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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 10, 1906, Image 7

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Stranger* nr« invited to visit th« ex
hibit of CAllfornlft, products At the
Chamber of Commerce building, on
Broadway, between First and Second
streets, wh«r« free Information will be
given on all subjects pertaining to thl«
•eetlon. ,"■ ;'
The Herald will pa? $10 In cash to
anyone furnishing evidence that will
Mad to the arrest and conviction of any
perwon caught stealing copies of The
Herald from th« promise* of our pa
trons. ■ THBIIBBALU.
Rporto Robbery
Ramona Young reported to the police
yesterday the robbery of $20 from her
room, 614H Buena Vista street, Tues
day afternoon,
Nebraakans Plan Picnic
Officers of ths Nebraska State asso
ciation «re making plans for their big
picnic, which will be held at Long
Beach Saturday, August 18.
Celebrate Feast > '[■';' ;•
The feast of St. Emygdlus was ob
served In Catholic churches yesterday.
The solemnity of the feast has been
transferred to Sunday, when special
services will be held.
Architect Invents Chair . 4f^
A. L. Haley, the architect, hns in
vented a combination rocker and din-
Ing . room chair of old mission style;
for use especially In flats. Mr. Haley
will have the chair manufactured In
Los Angeles.
Lecture on Searchlight
-A public lecture will be given at the
Broadway mining and utock exchange,
312 South Broadway, tomorrow night.
The subject will be "Searchlight."
It will be an entertaining and scientific
description of the Nevada gold camp.
Mrs. Fitzgerald Will Speak
Mrs.' C. H. Fitzgerald, the National
W. C. T. U. Worker, formerly of Maine
but now a resident of Los Angeles,
will address the Central W. C. T. U.
meeting in Temperance temple at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon on "Signs of Our
Miss Green Recovering
Miss Agnes Green of the chamber of
commerce office Ib slowly recovering
from a sprained nnkle received re
cently , while descending the Mount
Wilson trail. She Is expected to re
turn to her desk within ten days.
Speeders Pay Fines
The following fines : were Imposed
yesterday by Police Justice Ross, for
alleged violations of the spsed ordi
nance: Gilbert Woodlll, $10; F. L.
Botsford, $6; R. W. Grlggs, $10; R. ,T.
Dickey, $10. The arrests were made
by Patrolmen Mojonnler and Berchtold
of the motorcycle squad. . ,
W. C. T. U. to Sew
Members of the Loa Angeles W. C.
T. U. will meet Thursday at the News
and Working Boys' home, 130 East
Eleventh street, at an all-day sewing
session. The members will take thim
■ bles, needles and lunches. Household
goods, furnishings, clothing and pro
visions will be gratefully received. A
Bhort business session will be held at
2:30 p. m. j-
Dr. Henry Stark of El Paso, one of
the best known men in the southwest,
is in Los, Angeles on a visit.
Morris Blen, C. E. Gransky and a\ P.
Davis of the United States geological
. survey staff are at the Lankershim.' ; '■
' '"' J. P. McNeil, superintendent of "the
I Old Dominion Mining company's prop-
I erles •at Globe, Ariz., is registered at
the Hollenbeck.
Glen W. Haack. member of the
Produce exchange,' has been In New
-York on a business trip. He la due to
return this week.
Thomas D. Wood, mayor of Santa
Barbara, arrived In Los Angeles yes
terday and engaged apartments at the
Hotel Van Nuys. • .
A. T. Mehle of Chicago Is registered
lat the Westminster. Mr. Mehle Is a
real estate operator and is in the west
on a pleasure trip.
. M. Escalara and Ignaclo Escalara
from Nogales are registered at t the
Hollenbeck. They are prominent busi
ness men from that city.
R. • O. Bolt of the Mermod-Jaccard-
King Jewelry company, St. Louis, one
of the largest' firms in the west, . is a
guest at the Hollenbeck.
W. W. Reding- of Evansvllle, Ind., is
registered at the "Westminster. Mr.
Beding is connected with a banking In
stitution In Evansvllle.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bradbury of
Duarte are at the Hayward. Mr.
Bradbury, with his family, will remain
several weeks at the Hayward.
*1 Col. and Mrs. .E. J. Beane of San
Francisco are at the Lankershim. Col.
Beane is an officer in the regular army
-and is Btationed in San Francisco.
G. R. Harrison, one of the city of
ficials of San Diego, . is registered at
the Hotel Westminster. He Is com
bining business and politics during- his
visit here. .-.
• W. R. Henry and wife from Douglas,
Ariz., are registered at the Lankershim.
Mr. Henry is Interested in several min
ing properties and Is in Los Angeles
on business. - • '
H. 'A. Gallagher, one of the most
prominent .chewing gum salesmen in
the United States, arrived in Los An
geles yesterday and . took apartments
at the Hotel Westminster.
Dr. Mary^G. Potter of New York
city is at the Van Nuys. Dr. Potter is
one of the beßt known . woman
physicians in New -York. She will re
main In Los Angeles for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Meadows of Yuma
are at the Hollenbeck. Mr. Meadows
Ist one of the large stock raisers In
Arizona, and with his wife is spending
the summer months In Southern. Call
. f ornia. - , •
I Charles W. Paget of Boston is regis
tered at the Alexandria. Mr. Paget is
at the head of a party of twenty,
seven of whom are interested in the
. Reynolds-Alaska Development and
> \ Mining company.
George U. Laughlin, one of the larg
est plantation owners and raisers of
sugar and cotton in Louisiana, is at
the i Lanker»l%i. Mr. Laughlin la ac
" companled by his wife and is . regis*
tered : from New Orleans.
'< Edwin 11. Sherman of Oakland, a
' member of the Mexican war veterans,
arrived In Los Angeles yesterday and
. took apartmentß at the Hotel Nadeau.
Mr. Sherman will attend the veterans'
celebration while visiting here. • .
. Lord nnd Lady Learmenth of Mel
bourne, Australia, are among the dis
tinguished guests' at the Hotel Van
Nuys. ■ They , arrived In Los Angeles
one week ago and after spending a
few hours here went to Catallna island.
They are more than enthuslastlo about
Los Angelas and Southern California.
■J. W. Kendrtck. second vice presi
dent of the Santa Fe Railroad com
pany, arrived In Los Angeles last night
and took' apartments at the Hotel Al
exandria. Mr, Kendrick Is accompanied
by Walter. J.- Hines of Now York City,
general counsel for the Santa Fe Rail
road company; Graham Macfarlaue of
Loulavllle, Ky., and Edward I 1?.I 1 ?. Zang
pf Chicago.
Deputy Declare* He Will Camp on
Orange Orove Avenue In Pasa- *
dena— Six Men Thu» Par
Are Chosen
By order of Judge William James Ir.
department 1 of the superior court late
yesterday afternoon a second special
Venire to select the Jurors for the trial
of Eugene Q. Stackpole wai ordered
and twenty-five blank orders were
handed Deputy Sheriff Hutchlnson to
serve on property owners of Pasadena.
The more fact that 'out six unpreju
diced men have been secured from the
seventy already examined Is an ex
ample of the sentiment against Stack
pole, and yesterday 'the chief cause for
peremptory challenges by the defense
was the decided liking for the death
penalty in murder cases shown by the
Jurors. ■'' •, '
Six Jurors Chosen -.'
As the case now stands seventy men
have been examined. Out of that num
ber six have been selected, examined
and sworn In as Jurors to try the case.
Those selected are: .
C. L. Hart, real estate dealer. Fifth
and Chicago streets, Los Angeles.
' R. W. Dawson, Long Beach.
M. V. Fisher, Redondo.
Elmer Thompson, orange . grower,
J. K. Brenlzer, retired merchant, 1629
Berendo street, Los Angeles. •
Charles H. K. Leech, grocery clerk,
In the case according to law, each
side Is entitled to challenge or dismiss
a juror without cause, simply because
they do not Jike the man's appearance,
up to the number of twenty each.
Thus for sixteen men have been chal
lenged by the defense, leaving them
four more challenges, while the prose
cution has exhausted all but five. As a
result a third venire, an almost un
heard of condition In the history of
lofcal courts, has' been called, and to
morrow morning it will be reported. — Z
Mrs. Scheck to Appear Monday
It Is therefore agreed by attorneys In
the case that a full Jury wIU have been
selected to try the case before the day's
session closes, and thereafter the prose
cution will open the case. Saturday be
ing a half holiday it is stated that Mrs.
Aurella Scheck, the chief witness in
the case, will not take the stand untli
some time Monday, when she will be
called upon to tell her story.
Yesterday morning the examination
of the officers who called the first spe
cial venire was taken up. All proved
that they had nothing to do with the
caße other .than securing an ordinary
list of jurors. None showed any preju
dice, and they were dismissed by the
But no chances are to be taken of a
second delay, and yesterday all ! the
subpoenas were given to Deputy
Hutchlnson and all will be served by
him. .... . '
Millionaires as Jurors
- When • the big deputy left he an
nounced his Intention of securing an
Intelligent jury by camping on Orange
Grove avenue, the home of the Pasa
dena millionaires, and there nabbing
up the unsuspecting victims and haling
them before court to serve as ■ trial
Jurors. .
Yesterday Stackpole seemed ■to be
bored with the proceedings. He sneered
when tpld that Sergt. Janney, his
former guard In the Utah penitentiary,
was In town. *
During the greater part of the morn
ing he chatted and laughed with his
attorneys and seemed to take interest
in the many spectators who were lean-
Ing far over the railing to get a glimpse
of him.
Following that, he contented himself
by making remarks about the Jurors,
and when he was led back to Jail there
was a look of contentment on his face.
Stackpole, according* to the state
ments of those who have known him,
is a Bmooth criminal and will put up a
desperate defense.
To Save Her Own Life
While the Stackpole case Is proceed
ing Mrs. Aurella Scheck is awaiting the
hour when she will be called to the wit
ness stand to face not only 'the man
whose slave she was, but also the
scornful looks of the many women who
will be In court. •
Since her- incarceration Mrs. Scheck
has become fully convinced Jthat she
had no bad motive In assisting at her
husband's murder.
It is rumored that when she takes the
stand she will testify that she ad
mitted Stackpole to her home on the
night of the murder under the fear that
If she refused she would be killed. It is
alleged that Stackpole told her if she
did not follow his instructions to the
letter there would be a- double tragedy
and she would be the second victim.
How strong a witness the woman will
make Is. yet to be learned, but the
prosecution is confident that their
oceans of circumstantial and real evi
dence will go far to win their case.
He Falls to Heed Warning and Is
Struck by Train on Salt
Lake Road
T. Hashlmento, a Japanese laborer,
stepped on to the railroad track at the
Salt Lake station about 6 o'clock yes
terday afternoon, when he was 'struck
by an Inbound Salt Lake train and in
stantly killed.
It was thought the Japanese did not
realize the i rapid approach of the train,
although a station employe had warned
The Japanese did not see the. engine
until it was almost upon him and then
he tried to Jump. He failed to clear
the track and was struck by the engine
and hurled to one side of the track.
When picked up he was dead. His
skull was fractured and he -sustained
n number of other injuries that would
have ultimately proved fetal.
The body was .removed to Orr &
Hinea' undertaking '-establishment to
await an Inquest. Nothing could be
learned about the decedent last night.
Man Believed to Be Real Estate
Dealer Attempts to Embrace
Woman . - . ,
"Jack the Hugger," said by the police
to be a real estate man, was fined |5
yesterday in the police court for at
tempts to embrace women on Hill and
Temple streets Wednesday night.
- When arrested he. gave the name of
R. C. Smith. He was well; dressed and
carried considerable money with him.
He explained; his actions by saying
he was. merely in f ua , and • meant no
harm. , •
Another of that Jolly little crowd of
Alpha sorority girls has to pay the
penalty for succumbing to the pleadings
of Cupid.
A few months ago Minn Abba Mo-
Cready surprised her sorority sisters by
announcing her Intention of becoming
Mrs. John Staub. It Is a solemn rule In
the sorority that e*ery girl who decides
to exchange her Miss for a Mrs. must
pay by giving her sisters an oyster
Miss McCready was the first to be
come a bride, but it appears that she Is
hot the last, and there Is little wonder
for there are girls numerous and girls
charming In the sororlty.\
Mis* Kdtia Kussoll, daughter Of Mr,
and Mrs. A. n. Russell of 608 Edgewarc
road, la the second who must "treat"
because «he has made up her mind
to marry. • .
This evening there will be a merry
little supper party nt Miss Russell's
home, and covers will be laid for twen
ty. Her engagement to George L. Mun«
Bon has been suspected by a chosen few,
but no formal announcement has yet
been made further than that which the
invitation- to supper hints, nlue, the
favorite color of the young brlde-to-bei
will decorate the table, and place cards
nre to bo ornamented with water color
sketches of blue forgetmenots.
MUs lXussell was formerly an Occi
dental college girl and she has a host
of friends In and out of college circles.
She is a graceful brunette to whom th»
gods have been kind in bestowing gifts
of beauty and talent. Mr. Munson IS a
prominent young business man of New
man, Cal. Tho wedding will take place
In the latter part of November, and It
Is sure to be a beautiful one.
Bride.to-Be Is Honored
Nothing better foretells the approach
of a wedding thnn the numerous social
affairs which are given in one girl's
honor. Miss Dora Drake Shaw was
the complimented guest at a hearts
party and shower given yesterday af
ternoon by Miss Inez Johnson of 1018
W.est Pico street. Red and green made
a brilliant color scheme for the dec
orating of the different rooms and In all
available places were massed red ger
aniums and ferns while in various con
spicuous corners wedding bells were
Among the guests were Mrs. Blanche
Kern, Mrs. George Turner, Mrs. C.
Thomas and the Misses Violet M-j-
Donald, 'Elsie Van der Pool, Lena
Turner, Charlotte Pierce, Alma Pierce,
Daisy Sinclair, Clara Parmalee, Flor
ence Parmalee, Bessie Gibson, Hazel
Newson, Marion Cook, Blanche Gui
busln, Lulu Cliff, Cumstock, Sallie Mil
ler, Katherlne Brady, Hazel Jud-Dlx
son and Edna Anderson.
To Visit In North
Mrs. Francis Murphy will leave Mon
day for Fair Oaks, Sacramento county,
to visit her parents, who have occupied
a beautiful country home there since
coming to California two years ago.
She will be gone six weeks.
Francis Murphy is in Philadelphia
visiting his son and letters from him
are to the effect that he has never had
a better time and that he feels younger
than ever. He will not return until
Entertain at Redondo
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Woollacott of Ho
tel Redondo are going to repeat their
charming musical of two weeks ago
tomorrow evening. Under the capable
management of .Raymond J. Wolfsohn
a program will be given which vprom
ise« to rival the last muscial. The, And
rist orchestra will play. and Miss Pearl
Herndon in company with her brother
will . give a comedy , selection. The
piano playing of Henry Edmond Baiie
will be a feature of the evening. Danc
ing will follow the program. Many in
vitations have been Issued. ••■-:,
Give Lawn Social
The young people of the Occidental
Heights Baptist church will give a lawn
social this evening for the benefit of
the piano fund.
Go, to San Francisco
Mr. and Mrs.. Edward Chambers left
yesterday for San Francisco.
Outing at Catalina
Mrs. Augusta De Groot and her
niece. Miss Lotta De Groot, are spend
ing the latter part of this summer at
Catallna. .,
Leave for Mountain Restort
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Fitzgerald will
leave for a month's stay at Squirrel
Go to Japan
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Mossln of 1023
Santee street will leave ' today for a
three months' trip through Japan.
Social Notes
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Bryan left yes
terday for Lake Klamath.
Air. and Mrs. E. M. Smith and Mrs.
C. Sheriff left last night for an ex
tended trip through the east.
Concern Capitalized at Five Million
Dollars and Composed of Eastern
Men Purchase* Patent Rights of
Prof. Lowo . S .
A new gas company, composed of
easterners, of which Homer d. Tabor of
San Diego Is the head, will commence
operations In Los Angeles within the
next ten days, according to a st&tement
made by Mr. Tabor at the HotelAn
gelus last night.
The new company will be known as
the People's Gas and Coke company.
The organization filed articles or Incor
poration July 31. The company is cap
italized at $5,000,000, $500 of which has
been subscribed by local men. The
latter, according to Mr. Tabor, are
representing the eastern men who make
up the company.
"The new company will be known as
the People's Gas and Coke company,"
said Mr. Tabor last night. "It Is our
Intention to compete with the Los An
geles Gas and Electrio company.
"The new company has puri-hased the
patent rights of Prof. - Lowe for (150,000
and will commence operations In Los
Angeles within the next ten days. I am
at the head of the new gas company."
To Give Social
A social will be given tonight on the
lawn of Occidental . Heights Baptist
church, East First and -Hicks streets.
TU-e affair will be In "the hanus of. the
young people and the proceed* will be
added to the piano fund.
If you want to go east, C. Haydocfc.
Agent llllnoli Central B. It.. 118 W. Sixth.
They Announce That excavation for
Federal Building Will Be Started
; Within the Next Ten
Excavating on the grounds of the
ulte of the new postofflce bulldlnff for
Los Angeles will be commenced within
the next ten days nay Government
Contractors J, M. t>ouffnn and T. A.
Brlngham of Seattle, who arrived In
Los Angeles yesterday.
Dougan & Brlngham stated that the
excavating work would be a ninety
day Job and thnt It will be nub-let to
local excavators. Offices of Contractor
Dougan ft Brlngham will be opened
within the next two dayi in the vi
cinity of tho Bite for the new federal
building. Formal notice of bids will
be made today.
The construction work nlone for the
new postofflce building calls for nn ex
penditure of $018,000. Additional ex
penses required for the completion of
the building will bring the cost of the
po3toffice up to $1,250,000. ,
Work to Be Pushed
The construction of the building,
which Contractor Brlngham declared
would be 'one of the most substantial
and carefully built in the United
States, includes the finish of the walls
throughout. The plumbing, heatlnff,
electric wiring and other features
which enter Into the completion of a
building will be done under separate
"We Intend to see that work is com
menced as Boon as possible," said Mr.
Bringham yesterday at tho Nadeau
hotel. "Judging from the present sit
uation. It will be a matter of only
eight or ten days before the excavators
are at work.
"The ground has been examined thor
oughly, and In my opinion It is en
tirely safe. I fear no sinking, of the
walls at any time in the future, ns
wns -the case with the magnificent
structure in San Frnnclsco. In the
places where there is the slightest
doubt as to the stability of the ground
concrete piles are provided for in the
. Three.Year Job
"The contract for the excavating
work will be sub-let to a local concern.
Mr. Dougan and myself are ready to
talk to anyone who wishes to figure
on the work. It will be about a ninety
day job. We spent the few hours we
have been In the city looking for an
office, which will be opened either to
day or' tomorrow. We have been
favorably impressed with two or three
buildings in the block upon which the
postoffice will be erected. _
"Tht erection and completion of the
postofflce building will occupy fully
three years. Only the best workmen
will be employed and the best mate*
rial will be used." ' i.
When his attention was called to the
fact that cracked marble was used In
many instances in the finish and dec
oration of the famed federal palace In
San Francisco, Mr. [ Brlngham said
careful inspection would be made of
every piece of material that will enter
into the building of the Los Angeles
Great Care to Be Taken
- "It Is possible that efforts will be
made to work in some imperfect mate
rials on the contractors," said Mr.
Brlngham. "Mr. Dougan and myself
will be on the- lookout for Just such
schemes. Whenever anything . unde
sirable or about which future questions
may arise Is found It will be discarded.
Los Angeles deserves one of the finest
postofflces In the United States. It is
the intention of the Dougan & Brlng
ham company to see that value shall
be received for every dollar expended."
The firm of Dougan & Bringham is
well • known throughout the west as
government contractors. The home of
fices of the firm are in Seattle. For
the past several years the firm has
been prominently connected with the
construction of army and navy head
quarters and barracks.
The, dry docks located at Port Or
chard, eighteen miles from Seattle,
better known as the Bremerton docks,
are of the company's recent construc
tion. "•• •
One a Former Angeleno
At present the members of the firm
are completing the Port Wright bar
racks at Fort Wright, Wash. Besides
their government work they have sev
eral private contracts throughout the
western part of the United States.
Mr. Brlngham Is a former resident of
Los Angeles. Twenty-three years ago
this city was his home. At that time
he left it to go north and has been en
gaged in construction work ever since.
Mr. Dougan and Mr. Brlngham have
been associated for many years. ; 'C;- "
Young Man Accused of Killing Chauf.
feur Is Released From
E. Lane, who is awaiting trial
in" the superior court under charge of
manslaughter, was yesterday released
from the county jail on ball furnished
by his father and one of his neighbors
of East Los Angeles.
Yesterday the elder Lane swore to
an estate of $16,000 unlncumbered prop
erty. He told the court that he in
tended taking charge of his son and
seeing ■ that the young man behaved
himself and appeared on time for his
trlni. - i
Lane Is charged with the killing of
John A. Smllde, a 'chauffeur, during a
fight on San Fernando street several
duys ago.
Field Sergeant Harris and Desk Ser.
geant Dlxon Will Make
Mutual Swap
Field Sergeant Lon Harris, who has
served In the police department of Los
Angeles In that capacity for nineteen
yeiu-8, will' exchange berths with Desk
Sergeant Charles Dlxon, who will as
sume the duties formerly performed
by Sergeant Harris.
The change was made for the reason
that Sergeant Harris has been ill tor
several months past and the work of
a field sergeant was so severe a strum
that his houlth was rapidly becoming
The change was consented to by th<i
police commissioners and will go into
effect this morning. ,
A Card of Thanks
SANTA ANA, Cal.. Aug. B.— (Editor
Herald): I wish to publicly expresn my
thanks .and Krateful appreciation to
you and the many loving friend* who
so- generously bestowed sympathy and
kindly deeds of service In my recent
bereavement. Yours sincerely,- -•■;
Courts Grind Steadily Away on Sepa.
rations— One Case It
Held Over
Pour petitions for divorce were tried
In the superior court yesterday, and In
three tases the decreees were ftrnnted,
while In ths fourth Judgment was with
held pending ths filing of briefs.
Mrs. Susie Sepulveda was granted ft
decree from Charles Bepulveda, the
ground alleged being non-support. The
woman complained that her husband
Imbibed too freely of the liquors served
at a club which he managed.
Marguerite Harrison was given sepa
ration from Frank P. Harrison. The
couple were married In St. Joseph,, Mo.,
and thr> husband deserted.
According to the allegations of An
tonio Moreno hlsi -wife Dolores deserted
him because she no longer loved him,
and another decree wan entered.
In the cane of Herthn O. Packwood
flftnlnst Frnnk'W. Packwood the court's
decision was held up pending the filing
of briefs.
Successor of the Late Harry Stafford
to Resign Government Position
Held During the Past
Six Years
Homer ITnmlin will succeed the late
Harry Stafford as city engineer.
He was appointed 1 by the board of
public works yesterday afternoon and
has accepted tho ' position. The place
was offered him by the board Wednes
day afternoon, but Mr. Hamlin asked
a little time for consideration and gave
a favorable answer to the board yes
Mr. Hamlin will not be a stranger In
tho city hall when he Is sworn into
office, which will be sometime today.
For more than two years he was em
ployed in the city engineer's depart
ment undor City Engineer Compton.
Later whon, Frank OlmsteadiWas elect
ed city engineer he appointed Mr. Ham
lin his chief deputy and Mr. Hamlin
served in this capacity until about nix
years ago, when he resigned to become
Identified with the government reclama
tion service.
Since his connection with the govern
ment Mr. Hamlin has been with the de
partment of Arizona, and some of his
best work is found in the Irrigated
sections around Yuma. He is the auth
or of several learned treatises on irri
gation and other engineering topics.
As city engineer Mr. Hamlin will re
ceive $3000 a year. As a government
engineer his salary has been much
greater, but the fact that his family
lives in this city and that In the re
clamation service he was compelled to
be separated from them for months at
a time, induced him to accept the
board's offer, which came unsolicited.
Only two men were considered for
the place. Mr. Hamlin was one and W.
S. Klngsbury, chifif deputy under Staf
ford, was the other. Mr. Klngsbury
was urged by the board to accept the
place, but as he hopeß •to be elected
surveyor general of the state he re
fused. • i .■;-•''*
Stork Visits Royal Family
By .Associated Press
. ISCHL, Austria, Aug. 1 9.— The Arch
ducheßS Maria Valoria, youngest daugh
ter of Emperor Francis Joseph and wife
of Archduke . Franz Salvator of Aus
trla-Tuscany, gave birth to a daughter
The Stock of Several Large Fac
tories Go on Sale at Mammoth
Shoe House sl9 S.Broadway
Thousanls of Pair* of Tan Shoes, Just the
Thing for This Time of the Year, Go on Sale
for Half Price and Less, ■ Big Opportunity
Think of it, nice, stylish tan shoes for
men, women and children in dark or
light shades, high shoes or low shoes,
every size and width and the very
latest styles, and, best of all, the very
finest grades are on sale at half the
regular prices.
Men's $3.50 shoes for $1.75, boys' $2.50
shoes for $1.25, misses' $2.50 shoes for
$1.25, children's $2.00 tan shoes for 98c.
Several thousand , pairs of summer
shoes will go on sale tomorrow at half
price. This will be a chance for the
people to save big money. This stock
was bought cheap and goes on sale at
half price. There are black shoes of
all styles on sale, but the biggest re
ductions that we make will be made on
tan shoe description. Come and look.
The store open Saturday night till 10
o'clock. Mammoth Shoe House, 519
South Broadway.
When you ■ consider the many
food supplies which become un-
fit for use- because you haven't
ice— you can't escape the conclu-
sion that ICE in summer is an
ECONOMY. Prices greatly re-
duced :
Less than 60 lbs.., 40c per 100
60 to. 160 1b5....;.... S. r .c per 100
150 Ibi. and.' upward*.... . .30u per 100
Either I'liuuu— Kx. 0.
"Something Doing" Day
Particular attention is called to the bargain lists in this and'
other papers. Values arc calculated to make 1 this, "Something.
Doing day a record-breaker even in midsummer. The range
of bargains covers practically all your wants, and big savings,
will result from liberal purchases. Itr addition to the bargains
advertised there arc many lots of unadvertised goods that are
most attractive in prices'. Small lots do not find publicity inthe!
papers, but they find ready appreciation by .shrewd shoppers.'
Be here Friday.
$1.00 Battenberg 25c Wash Belts
Collars 49c \ M Cents
Made of excellent fine braid and Washable , belts made from white.
ffin^^SS of s'tS; an h-d duck, .awn and l.non; -orne nicely
made and regularly worth $1.00. On embroidered In pretty designs and
sale "Something Doing" day at 4'Ju. fitted with nickel, or gilt harness
''.<■ ' buckles; worf.i to . 26c . On' sale
Embroidery Remnants "something Doing- day at swe
Short ends left over from recent big. «/»"'« '■••'•' a» .
embroidery sales here; both edges' Sl.oo''FaflCV COffiDS
and insertions, In all widths and 7" ?YV / * *V"v , wuuluo
quality; lengths fr-m one yard to 'JS fnnfc
three yards. Priced for "Something ■■60 VCIU S
price 8 " day at one " half orlg J nal Bale Shell and amber back combs mount-j
ed In" gold plated tops, In stone set
25c Chiffon Veiling and , **n C y "Hg^e, 1 d « ll « n « : we "
" ... * made; values to $1.00. On sale
V'*.. 15C Yard • "Something Doing" day at 25c. "
Embroidered and jeweled . chiffon a* I •-» r c? it ji WTU'j.
veiling in mostly all colors and $l.£d oOIICU WHlte
white; regular 25c quality. On sale ' ■ ■: ... ;' '.""'."• ■'■'■ '- r\ '*.*%■■
"Something Doing" day. per yard, WaiStS at SUC
16C. ' ,:• ■£ V; ,'.i ■ ' ,-. \.'.. ■. . - ■■'. • ' :
v. . Big bunch of women's soiled waists
1 9 C All Silk RibbOnS tn white only; made with full fronts, 1 ,
v 4 £l/ ' tucked, : lace and embroidery ' trlni- 1
.j- ..';';:., •')]' o^4-C med; long and short sleeves; i a few,
New Dresden and plain taffeta in dotted Swisses and "colored lawns";'
excellent floral designs and pretty no exchanges or" refunds on v these;!
££ ?af?e bb t ll a na ,n I °go 8o8 od aa c SS o < ?ort : tf«hl regular values from' 98c to U.5, O n ;
to 2% Inches; values to 19c. -On sale,, Bale Sometnln S Doing day, choice,!
per yard, 6«/4c . at 50c., ' : , .._,'.. .'.' . .
L. ' - A
\ ■ ■ „-■.. , '-. :■ ■■■ „ - ... -,:■. „>
Some Big Reductions in
Dining Room Furniture
We'are offering this week some extraordinary bargains in din-'
ing room pieces. We have reduced prices in some cases because*-
we are slightly overstocked, in others because we are to discon-"
, tinue the line. In any event you get bargains. '
o—~~ j Serving Tables $9.75
$13.50 is the regular price; and it is :
a bargain .at that. We are offering'
you a saving of $3.75 on it this
week. The wood used is quartered
golden oak and hand polishing"
gives a beautiful finish. •
This serving table, is a splendid
match for ; the $16.00 'dining' tablet
we are offering ' *y *J £
Reductions fjffffj Chair $2.90
We have reduced a fine ' flul/Wl/ ' Regular price -Js ' HOO. ,
quartered oak buffet [ 01 Mil / This chair Is made fof
from $27.60 to $21.50. pivlMi'e- • .quartered : golden , oaM
• . . ' f with box cane see t. The,
An oak sideboard -----3(sss===— J, design Is shown lln - the
from $24.00 to $19.00. W f^^^^~^gM Picture. The arm chair
A, combination china if^^-^jPJ that goes- with it is re-
closet and sideboard 'jp^pr — Il'I 1 ' cj , *6.w>. , -..-... >.
from $50.00 to $35.00. ( . 1 H \"\ , Dining Chair $ 1.20,
,^o c^e^ — I I ! jj \ a^r^Rl
The Bargain B a s e -, // m- ' \ made in the solden oak'-
ment is full of good a 'I ffl llnlsh. with * cane - se&t.'
things in. most every II ■ ]} I The style is new. and a*
line. f, good one.
ft fr^ wr*] Balding Up the
Jf /jSst M Constitution
Mj'l I£r ' - -dj-i- P£»-* is more than half of the secret of
mJtll iW^C II 110l . ■• on g ev ' t y- .Don't try. to live r on
• ' Ml!x If 3v Js c i A WjL y° ur "bylaws"— -get the • consti-
jWji!vW a fcC^yv] 0^! tution on a good basis. First aid
Hitr^i MfT^vTi vSJ/f to an ' n J llre d constitution is a
MMSJ //ti^i 2 ) pi Wa Klass of : Maicr & Zobelein beer.
S^Tr //^sJt-ij (£\ >lHm d a 'd ' s another glass of
JroJalpa^lU^LJ ftl J ditto. Third— well, you take the
mj^Mr^^^^r^^ "H hint, don't you?

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