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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 14, 1910, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-10-14/ed-1/seq-10/

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Railroad Construction Financier
Says New Line Means a -
' Transcontinental Road
Man Who Supplies the Funds for
Steam Road Building Speaks
of Growth of California
William Saloman, whose firm, the
William saloman company of New
York, in conjunction with the Blair
company and the William A. Reed com
pany, financed the building of the
Western Pacific railroad, is in Los An
geles on a short visit, after having in
spected the new road. ■ •
Accompanied by Louis P. Sheldon,
London representative of the Saloman
company, the New York financier, is
paying one of his periodical visits to
Los Angeles, and incidentally showing
Mr. Sheldon the Pacific coast, the latter
never before having been in the west.
"I can easily tell you why I am here
and for what," said Mr. Saloman last
evening at the Alexandria, "because I
am here only for pleasure. I am no
newcomer to this city or to the coast,
for I traveled over Southern California
thirty years ago in a wagon with H.
E. Huntington, and have Watched the
city and state grow from what it was
then to what it is now. Why, Mr.
Huntington and myself traveled over
the oil fields, the rich lands and the
sites of cities years ago, and I never
for a moment doubted then that the
country would develop as it has. I
have always had faith in California and
In Los Angeles, and still have. It has
a great future.
"The new Western Pacific road is one
of the finest in the country, as far as
roadbeds and grade are concerned. A
great deal has been published about
the lowness of the new road's grade,
and from inspection I find the pub
lished accounts reliable. California
should appreciate the road and patron
ize it as much as possible. Its coming
means another transcontinental line to
this state." f.V
. Mr. Saloman's familiarity with Cali
fornia is due to a large extent to the
fact that he, with other New York cap
italists, financed the building of most
of the railroads in this state. In fact,
he furnished a great deal of the money
used by H. E. Huntington in building
all the latter's steam railroad lines.
Downpour Continues During the
Night, but No Damage to;
Property Is Reported -<
Los Angeles and vicinity received a
generous downpour last night. Rain
began falling early in the evening and
continued all night, with only short in
termissions. While the total' precipita
tion was not unusually heavy, it did
• much to put the rainfall for the sea
son to date near the normal mark. It
did no damage. On the contrary it
will be of benefit. ■-.''*
According to A. B. Wollaber, the lo
cal weather forecaster, the storm came
from the ocean beyond the limits cov
ered by the reports received by the bu
reau,' consequently no warning of its
' coming could be given. f"_? _*'_''
"The rain was caused by a disturb
ance which developed after our reports
■were received this morning," said Mr.
Wollaber yesterday. "No storm was
indicated by early reports. The pres
sure fell rapidly during the afternoon,
' however, and this was followed by in
creasing cloudiness. The rain probably
was due to the influence of some storm
which moved in from the ocean beyond
the limits of our reports. The weather
will continue unsettled and showery
until the storm passes eastward. The
rainfall for the season to date is .10
Inches. The normal rainfall for the
season to this date is .32 inches."
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Oct. 13.—A heavy
rain began to fall at 7:30 this evening
and continued steadily for an hour.
It continues showery tonight. It is not
thought that even a heavy precipitation
would do a great deal of damage _•
the grape crop has been mostly gath
ered. _ . _ .__.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.—Population
statistics were made public by the cen
sus bureau today for the following cit
Wilmington, N. C, 25,748, an increase
of 4772 or 22.7 per cent over 20,976 in
Hamilton, Ohio, 35,278, an increase of
11,365 or 47.5 per cent over 23,914 in
1900. «"*'-'•
Lorain, Ohio, 28,883, an increase of
12,855 or 80.2 per cent over 16,028 in
Madison, Wis., 25,531, an increase of,
6367 or 33.2 per cent over 19,164 in 1900.
Montgomery, Ala., 88,136, an increase
of 7790, or 25.7 per cent over 30,346 in
,• Austin, Tex., 29,860, an increase of
7602, or 34.2 per cent over 22,258 in 1900.
■ Bloomlngton, 111., 25,768, an increase
of 2482, or 10.7 per cent over 23,280 in
1900. --.. :-#■■ ,
FORT DODGE, la., Oct. 13.—Senator
J. P. Dolllver spent a good night and
was reported somewhat improved to
day. „'.;
It seems certain, however, that Sen
ator Dolliver will be forced to take
absolute rest after remaining in bed
for •at least a fortnight, and it is
probable that he will do no campaign
ing in Indiana, Minnesota and Kansas
as he had planned.
'■. PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Oct. 13.—Rep
resentative Adln B. Capron (Republi
can) today formally declined to accept
renomlnation at the hands of the Sec
ond I congressional district convention.
He has been a member of congress
since 1897.
News of the Courts
Woman Sentenced for Forgery of
Land Lease Declared to
Be Seriously 111
Mrs. Gertrude Driggs, 60.years old,
twice convicted and sentenced for the
forgery of a lease of land of the John
J. Charnock estate, was released from
the county Jail yesterday on $6000 ball.
Judge Willis heard and | granted the
application for bail after, he had re
ceived reports from Dr. ; George „H.
Campbell, Dr. E. H. Garret i and Dr.
D.„ C. Barber, former superintendent
of the county hospital, to the effect
that Mrs. Driggs is now in a serious
physical condition and that further de
tention will endanger her life.
Chronic heart and lung trouble were
among the ailments from which Mrs.
Driggs is suffering, according to the
Sureties on her bond are Mrs. Hes
ter T. Griffith, president of the county
Woman's Christian Temperance union;
her husband, E. Griffith; his business
partner, W. M. McClain, and Mrs.
Florence Throbus, daughter of Mrs.
Driggs, who .has been at San Diego
for several months as an actress, work
ing for money to fight for her mother
in the courts.
Mrs. Driggs' first application for ball
was denied by Judge Davis a few
weeks ago. Since then there"has been
another examination of » her physical
and mental condition. ' No opposition
was offered by the district attorney
when Judge Willis made the order.
Mrs. Driggs "-ft her first conviction
was sentenced to five years In San
Quentin prison, but won a new trial on
appeal. Her second trial resulted in
the same sentence, and she is now
awaiting the outcome of her appeal
for a new trial. The bail order grant
ed by Judge Willis yesterday ls ef
fective only until her appeal for a new
trial is determined.
Report Represents Institution Is
Operated at Loss
A reorganization of the directorate of
the All Night and Day bank Is contem
plated in a petition filed In Judge Con
rey"s court yesterday by the Title In
surance and Trust company, receiver
for 1155 shares of the bank's stock.
This report represents that the bank
is being operated at a dally loss of $100,
or $3000 a month; that Its affairs are
improperly managed and conducted,
and its, capital seriously Impaired under
the present management.
Permission was granted for the re
ceiver to vote the 1155 shares of stock
at a stockholders' meeting scheduled
for today, to secure a new management
and a new board of directors.
The matter is an outgrowth of the
recent suit of Hugh Blue, trustee,
against the All Night and Day bank,
in which Blue obtained an order for the
transfer of the stock certificates from
the names of former stockholders to his
Subsequently the receiver was ap
pointed to hold the stock pending the
outcome of an appeal to the supreme
The receiver alleges that W. J. Con
ner, secretary of the bank directors,
refused to call a meeting, and therefore
the receiver caused one to be called,
set for today.
The purpose of the meeting will .be to
remove the present directors, includ
ing Newton J. Skinner, president, and
to put in a new board.
The stock held by the receiver repre-'
sents a majority of the Issued stock of
the concern. : -j- ,
■_..._ m. •"►+ ii i
_■■-■•. . .-■ -*
To recover $600 in cash and cancel
eight notes for $50 each, which he al
leges were obtained from him by
fraud, Lawrence Sondhelm yesterday
filed suit in the superior court against
P. B. McCabe and Al A. Crank. The
plaintiff claims that he answered an
advertisement of the defendants who
represented themselves to be the own
ers of the Lodwlc Concentrator com
pany, and of a one-half interest in the
Lampert patents and offered him a
position as their secretary at $100 a
month, providing Sondheim invested
$1000 with them. :. ■
The plaintiff, according to his alle
gations, did not have this amount, but
handed over $600 in cash/with eight
notes for $50 each. He now claims
that they falsely represented conditions
to him, and that the defendants, Mc-
Cabe and Crank, had no interest what
ever In the Lodwic company or the
Lampert patents.
The Aetna Indemnity>»*ompany of
Hartford, Conn., is made defendant In
a suit filed yesterday in the superior
court by the city of Santa Monica,
which is seeking to recover $23,516.06,
the amount which Ralph Bane, former
city treasurer and tax collector of the
seaside town, absconded with several
months ago. The Aetna company fur
nished Bane's bond.
During tho missing man's first term
he was required to furnish a bond of
$50,000, and managed to make away
with $1851.09, while during his second
term this bond was cut in half. Dur
ing his second occupancy of the office
Bane embezzled $23,516.06. His present
whereabouts Is unknown.
Long Beach Lumber company— R.
Taylor, Mrs. G. R. Taylor and H. F.
Belt, directors. Capital stock, $25,000;
subscribed, $300.
Pacific Fruit and Alfalfa Land com
panyA. A. Wilson, S. B. Knudson
and C. P. Schneider, directors. Capital
stock, $200,000; subscribed, $20,000.
Union Typewriter companyJ. B.
Hawkins, T. C. Word and Louise M.
Word, directors. Capital stock, $10,000;
subscribed, $30.
. «-»*
*:i :*-'" '- ,--
Two years' imprisonment in San
Quentin was imposed by Judge Willis
of department eleven of the superior
court yesterday upon Jose Rodriguez,
who pleaded guilty to second degree
burglary. . <
Asks Return of $450 When She
Jilts Him for Another
The most shameless case which ever
came under the cognizance of • Judge
Monroe of the superior court, accord
ing to his own statement, was heard
by him yesterday, j It was that of Her
mes H. Alexander against Isadore D.
Hughes and it Involved a sprles of pe
culiar transactions. •
, According to the complaint, Alexan
der was Infatuated with Mrs." Hughes
when she was known fa the world as
Mrs. E. M. Porter.
If the statements of the two are to
be believed, the plaintiff was prepared
to marry the defendant when certain
arrangements were perfected. The de
fendant had an invalid husband and
the plaintiff had a wife from whom he
was seeking divorce.
Both wished to be freed and the
result was that they had considerable
correspondence. Before this, however,
Alexander claimed that he had given
tho woman considerable sums.
Meantime, according to tho evidence
Introduced in court, he had written
loving letters to her, giving her money
for her rent and many other things.
It is alleged they had an agreement
by which they were to be married
when he had obtained a divorce from
his wife, and when Mrs. Hughes was
freed from her husband by death.
All the time Alexander was giving
her money for ice cream sodas and
other delicacies. When the woman's
husband died, however, she married
Hughes instead of waiting for Alex
ander, despite his wishes. He sues j
for $450, which he says he gave her
both before and after the defendant's
marriage. '">'„' '~\V'
Asserting that he was falsely ar
rested and prevented from attending
a funeral at which he was to act as
a pallbearer, D. F. Hogan filed suit
in the superior court yesterday against
Harry L. Varey, police officer, who
made the arrest, asking $7000 damages.
Hogan was taken into custody for
violating a city ordinance which re
quired the painting of numbers on the
lamps of all vehicles. The law was
repealed several months ago and was
not in force at the time of Hogan's
arrest, September 29, of this year. ■
. Hogan wants $1000 damages for be
ing prevented from attending the
funeral, and various other sums for
injuries to his feelings and credit, the
total amounting to $7000.
Actions for divorce were filed in the
superior court yesterday by Ira D. Mc-
Coy, jr., against Ina Rill McCoy, Rosa
Look against Luther Look, Edith M.
Miner against Clarence D. Miner, Bur
ritt N. Wfieeler against Laura Sey
mour Wheeler, Sophie McCrary against
Ezekiel McCrary, Alice A. Sanford
against Joseph F. Sanford, Ida Cady
against W. C. Cady and Frank N.
Thomas against Kate A. Thomas.
The Second Baptist church of Los
Angeles yesterday filed suit in the su
perior court against the . Second Bap
tist church of Long Beach, alleging
that the defendant had ousted it from
its realty holdings. The plaintiff \ or
ganization wants $50 a month dam
ages during the time it was prevented
from occupying its premises.
Joe Pupil, who pleaded guilty to
forgery in, department twelve of the
superior court recently, was released on
three years', probation by Judge Mc
cormick yesterday, sitting for Judge
Davis. Pupil forged a $15 cheek which
he passed in this city. The probation
officer recommended against the grant
ing of probation.
Many Valley Settlers Get Clear
Titles to Lands—More
Settlements Coming
Delays and disappointments which
have been the lot of Imperial valley
homesteaders seem near an end. Reg
ister Frank "Buren and Receiver O. R.
W. Robinson of the United States land
office in this city have received a long
list of patents to lands in the valley.
The outlook for early settlement of
other filings is said to be good. It is
believed that within the next six to
eight weeks a large percentage of the
entrymen who have made final proof
will receive their patents. Congress
man S. C. Smith of the Eighth dis
trict has co-operated with the settlers
In expediting the settlement of claims.
Patents already Issued follow:
Joseph H. Watson, 320 acres; Henry
Stroven, 160 acres; August Meyer, 40
acres"; Harry D. Kinsman, 160 acres;
George L. Cooper, 320 acres; Louis
Salzberger, 80 acres; Robert N. Fryer,
160 acres; Emily J. Beman, 160 .acres;
Clarence H. Eckert, 80 acres; Charles
H. Trego, 320 acres; Fred C. Llebman,
80 acres; John W. Lohr, 160 acres;
Rldgley C. Powers, 80 acres; Agnes
Gates, 320 acres; Estella Hart, 320
acres; Henry C. Austin, 79.76 acres;
John D. Bennett, 120 acres; Thomas H.
Bateman, 320 acres; Lucetta N. Suy
dam, 160 acres; Annetta S. Griswold,
160 acres; Edith M. Peterson, 160 acres;
Stella Ferguson, 80 acres; Cornelius
Creoden, 40 acres; Christopher C. Brad
ford, 320 acres; Robert P. Smith, 160
acres; Ella S. Salbaeh, o» acres; Fran
ces E. Oakley, 320 acres: Rufus E.
Jansen, 80 acres; Henry Ramsdell, 160
acres; Columbus C. Reher, 320 acres;
John Norton, 40 acres; John Norton,
80 acres; John T. Evey, 159.4 acres;
Charles L. Penry, 160 acres; Homer R.
Balsom, 324.90 acres; August Meyer, 40
acres; Emma Lamphere, 80.31 acres;
Thomas C. Bryan, 40 acres; Martha
V Blacklnton, 320 acres; William W.
Dashii'll,Bo acres; John Strunk, 42.47
acres; Elizabeth A. Ferguson, 40 acres;
John L. Welnert, 320 acres; Henry C.
Boak, 45.85 acres; Henry G. Ghilson,
80 acres; Jerry A. Gullett, 80 acres;
Jennie Leone Rice, 320 acres; Irvin R.
Elder, 160 acres; John E. Miller, 320
acres; Alois Kocurek, 40 acres; Earl
C. Pound, 40 acres; Joseph F. Hutch
ins, 40 acres; William Weasel, 40 acres;
George I. Barnes, 240 acres; George W.
Denny, 40 acres; Mary E. Wagner, 80.58
acres; Anton Panek, 151.04 acres;
Thomas J. Chappell, 80 acres: George
W. Denny, 40 acres; James H. White, 80
acres; Sarah Bradley, 160 acres; the
heirs -of , Alice C. O'Brien, 160 acre*;
DeWltt H. One, 80 acres; George W.
Belden, 160 acres; John W. Snowden,
«0.06 acres.
Municipal Affairs
Frank White Secures Pdsition of
Greater Dignity In City
Executive's Office
Frank White, the young negro who
was messenger to A. C. Harper when
he was mayor, is again back in the
mayor's office, but this time with
greater dignity, for he is the personal
bodyguard of Mayor Alexander. The
mayor did not want a bodyguard, but
the police commission - Insisted on his
accepting one and he chose young
White. ;'
White is tall and straight as an In
dian, and is said to be the'best look
ing man of hi 3 color In Los Angeles.
When he was messenger, to Mayor
Harper he wore a dazzling uniform of
blue and gold braid and as bodyguard
he will have a chance to don a blue
uniform" with the regular police badge,
for he is a regular member of the
police force:
The council abolished his position as
messenger to the mayor at the sug
gestion of Mayor Alexander, who re
ceived him as a legacy when he was
elected at the recall election. The
mayor had no personal objections to |
White, but did not consider the of-1
flee necessary. After he was legis
lated out of office as messenger he j
secured a position as janitor In the
health' department, where he worked
until he was appointed to the police
force by the'police commission last
Tuesday night and assigned to duty
as the mayor's bodyguard. '
Employers Notify Mayor They Will
Not Treat with Men
Mayor Alexander yesterday received
word from the employers of structural
iron workers that they would refuse to
arbitrate the strike. They declared
they intended to stand by the men wno
worked for them during I the strike
and would not appoint a committee to
confer with a similar committee from
the striking structural iron workers.
A committee of the strikers called
on the mayor a few days ago and
asked him to act as mediator. They
submitted a proposition they considered
fair and offered to meet a committee
of their employers to discuss the dif
ferences and arrive at an amicable
settlement. '-,-.'
The mayor addressed letters to the
employers asking them to name such
a committee, but they yesterday re
fused to do so.
Recommendation that the mayor's
veto of the Alvarado street boulevard
ordinance be sustained will be made
to the council by the street and boule
vards committee, which considered the
matter yesterday. The committee will
also recommend that another ordinance
be passed, which will eliminate street
car lines on Alvarado but will not
prohibit heavy traffic. This is ln line
with the mayor's suggestion.
_.. H. Valentine, who has led the
movement to boulevard Alvarado, told
the committee yesterday that the prop
erty owners on that street would be
satisfied if the car line was kept off
and that the mayor's suggestions were
a compromise that had been reached
by the mayor and the property own
The fire commission yesterday asked
the council to order plans and speci
fications for a drill tower for which
funds were allowed in the budget.
This tower is to be erected In the cor
poration yard, Avenue 19. It will be
built like the front of a tall building
and members of the department will be
trained in the use of scaling ladders,
life nets and other apparatus.
The American Olive company yester
day sent a check for $100 to the fire
commission to be applied to the fire
pension fund. The company's plant
was destroyed on the night of Sep
tember 28 but the fire department did
such valiant service that the company
expressed its appreciation in a sub
stantial manner.
Lieut. Edward Whalen of engine
company No. 15 yesterday was cited to
appear before the fire commission at
its meeting next Thursday morning
and show cause why he should not be
dismissed from the service. Whalen
is accused of violating the department
rule against drinking while on duty.
The fire commission yesterday asked
the water department to lay mains in
First, Second, Third and Fourth
streets, between Hill and Grand ave
nue. The cost of the construction of
these mains is to be borne by the fire
department and funds for the purpose
were allowed in the budget.
IRAMONTE, Colo., Oct. Fifty
additional fire fighters arrived hero
today to assist In checking the forest
fires in the district around Big Chief
and Sheep mountains, which have al
ready burned over thirty square miles
of timber.
The fires, which were partly under
control last night, were again burn
ing fiercely today and were within a
few miles of the Pike national forest.
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 13.—According
to information received at the general
land office In Denver the forest fires
now raging In the Vicinity of Big Chief
and Sheep mountains were set by two
settlers as a means of revenge against
the ranchers. An Investigation will at
once be made. ! ; --, \. '
Fred Emerson Brooks, the California
poet, will give an entertainment on
Friday evening, October 14, at the
Young... Men's Christian association.
General admission 25 cents; open to
- ' , , "'"" . _ .. . . .■■■..., v
Bargain Friday
-Tr^'-'" -^- «__# ' ~- _#^
[Number 562
Huck Toweling 7c Yard Three Friday Prices
Third Floor— where you'll find this , ex- •"- C^Ti T^/Vv?Tl_£*7_.,
ceptional Friday bargain, and you should come .. V-^l*' VV l/lIHJII' O
straight to this' department first thing ■in the £-- •' .TXT" * _, _
morning. Lengths from Ito 5 yards. This huck j3#lJ7*£ VV CLJStS •''T CPW*K.
toweling comes in the 17-inch width. A line that . ; . v ,&&=*===**s> .
has seldom sold at anywhere near such a price. Note that we have said "TnrceM|Hßto»^
Friday feature, yard, 7c. Friday Prices," and each oney^.<^mSf Bf^ :
45c Napkins 16 2-3 c Huck Towels; «**»■• c^tr eXpreSSeS true ' V_gr
at 35c Dozen . at 12„c : . Friday, economy. /fMBiA
A.heavy cotton grade that Not a skimpy size, but full _A_t 39c tlllirl n/i/lfl' \
wfll serve you well: 14-ln. 18x36 inches; half .. linen ■ __„____ i-,.,- e lllim MII v» I
size; hemmed ready for quality, extra weight, . soft Cleverly made waists of lawns /Iff?/ § f h^A
use. Suitable for restau- finish. Note that these are _, ( m „.| ptt „ that have been/UIIH 11/ 1
rants and apart me fit , hemmed which emphasizes and lianneieues tnat nave Detn/iw«H BW/I 1
houses; dice patterns. To- this low Friday price, each srone - values at 50c ' /' /TOll \n/W_l~J\
day, dozen 35c. 12% c.. .. . , -ir-ng vdiuc- -y / /^mMfl^.l
„■__■- v_, ■ ■ -■• rr . , ''"'-' W- _. _: and 59c. Some are / / R=2_y /
18-In. Brown Kitchen Crash 6c plain tailored) others A/ MH 1
Mill remnants of good weight jute crash. Full pieces withilaces and embroi-<<& . |, I Ls I
would sell at 8 l-3c and 10c yard. Today, yard 6c. Wltn laces ana emurui v»i • l^i
„. : '—_ -.'... ;, —-TT" deries. All sizes today \ \l /ttf I -
Embroidery Remnants rice39c WlMw
';:'V;- v-'';\"v:;'-'- r: V yj:?At 85c -\.\ >V At $1.39 . ;»
Wrirf'YV rJ{llt Price Choose from regular 95c. $1. You will find regular
,j-ArtU.Uy±J.tllf X _ IK,K, $125 and $1.50 tailored $1.95 to $2.95 waists;
That heading under the Broadway's signature, especially styles of m^rae. glnff- some of batiste others
in a Bargain Friday ad., is enough to crowd the depart- hams, Bin whte embroidered In spray
ment. And it surely will crowd the department, for there and colors. Also from J In- embroidorea m m f^
are splendid edges, bands, allovers. Insertions and flounc- gertewaists lawn mull wait months to equal
ings in good, usable lengths at half price. Made on cam- and batiste. These.arelace wait , on«9. n ° we e^ a. l
brie, swiss _!■.___£»■ Marked as: to $1.98 a rem- _..ta.™»=. trimmed. this '__r_v_ lea
nant, which are, of course, already low in price. Today Special sale price 85c. ture today at *i.--.
VM4T va_ ' . '■■_______■_..'■ Warm' House Wrappers 85c
No blacks or whites among These are corset cover em- Just the warm, fleecy flannelette garments In which
the styles, but certainly a broideries and just the de- women delight for fall andTwlnter^ wear, Choose from
good assortment of colors, signs which seem to be black, blue and gray. Nicely trimmed styles, and
considering that 9c, 15c and most favored;, 17 Ins. wide; equally well made. All sizes. '
even 25c values are to be marked for Bargain Friday , , ... :> , \
sacrificed today at, yd. sc. No. 562 at,' yard 19c. Vv Omen S and JMISSeS
Ribbons 10c Yard Glace Ribbon 10c Sweaters Special Sale Today
l*H te^h„^L P fromS this Sot Especially fine for hair Not a day too early to anticipate your sweater needs.
S'»v,t llio varf There bows and ln good colors for Many evenings are not cool enough for a heavy coat,
li _-£«■ h«vv white and tnat Purpose; stiff quality; but a KOOd sweater is mighty comfortable. Today
_r^__tln^._n_ ljn^% B t^iv c" o width; marked 25c; we offer special values as follows:
to 4_-lnch widths; yd. 10c. today me. . . . „ At ftQc
Lace Yokes 10c Dress Nets 39c? ; ; At 43c At 89c
Popular Plauen lace styles, Marked all | the way from Splendid garments of heavy 30-inch models; knit of
marked 25c as a special; 45c to 75c and 98c; widths cotton yarn, in white, gray cotton yarns in special
some are a little soiled; from 40 to 72 inches; cotton and oxblood. Pony coat weaves; fitted pony coat
especially good , for - trim- Point d'Esprit and Oriental styles, 24 Inches long. Sel- effects; all colors and
ming wash and net waists; nets, in white, ecru and dom have you seen their sizes.; - - Special Friday
each 10c .• -v cream.' , ~~ ::-,.; equal at 43c. •_•_ : price 89c^
Corner Third and Spring Streets
Douglas Building
Men's Shirts
We Have All Sizes
- * ■ • '" ■ •■•■ • ■, -' • '
This week we have on sale hundreds cr? shirts sold all season at $2, $1.50
and $ 1.25 for 7?c each. All new? strictly up-to-date patterns. All sizes,
1 but only a few of a kind. ;
Ask to See Our "Special" Values in Men's and Young *.;
Men's Suits at $10, $12 and $15 >
' :.'-.' '■..'■'-■'-•] -** ':'■:. <:',■-"' _..■'■ ■■' .;';: , '' ' ■' ". .''"■:; " '
1"% ' 1 '
Saturday We Will Show in Our Broadway §tf§|f|i The
40ifff\ Windows 150 of Our PWW| Jockey
r^§\ y 294 Styles of \ £ f\, m
l^^^otJ Nature-FormShoes /.:■'. fe I al.Vz
\ __E___^ lfc M ■' T' ''"• *'"■■"'' ** -"- ' _3__. __ '"
r Shoe/ For B°y s ' Girls and Babies E__^_Mm____j_^
lOr ,An exhibit that will help you to -_„--,. > •''«• ca.~~.~~A :_^«''
Ts_/___c decide *ne queBtion of your chil" The Price Is Stamped on
JDOVOf dren's footwear. Nature-form ' PTvPrV Pair"
-!>». *4 ■ shoes conform to the natural • X -'„-_' r«v i __«
'GlflS - ! lines ?of the heel, arch, instep We sell Nature-Form Shoes at 25c to EOc a pair
• «_._! ! and toes. . They add to correct less than same grades elsewhere because we find
' Ana • formation a degree of strength 'our children's shoe department an effective adver-,
V t_L_t__ A _ .7 and durability which places them tising medium for reaching adults. As a result of ,
XpdDieS^ m a class by themselves. '. , our close-price policy our Nature-Form sales have
jfr Increased 384
REQAL SHOE STORE . per cent j n tne
Entrances: 302 S. Broadway, 224 W. Third Street
Bradbury Bldg. A. S. VAN DEGRIFT, Prop.

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