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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 28, 1910, Image 9

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Part ll—Pages 9 to 16
BOYS' BRIGADE TO
CAMP AT AVALON
Three Hundred Lads and Officers
Ready for Outing on
Catalina Island
SPORT PROGRAM ARRANGED
Largest Encampment Ever Held
in State Will Open This
Morning
Three hundred officers and members
of the Boys' Brigade companies of
Southern California will assemblo at
San Pedro this morning and leave for
Avalon. They will camp eight days on
the golf links at Avalon. It will be
the largest boya' camp ever held on
the Pacific coast. The companies In
camp will be as follows:
Company A, First regiment—First
Congregational church, L.oa Angolus;
Leslie G. ISryant, captain; Howard J.
Gulnn, first lieutenant; Gordon B.
Flnlay, "Walter M. Brewer, Howard
M. Loy, lieutenants.
Company I>. Flrat regiment—Echo
Park Methodist church, Los Angeles;
W. G. Young, captain.
Company F, First regiment—Church
of the Messiah, Congregational, Los
Angeles; Dr. Horace Brown, captain;
William Parra, Arthur Mathews, lieu
tenants.
Company O, First regiment—First
Presbyterian church, Alhambra; H. W.
Crowell, captain.
Company H, First regiment—lngle
wood Methodist church; Rev. R. J.
Taylor, captain.
Company A, Second regiment—Con
gregational church, Pomona; F. C. Ells,
captain; C. H. Lorbeer, first lieuten
ant; K. Alva Lawrence, lieutenant.
Company B, Second regiment —First
Methodist church, Pomona; E. E.
King, captain; C. C. Caves, first lieu
tenant.
Company E, Second regiment—First
Presbyterian church, Pomona; Sydney
E. Boyd, captain; Burt Gommell, Dr.
H. C Kettle, lieutenants.
Company 2, Fourth regiment—First
Baptist church, Pasadena; C, H. Hunt,
captain; L. W. Allen, G. R. Anderson,
lieutenants.
Company A, Fifth regiment—Metho
dist church, Redondo; F. O. Schmidt,
captain.
Company A, Sixth regiment—Metho
dist church, Long Beach; Rev. W.
C. Loomis, captain; J. 13. Baker, lieu
tenant.
TENTS KEADT
An advance detail has preceded the
main body by several days and will
have the tents erected and camp In
shape so that every boy can start In
at once to make the most of tho out-
Ing.
The camp this year Is going to be a
hummer with something doing all the
time and will be conducted on regular
military lines with strict military dis
cipline, which will Insure the enforce
ment of camp regulations and the
minimizing of any danger from possi
ble accidents.
While dally battalion and regimen
tal drill will be held and each boy re
quired to do a certain amount of son
try duty, ample time will be given for
swimming, boating, hiking trips and
athletic meets. All trips out of camp
will bo under the direct supervlson of
the officers.
Considerable Interest centers In the
baseball games and track meets, as
there is keen rivalry among many of
the compnnlea as to who shall capture
tho baseball and track pennants.
A jolly time will be held around the
big campflre each night.
,"'' ;:{~ BIBIJB STUDY
While every effort Is being made to
give | the boys • every possible • enjoy
ment, < the ; real | object of. tho Boys'
Brigade Is not forgotten. The relig
ious I work committee under | Chaplain
Taylor has made preparations for dally
Bible study and r" religious meetings.
An open air Sunday school will be con
ducted Sunday morning', also a vesper
service that evening.
The officers in charge of camp who
have also had . charge of the prepa
rations are: Camp commander, Capt.
Charles Buffet, Los Angeles; adjutant,
H. J. Guinn, Los Angeles; treasurer,
Dr. Horace Brown, Los Angeles; chap
lain, Rev. R. J. Taylor, Inglowood;
quartermaster, Leslie G. Bryant; as
sistant quartermaster, 6. E. Boyd, Po
mona, and Lieut. W. M. Brewer, Los
Angeles; commissary, E. Alva Law
rence, 'Pomona; athletics, Lieut. C.H.
Lorbeer, Pomona; surgeons, Drs. Paul
K. Simons and Dr. Ullyot, Los Ange
les, and ' Dr. . N. J. Rice, Pomona.
Visitors: will be welcomed to the
camp v and many are expected. The
Boys' .Brigade state headquarters will
be moved for the camp week from
1036 • South Main street, Los Angeles,
to a tent on the camp site at Avalon.
Leslie C. Bryant, state.president, will
have a ■ full line of brigade literature
and j organization helps on hand and
everything prepared to assist any vis
itor who may wish information as to
this work for boys.
LAND TITLE SLEUTHS
OPEN BIG CONVENTION
Members Pass First Evening at
the Orpheum Theater
Members of the California Land Title
association opened their fourth annual
convention yesterday morning at the
Angelus hotel, members from nearly
every county in California being pres
ent. Tho members are engaged in in
vestigating titles and other work along
that line.
During- their meeting several mem
bers read papers on new methods per
taining to their line of work. The
president'! and secretary's reports were
, ,nl and approved.
The association members and their
families formed a theater party at the
Orphoum last evening. They will con
vene again today and this evening the
convi-ntloln will come to a close with a
banquet at Bristol Pier cafe, Santa
Monica.
BURNS TO BE RETURNED
PT. PAUL;, June 27.—Governor Eb
•rbard this afternoon honored the
reaulsttlon of Governor Glllett of Cal-
Ifornla for the return of A. P. Burnt,
nf San J>lego, wlio waa arrested In St.
l'aul a few days ago. Burns Is charged
with embozzlement and grand larceny.
Grocery Store Decorated for Newly
Married Couple by Their Neighbors
-. - ■
SUBMARINES OFF
FOR FUTURE HOME
Little Vessels Expected to Never
Leave Shelter of San
Diego Harbor
NOT ADAPTED TO LONG TRIP
Close Quarters and Gaseous Air
Cause Crew Uncomfort
able Voyages
SAN PEDRO, Jun© 27.—The little
submarine torpedo boats Pike and
Grampus continued down the coast to
night on their first and what may be
their last sea voyage. With the sub
marines went the collier Justin and
the tug Fortuna. All will be perma
nently attached to the torpedo station
recently established at San Diego.
F. A. Saar, J. P. Moore and J. B.
Cook, the men on the Grampus over
come by gas Saturday at Santa Bar
bara, have recovered and were able to
proceed with the boats. Inhaling gas
from the gasoline engines Is the thing
that tho men on the submarines have
to gruard against most.
When the engines are running the
gases from the burnt fuel is exhausted
Into the water outside. In the cramped
quarters on the submarines a little
leak will soon fill tho compartment
with gas. There is no odor to the
burnt gas, and the first warning; the
men have 1b when they are overcome
and fall In a faint. Nearly all the men
have at various times been overcome.
The trouble last week was not from
a leak. The air was thick and heavy
and the gas came in through the
hatches from the outside. There is no
danger when submerged, as storage
batteries furnish the power under wa
ter.
Visitors continued to crowd the sub
marines today and as fast as they
could be admitted into the llttlo boats
the machinery was explained. The
hold of a submarine has all the ap
pearance of an 'unusually clean ma
chine shop, and there is a bewildering
array of air tanks, pipes, valves, as
well as the big gasoline engines, mo
tor and pumps.
The submarine bells probably at
tracted tho most attention from the
visitors. The submarines are the only
boats in the navy and the first ever
In the harbor equipped with subma
rine bells. Many passenger steamers
have the receiving apparatus, but only
a few light ships have tho bells.
Tho bells are located on the after
deck and stand inverted with the lip
upward. They are cast of heavy brass
and weigh 438 pounds. Under water
a tap from tho heavy clapper can be
heard four miles. Unlike the ordi
nary bell, the lip Is rounded and is
about three inches thick, tho bell be
ing eighteen inches in diameter.
SIGNAL UNDHR WATER
The receiver apparatus Is an ordi
nary telephone receiver connected with
a microphone that transmits the vibra
tions of the water. By means of a
code of signals men on the boats are
able to communicate with each other
while under water.
When the little boats arrive at San
Pedro they will have completed the
longest sea voyagle in the history of
submarines. The record for a con
tinuous voyage was made by the
Plunger from Newport to New York
city, a distance of less than 200 miles.
The longest continuous voyage made
by the Pike and Grampus coming
down the coast was from Santa Cruz
to San Luis Obispo, a distance of 128
miles.
The boats have before them a voy
age nearly as long and the men are
not looking forward to it with pleas
ure. There are no sleeping quarters
on the submarine. There is but one
compartment in tho boats—the engine
room. Men used to soft berths on the
tug Fortuna do not relish the idea of
sleeping on a pile of oil cans in a
little room with a big gasoline engine
running. WTille at sea the men will
have to sleep and eat on board with
out accommodations or room to do
either.
The submarines are not made to go
to sefa, but the trip down the coast
has demonstrated that they can do so
In an emergency, even though they
did have to put back to port three
times at Port San Luis on account of
stormy weather.. Unless a war should
call them to some port in danger It Is
not likely that the little boats will
ever again leave Baa Diego harbor.
LOS ANGELES HERALD
HONEYMOON SIGNS ON
NEWLYWED'S GROCERY
Business Man Fails in Attempt to
Keep Wedding Secret
from Friends
"Buy your groceries from Cunning
ham; he's Just married and needs the
money."
"Her name Is Cobb, but she has no
corns."
These &nd scores of other signs
decorating his place of business an
nounce the wedding of W. E. Cunning
ham, grocer, 1131 South Union avenue,
to Mrs. E. M. Cobb of Qllmore, Cal.
Cunningham tried to keep the news
of his marriage a secret, but friends
discovered It: Accordingly, under the
leadership of George Armbuster, the
next door butcher, scores of Cunning
ham's friends and customers got to
gether and decorated his grocery In
novel fashion. •
A baby carriage, containing full
equipment, greets the passerby's eye
first of all. The next conspicuous thing
Is a large notice, "No rice for sale
here,"
It is estimated that a crowd of about
500 persons gathered In front of Cun
ningham's grocery Saturday night to
celebrate. The lucky man, however,
was not there. He had hired a clerk
to take his place at the store.
Before leaving the bridegroom told
his friends that he was off for San
Francisco on business. The friends,
however, already aware of the fact
of Cunning-ham's real Intention, con
gregated at the depot to give him a
great "send off," but no wedding
couple appeared. It later developed
that be was wedded in this city by
the Rev. W. D., Landls, pastor of the
Ninth and' Grand View Presbyterian
church.
The happy pair have gone to Long
Beach for their honeymoon.
LOS ANGELES TRAFFIC
AGENTS HOLD BANQUET
J. J. Byrne, in Address, Says the
Railroads Seek to Be
' Fair with Public
The Los Angeles Traffic Agents' as
sociation hold a banquet last evening
at tho Hayward, sixty members of the
association being present.
J. J. Byrne, assistant traffic manager
of the Santa Fe railroad, was the prin
cipal speaker, his subject being "The
Necessity of the Traffic Man." In the
course of his remarks he spoke of the
relations which should exist between
tin; traffic man, his employers and the
public. He also emphasized the stand
the railroads are taking at the present
time, stating that despite reports to
the contrary the railroad of today is
doing all in its power to make rates
fair and reasonable to all concerned.
Ed Blair, connected with the local
office of the Missouri Pacific company,
and president of the association, acted
as toastmaster. Besides Mr. Byrne he
also introduced F. M. Myron of tho
New York Central lines; L. Pontius,
traffic manager of the Los Angeles-
Paciflc company, and Fred A. Warm,
general traffic manager of the Salt
Lake road, all of whom spoke on mat
ters pertaining to traffic affairs In Los
Angeles.
The Los Angeles Traffic Men's as
sociation has been orgalnzed for about
two months, and, according to its
members, is proving highly beneficial.
Last evening's affair was the first open
meeting the association has held.
COLEGROVE DRAMATISTS
GIVE 'DISTRICT SCHOOL'
The Colegrove Dramatic company
produced the clever little play, "Tho
District School," before a capacity
house in the gymnasium of the Perrish
house at Colegrove last evening, the
affair being a benefit to aid Miss Gladys
Hill of Coleprrove in her musical edu
cation. Twenty-five members of the
■club took part and throughout did re
markably good work. It is estimated
that fully 300 were present and a tidy
little sum was realized from the pro
duction. "-*«
TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1910.
MAY COMPROMISE
BRUNNER DIVORCE
Wife Rejects Proposition of Hus
band After Her Own
Is Refused
TERMS CAREFULLY GUARDED
Unless Settlement of $200,000
Estate Is Reached Trial
Will Go On
Again there is a prospect of a com
promise In the divorce suit of Louisa
Brunner against Herman Brunner,
which Involves an estate valued at
JIiOO.OOO. The probable terms of the
compromise are being closely guarded
by the principals. In her divorce suit
Mrs. Brunner asks a decree and ali
mony of $1000 a month.
The wife's offer to pay all attorneys'
fees and settle the division of the $200,
--000 property privately with her hus
band has been definitely refused by
the defendant. His counter offer that
the property be divided equally among
the five children on the death of both
parents and that, in the meantime,
both share equally in it, has not been
accepted by Mrs. Brunner, but those
who have followed the case through
all its details are of the opinion that
It will be rejected.
The husband's desire, as stated by
his attorney yesterday, is to protect
the interests of his four children from
what he believes is the wife's plan to
favnr the second one, Teresa. Evi
dence of frequent quarrels between the
husband and wife in which Teresa
usually assisted her mother formed a
large part of the testimony.
Unless a compromise Is reached the
trial will be resumed tomorrow be
fore Judge Crow of Santa Barbara.
It in expected to consume at least all
of the remainder of the Week.
DANGERS OF DESERT NO
EXCUSE FOR WITNESSES
Judge Says the Chicagoans Must
Come August 2 to Testify
in Damage Suit
The plea that his witnesses could
not come here from Ch!cago till late
in September, owing to the danger to
health in crossing "the desert" was
not accepted yesterday by Judge Moss
in the ease of Frances M. Blaumer
apainfit the Los Angeles railway.
It was unnecessary for the judge to
give reasons for the refusal. A lengthy
affidavit on the subject, prepared by-
Attorney Thomas Fitch, special coun
sel for the plaintiff, was accepted and
held to be unanswerable. The wit
nesses will be obliged to come Au
gust 2.
"There Is substantially no 'desert'
between Chicago and Los Angeles,"
states the report. "The alleged desert
has been consigned to the limbo of
things lost on earth.
"According 1 to the Associated Press
dispatches, there have been in the city
of Chicago during the past week forty
four deaths by heat; physicians and
charity workers have been kept on the
Jump caring for the sufferers.
"There is danger the defendants will
lose their witnesses entirely if they
remain in Chicago, and their health
and happiness will be promoted by be
ing in Los Angeles."
Thomas Fitch is brother of the plain
tiff In the case, and the suit is for
550.000 damages as the result of in
juries said to have been sustained
September 4 when alighting- from a car
that started too quickly.
THROWN FROM HORSE
Alexander Rey, 6T years old. was
severely Injured yesterday morning In
Agricultural park when he was thrown
from a horse which he was riding.
He was taken to the receiving hospital,
where It was found he had, a severe
scalp wound two Inches lons and four
inches wide. The laceration was
stltchod* by police surgeons and Rey
allowed to go to his home at 1369 Penn
sylvania avenue. ~--^
CLUB WOMEN PLAN
CHARITY BRIDGE
Big Party at Ebell Club for the
Benefit of Bethlehem •
Institute
380 ARE SEATED AT TABLE
Women and Children to Be Given
Outings with Funds That
Are Secured
Women and children of Bethlehem
Institute will enjoy fresh air and sun
shine as a result of the benefit given
for them at the Ebell club house yes
terdoy. Mrs. Chauncey L. Higbeo 18
one of the energetic Workers of this
Institute, and through her organization
o charity card party was given.
There were more than 380 players at
the different tables, where the games
were progressive bridge, pivot bridge
and five hundred. Practically all of
the prizes, the decorations, refresh
ments and service were donated, and
almost the entire proceeds will go
toward the cause for which It was
given.
Patronesses for the afternoon were:
THE PATRONESSES
Mrs. Modinl Wood, Mrs. Ralph Ha
gan, Mrs. C. C. Carpenter, Mrs. Clyde
Taylor, Mrs. Sterry, Mrs. Walton,
Mrs. Frank Boswell, Mrs. Carl Dorn,
Mrs. W. O. Morton, Mrs. P. G. Hu
bert, Mrs. Prescott Bailey, Mrs. O. P.
Clark, Mrs. J. C. Brown, Mrs. Walter
Wren, Mrs. Prank Bowles, Mrs. Hugh [
Jones, Mrs. Matthew Robertson, Mrs. !
G. A. Bobrick, Mrs. J. M. • Neeland,
Mrs. Donald Koeler, Mrs. B. F. Church.
Mrs. W. Rouse, Mrs. Sarah Smith, Mrs.
Harry Fryman, Mrs. W. C. Vallik^tt,
Mrs. Woollacott, Miss M. E. Richards,
Miss Ethel Walker, Miss Flora Thresh
er, Mrs. L. C. Carlisle, Mrs. William
Mackey, Mrs. S. W. Lang, Mrs. Jay
Harmon D. Ryus, Mrs. E. B. Flack,
Mrs. J. J. Jenkins, Mrs. William H.
Jamison, Mrs. A. K. Braver, Mrs.
Frederick W. Eldrldge, Miss Hunter,
Mrs. L. E. Ford, Mrs. E. J. Brent,
Mrs. James H. Owen, Mrs. W. J. Hole,
Mrs. Matthew Everhardy, Mrs. F. H.
Nichols, Mrs. F. H. Noyes and Mrs.
S. F. Macfarlane.
Receiving the guests with Mrs. Hig
bee were Mrs. O. P. Clark, Mrs. W.
J. Hole, Mrs. E. C. Bellows and Mrs.
P. G. Hubert.
HOSTESSES' ASSISTANTS
Assisting these hostesses were Mrs.
Roland Paul, Mrs. William Jamison,
Mrs. J. J. Jenkins, Mrs. William
Mackle, Mrs. W. C. Valllkett, Mrs.
George W. Kress, Mrs. Harry Fryman,
Mrs. W. L. Martin and Miss Woolla
cott.
The scores wore In charge of Miss
Maud Elizabeth Richards, Miss Flora
Thresher, Miss Esther Walker, Miss
Martha Hamilton and Miss Margaret
Wollacott.
Many of the tables were made up
with little private parties, and of
these Mrs. E. J. Brent gave a large
party, including "In her guest list Mrs.
H. C. Fryman, Miss Maude Richards,
Mrs. George Bobrick, Mrs. Frank Jay,
Mrs. Theodore Billington, Mrs. Era
merson Gee, Mrs. S. F. Macfarlane,
Mrs. Matthew Everhardy, Mrs. O. N.
Justice, Mrs. M. E. Johnson, Mrs. E.
German, Mrs. Mabel Kingman, Mrs.
J. Kelley, Mrs. A. J. Prosser, Mrs.
Dayner, Mrs. George N. Beck. Mrs. J.
Zalensky and Miss Ray Morris.
MRS.. HUBERT'S TARTY
Mrs. Frank B. Hubert was also
hostess to a party, the members of
which were Mrs. William Read, Mrs.
Frank Gonzales, Mrs. George Hale,
Mrs. Nellie Meigs, Mrs. Harry Brown,
Mrs. M. H. Hawkins, Mrs. William
Lane, Mrs. Carl Mac Hay, Mrs. Frank
Goucher and Mrs. Robert Hardy.
Mrs. A. K. Braver entertained sev
eral tables, and among her guests
were Mrs. William Schrelber, Mrs.
Jacob J. Hanst, Mrs. W. J. Rire, Mrs.
John C. Smith, Mrs. J. B. Harrison,
Mrs. A. L. Hutchason, Mrs. Carl,
Mrs. George S. Liapliam, Mrs. W. H.
Kskloy, Mrs. Perry Howard, Mrs. Jack
Hammer, Mrs. Edward Sargent, Mrs.
Margaret Nordaunt, Mrs. W. H.
Maynes, Mrs. Emil Breidenbach, Mrs.
S. H. Stonberry, Mrs. Paul Pelpers
and Mrs. F. L. Dwight.
Mrs. Charles L. Bagloy had two ta
bles reserved, and included in her
gltesta Mrs. J. N. Russell, Mrs. Mot
thew Robertson, Mrs. Morris Albee,
Mrs. H. D. Ryus, Mrs. M. K. Danio'.s,
Mrs. Maude A. Holmes and Mrs. Albert
N. Stephens.
OTHER PARTIES
Mrs. M. E.^Hillis had a party of
twenty with her, Mrs. Clinton Sterry
had several tables reserved and Mrs.
Walter Wren and Mrs. George Walker
also entertained one or more tables.
Mrs. M. P. Snyder and Mrs. Clarence
de Camp enjoyed the afternoon with a
number of congenial friends, their
party including Mrs. George Perkins,
Miss Grace Perkins, Mrs. G. J. How
land, Mrs. Charles H:\nißny, Mrs. James
Worden, Miss Olmstead, Mrs. Frances
Dickson and Mrs. Muckcy.
The prizes for the five hundred game
were awarded to Mrs. S. A. Brooks,
Mrs. S. V. Alspach, Mrs. P. C. John
son, Miss Riggle, Mrs. Myall and Miss
McClellnn. The prizes for the pivot
bridge were captured by Mrs. Frank
Harbert, Mrs. F. B. Gonzales, Mrs.
Robert Hardy and Mrs. Ethelwy Wal
ker. For the progressive bridge Miss
Mabel Fisher, Miss Bertha Ducommun,
Miss Frances May Redman and Miss
Margaret Woolacott were the winners.
Mrs E. J. Brent gave two separate
prizes for her guests, and they were
won by Mrs. Edgar German and Mrs.
Harry Fryman. Mrs. Charles Bagley
also gave separate prizes, which were
won by Mrs. Morris Albee and Mrs.
J N Russell. Mrs. George Kress had
charge of the five hundred tables, Mrs.
Matthew Robertson of the bridge ta
bles and Mrs. Lewis Clarke Carlisle
managed for the pivot bridge section.
Mrs J. C. Brown had the tickets in
charge, and Mrs. W. C. Vallikett and
Miss Winifred Waite decorated the
club house with hydrangaes, sweet
peas and a profusion of ferns.
OTHERS PRESENT
Others who ware there were Mrs.
Frances Dtxon. Mrs. C. B Anderson,
Mrs. Thomas Patterson, Mrs. ii. »■
Church. Mrs. Olln Wellborn. Mrs. Tel
fair Crelghton. Mrs. George R£t° r-
Countess Wachtmolster, Mrs. Franlc
Goodln, Mrs. W. F. Brlce. Mrs. W. C.
Horn, Mrs. H. B. Flack, Mrs. Alexan
der Bubrick, Mrs. Hampton S t»rs.
Mrs C S. Gilbert, Mrs. F. H. Nlohol*.
Miss Alice Tobey. Miss bulu Page,
Mre. J. .W. McAlestar, Mrs. W. 1*
tl-Jalf Price for
Grayona Work
The beautiful pillows and pillow
tops and table pieces. Photo frames
and boxes that have been serving as
samples in the Art Depart-
1 ment, fourth floor. All half
price. An opportunity for
buyers today.
A Sale of Floss
Pillows—Today
—Guaranteed pure. Look at
these prices;
14x14 15c 20x20 ...... .35 c
-~S» __ T&- lfixlS 20c 22x22 45c
*EL |\AV M? ISxIR 30c 24x24 800
113 1 If » £>jj — Freo lessons In knitting and cro-
X&LSTfIZ <Uloftr7 chetlng Wednesdays and Fridays, 10
&&S\'K2}(^§Ar a m" to l p" m'
<%&?-s&■ Ruv Your Linens Today
What Corsets Are —Good linens at Bullock's
—Note these items.
Ynil WpaHncr— ? * Ten Cloths $1.2S Scalloped .edge, drawn
"-"-* vvcailll^ i work i,,, r ,ip r3 nd corners. Very choice.
—Are you satisfied with the iiuok Towels, $3 do*.—2ox4o, warranted
comfort and style and service 70 per cent pure linen; heavy Devon
you are getting? shire weave. One hundred dozen to go
—There must be a reason why at the special price, $2 dozen.
the orPTtPQt mprrhnnto nil Bath Towels, *1.80 do*.— whits,
the greatest mercnants an generous size; just heavy enough to bo
over the country are putting Tgood dryerVn.so dozen.
out Other corset 3 and putting Blenched Table Damask, 880 yard—
in Ivy Corsets. Inches wide; spot patterns; (rood heavy
and the reason Is that damai>k; the kind that wears like Iron,
more and more women are de- 86c yard.
mending Ivy corsets. Napkins to Mutch $I.SO doxea—
—To wear a properly fitted 5-8 or breakfast «lac.
pair of Ivy Corsets once is to Dinner Napkins to MaMi $2 do*en._ «^
pTcnericnce inch corset satis- Loom IMee Table Dom»»k, 6fto yard—««
experience such corset satis Inches wide; heavy and strong; im
faction as you never obtained proves with laundering,
from other corsets, because of press I.lnens. SSc yard— Inches wide;
the superior care and knowl- large assortment of colors,
edge and determination that Irish Costume Linen, 280, yard—lvory
are used in their making. white, gray and natural; soft finish.
Ivy cornets at Bullock's exclusively round thread; will not crush. 2So yard.
In I.os Angeles. Expert fitters, prl- -ii '' .
rate fitting rooms. Second floor. "y hot RJO' FVfTlt \V\ I HC&
At *3.SO— superb self-reducing 1 "dl Dl^, 1-VC.IL 111 L^tlC
model. No. 480. Sizes 19 to 36.
At *n.50-An extreme buff bu.t, Curtains Continues Today
long hip model, full bust effect. -'
At *s.bo—style boom, a very long, — A Feature* $1.00 Pair
new model In Imported coutll. | BungalOW Curtains
—And Nottingham curtains In white or
. T ... . " -ri__4.4. . Arahlan: 2H and 3 yards long, 45 and
NOVeltieS in JrTetty 50 Inches wide. Today, one-third under
■^"—^——^^—— worth, $1 pair.
Fewelrv to Sell at $1.00 lar* <"'"*»■"» $•:—Hi and « yarfls long,
lewciry iv ucii <»■ fi-"" fn MnrlrßS anrl Pab ] net . „m , oluny
. net curtains In the lot; $2 pair.
—Jabot pins, belt pins, link seta, tare Curtains $3.7s—Fine Madras or
cuff and collar pins, chatelaine cable net curtains, white. Arabian or
pieces, rhinestone hatpins, La Ivory; 2H and 3 yards long. A very
Vallleres, Sterling bar pins. pretty line of cuTtalns at a saving of
—Beauty and values to surprise ?..". per cent. Covers *2.CS—3 yards'
—Beauty and values to surprise ir nsllcnr Couch Torers fl.tß—l yards
you. Exclusive ideas that are ] OI , B an a 60 Inches wide; copies of the
unusual at $1.00. fine imported Kashgar covers; $2.25.
Jones, Mrs. C. S. Gilbert. Mrs. W. S.
Updegraft, Mrs. G. W. Walker, Mrs.
A K. Brauor, Mrs. Matthew Ever
hardy, Mrs. Hugh Jones, Mrs. E. C.
Nightingale. Miss Alice Eyton, Mrs. S.
I'Darrin and Mrs. W. J. Rouse.
PICTURE HOUSE MAN IS
WARNED TO OBEY LAW
Proprietor Kerr Given $50 Sus
pended Sentence
On condition that he will comply with
the requirements of the ordinance im
mediately, W. A. Kerr, proprietor of a
moving picture house at 508 South
Broadway, was given a suspended sen
tence of $50 yesterday by Police Judge
Frederickson on a charge of violating
the license ordinance.
Kerr's establishment was burned par
tially last Friday when a film exploded
in the operator's room. On investiga
tion by the police it was found the
operator in charge of the film was un
licensed and only 18 years old.
An investigation of all the moving
picture theaters in the city followed,
and it was learned that nearly all of
the operators employed in them are un
licensed.
If the operators do not apply for
licenses within a few days, as soon as
the licenses can be issued, they will be
arrested for violating the license ordi
nance.
ARRAIGN ACCUSED BURGLAR
E. W. Love, who was arrested last
week while leaving- the city jail after
serving- a six months' term on a charge
of vagrancy, was arraigned before Po
lice Judge Frederickson yesterday on
a charge of burglary. His preliminary
hearing on the charge was sot for June
28 .it 10 o'clock. He is in the city jail
in default of $1000 bail. He is charged
with the theft of dental supplies.
T\BLE OF TEMTBRATrKES
Max. Mi»
Amarlllo, Texas 86 03
Dosf.m ' °- y "*
Buffalo, N. \ ?'• «*
Chicago '» ';
Cincinnati OS «
Denver Bfi . 5U
El Paso ™ «*
GaWeston *« ™
Kanra* City, Mo 88 88
Knoxvllle, Term »» •«»
Little ISock 88 .0
Lai Angeles « j"
New Orleans "» ot
New York " »«
Oklahoma »- ™
Omaha 8« ™
rittsburir, i'a »» «
Portland. Ore. « ' «
Rapid City, S. D..., 88 .. g*
lleno !"' 5*
St. Louis '*> ';
St. Paul , « *J
Salt Lake City »2 »n
Son Francisco «S 30
Seattle 25 It
■WMl.ln.took IX C *> «'
Yiinui, Arizona ll " '*'
A THE DETAILS
/#5 of attending to the proper management of real or
/JSt B\ personal property are numerous and Irksome. We
/*&®sWt\ are prepared to give you the best sort of Trust
/ JffTilTL \ Service in such matters. Here you'll find -experi
/ fattSiTra \ once wedded to willingness and aggressiveness
/ BL'S^JfH \ joined to a sincere desire to do what Is best for
/ M&kZ'fiZE* \ your interests. And the cost to you Is. small.
Merchants Bank and Trust Co.
207-9-11 SOUTH BROADWAY
Editorial Section
BURGLARS PUT IN A
STRENUOUS WEEK-END
Pass Two Nights Clambering In
and Out of Windows
Burglars and pass key thieves wenr
unusually busy Saturday night and
Sunday. From the reports made to
the detectives it is thought that a
professional burglar Is operating in the
city.
Mrs. K. A. Kelly, 2205 Hobart boule
vard, reported that her residence at
that address was entered Saturday
night during the family's absence a"nd
six dozen pieces of silverware, silver
mugs, sugar bowls and creamers and
a quantity of table linen stolen. Tho
thief gained an entrance to the house
by a rear door. The theft is estimated
at $300.
Mrs. J. Mackay of the same ad
dress reported the loss of a watch
and chain and a pearl set brooch from
her room.
Mrs. Charles F. Kohler of 144 South
Oxford boulevard reported that her
house was entered Sunday morning:
and a quantity of silverware and sev
eral articles of jewelry stolen. Sev
eral articles of women's wearing ap
parel were taken. Entrance was ef
fected through a rear window.
A pass key thief entered the apart
ments of Mrs. W. T. House at 210
Hope street Saturday night and stole
a watch and chain and a diamond
stud valued at $50. She reported tho
theft to the detectives yesterday.
LOWENTHAL ADVERTISES,
BUT THIEF GETS PROFIT
Laired by the sight of eighty-two $1
bills used in the show windows as part
of an advertising scheme, a thief eft
tered the clothing- store of I. E. Low
thai at 123 South Spring street some,
time Sunday night and stole the money.
The thief entered the store by the
front dooor, which hud been left un
locked by the proprietor when he left
the store early Sunday evening. Low
enthal discovered his loss when ho
appeared at the store yesterday morn
ing. He at once reported tho matter
to the detectives.
Keep the King at Home
"For the past year we have kept tho
King of all laxatives—Dr. King's New
Life Pills —in our home and they have,
proved a blessing to all our family,"
writes Paul Mathulka of Buffalo, N.
Y. Kasy but sure remedy for all
Stomach, Liver nnd Kidney troubles.
Only 25c nt nil druggists.
Verdugo Canyon Land Co
Jla* Just Issued the Most Beautiful and At*
lsilo Illustrated Booklet ever published la
"«■ Angelea. Call or send for ona.
JNO. A. PIRTLE

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