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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 02, 1907, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-01-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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THOUSANDS SEE
ROSE FESTIVAL
BEAUTY OF PAGEANT IS UN
SURPASSED
Millions of Flowers Are Used In Dec.
ora'tlone — Chariot Races Draw
Crowds to Tournament
Park
(roHtlnnrA from Page On*)
course already lined by thousand! of
visitors.
Sixty thousand people reviewed the
tin.rn.iln nml «very person thrilled with
the wonder of It nil.
There wns not a hitch In tho march
from South Orange Grove avenue,^ tho
homo of Pasadena's millionaires, to
Tournament park. 'The several con
trary conditions thru caused tho pa
rade of last yoar to become broken
did not occur to furnish causo for a
single complaint. Orand Marshal Dr.
Ralph' Skillen mid his band of chosen
« Idos handled th« formation and con
ducted'the march of the parade in a
manner thoroughly Ideal, •
Line of March
A platoon of pollen headed the mon
ster, . mile-long parade of the Rose
Tournament. The formation was made
on South Orange Grove. Continuing
the march tho parade, turned at Colo
rado street, thence to Fair Oaks aye
nue, south on Fair Oaks to Vineyard,
east. on Vineyard to Raymond, north
on Raymond to Colorado, west on
Colorado to Fair Oaks, north on Fair
Oaks to Holly, oast on Holly to Ray
mond, south on Raymond to Colorado,
pant on Colorado to Mentor, south n
Mentor to San Pasqual and east on San
P aßqual to Tournament park.
The. platoon, of police was composed
of advance outriders detailed from the
regular police, followed by Chief of
Police Plnkham and four other wleld
ers of the club, riding abreast.
The Crown City band came next In
order and Grand Marshal Skillen with
his picked aides clad in white duck
suits with red trimmings, followed,
preceding the mayor and Councilman
W . B. L«ughery in a surrey trimmed
with tiger lilies and red geraniums
banked on a background of smilax
and fir.
The members of the city council fol
lowed in a four-in-hand trimmed with
dusty millers and they were followed
by the board of trade entry, trimmed In
asparagus plumosis and drawn by four
thoroughbreds. . /
Mounted on spirited riding horses and
clad In dark riding suits the Tourna
ment of "Roses association • directors
followed with President Off of the as
sociation In the lead. Following them
came the • trumpeters for the queen's
court and immediately preceding the
queen's float was the royal herald.
. Queen Is Resplendent
The flcnt in which rode the queen
and her court completed the first di
vision. Arrayed in their regal attire,
Mrs. Elmer F. Woodbury and her
twenty-two maids of honor, were
seated in a bower of flowers. The float
was attended by six outriders. Oarbed
in costumes of the time and fashion of
Louis XIV, and with the purple trlm
mlng»V>f royalty, the occupants of the
royal float were fittingly arrayed to
hold the high position which their
prominence In the parade of so many
exquisite turnouts and equipages re
quired. Six milk white horses drew
the float, which was entirely covered
with bougalnvillea. Suspended over
the throne of the queen a canopy of
smilax and pampas grass, fringed with
bougalnvillea and white satin ribbon
set off with a white silken tassel,
shaded royalty from the sun. Smaller
canopies over the 22 maids carried
out in tho same idea, ndded to the ef
fect. No words can describe the pic
ture in which the harmony of the color
effect and the beauty of the queen and
her maids combined to produce. It was
a complete reproduction of the splendor
of French courts of early days and all
the pomp and grandeur of continental
royal courts was preserved in the ef
fects which harmonized in every do
tall.
Queen of the tournament, Mrs. Elmer
Woodbury, was attired in a magnifi
cent gown of white satin, varying only
from the robes of royalty In the time
A New Stomach
Stuart's Dyspepßia Tablets Eeatore
Lifeless Organ* to Normal
Condition. ••: * y l
'■[> 4 SBIAL PACK AO« FBEB.
Many a sufferer from dyspepsia, In*
'■', digestion and kindred ailments of the
digestive organs carries arond an ab-
.' solutely useless stomach a dead load,
and a cesspool for ever-increasing dis-
' orders. The muscles are seemingly
worn out, the mucous lining has lost
Its secretive power, and food taken into
the stomach lies there and ferments,
, causing sour eructations, belchlngs,
v . heartburn, dizziness and other distress-
ing conditions. Many sufferers' have
given up in despair until they have
been Induced by some Interested friend
to try a box of Stuart's Dytpepnla
Tablets. . 'V
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the
.^dyspeptic's sure rtnd only hope. They
. ' are a natural restorative of healthy
action to the stomach and small in-
testines, because they supply just the
elements that the weak stomach lacks
pepsin, diastase, golden seal and
: other digestives.
If you are afflicted with any of the
- symptoms above described, be assured
.that' your digestive organs are losing
power — they need help and there Is no
more sensible help to be given them
\ than to supply elements which will do
the work of digestion for them.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been
found by tho test of reputable physi-
clans in the United States and Great
Britain to have remarkable digestive
powers, one grain of the active prin-
}■/. ciple of these tablets being sufficient to
digest 3000 grains of ordinary food. It
Is plain. that no matter what the con-
: dition of your stomach or how far your
disease f baa i progressed, one only of
, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets taken at
, meal Hun will do the work— give your
. stomach .in opportunity to regain its
-''lost powers, the muscles L; will be
strengthened, the ; glands > invigorated
and you will be a new man.
, , It ' costs • nothing ito prove ; the : effec-
• tlveness of this cure. Bend for a free
sample package today.. 1 F. A. Stuart
Co. IX Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich
I •' .AH 1 druggists sell Stuart's • Dyspepala
.! Tablets ' at 50 cents a box. .
ACTIVE GRAND MARSHAL OF THE TOURNAMENT PARADE
DR. RALTH SKILLEN
(Photo by Harold A. Parker.)
of Louis XIV in that the front panels
bore painted California poppies, the
royal flower of tho Golden State. The
same floral emblem was painted across
the straps of the sleeves.
Gown Exceeds Former Ones
A Jeweled ruff, beautiful beyond de
scription, completed the gown and
made it among the most magnificent,
lf not the pick among all the gowns
worn ' by former fair ones elected to
the highest honor which Pasadena can
bestow.
The royal train of red velvet, outlined
with ermine and gold lace,. hung from
the shoulders in undulating waves not
the least disordered by tho lacings of
gold at the sides. ,
A crown of wonderful jewels and a
wand adorned with white satin rib
lions and surmounted with a golden
tip, completed the costume.
The maids of hono^ wore princess
gowns of yellow silk, over which flowed
folds of yellow mull of a lighter shade.
Prince of AVales feathers caught the
purple veils and long yellow gloves
clad the hands that held wands similar
to that of their queen, only smaller in
size.
Six outriders, dressed In the costume
of tho same regime furnishing the
fashion for the dress of the queen and
her court, attended the royal float and
accompanied the queen and her maids
throughout the day. Yellow suits with
white stockings, black shoes with sil
ver buckles and white hats with wav
ing plumes completed their costumes.
The pages on the float wore similar
costumes and the four little flower
girls scattered flowers from the float
to the admiring crowds lining the
street.
Maids of Honor
All charming, coy, beautiful, the
maids of honor were: Mrs. Charles
Green, Miss Georgie Bartoe, Miss Edna
Foy, Miss Margaret Craig, Miss Em
ma French. Mrs. C. C. Gross, Miss
Gwendolin Phillipn, Mrs. A. C. Slaugh
ter. Miss Ethel Scott, Miss Adelaide
Snlmon, Mrs. Mabel Glass, Miss Flor
ence Bland, Miss Beatrice Cutter, Mrs.
J. W. Wilson, Mrs. S. V. Martin. Miss
Barbara Baker, Miss Galvina, Mrs. A.
L. Patterson. Mrs. Gustave Haas, Mtsa
Alice Chapin, Miss Alma H. Bltteman.
The outriders: Mr. Harold Kider,
Mr. Leßoy Jepson, Mr. George A.
Clark, Mr. Goldsmith Browne, Mr.
George Pedley, Mr. David Gillman.
The pages: Kendrick Johnson and
Hubert Hahn. The four flower chil
dren were Margaret Gross, Mildred
Haas, Vera McClelland and Rodney
McClelland.
The grooms wore the East Indian
costume and completed a most beau
tiful pageant of flower-decked ve
hicles and beautiful occupants.
Second Division
Following the float of royalty came
the Catalina Island band; the rest of
the parade arranged in divisions fol
lowed in the order named In the list
of prize awards and entries found else
where. Division marshals headed the
various divisions as follows: Second
division, Henry Nowby; third division,
Hugh E. Montgomery; fourth division,
Elmer I. Newby; fifth division, L. H.
Turner; sixth dlxislon, Dr. Arthur H.
Savage, and seventh division, Council
man Ed R. Braley. In the fourth di
vtiHlon marched the Schoneman &
Klanchard band, in the fifth division the
Los Angeles Military band and in tho
Blxth division tho Santa Ana Marching'
club with its bund.
The Santa Ana Marching club was
one of the unique features of the
gigantic parade. Trained and drilled
in their work till mistake was impos
sible the members of the club brought
gem rous applause from the muiiy
spectators.
There were many new features of
tho parade this year. One of theso
was the profusion of flowers, especially
roses and violets. Another was the
bunching of the floats representing the
various businesses of the city. Instead
of having a single entry representing
a single business house the merchant!
handling similar lines of goods and
the business men representing similar
ugencieH combined ami entered one
float to represent that particular branch
of commercialism.
THOUSANDS OF FLOWERS
USED IN DECORATIONS
OF TOURNAMENT FLOATS
The . entry .of . the . Ftwlfna '. bankers
was a very . large ; automobile, trimmed
lnI In violets ami carnations.' Over ; 500
bunches of violets and 10,000 carnations
LO9 ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2, 1907.
were used to get the desired effect.
Leroy D. Ely, principal of the high
school, was in charge of the trimming,
and succeeded in getting a most beau
tiful result with the flowers used.
A crown of white carnations was sup
ported over the center of the vehicle,
the crown being purple in the center
and gradually shading into pure white
on the edges. A purple banner in deli
cate French curves hung down from
the crown to the head of each banker
in the car. The crown was supported
from the back of the car, and each
supporter was hidden in the carna
tions.
To break the straight lines of the
sides of the machine, large baskets of
violets, tied with beautiful bows of
purple chiffon and pure white satin
ribbon, were hung at each corner.
Csold colored ribbon was also draped
prettily through and around the bas
kets.
Riding in this beautiful car were the
bankers, ,J. H. Wood worth, Isaac
Bailey, H. C. Holt, Harry D. Pyle, 8.
M. Thomas. George Pickereil, A. G.
Doty, A. D. Edwards, Arthur Farn
ham, W. J. Robinson, W. D. Lowery,
E. L. McCormlck, H. L. Moat, F. W.
Healy, C M. Jacques, J. O. Isaacson
and W. H. Bradley.
Wallpaper and Paint Dealers
The wallpaper and paint dealers of
the city used a surrey as the founda
tion of their float. A ladder was ex
tended about six feet into the air
from each corner of the surrey, sup
porting a roof of green smilax. The
dainty little marguerites were used to
cover the body of the float and the lad
ders were wound in red geraniums.
The rest of the vehicle was trimmed
with smilax and geraniums, the harness
being wound with smilax also.
Under this odd roof two little ones,
Elsie Delbridge and Warren Brigham.
Little Elsie wore a fluffy muslin dress,
trimmed in red, and a very pretty red
and white hat, and beside her sat War
ren as sir knight in a neat white suit,
trimmed in red, and little red cap.
H. W. Wadsworth, J. A. Phelps,
Green-Marshall company, C. P. Allen
and J. H. Mitchel were the merchants
that combined together to have this
float.
Lumber Float Is Novel
The float entered by the united lum
ber companies of Pasadena was odd
indeed, for from one end of the float
to the other ran a large sign, madu
out of pepper boughs, asparagus plu
mosis and smilax, as a background,
and in this was written the word
"Lumber" in white marguerites.
A pretty bank of green hung over
the sides find back of the float to cover
the running gear of the vehicle.
The lumber men of the city that were
represented in this float were William
Davis, of the Ganahl-Davis company;
L. W. Blinn of the Kerckhoff-Cuzner
company, Peter Orban of the Orban-
McCament company, and men from
the Consolidated Lumber company, and
Beck & Seely company.
Horn of Plenty for Clothiers
The float of the combined clothier?
of the city was a symbol of the great
horn of plenty, and was commented
upon by most everyone as they saw
it coming down the street. Red ge
raniums were used generously and the
effect was beautiful to see. The horn
of plenty was one mass of geraniums,
with smilax and asparagus plumosis to
break monotony of the red ge
raniums. A feature which caused the
spectators to cheer heartily was tho
fact that there were seven llttlo red
limns extending out of tho mouth of
the large horn of plenty, and It made
»|i one of tho prettiest pieces of the
whole show.
Smilax wp.a used plentifully through
out the float and large bowa of tulle and
red ribbons were scattered around the
horn. Tho Arms represented lv this
beautiful float were H. C. Hotallng, W.
K. Dunn, HeiHs Hiom., It. Williams
and Brenner & Wood.
Merchants Well Represented
: The three-seated four-in-hand of the
Merchants Association, of Pasadena
was among the most atracttve entries.
in Which rode 1 the, directors of the as
sociation. . Smilax and - marguerites
were > used - extensively ; to ' decorate this
float; .Marguerites trimmed the entire
body of tho float : and > the wheels were
wound with Bmllax,. with an occasional
marguerite. '
lt was a very simple and yet attrac
tive and pretty decoration -and. was
c taßlgned by Alia. D. 8. nausea of this
city.... '-mfWtit^TtlffiVtl^tWwtaMt
The diiectorß'ridinK, were. Herman R.
lUitt-l, president; 11. <;. I'hun vice
Tl"l"H'*<"M"t'H"l">'H"H'<"l"H"H' »»»»t'i'yf l »^f'f l TTTTTy»yTTTyTTTyTt^y^»yyyt'T l l^yy»»TyT»t'^»»»»»»'f^^'t^'t^TyyTTTTyTTTy > l M rT'y
rtn rmnn r, nn n ----- _...._. - ■ ,nn n r 1 1- in ri • unr ' - -i,i ---i -i ,-. n^iri - - nn m iii > ri liin «i ■■in in ri ri" -. i» n fri i_i _■ _n. - L'ni "II * '
WHITE FAIR UNDERMUSLINSI
A Brief Synopsis of Wednesday's Offerings 1
I6c for Corset Covers worth. 25c J|pf /I Ssc f or Gowns worth 50c •>
Are made of good quality muslins and come in three styles; j® J If ;\ re ma( of a good serviceable quality muslin; come with V- v
round, square and V-shaped yokes; are nicely trimmed with -J&Lj&i+Jry shaped necks and finished with yokes of tucking and Insertion. I!
laces and embroideries. j/Tm? £$&$$ ?.
50c for Corset Covers worth to 98c f4T F f 50c for Gowns worth 79c %
A big assortment from which to choose; some have laco ! ' Several different styles at this price from which to select; are ♦
and embroidery trimmed yokes; others are nicely trlmmrd ~ffl . made of a good quality material and come with either round or < i
all over on front with dainty laces; plenty of $1.00 values in 6l\\\ square shaped necks; yokes trimmed with laces and em- . <
the lot. ■ • /ill II broideries. , *
98c for Corset Covers worth to $1.50 /ill \ 1 79c for Petticoats worth to $1.00 |
There are garments In this lot that cannot be duplicated for fj If I I A Splondkl quality material and are cut wide and full; made with |j
less than $1.60; are trimmed with dainty Val. laces, open and /\l I I |\ deep flounces; finished with two rows of serviceable lace. ! *
blind embroideries, ribbon and tucks. //// 11 1 1 ■ \ . %
98c for Drawers worth to $1.50 /[ 1\ $ 198 f or Vndermuslins worth to $3.00 \ I
t*^™Xl&T£^^^^ /II J\|| 111 I and skirts; are made of crisp materials and nicely trimmed ,; **
A choice assortment of sample garments included In thia IV 111 and skirts: are made of crisp, now materials and nicely trimmed ]
lot; are made with wide flounces; Borne are nicely trimmed X i »» I \v\ ' , , , ' , „ ' , :
with flne embroideries, others with dainty insertions; and J^xWk ' -IlUW» wlth dainty laces and embroideries in all the newest designs; ',
many of them are $1.60 values. . — JMt^L l^ all are cut full and exceptionally well made. , ,
50c for Drawers worth to $„ 00 50c for 75' Cent Short Chemise I 55c for Petticoats worth 75c \ \
Are made of the finest soft finished muslins; Are made of an excellent quality material; are I A splendid Quality of material was used in the ,
have deep flounces; very elaborately trimmed very plain but well made and nicely finished; S making of these garments; have flounces with | .
with flne laces and embroideries; many gar- specially priced for Wednesday at a third less > tucks and lace ruffles; are specially priced for r <
ments In the lot worth regularly $1.00. ' than the regular value. ( Wednesday. \ ».
Three Thousand Pillow Tops Spe^^4
A special purchase which was intended for the Christmas trade, but through delay In shipping and being diverted from its destination on. account ■ ■«
of the tie-up in freight traffic, has just reached us. There are 264 dozen in the lot and the purchase was made under conditions that bring tn»uj «
us at about a third or a half of their regular worth; at the prices we are naming for Wednesday you should supply yourself with all the covers you\ > j
will need for the pillows you will use next year in your hammock or at the beach. }%
j^gte. For Pillow Tops worth j For Sofa Cushion Slips !'5
*P§S|ic) 20 Cents at a am» Worth 35c jSt^mSIIS^ 3
tFor Pillow Tops worth For Sofa Cushion Slips §^W^^^^^.J ' *
20 Cents at * *~%> a mop Worth 35c Jlr < fr;Sii&&a I
This assortment includes KB M W* g Both back antl front made llSW^^^^^J
S^'f^'^^C over one thousand pretty §X^ \^ § t~*r %mS of splendid material are ■ '
gPg^J pillows stamped in a great all read to put on pillow; g^^^W\ \, :
VwSgi^Jsi£i>' • variety of designs; are made of high grade .X , . . , , ... * . , *^&*£fflllT v iv !•<
materials and specially priced for Wednes- : are nicel >' finished with neat mercerized ;
day at just half their regular value. cord edge effect and worth regularly 35c. <
t{\*% For Center Table Pieces I*) 1 r% For Pillow Tops //)y, For Cushion Backs ■-, ;
/yC Worth 35c i^2C Worth 25c | /V/C Worth 2Oc ;
A very choice assortment of the most beautiful Are made of a heavy quality art ticking; come / You can buy these at just half price Wednes- •' <
designs; are the round shape and fully 18 , In a nice assortment of flne tinted patterns; are < day and there are over 1000 In the lot from i
inches in size; nicely finished with well worked J ready for working or can be used plain if de- \ which to make your selection; are matched «
edges and specially priced at about half their r sired; a choice variety of designs from which ,> back and front, ready to put on cushion and '
real worth. to choose. . are nicely finished with cord edge.— Third Floor ]
"Black" Dress Goods : Silks j
A woman's wardrobe is never complete without thj "«ult of black." The past week has brought us some of the choicest weaves in both woolen I
textiles and silks. As a special leader for Wednesday we are featuring the following lines at prices fully a fourth to a half less: .
$1.75 Jill Wool Black Panama Cloth I For Yard' Wide Black Silk Worth $/.35 <
Is full 54 inches wide; is a beautiful light- tf^/ f\f\ f\ $€ f\ Is a-handsome peau de sole with satin finish face \\
weight cloth; French weave with fine m^% M m \\J\J\ V^^J and gros grain back; is full 36 inches wide; has \
chiffon finish; woven from the finest f^ '; a soft mellow finish and is free from dressing of j
woolen yarns and is very desirable for tailored suits. \\ any kind woven from the purest silk. j
S>Cks% For Black Broadcloth [ iCf\*% For Black Broad- \ KChf* For Black Taffeta \
OyC Worth $1.50 UyC cloth Worth $1.25 \ Uyi* Worth 89c j
A fine light-weight material with beautiful chiffon ]! This is really one of the best offerings i 1i 1 A very special leader for Wednesday's selling; a good, .;
finish; is full 62 Inches wide and has twilled back; ]' or this sale- is full 5* Inches wide and '! heavy quality, full 24 inches wide; has a very pleasing < <i
shows the stitching in the makeup to a good ad- i! all-wool' very firm with nicely finished '' rustle and Is a deep rich black; positively cannot be • j
vantage. ;| face . do e s not spot when spO nged. J ' duplicated anywhere in the city under 89c. j
C/ /O For Yard' Wide Black ;! ._ m^wimJ* ... ._, | 7Or> For Dress Taffeta \^
%pl*ly Taffeta Worth $1.49 \49 C For , Bla . c * L E }' /yC Worth $1.00 1
There are 10 pieces in the lot; one of the finest \ atnlne LUortn $1.50 ( , There is only a limited amount of this particular silk, j
chiffon dress taffetas; has colored selvage and every '! A flne pu»e wool grenadine etamine; is '.< possibly 900 yards all told; has a flne, soft lustrous i
yard is guaranteed to give satisfactory wear; has ] full 50 inches wide and has open mesh ,' chiffon finish; very rich black and will always retain j
a rich, bright finish, full yard wide, and is positively <; weave; is an excellent black; woven Its luster; la all pure silk, full 27 Inches wide, and i
worth $1.49. i from double-twisted woolen yarns. ] sells regularly at $1.00. <
president: Joseph Israel, H. C. Prinz,
George Brenner, D. G. Andrews and A.
L. Ryder.
Children Float on Floral Sea
The large motor car of the Pasadena
Ice company was the one used to repre
sent the Qarfleld school. It was
trimmed to represent a motor boat.
The body was completely hidden in
dusty millers, and surrounding It was
a sea, in graceful lines, of marguerites
representing the whitecaps of the
ocean. For the water itself was used
anillax and plumosis.
Four oars extending from each side
of the boat covered with dusty miller
and geraniums trailed in the beautiful
sea of green and white. The little
children of the school wearing regula
tion white sailor suits Bat laughingly
lnslde the large motor boat.
One of the features of the entry was
a gigantic American flag made entirely
of flowers which hung from the flag
pole at the end of the boat. The chil
dren riding in the float ware: Florence
Jackson, Helen Soper, Flora Graves.
1.f01.i Savage. Norma Murut, Minnie
Hume, Anna Bearth, Emily Schausele,
Ituth Woolßey, Grant Deveraux, Arthur
Lakowske, Brian Welch, Eddio Hand,
Edward Prayne, Harold McDonald and
Lee Coulton.
Flowers Shade Childish Beauty
The tallyho of the Washington
school was largely decorated vilth
pink geraniums, strands of smilax be
ing Interwoven with the dainty plants
to make the whole effective. Fourteen
little maids occupied thu tallyho and
six bay horses drew the vehicle.
A great floral umbrella over the
heads of the children served to make
the entry doubly attractive. Boys of
the school nerved us outrunners, the
following children helping to make thu
exhibit particularly attractive: Helen
Rideout, Mania Kmd, inn Fenwarden,
Noel HOW, Mildred Markhaiu. Kuchel
liniu'n. Virginia Lynch, Loulaia Reine
iiun, Vera Hobb, Marie Kussell, Ituth
Klit'k, Kl»l.; Mcliitorih. lluiil Curtis,
Elmer Mohu, Earl I'urkvr, I'lark lon
ner, Earl Penwarden and Earl Thomp
son.
High School Entry
As has come to be expected, the high
school tally-ho was one of the finest en
tries In the parade. In designing the
equipage Principal Le Roy D. Ely of
the high school worked out the idea of
B "Masque of Folly" to perfection. The
tally-ho was a study of pink and white,
over 75,000 blooms of various kinds be
ing used in the decorations. From each
corner, the front, the rear, each side
and in the center of the tally-ho flow
er poles protruded to some distance,
being surmounted on the end with a
wreath and a horseshoe, and motif rep
resenting a modification of a Jester's
bauble. In tho tally-ho were girls car
rying para siils of flower material and
dressed In flowered gowns of a hue in
keeping with the rest of the color
scheme.
Mix girls on horseback elegantly
■owned and attended by a footman in
the livery of a court jester rode beside
the tally-ho, while ten more footmen in
similar costumes walked beside tho
coach carrying garlands attached to the
vehlele.
The coach was drawn by white
horses and those used by the equestri
ennes were of similar hue. The ap-
IHilntinenta of the coach were the most
elegant evei seen in Pasadena and the
success of the tally-ho today was great
ly <lm- to this fact.
Carnations, ivy geraniums and roses
worked Into a symphony of pink and
white, formed the floral attractiveness
of the vehicle. Large bows of satin
ribbon lv artistic profusion added much
10 the beauty of the high school en
try.
.students of the high school riding
and in attendance were: Misses Helena
Canrlght. Elsie Btonehouse, Gertrude
HoiudHley, Margaret Percy, Carol Co
nian, Marie Miller, Ktliei Henderson.
Helen Itowhuul, Mario Twyniau, Vera
Phelps, liarcla Coolldge, Natalie Bro«
kaw ami Helena Hurtm&n.
equestriennes Misses Surah Greene,
Anita McLachlun, Lillian Lockett,
Grace Gllmore, Virginia Schwartz and
Ida May Allen.
Trumpeter — Clarence Barker.
Attendants— Frank Russell, Eugene
Kern, Clayton Carus, Paul Smith, Wil
bur Smith. George Whtmp, Harold
Knight, George Loughery, Severy Hib
bon, Harry Colyer, Clayton Card, Mor
timer Hall, Erie Kobbe, Herbert Lock
wood, Elmer Hertel and Charles Stimp
son.
Wilson School Float
The Wilson grammar school was
represented by a two-seated surrey oc
cupied by Principal and Mrs. H. I.
Stewart and Mlhs Elizabeth Frost and
Mlsn Helen Hadley.
Lilies were used against a back
ground of smilax and the running
gear and lines wore wrapped In orange
satin, forming an attractive appear-
McKlnley School Float
The MeKinley school float presented
one of tint most unique features of the
parade. A large automobile was used
as v base, for huge hemispheres of green
011 which tho Panama canal could lie
plainly seen worked out in flowers..
On thu seat in front and driving a
group of boys dressed as Roosevelt dig
gers were boys dressed as Theodore
Koosevelt, Uncle Sam and Ueorge
Washington.
The base of the auto was well cov
ered with greenery, red geraniuinu were
the principal flowers used in thu deco
ration. Although simple in decoration,
the design was exceedingly striking
timi made a pleasing impression on the
crowd lined along the way.
Students who rode in the float were:
Uutli Jackson, Margaret Hall, Grace
Moore, Faith Green, Mary Chaffee,
Vera Crumb, Ruth Lockwood, Faith
Acosta, Gladys Makepeace, Mignon
Knight, Freda Morrill. Mildred Floyd,
Walter Woodbury and WiUittm Geo
hegan. lioyu who walked us "ROOM
veit uiggei-H" were Hugh Reynolds,
l.i.sie > urtiH. Anie Bdfeoomb, Allan
Martin, Osborne Sutllff, William X
Keller, Ulliott Humiint, Hdward Doo
little. Loiter Darling;, Hurold Moore,
3
Charles Yale, Clarence Wells, Walter
Ogier, Walter Lord, Harold Geohegan,
Straford Hudson, Herbert Chaffee,
Sewick Smith, Earl Andrews and Hor
bert Hertel.
Altadena's Beautiful Theme
Both novel and beautiful was tho en
try of the Altadena school.
The theme of the entry was a Chi
nese royal (queen's) procession. The
entry waa made both in the float and
school classes. The central feature was
a beautiful palanquin in which was
carried the queen. The little people
of the Altadena school acted the vari
ous Chinese characters in the "walk
ing float."
First came a Boxer guard looking as
grand and gloomy as possible. Ho was
attired in the flowing robes of the
almond-eyed celestial with great pike
and mandarin coat. Next came two
temple boys with a temple bell. Next
came a little band of Chinese musi
cians playing 011 Chinese instruments
and then came tho palanquin with little
Miss Jean iiaiker inside us the queen.
Eight servants in mandarin coats car
ried the palanquin.
on each side of the palanquin wero
four guards with Boxer spears and out*
wide of tho guards on either aide were
{I uulluuril on I'mtf hour.)
ARfOW
CLUPECO SHRUNK
OUARTKH SIZC COLLAR
15 teiua each: two (or 25 c«ot«
L CM KIT. 1-K.tBODY * 00. k

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