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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AND WKIKIY.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Jossph D. Lynch. Jamss J. A vers.
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TELEGRAPH-The early repeal of the
Sherman act assured.... President Cleveland
c ated over (he turn in affairs Anti-re
peal speeches in the senate Admiral
Stanton relieved of the command of the
American squadron at Rio for saluting the
rebel flag .. .James Stone makes a full con
fession of the Wrattan tragedy Excitement
over an unprovoked murder at Winfleld,
Kan Sensational suicide of a prominent
dry goods mau. ...Another series of train
disasters Annual dinner of tho Massa
chusetts Republican club France's en
tbusiastlc friendship for Russia A record
meeting at Terre Haute Sporting notes
The midwinter fair The Southern Pa
cific's now freight schedule Dr. Vincent's
approachlug d00m... General news glean
LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS—The
WagßtafT scandal at Riverside.... Nearly a
lynching Iparty at the University Miss
Kel-.o to sin- for her Chicago traveling ex
penses Thegatoliut s ove again Coun
cilman Reese to be jjinpid upon Ihe
cooking school Tho outfall sewer prog
ress....Fire commission proceedings
Supreme court proceedings A notable
point as to justices of the peato New
incorporations County Treasurer Flem
ming's new bond ...The courts and new
BUits The crop report Yesterday's
base ball game The Unity club meeting.
Pomona—Theatrical license to be removed.
Santa Ana- The midwinter fair proposition
Riverside—The new road to Box Springs.
San Bkunardino— The colt 6takes postponed.
Rkdlands—The orange crop will be larger
The unprecedented warmth of the
reception given to Admiral Avellan and
the officers of bis fleet by all classes and
conditions in France shows that there is
an ineradicable impression existing
everywhere in the republic to tbe effect
tbat there is a secret offensive and de
fensive alliance with Russia. Whether
this be so or not, tbe fact remains tbat
France and Russia are in sympathy with
each other on tbe existing statUß of tbe
principal European question. Thia fact
alone will hold the dreibund in check
and make it ponder well before it pre
cipitates a war.
Governor Hughes haa shown himself
to be the most energetic and far-sighted
executive Arizona has yet had. He has
bad a moet interesting interview with
Sefior Romero, the astute Mexican min
ister, on tbe subject of deepening the
outlet of the Colorado river to the ocean
and improving the facilities for naviga
tion in the lower part of that stream.
This interview is promising of good
results. He has also made arrangementa
to plant industrious European colonies
in the territory and to encourage fruit
raising in localities the best adapted to
Or course the heavy rains of Monday
night and Tuesday caught some of oar
farmers napping. They always do. It
makes no difference whether they come
early or late, there are always some of
our producers not prepared for them.
Tbe worst damage, however, it seems,
fell this time on the raisin-growers of
Biverside. They were caueht with
their well-filled trays out and uncovered
and the grapes were more or less in
jured for curing purposes. The people
engaged in this industry must, perforce,
take some chances. Their curing; season
is just at that time when tbe weather ia
capricious; but there is no excuse for
grain farmers being caught by tbe wet.
The best news this city has received
for a long time is the statement made
by the president of the Southern Ne
vada Railway company. He assures us
positively that his road will be extended
with all tbe energy and dispatch possi
ble to the coal fields of Southern Utah.
This statement is coupled with no reser
vations whatever. The company haß
secured the ways and rueanß to carry its
road for one hundred miles further than
its present completed terminus, and that
will bring the cars into the coal region
of Utah. We shall then have fuel of a
very superior quality laid down in Loa
Angeles at a cost of )6 per ton at the ut
most. Do our people realize what thin
means to us? Do tbey know that with
cheap fuel this city will become the
greatest manufacturing center on
tbe coast? But the irood
news does not end here.
The road will pass through a region
where vast deposits of tbe best iron ore
on the continent exiat. We ore assured
by those who know luat there are oniy
two other places in the United States
where ore can be found in quantities
that is suited to produce at the mini
mum of expense the finest kind of
Bessemer steel. Who can doubt, with
the advantages of having; easily accessi
ble cheap fuel, coke and iron ore of the
grade mentioned, that manufacturing
industries will epring up here that will
place us on tbe very top notch of pros
perity. This new road will open up to
ue a tributary country such as will make
our growth unique among the cities of
the United States.
A BILL TO ENCOURAGE SMUGGLING.
There is a bill before congress to raise
tbe duty on opium from $12 to $15 a
pound. Tbe snpporters of this measure
claim that it will make the drug come so
bigb as to discourge the opium habit,
which is fearfully on the increase in the
United States, and especially on the Pa
Up to 1880 opium was on the free list.
In that year a duty of $6 per pound was
established. In 1884 a $10 duty wae im
posed on the drug. The tariff of 1890
raised the duty to $12 a pound, and that
is still the rate of impost. To people
who are familiar with tbe operation of
high duties, it will cause no surprise to
say that as the duty on opium increased
! the importation of the drug through
legitimate custom-house channels de
creased. Yet it is needless to say that
the consumption of the drug has greatly
augmented in this country since 1880.
The high duty almost stopped legitimate
importations and tbat supply was se
cured by a systematic organization of
smuggling. Nearly all the opium now
reaching this country comes by way of
Victoria. There tbe duty is only $1 a
pound, and the tremendous profits o!
smuggling the drug into this country
from that point has built np a rich and
powerful opium ring in British Cslum
When we consider that the law gov
erning smuggling is that the greater the
duty the greater the profit, we are not
astonished to learn that the Victoria
opium ring has organized a strong lobby
at Washington to favor the bill to in
crease the duty from $12 to $15 a pound.
Tbe great profits realized in tbe past by
the smuggling ring leave little doubt of
tbe truth of the report tbat this lobby is
well supplied with money to aid the
passage of tbe bill by all the devices
known to lobbydom. Should the meas
ure pass, even the little revenue that is
now collected at tbe custom-houses on
opium will be altogether obliterated.
Let us test by actual statistics tbe
principle tbat tbe higher tbe duty on an
importation so easily smuggled as opium
the smaller the revenue from it. In
1880, when the duty of $6 a pound was
established, tbe imports were 5075
pounds. In the succeeding three years
the importations were respectiveiy
12,001, 22,949 and 27,52(> pounds. These
figures would show tbat $0 per pound
was not a high enough duty to encourage
smuggling on a large scale, and that the
eastern-house received a fair share of
the importations. In 1884, however,
the duty was raised to $10 per pound.
In the meantime tbe market in this
country was enormously increased.
Tbe augmented duty made smuggling
a paying business, and a ring to carry
on the illegitimate traffic was organized
with its headquarters at Victoria. Bo
we find that the importation of opium
to that port increased from 80,000
pounds a year to 128,12(5 pounds in 1892,
and thus far in 1893 the importation
amounts to 126,721 pounds. A corre
sponding decrease in tbe importations
into this country through customs chan
nels shows conclusively tbat the smug
glers have alone profited by the duty
raised from $0 to $10, and from $10 to
$12. As British Columbia has a small
population and comparatively few opi
um consumers, it is manifest that the
vaßt importations of the drug to Victo
ria were not for the purposeof legitimate
commerce. The drug costs, all told, $6
per pound in Victoria. It sells in San
Francisco for from $11.25 to $15 per
pound. Tbat tells the whole story.
It ia estimated that tbe annual con
sumption of opium on this coast is 200,
-000 pounds. From 50,000 to 00,000 pounds
pays duty. Any one can figure out for
himself the enormous profits divided by
the opium ring which ia engaged in
smuggiing this deleterious drug into the
country. Now should congress increase
the duty as it is proposed the induce
ment to smuggle will become greater
and the importatione that reach the
country through legitimate channels
will undoubtedly decrease. That is the
law of the case, and that those good peo
ple in congreee who are deceived by the
claim that a higher duty is in the inter
est of lessening the consumption of tbe
drug, labor under a delusion of the
gauziest character, are inevitable con
Tbat the opium habit is spreading
alarmingly among our own people 1b
well known to the medical faculty and
to our criminal judges and the police.
It iB one of the terrible penalties we are
paying for tbe unrestricted immigra
tion of Chinese into tbia country. Tbe
present consumption of opium is small
to what it will be ten years hence, and
when we consider tbat no tariff, how
ever high, will prohibit tbe clandestine
importation of the article, we can only
look upon a measure to increase the
duty from what it now is to $15 as one
to legislate increased gains into the
pockets of the organized bands of opium
The spread of the opium babit among
our people is oneof the Beriousproblems
which will perplex the humanitarians
and the legislators of the future. If the
habit can be kept within limited bounds,
tbat we believe is about ali that either
legislation or moral suasion can accom
POWER OF THE PLUTOCRATS.
Dapew, the after dinner orator, re
cently mude the follo\«ing startling
Fi'ty men in tlie United States have
within their power, by reason of tlie
wealth they control, to come together
LOS ANGELES HERALD* THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, 1893.
within 24 hours, and arrive at an under
standing by which every wheel of trade
and commerce may be stopped from re
volving, every avenue of trade blocked
and every electric key struck dumb.
These 50 men can paralyze the whole
country, for they control tbe circulation
of the country and can create a panic
whenever they will.
Mr. Depew cannot fairly be accused of
being a pessimist, or an enemy of wealth,
or an alarmist, or any such thing. Hit
statement cannot have been influenced
by any personal ill feeling towards mil
lionaires, for he is a millionaire himself,
many times over. Neither is he ignor
ant on these matters, be knew exactly
what he was talking about.
But according to this statement of Mr.
Depew's our sixty-five million people
en]oy life and liberty and are permitted
to pursue happiness simply through
the grace and condescension of these
According to Mr. Depew these fifty
men possess a power over tbe lives and
property of the people such as ianot en
joyed by any Oriental deapot.
It becomea a very important queation
to the American people whether a few
men ahall be allowed to exerciae auch
complete authority over a great nation.
The dispatches from Washington give
unmistakable signs that the monomet
alliats will triumph in their attack on
silver. The attempt to combine the
Democratic senators on a compromise
measure has failed, and the uncondi
tional repeal of the silver purchase
Sherman act will soon be an accom
plished fact. Whether there is enough
positive strength in the pro-silver ele
ment in congress to force the passage of
some measure that will be favorable to
the white metal, we doubt. Cleveland's
determined opposition to silver stands
in the way of securing any favorable
legislation of a practical character. The
gold bugs of Wall street will achieve a
melancholy triumph over the producing
classes of the country; bnt there is rea
son to hope it will not be for long. The
west and tbe south will return to tbe
fight, and tbe people, now aroused to
the real meaning to them of setting
aside one of the twin metals of the con
stitution, will send to congress such an
array of representatives as will stem
this tide of wreck and ruin.
"Ft freedom's battle once begun
Though oiten lost la ever won."
Los Angeles Theater.—An intensely
thrUling and remariably exciting exhi
bition of nerve and strength wili be eeen
in the coming production of the new
English melodrama, The Span of Life,"
by Sutton Vane, commencing October
28th, for three nights and Saturday
During a scene which ia laid in a
most rugged and mountainous region of
Africa, it becomes necessary to cross a
chasm with a roaring cataract beneath,
to escape being killed by a eavage tribe
of Arabs. Rather than be taken by
these brutes, tbe male members of tbe
pursned party, seeing all other means
of escape cut off, in cheer desperation
mount each other, and when linked to
gether execute a thrilling drop across
the ghastly opening, thus by almost
superhuman power, forming a
veritable bridge of bodies, which
serves aa a crossing for
the otbere. Tbia act, although success
fully acomplished, ia an extremely haz
ardous undertaking, and haa never been
attempted by any other athletea except
ing tho famous Wilson family of London,
who appear in tbia production. This
play will be presented by Mr. Wm.
t'alder's American company, under tbe
direction of Mr. B. S. Taylor, who also
gave us tbe first glimpse of that vastly
successful drama, A Dark Secret, some
years ago, with its never-to-be-forgotten
tank of real water. Mr. Wm. Calder,
tbe English manager, will personally
superintend every production. Ten
masterpieces of picturesque stage art
are furnished by Mr. Kafter to embellish
the plot and add realism to tbe en
semble; the most striking of them are
the cellars of the Peter's Finger public
house, the light house on Coffin rocks,
Devonshire, England, and the jungleo
i>nd forests of Africa, and the great
King's chasm, with ite roaring torrents
of falliug water, where the span ia made
from which the play takes its name.
Mr. Gaty Pallen and Mr. William M.
Edwards gave a tally-ho party yesterday
afternoon to the opening baseball game
at Athletic park. Tbe following young
ladies attended: The Misses Johnson,
Gertrude Johnson, Pattee, Tonner, Hen
rietta Anderson, Glass, Menefee and
There was a quiet wedding at tbe
East Loa Angelea Baptist parsonage
yesterday afternoon. Tbe contracting
parties were Milo A. Bryte, one of Pasa
dena's popular young business men, and
Miss Jennie A. Proper, a charming
young lad 7 of Sacramento. Only a
small number of guests were present.
They left for Pasadena on the 5 o'clock
train, where they will make their future
M'ss Hattie Ringen, a society lady of
St. Louib, left that city yesterday for
Los Angeles, and will arrive next week.
She will visit here during the winter.
Miss Cora Goodrich is visiting in San
The Report Denied.
St. Pali., Oct. 25. — The Northern
Pacific general t racers deny the report
that the Ashland brauch of tbat road
has been bought by the Northwestern.
MARRIED IN A PIQUE.
HANDSOME MISS GERARD SUING
FOR A THIRD DIVORCE.
Tha Dashing: Actress Wads Harrison J.
Wolfe on -September iSth — Two
Days of Bliss—She Says She
A dispatch to tbe San Francisco Ex>
eminer from New York is a*, follows:
Bettina Gerard, tbe blond actress, whose
escapades en and off tbe marital stage
have kept her name constantly before
tbe public, is about to figure in her
third divorce suit. Thia time the hus
band ia Harrison J. Wolfe, a handsome
young man who fell a victim to the
chUrrna of the actress while playing
leading rolea with ber in tbe play In
It waa while the company waa playing
at the People's theater in tbia city a few
weeka ago that they determined to join
handa. They went firet to Rev. Dr.
Houghton of the "Little Church Around
the Corner," but he refuaed to perform
the ceremony because the would-be
bride waa divorced twice over. Then
they went to Jersey City, where a jus
tice of the peace united them.
Thia waa on September 18th. Now
Wolfe is suing for a divorce.
According to her laat bnaband, he
made aome discoveries while in Balti
more a couple of weeks ago that arouaed
hia jealousy againat William Beech, a
member of Nat Goodwin'a company.
Wolfe at once declined to live any
longer with hia new wife, and told her
to get a dfvorce on any ground she
choose; he would make no opposition.
Then he left the company and came to
New York. Miaß Gerard aaid tonight:
"It ia true I waa married to Wolfe, but
it waa only in pique. You Bee, I love a
man—no, I won't tell his name—and we
quarreled, and to, when Wolfe, who bad
been very attentive, finally became
urgent. I consented, and co we were
married. Our marriage laated just two
"I told the dear boy—he ia a real nice,
pretty boy—that it waa ail absurd our
living together. I loved another and
had married him only in pique. 1 aaked
him to let me get a divorce, and he aaid
he would see. That'a all there ia to it."
Wolfe, who in an athlete, aaye he will
punch Beeck'e head on eight. He could
have fonnd bim at tbe Academy tonight
among the moat vigoroua applaudera of
Thia ia Wolfe'a first marriage venture.
Not so with the fair Bettina. She waa
Betty Ordway, the daahing daughter of
Gen. Albert Ordway, United Statea
army, and afterward governor of Dakota.
While a belle of Washington society she
married George .Padellord, a yonng
Southern millionaire, who soon after ob
j tamed a divorce from her. Then she
i went on the stage, having a remarkably
, fine voice, and it ia aaid Padeiford had
Ito pay her $20,000 before she agreed to
drop hia namo and become known as
Bettina Gerard. She afterward married
John Ralfael, an opera singer, from
whom ehe obtained a divorce. She ia
atill young and beautiful.
It Has on Artificial Toe and Scratches
Preacott, A. T., Courier: Mr. Kelly oi
Maple Gulch has a ben 7 years old which
has raised hundreds of chickens. Re
cently the hen bopped into a hot frying
pan, and one of her feet came off. Kelly
tied the finger of a buckskin glove to tbe
short leg, and, upon discovering tbat the
hen could not scratch for worms, he
fixed a piece of wire in tbe glove linger.
It was a complete success, and the hen
appears to tear up the earth as well with
her artificial foot aa with tne other; but
tbe barnyard roosters refuse to accept
tbe innovation —will have no hens with
artificial lege in theirs, and have en
tirely cut the acquaintance of the unfor
LEARNING TO COOK.
Many Young- Ladles Being- Instructed iv
the Culinary Art.
The committee of ladies having in
charge tbe cooking school on Lafayette
street are meeting with great success in
their enterprise. Five classes of 15
girle each have been recruited from the
immediate street schools to receive in
struction in cooking from the vpesval
teacher employed by the committee.
Next week at the Castelar street
school additional cooking claßßes will be
formed for tbe especial benefit of tbe
girls in tbe orphans'home, and others
in tbe Castelar district.
The money needed to defray the ex
penses of these ccbools wae raised at a
Kirmess given recently.
—the aches, pains, weaknesses and
ailments that make woman's life
miserable. Some of them may ho
serious, and of long standing; they'll
need time, perhaps, and patience.
But all of them can certainly he
cured and corrected with Doctor
Pierces Favorite Prescription.
It's a. powerful, invigorating tonic
and a soothing and strengthening
nervine; a legitimate medicine, pure
ly vegetable, perfectly harmless, and
carefully adapted to women's deli
cate needs. At the two critical
periods in a woman's life — the
change from girlhood to woman-'
hood, and, later, the "change of life"
—it is a perfectly safe and an espe
cially valuable remedial agent that
can produce only good results.
For all "female complaints," ir
regularities, and weaknesses, "Fa
vorite Prescription" is tho only
remedy so unfailing and effective
that it can be guaranteed. If it
doesn't benefit or cure, in every case,
th« money will be refunded.
You p:y only for the good you
get. Cau you ask mccj
WI_«I)KL E.ABTON, GEO. W. FKENK, Geo. Easton,
YnsiimL „ Tic* Fre_idamL Secretary. •
i AUCTION SALE
... AT, AND . . .
TO Oil IN O,
WHERE WK WIU, SELL AT AUCTION,
Tuesday, October 31, 1893, at 1 o'clock p. m.,
On the property, In the town ot CHINO, by instruction! from Mr. RICHARD GIRD,
1000 SELECTED ACRES 1000
IN 10, 20 AKD 40 ACRE TRACT 3 AND UPWARD. TSRMB OF SALE-One-third c»«h, balance in one and two yean; interest on de
ferrcd payments, 8 per cut per annum. Tne chino Rauoh has a national, stats and county reputation as a principality nn»urpisso<t lor lerui-
Ity. The direct results obtained in tha strong percentage of saochiriue io the bset and great tonnage per acre places a permanent vsiue on tna
land. Do not fail to go upon this excursion, attend the sale and puronase sevaratot these elegant subdivisions, aud assure yourself Wisa nut
little labor not only " handsome oompotence but a chance for a fortoue. „•„„ .„„„,, „v
THE GRAND EXCURSION will leave the o. P. R. R. Arcade Depot, foot of Fifth streot. Los Angeles, for OHINO, at !):30 o docs a. m. on
TUESDAY. Oct. 31,1893, stopping at Alhambra, S»n Gab.-lel, Puenta, Spadra, Pomona and Ontario. Returning, leave Chino to arrive al loa
Angeles about 6 o'clock p. m., same day.
$I—Round-Trip Tickets from Los Angeles to Chino and Return—si
Regular trains from Santa Ana, Orange, Anaheim and way stations strive at Arcade station before the excursion tain loaves the station
Parties from Redlands, San Bernardino, Riverside and Colton will take the regular morning west bound train for Ontario,
change csrs at that point for Chino. ieturo«ng from Gblno in time for e.ist-taonnd trains at Ontario. A free collation will bo served st Obino,
The beet factory is running in full Dlastand will be thrown open to the excursionists—an opportunity of a lifetime to view this gr<sat industry,
an obj >ct lesson in full operation. For catalogues and any further particulars inquire of
EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO., Auctioneers, 121 South Broadway, Los Angeles.
J. L. BALL^AJRJ),_Ml^ai^.___^
♦♦♦ ♦♦♦»♦♦♦«,»♦♦♦<>♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦ «>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ *♦♦
I WHAT DO YOU THINK ABOUT IT ? iZST, S X t
•> being a failure in life when you can bo ■ucceaafui. ducceW in wiinln reach of every one. bnt he ♦
4> must prepare for It. TheAimlghty htB thus ar ran area things, and we believe the arrangement <S>
is a wise one. Relf-evident.y this la a world of business, and success lo synonymoui with ability +
<t> to do bu*inets, and ability to do business without a knowledge of the principles, methods, laws o
**> and details of bualneaa ts out of tbe question. There are two ways of acquiring this knowledge: d>
O One Is to serve years of apprenticeship in some establishment; the other is to take a six months' *|>
«9 course at the Los Angelas Business College, 144 etouth Main street. The secoud method is de* ■
♦> cidedly preferable; Oral, because ot the great saving of time; and, second, becaure the. knowledge £
•y acquired ot a flrtit-class bulinens college is general, and ihus applicable to any kind of business,
+ while the knowledge obtained by apprenticeship U special, and thus applicab 0 to only one <"
kind of business, and possibly oulv to a single branch of that one business. Lit all interested
*•> call at the college at 1-14 South Main itreet, or write for fine catalogue, giving full information. ♦
Trade Mr. Campbell has
jrojßfift p;one to Mexico to
wllwra* l> uV Holiday Goods.
During his absence
ftSl BT at 20 per cent reduc-
Kjp S tion, in order to
■■■■fl make room for the
large stock of Christ-
mas Novelties he
Praia>]h will bring ■rom
NOW IS THE TIME FOR BARGAINS.
CampbeK's Curiosity Store,
325 South Spring St.
OPEN EVRNIKGS. BET. THIRD A FOURTH.
9-8 ly .
IP YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES-
And value tbein consult us. flio cave ol defec
tive vision where gbtbscs are rsqulrri is too
complicated tor us. Tne correct adjustment
if frames is iiulteai important aa the perfect
fitting of lenses, and toe scientific tilting and
making of glasses and frames is nur only busi
ness (sreoialty.) • Kyes examine! and testod
free ot charge. We une electrla powor, and are
theouly house here thai griucs glasses to order.
S. O MARSHUTZ Lealin? Scientific Optic
ian (spenla.ist), 187 North Spr.ng street, opp.
old courthouse. Don't forget the numliar.
A.ij*. yQSjjffag New and Second-hand
Carpets, Matting and
M> Prices low for cash, or will sell on in-
Ttl. 9:J4. P. O. bor 921.
451 SOUTH BPRINQ ST.
GLASS & LONG.
TEMPI.X AMD NEW HIGH STS.
Tel. MI) 112-7 ly) LOS AKGKLES.
OPEN DAY AND NlOUr.
LMRY OUTFITS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Horses Bearded by Day, Wees or Month at
Lowest Living Ratei.
RIVERA & RIOS, Proprietor.
Tel. 1751. 110 21 Bm] i;l7-219 JC. First ti
Best Appointed Hotel in
American and Kmoiie.ui Plans.
A. C. BIUCKE & CO ,
Tj* 10-7 Qui PROI'KI3TOR3.
UNION OIL COMPAN V
Prodacers and Refiners of PETROLEUM OIL
Manufacturers of High Grade Cylinder and Engine (Mia.
Large Producers of Fuel Oil.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 204 CALIFORNIA STREET
BRANCH OFFICE, 135 E. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES
GEORGE M. SMITH,
Tel. 1174. to 0 ly Manager Los Angeles llrai.cli.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IK
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PORTIERES, OIL CLOTHS,
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337-839-34.1 SOUTH SPRINti STREET. Vt ' M 'lum
THE ONLY ARTIST IN THE CITY USINO THAT MAGIC TOOL,
THE AIR BRUSH; ""S™" SEPIA PORTRAITS,
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Mp-Sketcoes Made lor Any Kind ol Illinuai.cn, Ece a tins, E« , O-J 3tf