive
ly open a season of grand opera in this
city during the month of October, but
whether It will be given at the Los Ange
les theater or at Hazard's pavilion has
not yet been settled. The company was
organized at Milan, and ls said to be
composed of young singers, Including
some of the most promising artists in
Italian opera. It was intended to put
in a long season at Havana, but, as Gen
eral Weyler has not succeeded in "paci
fying" the island of Cuba, the company
will fill time in Los Angeles and San
Francisco. The most important event
of the season here will be the production
of Puccini's "La Boheme" which has
never yet been played ln the United
States. It was first produced at La
Scala theater, Milan, over a year ago
and is said to have scored a great suc
cess. "La Giaconda" is also to be a
feature of the repertory. The members
of the company are dignified by a string
of high-sounding Italian names which
are not familiar here, but which will
doubtless become so on the occasion of
their appearance before this public.
♦ ♦ ♦
1 The dramatic version of "A Lady
of Quality" is giving Mrs. Burnett a
peck of trouble even to the extent, it
is Bald, of causing her to bring suit
against Daniel Frohman who is about
to stage the piece in New York. Mrs.
Burnett claims that neither she nor her
representative, Stephen Townsend.have
been allowed to have anything to say
about the proper interpretation of the
characters by the performers, nor about
the arrangement of the scenes and other
details important to perfect representa
tion of the author's ideas. Mr. Frohman
appears inclined to resent any med
dling with his work, but the suit will
serve as a very good advance advertise
ment of the new production. I see that
Eleanor Calhoun is to take the part of
the heroine in the London production of
this play, soon after Christmas.
A San Francisco dispatch says that
Harry Corson Clarke will quit the Fraw
ley company, having signed with ihe
Alcazar management and will appear at
that theater ln a couple of weeks. Mr.
Frawley does not appear to have a great
amount of business tact ln dealing with
his people and has also contrived to be
at cross purposes with other managers
without adding any dignity to his own
position.
♦ ♦ ♦
Francis Carlyle, who was a member
of the Alcazar company, refused to play
a part assigned him on the ground that
it was not good enough, not sufficiently
prominent. He brought suit to recover
his salary and was beaten; the Judge
deciding that he must play in order to
get his pay..
♦ ♦ ♦
Little Leola Mitchell Is chief among
the star attractions at the Orpheum. She
ls so diminutive that while she is cer
tainly over two feet she is not more
than four feet high. Fortunately her
proportions are not as attenuated as
her low stature might Indicate. She has
a pretty face, with delicately cut fea
AT THE
THEATRE
tures, admirably suited to her baby lm
personations, She sings like a bird and j
having the advantage of youth, talent
and high spirits she ls a decided success
wherever she goes. In addition to her
other accomplishments, the little woman
ls said to have marvelous ability as a
palmist, and her reputation for reading
character by the practice of chiromancy
has extended from South Africa to the
United States,
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs, Alice P. Ludlam, well known
here as manager of the Ludlam
School of Oratory and Art, andi also
for the prominent part she has hereto
fore taken in the woman suffrage and
kindred movements, has opened a school
of elocution and dramatic art ln San
Francisco. Mrs. Ludlam ls finely qual
ified for the work she has undertaken.
♦ ♦ ♦
Another Los Angeles girl has embark
ed in the dramatic profession and has
bright prospects before her. Miss Ger
trude Foster, favorably known here for
her work on the platform and amateur
stage, later a member of the Burbank
theater stock company, in which she
distinguished herself particularly in
emotional roles, and subsequently as
Queer. Elizabeth to the Mary Stuart of
Madame Modjeska, is now a prominent
member of the Alcazar theater company
ln San Francisco. She appears to have
made a success ln the leading role of
H. Grattan Donnelly's "An American
Girl," now being played at that theater.
Here is what Town Talk says of Miss
Foster's appearance:
Considerable Interest has centered In
the first appearance of Miss Gertrude
Foster in the role of Jasmine Carew.
Miss Foster, whoas portrait appears on
Town Talk's title page, has certainly
not disappointed an.y of her friends, and
has made a distinctly favorable Impres
sion upon the Alcazar's patrons. She
has decided ability ln emotional roles
and will do thoroughly good work when
time and practice have had their inn
ings. It is clearly evident that she is a
hard student with an honest determina
tion to succeed l , not merely to pose be
fore the public, as is the case sometimes
with debutantes whose ambition to get
before the footlights is apparently a
superficial one. Miss Foster possesses
grace, an intellectual grasp of situa
tions and a sympathetic comprehension
of her role. She enunciates distinctly
and has personal magnetism. In the
title role she does credit to the type-rep
resented.
♦ ♦ ♦
It has been reported for some time
past that Richard Mansfield had writ
ten a book which was soon to appear.
After reading what the author-actor
has to say about his forthcoming book,
as reported ln a newspaper interview,
public expectation will not be wrought
up to a very high pitch about Mr. Mans
field's "odd conceits." He says:
"I wrote the book three years ago,
while traveling through the south. My
wife was with me, and a young lady
named Jessie was with her. We were
playing in the evening, and it was one of
those rare times ln my life when I had
a little leisure. I did the writing day by
day ln my car, setting down the odd con
ceits that came into my mind. Each day
I read what I had written to my wife
and her friend. I called the story the
'Adventures of Beatrice and Jessie.' The
writing was done purely to pass away
the time and to entertain my wife, Be
atrice, and Jessie. It amused them, and
I became interested in it and so contin
ued writing longer than I expected
when I started. About a year ago I was
spending a few weeks at a summer re
sort in Massachusetts, and to amuse
some young folks one day I hunted up
the manuscript relating to Beatrice and
Jessie and. read It to them. They
chanced to be in the right mood, and the
story was quite favorably received. So
the book is to be printed, and I suppose
the critics will soon be roasting me un
mercifully."
G. A: DOBINSON.
Coming Attractions
BURBANK THEATER. — (Advance
Announcement.) The attraction at the
Burbank beginning tomorrow evening,
the 27th, will be the Broadway theater
company of New York city. Tffls Is one
of the strongest of eastern companies.
The cast Includes Sarah Truax, favora
bly and well known here. She playfd
in this city last season as leading lady
with the Otis Skinner company. Helen
Henry, a taler.ted little soubrette; Nan
Miflin, Marie Blossom, Chas, Hallock
and Harry Blakemore; the latter was
last here with the Frawley Co., when
he made a most desirable reputation for
himself. The next on the list is Guy
Bates Post, well known here, he having
visited this city with some of the best
companies. Harry Adams, Kennie Mc-
Leod, Walter O'Connor, H. M. Mears,
John Rogers and other equally well
known players.
"Young Mrs.Winthrop"will be the first
week's production, and a more charming
drama could not be selected. This piece
Is Mr. Bronson Howard's most success
ful work. It was written by him a doz
en years ago and was first produced in
New York city at the Madison Squar:-.
where It had an eminently successful
run of over two years. The Frohmans
brought It out and afterwards toured
the country with it, playing ln the larger
cities only. The sentiment and human
feeling in the piece which made it a hit
years ago, have been its sustaining fea
tures ever since. The plot tells of love
and Jealousy, tears and laughter, and a
dainty vein of comedy runs throughout
the entire piece. The principal interest
centers In a Jealous wife, who becomes
estranged from her husband through
misunderstandings. She believes her
husband to be enamored of another wo
LOS ANGELES HERALD» SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1897
man. She misconstrues his every ac
tion, while he, ln reality, Is endeavor
ing to protect his wife's brpther, who
has committed forgery, from the result
of his crime. In the end, however, rec
onciliation ls effected and the scene
where the husband and wife are brought
together and 'made to understand the
true situation ls a most beautiful and
touching one.
♦ ♦ ♦
ORPHEUM—. (Advance Announce
ment.) Everything ls new the com
ing week and everything of the best
and up to the usual high standard main
tained by this popular house. There is
a great variety in the bill—acrobatic,
jugglery, negro Impersonations, gro
tesque dancing, comedy, vocal selections
and Irish singing andi witticisms. Van
Auken, McPhee and Hill head the list
of new-comers. They are horizontal bar
performers and entirely different in their
work from the Adolphl Trio, who have
been delighting the audiences of the past
two weeks. They are termed by the- San
! Francisco press "the monarchs supreme
jon the horizontal bars," and are sure to
make good the title so justly bestowed
j upon them. Barton and Ashley, a re
fined' comedy sketch team, In their orlg-
I inal novelty, "The Walking Delegates,"
I are other new faces. Their finish in a
I burlesque cake walk is one of the fun-
nlest bits of comedly seen here for a
long time. Provo, the world-renowned
Juggler, will make his initial appear
ance In America at this theater. He has
had a most wonderful success ln the
British Indies and Australia, the press
comparing him favorably with the
famous Clnquevalll. McCarty and Rey
nolds, one of the best teams of Irish
comedians, are also new to Los Angeles
theatergoers. Their singing, dancing
and cross-walk exchange of Irish wit is
second to none' In their line. Emil and
Kate Glrard, known as the Girards, fur
nish another new and great act. Their
specialty is grotesque dancing, better
known as "legmania." They have made
the strongest kind of a hit in 'San Fran
cisco.
Only two of last week's bill are re
tained. Little Leola Mitchell, the small
est and sweetest singer on the etage.
who has made such a great success the*
past week, will be retained one week
more. Stanley Whiting, the favorite
negro song writer and exponent of "rag
time" music, will repeat his popular se
lections of last week. The usual Wed
nesday, Saturday and Sunday matinees.
Personal
Lillian Burkhardt denies the report that
she is going with Richard Mansfield. Miss
Burkhardt's friends say that she can do
better.
Nat C. Goodwin has entered the field of
literature. He is at present writing a book
dealing with incidents of the stage. The
llustratlons will be by A. G. Frost.
Jennie Eustace has been engaged by
Messrs. Morrell and Mouillot to play the
title role ln "Madame Sans-Gene" when,
that comedy ls played ln the English prov
inces this autumn.
William H. Crane once appeared ln ten
parts in one evening. He was one of the
officers, the apparition ln the cauldron
scene and each one of the eight npparW
tlons ln "Macbeth."
Thomas W. Keene has accepted a new
five act play by Arden Smith for produc
tion this season. The tragedian speaks
MISS SARAH TRUAX, at the Burbank
highly of Its dramatic construction and
believes that it possesses the elements of
success.
Julia Marlowe has arrived from Europe,
and Is preparing for her opening next
month ln Milwaukee, when she will pre
sent "For Bonnie Prince Charlie." She
will make a special feature of "As You
Like It" during the coming season.
Mary Anderson (Madame De Navarro)
attended the recent performance of "As
You I.lke It" by Augustin Daly's company
at the Memorial theater. Stratfonl on-
Avon. Madame De Navarro lives in the
villnge of Broadway, twelve miles from
Shakespeare's birthplace, tn much seclu
sion, and rarely goes to tbe play.
"Ellen Terry," declares Annie Irish, "has
a very simple recipe for the retention of
youth and beauty. You must work till
tired, sleep till rested, have plenty of fresh
air, live in cool rooms, take a daily sponge
bath and eat the simplest food. It is this
regime that makes the leading woman of
the Lyceum theater so attractive."
Green Boom Gossip
Justin Huntly McCarthy has written a
new version of Paul Feval's "Le Bossu" for
George Alexander. This ls tho admirable
romantic melodrama which Fechter made
so famous aa "The Duke's Motto."
James O'Neill has been offered the Amer
ican rights of "The Daughters of Babylon"
by Wilson Barrett, but he did not And It
suitable to American audiences.
The~custbmary~Thursday matinees will
soon be resumed at the Lyceum, but upon
these occasions E. H. Sothern and his com
pany will not be seen in " 'Change Alley,"
the current evening bill, presenting instead
a revival of "The Lady of Lyons," with
Mr. Sothern as Claude Melnotte and Vir
ginia Harned as Pauline.
Hall Came Is at work upon a dramatisa
tion of his latest story, "The Christian,"
for E. S. Willard. He expected to huve
had the play ready before Mr. Wlllard's
return to England last June, but owing to
the amount of work entniled by the pub
lication of the book, the play will not be
completed until late this season. Rehear
sals of "The Physician" commenced at
Wallack's September 20.
Fanny Davenport has determined to burn
her bridges behind her. Miss Davenport
has so much confidence In her new piece
that she now advertises all her Sardou
plays for sale. "Fedora," "La Tosca."
"Cleopatra" and "Gismonda" are still
great drawing cards, and there will prob
ably be a rush of managers to secure the
much coveted rights. Rehearsals of her
new play began September 20 at the Bos
ton theater. Miss Davenport will be sup
ported by a strong company, headed by
Melbourne MacDowell. It also includes
Henry Jewett, James Colvllle, Albert Gran,
BARTON AND ASHLEY
Louis Hendricks, Albert Lang, Frank Tan
nehlll, Charles Stokes, Ellis Kyse, Fred
erick Harris, Cunningham Dean, Harry
Servlss, David Jessup, Marie Shotwell, Mrs.
W. Q. Jones, Mrs. H. C. Jewett and Miss
Sherwood.
Information of the highest authority
Just received by way of London announces
that arrangements are almost concluded
between the Lyric theater, London, and
Benjamin D. Stevens, manager of the De
Wolf Hopper Opera company, by which
Mr. Hopper and his entire American opera
company will appear next spring at the
Lyric in the successful opera, "El Capi
tan." There remains to be settled, it is
understood, some slight difficulty regard
ing dates, but otherwise the arrangements
are practically closed.
The new Winnepeg (Man.) theater was
opened on September 6 by Louis James
JR. CHAS. HALLOCK, at the Burbank
in "Spnrtacus." The house ls under the '
management of C. P. Walker, who con- j
trols the theaters of the Red River valley j
circuit. It is one of the finest places of
amusement ln the northwest. It has a;
sieatlng capacity of 1200, ls lighted through
out by electricity, and has all the stage :
appliances necessary for a large produc- j
tlon. The scenery Is all new, and the ln- '
terior decorations are most artistic. The !
proscenium meosures 33 by 24 feet, and j
over it is a beautiful allegorical painting
representing Music, by A. R. Hurtt of '
Minneapolis, who painted also the hand
some drop curtain. The dressing rooms !
have been constructed with a view to the '
comfort and convenience of the perform- !
era, and are models of completeness. All
possible precautions against fire have been
taken and ln every way the house ls a
thoroughly equipped metropolitan theater.
Among the Dramatists
William Haworth has Just completed a 1
comedy drama called "The Lone Rose." j
George H. Broadhurst will soon go to '
California to complete two new plays.
Mrs. Broadhurst Joined him in New York I
city last week.
Charles E. Blaney will shortly produce
another two act musical comedy, with a
chorus of thirty solo voices,"A Baron from I
New York." Negotiations are pending with
a well known star to play the title-role. '
The new four act play by Paul M. Pot- i
ter, which has been bought by George
Alexander of London, and will be pro- :
duced this season at the St. James theater, i
London, has been named "The Conquer
ors."—New York Mirror.
A grewsome publication is "The Diary of
a Resurrectionist," a genuine document
now printed for the first time in London.
The diary was kept by Joseph Naples, a
member of the principal gang that sup
plied the London hospital with subjects
from November, ISII, to December, ISI2.
it tells what they did by night, where
they went, what luck they had, to whom
they sold the bodies, and what profits they
made. The original is ln the Royal Collese
of Surgeons.
A Georgia court is called upon to decide
whether a woman whose property was de
stroyed by fire which she set herself while
in a state of hypnosis is entitled to dam
ages from the owner of the building. At
a sociable in a hotel the woman was placed
under hypnotic Influence, and playfully,
told to set the house on fire. She did as'
she was bid and all her clothing was de
stroyed. Now comes the fine point of de
ciding who Is responsible for the loss of
the clothing.
Russell Sage recently gave tbe children
of a New Tork village a free ride over one
of his rallwaya.
NOTES OF THE DAY
In a run between Webber and Tltusvllle
a New Jersey wheelman caught a whole
swarm of bees on his back and carried
them a number of miles.
The Russian photographers have a
strange way of punishing those who, hav
ing received their photos, do not pay their
bills. They hang the pictures of the delin
quents upside down at the entrance of their
studios.
The Phoenix. Aria., fire department turns
out for parade and Jollifications whenever
one of Its members becomes a father. They
have had eleven such "birthday parades"
this year, and expect several more. En
couraging infant Indsutrles, the social
economist might call It.
King Leopold of Belgium offers a prise
of JSOOO for the best military history of Bel
gium from the Roman invasion to the pres
ent day. It may be written in English,
French. German, Italian, Spanish or Flem
ish, and manuscripts must reach Belgium
before Jan. 1, 1901.
Ireland is now being opened up more than
ever for visitors. Its attractions are being
more prominently placed before tourists,
and increased facilities have been provided
for viewing its many natural beauties. The
presence of royalty cannot fail to give a
stimulus to tourist traffic.
In the house of a deaf mute brother and
sister, William, and Julia Barnes, who have
lived alone on a farm near Columbus, Mo.,
an investigation committee of neighbors
found, after the death of the brother at 77
years, money to the amount of 15000 hidden
about in all sorts of places.
Some Swiss convicts recently escaped,
from prison and an advertisement an
nouncing the fact says that "with the
close cropped hair, knickerbockers and
striped Jackets, the fugitive murderers may
easily be mistaken for American or Eng
lish tourists excurslonlng ln the Valaisan
Alps."
After several unsuccessful attempts and
three years' labor, the unparalleled feat
of cutting a ring out of a single diamond
has been accomplished by the patience
and skill of Mr. Antoine, one of the best
known lapidaries of Antwerp. The ring
Is about three-quarters of an inch ln di
ameter.
A plan for connecting South and West
Australia by railroad is under considera
tion. Tbe distance between the ends of
their railroad systems ls only 633 miles,
but the country to be traversed ls an arid
desert, and reservoirs must be built at
twenty-five mile Intervals along the whole
line. The cost will be about $10,«00,000.
An oak tree was cut down at Baraboo,
Wis., recently, the trunk of which had
nearly 400 rings, which, according to the
generaly accepted rule that a new ring is
formed each year, would Indicate that the
tree started on its earthly career after Co
lumbus first sighted the new world. The
tree was six feet ln diameter at the base.
In Asia and Africa, besides America, the
pipe dates from prehistoric times, and in
Europe generally it has been ln use since
and derlng the Roman period, if not be
fore. One of the most learned antiquari
ans, Dr. Petrle, says that smoking pipes
of bronze are frequently found in Irish
tumuli, or sepulchral mounds, of the most
remote antiquity.
A widower on Long Island has fitted up
like a living room a vault where the re
mains ot his wife repose. It is furnished
with a table and chairs, bric-a-brac is
given a place, a clock ticks on a shelf, a
canary sings in Its cage, and a squirrel
spins around on its wheel. An empty cof
fin ls ready for Its occupant ln the course
of time. The widower spends several hours
there dally.
When the little town of Barkhamsted, In
Connecticut, decided to raise the monu
ment to the memory of Its dead soldiers,
the strange fact developed that the town
furnished Aye more soldiers to the conti
nental armies in the war of the revolution
than it did to the federal army in the war
of the rebellion. The number of the latter
was 125, which Is 10 per cent of Its present
total population.
According to the foreign papers the suc
cess of the proposed university for women
ln Toklo, Japan, is now assured. The prin
cipal officials and nobles of the empire
are greatly interested in the project, and
the emperor and empress have not only
used their influence in Its favor, but have
contributed a considerable sum of money
toward its endowment. About 300,000 yen
(175,000) will be needed to start the Institu
tion.
The following announcement Is posted
In the Boston street cars: "The board of
health hereby adjudges that the deposit of
'sputum' In street cars is a public nuisance,
a source of filth and cause of sickness, and
hereby orders that spitting on the floor
of any street car be. and hereby is, prohib
ited." The following sign appears In the
street cars of New York: "Spitting on
the floor of this car is positively prohib
ited."
I Grey... I
Hair . . I I
Is often a handicap upon business, @
upon pleasure nnd love. Ihe merchant ®
does not like to employ grey haired m
salesmen or woman, if he can net m
equally good people wbo look younger. «
He thinks they are more liable to get m
sick and tired, and that they are not ®
likely to be so active. <irev haired peo- g
pie are at a discount in all occupations W
Cm) a nd in society as well Only the rich ®
® can afford to bare grey hairs. ©
S Mrs. Nettie Harrison's <g
§ 4-Day Hair Restorer §
® Restores the Natural Color to the hair. §j
® You can apply it yourself and no one 2,
jg need know you are using it. It has no S
9 unpleasant odor; does not make the a
Jff hair sticky; does not stain the hands or S
>< r-calp. It is a clear liquid and contains g,
S no sediment. Guaranteed harmless. It g;
5 requires about four days to restore the g !
Sj color. Price, $1.00. Get your druggist & j
£ to order it lor you. Ii yen have any |
Jg trouble with your hair or soalp,write to &
1 Mrs. Nettie Harrison 1
5? Who treats ladles lor all blemishes or g
B defects of face or figure. Ladies can be S
? treated at a distance by mall. gj
w TDIAI POT Ladies out of town ®
w I Kirn. sending this ad with ®
(5) 10c in stamps will receive a box of mv ®
6 celebrated LOLA MONTKZ CRKME and (B
5) EXQUISITE FACE POWDER, FREE. ffl
f firs. Nettie Harrison |
Dermatologist
L 4O-42 Geary St. San Francisco, Cal. *
| \ BOOKKEEPING-:
% a. \ ¥. thoroughly |4S t
f X \ y taught for Jp'fl J
ItlP*'-,'. '.-.> Bookkec|»lD(! Chart:
? No teacher required.!
j Booklet giving fullt
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|3 Camden, N. J. Principal aud Founder Abra-S
|harason Business College. Established 1880. t
. .»»..-■»..» ■»"-..- ..... ........
Ninety City Lots . .
For Sale at the Place
V. block from Ninth St. School. Month
ly Instalment Plan. Choice place for a
home or investment. Don't fail to ses
them. E. N. FLETCHER,
Branch office 9)8 Stanford Aye.
11th St. aad central Aye.
V New Dms Qoods at Law Tariff Prices—taspeet Taarn
Special Lot 421
X Monday, Tuesday and
f Wednesday ...
X LOT 1 LOT 99 1
■ Wool Shoulder Shawls, blue, pink, ?C- 40c ComblnKtlon Pocket Books, »t> <
M. white and black, at silvered, trimmed, at 77.
T LOT 9 LOT 93
tm (3,50 Dress Skirts, made black t.y CA 75c white and grey Blankets 10-4 CA- i
▼ figured mohair, handsome, at.. *•>.«"» size, woven borders, at «H»V >
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-0 litest combination of colors, at . " os at ijrv |
X LOT 6 LOT 97
V 65c yard All-Wool Serge, full 42 ln. CA— $1.25 Turkey Red Table Cover, M 7C>
A wide, black and navy, at "V** size, at »•■* ,
[ LOT 7 LOT 98
w 75e Ladies' Muslin Gowns, em- CA- 20c Linen Buck Towels, hemmed lE> I
£ broidery trimmed, at IJW edges, at at»V
J LOT 8 LOT 99 1
§§ $i 26 Ladies' Wrapper*, percale*, CI AA Linen Huck Towels, figured OL. |
X fn black, navy and gray, at *I»W edges, at wfV
• LOT 9 LOT 80
am 40c Ladles' Cor<et Covers, cm- 7E- t l 9O Chamois Glove, guaranteed 70- ,
W broidery trimmed, at *Ov washable, at 1
• LOT 10 LOT 81 \
X 35c Ladies' Muslin Drawers, 7C- 20c Dress Plaid, fall shades, make li/. ,
W trimmed, at *«7W fine children's dresses, at 1
A LOT 11 LOT 89 I
T 75c Ladies' Ribbed 811k Vests, CA- 25c Satin Ribbon, % inch wide, IjtL
■ cream, pink, blue, at «W colors, at •''2*' |
Z. LOT 19 LOT 33
X 2So Ladies' White Aprons, extra lOr 60c dozen Ladles' White Hem- K. '
fla large, at stitched Handkerchiefs, at, dozen «SuW ,
t LOT 13 LOT 34
V 65c Ladies' Vests and Pants, grey, CA- 20c yard Dress Trimming, fA*. '
«fa prt wool, winter wgt, flat weave, at at .......... (WW
T LOT 14 LOT 35
9 65c Ice Wool Squares, black and ic r *i.uo Boys' Sweaters, tailor collar, X,
X white, band made, at WW at aim,
9 LOT 15 LOT 38 I
A 75c Boys' Leather Tom O'Shanters, CA- 55c Pequot Bleached Sheets, UxMuAV i
▼ twill lined, at OVC size, at
9 LOT 16 LOT 37 I
afa 75c Corsets, black and grey, 5- CA— 10c Pillow Cases, £- ,
W hook, steel protector, at at W» I
m LOT 17 LOT 38 I
IT 25c Boys' Hose, bicycle ribbed, |7- 22' ,c Bleached Sheeting, 2U yards 171k
M fast black, at ■•C wide, at " "I* I
1 LOT 18 LOT 39 j
X l\ir yard Outlne Flannel, 28 inches C- 10c Twilled Cretonpe, figured. 78
-tm wide new lot of patterns, at o\> at »4V |
X LOT 19 LOT 40
V 15c yard Figured Sateen, black 01- V.»<e Twilled Silesia, ot- I
g\ grounds, colored figures, at °3*> at
T LOT 90 LOT 41 1
Wa 65c yard Embroidered Flannel, 26c Wool Eiderdown, all colors, 2Qg I
• LOT 21 LOT 49 1
m 6c Twilled Cotton Crash, limit 20 71- 850 Black Brocaded Silk, 4M- 1
▼ yards, at *2V at Wv '
Z Buy Your Fall Dresses of Us
j • 4^sffCtsm 7 *• /ft\^S%
Physical JLt
Training
"The successful men in life are 'Ckl SB
those wbo have ;tnr<>rl up such «Si jLVa
ptiysieal health in youth that 'Teapjl Wal
they can, in ar. emergency, work * Waf saw :
sixteen hours a day without suf- Mm
fering from it" —Huxley. i^Blar
Your boy can get the best mental and
physical training to be had at the , ?s§^^^^^^^__g£^ >
Los Angeles -
Military A cademy. .
All grades represented from Primary up to and through
the High School. Experienced teachers.
Illustrated Catalogue Free 1
Send for it today and get acquainted with an institu
tion that is worthy of the support of every father and
mother in the land. Address
Walter R. Wheat, Mgr., AO. Box 193, Los Angela*
*m\\\\\\\\^L\\\9\\\~\\\\-\\W
j The Rival Millinery
• 309 South Broadway Opposite Bradbury Block
> Grand opening of this new establishment, all new fresh goods—
< no job lots, no bankrupt stock—the latest and the best
We Call It The Rival . . . .
\ Because it Rivals in Styles, Workmanship and Taste to please
< the most fastidious. We only keep the latest designs in nigh
\ grade novelties, at lower prices than any firm on the coast. Come
i and see our direct importations on pattern hats and bonnets.
I Pour le Grand Monde ■
4 Novelties in Misses' and Children's Hats.
J You are cordially invited to attend our
f Special Open.no; September 29th »»* 30th
Extension Tables
-J |w Box Seat Leather Dlnei
II I TARI For Bedroom, Library
j I ftDLM or Parlor ....
«H • T ' * * ° ood Bed dlng a Specialty
«_ IJ - -h\ii&sSKs neartiful White n__„_ Q-j-a-^J
linomelod and DtSSS BedSteM
1 *r H Center Tables, $1.00 and Up.
Isr I. T. Martin, s. 425!%|
13

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