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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 21, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-07-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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Pearmine-Burdick Wedding Is
Solemnized Outdoors.
To Reside in Portland
A typical California wedding was
that of Miss Jessica Clare Burdlck,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bur
dick of Hillsdale, Mich., and Walter
George Pearmlne of Salem, ore., which
was solemnized yesterday afternoon
under the shade of a big banana tree
in tho garden of tho home of the
bride's winter. Mrs. J. F. Withrow, 626
West Fifty-fifth street. Tho cere
mony was performed by the Rev.
James Lash of tho Lake Avenuo Pres
byterian church of Pasadena.
Tho living room of tho house was
beautifully decorated with a profusion
of white and green striped grasses and
bamboo. The dining room was a bower
of pink and white hydrangeas and
The brido was dainty in a white
liiiKi'iie gown. Her veil was held in
place with a wreath of orango blos
soms. She carried a shower of Shasta
daisies and ferns. The maid of honor,
Miss Villah Withrow, wore a gown of
pale blue silk and carried whito Sweet
peas. Carl Appleford served Mr. Pear
mlne as best man.
The little flower girl, Mlbs Dorothy
Smith, was gowned in a dainty dress
of white, with a blue sash of satin
ribbon and carrier! pink geraniums. The
ring bearer, Reglna Atkinson, was also
in white, and bore the ring on the
callx of a double calla lily.
Mr. and Mrs. Pearmine left for a
wedding trip to Catalina, intending to
go from there to Portland. They will
make their home in Salem, Ore., where
Mr. I'earmlne has> a large fruit ranch.
Before the ceremony Mrs. Withrow
sang "Love's Coronation." The wed
ding march by Mendelssohn wua played
by Miss Mabel Lynch.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Pearminc are
graduates of the Hillsdale university
at Hillsdale, Mich., and the minister
who performed tho ceremony Is also a
graduate as well as a former profes
sor of the college.
Institution Gives Returns of Near
$1500 a Month
RBDIvANDS, July 20.—The officers
of the Redlands Natatorium held a
meeting last night and heard reports
on the work of the Institution for the
past five days. The institution was
opened before It was finished, but not
withstanding that disadvantage It has
been patronized in a remarkable man
nrr, the supply of 600 suits being ex
hausted on two of the five days and
almost exhausted on the others. More
suits were ordered; also towels. For
the pool a diving platform was ordered,
some trapese, rings and other appara
tus; this to ba installed as soon as
possible. The offices and rest rooms
will bo fitted up In a short time and
ono store room Is being prepared for
The report to tho officers of the com
pany showa that the first five days
hay* given returns at the rate of about
$1500 a month. William Medland is
the president; Dr. W. P. Burke, vice
president: Percy Harley, secretary,
,uhl B. S. Graham, treasurer.
Coomcs, manager of the American
Truck company, returned with his fam
ily today from a two weeks' outing at
the coast in a camp wagon, the trip
being featured by a series of peculiar
accident!. Mrs. Coomos stepped into a
hole at Orango and sustained a very
serioiiH fracture of the leg. At Newport
the daughter tumbled from the camp
wagon and is still under a physician's
care, and to cap the climax the son
wan almost drowned, his life being
saved by a heroic flshermnn after the
youngster had gono out of sight for
the final time. The big camp wagon
has been an emergency hospital for tho
Coomes household since the family left
here two weeks ago.
$28,000 IN 12 MONTHS
make $28,000 in twelve months Is no
easy feat, but that is what a local
syndicate has Just accomplished. A
year ago the syndicate, composed of
W. H. Miller, M. C. McKlnney, Jo
seph Ingersoll and others, bought 126
acres from the Fair estate. The land
lies Just north of the city; in fart,
it is now part of the town. The syndi
eato paid $12,000 for the property, and
now has divided the land among the
members, the valuation being $40,000,
or a net profit of in twelve
ty Clerk Charles Post today received
a letter from John Quire of Thalheim,
Stanislaus county, inquiring the where
abouts of Mary Stessell. The writer
states that tho girl was to have been
married here to "Mr." Rltz June 27
or July 15. "Tell her that I have a
message for her from her dying father.
The aged parent prays for a last sight
of his daughter before he goes down
to the grave forever," writes Quire.
REDONDO BEACH, July 20.— W. H.
Smith was bound over today to the
superior court, charged with assault
on Mrs. A. Grim with a deadly weapon.
W. I. Carver of Anaheim testified that
he saw Smith strike Mrs. Grim In the
face with a revolver.
Smith and wife conduct a lodging
house and Mr. and Mrs. Grim lived
mln McLin, 17 years of age, a St. Louis
boy, Is in charge of Probation Officer
Bagley, charged with burglary, he hav
ing looted the general store of H. C.
Ryerae arDaggett Tuesday night. The
arrest was mude by Constable Fred
Johnson, who recovered most of the
loot. The youthful prlsontr has con-
Ce«ned, adding that he fledvrom home
liter stealing {60 from his father.
The marriage of Miss Lulu Mildred
Scott, nlstor of Mrs. H. B. Alexander
and Louis Forsythe Moore, wa«
solemnized last evening at the resi
dence of the bridegroom's brother, Dr.
]•;. C. Moore, In Orangn street, tho Rev.
Warren F. Day of the First Congre
gational church officiating. The bride,
who was unattended, worn a gown of
white Egyptua cloth and carried a
shower of white roses. The house wai
decorated with Shasta dalHles and
fcniH. Mr. and Mrs. Moore leave this
morning on a tour through tho Btate of
Washington and will visit the Jacob
Sllers at tholr camp near Raymond.
After August 15 they will bo at homo
to their friends In Berkeley.
The wedding of Miss Georgle Sparks,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Sparks,
ofCimmaron street, and Homer Wen
dell Snooks, was solemnized last even
ing- iit the residence of tho bride's
parents, the Rev. J. F. Ross of tho
Harvard Heights Presbyterian church
reading tho service in the presence of
the Immediate friends and relatives.
Misw Faoth (ivy sang tho wedding
songs. Tho bride, in a gown of white
messalino, carried a shower of bride's
roses and ferns. Mr. and Mrs. Snooks
have gone on a wedding trip and will
be at home at 1646 Cimmaron street on
their return.
Tho woddlnfc of Miss Mabel Sheehan,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R.
Rheohan of Mallard street, to Charles
Griffith took place last evening at the
family residence. Miss Ruby Sheehan
ivns mnld of honor, and Walter Wood
served Mr. Griffith as beßt man.
Miss Edith Hires Hunter, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harvey Foster, and
Edward A. Henderson, were married
last evening at tho residence of the
bride's parents in West Thirty-seventh
street, Dr. E. A. Healy, dean of the
ology at the University of Southern
California, roadlng the marriage lines.
Miss Ella White Foster played the
wedding music, and Miss Edith Hurst
sang "Protestations," by Johns. The
only attendants were the flower girl
and ring bearer, little Miss Marlon
Sehldler and Corwin Foster. The bride,
in white messallno covered with chif
fon and lace, carried a shower of lilies
of the valley. Her veil was held In
placo by a. wreath of lilies of the val
ley. The house was decorated with
asparagus ferns, Shasta daisies and
whito tulle bows, and the living room,
where the ceremony was performed,
was a bower of palms and ferns. The
wedding supper was served in the gar
den, which was lighted by Japanese
lanterns. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson havo
gone on a wedding trip to Coronado
and will be at home in Los Angeles on
their return, although tho location has
not yet been decided. Assisting Mr.
and Mrs. Foster and the young couple
In receiving were Mr. and Mrs. Her
bert Foßter, Misses Laura Henderson,
Margaret Henderson and Ella White
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Bowles of
Arapahoe street entertained with a din
ner of eight covers at their beautiful
homo Tuesday evening. Shasta daisies
and ferns were used In decoration.
The announcement Is made of the
marriage of Miss Evelyn Cohn, daugh
ter of Mrs. Rosa Cohn, and Leo Laven
thal. The ceremony was performed
Sunday evening at the residence of the
bride's mother, 1637 West Adams street,
the Rev. Dr. Meyer officiating-. Mr.
and Mrs. Laventhal aro passing their
honeymoon In the north and will be at
home to their friends after August 15.
Misses Anne and Elizabeth Richards
entertained with a luncheon party at
the Hotel Virginia yesterday afternoon
in honor of Miss Mabel Fisher, whose
engagement has been recently an
nounced. Covers wore laid for twenty,
and the decorations were Shasta daisies
and ferns.
Mr. ami Mrs. W. L. Lawrence of
4418 Russell avenue, East Hollywood.
gave a fancy dress party at their home
in honor of Mrs. Lawrence's sister,
Mrs. Mathew White Cobban of Pomo
na, on Tuesday evening.
The costumes were elaborate and
Prizes were swarded to W. A. Witzel
and Mrs. E. H. Eskew for the most
unique costumes.
Decorations in the living room were
Shasta daisies, but the surprise of the
evening was the breakfast room which
had been transformed into a bower of
beauty representing a woodlan.l scene.
The walls of the room were completely
hidden by pepper aJid encalyptus
boughs. The floor of the room was
covered by green grass, on the center
of which was a tablecloth whereon was
spread an ideal repast for the nymphs
of the woods. The guests In picnic fash
ion sat upon the grass, and after an
elaborato supper, lights were subdued
and stories were told in true Pick
wickian style.
Among the guests were: Mrs.
Mathhew White Cobban, of Pomona;
Mrs. E. W. Smith, of Pnsadena; Mr.
nnd Mrs. J. D. Barnes, Elton Barnes,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Benthem, Mr.
and Mrß. E. H. Eekew, Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Witzel and Rev. and Mrs. C.
W. Howklns.
Mrs. Clinton N. Sterry, Mrs. Norman
S. Sterry, Misses Nora and Ruth Ster
ry entertained yesterday nftornoon at
tholr beautiful home In Ellendale place
with an Informal thimble party In hon
or of Mrs. Cyril Bretherton, a bride of
the summer. The tea was served on
the spacious verandas and under the
trees In the garden. Twenty-five young
women responded to the Invitations.
The wedding of Miss George Weldon,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur "Wel
don, of South Olive street, and Carl
Ralph Dwlg-ht, which was solemnized
yesterday afternoon in Boise City, Ida
ho, is of interest to many in this city.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. J. C. Qulekendon In the presence
of the immediate family and a few in
timate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon,
accompanied by their two daughters,
Misses Georgle and Gladys, left for the
north last Friday and Miss Gladys at
tended her sister a« matron of honor.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight will go to Jor
dan Valley to roside.
The marriage of Miss Marion Mc-
Clure, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L.
IT. McClure, of Leotl street, and Ed
ward Keasby of Marysvllle will be
solemnized Tuesday, August 16, in Be
rean Hall, Temple Auditorium, the
Rev. Robert J. Burdette officiating.
Mr. Keasby will take his bride to live
In the north.
Mrs. W. A. Doucher of Tucson, Ari
zona, who has been visiting her mother,
Mrs. W. J. O'Neill of South Main
street, will pasa the month of August
with her aunt, Mrs. A. W. Allen, at
Mrs. C. C. Hawcroft and her little
son, Tllford, of East Forty-soventh
street have gono for a trip to Arizona.
Mrs. Hawcroft expects to be gone for
a year in the hope that her little son
may regain his health.
Mrs. William W. Woods of Nor
mandie avenue entertained with a
luncheon nt the California club In hon
or of friends from El Paso, Texas, who
are visiting in the city.
Announcement is made of the mar
riage of Miss Florence Dyer and Robert
B. Hanna, which was solemnised at
Golf and Tennis Are Now Daily
Schedule at Beach Resort
for Summer Play
The Virginia Country club of Long
Beach has Just been officially opened,
and although the links are not as yot
fully comploted they are ready for play,
and a number of the followers of the
game of the green are seen in the dully
rounds of tho course. The arrange
ment of the holes and hazards is ac-
cording to the established principles of
tho game, and the model followed is
tho world-famous St. Andrew's coutho
of Scotland, the standard for all golf
links. A neat little club house has been
erected on the first green and there
are a number of regulars already in
possession, and the Long Beach golf
center promises to be a great sun ess.
There Is a plan on foot to hold at
least one annual tournament on the
Virginia course, and there Is a possibil
ity that the Southern California eham-
The Virginia country club of Long
links. At any rate, the golling element
at the beach Is increasing constantly,
and the new links are slated fur a great
The tennis courts at the hotel are in
daily use,- and a number of the leaders
In Southern California tennis circles
have been seen In action there during
tho p*t week. Winnie Mace, the pres
ent Southern California champion, tried
out the courts yesterday morning and
showed himself to be In top-notch form
and ready for the big mill during the
llrst week in August. Ho expects to
remain at the beach resort until after
the tourney and will put in some stren
uous practice to keep his hold on the
local title.
A number of the new players have
been seen on the courts and there are
a number of possible experts in the
process of development among the
younger guests at the hotel. Among
those who have been putting in some
steady practice for the August tourney
and who ma develop into star racquet
wlelders before the season is far gone
are Abernathy, Gilbert, Cotton, Long,
Brown and Radcllffe. The latter has
taken a splendid rally during the past
few days' play and la giving some of
th» tournament veterans a hard fight
for a win. There is no lack of talent
among the feminine players, and there
are a number of the ladies on the court
constantly. Among those who have
been seen In dally practice are Miss
Marion Fllllus. Miss Marjory Miller,
Miss Odette Foret, Miss Lucy Cleve
land and Miss Ruth Fillius. The in
vasion of the tennis circles by the new
generation of players will mako the
veterans look to their laurels and the
sport will receive a decided boost.
"WASHINGTON, July 20.—Informa
tion has reached the bureau of Insular
affairs of the war department of the
pardoning of a whole calaboose full
of prisoners by a "flower queen" dur
ing a recent festival at the little town
of Bayamon, Porto Rico.
When the flower festival was held
and one of the tropic beauties duly
crowned queen an Inmate of the local
Jail conceived the hapyy idea of pe
titioning for a pardon of all the pris
oners. The petition was presented to
the queen, who blithely signed a blan
ket pardon to all offenderp and affixed
a seal.
A little later when tho formidable
looking document was presented to the
warden of the jail that official was
flabbergasted. But he could see noth
ing In It except a serious mandate for
him to obey. The Jail was emptied
quickly and the prisoners scattered.
Only two have been recaptured.
VENICE, July 20.—Pgr the benefit (if
the Venice Volunteer Lifcsavlng corps,
members of the Pick and Shovel club
and other citizens here have arranged
to give a blackface minstrel show at
the Venice auditorium next month.
Miss Catherine Page, who directed the
San Bernardino centennial celebration
last spring, will have charge of the
entertainment. The, receipts will be
utilized in purchasing a power lifeboat
for tho Venice corps. A number of
vaudeville acts will be Included in the
program. More than 100 persons are,
expected to be In the cast.
POMONA, July 20.—At the meeting
of the American Woman's league, held
at the hom-j of Mrs. F. DeWitt Crank,
a report of the recent national conven
tion of the league at St. Louis WM
given by Mrs. B. C. Armstrong, who
has Just returned from the east. Plans
for the new Pomona club house were
further considered and the election of
officers resulted as follows: Mrs. Mil
dred C. Alderman, president; Mrs. W.
B. Todd, vice president; Miss Eliza
beth Harrison, secretary; Mrs. Kate
Fleming, secretary, and Mrs. J. W.
Wilkinson, executive officer.
LONG BEACH, July 20.—The city
officials state that all debts of the city
have been paid, all outstanding bills
provided for and there Is $15,530 in the
current expense fund. Tho total tax
rate Is 70 cents.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
H. Bixby fell from a swing at their
ranch home today, striking upon his
face and cutting open his lower lip.
Considerable phosphorous has been
In the ocean near shore for the past
few days. Last night and tonight the
breakers were fiery with the phos
phorescence, affording a striking spec
A letter of thanks has been received
by the mayor and council from the em
ployes of the Hamburger store In Los
Angeles, who recently picnicked here.
A number of property owners have
refused to clean the weeds off tholr
lots, and the board of works now pro
poses to make arrests and test the or
dinance providing that the weeds must
be removed.
4.*********** *******
the residence of the Rev. W. H. Fish
burn in West Twenty-fifth street,
Thursday. A dinner at the Alexan
dria followed for v few intimate friends
and Mr. and Mrs. Hanna left for an au
tomobile trip in their new car. They
will bo north for a few weeks and will
be at home after September 1 at 1289
West Twenty-fifth street.
The Brownsberger College ha 3 Issued
over 600 invitations to a reception at
the college In honor of the graduating
class Thursday evening. A theater par
ty will be given for the pupils early
next week,
The Theaters
The coming of Annabelle Whltford
tn tno orpheum n<\i week is a dis
tinct event in vaudeville circles. Thl i
Ih Mlhs Whitford's first visit to the
. a.s well as her initial tour in
the varieties. Much CUliOSlty attends
Ikt coming, in that .she in so well
known by her many portraits im the
"Gibson Kin" ami more lately as the
famed "Hetty" from the pen of Nell
Brlnkley. Sho will offer a singing act
with a big novelty for the finale. The
five Olympiers, In human bronze re
production* of famous statuary, White
& Simmons in blackface and de Lion,
a billiard ball Juggler, are the other
newcomers. Tho dainty Finney sis
ters, "the Mermaids" remain another
• • •
Glad news for the vaudeville de
is the announcement that El
bert Huhbard, the Fra of the Philis
tines and sage of East Aurora, was so
entranced by his week on the Orpheum
last spring that he has accepted an
engagement this fnll that will take
him over the complete Orpheum cir
cuit. He will make "heart to heart"
talks twice a day, and undoubtedly
will lie well worth the $2500 a week
which he will draw down. -
• * •
Reynolds & Donovan, the roller skate
experts, who made a hit here, have
been booked for over a year ahead on
the continent, thus precluding their
around-the-world tour, as they come
back here at the expiration of tholr
foreign tour for onther Orpheum en
m • ■
The erection of the steel work on
the new Fred Henderson Orpheum
building in South Broadway is now
In active progress, and the structure
has bppun to climb skyward. From
now on, G. Albert Lansburgh, the ar
chitect, says progress' \v' 11 be rapid and
Club News
Votgs for Women club will meet this
evening In Totem club room, 915 South
Olive street, at 8 o'clock. Mark Kep
pel Will address the meeting- on the
topic "Why Women Should Vote," and
Miss Fanny Wills will also be one of
the speakers.
WASHINGTON, July 20.—A repeti
tion of the Weyler reconcentrado sys
tem in Cuba, that caused widespread
criticism just before the opening of
the war with Spain, has been inau
gurated in Nicaragua by the govern
ment authorities, according to advices
to the state department today. Prob
ably 5000 people in the vicinity of the
city of Granada are ordered to con
centrate at Uranada under an order is
sued by Sebastian Salinas, the polit
ical chief and commandant of the
forces of the department of Granada,
Nicaragua. .
This order, published in the Com
mercio, a Managua newspaper, and
transmitted to the state department
here, reads as follows, translated:
1. "Within twenty-four hours
from the present moment al! the
inhabitants of the Mombaeho Ridge
shall assemble at Granada, without
distinction of sex or ago.
2. Persons not complying with
this regulation shall be treated as
revolutionists and dealt with as
According to the view here, this
order would give the Granada military
regime sufficient pretext to go up into
the Mombaeho RHlge, where a recent
spontaneous revolt was put down, and
shoot or kill any one who refused to
obey the concentration edict.
It Is regarded here as obvious that
the Madriz government la spending
money to control certain Central
American newspapers. This belief was
expressed today by officials.
The United Slates delegation to the
Pan-American conference at Buenos
Ayres, Argentine Republic, was due to
arrive at Its destination today, and
contemporaneously a newspaper
reached here containing a threat of a
Latin-American coalition to counter
balance this government's influence at
the coming conference. The editorial
was In a Managua paper and was
quoted from the Informaca of San
Jose, Costa Rica.
So far the state department has re
ceived no official indication of any such
movement, according to statements to
day, but expressions have been re
ceived at the department through the
Venezuelan legation here as well as
the American legation at Caracas In
dicating official concern and annoyance
over remarks adverse to this govern
ment's attitude attributed to the Ven
ezuelan delegation to the conference.
The official view here is that there
would be no justification for airing the
United States-Nicaragua case in the
coming conference, any more than
there would be in threshing over tha
Peru-Ecuador boundary dispute.
Station. . Max. Mm.
Abilene, Texas 04 10
Atlantic City, N. J T( 60
Holse, Idaho 98 70
Boston, Ma«B UK 58
Buffalo, N. V 16 5«
Calgary, Alberta «'•! 44
ClmrieNton, S. C TJ Ufl
CliiciiK". 111 '4 fill
Corpus Chrintt, Texas 88 78
Denver, Colo t 94 88
DeH MnlneH, lowa B'<! liO
Dodge City, Kiu 88 CO
Duluth, Minn 82 64
DuriuiKO, Colo 04 60
Eastport, Maine M 54
Kdnwntun, Sask K0 50
Kresno, Cal 1011 10
<;alveston, Texas 84 14
Green Bay, Mich Hi 08
Hatteras, N. C 14 10
Havre, Mont 98 M
Helena, Mont 00 S8
Huron, S. D 88 68
Jacksonville, Fla 88 68
Kansas City, Mo 18 68
Knoxville. Teun 80 60
Los Anifeles 8!) 83
Louiwllle, Ky '. 80 60
Memphis, Term 83 63
ModVna. Utah B« 58
Montgomery, Ala 86 86
Montreal, Quebec 100 58
Mnorliruil, Minn 90 74
Nen* Orleans, l.v 83 Ti
New York 18 64
North I'iatte. Neb 88 6>
Oklahoma, Okla 86 Mil
rnxadena, Cal 98 64
Phoenix, Arlx 108- 80
WltHhiirK, I'a '« 56
Portland, Ore 90 68
Rapid City, 8. D 88 82
liedlands, Cal 103 70
Roseburg. Ore 96 66
Koswell, N. M ...... »« «0
Hlverelile, Cal 100 60
St. I.ouls, Mo 80 • 64
St. Paul. Minn 84 •>«
Salt Lake City !>8 14
«nn Dernardlno, cvi ■,• • 100 60
San Diego, Cal "s 68
San Francl»eo liß 53
San Luis Oblipo 88 54
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich 76 60
Seattle, n'a»h H- 58
Sheridan, M'.vo 94 63
Shreveport, I.a R(1 64
Spokane, Wa*h "4 (14
Tnmna, Fla **"* «
Toledo, Ohio 18 "0
Tonopah, Nev 90 64
AVnulllnKton, D. C "8 . *8
Wlnnemuoes, Nev »■ 80
Wlnnlpef, Manitoba 88 80
KiqM T ,".' ■ ft. % ' 1 ' --■-,'''
K»t»blUh«xl October, 187 S.
Ostermoor y^s r\ S^i /^> _^_ „ .C
Mattresses J(c2 (S/C^ntdQ^tS^f^777^^ Patterns
yil M..1.H8 llt-tt* 8. BBOADWAX. dS ' «*"«» »• """■ BT ' ' *■%
Cafe and Men's Grill—Fourth Floor—Open 11:30 to 5:00
$6.00 Eiderdown Quilts
for $4.50
We're anxious to avoid small lots of any sort of goods at this
season of the year— let that explain the reason for a price-cut
on such staple articles as eiderdown quilts:
Eiderdown is the ideal material for summer bedding, because it is light in weight and not
too warm—these, covered with satine, in white and fancy backgrounds of yellow, pink or
red figures, regularly $6, will be closed out at only $4.50
Unusual Values Among
Table Linens, Napkins and Towels
We—nor you—never secured better linens at the prices than these; they make possible sav
ings of the truest type:
84-Inch, 75c value, now 60c yardj 72-Inch, 18x38, 10c value, now 8 l-3o; 95c doien,
$1.50 value, now $1.20; 72-lnch, $1 value, l n4T; I, 13..4, ha,, linen, »*. value, now 10c.
BSc yard|-72-Inch, $1.75 value, now $1.43; 18* M. •"»" "n™. 13V40 ™"«>. »•» 10<)
-fifi-lnch, 81.25 value, now Bsc yard; 81-inch, 18x30 belt union huck, 200 valne, now
82 value, now $1.63 s extra wide »0 inches, io*" '
$3.23 value, now $1.75. 10 i'*c
18x30, oil Hnen. 25 value, now 20c.
EXTRA FINE NAPKINS: > 18x38, all Unen, hemstitched, 350 valne, now
5-8 size, $1.25 value, $1 dozen. ' *"■
5-8 size, $2.25 value, now $1.93 dozen. 20x40, all Hnen J hemmed, IMo value, now SBo.
22-inch, $2.50 value, now $2 dozen. 3(ic and 35c bath towels, now SSC
-22-Inch, $2..)0 value, now 82 dozen. °
22-Inch, 84 value, now 83 dozen. 450 bath towel*, now 86c.
24-inch, $5 value, now $3.85 dozen. -.
27x27, $10 value, now 57.50 dozen. '•So bath towels, now BUC.
—— Coulter Dry Goods Co. ——~~——
SHOP TO COST $350,000
Structure's Completion Means
Work for Several Hundred
Additional Mechanics
SAN BERNARDINO, July 20.—Today
Contractor Fellows, who is building the
new Santa Fe machine shops, obtained
a formal building permit, In which it Is
stated that the structure will cost
This amount does not include the pits
and foundations, which will cost $20,
--000,. a permit having been secured for
them a year ago; neither does it In
clude the equipment, which will take
the total cost up to $350,000. The Rhops
are to be the biggest of their kind on
the coast and will result in the com
pany employing several hundred addi
tional mechanics.
Chief Powderly Notes Increasing
Tendency of Immigrants
WASHINGTON, July 20.—Terence V.
Powderly, chief of the division of in
formation of the department of com
merce and labor, says:
"There is now a let up in the de
mand for men for work on the rail
roads, on construction and the like,
but the demand for farm labor is on
the increase.
"When we began this bureau two
and a half years ago," said Mr. Pow
derly, "wo heard a great deal of the
en', 'Back to the farm!' But most of
the men who were talking about going
back to the farm did not go. They
had never been on the farm, in the
first place.
"Today a change has taken place.
I returned last night from Now York.
Mr. Green, who is in charge of the
station there, says the interest of
aliens and of immigrants already in
this country in farm work is increas
ing. Men on construction work and
other work in the city are registering
in the hope of being sent to the farms.
"Immigration is brought about
largely by the fact that people here
write home to their friends and advise
them to come. In the past letters
sent to Europe have been from men
working in the mines or from men In
the crUea. But the division of Infor
mation has boon sending aliens to tlif
farms in large numbers in the last
two yours and a half."
No fewer than 8000 persons have boon
sent to-permanent positions on farms.
Of these only twenty have failed to
stay. Those who have gone to the
farms havo been writing to their
friends abroad or to their friend! em
ployed in the cities, and the result is
a gradually growing tendency to go to
the land. The demand for farm work
comes from all over the country.
Thought Headache Made Pain in
Head Caused by a Bullet
new YORK, July 20.—Seven-year
old Evelyn Gllderson, whoie ronts
live at 368 Knickerbocker avenue,
Ridgewood, died last night in the Ger
man hospital, Brooklyn, from a pistol
shot wound in the head.
On Fourth of July night Evelyn, ac«
companjed by\ her nurse, Eva Busn
■witz, were walking alonp opposite
Knickerbocker park, a few blocks dis
tant from her home, when someone
discharged a revolver and the bullet
entered the child's head and lodged at
the base of her skull. :'~'"'i
The girl did not know she hnd been
ehot, but when she reached home she
told 'her mother that she was suffering
from a severe headache. Her condi
tion grew worse and she waa finally
removed to the hospital.
Shortly after her death an examina
tion was made and the bullet finally
located. The coroner's office in
Brooklyn will investigate. <.
The file chief and building inspc. tor
today visited a number of buildings
here to order the installation of proper
fire escapes and fire hoso.
W^t: '^"'^T" 1''-""r^i pw VJvvt JJI^L
Mf ■ *
I^^^^^ffl Hot!
H,l|j|^^^^^^^^^^Sl'l . It melts everything,.
Jl^^^^^^S^BH I even our PIANO
8 1^ Wii''i=iSSiii^^K PRICES. Look at
s***i *J°**" ,; them in our
Great Midsummer Sale
You Want a Piano?
Then take advantage of these rock bottom prices. Every piano marked In plain
figures. One price to all. A child can buy as cheaply antl as safely as the
shrewdest buyer. These pianos aro from our reg-ular stock, and absolutely
guaranteed. The famous EVKKETT and reliable CBOWNI the dependable HAR
% Study These Prices
*300 pianos going; at $103 *530 pianos groin* at $«5
$350 pianos K oln at W»fl SflOO planog goin B at •••!«»,
»3"5 pianos goinK at »a«l *(S5O pianos gohi at........ *S-»
$400 ulannH B oln K at |»M $500 player pianos (coin* at «W0
$450 pianos goln at *:«S $;S0 player pianos gong at J6OO
$500 pianos going at »383 $850 player pianos going at *100
All instruments sold on payments if desired.
Smith Music Co.
J\^^L 1 Summer Vacation &
Why Not the ■
Yosemite Valley
The Most Wonderful Park in the World
Make Your Reservation
T>iiilmnn standard sleeper from Lo* Angplea dally at 9:20 p. m. to
MeScSniTectlnir with Yo.emlte Valley B. R. for El Portal at Park
Boundary, 12-milo stage rido thenca to Sentinel Hotel in heart of the
Full Information in Los Angeles Office
600 SO. SPRING ST. 600
Southern Pacific
HARNESS ... «.£- ft *«* SADDLERY
Rossini's Academy of Music
1115 So. OUve MM**. l'iioav UiUvav. 4306.
True Method of Placing the Voice
We feature our high class torelgn refer
encee, and rcijui-st Investigation on tha part
of ambltiou* vocalisn. /
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
Operatic School
A piactlcal tcbool of stag* training-, «o»
-ducted uuJer tbo illreotion of eompettal; ta>
•tructora, 1 i-iiiliig. Uaucliie. \ulce aoU ■!•■•
fccbuique. For full information apply wbo«|
vuartera, top floor Ifajutta Tfc*»t«* b«UdiM>
uam iiiu rim.

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