Newspaper of The Los Angeles Herald, April 22, 1910, Page 8

Newspaper of The Los Angeles Herald dated April 22, 1910 Page 8
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8 1000 WILL GO ON AUTOMOBILE RUN Entries for Club Drive to Malibu Ranch, April 23, Already Include 200 Cars TO BE GIVEN BIG BANQUET Old Days of the Barbecue On Spanish Ranches Are to Be Revived The entries for the club run to Mali- j tin ranch to bo given by the, Automo bile club of Southern California, Sat urday morning, April 23, have reached a. point far beyond the expectations of i the club run committee. Two hundred | cars representing a thousand people, have been entered and it !■ Mai', to say that there will bo ninny more. The cars will 'leave tomorrow morn ins at B o'clock from club headquar lors, 123 South Hill street. With this • ■arly start the Uuri car Miouid reach Malibu by 11:3j or 32 m. All cars Rath ered at club headquarters will b»; given ants and banners. The committees in eharpe arc: Club run committee: Messrs. Keller and Andrews; entertainment committee, Messrs. Fred Baker, George Cllne, J. S. Conwoll and B. Roger Steams, The entertainment commltten ara promts Ing somn very amusing "stunts" amonK them i>. ing a tire rolling con test, a baseball same between ihe "four-cylinder" and "six-cylinder" .• to be sell cted Tom mem .i the /our and si* cylinder mrs. There will oe ample amusomenl fur nished for th ■ children and talking by such gifted and prominent speakers as lie C. Gates an.i Orra E. Monnette, Tli" run hat aroused the greatest enthusiasm throughoul all Southern | California. The attendance will be on- | ormous and it Is. without doubt, the larg^Hl automobile club run ever hold In the United Stat«s. Tn the old days. In the time of the big Spanish ranches, a barbecue was the main forms of entertain ment nnr] things were done gloriously, but with the Invasion of the eastern people during the gnid rush, and the consequent emigration of settlers and formine of cities, '.he big ranches were divided; ranchers scattered and the old-fashioned barbecue has nearly become a lost art. There are very few men now, that know how to barbecue meat properly in th» old way. The Au tomobile club has been fortunate enough to secure one of these men and •without doubt the meat served will be ■ revelation to the "tenderfoot." Mallbu ranch Is one of the old ranches and owing to more or loss in terest In the air of mystery which has Tmnsr about the name a mm appro- 1 prlate. spot could not have be.°n found for the club run and barborue. The Automobile. Club of Southern California has done, such worthy work In the post for the motoring; pub lic and expect? to <1o much more in the future along 1 tine line of cjood roads a.nd legislation that it ■■>-.•.■•■ the hearty support " every automobillst In Southern California. The "ppttlns; together" on this club run. It la hoped, will make thin fart apparent to every club member and riMVP the tmv for otbor runs m nt Do You Know? -^■-■T""~ —'T-s.. s •■ r Do you know all the sources of loss in your store- all the possi ble leaks? Do you guess about them or do you know? Do you know just how much money ought to be. in your cash drawer, right now? Do you know, now, how much money is owing you on account? Do you know just how much your cash and credit sales to date, "for this year, amount to? Do you know how much busi ness each clerk has done? You may say, "Well, I could find out after figuring it all up." But that isn't the question, Mr. Merchant. You should know all these things every day. You should know that the information you get is absolutely correct. When you discover a mistake, can you tell who made it? Will guessing about this promote good feeling among your clerks? If you don't know all these things absolutely, you are trust ing to luck instead of knowing for yourself. A National Cash Register will enable you to know about all these things. Over 800,000 merchants already know all these vital things about their business, because they arc using National Cash Registers. Nearly 10,000 merchants are joining the vast army of National (."ash Register users every month, because it pays. We have National Cash Regis ters for all classes of business as low as $25.00. Write or phone us for cata logue and. prices. It will pay you to investigate National Cash Registers. The National Cash Register Co. i:. H. »vji mm. Bain Agent. 4.-.0 South Sprlnjj street. Talented Players Engaged at the New Empire Theater ii.i.-ii.t_ lJ^_^t -^ui^j-iin.'iJ mmmiTOlllXlW - bum Tl^^Lm^^^ 111 ■■«»=fl 11 < ,^xlll Bf%3JBS|H| * ;J-f ■"' HHHHfIi HARRY GARRITY, ABOVE. IN THE tj CENTER IS MISS MARIE NELSON, ®^^^^M»^^|^^ PRIMA DONNA, AND BELOW IS "^^^^^^Ss^^^&^CKS'SiT-'rS VIRGINIA LAWRENCE. fcSP?T»^*W^>i^^'J| VIKOIINIA L.MWI, ..!«!<.. 1.. It" H -'" %, I traci Ivi bnd full of Inti i I aa this one. Tin Automobile Club of Southern 1 ii : mem are going to the club run and < cue, : ■ to mci t between f and 9 o'ci ter than Hill i, : bird and Fourth Btreets, in order to : > > ure p nnants and b in ■ : from ciuh ' ! - gtrei i 11 om Hill to Broad ind Ninth fri to Flower I to w i ihlngrton to Verm int, t'i i anri out of the city. U. S. GETS JUDGMENT FOR $5000 AGAINST A. W. BOGGS The United States district court yes terday gave judgment for $,'OOO against A. W. Boer's, the contractor for the buildings at the Rice Station Indian school in Arizona, which burned flown before they had been accepted by the government. The building had been offered to the government for acceptance and partial payment had been made on the con tract price of $12,100. when it was dis covered that they were not built in compliance with the specifications. While the contractor was making the alterations required the buildings caught fire In some Inexplicable way and were destroyed. As Bosgs had given bond for the completion of the building* when awarded the contract tho government brought suit for tho recovery of the payment made on the buildings. TWO BUSINESS MEN FILE PETITIONS IN BANKRUPTCY \ i i bankrupt' y haa be 'ii flied : i A. Borryman, an elec tor of Los Angeles, gflv ; • i 13 7 and his 10, of whirh $50 la exempt. His prii i dltori an the -All bunk, the Electrical Supply i ■: ■ fie Western Blec trie i \ i |so filed yei terday by John painter and paper hangpr, di tl 3803 ' '■( ntral I forth as $1023.."6; , I 27.76, of which $1210 Is i xi "M Both petition* will be beard fry Refer ■ Lynn Hr:lm at 2 o'clock on April Zi. LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 22. 1910. EMPIRE TO OPEN WITH BRIGHT MUSICAL SHOW Edward Lampson of Chicago Wili Inaugurate Big Theatrical Venture Here One of thi most pretentious theatri : cal ventures of the year hns been inau gurated by Edward Lampson of Chi cago^ who recently secured a lease on the new Empire theater fin Third street, just below Main. Despite the fact that the popular house is some what removed from the geographical business center, Mr Lampion ha i pre pared to Install therein New York pro duetlons with a metropolitan cast. Frank Blair is the producer. The opening will occur tomorrow moon, when the musical satire, "The Astronomer," will be produced at a matinee, Thin modern extrava- Eanza will run throughout the fol lowing week with four matinees and performances t\aoh evening. The principals constitute a cast which without doubt will win reads recognition In I,os Angeles, where the theatergoing- contingent is so great. Miss Marie Nelson, for five years with the Shuberts In such productions us "The Chinese Honeymoon,." "Plff, Vaff, PouC" and the. "Runaways," will be the prima donna. Harry Garrity, late of the l.;i Balle theater, Chicago—one of the best musi cal comedy houses of the country— be the leading comedian. He has just closed a season of vaudeville on the Sullivan & Consldlne circuit, and one of his previous successsea was as the race track tout In "The Girl at the Helm." This comedian, who "has made all Amerii a laugh," has been with the best stock companies of the United States He was at the Inter national theater, Niagara Falls; two summers at the Fortescue theater, At lantic City; two years with May Ho mer in Chicago, with the People's players In Philadelphia and the, Houk man stock company at Montgomery, Ala. Fred Whitfield, leading man ana pos sessor of a baritone voice remarkable for Its appealing qualities, is widely known in vaudeville. He was with Nat Willis and Ward and Voices, among other companies. , The eccentric is Charles Schory, who played juvenile in "Porty-flve Minutes from Broadway" and represented a. German character with the Raymond Hitchcock company. He also has pin ed on the best vaudeville circuits. Harry Gordon, who has "done time" in vaudeville and was a member of the j b Lawrence stock company tar \ aii couver, is the third comedian. He 13 a dancer of recognized ability also. Miss Virginia Lawrence, who played the leading feminine role, in "Shore Acres" and other plays, in addition to | having her own skit team on vaude ville circuits, also la in the cast. The soubrette is Miss Anna Robin son one of the liveliest. The dancing and Bluffing butterflies will found- out the hirh class productions of this big company. The costumes are new and magnificent. All seats in (He new Empire are downstairs. Matinees will open at 2:30, while there will be two performances each evening at 7:30 and 9 o'clock. _ 1 Quench Your Thirst Keep a Supply of Puritas Always on Hand As the warmer weather approaches, one naturally requires more drinking water. Be sure, to have plenty of pure, sort water It Is only such watt that ade quately quenches the thirst. And It is I only water of a wholesome character I that is really (It to be taken Into the j human system. ■< *i" you know how it is with the alka line natural waters obtainable here abouts. They have a "brackish taste, and do not quench the thirst. What is more,, the minerals in such water are deposited in the arteries, causing rheumatic troubles. They also affect the kidneys harmfully. Drink pure, wholesome, soft water— Puritas Distilled Water. Puritas Is the only really pure water to bo had in I/OS Angeles.' ' We take every precaution to insure the purity of PurltaS. We distill it ; twice; we aerate it with pure ozono; ' we bottle it In Clean silas? demijohns. ' We even wrap the corks for these with : foil, so that the air cannot filter through the cork and contaminate the water in the demijohn. With all our care In preparation, Puritas Distilled Water , is very inex -1 pensive, 6 gallons cost hut 40c, if you I live within the old city boundary lines, Just telephone vs —Homo 10053, Sun set Main Slfll. and we will serve you promptly, Los Angeles ice and Cold Storage Company. Temperance Reformers should turn their attention to money, it is always tight. It's astonishing, however, what ft wonderfully large and "elect amount of goods a little amount of money will purchase here. Week-End Specials Me <;oml T"''lp » inf. 30C Qftllofl 1&C Son<unn (Hret, extra'fanry. *?flr <iallon . •*"" PI Nnrn Kleslini or HorU. 7^P ItaUon _ * **" SI.IW < allfornla's Uru»l Hart »l (\Q •uu'riln.-. Gallon ...... ■SBI.W T.-.r Ancpltra or Kiurat, ilrik-lomljr gQc ■ »r,.| i;n!l«n «vu SI. Bherryi pstra dry. 75C Gallon ■ SI 50 CtaldM Tokay. Hip «CI nfl nrliitnrrHt uf wlneilom. (J«11»B .«?■•v" 11.50MlHovltf. the r»«l l"e«.»arli «• | pc Prune Brandy, 100 proof. liotili-. v(»i.^«# ■si ■«.% (eilrtr Brook Whisky, 1 .years old, B5fM ' • $i.oo Grumbach Wine Co. 649 CENTRAL AYE. Plumes — HoniK K6ai Slatn -'■>■"•■ FURNITURE AT AUCTION PRICES IMI TV c vllll lJUoiiicoa ii^^K New quality furniture must be sacrificed. Prices B|^^^K|| sr" -^~r^i cut away below cost, as our lease ends May Ist. | " l*i^j ( Pl^^^^? Come today and get your share of the bargains. J^S^M T^ DuBOIS & DAVIDSON FPW : BUr^-..-f in¥ TTfc XTfFI TTS 17 rf^rf^ 212-14 West \\ I | I fPPfifirt! 'UKjNI i tlKlif l^U. Sixth Street | j | Pr\¥ Tr» XT¥rP¥ TTII7 f^f\ 212-14 West \\ ] T UKMII UKE L<V/. Sixth Street | | | $12,98 HOME 10571. BDWY.49%4^^BROADWAY COR. 4TH. LOS ANGELES. Off Bargain Friday m $ 3 7 The Day of Supreme Values It's not just merely a bargain day in name, but a bargain day in reality, and hundreds and hun dreds of Los Angeles women have learned to know the importance of the event and to read the Broadway Bargain-Friday's ads. with renewed interest. v, , . ' . , Dozens and dozens of items that arc not advertised arc also bargain prices. Wherever you see a Red Sign, that, means lowest prices of the week. Scan this list of notable events for Bargain-Friday No. 537. , - - ■ Purchased 1000 New Petticoats Blacks Mostly—Few Colors~sl.2s, $1.50, $1.75 and $2 Values Manufacturers'* Surplus Stock f We'll say this much about it, if women appreciate real values the) will be gone before the day is over. Just imagine, they're made of the following well-known materials — Cotton laffetas,, Fcathersilk and even Heatherblootn. Many of them have prettily embroidered flounces, me jl -. -^ sale starts today, and ii' any of them remain they will still J^ _f\_f\ G? "5 §\\£ Ibe obtainable tomorrow. Yon must investigate this value It. I t Mii *I 7 __, m\J\_/ to appreciate the importance of. it. Second Floor. %fJ' JL «\/V Notions for Friday Big Stationery Items Elootlo ntmmirila lr each—Regularly 5c and Ido , ]0 ( - Ink Tablets, Cadi 6C Xever-Wp Mocking rrotector.. lc each. IOeTaSS Books, 75c GrOSS, or, Dozen 7C Silk i!in.line million, 1<- jard—ln hlark. hrmvn. hluo. gray. ' . t}«~1 «• , f^r ISc rose. recn an. whit* R«»ularly 1 8-3o to 4.- yard. 10c Receipt BOOKS, I for ■. . . 13C • Webhinn. lc ya«l—Regularly »V4o to 5c yard , Sc rrai)her's Note Books, 3 f0r....... lOC Marlmrton 1. .Thread. 5e do*.— Black only; regularly :c spool. , «JS ?'. " SrT P jT. . „ I,™. Ifl/. Finbroldery Cotton, Be dol.—Black and navy blue. 15 C | .men l.ond I" nvelopes, t'aCKagC IUC Silk Ci>r«et I.ih-i>«. Black and a few colors. -:• , C-n*/.!. T iurn Piter noiind . IIC Cone) I^ces, 5c do!.—Black and linen color: IHe repu- lhC >COtCll r, pOlina »•. ........ *»v larly; also ray, 1«. Rc'lT Aisle 2 Xotahook, 10i- dog.—sr.c regularly. '"'" ■ " " , „ ] fi, „,} BungaiowNetsi *c ™~?!~ . . 2$C I ' I 6'Bflt 11 ' Friday— I ard -*• *^ " These are fine Swiss ribbed ! d^WMi I ' We are making this special Friday of- lisle garments with fancy I :jl«iK!l Ii ] fcring with the intention of interesting yokes two terns. Today, •J'l-:S3BHP $ I ! a larSc "umber of Friday customers, aisle 7, garment, 25c •f/iSffHwlr I I Bungalow*nets are extensively needed omen s Vests ~i r\l ii % ;'-;';■.' ul\ i 4 J now, when so many arc outfitting the _ . I J^nQ, \li Iftf^k! 1 I hCad r u-taRCS- CVV Choice of white Each^ pUr^VhUe' SwK, ribbed i* I 8 < rf^nSV? 3/ •) 'llK' Arabian —yard l.^c. Ui ,, vea ts. Wo have them marked 1 i ißllHKKfflti' I Tahle Covers 45c low at 15C> Today imc' ilrl^rliMy l\|®!!^B| T.X'y'vV 'r>'i; 4-4 si::°' In red "'"' grcrn. Women's M tts% fn* st^^frW^Jr^J Ivll M Today K>?. TT 1 *jC \*J**i#&'ij[y^v&?* China Mattina I2^ic Hose • , X %JK+ g» i^tima mattmg 1^771- prtJt blark stockings, which ar« Full 26-inch width. A Friday opportunity. sllßnt | y imperfect, otherwise would Yard I*''1 *''- »ell at higher prices. AJslo 8, today, -, J, '■-' , • . - __, pair Isc. Art Ctr Q 7tf Comforters dW| 7r\ P'"'' I'"'' Rugs .... *POU *> Price ..,. *? * 'i* */ 50c Reprint /■> /-^ The regular price of these Regularly $1.25 -Covered with Books , Eacn „J, D C Granite Art nigs is $4.50. They silkoline and tufted. In /_.\/_ TheBe am rPprtnts of regular >«. fall Ovi'* Ri»P Today 7^ inch size. 11.50 books. Including such as— are full '\ I- si/a . lOday^JjO./J. -story of an Untold Love." Ford. VontUoy /~ i~\ "The Flamo OathcrK," potter. $6.75 Smyrna Qf* pnfows . ..... 69C SSKB&M32* *- RugS *?•** \*S*S Th«iea»the3% ft. feather pillows, are $2.45. $2.85. »3 and $4. Sev- These uro watnlew run In 7% by »nd rome 20x27 Inches. Today C9c. cral size.-. __J lftia-ft. ■!«•. Today *5.95. Third floor. | ' " '— ~ """"^ hT" A CT-to.

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