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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 08, 1905, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-11-08/ed-1/seq-10/

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MOTORMAN SAYS
DIDN'T SEE AUTO
JURY EXONERATES STREET
CAR EMPLOYE
'Coroner's Inquest Over Body of
Victim of Sunday Night's Tragedy
Return* Verdict of
Vindication
"It Is the verdict of the jury that the
deceased. Mrs. r,iilu Austin, came to
her doath Novemhpr 4 from fracture of
the skull from being thrown from nn
automobile ns the result of a collision
with R trolley cur of the T<oh Angeles
railway. Wo release the tnotorman
from all blame In the premises."
Such wns the verdict of tho coroner's
Jury which held an inquest over the
body of Mrs. Austin nt Pierce Urns."
morgue.
The above verdict Is tho sequel of the
terrible automobile accident of lust
Sunday night. The party ot four, two
men and two women, had boon racing
all evening In the machine.
On the return trip to the city th»y
were golntr up the hill between Concord
and Lorena street on First street.
There they collided with a Los Angeles
car and one of the party, Mrs. Austin,
was Instantly killed. The other womu.ii,
Miss Polley, wns also fatally hurt.
The first witness to be called was
Mrs. Wayne Polley, n slstpr of Mrs.
Austin and mother of Miss Polley, who
Is momentarily expected to die at the
Oood Samaritan hospital. Her testi
mony showed nothing beyond the facts
that Mrs. Austin was a widow, 3S
years of age, born In Los Angeles
county, and that she was the proprie
tress of a rooming house in this city.
Motorman Didn't See Auto
O. E. Sampson, motorman of the car
which killed Mrs. Austin, was next
called to testify, and his statements
were that he was an experienced oper
ator of an electric car, that on Sunday
night the car which he was running
collided with an automobile containing
lour persons, on First street between
Concord and Lorena streets.
He also stated that he was running
his car on the left side of the street,
but that that was the general practice
among the motormen who ran cars on
that line after dark.
He said that he was running his car
at the rate of about twelve miles an
hour when he first saw the automobile
on the track and that he Immediately
threw the air brake to the emergency
notch, but that owing to the extreme
grade on First street at that point it
took him about a hundred yards to
get the car under control. But that
he had struck the automobile before he
could stop the car. According to him,
the car was moving at a speed of about
six miles an hour when it struck tho
motor, but that in spite of the low
speed at which It was moving, the
fifteen hundred pound auto was carried
a distance of over eighty feet, plowing
a furrow through the solft sand nearly
a foot in depth.
Sampson also said that the downward
curve of the hill at that point Is convex,
and that the light from the headlight
of the car did not strike the automobile
until too late to avoid an accident.
Afraid Would Burn Fuse
The most peculiar statement made by
the motorman was that he did not re
verse his car because he feared that he
would burn out the controller or the
fuse.
No testimony derogatory to the rail
road company was Introduced.
F. E. Kendall was next sworn. He
was the driver of the automobile at tho
time of the accident. He said:
"I had attempted to go up the hill
on the high speed clutch, but as the
engine began to die, I changed to the
low speed clutch. The wheels revolved
In the sand and could not get any
grasp to ' propel the car forward. I
ran the machine backward and forward
a few times to get down to hard dirt.
I was doing that when I heard sorr.e
one say 'there, comes a car.' I imme
diately said 'we are all right for the
car runs down on the other side, as
indeed it does In every other place in
town.'
"Then I was occupied with making
the machine run and I paid no mors
attention to the car until I looked up
and saw it risht on us, when I shouted,
■O, God,' and didn't know anything
more until I awoke lying on the
ground.
Car Running 30 Miles Per Hour
"As near as I can tell tho car was
running at the rate of about thirty
miles an hour when It struck us, for
the machine was dragged seventy feet
or more."
When asked by Coroner Trout
whether the party was intoxicated,
Kendall denied that they were, but said
that they hud all had some three or
four drinks of roadhouse whisky.
C G. Davis, the other occupant of the
wrecked auto, was next to testify, his
testimony varying little from that of
Kendall.
Dr. Campbell, the autopsy physician,
said that the deceased came to her
death from fracture of the Bkull and
from Internal hemorrhages, lie also
t-tated that there were no indications
of the presence of alcohol in the
stomach.
The only question of moment flint
was touched upon by tho coroner's jury
is whether ;i street car company has
the right to run Its cars nn cither track
In eitht-r direction.
TALKS ON BUSINESS BUILDING
Chicago Man Addresses Local Dealers
on Method of Becoming Com.
merclally Successful
An audience of n hundred business
men gathered on Iho second door of
fiurker Unit hois' furniture Ktore TueH
day evening to hour v lecture <m the
"Science of Hukliipss HulirlhiK" de
livered by John D. Kenyon of Chicago!
The lecture wai given under the aus
pices of the Pacific Purchasing com
pany.
The speaker rtoalt with a form of
education intended for men who wish
to become truly successful In business.
The lecture WBl purely philanthropic.
Mr. Kenyon contended that true edu
cation Is derived through character,
health, personality and confidence.
Some Sfu«ouul)le Ailvl<-<
It may be a piece of superfluous ad
vice to urge people at this reason of the
year to lay in a supply of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, it Is almost sure to
be needed before winter Is over, and
much more prompt and satisfactory re
cults are obtained when taken as soon
es a cold Is contracted and before it has
become settled In the system, which can
enly be done by keeping the remedy at
hand. Th's remedy is so widely known
and so altogether good that no one
should hesitate tibout buying it In pref.
erence to any other. It is for sale by
all leading drugglHta.
If you want to *: caal, C. lla rilorlc.
Aft. Illinois Central R. It.. 288 a Spring!
PART 11.
COURTROOM DRENCHED M HEAVY
INSTALLMENT OP RAINY SEASON
Kxcltpment rp|»ned In Poi^e Judge
Austin* chamhprs yesterday afternoon
for a period of ten minutes. The sixth
Installment of Routhern California's
rainy seannn wns the cause of It all.
Ruffling the peare nnd quiet of the
court, nroiißlnß the wrnth of two at
torneys, a narrow escape from sustain
ing two broken ribs by the clerk and
the bfllllff and a sudden shower bath
for the latter, were the results.
When the advance agents of the rain
storm appeared on the scene and dark
ened the heavens with 111 forebodings,
Attorneys Hebee nnd Uu«h were bnt
tllng with the rase of L> A. Znlser,
charged with hnvlng In his possession
n certain n'lintlty of fresh salmon out
nf the poason. Prosecuting Attorney
Bebee wns telling the Jury all about
the enormity of the offense. To
strengthen his argument for the state
he wn« referring to several bills of
sale and other pnpprs which were used
ms dnmnglng evldoncp ngnlnst Kaiser.
Reaching over to the attorney's table
he ncclnently plrked up a piece of
paper which Attorney [lush Intended
to use to establish the Innocence of
the fl.ih merchant. Attorney Rush wns
cm the floor the Instant Hebee picked
It Up,
"Hey, whnt nre you doing with
that?" he demanded.
"Why, er— er — pr— er, er— er— er — ,"
commenced Attorney Bebee.
"That's mine, and you keep out,"
retorted Attorney Rush.
"Wen, Its kind of dark and I couldn't
see very well," explained Bebee.
"Guess we better have the gas
ZERMAN TO MEET
WIVES IN COURT
WOMEN ARE FORCED TO GIVE
TESTIMONY
Bigamy Case In Justice Young's Court,
Scene Laid for Dramatic Meet,
ing of Rivals for Love
of Salesman
Charged with bigamy, Victor E. Zer
man, a young salesman of Los An
geles, will appear for preliminary ex
amination before Justice of the Peace
Young, this afternoon, and will there
be compelled to face the two women,
who are alleged to be his wives.
Both women will be compelled to
testify against the man. When the
news of Zerman's second marriage
came as a shock to his first wife Zer
man was in San Francisco enjoying
his honeymoon.
Prompted by Jove for her baby boy,
Victor E. Zerman, jr., Mrs. Elsie Zer
man, the first wife, refused to prose
cute her husband. 'Twill take no step
toward sending him to the peniten
tiary," she said, as she held her golden
haired youngster to her. "He is my
husband and his baby bears his name,
so I shall not handicap the little one
by taking any action against his
father."
Women Must Testify
But the Los Angeles police thought
differently about the affair and al
though Zerman had given out that he
would take his honeymoon trip to Ari
zona a special detective was sent to
San Francisco and the recreant hus
band was located there and arrested.
Sheriff White brought him back and
the afternoon before his arrival here
the pretty little wife, number one, went
before Judge York, in the superior
court, and was granted a decree of
divorce on the ground of cruelty.
Mrs. Zerman, number one, has not
seen her husband since his arrival in
Los Angeles. The second wife has, and
has been a constant visitor at the
county jail. Deputy District Attorney
McCartney, who has charge of the
prosecution, has scored the first point
in the legal battle. He had said noth
ing about -his witnesses until the last
moment and then he had notified Mrs.
Zerman, number two, that she would
be expected to testify against her hus
band. The woman naturally objected
and a subpoena was served on her.
Since Zerman's return to Los An
geles his second wife has been working
in his behalf, night and day.
Officers urpert him to secure the best
attorney possible, but Is not yet deter
mined whether he will retain counsel.
When the case is called this after
noon the two wives will meet for the
first time. They have never even seen
each other and the husband will be on
hand himself an unwilling witness to
the scene.
POUCEMEJ ARE DISCIPLINED
Officers Daniels and Kinkald Fined
and C. R. Cowan Is
Dismissed
Offlcor Daniels and officer Kincald
ware fined $25 oach by the police com
mission yesterday and ordered to be
reprimanded by the chief for being
rlpi-elii-t In" their duty.
This action of thp commission with
regard to Officer Kincald canto as a
surprise. No charges wore preferred
against him. He wrm merely a wit
ness for Officer Daniels when the lat
ter was before the commission last
week to answer to charges preferred
by Dr. W. F. Stahl. In his testimony
for Officer Daniels, Offlcor Kincald un
wittingly said several things that rhva
thn members of the commission tho
Imprecision that he was equally guilty
with officer Daniels and the flno and
reprimand wns the consequence.
Officer O. R. Cowan wus ordered dis
missed from the force for being intox
icated while on duty. Officer Cowan
pleaded guilty to the charge and asked
for leniency from the board as It was
his first offense, but under the rules
of the commlesion there was no choice
but to dismiss him.
HOW TO COOK SPANISH DISHES
"Original Recipes of the Old Span-
Ikli lieatiiuraiit at C'usa Verdusjo," a
booklpt Just published by the Puelflc
Klectrlo company. Is one of the neat
est bits of advertising ever Issued by
11. S. Kneedler, advertising and Indus
trial agent of the Huntlngton lines.
Just how to concoct all . the savory
dishes served at the quaint Spanish
restaurant 1h told in detail and the
booklet Is handsomely illustrated. Rail
road advertising men declare Mr.
Kneedler in handling the advertising
of tho Pticlflc Klectrlo road is netting
a lively pare, and his original recipe
book in given as an example of this.
It is a. good scheme to net on th"
iheory that people not only don't know
what Is best fur them, but ilou't wuiit
to.— i'ueit.
LOS ANGELES HEKALD* WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1905.
lighted." suggested thfi court. "Tro
oped, Mr. Bailiff, and here's matches."
Clerk Stockwoll extracted a huge
pair of pinchers from a drawer, at the
same time handing nalllff Rosso a pair
of locomotive monkeywrenehes. The
fixtures In the police Judges' chambers
nil are new and those In Judge Austin's
rooms had never before seen service.
The two remembered their experiences
with new gas fixtures too well to take
any chances with the bare hands.
In the operations and contortions
npcespary to reach nnd light the Jets,
which are some twenty feet above the
level of the floor, Hosso nnd Stockwell
nearly lost their balances and fell
from the ladders employed to resich the
fountains of light. Also, as a side net,
several fingers wrrc burned by the too
short matches taken from the muni
cipal supply boxes.
Exhausted from tho unusual exer
tions, Rosso sought n bench nearby
nnd Stockwell sank from sight behind
the big denk.
Robso had hardly recovered his cus
tomary respiration, when nil of a stid
<lpii from the skylight, thirty fert
above him, a strpntn of water fell with
much force square on bis crown.
Rosso Jumped thirteen feet six and
one-half Inches. He grabbed the near
est thing handy, n wastfl basket, nnrt
held It out to receive the elements j
from above. His mistake dawned on
him and he substituted a cuspidor.
Shortly the storm died down. The
equilibrium of the hall of Justice whs
soon established nnd the case went to
the Jury. At 5 o'clock the jurors re
turned a vedlct of not guilty.
GETS DIVORCE FROM CONVICT
Mrs. Jennie Brownell Is Freed From
Man Who Beat Her
Cruelly
Mrs. Jennie Brownell was granted an
Interlocutory decree of divorce from
M. J. Brownell by Judge Smith in de
partment one of the superior court yes
terday, the ground alleged being
cruelty.
Brownell Is serving a two years
sentence In San Quentln. On May 3,
1905, In a fit of temper he attacked
his wife, threw her to the floor, beat
her over the head with a revolver and
then stamped on her face. He wns
sentenced to two years in state's
prison for the attack.
In granting the decree yesterday
Judge Smith remarked: "Yes, I re
member the criminal complaint against
your husband, and I thought at that
time it was a pity that I could not
sentence him to state prison for a
longer period.
Decrees of divorce were granted by
Judge Smith in the petitions of Aloysia
Locke against William Locke on a
charge of cruelty, and J. G. Haskell
against Refufia Haskell on a charge
of desertion.
JAPANESE LOSE WARM FRIEND
Mrs. Marie A. Ludden of Rafu Shlmpo
Passes Away at Sisters'
Hospital
Mrs. Marie A. Ludden, of 1242 Belle
vue avenue v who was the only Ameri
can woman connected with a Japanese
newspaper in the United States, died
at the Sisters' hospital yesterday af
ternoon after a brief Illness.
For the past year Mrs. Ludden had
charge of the American advertising
on the "Rafu Shimpo," previous to
which she had charge of the Japanese
night school of the Broadway Christian
curch. She was very popular with the
Japanese In Los Angeles.
Mrs. Ludden Is survived by a son
and daughter, Elmer Theodore Ludden
and Mrs. J. W. Warden, both of Los
Angeles, and her mother, Mrs. A. E.
Bennett of Chicago.
The arrangements have not been
made for the funeral service, but It Is
expected the local Japanese will attend
in a body.
BERGE HELD ON $1500 BAIL
Fireman's Capture Unable to Furnish
Bond and Is Sent Back
to Jail
Julius Berge, alias J. W. Davenport,
who was captured last week by Fire
man C. K. Chamberlin of engine house
No. 9 while Berge was in the act of
robbing the residence of C. W. Marine,
314 1-2 East Ninth street, was ar
raigned before Judge Chambers yester
day afternoon and bound over to the
superior court on $1500 ball.
It Is said by the attorneys who are
conducting the prosecution that Rerge
is waiting for a chance to plead guilty,
and that when that Is given him he
will very likely clear up several local
robberies.
Berge was unable to furnish the re
quired bail yesterday and was conse
quently sent back to the city jail.
Pollnhrr* of (inld
And hewers of woorl. In our factory
we have experts who ro-Rll<l old
frames. Frames that you may have dls
rardnd and we can mnkn now at small
exprnse. If yon have an old Bold
frame to be renewed, uso tho tele
phone — we are always at this end.
Pon't forget our art gnllory. Hanborn,
Vail & Co., 357 S. Broadway.
Betts Given Trial
Harold M. Betts, who pitched a few
games for Morley on the last trip of
the Angels north, and who sailed un
der the name of Brown because of
objections of his parents to n profes
sional career, was given another trial
yesterday, going In for the Athenians
in the fourth Inning:, after Seattle had
slugged Blexrud for tPn hits and eight
runs. The Slwashes finished the gama
by getting seven hits and four runs
off Retts.
You would ride on rubber Urea
to avoid the conspicuous clatter
which clashes on refined senses,
to enjoy the sense of ease which
their silent progress gives — for
the same' reason you would walk
on rubber heels. But be sure to
get O'Sulllvan's Heels of new
rubber — the simple kind — the
trustworthy kind.
50c. attached— all dealers.
O'Sullivan Rubber Co.
Lowell. Hats.
SUPERVISORS TO
CALL ON GRAHAM
BOARD TO INSPECT PROSPECT
PARK ROADS
Citizens Ignore Their Representative
at Meeting of County Legltla.
tors and Ask That Conditions
Be Investigated
Tho loiiß ftlnnrilnff trouble between
County Supervisor A. L. Graham and
the taxpayers nf tho Third supervis
orial district was brought to a climax
yesterday when n rommlttpe, repre
senting nlnoly taxpayers of the dis
trict, ciilloil upon the board of county
supervisors nnd, Ignoring the presence
or tboir representative, npprnlod to the
hoard In make an Investigation nf th*
conriltlrm of the roads In tho. Holly
wood neighborhood.
The taxpayers of the district claim
they have hern noirlrrted by their su
pervisor and that their roads have been
allowed to crumble away while the
"plo" of tho road repnlrs went to other
districts. The tnxpaypra made com
plaint to the grand Jury, but only a
slight recommendation for Improve
ment of roads in the Third district was
mode by that body.
The committee which appeared be
fore the supervisors yesterday was se
lected by ninety of the taxpayers at
a meeting held several weeks ago. At
that time the residents of Prospect
Park decided that unusual measures
must be taken and the committee of
five was appointed to wait on the board
of supervisors.
Nearly a dozen streets and roads In
the neighborhood of Prospect Park
were condemned by the committee, and
tho streets were reported to the super
visors as unfit for use. "These streets
arc in a dangerous and disreputable
condition," said J. B. Murphy, chair
man of the committee. "The growth
of the community Is being retarded by
this flagrant nuisance. We have been
to Supervisor Graham, but he has done
nothing for us. All we want Is for the
supervisors to name some grade for
the roads and we will assist in estab
lishing uniform grading."
Supervisor Graham explained he had
offered assistance for the Improvement
of the roads, but that the taxpayers
would not stand together in support of
such Improvement.
"When I called on you to discuss the
proposed improvement," said Super
visor Graham to Kred L. Paul, one of
the committee, "did you not tell me to
go to hell?"
"I never did any such thing," re
sponded Paul.
The committee then explained that
their object was to secure some ami
cable arrangement, and to that end
the supervisors agreed to visit the dis
trict and Inspect conditions there. This
visit will be made Friday morning.
INCORPORATIONS
geies—JJirecturs, <_;. yj. AiKire, a. isauer,
TA J33ST fi Jty HJJSII 2S9K nw \ls£f teiK^SS^/ir
jesseTmoore
I with others-you certainly ' v l|'v ' \fM
I can taste its good quality j^^^^^S
I 11. J. WOOLLACOTT, Distributor, 1 24- 1 26 North Spring Street
Hotels"?* Beach Resorts
Sania Cataiina Ssiand
Daily steamer service leaving San Pedro at 10 a. m., making direct connection
with Southern Pacific, Salt Lake and Pacific Electric trains from Los An-
geles. Extra steamer Saturday evenings.
Hotel Mctropok Open' AH tine Year
Baraieg C©mjpaiy Pacific Electric Bldg. \ Both Phones 36
~ North Beach » Saita Monica
(UlJ'wTMt <z? illn&V Filled fresh every day and heated to a tern-
.:■•*»■' ■ • perature of 86 degrees Unrivaled nnd nbso-
lutely safe surf bathing. Now Is tho most beautiful season of the year at the beach.
/f* j, /D a ' A fZ l5l) Gigantic Birds
(Uawston Ustrtcn J*arm ™%i^™ Rn f^™?f-i
stock of Ostrich Feather Goods In America for pale at producer's prices.
restaurants33ZZ
Gnmnt* % French aM !t^ ism Diners
lyampg s a specialty
6W San Fernando Street Tel. Wain 3470
<?75) H QH/7) a TT ' Up-to-Bate Restaurant
AJei ///ante ueiw®rn 219-221 w. mird st.
/® a- tf/DL, • A^i Business Lunettes Dinners Complete
lUare *SJrtseOf After-Theater Refreshments - Room for 1200
UNDER H. W. HHLIiMAN BUILDING. FOURTH AND SPRING.
(curtisparktract! ,
38th and Compton Ave. Hooper BULLFROG, NEVADA
Ave. car. Cement walks, curbs, «o«n for lots half block from
street graded, oiled, finished. Lots .*250 Business center.
40x135, $450. Can you beat this? los A\<:i:i.i:v.m'i,i.i.'iuu; iikal-
Agent on tract. TV & INVESTMENT CO, (Inc.)
aunn 418 Ilrrnian W. Ilcllmuu Uldtf..
• JpOUU • Lou Annrlf. Cul.
Prospect Park Lots, Hollywood ■
50x135, corner Center street and
Sunset boulevard (100 feet wide).
itcuuty Bpot, frostlesa, fogless,
highclasa aurroundings, cement f-f IJ* 11 Af T\ f fXJITDG
curbs, ulilu walks, streets lin- lUI,M\I\M^U I^IlHmL,M\3
proved. Buy a lot In beautiful
Hollywood. You will double
your money. Take Hollywood _ «,„_ ,„„„„
cur to office, coiner Vermont and UU lilt WORK
Prospect uvenues.
WIESENDANCER try'™/
221 UughUn Building L. A. -IKIUWft
Four Facts For
Sick Women
To Considet
I.ydia E. Pinhham'a Veaetable Compound
Has an Unequalled Record of Cures-
Mrs. Tin/team's Advice Is Confiden-
tial, Free, and always Helpful
First.— That almost every operation
In ourhospitals performed upon women
become* necessary through neglect of
guch symptoms as baekathe, Irregular
and painful menstruation, leucorrhoaa,
displacements of the uterus, pain In
the side, burning sensation In the stom-
ach, hearing-down pains, nervousness,
dizziness and sleeplessness.
Srcond.— The medicine thAt holds
the record for the largest number of
absolute cures of female ills is Lydia
K. Pinkhum'a Vegetable Compound.
It rpgulat.es, strengthens and cures
diseases of the female organism as
nothing else can.
For thirty years it. has been helping
•women to be strong, curing baoknche,
nervousness, kidney troubles, oil uter-
ine and ovarian inflammation, weak-
ness and 'displace!! nts, regulating
menstruation perfectly and overcom-
ing Its pains. It has also proved Itself
Invaluable in preparing for cklldbirth
and the change of life.
Tmnn.— The great volume of unso-
licited and grateful testimonials on flla
at the Pinkhara Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., many of which are from time to
time published by permission, give ab-
solute evidence of the value of Lydia
K. Pinklmm's Vegetable Compound an^
Mrs. Pinkham's advice.
Fourth.— Every ailing woman In the
United States is asked to accept the
following Invitation. It is free, will
bring you health and may save your
life.
Mrs. Plnkham's Standing Invitation
to\Vomen.--Women suffering from any
form of female weakness areAnvited to
promptly communicate with Mrs. Pink-
ham, at Lynn, Mass. All letters are
received, opened, read and answered
by women only. From symptoms given,
your trouble may be located and the
quickest and surest way of recovery
advised. Out of the vast volume of ex-
perience in treating female ills Mrs.
Pinkham probably has the very knowl-
edge that will help your case. Surely,
any woman, rich or poor, is very foolish
if she does not take advantage of this
generous offer of assistance.
Joseph Wannop, Hugh Scott, John A.
Kingsley and others. Capital stock,
$2000, with *410 subscribed.
Alamltos Bay clvb — Directors, H. W.
Judson, J. C. Marquardt, E. E. Salyer,
Geo. E. Exton, Q. N. Richards, Mrs. A.
M. Judson and others. No capital
stock.
The Stanford football "team will
leave this morning for the north. The
men were the guests of Manager Bar-
Irett at the Mason last evening, several
Stanford graduates bolng among the
party.
...THIS WEEK...
IN THE
Herald's Salesladies
l ' I boniest i=°""=h
On All Subscriptions. Old end New, turned
in thia week (Nov. 6th to Nov. 11th inclu* - <
sive) an INCREASE OF 100 PERCENT
will ba given. This i9 positively the best
offer to be mada in this Contest.
Subscriptions will Never Count for so
Much as they will this Coming Week
It is advisable to turn in every available
subscription when an increase of 100 per ,
cent can be made than to wait until tha
finish and not be entitled to any increase
whatsoever.
Remember this is the Best In-
ducement of the Entire Race, and
don't fail to take advantage of it
I Months' Subscription Daily Herald 130 Votes
3 Months' Subscription Daily Herald 600 Votes
6 Months' Subscription Daily Herald 1600 Votes
12 Months' Subscription Daily Htrald 3400 Votes
If you want to get the Largest Number of Votes for Each
Subscription, bring them in This Week. When paying your
Subscription ask for Votes for Salesladies Contest.
Address all Communications and' Subscriptions to
Contest Dept. Care of THE HERALD
" Dependable Furniture at a Cash Price "
Our Entire Line of
Blankets and Comforts
Reduced 10% for This Week
This rainy weather and cooler evenings make you more
plainly feel the need for more comforts and blankets. We
are now offering you a discount of ten per cent off our en-
tire line of blankets and comforts, which means a discount '
of ten per cent off the finest line in the city.
We make this reduction for this week only just to
better acquaint you with our large department.
' Mi' I ''^^^^^^^^^^^^ 7 *^*'' • *H odd pairs and broken
r ' lines of portieres and.
"~ have placed them on
sale this week at a very liberal reduction. The assort-
ment includes some of the finest portieres in our stock,
such as French jute velours, Apsley cloth, moire velours,
embossed velours, etc. If you are in need of a nice pair of.
portieres you should not overlook this opportunity. These
portieres are from our regular, stock, which means that
they are the best on the market
TVT'I TV
JMiles l J ease
Furniture Co.
439'441-443 South Spring St. Los Angeles, Gail*
The »««*• That Suva* You Muavy
...Factory Shoe Sale...
NOW GOINO ON
Mammoth Shoe House
61V South llruailmr
Tft« i'loci (a Trad,
Thm Placw t» Savt , '. '..'
Eastern Outfitting Co. :
544- J4O Jm. Spring Strmmt ' ;'■

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