Newspaper Page Text
REPLY MADE BY
PREPARED BY LEADING MEN OF
Communication la In Protest Ao«!nat
Barring of Delegates From the
■',v Associated Press.
BOSTON, Pro. 7.— A reply to their
exclusion ns Unitarian delegates from
tho inter-ch,urch conference on fpdera
tlon at New York has been prepared
by RflVi Dr. Edward" Kverctt Hale,
former Governor John I). Lour nnd
Kiunuel A. Kllot, president of tho Unl
inrlnn nssorlntion, nnd today this was
forwarded In tho form of a letter to
the pastors of all the ITnltiirlim rhurchps
of Boston. It will be read from the
pulpits next Sunday.
The delegntes who had boon elected
by the Unitarian national conference
were debarred from the privileges of
taking nnrt in tho inter-church con
ference on the ground tlint their do
nomlnntlon Is, from tho standpoint of
the conference, non-evangelical. The
address said In part:
"Wo were refused admission to the
meeting on the ground Hint Unitarians
are not Chrlstlnns. Our characters
wero not Impnnched, but our beliefs
wore condemned as heretical. In Bpltu
of the protest of the most distinguished
Christian scholars and lenders of other
clenotnltvitlons than our own, this ex
clusion has now been confirmed by tho
action of the conference Itself. Thw
Unitarian churches are definitely
omitted from the list of the Christian
bodies entitled to representation in
I lie federated council oft tho churches
of Christ In America.
"We nuikc no controversy over this
action, which puts not us but its pro
moters at the bar of an enlightened
public opinion. . It seems time for us
to affirm simw the simple truth pro
claimed of old by Christ, himself, that
righteousness of life and spiritual effi
ciency, ruther than orthodoxy of belief,
Iss tho tost of Christian disclpleshlp.
We h (Drill that the doing of tho will
of the Master is tho vital thing, and that
beliefs about nature, of the. Christ are
unimportant in comparison with prac
tical obedience to his precepts.
"Tho Unitarian churches of America
sind nil who desire to promote pure
Clnistlunlty in <iur land should be
glad to bo confronted by a stimulating
challenge. Whatsoever good things
these other denominations propose to
accomplish, and we deeply apreclate
the good they do, it is manifest that,
as represented by this action, they are
both unwilling and unable to commit
themselves to the great Christian prin
eipipß of freedom and brotherhood.
"It Is for ua. therefore, to urge with
new, insistence and in tho sptrlt of
Universal fellowship the ideals of faith
and conduct that lie back of all the dif
ferent theologies and that breathed
true worship of nil tho churches, and
to teach that under the inspiration and
life of Christ men may here and now
enter into his high dlscipleshlp in
honest and unselfish service of the
"We therefore appeal to all liberal
Christians to put fresh courage and
patient, devotion tnto their own signifi
cant work. We certainly shall not try
to build higher .the barriers which
seem to stand between us and our
brethren of other Christian commun
ions. God . forbid that any among us
should make that sad mistake. We are
tailed upon to recognize that our dis
tinctive message, which we believe to
be and strive to make the truth of
the gospel of Jesus Christ, is still
needed in all parts of the world.
"By i fearlessly proclaiming the ideals
of a ' simple and rational Christian
faith and of spiritual high mindedness,
by living lives of public spirited serv
ice and widespread charity, by in
creasing the power and usefulness of
our liberal churches and upbuilding
our Institutions, we shall help to keep
in Christian discipleship those who
have been alienated from all religious
connections and best promote the cause
of truth, freedom and righteousness.
"When the g-ood time comes that our
brethren in other Christian denomina
tions know us better they will find us
rendy most cordially to co-operate with
them and with all other religious
bodies, and bring the kingdom of God
Amendsen Is Congratulated
liy Associated Press
CHRUSTIANIA, Norway, Dec. 7.—
The Norwegian government is cabling
its felicitations to Capt. Ronnd
Aincndsen, the Norwegian explorer,
who has arrived at Fort Kgbert,
Alaska^ after making his waj' through
tho . northwpst passage and who found
the true inagniu polo of King William
island. Dr. Frldtjof Nansen antici
pates that tho expedition has proved
a great success.
Funds for Arctic Explorer
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 7.— Henry
Lund, , Norwegian consul here, today
received a. message from his govern
ment authorizing him to send to Raold
Amundsen, the Arctic explorer, what
ever funds he might require. Consul
Lund was also instructed to inform 'he
men on the sloop (Jjoa that all of their
relatives in Norway were enjoying 1 good
"on and off like a rost." N'oitrett-h-
Ing tod t nidtiiig— just comfort. Fait
colors and white— sl.6o sud more at
belt ttoref .
num. PEABOD'f * CO. Tr.y. N. T.
Ui«..i Mttw. .» »»tm uiflillinlUM Www
PLAN PRESS CLUB MEETING
International League Will Be Enter.
Ulned by Colorado— Good
Special to The Herald.
DKNVKR, Colo., Dm. 7.— The Denver
Prers club will offer every Inducement
to writers who will Attend the annual
meeting of the International League of
Press clubs nnd write shout Colorado,
A bar of potd worth $1000 has been
offered by the club as a prlsse for the
bpßt article written on Colorado and Its
resources by any one attending the big
meeting, Tho prize will he competed
for by some of tho best writers In the
United Hlates, a committee of prom
inent men and women of tho atate will
Judge tho articles written In the com
Warren n. Olven, secretary of the
Denver Press club, has assurances from
many of the lending wrltern of this
country nnd Rurope that they will at
tend the convention. The delegates
will be entertained .it stiitc expense and
will be taken on a. tour of the state.
They will be taken to the famous
"Oreeley district," north of Denver,
which Ih the richest ngrlcultur.il region
of thu stnte nnd the home of the sugar
beet. They will he taken to the
famous mining camps, shown nn exhi
bition of cowboys riding bucking horse*
nnd Indians In trlbiil dance*, and
whirled on fast trains through the
mountains nnd over thfi great cattle
The convention will tnkra .plnre In
August of next year. More than 1000
delegates arc expected to attend.
The International League of Press
Clubs met this year in Detroit. The
usual meeting time is In the month of
August nnd at that time the weather
In Colorndo is delightfully cool. Prac
tically the entire state will Join In en
tertaining tho writers. Arrangements
are being made for banquets In the
agricultural district near Greeley,
founded by Horace Oreeley In 1870, In
the cuttle country, in the mining camps
and on the top of one of the highest
mountain rnnpres. At the meeting of tho
club many of the leading newspnper
men In the United Slaten will appear
on the program.
ROOL'S VISIT TO BRAZIL
It Is Hoped Result Will Be Hemisphere
Solidified Against European
By Appocbted Press.
CHICAGO, Dec. 7.— A dispatch to
the Tribune from Wushlngton, D. C,
"There is a world of politics in Sec
retary Root's determination to visit
Brazil next summer. Itn result, it Is
hoped, will bo a homisphero Kolldifted
against European aggreslou.
"As revealed yesterday by an official
acquainted with the reasons underly
ing tho secretary's decision, ho pro
posts by his trip:
"First — To show the people of Brazil
and other South American republics
that the United States does not as
sume tho role of protector, but con
siders that tho states of tho new
world should enjoy absolute equality
with each othor.
"Second — To demonstrate that the
United- States thinks enough of their
friendship and good will to warrant
attentions such as one nation of Eu
rope shows to another. : "'.." .'
"Third — By personal explanation to
remove the suspicion that territorial
aggrandizement is the secret main
spring of the policy of the United
"Fourth — From this demonstration
of friendship and good will and ac
knowledgment of eauallty to obtain a
recognition of the obligations as well
as tho benefits which the Monroe doc
trine imposes upon the Latin-Amer
ican states and to insure their cordial
support of it. In other words, to have
an unwritten alliance of ihe states of
the western hemisphere, the purpose
of which shall bo the enforcement at
the Monroe doctrine against the
HERR BEBEL SPEAKS
Socialist Leader In Reichstag Attacks
By Associated Press.
BERLIN. Dec. 7.— Hcrr Bebel, the
Socialist loader in the reichstag, today
attacked the government's foreign pol
icy. He said tho emperor's visit to
Morocco was a provocation calculated
to exclto tho greatest distrust on the
part of other nations.
Continuing, Herr Bebel said:
"I refuse to be put. off with the dic
tum I.hat such things must not lie dis
cussed in tho ralehstag, because they
concern the welfare of all tho German
people and because it might mean
The last remark of thn Socialist
leader was greeted with scornful
laughter from tho members of the
In tho rolchstag K-day. Admiral vnn
Tirpitz, secretary of the ndmlrality,
in introducing tho naval bill, said
Great Britain. France, the United
Stales and Japan endeavored to have
ono largo cruiser to each battleship.
Germany would not attempt that pro
portion, but klio ought to have ono
large cruiser to two battleships, that
is when tho program calling for thirty
eight battleships is carried out.
Yoakum Succeeds Mather
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Dec. 7.— 8. F. Yoakum
was today elected chairman of the ex
ecutive committee of the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific Railway company, suc
ceeding Robert Mather,- who roslgned.
Mr. Mather contluues as president of
the Rock Island company and as chief
counsel of all operating companies In
the system. Mr. Yoakum will assume
immediate charge of all the operations
rif the Rock Island and the St. Louis &
San Francisco Hues.
Safeblowers Made Big Haul
liy Associated Press.
SPOKANH. Wash., Den. 7. — It Is as
serted today that $30,000 worth of non
r.egotiublo necurltles were stolen from
the store of the Coey Mercantile com
pany ut Itockford by the three sufe
blowers who made the raid early Tues
day morning. They also got about $3100
In cash. Bo fur us known no clue to the
robbers ha« been found.
Pasadena Y. M. C. A. Wins
A lively game of Indoor baseball wlim
won by the I'usudena Y. M. C. A.
team Wednesday evening in the Crown
City gymnasium from the Compmiy I,
N. (i. C. team by (he score of 39 to 11.
A return gume will bo played In t,'om
(XIMPANY *■ *• M. C. A.
Abhoit, C 0 Kelly
Cray, A P Murpliy
KtivorKtKMi. A .... Ist Tyler
Burbank, II I'd Crump
llnrnlnir. Q M Hmltli
Wlillniiii'* 1 , I l ' Nf Kin mli' i.i
Hiileli, i! rf Clurk. \V.
I'i'i-k, XV If Ni-lsun
Tuul f ....Clark, A.
li.ilch, li mgr. Murpliy
VUiltumoi-c, V capt. Kelson
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 8, 1905.
STANFORD PRESIDENT FAVORS
Declares That Fatalities Arise From
Poor Training and Remedy It In
Direct Penalty and Ellmi.
nation of "Dirty" Men
President DavH Ptnrr Jordnn of
Stanford university upholds football In
an nrtlele which will appear In thla
week's issue of Collier's. It Is espe.
cliilly Interesting In viow of thfi fact
Hint the Httltude of tho cnrdlnnl' stu
dents Is represented ns reßnrds the
wave of reform which is sweeping the
Dr. Jordan says In pnrt:
"Whllo men tire sometimes killed nt
football, nnd sometimes maimed for
life, such things do not oftpn happen
outside of the raw beginnings of the
untrained secondary schools. What Is
called tho brutality of football Is great
ly exaggerated In current criticisms,
The number of deaths Is scarcely great
er proportionately than that arising
from horseback riding, rowing, yncht-
Ing. mvlinnilng and other forms of
manly exerclso from which danger can
not be wholly excluded. Urutnllty is
by no means Inherent In football.
"For that matter rough play wins
no games. Yet wo must confess that
brutality Is too often present, brutality
criminal and beastly. This Indicates
the presence of the Mucker — a typo of
man the very opposite of t.hHt which
It Is tho business of tho university to
discover und develop.
"It in very doubtful whether a more
open game would ho less dangerous.
Most serious necidents occur in the
tackling of v swift runner In tho midst
of his Interference, the very play which
Is most Interesting to the spectators.
"As matters are, the game Is too
beefy. There Is too great a premium
on mere muscular force and too much
stress on tho ability to hammer a wonk
placo In the, line, until It gives way
through sheer exhnustlon.
"Tho remedies for nctnal brutnllty
or 'dirty football' are mn.lnly two:
the direct penalty and the elimination
thrmigh scholarship and other academ
ic tests of the dirty men who make
games 'dirty.' The direct remedy is
In the hands of the umpires. This
remedy is never mire enough, for um
pires do not soe everything and some
times do not try to. There nre um
pires who will think twice before ruling
out a member of a powerful team, on
whose pood will future chances for
umpiring- may depend.
"Moreover, the penalty in not severe
enough. Dirty play at football stands
in the same category as cheating at
"It shows the offender to bo a cad,
a mucker, a thief, who has no rights
In the presenco of gentlemen. To
be convicted of dirty football should
bnr tho person In question from all
future intercollegiate games. That the
innocent might not suffer from the um
pire's .bnd judgment on the moment,
there should be some sort of a court
of final appeal.
"But the proper antidote for muck
erlsm must rest with the university
and its relations to its own athletic
sports." ; -i".
WATERCRESS BRINGS $71,000
Third Largest Price Ever Paid by
American for Thoroughbred Is
Given by J. B. Haggln
NEW YORK, Dee. 7.— Watercress,
a brown stallion sixteen years old, by
Springfleld-Wharfdnle, bred by Lord
Falmouth in Encrland, was sold at auc
tion today for $71,000 to J. B. Haggln,
who already owned a half interest In
the horse through the HaKgin-Tevis
partnership in the famous Rancho del
Today marked the end of the four
days' disposal sale of nil the thorough
breds of this stud. Over 400 head were
sold, bringing h grand total of $105,275.
The price paid for Watercress today
was the third largest ever paid for a
horse by an American owner. The stal
lion Ormonde, sire of Ormondale, win
ner of this year's Futurity and now
at the Ormondale farm in California,
was bought at an auction sale in South
America for $150,000.
St. Blatze brought the highest price
ever paid at a sale In this country, be
ing bid in for $100,000 at the disposal
sale of the stable of the late August
Watercress Is the sire of Water
Color, Water Boy, Nasturtium and
many other horses prominent on the
American turf. He will be sent to
Haggin's Klindorf stud in Kentucky.
Star Kuby, sire of Africander, Som
brero, Animosity, Shooting Star und
other well-known performers, was bid
in by Haggin today for $30,000.
Haggin also secured Goldllnch nnd
St. Gat ten at $16,000 each. Golden Oar
ter,' sire of Meehanus, was sold to A.
,T. Joyne.r for $10,000. As a four-year
old he- carried top weights and won
twelve stake races in England.
H. T. Oxnard got Olcnhrimer for
$3100. For the- Imported Toddlngton
the bidding was lively. Joyner finally
got him for $8000. Toddington Is out
of Minerva, out of Nydla, who was
the dam of Optimo, the dam of Sy
Among tho brood mares sold today
was Zealandle.dam of Water Boy, who
went to Thomas Welch for $3000. Twen
ty-two unraced fillies were sold, bring
ing a total of $29,37 C, or an average of
$1335 per bead. •
Thirteen yearlings were sold at good
prices, tho lot bringing $11,800, Star
kuby and Watercress colts bringing
the highest bids. Among these was a
chestnut filly by Star Ruby, out of
Irony, which went to R. liowuu for
PUGILIST KILLED IN RING
Jack McDonald Dies From Effects of
Blow to Back of Head
Ws,%l While Boxing
YHI2KA, Cal." Dpc. 7.— Jurk MoDon
aid, a laborer at Weed and local pugl
liKtlo champion,, wus killed in a bout
lust nltfht by Sid Kcbei'ts, who ulho
linn iniKlllHtii! aspirations.
The two men were to fltfht v ton
round go and KobertH hud everything
hiH own way till in the ninth round,
when McDonald was ull but gone,
itiid Uoberts swung a vloioua blow to
the buck of MrDonnld's head, dropplnif
hln\ in it hea|i. McDonald never re-
Kained coilMClousnosfl mid died ut 4
o'clock thlM morning-.
ltobertu is now in the county Jail,
held for murder.
Match Bowlers Meet
Jim Morley awl Henry Herry will
bowl tin- second Rumes uf their throe
night series of tenpins on the NpHwi
nl reel ulleys tlilsi evening. Moiley won
(he first two out of threw ishimch unl
expects to pocket the Hun purso by
taking tonight's guinea.
POMONA AND U. S. C. READY
Coaches of Rival Elevens Ara Giving
Men Final Workouts for
The final details of the U. 8. C.-Po
mona football gum*, whloh occurs to
morrow afternoon at Fiesta park, will
te completed today when Manager Ful
ler of the Clnremont tPflm nrrlves In
th<> rity to confer with the local man
Ueports from the collpgr* town «r« to
the effoct thnt never before during the
prfSPtit senson whs the eleven In the
condition which It Is In at the present
The klfklng frame hns b<vpn given spe
cliil attention nnd Moorman nnd Whar
tou arc hooting In the neighborhood of
forty yqrds. Sppcd nnd mnchlne-llke
team work hns developed to a nicety
and tho Interference has become a"
near perfect as consistent training and
practli-o will result lib
Ooode Is playing the game of the year
and on the tacklebnc.k plays often car
ries a majority of thn second eleven on
hIH Hhor.ldcrs for long gntun.
Out nt thn University, Couch Holmes
Is working with n vengeance end noth
ing Is being left undone thnt may lead
to victory against tho oldtime rivals
of the Mnthoulst Institution.
All games of tho past seasons since
tho breaking of relations between the
two colleges have failed to produce the
v-plrlt which promises to find voice In
Kvery department Is pending a Mg
delegation Hint, will be ready for tho
special t.riiln benrlng 250 Claremonters,
duo to nrrlve at noon tomorrow.
The iiuesttlon as to who tuny elnlm
the championship Is druwlng to a crisis
and the result of the coming contest
may throw some light on the muddled
problem that now presents Itself.
Coach Hnjorerty of St. Vincents Is
anxious to piny the winner of tomor
mow'B Rinne nnd holds that the victor
would have a Just claim on tho title.
St. Vincents played the. two most Im
portant Riimes on grounds other than
their own nnd In both Instances had the
better, of the Pomona and U. R. C. ag
Haggerty now claims thnt in view of
the fart thnt his men had the shade of
both argument* nnd met. tho opponents
on their home prldirons, a deciding
game should be played on the Fiesta
'.'We nin up aßalnst Pomona nnd the
University on their own grounds," said
Tliiggerty, "in order that no one could
dispute our willingness to take a
chance nt losing home advantages and
I believe that our showing entitles us
to another pnme that may decide the
WILLIAMS PURCHASES HORSES
President of California Jockey Club
Begins Gathering Racing String
for Active Campaign
Special to Tlio Herald,
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 7.—Twenty
four yearlings from Cnndelarla stud,
the. property of Burns and Waterhouse,
were sold tonight at nn average price
of $615. Thn principal buyer was
Thomas It. Wlllltuns, president of tlio
California Jockey club.
Willlums Is getting together a stable
for an eastern campaign and secured
seven youngsters. He paid $3000 for
Altanero, a chestnut colt by Altama.t.
Picnic: $2000 for Roalto. a chestnut
colt by Altamas-Mlsa Rowenn. nnd
$mOO each for the Galveston-Prejudlco
colt and the Altamax-Ray of GoH
BEDELLS CONTINUE LEADERS
Retain Position In Front of All Other
Contesting Teams in Bicycle
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Dec. B.— ln spite of sev
eral determined spurts on the part of
the other riders In the six day bicycle
race at Madison Square Garden, the
Bedell brothers, riding as the Long Is
land team, still retained at 1 o'clock
this morning their lead of one lap.
Their score was 1574 miles, 1 lap.
Except for the occasional sprints, the
pace remains very slow and offering
of special prizes for the leaders of
each lap has failed to bring the con
testants any nearer the records •of
The relative positions of the ten
teams still In the race have undergone
no change during the last thirty hours.
Chosen Captain of Team
RIVERSIDE, Dec. 7.— George Hole
man has been elected captain, of the
high school baseball team.
Athletes Meet at Play Grounds
"Stub" Raitt, athletic Instructor at
the city playgrounds, VkTet and Mateo
streets, has announced an athletic con
test for Saturday afternoon next, be
ginning at " o'clock. Broad jumps,
three-legged races and other contests
will form part of the day's sport and
all are Invited to participate and strive
for the prizes, which have been donated
by prominent merchants of the city.
The groat "suit case mystery"— Why
It's so darned heavy even when It's empty.
IT GURE IP «s^f?
That's the personal question a woman
asks herself when she reads of the cures
of womanly diseases by the use o( Or.
Pierces Favorite Prescription.
Why shouldn't It cure her?
Is It a complicated case? Thousands
of such cases have been cured by "Fa-
vorite Prescription." Is it a condition
which local doctors have declared In-
curable? Among the hundreds of thou-
sands of sick women cured by thn use of
Dr. Piorce's Favorite Prescription there
am a great many who were pronounced
Incurable by local doctors. Wonders
have been worked by "Favorite Pre-
scription" In the cure of Irregularity,
weakening drains, inflammation, nice ra-
tion and female weakness. It always
helps. It almost always cures.
"I commenced taklnr your medicine, 'Fa-
Torlto I'rpui'rlptlon,' nearly a year tco for
cli runic liiHinitnatlon of womb, and can truly
say It Is thn only tiling that ever did me my
good." writes Mrs. 1,. ('. Watrni-r. of 12S Edwin
Street, Torouto, Ontario. Canada. "I could
not walk any alliance bt>fure mlnr It. After
taking nix hottlei of your 'I ivorlte l'r«-
scrlptlou' I Bnd I can walk without difficulty
and am atreatly benoflteil in general health.
Would advlie all miltVrlu* women to use l>r
lErtVewn'. Tliiwo ara the Original Llttl.
'-'ver PIIU. flrit put up otm
V«\\e\«7 40 yean •», by old Dr. R. V.
, , Pierce. Tjiej ye been much
Imitated hut never equaled. Smallest, easi-
est to take and best They're tiny, suvar-
coatad. antHilllous granules, a compound ol
retineil and roncentraUtt vegetable extracts.
Without disturbance or trouble, constipa-
tion, indigestion, bilious attacks, slrk and
bilious beadicbes, snd all derangement! of
the llrer, stomach, and howelu are pre Tented,
rellered, and cured. I'ermanently cured, top.
Ry their mild and natural action, theee little
Pellets gently lead the system Into natural
warn again. Their Uitluouc* UuU.
The House of Quality....
I Your Presence Is Requested at Our
Christmas — . . m*«j *»»• L
Suggestions Thlf d cTWid- Winter
PARLOR STANDS. A 1 T TT
ODD ROCK I3IIS. /\ JL. I I ~^ .*-%»" fc
fipap^ r ■ >rLt XTIOIIIC
CHINA CI.OSRTH. I ■*• *• A XVXii.V
HRABB UK DP.
M*HHioN ImRCHiBl mRCHi8 Appreciating: your valued help In the wonderful growth of our Mtflbllsh-
Ml;»I(J0ABINHT8 ment, t»-e desire you to nee our latest Importations. Krom the start we
RECEPTION CHAIRfI. have gtr | ven t o carry a line of staple Roods not to be found In ordinary
stores— a stock where you can flnd those nobby nnd exclualv* designs so
An Independent much sought Bfter at popular prices. Come and see how well we have
It Is a fact that Is fast b»- ' ,
rnmlnn wnll known thßt m
stores' In *he city hava"forni? T ,XrAn«/» "/l/lOTC IHfIPX7-
f d b "Trust," and. of coiirM, JLj V \JL I CJ V JLL^XVII 11 1 C V
luive raised prices according- *J %J
It Is not our mission to dc- Vktm i i4"Vl I^rf*^*"%"H"\<s f^T/ 1 *
a^WiTtt?^ omiin i/ompanjr
pptitors that wo are hlko
mtmbers of the "Trust," wo »».»» «-. < •-../-.
simply tnke this opportunity 652 Broadway, at Seventh Street
to iitfimp such a statement Jt
Say'wyte.n^eUSlln 1 !: L °« Clifomi.
whatever with any other J;; & Tj J. o. SMlTir, HrrreUrj- r.nd Treasurer!
H. S. McKINNKY, Vlco Prnnldpnt. \V. P. McMULLtN, Mahnwr brtinery i>o-
■—"*—»-— —^—*— ■ ■■ ' partmont. 4
lse Swing gf
Public favor is all our way. We're getting the
business and doing it. Our sale gf
Has struck the keynote of the season, because
we're selling 'em at a reduction gf
10 Per Cent
SEE OURj 16 SHOW WINDOWS
CORNER^, THIRD AND SPRING STREETS
10. per cent reduction on Smoking Jackets, Bath Robes,
Lounging Robes, Cravenette Rain Coats and Full Dress Suits
Sn on th. New Los Angeles Limited wl
ElMr COMMENCING DEC. 21 „„,.„».„ §1
Ma THIS TRAIN WILI- I.EAVK DAILY AT 2:« P. M.. RUNNING ■«
|3 [I TIinOCGH SOLID TO CHICAGO IN if]
it 66 Hours— 1$
W ""SALT LAKE SHORT LINE" SB
Chicago, Union Pacific ffff
yjSk «nd Northwestern Line Miff
Y&k PULLMAN. BUFFET. LIBRARY. OBSERVATION J&M
AND DININO CARS, JSrJ*
£&/££rt\ iTniilll^, AY - " camphkllj, g. a.,
x/ 2x /2 Rates Sundays
From Los Angeles or ' Pasadena to any
station wist or south of Los Angeles
and return to which the ono way fare
• does not exceed $2.50.. Minimum rute >.* <
25 cents. Also from any station to Los
Angeles and return ut the above rate
. ' within the übove limit. Good only on
clay of sale, Information ut 261 South '
rfsP*\ Best* Standby
' i^ff^f J^slV or Christmas
' uW^r^*^llj!^wl fflf \ mpi Containing all the pood qualities
' rW*^^^2«s^Ml(MM WiW/J l '' at K° to invigorate and cheer, with
ii 7'^llffl l iall^ none " f , tlie lja(l OIH ' SI is Maier &
'«P^^ tw * u '' ne n ' avore d,' healthful beverage.
*rH\\ *we Cffi!L"JvSSJ$^V Your holiday orders will be jironipt-
T&^VTtl^iit^r'^affiiLr '. v fil' P( l f°r any quantity. Remcm-
her your Xmas (lituirr will not be
Have You Tried a Herald liner Ad?
"Los Angeles Limited"
THE NEW TRAIN
Will Run Daily Between
Time 66 Hours via
Salt Lake Route
Union Pacific and Northwestern *
■•■■■■ -Roads- •■•;;•-•:;■■;■/
Pullman arid Tourist Slpppers.
Dining curs, Library -Bullet" and ■
Observation' ours. A' Solid
Through Train, Steam Heated '
and Electric Lighted Through-
Leaves Los AnßL'los 2:45 p. m.
daily, commeiiclng Uecembor '21.
Information' 2."0 South - Stiring
St., or First St. Station. .
Salt take Route
| Holiday |
I 138.142 So. Main |
I Goods I
Boys and Girls
Draw, bullfrogs. Town lots will be
Klvni us pruniiums for the bpst draw-
ings. Sm tho Suiuluy papers. '
Th* Slur* Tb*l ■■▼•■ Vo« lloacy
...Factory Shoe Sale...
KOW OOINO OH
Mammoth Shoe House .
' .' ■ .",'■' »1» ••atfc'BnMi*n«irggaßo