OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 09, 1910, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-09/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

6
LIQUOR ORDINANCE
GRANGES PLANNED
Prosecutor Eddie to Present 4
Amendments to Present
Law to the Board
TO RESTRICT CAFE DRINKING
Special Permits Good for Two
Days to Be Granted for
Club Functions
At the request of various members
of the city administration City Prose
cutor Guy Eddie will present at the
meeting of the police commission Mon
day night four amendments to the
present'liquor ordinance that are cal
culated to bo of wide Interest.
Though Eddie declined to say who
recommended changes in the ordinance
it Is understood the members of the
police commission have consulted him
and will recommend that the council
adopt the amendments without delay.
If the first proposed amendment goes
Into effect It will hereafter be possible
for clubs and local societies to dis
pense liquor at their social functions
without taking out a regular club per
mit, costing $25 a month. Instead of
the present permit a special permit
■will be given which will be effective
two days. However, it will be within
the power of the police commission to
curtail the duration of, the permit if
conditions warrant,
■ f ', OTHER CHANGES FROPOSED
The second amendment will grant to
kswfs of property for more than five
years the right to sign petitions for
the purpose of closing certain sections
to saloons. At the present time only
actual property owners have this right.
The third amendment will affect
hotelK. It will propose that no liquor
shall be served in «my hotel restaurant
unless the purchaser orders a full and
bona fide meal. Sandwiches, "snacks"
or other "excuses" for meals will not
be considered a proper substitute.
The last amendment will virtually
convert every wholesale drug store in
Los Angeles into a wholesale liquor
house. By this provision it is proposed
to allow all wholesale druggists to lake
out wholesale liquor dealers' permits
' instead of the time-honored drug store
liquor permit. The amendment is de
signed to relieve wholesale druggists
of the restrictions which the latter per
mit imposes.
ASSERTS FIRM VIOLATES
LAW ON INDEBTEDNESS
Charles Sumner Files a Damage
Suit Against Northwestern
Telephone Company
Charles E. Sumner of Toledo, 0., jester
flay filed in the superior court an action
against the Northwestern Long Distance
Telephone company to recover $5j,000 from
the former directors of the concern nn the
ground ihat indebtedness to that amount is
unauthorized.
The company is a California organiza
tion but operating in Oregon and Wash
ington. Sumner says he owns 1000 shares,
valued at $100,000. He alleges that the
officers of the company have engaged in
financial transactions which have Increased
to an illegal extent tho indebtedness of the
concern.
Sumner. who also makes William 11. Al
len, jr., and Charles C Porter defendant?
In the action, declares the company was
incorporated with a capital stock of $625,000
and that its indebtedness now has reached
»630.000. He asserts that -Mien and Porter,
ecting as a board of directors, instructed
P. I^. Willl. 11, the president, several months
ago to create debts of $55,000. Part of that
sum, it is alleged, was to Willis himself
for $15,000, and the remainder was to the
Home Telephone and Telegraph company
tor $40,000.
It also is declared In Sumner's complaint
that L*uclen Gray, H. S. C. I^eavitt and
Charles L. Childers, now members of the
?joard of directors, were not elected to of
fice by stockholders, lint were appointed at
the Instigation of persons antagonistically
Interested, to the detriment of the plain
tiff.
RAILWAY CO. PAYS $1500
FOR DEATH OF CONDUCTOR
Widow Compromises with the
L. A.-P. Corporation
Litigation over the value of the life of
Henry Krnest Little, formerly a street car
conductor for the Lots Angeleß Railway
company, ended yesterday when the widow
and Bon compromised with the corpora
tion for $1600 and did not bring to trial
an .fiction they had instituted.
I .Little, while In the employ of the com
pany Juno 3, 1910, was adjusting a trol
ley when a car came up> behind him, struck
and killed him. Esther Little, the widow,
and Howard ' Thomas Little, a minor son,
•brought suit which would have Iteen heard
yesterday before Judge Hutton of the su
perior court had not the compromise been
effected.
GIRL WHO RAISES MONEY
ORDER TO BUY DRESS HELD
s In a preliminary hearing on a charge of
raising a money order sent her by her
sister, Emma J;ui7. of Santa. Paula was held
to answer to the charge by United States
<'ommissioner Van Dyke yesterday under
f'iia ball.
The money was sent to the accused wo
man by her sister. Mrs. Mary Kobles, who
lives in b'anta Karbura. Owing to Miss
Itulii' youth and the fact that a desire to
adore herself in a new frock prompted tin.'
act, the court was lenient in fixing hail.
CHINESE GIVES $1500 IN
GOLD FOR FRIEND'S BAIL
Loo Hoc Jack's preliminary examination
on a charge of perjury in connection with
ii sheriff's garnishment of. liis property will
take place before Justice tjummcrfield to
morrow.
l^oo'a bail .if his arraignment on the
charge yeßtortlay was fixed by the judga
at fluOO, which was supplied within a few
moments by ;< Chinese friend, who ap
peared tit the county jail with seventy-five
gold pieces. Jack was taken into custody
hy Deputy Constable Benjamin.
ALBERT RIMPAU'S WILL FILED
The will of Albert Illmpau, who <Miml
November 25, was filed fur probate yester
<!av in the superior court by his widow,
Belle ' Himpau. The intale is valued at
$78,000, of which realty in Washington
■treat valued at |61,000 Is the principal
part.
DIVORCE SUITS FILED
Divorce actions brought yesterday In the
superior court were those, of Emma I.
Walker against Oarden S. Walker; Edward
}.. Ewers against i.i Im B. Ewers; doldle
Jluebner against Will! B. Huobner, and
Jans W. Tremble against John C. Tremble, i
NEIGHBORING CITIES
MERCHANTS DINE; TALK
PASADENA'S PROGRESS
Crown City Business Men's Asso
ciation Holds Fourteenth
Annual Banquet
PASADENA, Dee. 9.—More than 200 men and
women attended the fourteenth annual ban
quet of th« Pasadena Merchants' association
last night at Hotel Maryland. The decorative
effect was beautifully carried out with car
nations and candelabra. Music was furnished
by the hotel orchestra under the direction of
Reginald Bland.
Retiring President Harry Fins gave a re
sume of the work of the association and In
troduced tlio Rev. Daniel Fox as toastmaster.
Robert B. Armstrong, proprietor of the Pasa
dena News, opoke on ••Pasadena in Perpetu
ity"; Judge William 8. llarbcrt of North Fas
adena told of "The Forward Movement"; W.
W. OKler offered "A Suggestion" on the ques
tion of boosting, and State Senator Charles
W. Bell toasted "The Ladles."
MOTHERS WILL BE AIDED
BY PROJECT FOR NURSERY
PASADENA. Dec. 9.—Thnt rasndena Is
Mflumlng "big city" proportions and needs
a day nursery for the convenience of moth
ers Who work for a living has been recog
nized I y representatives of relief societies,
clubs and churches of the city, who havo
taken steps to organize an Institution of
that kind. A house at 318 East Colorado
l.ar been rented and will he fitted
up at once. Mrs. Soward A. Simons. Mrs.
."John O. Blue. Mrs. C. A. Blood, Mrs. Anna
B. Luekey and Mrs. C. S. Mitchell have
been appointed a committee to arrange for
a ;noe!lne to elect a board of directors.
They are asking for contributions of coal,
wood iinu groceries for the nursery.
FAIRBANKS FAMILY ARRIVES
I'ASADENA, Dec. 9.—Mrs. C. W. Fairbanks,
wlfa of the former Vice President; Mrs. M.
A. Fairbanks ami Robert Fairbanks of Spring
field, Ohio, and Mrs. John Timmons of Wash
ington, D. C, hnve taken up their winter
liome In the Judge J. H. Pryor mansion in
Oaklawn, adjoining the permanent home of
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frederick C. Fairbanks. For
mer Vice President Fairbanks Is expected here
after March 10. he having been detained in
the east on account of business.
ROOSEVELT PROMISES THROOP
PASADENA, Dec. 9.—A telegram from Pres
ident James A. B. Scherer of Throop Institute
states that Theodore Roosevelt will deliver a
lecture here In March as on added number to
the proposed Throop lecture course. President
Scherer Is at present In New York. It Is said
President Roosevelt Is scheduled for a lecture
at the University of California next spring,
and that his addresses in the state when he
visits here will be limited.
MISS GROSSE LEADS FOR QUEEN
PASADENA, D?c. 9.—Miss Irene Grossa
polled 1500 votes yesterday In the tournament
queen voting contest and Is In the lead with
IS,OOO to her credit. Miss Ruth Palmer, who
held first place Wednesday evening with a
total of 17,000, made no gains yesterday. Mrs.
W. W. Gerlach has 7200 and Miss Sadie Stock
ley 1000.
FIRE IN CANYON CHECKED
PASADENA, Dec. 9.— Fire which swept the
Plerra Madre canyon near the Hastings ranch
yesterday for a considerable area was extin
guished last evening, according to reports from
Mt. Wilson hotel. It is thought the blaze may
have been started by men from the sanitarium
near Sierra Madre who were burning rubbish.
PASADENA PARAGRAPHS
PASADENA, Dec. 9. —Founder's day will
be observed this morning at Throop acad
emy. Dr. E. I* Conger will eulogize the
late Father Throop, Principal Durrell will
speak, and P. G. Novls will sing. The
proposed piano recital by Miss Alice Cole
man In the Ihroop lecture series, which
was scheduled for tonight, has been post
poned to ne:ct Friday night.
New officers of Ensign Bagley camp of
Spanish War Veterans are Lisle R. More
house, commander; Ralph Pomeroy, senior
vlco commander; W. T. Vaughan. Junior
vice commander; Henry F. Ashley, chaplain;
J-cster Packsrd. officer of the day; John
Meuschler, officer of the day, and Dr. T.
B. Wright, Burgeon. Edward E. Burns, new
assistant city attorney, who was elected to
membership Wednesday evening, was elected
as trustee of the camp.
D. M. Linnard and Judge W. W. Splnks,
president and secretary of the Pasadena
Hotel company, owners of Hotel Maryland,
appeared before Justice McDonald yester
day on a charge of violating the city liquor
laws. The case was continued to Mon
day.
BOY DECLARES STRANGER
OBTAINED STOLEN GUN
LONG |B_|ACH, Dec. B.—When young
Chester Fredericks was arrested yesterday
at Anaheim charged with having improp
erly secured a shotgun from a local hard
ware store he did not have In his posses
sion the weapon desired, but It was found
ho had made a sale of another Inferior
gun. He said that after leaving J.,ong
Beach recently he went on a hunting trip,
during which a stranger stole from him the
gun belonging to the hardware firm and
lift him the poorer article, which he sold
for |T.
LONG BEACH SHAKEN BY
HALF DOZEN EARTH SHOCKS
LONG BEACH, Dee. B.—A half dozen dis
tinct earthquake shocks were felt here today.
People living in the east end of town evi
dently felt them more sharply than others,
although the chocks were reported in the
downtown district also. They were alight and
of short duration. No damage was reported.
FOG SETS AUTOIST ASTRAY
LONG BBACH, Dec. 8. —O. M. Farkin
son, driving his touring car along East
Ocean avenue last night, lost his hearings
in the dense fog and Instead of continuing
eastward along the avenue let his car fol
low tliu Salt Lake tracks, which turn north
ward at that point. The machine hit the
curbing ami two tires blew out. Parkinson
was nut hurt.
PLAN TO SELL BONDS DENIED
LONG BE AC Hi Dec, 8. —Secretary George
11. Marshall of the Lona Beach Cnn»oll
ilaluil Gas company today denied the re
port that 1300,000 worth of bonds of the
11,000,000 bond iseuo provided for yester
day by the company would be sold at onoa
for expenditure in building the proposed
now plant here.
AUTO TOURISTS RETURN
LONG BEACH. Deo. S. —Samuel .1. Line
and J. F. Schwartz of Bt, Paul, Minn., who
recently passed through here on their
transcontinental tour to Ban Diego in I.use's I
National touring car, returned today fur a
short visit
PASADENA CLASSIFIED
FEATHER AND PONPON CLEANER
FEATHERS, HATBANDS. BOAS. VOX
pons remade, wlllowed, cleaned, dyed,
. curled. I-""' rates. expert work. MRS.
I.OUISH KILLIEUX. 1361 Morton aye.
Main 711. ; \ IS-li-tf
PASADENA CLEANERS & HATTERS
WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED.
79 NORTH RAYMOND AVB. Work*. 128*
North Fair Oaks aye. PHONE 3086. 11-16-tf
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
MEN'S SEWED SOLES AND HEELS. Hi
ladles' Ssc. 154 N. FAIR OAKS AVB.
10-1-tf
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 9, 1010.
FORMER SAN BERNARDINO
JAILER RETURNS TO DIE
Case, Shadow of His Old Self, Is
Taken from Asylum
at Patton
SAN BERNARDINO, !>•<••. S.—Jess Case,
former county jailer, has been brought
home to die. For more than a ye»r ho has
been a patient at the I'atton insane asy
lum. Insanity suddenly crept over him
while he was in charge of the big county
jail.
Several attempts to commit suicide mark
ed his last few days* reign ia the Jail.
He resisted efforts to confine him and
caused a panic In the court room, where
ho freed himself for a moment.
Case Is now a shadow of his former
self, onil thu consent of the state authori
ties has been received to reurn him to his
home to pass his remaining days.
COMMITTEE NAMED
SAN BERNARDINO. Dec B. —The Trl-
Counties Freight bureau. In session here to
dßy, named as a conference committee at
the request of the railroads to confer with
traffic officials of the transcontinental
railroads George M. Cooley and C. M. Grow
of San Bernardino, E. S. Graham of Ked
lands, F. K. Younglove of Redlands, A. M.
Ham of Imperial. Howard Glass of Corona.
t it « »
PAWNEE BILL'S HOUSEWARMING
SANTA ANA, Dec. 8.— Orange county pro
ducts, including Santa Claus watermelons,
ensabas, tomatoes, cucumbers, oranges, bell
peppers, poraimmong, to the extent of 270
pounds, were shipped today to Pawnee, Ok!a.,
to grace tho banquet table at the house
warming of Major 15. Vf, Lillle, known as
"Pawnee Hill" of the Wira West show over
which Colonel Cody preside*.
STUDY OF ANNEXATION PLAN
IjONO BEACH, Dec. B.—The committee
which is to secure all information possible
regarding the results which would follow
the annexation of Long Beach to Los An
geles or to Orange county was appointed
today by President L. C. Ohl of tho realty
board. It Includes C. A. Bonar, George
H. Marshall, George F. Kapp, Dr. M. A.
richutz and J. A. Miller.
TO EXTRADITE SUSPECT
SANTA ANA, Dec. B.—Officers Servantes
pn<J Murray left this morning fnr El Paw»i
where they wUI be met at the Mexican line
by policemen, who will turn over to them
Leodora Garcia, charged with assaulting Luis
Manzo with Intent to kill and suspected ot
complicity in the murder o£ Reyes Moilno,
April 25, 1909, the murderer being; Garcla'B
father.
TEMBLOR FELT AT PT. FIRMIN
SAN PEDRO, Dec. S.—Residents at Point
Firmin were given a little scare thi ß after
noon when a slight earthquake shock was
felt The disturbance was severe enough to
rattle dishes, move furniture and tip pictures
nn the wall, but not enough to do «Jiy
damage.
WAITER GIVEN PROBATION
VENICE, Dec. B.—H. A. Slmms, a waiter,
was sentenced to ninety days in Jail for as
sault on a restaurant proprietor and hia sen
tence was 'hen suspended and the man
placed on probation for one year by Justlc*
of the Peace Kennle this afternoon.
DR. MARY BATES TO SPEAK
VENICE, Dec. B—Dr. Mary A. Bates of
Denver will be the chief speaker at a meeting
of the Political Equality league of Santa
Monica bay U> be held at 3 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon at the Vacation home on Grand
canal.
PREDICTS ESTOPPEY'S FAILURE
VENICE, Dec. B.—That Eugene Estoppey
will be unable to succeed In his attempt to
run 1000 miles In 1000 hours Is the opinion of
his physician, who has visited him twice daily
since he started to run November 20, and who
says the runner's strength Is failing.
YEOMEN ELECT OFFICERS
POMONA, Dec. B.—The local lodge of Amer
ican Yeomen has elected officers as follows:
H. E. Schwlehtenberg, honorable foreman;
John Sheets, master of ceremonies; Mrs. Emi
ly McCain, correspondent; S. E. Langhart,
master of accounts; Mrs. C. S. Pleasant, chap
lain. Other officers will be appointed. Mr.
Schwlchtenberg is serving his fifth year as
honorable foreman.
WIDOW'S SUIT ON TRIAL
The suit of Louise Eekherger of Chino
against the American Beet and Sugar com
pany for $40,000 damages Is being heard
before Judge Wellborn In the United States
circuit court. The woman is the widow of
Franz Joseph Eckberger, who was killed
while working In the factory of the com
pany at Chino, it is alleged, September 3,
1907.
4 y~~y _■ BwJ/rTfH^*
i^ \MB ■■HLr' l\
j_j Flpl_^^"^~fci ._^
You're in Good Spirits
if you know that your wine
closet is well stocked for
Christmas time with "Grum
bach's" high grade "Reina de
Los Angeles" Wines. The use
of our rich, fragrant and pure
Wines and Liquors during the
Christmas feast insures appe
tite, good digestion, health and
good cheer.
Week End Specials
85c l.vinii de Ink Angeles Port, Sherry,
Angelica, Muscatel, Claret, Riesling,
Burgundy; 2eI«»
bottle *»»t»
60c Kelna de J.o» Angeles Port, Wherry,
Angelica, Muscatel, Claret, <ie«
ltichliug. Burgundy; bottle OJO
*.->r Kt-ina de I<os Angeles Port, Sherry.
Angelica, Muscatel, Claret, , Cn.
KlrMlng, Burgundy; buttle ..»»W»
91.00 Kelna de Los Angeles Port, (Sherry,
Angelica, Muscatel, Claret, -1 p -
Kie»lini{, Burgundy; bottle... * —'«
75c Vermouth from the celebrated firm
of Iranirr.<(. Cinzano, Torino, Italy; a
delicious, aromatic »iDe; llll—■
full quart bottle UVto
si.:., Oxford Club Dry «lOr
<fln; bottle •"""
si ■■;. Dr. liouvler'N Buchu Gin for the
kidney* and bladder; <P| |f|
full quart Ylllw
$1.50 "Rich Grain" Whisky, bonded)
made In Bourbon county, Kentucky) look
at the little round red label on the neck
of each bottle and be con- UK*
vini'ed; full 6 year* old; bottle. ...*»*»•
Grumbach Wine Company
649 CENTRAL AYE.
Phones Main 2205, Home F8266.
Municipal Affairs
WOMEN ASK USE OF BIG
TRACT FOR POOR VILLAGE
Commission Will Provide Model
Concrete Houses from
Private Funds
Plans for the model village of concrete
dwellings for the ]K>or were outlined to the
public welfare committee yesterday by Mrs.
Gusste Kgelhoff Kundel, chairman of the
committee of the Friday Morning club that
has the matter In charge,.
The Friday Morning club has aßked the
council to allow the use of a tract north o£
the old Catholic cemetery, through which
Yale street runs, as a sllu for these houses
and to create a commission that will have
charge ot the matter. The tract contains
about twenty acres and is owned by the city.
Mrs. Hundel told the committee that the
club did not propose to ask the city for one
cent to carry on Its work, but that the
money would be provided by philanthropic
people. But the club does want a commission
that will have authority to carry on the
work. This commission is to spend its own
money In its own way. For that reason tlie
clvb 1 does not want the work placed under
the direction of tlio housing commission. If
It was, the housing commission would have
to account 10 the council for Its expendi
tures.
Furthermore, Mrs. Rundel argued, the
housing eommlrsion deals with ah entirely
different phase of the slum question. It sees
that the city ordinances regulating sanita
tion and health are kept in the crowded quar
ters of the city and does not attempt to do
constructive work.
WASHBURN TELEGRAPHS TO
NEW YORK BOND SYNDICATE
W. J. Waahburn, chairman of the finance
committee, yesterday telegraphed to Kountze
Bros, and A. H. Leach & Co., asking If A.
\V. Bullard, their San Francisco represen
tative, had transmitted to them the ctty'i.
proposition for the sale of aqueduct bonds
flrom the last option.
It was reported to Mr. Washburn yesterday
that Bullard was in Chicago and would go
from there to Boston, where he would pass
the rest of the week. It was expected that
Bullard would reach New York last Satur
day and present the city's proposition and
that a reply from the syndicate would be re
ceived last Wednesday.
Bullard telegraphed Washburn, before he
left San Francisco, that he had sent the
city's proposition to his employers by tele
graph, but It wa« reported from New York
yesterday that members of the syndicate had
stated they had heard nothing of the city's
proposal.
CQUNCILMEN DENY REQUEST
FOR DAY LIQUOR LICENSES
Changes suggested in the liquor ordinance
by the Central Organization of German-
American societies were denied by the pub
lic welfare committee yesterday. The com
mittee refuses to change this ordinance ex
cept for most Important reasons.
The petitioners wanted an amendment
that would permit the police commission to
issue liquor licences for one day only so
they could sell beer and lieht wines at the
picnics and dances they have occasionally.
As the ordinance now exists the only way
they can do this is to take out a club
license and pay a fee of $25 a month. They
suggested that a fee of $5 a month would
be large enough for a one-day permit.
FIREMEN TO GAIN FIFTH
DAY OFF EVERY MONTH
Firemen are to have one day more a
month all to themselves, according to a
new schedule of layoffs that will go Into
effect the first of the year. The men now
have four days off a month, and under the
new arrangement will have live.
The new schedule was reported to the
commission yesterday by Fire Chief Eley
and is made out In conformity with a plan
suggested by Commissioner Hawley.
Hawley «ays that In Chicago the firemen
have one day off In every three and in
Boston and other eastern cities one day In
every five. ,
SAVE I SAVE I
$LB'oi #1.801
[Bargain Day|
Friday, December 9th, 1910
Pasadena Daily News
4TTJ *> f\4^k FOR ONE FULL YEAR
5P^ 9 \ P\ * Instead of 40c a Month or $4.80 a Year.
lOld or New Subscribers. By Carrier or by Mail. Money must be received or mailed before r
midnight Friday. No subscriptions will be received at this rate except accompanied by cash.
THE PASADENA DAILY NEWS has full telegraphic service of the : , ,
United Press, "News and Neighbors from Home." All local news. Ex
clusive features including: Kegley's verse and prose. Fine illustrations.
The best editorials in the state of California. ;';.;,
Annual subscription includes Tournament of Roses number, 64 pages
profusely illustrated, giving a gorgeous review of the Tournament and the ;
Carnival and a sumptuous pictorial presentation of Pasadena. ;. . . ,
The NEWS office will be kept open Friday night to receive subscrip
tions under this offer. ,• , , „ i
Send your subscription now, the moment you read this paper. .
If you have paid ahead, a full year will be added beyond the time you
have already paid for. . „,,.,, I
Send the NEWS to friends in the wintry east. It will bring them to you. |
I —: ~k Think of It! The News of Ali the -'■ ' v ivw, 1
Cl 4 I TT* I World for a Whole Year $3.00 Q 4 \rl? I
SAVE! TODAY ONLY, DEC. 9th qJ\ Y *&*•
$ I.Bo| $l»o0|
OFFICIALS BEWILDERED
BY POLICE SIGNAL TALK
Councilmen and Commissioners
Ponder Technical Details
The supply committee and the fire com
mission heard a lot ot confusing talk about
central energy and local energy. Indicating
levers. Insulation and other technical de-
Alls of the construction and operation of
police signal boxes yesterday and didn't
know much more about the matter when
th» discussion was concluded than when it
began.
The demand of N. Banks Crcgler for
payment for fifty polloe signal boxes was
under consideration by the Joint committee
and the question Involved was whether the
boxes Cregler has delivered conform to the
specifications. J. C. Perry, superintendent
of fire alarms, nays they do not. Cregler
■ays they are better than specifications.
The chief point of difference seems to be
that the Cregler boxes are operated by
central energy while the boxes now In use
In the city are local energy; one has the
battery cells In the central station ana the
other In tho boxes.
The matter was taken under advisement
for a week by the supply committee.
|~f ]Ht» JWmOFCOOITOPfHBI
fT" mow US FOB MOT VAtugt
Christmas Canes
and Umbrellas
Styles for Men and Women
Men's Umbrellas in all the new
est styles and handles; 26 and
28-lnch plain and fancy han
dles in straights and h00k5....
$1 to $15
Ladies' Umbrellas with plain
and fancy handles ...... $1 to $5
Ladies' fancy colored. Silk Um
brellas $5
Ladies' Fancy Handles, in Gold,
Silver, Ivory and Gunmetal,
from $5 to $18
Folding Suit Case Umbrellas in
Ladies' and Gentlemen's fancy
handles $3 to $6
Gentlemen's Sets of fine Silk
Umbrellas with fancy handle,
with Cane to match. $10 to $20
Imported French Combination
Cane and Umbrella $7.50
Gentlemen's Walking Sticks, In
all woods and the newest j
styles and designs in fancy
handles ..., .....50c to $5
Gold, Silver, Ivory and Inlaid •, :
Canes $5 to $15
Folding Canes in fancy boxes.. -
$5 to $10
■ _M&it.Wofl)hn. Hkoos igt Girts
■* H^S 312-322 \^ A
I * SO BROADWAY «^M^*SQ HIU' STREET * '
t A.FUSENOTOO. !!
:: Bring the Children to see j|
I Santa Claus I
X " *'
x and the Toys ■ ::
• " He extends a royal welcome to every boy and girl to see the *f
I great. . . , I I
« « which includes a large JTO * *
* * assortment of amazing '""""""TtTEiwS^^^^^^^ 0 * *
* * and instructive toys for I|fe '♦ **? • » » H^^^^^^^^S * *
II SILK UMBRELLAS If
* t Sensible gifts for men or women. [^ (~\(~\ « ►
i: Excellent Values at . . . vp3.UU +
I * Best value and assortment we have ever shown at this ••
X popular price. A beautiful collection of handles in gold * •
X plated and sterling silver mountings, with pearl inlay. Stag * ?
, , and sterling, also hardwoods. i~ * '
| women's HANDKERCHIEFS
I Special Value at 20c (3 for 50c) ; |
, , in all linen or sheer shamrock; with beautiful and artistic em- " *
, , broidered design in corner. Considered good value at 25c each. * *
1 1 XMAS STATIONERY ■ |
T Attractively Boxed, Only 25c * )
• » These boxes contain one quire of paper and envelopes, in » >
• * the celebrated Eaton, Crane & Pike make, and are beauti- i »
«!», fully adorned with appropriate designs, such as mistletoe, » »
'•,* holly, poinsettia, chrysanthemum and autumn leaves. « »
Herald "Want Ads" Bring Largest Returns
•■■- -^J>m jsLi ' ■_ .- For good trunk*,
rfCatC..im<C. ,f\\7<-y\ traveling bags,
if "If ' •*'l l ' ' F-\2vl and <lrni *ull
if__l ' ' Xj G.l). Whitney
BgUr^jfcgjgty (be oldest ei
tabllalied and moil reliable trunk manufac
turer. Store and factory, »38 South Main.
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred bis t display , bargain
tables are displaying shoes for men, women
•nd children, on sale In many Instances for
half price and less. Convince yourself and
come to the <»
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE,
•10 Booth Broadway. ' ; ,J*;(.fi,

xml | txt