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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 14, 1910, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-10-14/ed-1/seq-15/

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Stranger* are Invited to visit th* oxhlbtts
ef California product* at the Chamber of
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
-tret and Second streeta where free Infor
mation will be given on all subject* pertain
lag to thl* section.
Th* Herald Will pay ,10 In «••*_ to any
on* furnishing evidence that will lead to
the arrest and conviction of any person
caught stealing copies of The Herald from
th* premises of our patrons.
Membership In the Lo* Angeles Realty
board I* a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision I* made for arbitration of any
difference* between member* and their
client*. Accurate Information on realty
matter* I* obtainable from them. Valua
tion* by a competent committee. I .rec
tory of member* free at th* office of Her
bert Burdett. secret*-*, US Security fl-lld-
Int. Phone Broadway 1698.
Th* Legal Aid *oolety at Jla North Main
atreet 1* a charitable organisation main
lined for the purpose of aiding in legal
matter* those unable to employ counsel.
The society heed* financial aaalatance and
•«ek» Information regarding worthy co-e*.
Phon* Home A4OTTI Main "381.
The Herald, like every other newspaper.
Is misrepresented at times, particularly in
case* Involving hotels, theaters, eto. Tho
publlo will please tak* notice that every
representative of thl* paper I* equipped
with the proper credentials and more par
ticularly equipped with money with wnlch,
to pay his Mils. TUB HBinAI.D.
*' Mln.
Atlantic City, N". J......... 40
Boise, Idaho I ••, *»
Ho .un, Mas*. , -*
Murrain, _. V. »-
Charleston! 8. O. II i ««
Chicago, 111 _'-'
Denver, Colo 48
De* Moines, In. ....................... •*
Eastport, Me JJ"
(•Hlvi-Nlun, Texa* '<•
Hatters*, N. C ««
Helena, Mont f i.... *'*
Jacksonville, Fl» 4 ..._....»...., ''-
Kansas City, Mo * 00
I.»* Angele*. Cal ......... linn *»
Louisville, Ky. ...i» »o in- 5*
Memphis, Trim '[»
Montgomery, Ala ■'«
New Orleans. La. .V ••■ '*
Sew York, N. V i...........i..... «
North Platte, Neb. i *JJ
Oklahoma, Okla, ...m • -*
Phoenix, Ariz v > 01
I'ltl-burg, Pa *£
Portland, Ore. I *„
Raleigh. N. C i • J"
HupliF City, 8. D ii ll 40
lto-wrlt, N. M i..i..., 60
Bt. Louis, Mo i..... J*
81. Paul. Minn i * "°
Mill Lake City, Mali n.n 60
Pan Francisco, Cal. ......i 0-
Kmilt Ste. Marie, Mich 84
Mirrlilitn, Wyo _J>
Bnnkane, Wash , **
Tampa, Fla, ....i.,...• • '«
Toledo, O **
'l'iin<i|iah, Nev • _-
Washington, D. C..i i.h.i **
Wllllston, N. D „ *»
Winnipeg. Man >••• *-
- —■- - —
lIKLAHCO — Mile* from Boston."
D.BDANK—"Th* Substitute."
EMPIRE—"FaIIen by th* Wayside."
1.08 ANUKMHJ—Vaudeville.
MAJESTIC—"Th* Melting Pot."
MASON —"The Chorus Lady."
OLYMPIC— faro*.
PRINCESS —Musical farce.
Los Angeles central W. C T. U.
meets in Temperance temple tnis
afternoon at 8:80. Mrs. Mary C. Samp
son, who was the union's delegate to
the' world's conference in Glasgow re
cently, will relate incidents of her trip
from California to Scotland.
Attorneys for C. M. Folder, national
organizer of the barbers' union, who is
charged with battery, appeared before
Police Judge Williams yesterday and
secured a, continuance of his trial be
fore a Jury. His trial was to have
been held next Tuesday, but It was
continued to November 1 at 10 o clock.
Felder is at liberty under a bail bond.
Tgnaclo Rivera, who was arrested
several days ago by detectives on a
warrant Issued two years ago, charg
ing forgery, was arraigned before Po
lice Judge Williams yesterday. His
preliminary hearing was set for Oc
tober 19 at 10 o'clock and his ball
fixed in the sum of $2000. Rivera is
accused of forging the name of ft
Main street pawnshop broker to ft
check for $10. ,
A dramatic club was organized by
the youths of Echo park last evening
at a. meeting ln the playground hall.
The club will be known as the El
Rodeo club and Its membership lim
ited to thirty persons, most of whom
Joined last evening. H. Byram was
elected president and Hulbert Serry
vice president. The city has given its
hall at the playground to the club,
with the use of the pool table and
bowling alley, while a girls' auxiliary
society will provide the social attrac
REDLANDS, Oct. From reports
Just in, the citrus crop *of Southern
California will amount to almost 30,000
cars, and with three weeks until the
• close of the season lt ls probable the
amount wllWrun a few more care than
the given number. This shows 8000
care less than last yeason, this being
■ due to the smaller shipment of both
oranges and lemons, the crop last
season being a record breaker.
Growers are making no estimate for
the coming crop, but the railroads are
counting on a crop of 50,000 cars,
which will be. an Increase of 68 2-3
per cent over this season. The trees
are loaded with fruit at present and
the . amount will be much greater if
the oranges attain i a good size and
hang well on the trees, the weather of
the winter months being accountable
for this In a large degree.
LONG BEACH, Oct. 13.—The board of
education may abolish dancing at all
high school class parties. Following a
request from two class committees that
dancing be allowed, two members of
the rules committee have prepared and
signed a report favoring the elimination
of dancing at all the school affairs, on
the ground that a majority of the stu
dents do not care to dance and that
they are unjustly taxed to pay the ex
penses of such amusement.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 13.—After
drinking ft bottle of , lysol, Adolph
Blaum Jumped from a cliff above t_e
ocean beach today, striking a sharp
rock exposed on account of the low
tide." Taken from the rock by a life
saving crew, he died on the way to
the emergency hospital.
Latest News and Notes in Realm of Politics
Democratic Assembly Candidate
Makes Address at Hollen
beck Hotel Meeting
Declares Republicans Have For
feited Right to Nation's
A meeting of the Lou Guernsey
Young Men's club was held yesterday
noon at tho Hollenbeck hotel. Forty
prominent young Republican and Dem
ocratic supporters of the Democratic
candidate for the assembly ln the sev
enty-fifth district were present and
listened to an interesting address by
Mr. Guernsey. " ■
"Why the Young Man Should vote
the Democratic Ticket," was the sub
ject of Mr. Guernsey's address. He
said In part:
"Democracy appeals to the.young
because it is the growing doctrine.
Behind It are tho eternal and irresisti
ble forces which bring victory to the
truth. The young man wants am
opportunity, and Democracy insures!
opportunity. Democracy's aim is jus
tice and the young man's heart re
sponds to Democracy's argument
"The party mission is sacred. Every
policy it inspires and every law it
originates leaves its impress upon the
spirit of our institutions. And any
party that conspires to disturb the
poise of national justice and equal
rights, betrays its trust.
"Any party that conspires to confer
upon any class of citizens privileges
they should not rightfully enjoy, or to
relievo them of public* burdens they
should justly bear and duties they
should justly perform, forfeits its right
to public confidence. Has not tho Re
publican party under Taft, Cannon,
Aldrich. Ballinger, Hitchcock and
Payne forfeited that right T Is there
a truthful fully-blooded son of the re
public who loves his country and its
glorious history that will not answer
in the affirmative?
"Avarice of both power and property
are dulling the American sense of jus
tice in political affairs, and suppressing
the spirit upon which the republic tf
founded. Yet the exalted spirit that
fired tho Involution, inspired the Dec
laration of Independence, conceived the
constitution and preserved the Union
will always pervade our institutions
and repose In the conscience of the
C "From the early days of the repub
lic the Democratic party has advocated
the simple doctrine of Justice and
equality, or equal rights to all and spe*
clal privilege to none. It has sought
to require every citizen to bear a Just
share of the burdens of government by
means of an income tax. It has Bought
to temper the rigors of taxation by a
tariff for revenue only, It has Bought
to preserve the constitutional balance
of power between the state and na
tional governments without Impeding
the functions of either. It has sought
to be a conserving, constructive force
in national life and to merit the con
fidence of the intelligent, patriotic cltl
*Tho tenets of Democrats faith are
drawn from the Ideals and principles
—from the heart and soul of the re
public, and their appeal'ls to manhood
and character, not to avarice and ex
"Many crucial battles of our nation
al life have been fought to save tne
ration from the corroding influence of
privilege, many more must be fought
for a similar, patriotic purpose Im
perishable principle has preserved De
mocracy to the nation's service while
many a party founded on temporal pol
icy have passed into history Democ
racy is needed today more than ever
to combat the fateful error of consti
tuting the government the silent patfe
ncr of privilege, or the organ of em
clal interest. The quickened conscience,
the -educated character of the young
man is needed ln the ranks of Democ
racy, where ho can render genuine
public service and expand to the full
stature of patriotic manhood. The Re
publican spellbinder will tell you that
the Republican party la the party of
progress and construction. ___„„
"What has that party constructed In
California but the most damnable po
litical machine with Parker and Herrln
at the head? . '
"What has the Republican party con
structed ln this great country of ours
but a royal oligarchy, with Aldrich,
Cannon, Payne. Root and Lodge at the
head? Republican or the Democratic
"Is the Republican or the Democratic
party responsible for the present high
cost of living? ■ ' _ ' w_
"Is the Republican or Democratic^
party responsible for the hundreds of
thousands of unemployed men in this
country and the myriads of 'soup
houses* ln tho big cities?,*?.,
__!_--_ _- __■ _■ S , , . ... ,/;..j
"Is the Republican or Democratic
party responsible for the outrageous
robbery of the citizens of this coun
try through a high protective tariff?
"My friends, it is a source of regret
to every patriotic citizen that the Re
publican party has fallen under the
control of men who neither know nor
care anything about Republican prin
ciples, and who use the party for their
own ends. The Republican party has
been unfaithful to Its trust, it has
violated the most solemn command
ments of the political decalogue and
its usefulness to the people has not
only been Impaired but utterly de
"Thousands of young men every
year enroll under the banner of the
Republican party simply because it has
been the dominant party in the state
and nation for a number of years.
They want to be on the winning side
principle and love of country play a
small part in their choice of party.
This Is a regrettable thing and one that
the Democratic party must overcome
through the education and enlighten
ment of the young men of the nation.
The Democratic party has always stood
for . legislation which tends to bring
government back to the people where
It belongs, In municipal and county
affairs and state affairs I am non
partisan—in national affairs lam a
Democrat and proud of it. -
"We are approaching a time i when
the only Issue will be that of honest
government, upon a fair and sound
business basis— government repre
senting the interests of all the people
i The Albert _«* Stephen* Campaign
club ha* established headquarter* at 4.1
--.'_> Chamber of Commerce building-. The
membership ia rapidly Increasing, and It
I* expected will exceed 800 by another
week. All person* who are In favor *-
a non-partisan Judiciary and wish for
the election of Judge Stephen* to the
superior bench should call at the above
address, send a postal or telephone
1.757, Main 8728.
OHVKit O. CLARK, __S*lde»t.
f)KO_<l_ \V. WtYKK. Secretary.
Democratic Candidate for Attor
ney General Delivers Address
to Long Beach Audience
Minor Moore, Democratic candidate
for associate Justice of the court of
appeal, and James E. Pemberton, can
didate for attorney general of the state,
spoke at Long Beach last night.
Mr. , Pemberton brings from the
northern part of the state a new con
undrum, "Is the Republican campaign
ln this state this year a practical Joke
or a bunco game?" He ar/gued that the
borrowing of the Democratic platform,
and thereby admitting that the Demo
crats had been right, Republicans
wrong, all these years, and the claim
that therefore the latter should be re
tained in office, constituted merely a
good practical joke on Republicans, if
the real object is to get them to un
derstand and accept Democratic prin
ciples, by merely miscalling them "hu
man Republican doctrines." He Insist
ed that if this unique departure ln po
litics is to be used merely to get into
office a ticket of which six out of eight
congressmen and more than half of
the state ticket consisted of Incum
bents, being political children of "that
awful Santa Cruz convention," •of
which the "human Republicans" told
such terrible tales before the primar
ies—then it bears many of the features
of a "bunco game," being played on
the people of the state.
Calling attention to former Gover
nor Gage's appointment of two Repub
licans and one Democrat to each of the
three appellate courts of the state
when the courts were flrst established,
and to the declaration of the platforms
of both parties In favor of a non
partisan Judiciary, he argued that as
two of three appellate Justices and five
of the seven supreme court Justices,
were holdovers and Hepubllcanß, to be
ln the least consistent, the supporters
of each platform should vote this year
for tho Democratic nominees. The
Democratic candidates being unques
tionably all fit men for the position,
and the giving of some slight repre
sentation to Democrats in these courts
being necessary for even any approach
toward non-partisanship there, the Re
publican nominees are disqualified at
this time merely by their Republican
ism. _ ._
The speaker also insisted that It
might be a calamity to elect an at
torney general not ln full accord with
the governor, for the governor then,
ln emergencies that might arise, would
be like a good mechanic without any
right hand.
The address ' closed with an earnest
appeal to prefer heroism to opportun
ism, the tried and tested veteran to
the raw recruit, by the election of
Mr. Moore said in part:
"Theodore A. Bell ls a man with a
constructive policy. He has been
fighting the battle for the Interests
of the people of the state for sixteen
years against corrupt Influences, while
others, whom I class as opportunists
now, sat with folded arms. It takes
men like Bell to stand for the right
and for sacrifice of self. He Is a
prophet who has fought for your in
terests while you slept If the people
are aroused and Inspired, their con
sciences will not allow them to ap
prove of the repudiation of Bell's can
didacy. He ought, to be elected, and
I believe will be."
Walter J. Desmond, candidate for
county tax collector, thanked Attornoy
Pemberton for setting before his hear-'
ers the fact that only three insurgent
names appear on the Republican ticket.
"Did Johnson vote for Bell and
against the Southern Pacific's political
standing- four years ago No. He has
seen which way the tide was turning,
however, and has Jumped in. He is
on opportunist. We now agree that
the leaders of the Lincoln-Roosevelt
league must have made a deal with
the Southern Pacific machine."
Harry Riley, vice president of the
local club, presided tonight, in the ab
sence of the president, S. G. Long,
who is candidate for the office of su
perior Judge. ____, .! ■','•;
The Fresno Republican, one of the
leading Lincoln-Roosevelt papers ln the
state, has come out for Judge William
P. Lawlor, Democratic candidate for
t_e supreme court. Judge Lawlor is
expected in Los Angeles within a few
days. He is making a quiet and dig
nified campaign.
Judge Bledsoe, .he other Democratic
candidate for the supreme court, ls at
present campaigning in the northern
part of the state. He will return next
week and devote the rest of the time
in Southern California.
Judges Lawlor and Bledsoe were
both indorsed by the Good Govern
ment organization and are receiving
the active support of its membership.
J. E. Pemberton; Democratic candi
date for attorney general, has com
pleted his "swing" around Southern
California and will leave for the north
this morning. He ls satisfied that the
entire state ticket will be victorious
at tho polls on November 8.
"The outlook ls most encouraging,"
said Mr. Pemberton. "I believe that
Bell will carry the state by 30,000."
and carried on for the benefit of the
tion-wlde, and it is the outgrowth of an
tlonwlde, and It Is the outgrowth of an
awakened moral sense as : that which
swept away slavery and prevented the
i disruption of the republic."
Republican Central Committee
Appeals to Voters to Await
Dist. Atty.'s Statement
Thomas Lee Woolwine Promises
to Show Walter Parker's
Part in Campaign
The Republican county central com
mittee has taken up the burden of
currying Captain J. D. Fredericks as
district attorney, and thrown down a
challenge which Thomas Lee Woolwine
promptly took up.
"In the Interest of fair play, in the
Interest of the truth Itself," says a
statement given out yesterday by the
Republican committee, we appeal to
the Republican voters to hear with
unprejudiced minds what Captain
Fredericks has to say in his own be
"I am going to show the connec
tion between J. D. Fredericks and
Walter Parker," was Mr. Woolwine's
counter statement, "and if the com
mittee will stand for Fredericks its
members must also stand for Walter
Parker." I
In Rice's hall at Watts tonight Mr.
Woolwine will present some new and
startling evidence along this line and
fling a challenge at each and every
member of the Republican committee.
At Simpson auditorium tomorrow
night Captain Fredericks will reply
to the Woolwine charges, speaking un
der the auspices of the Republican
county central committee..
Mr. Woolwine will speak again to
injirrow evening at Pomona and next
week will have several meetings In
Los Angeles precincts, at all of which
he will offer fresh material for his
side of the campaign.
The following official indorsement of
tho candidacy of Captain Fredericks
was Issued yesterday by the Republi
can county central committee:
To voters of Los Angeles county:
The candidates of the Republi
can party for state, county and
township offices, were selected by
the Republican voters, acting
freely and individually, In the
primary election of August 16,
'1910, and at the same time dele
gates were elected to tho Repub
lican county convention.
At this convention, after due de
liberation, a platform of principles
was adopted by the convention
and the county central committee
was selected, and to this commit
tee was entrusted the conduct of
the campaign In Los Angeles coun
ty- -.
The Los Angeles county Re
publican central committee Is,
therefore, the agent of the Re
publican voters of Los Angeles
county, charged with the duty of
conducting a campaign within the
county of Los Angeles for the ac
complishment of the following ob
First—The adoption into law of
the principles declared by the Re
publican convention to be the prin
ciples of the Republican party of
this county. '__._
Second — election to office of
each and every one of the can
didates of the Republican party
named by the Republican voters
at the primary election above re
ferred to.
B__loi____Sß OF CHARGES
This simple statement of funda
mental principles is made for the
purpose of clarifying any confu
sion that may have existed in the
publlo mind.
The Republican candidate for
the office of district attorney has
been subjected to special attacks
by his Democratic opponent. The
charges made are serious, If true,
of if not satisfactorily explained. .
They require special attention,
and should and will receive care
ful consideration and reply by
the one most vitally concerned—
the district attorney himself.
This committee has engaged
Simpson auditorium for Satur
day night, October 15. At that
place— same rostrum from
which the charges were made by
Mr. Woolwine— Fredericks
will publicly reply to each and ev
ery charge made by hla opponent.
Captain Fredericks will also re
ply to Mr. Woolwine from each of
.the other public halls where
charges have been made, in ample
time before election to permit ev
ery one to determine these matters
for himself.
In tho Interest of fair play, in
the Interest of the truth itself, we
appeal to the Republican voters to
hear, with unprejudiced minds,
what Captain Fredericks has to
say ln his own behalf, and to
withhold their Judgment until they
have heard both sides. A Judge or
a Jury would be recreant to his
trust who would decide a case
before he had heard all the cvi- -
dence. You, the voters, are the
Judges. Your decision, as ex
pressed on November 8, will be
final. From it there should be, and
can be, no appeal. Do not be hasty;
do not pre-Judge.
Issued by order of the commit- _
[email protected]_.,
RUS9 AVERY, Chairman.
A rousing Democratic rally will be
held Saturday night at San Pedro.
Lorln A. Handley, Democratic candi
date for congress from this district,
will deliver the principal address. W.
T. Harris, Democratic candidate for
sheriff, and Lloyd McAfee, Democratic
candidate for county'clerk, will also
A large delegation from Los Angeles
will attend the mooting. The Demo
crats of San Pedro have a thriving
Bell and Spellacy club and are mak-
Ing a spirited campaign for the state
and county ticket. -
■» _ ♦ —
The garden party that was to be
given by the ladies of the Immanuel
Presbyterian l church at the home of
Itobt. Marsh is postponed on account
of the weather until the 21st of. Octo
President to Make Trip to Inves
tigate Problems Present
ed at Panama
Executive Believes That the Work
Will Be Completed Long
Before 1915
(Associated Press
BEVERLY, Mass., Oct. 13.—President
'J'al't will sail for the isthmus of Pan
ama on November 10 from Charleston,
S. C, on the cruiser North Carolina,
convoyed by her sister ship, the Mon
He will be gone about twelve days.
The cruisers can make the journey in
each direction in four days.
The president had practically given
up all idea of visiting the canal this
year until Colonel Goethals, chief en
gineer, visited him this afternoon and
convinced him the problems confront
ing the officials at Panama require his
Some of the problems to be dealt
with in the immediate future are:
The extent and character of the for
tifications; the fixing of tolls; a pro
posed increase in wages; the future
management of the Panama railroad;
the form of permanent government of
the canal zone and the regulation of
the sale of coal.
The government may go into the
business of selling coal itself in order
to prevent the possibility of extortion
or monopoly.
The question of tolls was explained
by Colonel Goethals to be one of the
most pressing for congress to meet.
An international meeting of steam
ship Owners and shipping Interests is
to be held in Berlin in the summer of
1911. It is believed to be highly im
portant that congress should have
fixed the rates of toll by that time.
The canal must be made to attract
shipping and at the samo time an ef
fort will be made to have the toll
charges meet the interest on the $.400,
--000,000 Investment which the canal will
The date for opening t. c Panama
canal has been set for January 11,
1915. President Taft and Colonel
Goethals believe it will be completed
and open long before that time.
From shipping interests, especially
in the Pacific, inquiries are coming in
as to the estimated rates of tolls. One
line, which now has its freight trans
ferred across Mexico by rail, will use
the canal If the rates of toll make the
cost of shipping less. It will be for
congress to, determine whether the
canal zone shall have a military or
civil form of government The present
athoritles on the Isthmus are strong
in their recommendation for the for-
Colonel Goethals reported the higher
classes of workmen are asking for In
creases in pay in keeping with in
creases recently granted their fellow
artisans in the United States.
The question of regulating- the sale
of coal on the Isthmus is an interesting
one. Colonel Goethals believes, it Is
said, that If private Interests are al
lowed to build pockets opportunity
will be opened for extortion and
monopoly in supplying ships with fuel. j
OCEAN PARK, Oct. 13.—For the
first time ln more than a year the
city is the owner of horses for use on
the streets and to draw the garbage
wagons. Two fine teams of horses
have been purchased by the garbage
disposal committee of the city board
of trustees.
The purchase was* made at a sal
stable .at Los Angeles, and the cost
to the city is $630 for the four an
imals. The Rose avenue fire engine
house is being renovated and remod
eled to receive the city's new pur
chases. In the opinion of City Trus
tee John D. MacKinnon, chairman of
the committee, the city has saved at
least $200 by getting the horses at Los
VENICE, Oct. 13.—Miss Marguerite
Cooper, vocalist, and Miss Margaret
Miller, reader, gave a successful re
cital tonight to a large audience at tne
Venice institute of Musical Art on the
Lion canal.
Miss Cooper, who is a Los Angeles
girl, sang a number of pleasing selec
tions in a creditable manner. She sang
in clear contralto voice, which showed
careful training.
Miss Miller, a graduate of the De
troit Dramatic school, gave readings
of a difficult nature that won her
great applause. The two young ladles,
who have Joined forces for a concert
platform tour, will leave soon for the
northern part of the state.
POMONA, Oct. Postmaster W.
M. Avis is constantly Increasing the
extent and efficiency of the local post
office service, the, business of which Is
increasing at a remarkably rapid rate.
A large rural district ls now being
served from the office.
The postal receipts for September,
1910, were $2201.11 as against $1635.25
of September a year ago. . This ls a
gain of 35 per cent. Each month of
the present year has shown an almost
corresponding percentage of gain in
business over corresponding months of
1900. ... ; **
, ...
nvnTM- a -_..-.-. -"...A -tri rrvi „_n..l«l_,
REULANUH, oct. —xnree omciais
of the Santa Fe road were In town
yesterday on a tour of Inspection. The
trip was made ,In a private train.
Those, aboard were General Manager
H. E. Wells, General Superintendent I.
L. Hebberd and J. L. Hitchcock. .
Workmen are busily engaged in
building a new oil pit at the Southern
Pacific tracks, also building a plat
form around the freight house. In
building the new oil pit the oil can
be handled much easier, as it will
flow by gravity into the storage tanks
from which local delivery is made.
The Yucaipa apple crop will no
longer have to be shipped to Los An
geles for cbid storage, as tin' old
.Santa Fe Icing plant at San Bernar
dino is to be fitted up for the purpose,
saving :' the - freight formerly entailed
by extra shipping,
V lS§|plll i
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4* 3 pearl clasp Reynier Suede, hand-sewn French filet «L
*** embroidery on back. The superior quality of the skin «*
T in these gloves, and being hand sewn, produces a fit that _ _
T surpasses all other makes. Shown in all the wanted «|»
; T colors. Price, pair, $2.00. *£
4, 3-clasp Reynier Glace, overseam gloves with broad J*£
■ X but dainty stitching on the backs. Clasps to match color X
A\ of gloves. The range of colors is especially large. Price . -»,
:4. pair, $2.00. *•
| Ribbons |
>4* Now is the time to buy ribbons for making fancy articles «j,
.4* • for Christmas or church fairs. Our already large assort- «L
' 4 ment of articles made of ribbon, nearly every day is aug- *|»
4* mented by the receipt of new and attractive pieces. [We Ǥ*
'■ 7* invite your early inspection of our showing. jf
T Information concerning the quantity and kind of rib- , ,
X bon used in making them will be cheerfully given. J „
;T Among the list of articles ready made we note: « »
' T Handkerchief Case*. ?? f. etTn^ n S„'t_. „r,• *
4» Boudoir SUpper*, Hair Ornament*. Ax
l X Needle Book*. a__^_?' <*>
' *_■ Powder Puff Bags. _mney nag*, «= *J
!At Hat __*ttT- Traveler." C-.e_.
'JT Opera Bag*, j_> j*.
' X For making the above articles we offer the following. T
: J Printed Warp and Persian Ribbons J
'« _ In widths from 5 inches up at 25c, 35c, 40c, 50c, 60c, 65c, «£.
'_. 75c, 85c r $1.00 and up. <*
4» Narrow Warp ftint Rfbbons for decorating fancy «§»
»*» I articles, from 5c yard up. *F
t\_ — / t
— * .-.,-
S__S____S_-_S__-_|J m mm
A This Dresser
In white maple. French' plate
mirror. Swell top drawer. Big .
value at $11.85. No Extra
Charge for Credit
Your Credit -_o-__6lir>v_Ji_TJUr.l_ l TJl"b_%l ApjonW)6
t j south H OUTFITTING (X) I"!.*?
is Good , iiinl^y
■ FAGB BEMINABI, corner of W*«t Ad
am* »treet and Grand avenu*. High
grad*-hoarding and day school for girl*
and young ladle*; flta for any oolleg*;
fln* location, excellent equipment, oom
petent Infractors, careful -upervlalon.
Writ* or phon* for catalog. Horn* phon*
1120-1 Sunset Southj,lß3». Fall t*_n
: begin* Sept. 14. H-tes reasonable.
Adam* atreet, I* tha largest military
school on th* Paciflo coast exclusively
for young Uoy*. Catalog. Horn* phon*
l'A-_ B___l_A_l- J3'o_tt IOU.MI ___\_Jll__» V
_^_-_-_-_i_____________-_-_-»---»«»»«*****»»««« 1^__*_____-■«____«___-___--_----_---—»«-«_-«-----_-----*_r-I
torVyr__^^fVwri'To Gpi
fiWH_| yoiW%rTo§=
9 iS_^^w^'^ ■
W^ ' YU-r_?-__^_' ' j
<^ . i Hiiiiill —— ' l
Hotel Metropole Open All Winter
Steamer leaves San Pedro 10:00 a, tu. dally.
Itelurulnjr leaves Avalon 8:15 p. m. dally.
Extra boat Saturday, leave* San Peer. 6:00 p. m.
BANNING CO., Agents |||| 104 Pacific Electric Bldg.
Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated on Mt, Lowe. A mile above the sea. American plan, {3 per day.
Choice of rooms ln hotel or cottages. No consumptives or Invalids taken.
Telephone Passenger Dept., Paciflo Klectrlo Ry., or Times Free Infornu>tl_a
Bureau for further Information.
At i th* best appointed and most centrally located cat* In Los Annlaa. Delight
ful muslo and delightful dirt!**. CAFE niUSTOI,, Fourth and Spring Street*.
... v
Herald "Want Ads" Bring Largest Returns

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