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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 16, 1910, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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sssrv^V Undermuslin Clearance #
for February /£jf§l -<, ' \ Finn] clean-up of the ends of lots left from the big sale of manufacturers' samples A^Jjsk
Are y^\(w- $° V / which started two weeks ago. Being samples, there is a splendid variety. And as f^^m^^mm
Ready /JSfr VSi 0^ «*** /l for VALUES, we never knew such fine garments to sell for so little h^y^^n^Wik
/ filV# **%?/ $3.50 gowns at $2.00 j And so on up to $7.50 $2.00 drawers at $1.10 ItlYikJi' 111
X4'*Jw <$ J^X $4.00 gowns at $2.50 i corset covers at $4.50. $3.50 drawers at $2.00 I |V| \\ 'g**- Tgl
/twW #^ S>X ■ $5.00 gowns at $3.00 i; N €1 >■ -" .., - $5.00 drawers at $3.00 I\\ TO " W\
V^TlfSr .v^^X w v $5 50 gowns at $3.50 «f. ch h emfses at f 7^ c,, $7.50 drawers at $4.50 /' l \\ jflSo
S^Wm^y can Not $^0 gowns at $4.00 $2.00 chemises at $. 25 $L5O „T~T^a /I i\ M"f
f\ V^% *y Come Make %1M Sowns at $45° 1 i $3.00 chemises at $2.00 «-50 skirts at 90c / , 1 ffeßM
\> X Come, Make u5 to $20 $4.50 chemises at $2.75 sk.r s a $1.10 I \WMf
\ / tt™ fha MniU And so on up t0 $ <M no rh?mi?p? Nt $3 50 .$3.00 skirts at $1.75 f I \\ v m
\ x use of me mans nP/ v,,, nc . „* <is£;n $o.uu cnemises aT vo.ayj ;,. ft „ , , c/> 7 _ * / \' 1/1
\ X i gOWRS at $13.50. . ft rhemises at (154 SO $4.50 skirts at $2.75 / \ 11
v $1.50 corset covers 90c \ ' $6.00 skirts at $3.50 I /I ,-\ I\l ,
CO TT^klo^l/^^Ks C^ $2.00 corset covers $1.10 : $1.00 drawers at 50c And so on up to $25 1 / ,-^^F -\
$y 1 aPICi/IUIIIO ip^ $3.00 corset covers $2.00 j $1.25 drawers at 75c skirts at $15.00. -11^^
Seldom indeed do you find so heavy a { n addition to the [email protected] are an importer's sample lines of exquisite hand- ®^jj^
reduction on high-grade linens: made lingerie from France at the same rate of reduction. r „ _
2 1-2 by 2 1-2 yard cloths of double satin damask in the g*. x| "••-«• 11 -. J-.-i!^«k • -.«• %Kf/rsnnmmWK '•« /"^ ,<!*.«* A«* l/fiC^TL» JCU£^. I
new circular patterns, cut from $9 to $6. Same kind in size >-— — ot&rtllllS R^CllICtlOI^S Oil W OOl£l\ S i^O^lS-**"-^ FAUAWfIf
2 1-4 by 2 1-4 yards at $5.50 instead of $8. *^ . . ' V/l^fiV/T^tV/"^!^ V/JELk
severai $20 sets of exceedingly fine Irish satin damask at Fifty or more long coats and capes or automobile and street wear repneed as follows: Many h . ghly desirable articles buyable
doL^inTn^St^L y tach. s °r 2 % by 2 " yards ' whh $12.50 garments . $7.50 $20 garments . . $10.00 j $30.00 garments . $15.00 - - «d i es , ;
$15 garments . . . $9.00 $25 garments . . $12.50 j $35.00 garments . $17.50 ) iii^; S^JT^SS^SS^
Aft GOOdS Included are coats of black and colored silks, strikingly handsome wool plaids and £ tfjtfgl S^SS. I?tae
«>> *» v»wmw mixtures, black broadcloths, tan and gray cravenettes, and swagger military capes. so-inch tapestry suitable for couch
C IP£l!*&l^£*P The display in one of our Broadway windows will show you the styles of wash waists this city's best poscs%ut°froms2 *" $l"a 'yard!"" 7' fMri
VlVai Qiavv dressed women will soon be wearing. [Second floor.] j Yard square stand covers, double-sided
mmmm^tmm^^m^^^mmmmmmmK^mmmmmmmmmmmi^momommmm\^mmmmmt^mam»m^Kammmm\ni nui m^^amm^^mmm^mu^atm^^^ am fringed all around, 25c each were
Among the many lines of art goods radi- . _ 65c and 75c.
cally reduced for quick clearance are: i f^W WGQIDI*eSSf abnCS ■ White GOOdS Clearance \ J F^S?sS£fS*&
■ ' . ' . -! for side drapes, bed sets, etc., 15c a yard;
All Cluny and Florentine lace centerpieces, lunch cloths, We have pre pared to meet the ever-increasing demand for Clearance prices on several of the most staple weaves. regularly 25c.
doilies, scarfs, etc.—and it is fresh, clean stock, hardly a piece p anama nd Serge weaves. Among last week's arrivals are , t • r v « ' $5 Arabian Irish Point lace curtains in
of it having been in the house over three months. ; plain, melange and novelty weaves—blues, greens, grays and ; 36-inch medium sheer Irish Dress Linens of the $1.50 ; surprisingly attractive designs—2 1-2 and
Substantial reductions on the entire line of French bronze tans predominating—at $1.25 to $2.25 a yd.; 44 to 56 ins. wide. grade, $1.10. ' .'3 yards long; standard width; now
statues and lamps-$1.90 to $132, instead of $2.50 to $175. ; g ; if . Etr!ped serges ' in navy and black) Mto -inch widths, at $1.50 | 36-inch English Longcloth in twelve-yard lengths for $1.70 !; .* 30-inch drapery silks in tans, reds,
Proportionate reductions on all of our Italian marble to $2 yard. — regularly 18c a yard— saving of 45c. I ! ercen and mulberry shades, cut from $1
ctatiiM anH neHestai.; Plain Panamas and serges at $1 to $2.50 a yard. - & (''. B Wl, a v;,^
statues ana pedestals. All the above in the light, hard-twist weave-non-crushabie and ._ 36-inch India Linon of the 50c quality at 30c a yard. !! ■l° „ ? a, y J,., .. „ ... ,
Included are such pieces as Michael Angelo's Moses, The : dust-shedding. : r # , . . ,-50-inch Shikii Repps in blue, tan and
■d „v _„ V. ii r* , ■ Mohairs, too^jre to he immensely popular for spring wear, and 38-inch Countess Sea Island Nainsook in twelve-yard >„ red — suitable for portieres and side cur-
Rape of the Sabines, Pompenan Courtship, Minerva, Flying there is no fabricbetter suited to the demands ef this climate. , - . ■-: _■ . ], ita • ns _*i 50 a yard • recrularlv %->
Psyche of Naples, etc.-$2.75 to $187.50, instead of $3.50 to : PWn weaves, stripes and fancy mixtures see to » a yard. : lengths for $2.25-regularl 25c a yard-a saving of 75c. tan* L J reVeSie armure rep^ in red '
$250.00. • . . mlx r u e- s trench «d Ba^tah g ray and tan \ 32-inch Persian Lawns of the 40c quality at 25c a yard. j J $J l.> &
Police Anticipate Bloodshed, and Live.
ly Conflicts Are Expected.
Results Are in Doutat
for First Day
(Continued from Pace One)
Laborite gains over Liberals, 1; no
change, 69.
Gains in Provinces
Of twelve seats contested in London,
the Liberals hold seven, the Unionists
five, showing gains in lirixton and Ful
in the provinces the Unionists gained
Southwest Manchester, Stalybrldge,
Salisbury, Rochester, Burnley, two seats
in Devonport, Cambridge, Yarmouth,
Gloucester, Wolverhampton, west and
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-City and state .;.....
south, Wednesburff and two seats In
The Liberals won Manchester, north
west; Darlington and Grimsby.
The labor gain was in East Man
The results of the polling tend to con
firm the forecast that the Liberals will
retain control of the government with
a greatly reduced majority.
The Unionists have gained an en
couraging number of seats, although
less than the twenty-nine which they
expected to take away from the Lib
erals out of the seventy-four balloted
The popular vote goos strongly
against the Liberals. The members
of that party who hold seats won to
day by majorities ranging from 30 to
60 per cent below their majorities in
1906, except in a few boroughs where
special conditions figured in the cam
paign. The popular votes polled by
the Liberals for the twelve London
seats show a stronger hold on power
than in the provinces.
Win in Boroughs
The majority of the London bor
oughs were labor districts. Of these
the Unionists carried five, three being
captured from the Liberal column, but
by small margins.
Manchester and Birmingham give
heavy Unionist gains. Birmingham
lias been strongly Conservative, largely
the result of Joseph Chamberlain's
crusade for protection, and today the
Unionists carried the. city solidly by
increased majorities, nearly SOOO larger
than in 1906.
In Manchester the Unionists in
creased their votes, for while the Lib
erals still have five of the six seats,
the Liberal majorities were decreased
nearly 9000.
The most sweeping change in London
was in the Fulham borough, where the
middle class population went enthu
siastically for tariff reform, giving W.
Hayes Fisher, Unionist, a majority of
Devonport, where the big navy issue
was predominant, wiped out the lib
eral majority and returned two Un
ionists by 500, Sir J. Jackson and Sir
C. Kinloch Coolie. Sir Henrjr Norman,
Liberal Journalist, who is well known
in America, and recently appointed
assistant poßtmaater general, was de
feated at Wolverhampton, South, by
a small iTiaj°rity.
In order to retain his place in the
cabinet he "ill be nominated for an
other borough.
Noted Men Defeated
Waldorf Astor and S^r H. Mortimer
Durand, tho former ambassador to the
United States, who contested two Ply
month seats as Unionists, were de
feated, but out down that city's Lib
eral majority from 23G7 t.i 940.
Davidson Daziel, Unionist, a promot
er and at one time conspicuous in Wall
street, turned out J. H. Seaverns, a
Liberal, and former American, from
his seat for the Brixton division of
W. Joynson-Hicks, the Unionist, who
beat Winston Spencer Churchill in the
Manchester by election of 1908 by 494
votes, loses his sent to Sir G. Kent,
Liberal, by 7M.
Rt. Hon. Ci. Wyndham, who will be
governor-general of Canada if the
Unionist! take on the Rovernnu nI,
carried his seat by a slightly increased
The Liberals took away a thouiand
votec from Sir Qllberf Parker in the
(iraMsind diHtrict, but he retains his
si:it al B I'ninnlst.
Russell Ken, a prominent ship owner,
whoa* face wai (ajnlltar at the recent
Imm ie eonferonees, loses Gloucester to
the Unionist, H. Terrell.
L. L. Lincoln, Liberal, ousted H. ;
Pike Pease, one of the most prominent
Unionists, from Darlington by 29 votes.
Premier Asquith's brother-in-law,
Sir E. Tennant, lost his seat for Salis
bury to the Unionist, G. Locker-Tap
son, by MTi votes.
Capt. G. V. Barring, Unionist, was
re-elected in Winchester, polling 1729
votes to 1268 by the Liberal nominee,
(I. W. liii ketts.
Liberal Is Returned
A. H. Scott, Liberal, was returned
for Ashton-Under-Lyne, defeating H.
W. Hitely, Unionist, and the Socialist,
J. R. dines, Laborite, was re-elected
for Manchester, northeast, over Sir
\V. H. Vaudrey r Unionist, Cir>7 to 3679.
Manchester, southwest, returned H.
A. Colefax, setting 3111; C. T. Need
ham, Liberal, 3004, and J. MeLachlan,
Laborite, 1128.
•Sir ('. E. Shaw again won his seat for
the Liberals in Stafford, defeating It.
Mortimer, Unionist, by 45 votes.
In Kings Lynn, T. Gibson Bowles,
Liberal, received 1900, and Hon. H. E.
Cadogan, Unionist, 1638,
Manchester, east, elected J. E. Sut
ton, Laborite, over E. Elvy Robb,
Manchester, south, re-elected A. A.
Ila worth, Liberal, over Capt. C. W.
Jackson, Unionist, Sl2l to 5669.
other results follow:
Scarborough — W. R. Hussell-Rea,
Liberal, re-elected, 8011; Hon. v. V. A.
Monkton-Arundel, Unionist, 2199.
Salford, west—C W. Agnew, Liberal,
re-elected, t;ji6; Carlyon Bellair, Union
ist, 6238; A. A. Purcell, Labor, 2396.
Manchester, north — Sir C. B.
Schwann, Liberal, re-elected, 5210; H.
E. 1- iwcll, Unionist, 3951.
Dover— lit. Hon. (!. W. Hindman,
Unionist, re-elected, 3330; A. M. Brad
ley, Liberal, 1572.
Salford, south —H. Belloo, Liberal, re
elected, ;iof>-; C. M. Barlow, Unionist,
Exciting Scenes
The moat exciting scenes occurred at
(irimsby, where a menacing crowd
threatened David Lloyd-George, chan
cellor of the exchequer, compelling him
to ilee under police protection from a
hull wherjj he had been speaking,
much as he was driven from a pro-
Boer meeting at Birmingham during
the South African war, When he es
caped disguised as a policeman.
Part of the provocation tor the hos
tility shown toward him was caused
by the chancellor's unusual course in
addressing the voters on pulling day.
which has never obtained before in
England, and which is considered by
many unconstitutional.
His speech included a prediction of
disaster to the German fleet if it
(ought the British. Referring to the
invincibility of the British navy, he
"if the German lleet, in a moment
of madness, ever attacked Great
Britain, it would be at the bottom of
tli,' Herman ocean in a very lew
hours.' 1
A big crowd waited outside the hall,
;iud when the chancellor appeared
raised shoufs of "Traitor!" and "I'ro-
The chancellor retreated within the
building and a cordon of police kept
back the crowd. The chief constable,
with an escort of police, conducted .Mr.
Lloyd-George out the back door, and
tho party retreated a quarter of a mile
along the railway, where a small sta
tion was used as a refuge.
An automobile was summoned by
the police and in the meantime the
chancellor busied himself in writing
Leaves Circuitously
When the motor arrived he ilrove
into town by a clrcultOUi route
Grimsby furnished a great surprise.
for it shifted 2600 votes and its seat
from the unionist to the liberal col
umn, T. Ewing defeating Sir G.
Doughty, a foremost unionist orator.
The streets were impassable tonight,
throngs swarming in to get the ejec
tion returns. Reports were read at the
theaters and music halls to big audi
ences, but compared with election
night in American cities the occasion
was taAie and subdued.
The polling was noteworthy from
the thousands of automobiles employed
in London districts to carry voters to
the polls. Unionists, being the party
of the rich, had by far the greater
number of motors at their command.
Several cabinet members spoke be
fore their constituents tonight.
Premier Asquith, Foreign Secretary
Qrey and Chancellor Lloyd-George
devoted their speeches mainly to up
holding the government's management
of the navy.
Winston Spencer Churchill, president
of the board of trade, speaking at
Dundee, denounced the "party of priv
ilege and class." ,
Former Governor of Alaska Alone
Sounds Dissenting Note at
Interesting Con e
NBW YORK, Jan. 13.—Praise for
Qifford Pinchot, former chief forester,
was the keynote of most of the speeches
delivered today at the conference on
conservation ofrnatural resources at the
Republican club.
"National forests," said Philip W.
Ayres, chief forester of New Hamp
shire, "haVe been established through
the genius and patriotism of Gilford
'"But for .Mr. Pinchot," said Col. Wil
liam f. Cody (Buffalo I;illi. "we would
have no great national t&rest preserve.
And it was President Roosevelt who
started it."
Almost the only not« of dissent was
spoken by John G. Brady, former gov
ernor of Alaska.
"When Mr. Roosevelt, with one stroke
of the pen, and without consulting any
one who llvea there, made 6,000,000 a. res
of timber land in Alaska a preserve,"
he said, "he violated true principles of
"The timber is going to waste, and
the coal under it cannot be mined.
Where Alaskans paid ?s a ton for na
tive coal, now they pay $T2 a'ton for
coal from Seattle and Vancouver."
HOSTON, Jan. 15.—Richard Olney,
who as secretary of state In the late
President Cleveland's administration
wrote the ftimous Venezuelan message,
lias been for several days In a hospital
in Brookline. Yesterday a change for
the better came and it was announced
by Mrs. Olney that her husband would
be able to leave the hospital within a
Getting Back
The woman—What is your idea? Do
you really want to marry me?
The man —Do you take me for a fool?
"Oh, now, look here! That's no way
to ' propose to a woman!"—Tonkers
Representative of Michigan, After Ex.
tolling Virtues of Illinoisan, An.
nounces His Candidacy for
Powerful Position
[Associated Press]
WASHINGTON, Jan. IG.—Represent
ative G. J. Diekina of Michigan formal
ly announced today liis candidacy for
speaker of the house, to su<yeed Mr.
Cannon at the end of the present ses
Speaker Cannon has made it clear
that he has no intention o£ resigning.
Ho has already announced he would be
a candidate [or re-election to congress,
but lie has never declared that he
would seek to be re-olected speaker
anai ii.
Besides Mr. Dlekma, several candi
dates have been mentioned tor the
speakership, Including Walter B. smith
of lowa, a member of the rules com
mittee, and Janus Maun (if Illinois.
chairman en' the committee "ii inter
state commerce, and Representative
i ilmsti .id ci' p. nnuylvanla.
■■| am regular, not an Insurgent,"
said .Mr. Dlekma. "No man could ever
give me better treatment than Speaker
Cannon lias given, ami I think he is
the lain si presiding officer l over saw j
In a chair. I believe the next speaker
ship will go to the middle west, and
nut to any man who has had long ser
vice in congress and has had close af
filiation with the men who have dom
inated congress.
Insurgents Not Wanted
"It does not Beem possible, on the
other hand, that the speakershlp will go
to any or the present insurgents."
.Mr. Dlekma i« a member of the
ludiciary committee and of the com
mittee oti election of the president, vice
president and representatives.
He has been culled by Mi 1. Cannon to
preside over the house temporarily
three times and has served two terms
In congress,
"I am not a candidate for the speak
ershlp," said Mr. Mann. "f am for
■Uncle Joe 1 til st. last and all the time, j
I regaid Idm as the very best man for;
that office. He has been the fairest
on the floor and the ablest presiding
"He's overlooking fcha fact that the
next house will be Democratic and that
the Democrats will choose the speaker,"
was .Minority I.eider Champ Clark's
comment on Mr. announce
As to the opposition that other pos
sible candidates might encounter, it
was suggasted today that Mr. Mann's |
activity on the door, his vote to re
commit the t a lift boll and his position
of (earless independence as to other
party measures, might figure in the
•vent that be sought the speakership;
that Mr. Olmstead comes from ah
ultra.-hiffb tariff state and that Judge
Smith has troubles in his own state
Walter* Lonsdale Says He Has Re.
ceived No Communication from
Doctor Since Dec. 24, Al.
though He Wired Often
COPENHAGEN, Jan. 15.—Walter
Lonsdale is the most recent of the
former associates and employes of Dr.
Frederick A. Cook to admit a distrust
of the man whose claim to the discov
ery of the north pole was rejected by
the University of Copenhagen.
Lonsdale was private secretary to
United States .Minister Kgan up to the
time of the arrival of Dr. Cook, with
whom lie then associated himself in a
similar confidential capacity.
He accompanied the explorer to the
I'niled States, made the typewritten
duplicates of the polar records and
brought the data hero for examination
by the university committee. He has
remained loyal to his employer until
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now, when he says he is beginning to
doubt him.
Lonsdale states he received a letter
from Cook under date of December 24,
and mailed from a city in Southern
."pain. According to this letter Cook
was on the sea from December 14 to
December 24 and therefore was not
acquainted with the decision of tho
examining committee when the letter
was written.'
Since the receipt of this letter Lons
dale says he lias heard nothing from
Cook, though he has addressed several
telegrams to him at a point where he
thought the explorer could be reached.
Lonsdale estimates that Cook cleared
$f>o,ooo from the exploitation of his Arc
tic reputation.
GRABS VALLEY, Cal., Jan. 15.—The
South Yuba water company has of
fered to put in a modern pipe system
if the city trustees will map the town
and show what it wants done. At
present water is brought here in open
ditches that cannot be protected from
TORRKON, Mexico, Jan. IS.—Thre>
young Spaniards are dead and several
others are seriously ill as the result oC
ptomaine poisoning contracted from
eating canned tomatoes yesterday,
when tile party lunched in a grocery

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