Newspaper Page Text
. PASADENA PLACES GIVING ON
Farmer* Remember Thanksgiving
Day* Back East— Mr. Hunttngton
Accepts Banquet Invlta.
£mt| tiona — Other Newt
- Pasadena Agency,
81 North Ilaymond Avenue.
Telephone. Mam 1708.
PASADENA, Nov. 23.— The final
meeting for the organization of an as
■oclated charities for Pasadena was
held at the Hotel Maryland this after
noon nnd resulted in the completion
of the important work so well begun at
previous meetings. There was a good
attendance of representative men and
■women from the various city charitable
organizations. The committee on con
stitution and bylaws appointed at a
previous meeting reported and their
report was adopted. Mrs. Itobert J.
Burdette, the temporary chairman ot
the meeting, then appointed a nomi
nating committee consisting of Mrs.
B. B. Meredith, Mrs. Crnmße, Mr. Sher
•wln, Mrs. Ward and Mr. Wadsworth.
The officers as agreed upon by this
committee and nccepted by the meet
ing are ns follows: Mrs. K. J. liurdette,
president; Dr. P. G. Dunham, first vice
president; Mrs. A. P. Keyes second vice
president; Katon Sams, third vice pres
ident; John Wadsworth, secretary; B.
B. Sherwln, Mrs. Cranise, Mrs. Ger
trude Macey, V. O. Schwerdler and Kl
mer I. Moody, directors. These offi
cers constitute the executive commit
tee of the new organization and will In
a short time appoint an asslstnnt sec
retary and a treasurer, which done,
Pasadena's associated charities will be
ready for business. Mrs. Burdette went
to San Francisco this evening to be
absent about a week and no further
steps will be taken until her return.
Pasadena Farmers Meet
The opening meeting of the Pasa
idena Farmers' association this after
noon at the hospitable home of J. B.
Bonnalie on San Pasqual street was a
delightful affair and was pervaded
throughout by the Thanksgiving day
spirit. There was a large attendance.
Rev. S. G. Emerson, pastor of the Lake
avenue Congregational church, was
the principal speaker and took as his
theme, "The Old New Kngland Thanks
giving." He recalled many Interesting
reminiscences of the Thanksgiving sea
son as he and many of his hearers
knew them In their youth "back east;"
told of the sterling gifts New England
had furnished the rest of the country
and ended by designating Southern
California as the new New England.
Other speeches followed and a social
■eason which was much enjoyed.
To Banquet Mr. Huntlngton
H. E. Huntington will attend two
banquets Jn Pasadena during the next
two weeks, the first given by the Pasa
dena Merchants' association on next
Tuesday evening, an annual event of
considerable magnitude, and the sec
ond to be given In his honor by the
local board of trade at some date yet
to be announced. Some weeks ago at
a meeting of the city officials and the
officers of the local board of trade It
■was decided that something should be
done to show Mr. i Huntington how
much Pasadenans appreciate what he
has done and is still doing for this
section of Southern California, and it
■was decided that a complimentary ban
quet in his honor would be as appro
priate as anything, providing Mr.
Huntington could find time to attend.
The Invitation was immediately sent
President Hall of the Merchants' asso
ciation also extended a cordial invita
tion to the railway magnate to attend
the earlier banquet as well. A letter
to Mr. Linnard today from Mr. Hunt
ington, In the most cordial manner
accepted both Invitations. This will be
■welcome news to every citizen of Pasa
dena who believes in making stronger
the kindly feeling which is growing up
between this city and Mr. Huntington.
Impersonated an Officer
Monday afternoon Virgil Cummings,
n. driver for a local grocery, forgot to
hitch his horse when he was deliver
ing some goods on Walnut street.
■When he came out of the house a
man in a blue uniform gruffly called
his attention to the fact and threat
ened his arrest. The lad finally paid
the supposed officer $3 as bail for his
appearance in police court the next
day. Cummings did not go before the
court the next morning, having con
cluded to forfeit his bail In lieu of the
usual fine, but finally told his em
ployers of the incident.
Investigation showed that his case
had never been reported to the police
court, and that there was no record
of the lad's $3. Then the police got
busy, with the result that suspici— i
■was fastened upon an employe of a
local detective agency. To complete
the story the lad finally positively iden
tified the man. whose name Is Moul
ton. Moulton Indignantly denies the
churge and offers what is said to be a
very complete alibi. The case is a pe
culiar one and puzzles those who have
been looking for the man who imper
sonated an officer.
John Ritzman was before Justice
Klamroth this morning charged with
cruelty to animals. Ho had dc-manded
a jury trial and thirty-six litlzens were
on hand from which to choose. Ritz-
Jnan's attorney Htated that the de
fense needed more time to prepare,
but the court contended that the case
had been delayed too long already and
must be heard. The attorney came
hack at the court by saying that tho
judge was prejudiced. Justice Klam
roth immediately passed the case on to
his colleague, Juntlce Congdon. Justice
Congdon likewise refused to allow any
more delay, and finally the hearing
proceeded, although the Jury was dis
missed. The humane society made out
a very strong case, and on Saturday
morning the defense will produce Its
f. P. Baumgartner of the Pasadena
Investment company has purchased n
controlling interest In the I^ong Beach
Press. Clarence L. Day, formerly of
this city, owns the balance of the
stock in the paper.
A competitive shoot has been ar
ranged between five of the crack shots
from Company I and the came number
from the Pasadena Rifle club. It will
occur at the arroyo Saturday. Anoth
er ehoot may be arranged for Thanks
Members of the high school debating
club will banquet next Wednesday
night with the high school faculty, the
table being spread In Kuranaga's new
tea garden. Principal Ely and Prof.
Miller will represent the faculty on the
The first number of "Maryland Life"
has just come from the press and Is
it very creditable magazine, Victor it.
Short will edit the publication during
the winter wagon, a number of hand
some halftones and «ome very Inter
esting and timely descriptive matter
mak« up the Initial issue.
Between fifty nnd nlxty delegates
were present today at the convention
of the Rathbone Sisters of Southern
California. The morning session was
Riven up to the welcoming of the vis
itors and the afternoon to »he consid
eration of business. Mrs. Bertha
Kisher, I>. D. O. C, led the conference.
Tonight was given over to an enter
tainment, one of the Interesting
features of which was a fancy drill by
a Los Angeles team.
By a vote of 22 to 11 citizens of East
Pasadena decided to ask that It be an
nexed to the city of l'asadena, at n
meeting held in East Pasadena last
The East Pasadena Improvement as
sociation was the body which drew up
the resolutions. A committee of five
was appointed to decide upon the boun
daries of the city when the annexa
tion la completed.
The committee Is to report to the
association In two weeks.
It was also decided to ask for two
new school buildings for the district of
BAND DANCE QUESTION
STIRS UP LONG BEACH
TRUSTEES TAKE OPPOSITE VIEWS
Devotees of Terpsichore Refuse Sup.
port If Dances Are Prohibited and
Anti. Dancers Refuse Support if
They Are Permitted in Auditorium
Special to The Herald.
LONG BEACH, Nov. 23.— Dr. R. S.
Oukford, member of the local board of
trustees, hns returned from a trip to
San Francisco, where he went to at
tend the first session of the state board
of pharmacy, recently appointed by
Gov. Pardee. This morning the doctor
announced that he Is In favor of a
weekly dance In the new auditorium
for the support of the Donatelll band.
Since the completion of the big build
ing a serious problem has arisen In the
support of the popular Italian band
now dispensing music in Ix>ng Beach,
and numerous plans have been ex
pressed for the solution of this prob
lem. During this controversy Trustee
Oakford has been In the north and has
had no part In the discussion, but Im
mediately upon his return has entered
into It heartily. His idea of a weekly
dance in the auditorium has met the
approval of a large majority of the
Long Beach people, despite the fact
that Monday night Trustee Eno an
nounced from the rostrum of the
building that there would be no dance
held there, to the great delight of the
citizens who object to the dance. The
dance question In this city Is one that
is very nearly as vital as the question
of band support, and has been threshed
out In mass meeting time and again.
Persons opposed to the dance have an
nounced that they -will withdraw their
support from the band should dances
be allowed in the auditorium, while
subscribers to the band fund who are
fond of dancing have expressed a de
termination to withdraw their names
should they not be allowed the privi
lege of dancing in the building. Man
ager Gattone of the band looks upon
the dance as one of his chief sources
of Income, but In the sun pavilion,
where the dances have been held since
the destruction of the old pavilion, the
crowds at the dances have been grow
ing smaller and smaller, and the pro
ceeds In consequence have dwindled
until they are alarmingly small, which
fact is taken to mean that the build-
Ing is not popular. Supporters of the
dance look upon this as a convincing
argument that dancing should be per
mitted In the new hall in order that the
band may derive all the revenue from
that source possible. Persons favor
ing the dance ask the use of the con
vention hall one night a week.
Rumors that the Pacific Electric will
soon extend Its Magnolia avenue line
north from Fourteenth street to Hill
street has created a great activity in
real estate circles in that section of
Want Price to Leave Town
In response to the question, "Do you
want AY. R. Price to leave Long
Beach?" propounded at the tabernacle
this afternoon by Mrs. It. O. Bates
during the course of an address on
Price, and his second lecture on phy
chology, the entire audience of 1000
women, with but six exceptions, aros3
to their fept.
W. R. Price has been a storm center
In Lour Beach for a month past and
it is believed that this afternoon's talk
by Mrs. Bates has proved the cllmnx
to the storm. He is a lecturer on psy
chology and has organized a society
here with a membership of 200. Veiled
hints as to some of the workings of the
organization, however, set thinking
people to work in the community, with
the result that Price has been attacked
by R. O. Bates and Mrs. Bates, for
mer officers In the society, the Rev.
Charles Pease and the Rev. E. H. Kel
lar and to none of these attacks has h<>
replied. His only response to a chal
lenge from the Rev. E, J. Bulgin was
a hurried departure from the city, and
it is now rumored abroad that he will
Petitions are being circulated on the
streets of Long Beach urging the local
council to call an election on the an
nexation of Wilmington to Long Beach.
There will be a special meeting of the
city council tomorrow morning at 9
o'clock, at which time action will be
taken with regard to this momentous
question. It is believed that the an
nexation of Wilmington to Long Beach
will solve the question of the open har
bor that has been the subject of 30
much discussion on all sides of lato.
There has been a fear that Wilmington
would be enabled to incorporate, which
would have thrown the control of the
city to the Southern Pacific and Ban
ning interests. These Interests are
avowedly in favor of the closed har
RANCHERS SELL CORN CROP
Whittier Demonstrates That Middle
West Product Can Be Successfully
Raised at That Place
Special to The Herald.
WHITTIER, Nov. 23.— The Whittier
Milling company has Just purchased
3000 sacks of shelled Indian corn from
nearby ranchers. The acreage of corn
In this vicinity is small compared with
some other crops, but it has been fully
demonstrated that corn will grow here
quite as well as in the middle west.
The average price is 91.25 per cwt.
C. C. BufHntjton and A. J. Wilson
have purchased the twenty-four acre
McGaugh pluce near Rivera. They will
plant the land to alfalfa.
Next Bunduy afternoon will be cele
brated as World's Temperance Sun
day by a union Sunday school rally at
the Friends' church at 3 o'clock. Mrs.
Harford of Oregon will speak.
The ladles' benevolent society of the
Congregational church will hold Its an
nual bazaar on December 7.
LOS ANOGLES HERALD. FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER >.„>»
TWO BELOW IS FREDALBA'S
Work In Little Bear Valley Stopped by
Intense Cold— San Bernardino
Man Narrowly Escapes a
Special 1o The Herald.
SAN BKUNAHDINO, Nov. 23.-Two
degrees below zero Is the remarkable
tale told by lumbermen who have come
down from the lumber camps in the
vicinity of Fredalba this week. They
say this low temperature was reached,
Monday night during the heavy snow
storm that prevailed. It was a regu
lar eastern blizzard, the wind blowing
a hurricane nnd the rold being bitter.
Many of the men employed In the lum
ber camps and on the works in Little
Bear valley have been living In tents
and they suffered a great deal from
the cold. Large numbers of them have
tome to the valley nnd work both in
the lumber camps and on the Arrow
head reservoir dam has been practi
cally closed down for the winter.
With this intensely cold temperature
prevailing In the mountains, and or
ange groves with ripening fruit but six
miles away, In the Highland district, Is
a condition that seems almost Incred
ible to easterners.
Seriously Burned by Gas
L. Jackson, an employe of the Home
Gas company, had a narrow escape
from being burned alive lust night
while completing a gas connection un
der the new Gainer block. His fel
low workman held a torch too close
and the gas ignited, enveloping Jack
son In flames. The hair was burned
from his head, his clothes were badly
burned, nnd he was frightfully burned
about the face nnd chest. His cries
brought help and he was pulled
out through a hole in the floor. Flames
were eating Into the building when
Charles Stahnke literally crawled
through the flre nnd shut off the gas
thus preventing further damage. When
Stahnke had turned oft the gas he
dropped unconscious from inhaling gas
and had to be dragged out to save his
Quarrel Over Pipe Line
B. T. Mcßaln of the Muscoy Water
company has commenced suit against
Francisco Luna and others to prevent
them interfering with the laying of a
pipe line by the plaintiff company to
the Wilson tunnel from the Muscoy
ranch In Caion pass. The water from
the Wilson tunnel is claimed by the
Muscoy company on the ground that
the government has given it to them.
The tunnel is located on the old Tabor
ranch which some years ago went back
into the forest reserve. Luna and oth
er Mexicans have been living on the
Tabor ranch and a few days ago re
sisted the laying of the pipe line to the
tunnel even to the point of displaying
fire arms when the workmen appeared.
Not caring for a pitched battle the
Muscoy company has decided to take
their troubles into the courts.
A man giving the name of Fred Har
vey is under arrest at Needles charged
with being the "cab thief" who has
been working along the line of the
Santa Fe for some time. Englnemen
have been constantly losing articles of
value from their cabs and recently an
incident occurred that pointed the fin
ger of suspicion at Harvey. He has
been kept under surveillance and a
search of his room revealed, It is
claimed, several articles that have
been stolen. His preliminary hearing
will be held tomorrow.
W. H. Cornellson, a Traction car
motorman, has been acquited of run
ning over and cutting a hose In Colton
during a flre. He stated thnt he did
not know there was a fire, and did not
see the hose until too close to stop
the car, it being nearly dark. As his
act was devoid of intent to do wrong
he was acquited. The case has been
the result of stirring up a good deal
of ill feeling, the case attracting much
Lets Lighting Contract
The contract for the street lighting
for the coming five years has finally
teen signed by the city officials, the
apparent opposition having been with
drawn. The old company states that
the Lytle Creek Power company enn
not furnish the lights at the price bid,
$4.49 per lamp per month, hut the new
concern says It can and seems to be
willing to try. It will bo a saving of
$2 per lamp per month to the city from
the price now paid.
Mrs. Mary Frances Boron, a resident
of this valley for the past 51 years,
and 91 years of age, passed away last
night. She was a member of the pio
**%& /^3 H BUT* 1 sTl^l^ ■*^Ol\/1 liTls^ h JTifr^n
■ii^St^^^^. 1531 T° th e People of Los Angeles
957 to3M SOUTH SPBINO STREET
25c Fancy Combs 10c cXtfitf-THIHG DOlftQ*. 75c Soft Cotton Blankets 49c
Back combs, with fancy irold-plated **^ * Oo0(1 " oft blankets, In gray, white
sale "SOMETHINO DOING" dny I 1/ WliJKnkH I I BRU ** B^ H 7Bp. On snlo "SOMKTIHNC4 DOINO"
2.Sc Leather Hells BT/?c8 T /?c %^/ UiV \fl3l3^ B V& $1.35 Hxtra Size Blankets 98c
T>lts made from rr.il lontlipr, In Full 12-4 blzp; white, gray or tan
morocco, seal and patent leather; all blnnkets; pretty striped borders;
ES^""^" 1""'^"'1 ""'^"' BROUDTO'* IOSAN6EUS:SIEEIE-RRISSWAIKER COt | ISF'™ s"^"^5 "^"^ " ;
Friday, "Something Doing" Day
Today a host of thrifty shoppers will find profit find satisfaction In the "SOMETHINO DOING" —————— —^-«— —
day bargains of this busy store. More and more these weekly events are growing in popular favor, "X[\n Inn*llir»cr» M 1 4 i I f Irr
for every Friday the large savings possible become more and more evident ns we strive to eclipse 01/ C Ja|)tinLbC iYldlllll^
the "SOMETHING DOING" day of the previous week. Good merchandise demands n continued _
clean-up of odds nnd ends, broken lines, remnant*, etc., which necessarily accumulate during the X^5C
week with such heavy trading as goes on here. Today you will find more than usually generous
assortments, and even greater bargains than are usual here on "SOMETHING DOING" day. COME Linen wnrp Japanese matting; pretty carpet
KAKLY. patterns. In red, green and blue; yard wide;
_____^ ' n lengths of Bto IB yards; 3(ic and 60c quality.
"~""~ "" —^— — — — —^— — — • I On snle "SOMETHING DOING" day at 15c.
05c Men's Underwear 39c Remnants of Table Linens „
Men's shirts and drawers, fine ribbed; colors Odd lmlf-dozen nnpklns, sheeting, muslin, cal- 7^ c ""PeT Prints AYK
blue and cream; heavy weight; well finished; Icoes, white goods nnd flannels for sale "SOME- Fancy drnpery prints of oriental and flow-
drawers have French bands and pearl but- THING DOING" day on one of our tables In ered patterns; suitable for draperies, box cov-
tons; worth 65c. Oi sale "SOMETHING basement at prices that will close them out In erlngs. etc.; worth 7%«. On sale "SOME-
DOING" day at 39c. a few hours. COME EAUL.Y AND SATISFY THING DOING" day nt 3i,4c
__ ... , , „ YOUIt LINEN WANTS. „, ,
50c Women's Underwear 25c ■• 60c Window Shades 25c
Women's Jersey ribbed vests and pants; 10c Ollting Flannel Remnants 5c Made from best quality oil opaque cloth, 6
heavy weight; fleece-lined and nicely fin- j n gtrlpes nnd checks; alt colors; 4 to 15-ynrd nnd 7 feet long, 36 Inches wide; automatic
ished; worth f.Oc. On sale "SOMETHING lengths; worth 10c. On sale "SOMETHING rollers; some duplex shades in the lot; reg-
DOING" day at 25c. DOING"' day at 5c ulnr fi " c> nn d 60c shades In tho lot. On Bale
__ T fi'i"-!if-'' B n "SOMETHING DOING" day at 25c.
50c Lace Lisle Hose 39c 85c Damas k Napkins 59c „■■' „,,«,,/«,-
Embroidered lacfi lisle thread hose, in black , . . mercerized and silver bleached damask * 2502 ' 50 Qra y W°olW ° o1 Blankets $1.69
lot "worth "on'^u.e^-soMFTHING "A^^fA^^^t^A^^ W-4 size woo. blankets, excellent for room-
i?A?U«.? i ?nn SOMETHING 75c -and 85c. On sale "SOMETHING DOING" ing houses, hotels, etc.; worth $2.50. On sale
DOING" day at 39c. per dozen| 6 g Ci "SOMETHING DOING" day at $1.09.
Fane ?ifk C riilJnr Ri laln o ?l2^ith em- 75c BureJlU Scal ' fS * 5C ISC FigUrCd Cur " in SwlBß SC
broldered patterns" and Volo 0 :- 0 comblnatlo^ Size 18x50, nicely hemstitched with one row of Yard wide white curtain swlss. white em-
desirable for bows, neckwear, sashes and openwork: all linen; worth 76c. On sale broldered dots and figures; mIU remnants
fancy work; widths 4 inches to No. 80; worth "SOMETHING DOING" day nt 45c. worth lßc. On sale "bOMETHINO DOING"
25c. On sale "SOMETHING DOING" day tn .. . ._, .. _ day at 6c.
at 8 i-30. 10c Absorbent Toweling V/t. Pn . . Q , „
"Vtc Silk "Rihhntm 15e 17-Inch heavy absorbent toweling; every thread uinain samples JVC
.„ , 1 * * oc quality. On sale "SOMETHING Travelers' snmples of fine bobblnet curtains.
Beautiful variety of new and attractive pat- day at ""ic. trimmed with swell laces and Insertions;
terns; In stripes, checks, floral embroidered uulw(j uay at Ao> qunlltles worth regularly up to $6.00 per pair;
and dotted designs; fine quality; all-silk lib- __ „ , Snreads 59c "ength 1% to V/s yards. On sale "SOME-
erty satin, taffeta and messallne; widths up '•"*- DCU opicaus oa thtnp DOINf!" day at 39r
to 6 inches; worth up to 35c. On sale "SOME- Full size, made from 3-ply yarn; pearl hemmed, " t
THING DOING" day at 15c. handsome raised patterns; worth 75c each. On ■ Do not con f OU nd this offering with cheap
netc t v> ♦ c sale "SOMETHING DOING" day at 59c. Nottingham ends which we have had on sale
25C Lace UemnantS 5C several times before at much lower, figures.
Short ends of our great lace sale held this 555 Table Damask 39c ________,_._________——_——___
a vmi^»i 60 and 66 " lnch bleached and h^f-^eached table
fo fi inche^valUes ud to 2fit Ton sale "SOME damask; a splendid cloth for restaurants, and I .
thing noiNcr^ da? at 5c wl » stana a lot of hard wear; worth "eularly io Trimmed Hats ti 08
THING DOING day at sc. gsc O n sale "SOMETHING DOING" day at 39c. $0.40 1 rimmed nalS
35C Pillow Covers 15C , «.♦.„„. .«„ A wonderfully godd collection of dressy trimmed
Extra good quality, made ready for pillow, I3C aaleens luc hats, all new models, all in excellent colors, all
with tassel on each corner; excellent variety 32-inch sateens, in dots, stripes and figures; all j n first-class condition; styles are particularly
of designs; nil fast colors; worth 35c. On colors; beautiful soft finish cloth; well worth good, and the hats are readily worth from $4.98
sale "SOMETHING DOING" day at 15c. 15c. On sale "SOMETHING DOING" day at 10c. to ,6, 6 50 On sale "SOMETHING DOING" day
i _—^ .^ — — — — - at j3i9B-,j 3i98-
, , $2.48 Silk Hats 98c
r» a • 1 t /"» J T* J • P» „ „ 1 . 2.^. \\Tn.^*M C\r*-4m**+n.*+4V<-> Excellent collection of taffeta hats, mostly In
Particularly Good Trades in Ready =to=Wear varments PO i o tun» M . wu» shir^ ribbon and .utehed
effects, pretty colors, excellent styles and
$8.00 Coats $4-.98 $1-98 Waists $1.25 shapes, ready for use with addition of trimming.
A llmitPrt assortment of box nnd corset coats New faU waists, veilings, mohairs Bnd novelty worth up to $2.48. On sale "SOMETHING DO-
1 1 fill nMI cLHm.il i mi. ii i vi uu& nut* tuisci i-utin, ni«#lin - n ~,i n acnplmant nf ntvipß nil find Pol-
v&XTo or° 8 "incfu^ng^c^a^wort^^j^niale ING" day at 98c.
iNG" S da Pyat^BP yat^8. Onsale SOMLTHING uo thing doing" day at $1.25. Untrimmed Shanes4Qc
<ri*oo mat* <Rqqs $12.48 Covert Coats $8.98 vsc untrimmea snapes 4yc
pia.UU UldlS ip».JO Ti,™,.,,., ( »t™,iki,nmwrt TOat , Fmnirp offeet Sample shapes In a big range of styles and col-
Odd lines 54-lnch coats. In brown, green and T^?: q £"ter length ta n covert coats, nmplre effect. 'attractive moriols In rough mid Bmooth
novelty mixtures, looso and Empire effects: double breasted, largo "'eaves, w ith c« ff^ colUrmss, felt, good value at 98c. On salo "SOMETHING
trimmed with fur, velvets and self-strappings; ¥^££ B g£7£r.- LvZt'nßS BUML,- DOING" day at 49c.
both collar and collarlsss effects; values up to IHING DOING day at js.ds.
tia.flp. on salo -something DOING" day at $3. 98 Walking Skirts $1.98 $2.98 Street HatS 98c
f9 - 98 - Fancy mixed walking skirts, light colors, mostly „,, V. T,u7,, , »-.
41 QO PlannalaHo Vimnnas OJ5r« tans and Erav: pretty size plaited style; well made Neat little turbans In both felt and tnfteta.
ifcl.dU flannelette KimonaS JOC 3 nnished; values $2.0S to J3.08. On sale "SOMK- pretty models, stylishly simple trimminga of
Pretty light and dark patterns, tight fitting and THING DOING" day at $1.98. good feathers, ornaments, etc.; values up to
loose back; klmona sleeves, with and without .«"",,.*-.,. «, n AA 52.95. On sale "SOMETHING DOING' 1 day
cuffs; J1.39 values. On sale "SOMETHING $25.00 to $30.00 Suits $20.00 at 98c. i!/fOL .
DOING" day at 98c. Cleverly tailored suits, scarlcely two alike In the col-
35c Outing Flannel Skirts 25c l^£Stt^SSVo.e r 3Sc?. a . nß<l mS f de" t ?JS > m 50c P° m P°ns 25c
Fxcellent patterns- cut wide and full; wld9 serge, cheviot, broadcloth and Scotch mixtures; a Hackle breast pompons In blue, white, green
iSS^a?€! ° n ailß •'S° ME - O " "^ On'sat' ffg."*
neer society and leaves five sons and
a daughter. She was a. native of Lou
isville, Ky. She was beloved by a large
number of people.
The marriage of Dr. A. G. Toprahan
lan of Imperial and Miss Luella Ded
rick of Colton occurred last night at
the home of the bride. The couple, af
ter taking a wedding trip, will reside
Army Man Shoots Himself
By Associated Press.
CHATTANOOGA, Term., Nov. 23. —
Lieutenant W. M. Graham of the
Twelfth cavalry, stationed at Fort
Oglethorpe, shot himself through the
left lung today and probably will die.
It is not known whether the shooting
was accidental or done with suicidal !
PLAN IMPROVEMENTS AT HOME
Veterans at Sawtelle Will Have Com-
modious Quarters When New
Buildings Are Completed
Special to The Herald.
SOLDIERS' HOME, Nov. 23.— When
President McMiihon of the national
board of managers approves the plans
already prepared and forwarded to him
at New York city, the construction will
commence for several new buildings,
consisting of a library, an amusement
hall, with billiards, pool, bowling alley
and card quarters and chaplain's quar
The contractor, L. N. Wise, has
turned over to the proper authorities
the new reservoir, which will contain
1,000,000 gallons of pure water from the
Fernando river supply. Two new stand
ard 100, horsepower boiler engines are
now in place and ready to add to the
much needed power for the various
The board of managers do not favor
a fence around the Pacific branch, with
several gates and guards to prevent the
old soldiers from, running at large
whenever they feel so disposed, as is
the custom in some ■of the eastern
The board recommends for the con
sideration of congress at the coming
session appropriations for the following
estimates: Current expenses, $37,000;
subsistence, $148,000; household, $54,000;
hospital, $45,000; transportation, $3000;
repairs. $50,000; farm, $10,000; 1 Wagon
shed, $1200; nurses' quarters, $11,000;
shop building, $15,000; total of $374,200.
Latest deaths are: John C. McDon-
aid, C. Eighth U. S. I.; Charles E.
Main, X, Second Illinois cavalry; Aus
tin S. Cook, I, Tenth Massachusetts in
fantry; William E. Lewis, E, First
Texas infantry, Spanish war; George
W. Harrison, E, 125 th Illinois Infantry.
FULLERTON GIRL ELOPES
Special to The Herald.
FULLERTON, Nov. 23.— Miss Jen
nie Boswell, barely seventeen years
old, eloped yesterday afternoon with
W. E. Barber, a tooldresser at | tho
Santa Fe oil wells. They went to San
Diego, where they were married that,
evening. Miss Boswell telephoned to
her mother Tuesday for permission to
go to San Diego, but was refused and
the next thing her parents knew of
the affaliir was the announcement of