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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 08, 1910, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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SHHF~3i\ Ba& s™t | |SaleofSampleWaists *^Vllg vJl***
Mail Order De- s^dk^wi "^T \ JT 31)1*108 »^%A^^^ j^«yii>i-(» w V wiiil^wy
partment. y£\Sy \ C,# \ Anticipating a sum- (ON TUESDAY) |: Long silk coats for street
s^*xfr\al lifr A y \\u k rh? F°ur hundred sample waists came to us last week at a cost which and automobile wear —
AJv%F&+y\ Howlut e theba C t hh- permits the giving of unprecedented values. ALL NEW styles :
" /<V''jfiV \^ji^y ma suits Here are : <the sam P le lmes from whlch Americas leading stores selected gee cloth of goldj Rajah
<-*S' ": #4Ar •s^Q* *>/ ' th nrnnpr materials ; their Stocks for the coming season's business. Perfect fitting and the extra rough Bur
(jt\nSr *& *^y P maienais. garments of fine lawns, linens and marquisettes, tastefully ; Hngham silks, in natural
X^/^X • .-"sici™^ trimmed with Baby Irish, C.uny and Val. laces and hand-em- ; ta^ng^thX
\#^-^ %) %y< widths, ■-.. 50c to J:i broidery. On Sale Tuesday, not tomorrow. ; | dot Foulards or other fancy
\ y T osAneelesAeentsfor $2.2 c a yard. ! $2.00 Waists $1.35 t $4.25 Waists $2.75 $8.50 Waists $5.50 silks.
\ y^ ,Xr a »i> v CuJa \ a■ v 1 a $2.75 Waists $1.50 $5.00 Waists $3.25 $9.00 Waists $6.00 Twenty to seventy-five
\ X "Vudor' Porch Shades , 44 to inch colored $3.00 Waists $2.00 |: $6.75 Waists ..,.,..$4.25 $10.00 Waists $6.50 dollars
A,/ V mmmtwmmmm J serges 7£C: tO #3.^0 a yard, } $3.75 Waists $2.50 j $7.50 Waists $4 75 $12.50 Waists $7 75 (second Floor)
Children's Hats at I Handkerchiefs "Vudor" Oriental Rugs Underpriced
Half : Few women who know Rfi«ei\lorced iln order t0 gain a clear Hosi6rv
™ail ii handkerchief values fail .. CIWUI vwi : right of way for enor-: V '£U £
Styles are right, but the hats are ;to take advantage of these i HflllllllOCkS mous stocks now en route | Liberal savings on some of the often
some.what soiled— accounts for;. offerings: : The "Vudor" hammock is from the Orient we are est wanted sorts of stockings for
the seemingly reckless price-cutting. I; women's sheer linen handkerchiefs ; stro Li v reinforced wherever i; slashing the prices on all : women and 'children.
■ . with, hand-embroidered corners and siron 6•> re eniorceu wnerevei — , & F „,1 , , , , 1 n
The collection includes beautifully embroidered initials, six for $1.25. the greatest strain comes—3o Oriental rugs now here. Women s tfc tan and black gauze cotton
™/hifA linaprip hats—whirh yon rin M<ilv <;pt Women's sheer handkerchiefs with percent more warp in the bed ' \< stockings with double soles, heels and toes, at
white lingerie hats—when you can easily set colored borders and initials hand-em- ; t F hnn ,_ th d ; and the : $19.50 for Oriental rugs worth up to : 2Ccan^ir
right by laundering—and many jaunty affairs of broidered in colors, six for $1.25. man in me ca 8es> ? na me , ; _ sizes 3to 4 feet wide by 4to 5 25 C a Pair-
Milan straw and Tuscan braids. Heretofore priced Women's sheer handkerchiefs with "anchorage" so woven as to ; feet deep. ! Broken line of women's <?oc polka dot and
jjsi.so to #20. Tomorrow's prices 7 £c to #10. > ( anc !^ro^ r l rewn mi r«; S," ihTt distribute the strain- In short ' i $24.50 for Oriental rugs worth up to \ embroidered stockings, in tans and greens, 3 «; c, or
■■ ••■ . L : men some part linenlsc each or SIX they are built to out-wear two : $ 4 6-about same range* of size/ as i three pairs for a dollar.
Then there are fifty or more bonnets of Tvs- ! r Men ,; fine handkerchiefs of any other make at'anywhere i above. ! Boys - 2?c heavy bed stockings with double
can and Neapolitan braids and dainty white mulls with x and i-inch hems, isc each or ; near like cost. $37.50 to $85 for Oriental hall run- !; knees, heels, soles and toes, three pairs for ?oc.
ri Co.oT,o free '° ° 7'C t0 *!; heret°fOre $lA^ie in women, Handker- Three dollars to six-fifty. i; E^jLT, ZTi«\ SC.o h «o „ , Broken line of children's 50c stockings-plain
*I^° ° I 0" (Maln Floor Re «» chief Department. (Th .rd Floor) jl5 feet long ] lisle and cottons— a pair. ■
$4.50 Lac® Curtains $2.50 •— Dainty French Lingerie— Art Goods Attractively Priced
The coziness of the average home can now be To every woman who has the love for dainty hand-made underwear If interested in inexpensive articles of utility and
greatly enhanced at a surprisingly low cost. S*g£C& "^fiXat Z adornment for your home should see. these.
(4 50 CtmtAOm $3.so—Very hand.omo design. COUCH COVERS—DoubIe-sided cover* with not SO expensive aS yOU believed it tO be. 8-Inch Cut Ola« Berry Bowls— brilliant . Illuminated Leather Pillows—ln reds, tans and
in white Renalwance lace curtains, with hand- ; very rich Persian design, woven ln-50 Inch.. r„ . m . , /«, _- tft «„ fn rnmhincy IflrlrPtC «,, to <■> r ~whlrlwlnd design; especially priced at »3. ,; *".•»»; conventional designs; filled with no. :
made Insertion, and with corner. 9to 16 Inches , wide and 0 feet long; »3 to $6 each. „ ' COrSet COVerS, 91.7? tO #7-50. L>OmDing JaCKCtS, »I 2 tO $tf. ,16.50 to flo each.
deep- 2V4c yard, long ana 31 Inches wide. Prinrocc Qlinc <&->? tr> <Crn r^nmhinfltionS %A to $i 7£ DrflWPrs; ft? CD Craftsman Cloth Scarfs— library tables; • ■".-.*
trXDHBFRICKD MABBM-Th. real Imports ! OBI»O1I1I»-M«ny new designs for side I^HnCeSS bllpS, 'JSj JtO »50. IO »2J. UraWerS.Jli2.sO bralded deslgns , in brown and green; size. lOx Library Table Cover—Oblong and oval, to
Scotch Madras. 60 Inches wide, very attractive ; h "^"datnt Jo^ors-"o77o"°i?c tO $ I <J. Chemise, $1 tO $20. GOWnS, $1 tO #I2j. SWrtS, $J. JO tO 54 Inches; $1.50. , match the pillows; *8, flo and $12.50 each.
design, and color. —the goods sold nearly ora c,.. gns n. * ' * * df' D'Al C + f tV-ikqo niacac <tt\n*r'n if\ 'Hmn ' '
everywhere at 7Bc to $1.50; here now at 60c J a >'ard- $ I 00. Bridal SetS Of three pieCeS, JMy.^O tO 1 00. 18-Inch Round All Linen Center Pieces—ln 'We are .ole agents for the "Quick Tea
a yard. GENUINE EAST ' INDIA COTTONSHand- Never before haVC W6 ShOWn SO great a StOCk Of hi£h-£rade dainty colors, hand embroidered, in six pretty Maker," a most convenient coWtrivance for mak-
Bi;N«ALOW —Ten patterns in • Arabian printed in absolutely fast colors, suitable for ' c J | , &J"r" U • 06 designs. Including forget-me-nots, poppies, pink Ing a cup of tea quickly and of the desired
nets, 42 Inches wide, cut from 60c to 250 a ] couch covers, portieres, pillow top. and table domestic UnderiTlUSlinS. Particularly prOUd of the Dig aSSOTtment Of roses, etc.; $1 each; heretofore's2. strength. Put up in boxes—Bsc each,
yard - • /iv l covers; 65C to $7.50 each, according to size. 1 princess Slips, and the combination garments. ' ; I «™i?W ••
J . J Princess Slips, and the combination garments. I <Thlrd Flooi->
*>■-„. is»»iiii»Tiiiii»MT»n»r—mrt— —1 n-nrrr— ttimi- ■<■ 1 <■■— ~ ail 111 it»hi»immimh hii J r . ■ (Main Floor, Rear) ' 'V. ..■■■.. ■fn rii "11~i ~ ■ miir ir .... r" —1 r ~ irn 11 iiiia ■ miimii 1
$15,000 IS CITY'S
GIFT TO CHARITY
Actor Folk Receive Big Prices for
Tags with Their Auto
graphs
STUDENTS ENLIVEN STREETS
H. W. Frank, President of Asso
ciated Charities, Gets Fancy
Pay for Signatures
Managers of the annual tan day esti
mated last night that receipts would
aggregate at leant $15,000, and perhaps
$17,000. All united In declaring that
yesterday «■»• the most nucceaiifiil tag
day in In- hlatiiry of the organization.
Nagged, ."nagged and tagged!
That was the experience yesterday
of every one who tried to venture
downtown without buying a tag from
the Associated churitio.s. There were
over 7000 men, women and children in
the downtown district selling yellow,
red, greon and purple tags fur tha
cause of charity, and hardly any»ono
could escape their pleadings. Stran
gers, tourists and pioneers were tagged
alike, and hundreds wore from three
to a dozen tags of the various colors.
The day was by far the most suc
cessful of any tag day Los Angeles has
ever known, and as a result of the
hearty co-operution of the public—es
pecially of the various clubs, schools,
societies, mercantile establishments
und theatrical folk —the day's sales ex
ceeded those of previous tag days by
j\ large number.
When it is remembered that each tag
represented 10 cents, the extent of the
charily dispensed by Los Angeles will
be seen. Long before 8 o'clock yester
day morning hundreds of enthusiastic
tag sellers were everywhere In evi
dence, nnd the rivalry was keen among
all of them to gee who could sell the
most tags. A hobo band on a hayrack
paraded the streets and caused much
amusement. Right behind this band
came a sight-seeing automobile filled
■with women of the Associated
Charities.
KIUMNKKS* 111 -iV
A nuir.ber of Shriners, including Leo
Youngworth, Steve Brode and other
notables, clad In ridiculous costumes,
created a great deal of hilarity and
disposed of large bunches of tags.
In front of the Hoted Alexandria was
Hick Ferris, In charge of tw.. automo
bile parties, including Florence Storfe
(Mrs. Ferris), Maud Allan, the famous
dancer, who was kept busy writing her
autograph OB tags and selling them a.s
fast us she could write her name.
Other theatrical parties kept things
humming at various places in the city.
Tha Empire. Los Angeles, Grand, Bur
bnnK, Orpheum and other theaters
contributed talent tor the occanton, and
did much to entertain the public an I
encourage tag sales.
A crowd from the Los Angeles high
Kehool inaugurated a mock prize fight,
which was tremendously funny and
drew big crowds. The students sold
Star Tag Sellers Who Led in the Work of
Coaxing Dimes from Everybody's Pockets
I l^uc *' *; %«r 1 ■ „ -A*,*, ♦•■. -»>><,».« mSa../ jff K.'f i^l Bk^^l Bk^aJ
w^^** fl: BtßMtr^ 1 & ■■■' \jfl -Us ~ ' V d
v R^^c^^iWl^ Skat £&ji mj&Jm&Mx 9
■p^fe m?Wi Mr» '■'■■'TOs * .>< :■« WF^ jgSg W Pw^S^B
■y —" ' - •• ■ . • ■•- t • .;; ,; j .. „. . ■ ;. .. . . .
ii' _._—,ff —^^^ni : —r~-^~' —
ABOVE IS THE FERRIS GROUP IN FRONT OF THE ALEXANDRIA. AT THE LEFT IS MRS. FERRIS
(FLORENCE STONE). IN THE CENTER WITH THE MEGAPHONF. IS DICK FF.RRIS, AND AT THE
EXTREME RIGHT IS MISS MAU D ALLAN. BELOW IS THE ORPHEUM GROUP OF TAGGERS.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1910.
thousands of the tags, and entertained
in many ways. A whirlwind team
from the Polytechnic high school af
forded a great deal of merriment in an
automobile. They charmed snakes,
offered a "ring" free with every tag,
played an accordion, and when the freft
ring was called for it was given with
a bell. One of the Polytechnic yells
was frequently given and drew large
crowds.
In front of the Bartlett Music com
pany's on Broadway one of the stu
dents played a hand-organ, and an
automatic monkey governed by a
fiprln? contrivance turned somersaults.
affording considerable diversion.
AttTOORAI'H TAtrS
Some of the autograph tags yesterday
sold as high as $5. Maud Allan sold
one for $10, several for $5 and quite a
number for $1 each. H. W. Frank,
president of the Associated Charities,
wrote a number of tags for the Ferris
party which sold for $1 each. Mr.
Frank himself bought many tags.
Philip D. Wilson,» president of the
press committee of the day, declared
it was by far the monst successful day
in the history of the Associated Chari
ties. Some of the most successful work
of the day, aside from that done by the
Ferris party, club women and high
school students, was done by the Em
pire theater and by the Orpheum
crowd.
Manager Clarence Drown of the Or
pheum did his share and a little bit
more toward the sale of tags, By spe
cial arrangement with Martin Heck,
general manager of the Orpheum cir
cuit, all performers at the Orpheum
were allowed to sell tags if they chose
to do so. Not a single performer on
the bill refused. In fact all were more
than anxious to aid in the Rood work.
As a result, four selling parties were
made up. Three big autoa and one
huge sightseeing machine carried them
about the city.
The four Orpheum parties began sell
ing exactly at 11 o'clock and ceased at
12:45. All were anxious to continue the
good work, but were forced to abandon
it because of the necessity of perform
ing at the matinee. As it was, the
four parties broke the record for tag
sales in two hours. The amount turned
in by the four parties totaled just a
few cents less than $300. A novelty was
added to the Orpheum parties' sale,
each tag being autographed by the
Keller.
The four parties were made up of
William Revell, Charles F. Semon, A.
Rartoletti, Frank Martins, M. Fertig,
Robert Franckini, S. Jaoquower, Adrian
Allen, Fernand Coudray and Charles
Wing of the "La Petite Gone" act;
Nonette, T. Roy Barnes, Miss Bessie
Crawford and Ralph Lynn, Ed Cole
man, Treat Mathews, Lily Allthorpe,
Inez Lyman, Mario Harrington, Jacque
Hasting, Ivy Leigbton and Margaret
Haney of "The Leading Lady" com
pany. In Charge of the parties were
Dr. A. D. Houghton, William Brennen,
Treat Mathews and Shirley Olympius.
"■Fonjnw" msv
In order to attract a crowd T. Roy
Barnes did some of bis clever slight
of-hand tricks, and M. Fertlg did imi
tations of members of "La Petite
Gosse. " Mr. Revell, dressed as a
clown, contributed to the merriment
A "bally-hoer" or "spieler" kept up a
constant (low of language, so that the
sights and sounds around tbe autos
were much like those around the en
trance to a side show tent at a big
circus.
Nonette received $10 f<ir a. tag. The
big Kilt came about In this way:
Nonette hud gone Into Hookatratten'i
oigar store near the Orpheum theater
and was busily engage i In lelllng tags.
In some mysterious manner tbe feathers
on her bat caught flre. In an instant
her hat was blazing. Half a dozen
men rushed to her rescue, and nuick.y
extinguished the flames. Nonetle did
not lose her presence of mind for an
Instant. As soon as the flames were
out she glanced, womanlike, into a mir
ror, and with a nonchalant "It's ruined,
but I don't care," turned around to
ask those who hastily gathered about
her to buy tags. One man, proud of
the pluck the violinist -had shown,
walked up to her and said: "Here's $10.
Please give me one tag." That started
things going, and from then on Nonette
was besieged for tags.
PRIEST LIFTED INTO AIR
TO COMFORT DYING MAN
Raised 80 Feet by Rope Ladders,
Pastor Administers Rites
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 7.—While
more than 1000 persons looked on yes
terday, some cheering, others kneeling
in prayer, the Rev. Charles Raffo was
lifted eighty feet through the air by
means of rope ladders to the fifth
floor of an incomplete elevator to ad
minister the last rites of the church to
Martin Wiggenton, who was dying on
thn concrete floor.
Wlggenton, a young iron worker,
while on the eighth floor lost his bal
ance and fell to the fifth floor. The
alarm was given and a hook and lad
der company responded. Wiggenton,
realising that he was dying, caltedtfor
a priest. Father Raffo was found and
hurried to the scene.
When it was seen that Wiggenton
could not be gut down alive the prisal
asked that he be raised to him.
SCHOOL KIDS' ELOPEMENT
ENDS IN DIVORCE COURT
Berkeley Youth Seeks Separation
from Recent Bride
BERKELEY, May 7.—Love's young
dream of Ocorge A. Warfleld, aged 19,
and Miss Helen McCormick, two years
his Junior, which was made a reality
by their elopement to San Rafael
March 23 and their marriage there, has
ended in a divorce court in Oakland.
Young Warfleld has charged cruelty
in that his bride who has/>een in her
father's home on Benvue avenue, failed
to recognize him on the street a few
days ago,
Although the couple were under le^al
age when they were married, attorneys
for the schoolboy have assured him
that divorce proceedings ran be taken.
RANKS OF OLD SOLDIERS
RAPIDLY THINNING OUT
CHICAGO, May 7.—There will be 1000
more old soldiers' graves in Chicago
to decorate thi*. year on MemoriaJ
day, May 30, than there were one year
ago, according to information given
out at the G. A. R. headquarters yes
terday In connection with announce
ments of the decoration,exereises. Last
year the deaths In the ranks of Chi
cago veterans were about 10 per cent
of the whole number.
No modern home i.s complete without
Hlpolito self-regulating roller screens
and reversible windows. Hipollto
Screen and Sash company, 634-8 Maple
avenue.
BALLINGER THREATENS
'MORE SNAKE KILLING
Special Agent Jones Creates
.Scene When He Denounces
Secretary's Statements
WASHINGTON, May 7.—The cross
examination of Secretary Ballinger by
Attorney Louis D. Brandeis was pro
ceeding with but momentary renewals
of the frequent bitter clashes of yes
terday, before the Balllnger-Pinchot
investigating committee today, when
there developed the most spectacular
incident of the hearing.
Special Agent Horace T. Jones of the
land office, who testified some time ago
in support of Louis R, Glavls, arose
in his place among the spectators and
announced in a loud voice that he did
not believe a statement made by Sec
retary Ballinger was true, and that ho
desired that a witness be called to sub
stantiate or deny what Mr. Ballinger
had said. The statement had to do
with Jones' ability as an agent and
was attributed by Mr. Ballinger to
Special Agent Dlxon.
When the commotion in the commit
tee room following Jones' Interruption
had subsided, Senator Root demanded
that the spectator be admonished that
a repetition of his outburst would sub
ject him to punishment for contempt.
Secretary Ballinger, at the after
noon session, served notice that if hd
continues as the head of the interior
department there was going to be somo
"snake killing" and it would be kept
up until the last snake was dead.
Attorney Brandeis, who has been
cross-examining the secretary, wanted
to know just who was to be dropped
from the service, but Mr. Ballinger
said tho enumeration would come in.
good time.
"If I am to continue to conduct thn
affairs of the department," said tho
secretary, "It will be with tho loyal
support of every man In the depart
ment."
The committee will meet on four
days of next week in the hope that
the cross-examination of Secretary
Ballinger may bo concluded within
that time.
UNCLE JOE IS 74 AND
STILL HAS HIS SCALP
'WASHINGTON, May T.—Bpeakej
Cannon was 74 years olu today. His
rooms across the corridor from the
floor of the house were decorated with
flowers, the Kifts of political and per
sonal friends, and all day he smilingly
received congratulations.
The Illinois delegation presented him
with a hiiKC bouquet of American
Beauty roses, seventy-four In all, ono
for each year of his life.
Representative Rainey made the
presentation speech, congratulating the
speaker upon the fact that he had long
ago lived down the charge that he was
growing old and prophesying for him
twenty years more active life.
Representative Rodenburg of Illinois
presented to Mr ('.anno na llfe-slxed
bust portrait <>f the speaker painted
bj an Bast ft. Louis artist. It was
the gift of twenty citizens of thut
place .ajnong whom, Mr. Rodenberg
said, were both Republicans and Demo
crats.
3

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