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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 02, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-06-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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Society
fT} II X wedding of Miss Cora E. Man
ning, daughter Of Mr. and Mrs.
■*• Prank a. Manning of Court street,
and Ira ]■'. Thompson, which was eaJ«"
brated yesterday afternoon at the resi
dence of Rev. nakor i>. Lee, was the
remilt of a pretty little college ro
manc which commenced at Berkeley.
The wedding was a quiet one and WES
Witnessed by the. family and a lew
ii,iiiiu.tr friends only. After a supper
Mr, Thompson took his brlUo on a
short wedding trip, and they win be at
home at the Hlnman upon tholr re
turn to tho city.
Tin- engagement <>f Miss Hazel Kirk-
Patrick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clark
Klrkpatrlck of South Flower street,
and Dr. Ralph Williams, was an
nounced yesterday at a luncheon given
in her honor by Miss Doris Davidson
at her home In South Alvanulo street.
The wedding will take place this month
and win be a quiet one. The guests
at tho luncheon were Mrs. Joseph Wli
liams, Mrs. David Bradley and the
Misses Doris Davidson, Uertrude Work
man, Agnes Bethune, Lita Murietta,
Andrletta Glasaell, Josephine McMil
lan, Dorothy MacLelsh, Jessie Morgan
and Sallle Utley.
-♦-
The wedding of Mis.s Graco Rowley,
daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin ri.
Howley of Menlo avenue^ and Thomas
Caldw<:: [Udgcway, will ;■■ sol ils< :
tills evening at Immanuel church in
the presence of a host, of relatives and
[rlendß. Many affairs have been given
in honor of the bride-elect, and their is
ii.p event of the month which will be
ol greater interest to Los Angeles SO
rlely folk.
The wedding of Miss Khoda Smith,
daughter of Mrs. Annie Smith, and
Harry Steams will take place tliis
evening ;it tho Boyle Heights Metho
dist church.
The wedding of Miss Mary Belle El
liott, eldest daughter of James Mackay
Elliott or West Twenty-eighth street,
an. l William Richards was helu yester
day afternoon ;it 4 o'clock a-t St. Paul's
pro-cathedral, the very Rev. William
Mac Corn k reading the marriage
serviie, in the presence of tho family
and a few mosl intimate friends. The
bride was attire^ in a white lingerie
gown an.i wore the conventional veil.
Bne carried a shower of white gar
denias. \i'r maid of honor and only
attendant was her sister, Miss Alice
Elliott, who also wore a white lingerie,
Mr. Richards was served by John El
liott, brother Of the bride, as best man.
After tho ceremony a reception was
held at the esidenc of the family. Mr.
an.l Mrs. Richard! have gone on a
wedding Hip and will make their home
in this city on their return.
-♦-
At noon yesterday Mrs. Vlnnetta
Beggs became the bride of Woods K.
Wool wine. The ceremony was per
formed by. the Rev. John Hay of the
Christian church at the residence of
the bride's mother, Mrs. J. Irving Kid
dle, in West lake avenue. The bride
wore her going away gown of soft
gray cloth with a picture hat. After
the ceremony a wedding breakfast was
served for the family and most inti
mate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Woolwine
have gone on a wedding trip and will
bo at. home to their many friends after
July 1 at 3719 North Broadway.
The wedding of Miss Kate Cotterell,
daughter of Mrs. Margaret Cotterell,
and Arthur Helmann of Pasadena was
celebrated last evening at the residence
of the bride's sister and brother, Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Forbes, 919 Electric
avenue, Alhambra. The ceremony was
performed" by the Rev. Charles J. Fox
of the First Congregational church of
Pasadena. The bride was unattended.
She wore a white lingerie dress over
white silk and carried a shower of
lilies of the valley. A reception and
■upper followed the ceremony. The
house was decorated with pink blos
soms. The drawing room, where the
ceremony was performed, was a mass
of pink carnations and ferns, while the
living room was sweet with peas and
poppies. The dining room was a mass
Of ' pink carnations and ferns. The
stairway was banked with ferns and
carnations. Mr. and Mrs. Heimann
have gone to San Francisco and the
northern resorts and will be at home
to their friends alter July 15 at 330
El Molino street, Pasadena.
—*J*—
The marriage of Miss Ouina I.isk,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Llsk,
and William Emerson Landon was held
last evening at the residence of the
bride's parents in Euclid avenue, Pasa
dena. The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. H. B. Staats. The wedding
music was played by the bride's sister,
Mrs. R. 11. L<acey, and Miss Irene Lisk,
another sister, was maid of honor. The
little flower girl was Georgia Lacey,
and Ray Stover, a college chum of Mr.
Landon, acted as best man. After a
wedding trip Mr. Landon will take his
bride to San Dlmas to live.
—*-
The marriage of Miss Irene Polleys,
daughter of W. E. Polleys of Lincoln,
Neb., [and Francois Henri de Waller,,
was solemnized last evening at the
Office Man Saves Money
Clever Accountant Works
Out Plan by Which His
Savings Account
Grows Rapidly .
"A certain accountant, earning thirty
dollars a week, saves by a sliding percent
age. During the first half of the month
they) Is a payment on his homo to be met,
together with household and other ex
pensea. So he saves 10 per cent the first
week —three dollars.
"But from the second and third pay en
velopes he saves 20 por cent, and then In
the last week of the month, when the man
who saves what Is left would probably have
nothing, he contrives to put as much as
possible Into the nest egg, taking care of
all money obligations earlier In the month
bo that this percentage may be made from
one-third to a clean half of the final week*
salary.
"Ills month's savings stand thus:
First week, 10 per cent $3.00
Second wenk, 20 per cent 6.00
Third week, 20 per cent 6.00
Fourth week 110.00 to 115.00
"This gives him average yearly savings
of 1250, besides money paid on his horn*
and for Ufa Insurance. In March and Sep
tember, when Insurance premiums are met
and clothes bought, ho seta aside nothing."
This Ingenious plan, recently published
In the Saturday Evening Post, could be
adapted to meet the requirements of almost
any salary.
One depositor In the German American
Pavings Bank, Spring and Fourth streets,
has made It a practice to save two dollars
every business day In the year.
Already he has bought a home from his
savings and still he Is pegging away with
his dally saving of two dollars. It Is In
the form of m. "Term" deposit, bringing him
4 per cent compound Interest each year,
a considerable earning.
. Backed^ by resources of about Fifteen
Million Dollars, the Herman American la
(mi ideal depository. The faot that It -has
more than Thirty Thousand Depositors Is
a remarkable testimonial to the (real
strength and splendid service of this popu
lar bank.
First Congregational church, tho Hoy.
Wan-en F. Day rending the service.
Tho bride was attired in white chiffon
broadcloth with Iriah oroobet niiu
niings and wore a picture hat with a
single white willow plum*. She carried
a shower bouquet of niies of the vai
lay and orchids. After the ceremony an
elaborate supper was served at tho
Alexandria and Mr. and Mrs. de <!al
ler left for tii<' north on their wedding
trip. They win p;iss the summer at
Ocean Purk on their return.
Tho wadding of Miss Otllla Mocken
haupt, daughter of Mr. itnd Mrs. K. J.
Mockenhaupt, and wiihanit Mountain,
took place yesterday morning at the
Sacred Heart church, the Rev. Jerald
P, .lay officiating, Tiic ourch waj dei
orated with pink and white carnations,
and term and potted plants. Tho bride
was gowned in white caihtnere de sole,
with a veil of tulle luid by a wreath
of liiios of tho valley, siu> canted :|
•hower bouojwM "i lilies, The maid of
honor was Allsb Margaret Mountain,
who wore n pale pink < repo de I hlne,
gown and a Chiffon hat. She carried
a shower bouquet of rosebuds. The
bridesmaids, Hisses Gtortrude Wlldon
and Clara Nels, were gowned alike In
embroidered robea of white lingerie
wiih white chiffon hats. They carried
Shower couqueti of white carnations
and maidenhair fern." P«tor J. Mocken
haupt served Mr. Mountain as best
Minn and tho ushers wore Raymond
Wllhardt Louis Monkenhardt, Thomas
I>. Whlto and Bert Mockenhaupt. A
wedding breakfast was served at the
home of the bride's parents In North
Broadway. Mr. and Mrs. Mountain
will take a trip through thn northern
part of the state and will make their
home in the city on their return.
A simple but pretty wedding took
place yesterday morning at St. Jos
eph's church when Miss Margaret K.
Conway was milted to William M.
Curran, the Rev* Father CassUui of-
Qclating, T!in bride was given away
by her brother, T. F. Conway. She
was charming in a gown of cashmere
de sofe, over taffeta wltb>a bertha of
rare old roso point lace and pearl orna
ments. The tullo veil was caught with
lilies of thn valley and f"he carried
brides' rose*. Tho bridesmaid, Miss
Kathorlno Small, wore a pink and a
white picture hat with pink plumes
and carried Cecil Brunnor roses. Loo
Roeecrans attended tho groom. The
ushers were Edward Marsh and Wil
liam Rofs. After thn ceremony a wed
ding breakfast was served at the home
of the bride's mother to the relatives
after which Mr. and Mrs. Curran left
for a honeymoon through Santa Bar
bara, Del Mont^ and San Francisco.
-♦-
In tho graduating class at Smith col
logo this year are Miss Frank and
Miss Skinner of Los Angeles. Com-
meneementi exercises Including bac
calaureate Sunday, will tako place
Juno 12, 1.1 and 14.
-4—
Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick William Eld
rldge entertained with an Informal
dance last evening at their home In
Thompson street. The house was dec
orated with pink carnations, ferns and
potted plants. Among those present
were Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Ihmsen, Miss
Thmson, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lawrence,
Mr. and Mrs, Howard Morton, Dr. and
Mrs. Oersen, Ward Wlnchell. Mr. and
Mrs. Helnrich, Mrs. Nelson Kingsland,
Miss Blanche Allen, Miss Monde Al
len, Mrs. Doak, Miss Kate Harkness,
Miss Bowman, Mrs. Charles Dougher
ty, Nelson Crnndall, Taylor Kelley,
Paul Pltner, Dr. E. P. Wood, Harry
Kellar, Read Freeman.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Huntlngton,
who passed Sunday and Memorial day
at Squirrel Inn, returned on Monday.
The engagement of Miss Evangellne
Burgesser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Q. Hurgesser of Heliotrope drive,
to Walter Hay Pinkney has been for
mally announced. Tho wedding will
take place August 15. Mrs. liurgesser
entertained with a card party in
honor of her daughter. In the dining
room there were wide satin ribbons
from the chandelier to the corners of
the room and the announcement was
made by pictures of the young couple
being fastened to the ribbons.
—♦—
A garden party was given Tuesday
evening by tho freshmen of the Alpha
Ohl sorority at the residence of Mrs.
IH. E. Marchant of West Jefferson
street. The house was decorated with
flowers and the grounds were brightly
lighted with Japanese lanterns. The
young hostesses were assisted In re
ceiving by Mrs. R. G. Van Cleve, Mrs.
L. R. Garret, Mrs. John Percival and
the Misses Carrie Tr6bridge, Kather
ine O'Bear, Virginia Stivers, Hazel
Moles, Marie Brodbeck and Zada Mar
chant.
President and Mrs. George Finley
Bovard have issued invitations to a
reception in honor of the senior class
of the University of Southern Cali
fornia on the evening of Tuesday,
Juno 14. at the College of Liberal Arts,
Thirty-fifth street and Wesley avenue.
Misses Irene and Alice Fitzgerald
will entertain with a Tiox party at the
Orpheum on Saturday afternoon in
honor of Miss Alice Cline.
The salesmen of the Union Hard
ware and Metal company will bo
gjftsts of George McLaughlln at the
Orpheum Saturday evening.
Among the guests at the Arrowhead
springs are Mr. and Mrs. Harrington
Brown and their sons and daughter,
Andy Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Nor
ton, George E. Runnell. Lou B. Mo
l»arland, Miss Helen Woodard, Mrs.
H. B. Tiehenor, Miss Rose "Wolfhorn
and Miss Helen Cheval.
—•
A party of twenty Angelenos will
sail on the Pacific Mall steamship
Siberia June 28 under the auspices of
tho steamship department of the Ger
man-American Savings bank on an ex
tended tour to Honolulu and the vol
cano of Kllauea. Included in the
party are Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Dickinson, Will G. Dickinson, Man
K. Dickinson, 423 Andrews boulevard;
Mrs. Myra K. Smith, Mrs. Hannah
Van Every, Mrs. Ella N. Kates, Mr.
and Mrs. j. Foster, Misa J. E. Brain
erd and N. Jacks.
Miss Edna Edwards and Henri
Francois de Galler were quietly-mar
ried last evening at Hotel Alexandria.
Following the ceremony the bride and
bridegroom were tendered a supper by
W. E. Wallace of Lincoln, Neb. Among
those present were: Mr. and Mrs. de
Oaller, Miss Sarah E. Wormald, Miss
Carrie Fltccher, Earl R. Odell and Mr.
Wallace.
DREW CHECKS FOR $113
ON 5-CENT BANK ACCOUNT
H. E. Mlllard, charged with passing
checks without having sufficient funds
In tho bank to cover them, was held
to answer to the superior court yes
terday by Police Judge Williams under
jir.oo ball. He was remanded to the
sheriff in default of bail.
The charge upon which he had his
preliminary hearing yesterday was pre
ferred against him by A. Brogden, who
alleges he passed a check on him for
$3.50 drawn on the National Bank of
California which was returned marked
"no funds." Cherks amounting to $113
which are alleged to have been passed
by Mlllard between May 4 and May 13,
drawn on a bank account of 5 cents,
have been filed with tho district at
torney's office.
LOS ANCiELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, .11 NT 2, LOIO.
MLLE. NADJE IS MENTAL
AS WELL AS MUSCULAR
M W-
■ 'jjft^^^^^^^y . j^ iW>*ife^3p^ *rf^jji* w
fcjg j|j'j HK
NADJE—WHO ASCRIBES PERFECT
HEALTH AND FORM TO PHYSI
CAL CULTURE
Vaudeville Performer Has Her
Own Original Views of
Life's Problems
SHIRLEY OLYMPIUS
Muscular and mental development
rarely go hand In hand, although
there is an old adage about a healthy
mind occupying a healthy body.
Nadje is the exception to several
rules. She is more or less a muscular
Minerva, Her wisdom is born of
thoughtful experience and stu.dious
reading. Her repartee would delight
tho hlghtft highbrow, the keenest col
lege professor. As a matter of fact.
Nadje could, if she would, make as
much of a hit as a comedienne as an
athlete. As she sat in her dressing
room at the Los Angeles theater sh'
"put over a few" which will bear re
peating. She has an ingenuous femin
ine way, a soulful expression and a
pair of eyes like limpid lakes. Thnt's
going snme for any woman. As Nadje
was making up the writer asked her
a rather direct question, which few
women of the stage care to answer.
The question was, "Are you married?"
"I carry 700 pounds excess baggage
at present and do not care for any
more. It's too cumbersome and too
expensive," answered Nadje. "Mar
riage Is a fine Institution for all but
theatrical persons. There's too much
jealousy among us for happiness. We
of the stage are individual, not frac
tional. The girl who would he 'happy
though married' must be Just one-half
of an Individual."
"Does your work have- any bad ef
fect on you?" Nadje was asked.
"Not "in the least," she replied. "I
have been doing back bends and other
stunts since I was 6V = years old. I
have never known a sick day in all my
life."
"Do you have any special diet?" was
another question.
"No. I eat everything—on Monday.
That's salary day. Saturday and Sun
day I eat cheese and crackers," she
flashed back.
"It is said that great muscular de
velopment tends to shorten life," was
volunteered by her caller.
"Maybe," said Nadje. "hut my father
was 86 when he died three years iirci.
He would be living yet except for hav
ing fallen while jumping off a car in
London. My father ml known all over
the world as the 'muscular clown.'
He, taught me most of what I know."
One bit of information Nadje volun
teered, which may seem astounding.
She has walked more, than twenty-five
miles on her hands In the five years
she has been doing her present act in
vaudeville. Every time she does her
turn she covers 300 feet, walking on
her hands, which, by the way, are ns
soft as a debutante's. A careful com
putation of the time she Is on her
hands gives the total for the five years
at thirty-four days.
Horseback riding, music—piano and
vocal-and reading classic literature
are Nadje's three dissipations.
The brief vacation of the Majestic
theater box office force will end this
morning, when the seat sale for the
Hackett engagement will open. Joser
Montrose has been taking a few days
off at the beach. The first show of
the Hackett series will be "The Pride
of Jennlco," which is now being re
hearsod daily by the specially "elected
company which will be seen In support
of the 'star during his Los Angeles
visit. t . .
nichard Bennett will close his sea
eon with Maude Adams in Sacramento
next week, and will then come direct
to Los Angeles to rehear.se for his
opening with the Burbank stork com
pany in "Pierre of the Plains.' This
will be the bill at the Burbank follow
ing "Paid in Full," which is now being
crepared for its first production by any
stock company at the Burbank next
week.
OIL STOVE BLOWS UP;
DESTROYS BUNGALOW
An explosion of an oil stove destroyed
the bungalow owned and occupied by
Thomas Isbell, 609 Sierra street, last
night. The members of the IsbWl fam
ily were about to eat dinner when the
stove exploded. Nn one was injured.
The loss on the building was estimated
by the fire department at $50u. With
the assistance of neighbors the family
saved most of their furniture
Music Notes
MRS. ESTEL.LE HEARTT DREY
FUS will ho at home in her
studio this afternoon at I o'clock,
and has asked a few friends to hear
two of her pupils sing. The program
will he given by Miss EStltle Keyes,
mezzo soprano, and Juanlta Rogers.
Mrs. Rogers will sing several of Count
Axel Wachtmeister's songs, for which
tho composer will play the accompani
ments.
j^
Lester Donahue, pupil of Herr Thilo
Meeker, will give a recital Friday even-
Ing at the Gamut club adultorlum. Mr.
Donahue, a native of Los Angeles, has
received his education In our Los An
geles schools, and his musical talents
have been fostered here.
-4—
With the arrival of the warm weather
Levy's cafe chantant Is gathering each
day bigger crowds at the afternoon
teas. The bills aro Interesting, and this
week Mac Reredell is attracting more
than the usual amount of Interest. Miss
Reredell will leave soon lor the east
for the summer.
Club News
The child's study circle of the
Twenty-fourth «trpi»t «cho<>! will give a
musicale Tuesday afternoon. The pro
gram will include a reading by Mrs.
Herbert Peery, who was Miss Maude
Parke, a teacher at this school; songs
by Miss Julia Wood, and class Bongs
by tho pupils of the fifth and eighth
grade will complete the entertaining
numbers of the afternoon.
Th«> members of tho Marathon
Heights dub enjoyed a luncheon Tues
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.
H. Heard, Sonoma street. The beauti
ful lawn w:ih utilised for picnic pur
poses, and aa each member brought
one guest there was a goodly assem
blage. .Mrs. A. B. Glass spoke on do
mestic science. The date of the reg
ular mooting next week will be changed
and members of the club will awemble
at the home of Mrs. W. H. Hough, 445
CasrTo street, at 2 o'clock and will
then visit the Casco street school,
where Dr. E. <!. Moore will lecture.
The annual mooting of the club with
election of officers will be held June 13.
Tho last meeting of the state mem
bership committee of the California
Congress of Mothers and Parent-
Teachsr associations was held in the
V. M. C. A. auditorium yesterday
morning,
. There was a short talk by the new
preildent. Mrs. W. W. Hamilton of
Pasadena, and Mrs. E. C. Noble read a
letter from the national treasurer, in
which California was again proved to
be the banner state.
A campaign of organization has been
started and is being enthusiastically
carried on by tho chairmen of the mem
bership committees of each circle. New
circles are being started every day, and
individual circles are invited to join
the state federatfon. Organizers are
sent to the little towns and to the
struggling circles to assist in their or
ganization.
It Is recommended that each circle
shall have a membership committee,
tho chairman of which shall belong to
the state membership committee. This
will facilitate communication from the
state chairman and will increase the
utility of this organization. Several of
the out of town circles are making
great effort to eliminate the use of ex
plosives and fireworks on July 4.
The annual banquet of the California
Badger club was held yesterday at
Hotel Mount Washington. The decora
tions were entirely in Shasta daisies,
which carried out the club colors of
white and yellow, and the same flower
ornamented the place cards. Covers for
fifty guests were laid at small tables.
The hostesses were Mrs. Talbot-Win
ship, Mrs. George Zur Oeweste, Mrs.
Theron Nichols, Mrs. Charles Lowell,
Mrs. Ella Branson, Mrs. Clarence H.
Pease, Miss Margaret Goetz, Mrs. Theo
dore Kanouse and Mrs. Elizabeth Bar
ber. At the president's table, presided
over by Mrs. I>. A. Gould, were seated
the past presidents and the present of
ficers.
Mrs. Morgan Jones was toastmistress
and conducted a delightful program,
which followed the luncheon. Miss
Margaret Goetz gave a reading, "The
Comet;" Mrs. Clarence H. Pease gave
the toast, "A Royal Badger," which
referred with pride to Mrs. Elizabeth
Baker Bohan, the. noted writer. Mrs.
L. A. Gould presented a life member
ship In the club to Mrs. J. L. Franz,
club poet, and Mrs. Edith Stewart of
Milwaukee read "The Passing of the
Third Floor Back." Music was fur
nished by Mrs. W. J. Klrkpatrick and
Miss Margaret Goetz. Tho new year
books were given out at the close of
the luncheon.
The Political Equality club will moot
at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon at the
Woman's clubhouse to hold its annual
election of officers.
DIOCESE CHURCHES HOLD
EUCHARISTIC CONFERENCE
Bishop Conaty Celebrant at Mass
Said in Cathedral
The third annual aucharlstic league
conference of the diocese of Monterey
and Los Angeles was largely attended
both by the clergy and the laity at the
opening pontifical mass celebrated
yesterday morning tn the Cathedral of
St. Vibiana. Following the mass ses
sions were held for the priests, papers
were read, followed by discussions. A
large congregation assembled last even
ing for the closing holy hour service
held in the cathedral, at which Bishpp
Conaty officiated and preached a short
sermon.
Bishop Conaty was celebrant of the
man, assisted by Rev. J. S. Glass as
assistant priest; Revs. John Laubueher
and John Cawley, deacons of honor;
Rev. Edward Brady, deacon of the
mass; Rev. Joseph McMantlf, sub
deacon; Revs. Francis J. Conaty anil
Edward Kirk, masters of ceremonies;
Rev. J. Kavanaugh, S. J., of .Santa Bar
bara preached the sermon on the text
"There Has Stood One in the Midst of
You Whom You Know Not,"
The session of the priests in tho
parish hull was attended by sixty of
the eighty-seven members of the league
In the diocese.
A holy hour service uns held last
night, while special services marked
the close of the conference In the va
rious city parishes.
STUDENT ORATORS TO CONTEST
The annual Fathor Meyer sold medal
contest for the senior pupils of St. vin
oent'i college will be held in the Father
Meyer memorial hall of the college to
morrow evening. The (Allowing will be
the contestants: William nookweiier,
J.ouis Canepa, William Swensuii, James
Dockweller, Charlei Hail, Raymond
Loekwood, Christie Walsii, Robert
Tanneri Earl Montgomery and William
Murph;
Established October, I*7B.
210-23!) s. BROADWAY. ' W4-IM 8. HIM. ST. «k^
VISIT OU-l FOURTH FLOOR. CAFE—Open from 11:30 to 5:00
When you have become fatigued by shopping, take an elevator to the Fourth Floor and order a
sundae, a soda, ices, ice cream or aany other sort of light refreshment that suits your fancy. We
serve them all day long. Regular luncheon daily between 11:30 and 2. Men's Grill in connection.
Women's and Children's Children's Tllb
Hosiery for Less 5 iU»
Hosiery here for women and children and less IBB*^C£f^£ i^ i!
to pay than usual, in two instance? : JS^JI vMV* *f* *
Women's'fine black gauze cotton stock- , . ,
ings, all sizes, regularly 50c; on special It certainly is needless drudgery to do at home
■ sale at, 3 pairs for $1.00 the work that has been equal y well or better
Children's tan or black 4xl ribbed cotton done by skilled hands in such quantities that
hose, regularly 25c; on special sale at, 3 you pa) hardly more here than it would cost
pairs for 50c you to do the work yourself.
Women's black silk hose; all silk, or silk Tub dresses of f ast color percales and
with lisle feet, will compare favorably with . . , r , Ar . t , n of ■> tn
$2.00 qualities in most stores; our regular ginghams; odd sizes for children of 2to
, price is $1.50 12 years; specially priced at $1.00
New Ideas in Toilet Articles— Some Goods Reduced
Celluloid toilet articles possess more than one advantage—they are easily kept in sanitary condi
tion and they present an attractive appearance upon one's dressing table, and they are, moreover,
in extremely good taste: . . , ,
New arrivals of glove boxes, mirrors, soap boxes, trays, for manicuring sets, brushe,
combs, glove menders and like articles make our stocks very complete. And this mate
rial is comparatively inexpensive, which is a point in its favor.
SPECIAL: Transparent celluloid three-piece sets—comb, brush and mirror—regularly
$7.00; on sale now at ••• •.• •;;•;• •••' • • */ * '
Ideal Hair Brushes; double bristles, too; 65c to $1.50. Prophylactic Hair Brushes—best
in the world J ••■ • ■ •' : «*. ,
Traveling cases, finished in leather, cretonne linen, pongee and like materials, nn«ed;
<j;2 to <t>o.oo
These make very practical gifts for your friends who are anticipating trips this sum
mer. We will fit them at reasonable prices.
Guaranteed Rubber Goods Reduced
Two and three-quart hot water bags, regularly $1.25 and $1.50, now specially priced at $1
Goodyear syringes, 2 and 3-qt. sizes; regularly $1.25 and $1.50, now $1
Coulter Dry Goods Co. -»-—/
You need this bank because its facilities are perfect because its. location is Ideal and
- it is aoreas" of the development of he? business interests and because the counsel of
its officers is at your service in all matters financial.
There is an interest bearing account to suit you— it today.
Los Angeles Trust & Savings. Bank
CENTRAL BLDG., SIXTH AND MAIN
WOMAN THROWN FROM
TAXI TO PAVEMENT
Visitor from Goldfield Has Painful
Night Experience
Mrs. Sadie Damsky, wife of a wealthy
mining man of Goldfield, Nev., was
jolted from a taxicab last night, at the
Venice short line junction, suffering
Injuries which resulted in treatment
at the receiving hospital. She has a
two-inch laceration abovo the left eye
brow, a badly swollen upper lip and
bruises about the body, but her in-
juries are probably not serious.
She arrived in Los Angeles several
days ago, and after dining In Levy's
cafe last night ordered an auto to take
her to the Hotel Savoy, Venice. After
starting she changed her mind and
asked the chauffeur to take her to the
All Night and Day bank. On the re
turn trip the woman, was tossed from
the oar.
Police Investigation showed that the
driver of the car was not to blame.
The roadway where the accident hap<
peney is rough: it was at the same
spot where Hnrry C. Freeman and
Lawerence Eicholtz, two newspaper
nun. were seriously Injured by the,
overturning of an automobile several
months ago.
IMPALED MOTORCYCLIST
DIES OF HIS INJURIES
Fred W. Emerson, 35 years old. lino
type operator, died in the sanatarium
of D» K. H. Thompson at Burbanh
early yesterday morning as the result
of injuries sustained in a collision with
a wagon Monday nigtit while riding his
motorcycle on the Burbank road. The
coroner was notified and the body re
moved to the undertaking- parlors of
IJleree brothers, where an Inquest will
be held thid morning.
Emerson was riding along tho Bur
bank road on his way to his home ;it
923 East Twenty-fifth Street. His lights
had evidently gone out and he rode
into a wagon and was Impaled on a
shaft. Emer~on is survived by his
mother with whom lie had been living.
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
TO EXHIBIT FOR VISITORS
Tomorrow has been selected by the
faculty of Los Angolea high ichool for
the hoklinp of the annual "visitors'
day" at that institution. The year's
work of the students will be nut on
exibition. a dramatio and musical pro
gram will be presented and all rriends
and parents of students In the school
will be guests of the faculty and stu
dent body.
The prngam In the auditoium will be
an all day affair, different classes hav
ing the staKf at different hours. The
students will attend classes In the
regular manner all day in order that
the visitors may see them at their
work.
WATSON WOULD BE PRESIDENT
Aldl'STA. Qa., June I.—Thomas K.
Watson, once a Democratic candidate
I'm congress and twice nominated by
the Populists for president, announces
in a card his return to the candidacy
for president
EDITOR BAILLIE POPULAR
WITH HIS SCOTTISH CLAN
Cameron Lodge Enjoys a Visit
from Royal Deputy
Much enthusiasm was manifested at
the meeting of Clan Cameron No. 191
Order of Scottish Clans, last night in
Mammoth hall, 517 South Broadway.
It was the occasion of welcoming A.
G. Findlay, royal deputy (ram Wash
ington, D. Ci who is on an official
inspection tour of the Pacific coast.
The regular order of business was
conducted by the clan with the initia
tion of six candidates, and resolutions
were adopted as follows:
"Whereas, our fellow clansman,
David Gemmell Baillie, of the editorial
staff of the Los Angeles Herald, has
resigned his position and is about to
retire from his editorial work, and his
retirement will be a loss to us and to
the whole community and we learn of
it with great regret; therefore, be it
■■Resolved, that we, the officers and
clansmen of Clan Cameron 192, take
this opportunity to express our regret
at his retiring from the work he has
been doing so well and with such signal
originality and ability; and further
be it
"Resolved, that we congratulate
Clansman Baillle on the great work
and on the honors he has shed upon
the clan and all the Scottish people of
this section during- the years he has
been on The Herald."
After the business session a musical
and literary program was rendered.
which was preceded by an interest iupr
address by Koyal Deputy Findlay. The
program was as follows:
l'iano solo. Clansman Robertson;
song, "Annie "Laurie," Clansman W.
W. Kirk; piccolo solo, Clansman James
Begg; Bong, "My Am Polk," Clansman
W, \V. Kirk; song, "Queen of the
Earth," Dr. A. Pattie; reading. Clans
man James Begg; long, Clansman M.
Aitkin; gong, "Lang Lyne," Clansman
A. Stirling.
Following are the officers of the
clan: Chief, M. C. Meiklejohn; tanest,
A. Gerrard; past chief, T. Anderson;
chaplain, J. W. Brown; recording .sec
retary, A. Grant; financial secretary,
A. Kiid; tcasurer, A. Gavin: physician,
nr. Band»on; senior henchman, J. S.
Begg; junior henchman, J. W. P. Car
son; seneschal, C. M. Sanderson;
warder, W. McCobb; sentinel, J. Har
rison; piper, A. Black; standard bearer,
R. Aitkcn.
DEATH CLAIMS G. W. M'GHEE
George wyatt McGiiee, aon of Rev,
n. i:. McGhae, died yesterday at till
home, 212 North Saratoga street. .Mr.
McOhee, who was a student, twenty
flve years okl, came here for his health.
Fum-nii services will in> held this after
noon at 2 o'clock at the t'onnrll under
taking parlor*, burial to be in Ever
i emetery.
A HIGH REPUTATION
The Lyon-McKlnney-Snilth Furni
ture Co. begin their eighth annual
clearance sale today. it must be grat
ifying to a firm to know that when
they advertise such ■ sale (heir high
reputation for Integrity and square
dealing: makes the public know that
all advertised reductions are genuine.
| f— THE HARK OF COOP CtPTWgf
H" KNOW US FOR BEST VALUER
I I = SINCE.IBSS=3
Splendid Values
'in.Boys' Suits
Boys' Knicker Suits, with two pairs
of Touts, made of all wool Cheviot*
in nn assortment of tasteful <CCJ
patterns; sizes 7 to 10 years....V**
Boys' Knicker Suits, made from all
wool materials that are carefully wa
terproofed with pants all lined—
hplendidly tailored and finished, in a
variety of mixtures. Sizes Cc
8 to 17 years V**
» We also are showing many exclus
ive styles in Knicker Suits, In lilgli
« 'ass fabrics and from high-grade,
makers, l'rlces as high as $.O.
Silky Hosiery 25c
lor boys and girlsmade of the fin
est quality yarn, and so well rein
forced In heels and toes that It out
wear* Sue hosiery. "Clark's Make,
and returnable If not satisfactory in
near.
New Spring Catalogue Now Ready
Men. Women. Boys v* Oiris
437-4&-441-443 south &mxm
JTi^ TAPE WORMS
*y t^A vNk. Stomti, h and lutes
-fj^ »\ worms easily
•^ XaX «"\m<l quickly removed
by Ygleslas treat
ment.
DR. O. J. SCHMIDT. 7*l Couth 111U ■«■
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
Operatic School
A practical school of stags training, con
ducted under th* direction of competent In
structors. Ituiiun. Oauciag, Voles and St»»«
Terliulque. For full information apply Mtaaal
quarters, top floor Majutla TB«»t«r buU4lc«-
Ualn Mil; rilll. •. ■■-
5

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