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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 22, 1905, Page 5, Image 5',
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FOR "UNCLE JOE"
WILL MEET NO OPPOSITION TO
Other Candidate* In Training; Their
.Qualifications and the Handicap*
Imposed by Corporation
trtclni fo Th« TlrrnM.
WABHINOTON, Feb. 21.— "Uncle
Joe" Cannon will continue to fill the
high scat in the house of representa
tives In. the ' Fifty-ninth congress, ac
cording to present indications. No
njion suggestion of opposition to his
re-election as speaker Is heard from
any quarter. Even the Inost uncom
promising of those Republicans who
have recently felt the weight of his
ha,inl in the matter of forcing through
the house, the railroad rate bill and
holding up. the statehood bill as
amended by the senate, do not seem
Inclined to turn.
' With all ! his whimsical Jocularity
Uncle Joo can be ns hard as a hickory
knot when -occasion requires and can
use the Immense power the speaker
ship gives •: him as unsparingly and
effectively , as the late Speaker Reed
ever did. Ho can get mad and "cuss
out" importunate, obstinate and other
wise annoying' members even more
frankly than Kecd wns wont to do.
But somehow his bulldozing and bully
ragging do not seem to embitter the
victims as need's so often did. The
secret of this difference In effect is to
be found in the difference in tempera
ment of the two speakers.
Pride of Rule Not Strong
Heed whs a tremendous egotist, as he
himself confessed, and opposition on
the part of Republican members to
policies he was bent on carrying out
became -a personal matter with him.
His pride of rule was greater than his
desire for. the success of the policy he
wanted to carry out, and the element of
personal resentment entered Into em
bittered him against those who opposed
1 him. The pride of rule Is not strong
with Uncle Joe and when he gets mad
wlljh members who oppose him it is not
because of jealousy for his own pres
tige but because politics or measures
'he believes good und wise from a party
or/patriotic standpoint are threatened.
■ Moreover, Uncle Joe's storms almost
invariably wind up with n sally of
homely humor that clears the atmos
phere. - He can be saf castle, but there
Is no venom in his sarcasm, as there
was. apt to be In need's, and when a
fight is over he seldom shows any in
dication of nursing resentment agafnst
those who fought him. ' He does not
- hold aloof from members, whether they
aref with him on. against him.
, plains the almost entire, absence of blt
toriiess, toward him 'on the' part of even
Democrats, for he is as chummy with
them as- he is with the Republicans,
: although/he utilizes the Reed rules to
the utmost" to prevent Democratic op
position from Interfering with ' the
'plans of the majority.
Several Ambitious Statesmen
The fact that no suggestion Is heard
I among the Republicans of the house
regarding opposition to "Uncle Joe"
for.-' the speakership in the next con
gress does not imply there are not men
in -training for the gavel. There are
several on the Republcan side who are
looked on as more or less open aspir
ants, for the seat. While they realize
Uncle Joe will be re-elected at the be
ginning of the Fifty-ninth congress if
he lives, they bear In' mind that a man
nearlng 70 hns an uncertain prospect of
longevity and they want to be pre
pared for emergencies which might va
cate the chair. ■ ;• !
Representatives Imlzeil of Pennsyl
vania and Payne and Shermrui of New
York' were candidates for the speaker
ship ut the beginning of the present
congress, when Cannon secured the
prize. Two other men are nriw re
garded as likely to come to the front
whenever there ts a contest for the
■speakership with the Republicans In
control of the house. These men are
.'Burton of Ohio und Tawncy of Minne
Burton, indeed, was talked about at
the beginning of the present congress,
but did not get formally into the field.
i That he will be in the fight in earnest
the next time the chair is vacant, if
the house la Republican when that time
comes, seems certain. There is no man
on v ■ the Republican Hide who would
make a better spenker, but it is very
doubtful if he could win. He is too
positive and aggressive a character
to bo popular with the rank and file
of members. He hua an exceptionally
high , sense of public duty and works
as hard at the public business as If It
were, his own private affair. But he
is '.firmness itself in standing out
against all influences that seek to turn
him from doing what he has made up
his mind Is right. MftJjß
: Payne a Standing Candidate
Tawney of Minnesota, though ordi
narily reckoned one of the younger men
of the house, is now serving his sixth
term. He has been the Republican
"whip", for maiiy. years and this has
put; htm In close relation with prac
tically every member of his party. IT«
is 'active and keen und is said to stand
very well ut the White House, which
might be uu advantage in the next con
gress, 1 though whether It Is an advan
tage just now or will be in the Sixtieth
congress may be open to question.
Among the younger men from the
east : Jamea Schoolcraft Sherman of
New York would have a good following
but, would be handicapped by the fact
that Bereno Payne of the same Btate,
floor leader; of the Republicans, , la a
«Undlng candidate for the speakerehip.
But Payne would hardly n« able to
K«t th« Indorsement of th« New York
delegation na against Bh*>rmi»n ( for he Is
not popular and possesses few of the
qualities requisite In a. speaker while
Sherman ts very well equipped In many
respects for wielding the (ravel. He ts
ol ear- headed, energetic and personally
popular, but Is handicapped by ft sus
picion that h« Is very closely identi
fied with corporation. Interests.
' In the matter of western support for
the speakershlp, Itepresfintatlva John
DnlzHi would be In about the same
fix as fihfirman of New York. Western
men who might go to him because of
his prestige us n leader of long stand-
Ing and his ability, would In many
cases be deterred because of the Fltts
burg congressman's supposed corpora
tion connections, at which it ts be
coming more and more the fashion for
western Republicans to shy, for the ef
fect It will have on the people at horns.
DOWN TO FEAST
HUSTLERS FOR TRADE MEET
AT A BANQUET
Eloquent Addresses Grace a Notable
Occasion, Over Which Gen.
Last Presided at
At the. Bristol cafe last night over
100 of the jolly and strenuous commer
cial salesmen of Los Angeles met in
joyful session, to celebrate their first
annual banquet. To say that a feast
was prepared and enjoyed by each
guest would be a play upon the words.
The choicest that the market could af
ford was provided, and the wines that
were served were mellow and of the
And. the "boys" did, enjoy the occa
sion, lingering until the last note whs
sung and the last speaker had had his
last word to say.
Gen. C. F. A. , Last was the toastmas
ter, and to his tact and wit much of
the enjoyment of the evening was due.
Toastmaster Last ,in opening the
speechmaking part of the evening paid
tribute to the salesmen as a craft, and
spoke of the strenuous life their voca
tion entailed. "One other in this land
who has been strenuous in his career,
a typical American," Gen. Last con
cluded, '"is President Roosevelt, and to
him I ask' you all to drink a toast."
This was done with uplifted glasses
of California wine. .
Gen. Last then introduced H. J. Rod
man,, who briefly responded ;to the
toast, "Our President," and paid a
glowing tribute- to- the man who had
played so conspicuous a part in Ameri
- Other .addresses on set topics were as
follows: H. F. Hiller, "Occasion of
the ' Banquet";' Paul Pipers, "Good
Things to Eat and What We Know
About Them"; W. A. Glasscock, "On
Decoy Ducks"; A. Foix, "On the Keeley
Cure"; Willie Faber, "A Salesman's
Experience"; Ici Fleischman, "How to
Get the Dollar"; Willie Lambourn,
"The Cigar Habit"; E. V. Naud, "A
Song"; Charles F. Smith, "All Kinds
of Roasts"; Felix Levy, "Points on
Weights and Measure"; Lewis Zazier,
Those who attended were the fol
lowing salesmen, representing every
well known commercial interest of Los
Alexander Grieves, W. A. Glasscock,
W. Nicholuss, James Mailing, A. Maas,
A. Foix, F. Giambastlanl, V. Almon,
W. Lambourn, J. J. Toy, C. F. Smith,
Dave Levy, Mare Brummer, Jack Har
rington, I. Fleischman, A. P. Jacobs,
William Llghtfoot, George S. King,
Henry Borthislle, W. M. Price, L.
Apffel, F. A. Hayes, C. F. Wltzel, W. S.
Thatcher, H. M. Lieb, Gpn. C. F. A.
Last. H. F. Hiller, S. B. Smith, Chas.
La Dow, Walt M,": Reeves, W. B.
Bowlpb, Carl McStuy, George Creoiat,
William Creoiat, Fred L. Chase, F, C.
McFarlaud, R. A. McNnlly, P. B. Roy.
A. DeVitlan, J. Roger, Jnck Edwards,
Jud It. Rush, George N. Shaw, E. Ger
hard, E. T. Sullivan, E. E. Moore, F.
M. Lynch, J. M. Carson, R. R. BrlgßS,
R. C. Andrews, F. D." Bellows, Joe
Calvas, Lewis O. Zalser, Oscar Kaiser,
Felix Levy, E. W. Pearson, F. M. Wor
rell, Paul Pipers, Willie Faber and
11. J. Rodman.
Fire Endangers Guests
Several of the occupants of the Ad
miral lodging house at 734 Ruth ave
nue had a narrow escape from fire
which broke out in the rear of the
building at an early hour this morn
ing. Those rooming In the rear of the
house were forced to run through the
flames. The fire wns extinguished be
fore it had caused any great damage,
the back porch being destroyed and
pome of the rear rooms damaged. The
place in owned by H. B. Smith and the
damage amounts to }200,
The most costly mitre In the United
States, a mltro which represents $10,000
worth Of Jewels and precious stones, \*
worn by Bishop Horstmann of the
Cleveland diocese of the Roman Cuth
"Before we can sympathize with
others, we must have suffered our-
Helves." No one can describe to you
the sufferliiK attending an uttuck of
the grip, unless you have had the
actual experience. There is probably
no disease that causes su much phy
sical and mental agony, or which so
successfully defies medical aid. All
danger from the grip, however, may
be avoided by the prompt use of
Chamberlain's Cough Uemedy. Among:
the tens of thousands who have used
this remedy, not one case has ever
been reported that has resulted in
pneumonia, or that 1 has not recovered.
For sale by all leading druggist*.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, : FEBRUARY aa, .1905. v-
ARTHUR A. JOLY
CLAIMED BY DEATH
Arthur A. Joly, Chief Clerk to General
Manager Schlndler, Pastes
Arthur A. Joly, chief clork to General
Manager A. D. Schlndler of the Pacific
Klectrlc railway and ono of the well
known railroad men of California, dl«d
Monday at his home, 1509 Ingraham
Mr. Joly had been in 111- health sev
He was popular among railroad men
and was regarded ns an official of
more than ordinary efficiency.'
Mrs. Joly left the Santa Pc several
months ago to take the position of
chief clerk to Mr. Schlndler when
Joseph McMillan, formerly chief clerk,
was made traffic manager of the syH
The funeral services were held at
the residence on Ingraham street yes
terday afternoon. Hey. Walton Hall
Doggott, rector of the Church of tlrs
Epiphany, officiated. The Interment
was at Evergreen cemetery.
Mr. Joly was born in Turkish Asia
thirty-six years ago, where his father
was British consul. He received his
education In England and came to this
country in 1892, coming direct to Los
Angeles, where he resided some time,
being connected with the Southern Pa
cific, and later with the valley lines of
the Santa Fe. Later he went to Ari
Mr. Joly Is survived by a wife and
three small children.
(Continued from Page One.)
Morris plant, the National Packing
company and Schwarzschild & Sulz
berger were served, as well as scale
house men and car checkers and offi
cials of the Union Stock Yards and
Refuse to Make Statement
None of the heads of the packing
companies will •be called before the
grand jury. Jesse P. Lyman, former
president of the National Packing
company, was served as he was leaving
his office to start for California.
| J. Ogden Armour, as well as the
heads of the other packing 1 companies,
declined to make any statement re
garding the determined step which the
government has taken to scrutinize
the business of the packing companies.
Inquirers' were referred to Attorney
John S. Miller, who represented the
combined packers named in the Gross
cup injunction, which was sustained
by the United States supreme court a
"If. all. this investigation," said Mr.
Miller, "(lopr not entirely satisfy ,the
representatives of the government that
we are in every way that is possible
observing the requirements of this
drastic Injunction, we have no word of
opposition to offer to any further full
and fair Inquiry Into the actual farts
even by niPHiis of the secret and ex
parte Inquiry 111 the grand jury room.
When that has been done, however, we
sincerely trust wo may look for and
receive the 'square deal' which Is
promised every ono and as the facts
justify It, we may be relieved from
misrepresentation and unjust sus
Talking Tree of Kentucky
Out on the farm of Will Albert, near
Heath, this county, the people of that
section are yet" wrought up over the
"talking tree" that has been there for
sometime. Enormous crowds continue
to congregate there almost every Sun
day to hear the strange noises that
emanate from the tree. The voice can
be distinctly heard and says: "There
are treasures buried at my roots." A
party consisting of the most reliable
citizens of the country visited the tree
not long since to make a thorough In
vestigation for themselves as to the
noises being heard. They listened
patiently for several hours and were
preparing to leave for home when a
sudden crash, which has been given
many times before the marvelous pro
duction of a human voice, came. The
mystery yet remains unsolved, and so
great has the number of pcoplo been
who hnvb gone there in the past sev
eral months that the tree Is now dead,
caused by the continuous tramping
on the earth surrounding It. The
only theory that hus been suggested
Is that a man was killed under the
tree In 1862 and while many do not
believe In "spirits," the facts are so
plain and the voice can be so dis
tinctly heard that they cannot dispute
the fact. A family of people ■ who
lived there many years ago became so
frightened at the voice that they sold
their farm at a sacrifice and ! went
west and are now living In Texas.—
PROHIBITION AND SOCIALIST
Two Important Health Ordinances
Passed by the City Council.
Kelso.Cottler Wedding to
TASADTSNA, Feb. 21.— Prohibitionist
and Socialist primary elections were
held today. The vote was light.
The following delegates were elected
to the Prohibition convention: First
precinct, C. H. Parsons, N. H. Culver,
T. 11. Bufklnj second precinct, 11. A.
Kvans, Q. F. Thompson, O. M. Gam
mel, J. A. Mather, C. V. Sturdevant;
third precinct, Harmon Cook, O. 11,
Nichols, Kenyon Warren, Joshua Hall;
fourth precinct, none; fifth precinct,
James Campbell, C. H. Rhodes; sixth
precinct, O. W. Tuttlo, J. Suiter; sev
enth precinct, G. A. Darling, A. 11.
Fawcett, A. K. Nash; eighth precinct,
W. J. Patterson, J. W. May, H. W.
Thompson; ninth precinct, A. L. Sloan,
W. V. Lee, W. Lamb, A. Frye; tenth
precinct, D. M. Snyder, D. A. Wright,
J. R. Townsend and B. A. Curl.
The Socialists elected the following
delegates: First pr6clnct, A. Sommers,
S. A. Sam; second precinct, L. A. Hill,
J. J. Patton, Kllas Smith; third pre
cinct, M. L. Beals, D. E. DeLapp, B. H.
Quinn, T. C. Stem, J. E. Allin; fourth
precinct, O. A. Crause, E. Gardner, B.
C. Sherwln; fifth precinct, Amos Bye,
George Strebble; sixth precinct, John
McKee, A. Caldwell, H. Welty; seventh
precinct, S. A. Gray; eighth precinct,
U. Palmer, C. W. Hilller; ninth pre
cinct, H. McCrlndell, J. C. Murrlll, E.
C. Nichols, Ralph Cook; tenth pre
cinct, N. A. Nlchol, C. R. Stetson, C. J .
At this morning's session of the city
council two important health ordi
nances were given their first reading.
The first creates the office of city bac
teriologist. He Is to be appointed by
the mayor, to be a practicing physician
and expert chemist, and to receive $900
annually. His duty, In addition to the
Inspection of the milk submitted to
him, is to make tests for diphtheria,
typhoid fever and other contagious
diseases. He is also >to be ex-ofncio
assistant city health officer. He must
make tests as to purity of food and
water in suspected cases.
The milk ordinance, which has been
discussed informally for over a year,
was finally brought before the council
for the first reading. Formulated by
the city attorney, it is designed to
govern in a sanitary way the dairy
business of the city. It imposes a
license of $1 for a single cow dairy and
50 cents additional for each extra cow.
It prohibits the selling of milk from a
diseased cow or from animals fed on
any kind of refuse. It is also unlawful
to sell milk to which water or any pre
servative has been added.
Protective Tariff Debate
Early in March there Is planned an
interesting debate between the Throop
Polytechnic school and the similar
school in Los Angeles, when the young
men representing the schools will
question whether the present economic
condition of the United States justifies
abandoning the protective tariff.
A wedding of unusual importance\in
that it will attract attention of society
both in the east and abroad is tha
of Mrs. Blanche V. Kelso and Alonzo
E. Cottier, both of New York, but at
present guests at the Raymond hotel.
The ceremony Is to occur tomorrow af
ternoon at i o'clock in the gold room
of the hotel and will be witnessed by
the majority of the guests. Rev. Hugh
K. Walker of Los Angeles will perform
Mrs. Knlsn; a very beautiful woman,
Is the widowed daughter nf Norval 11.
Buspy, the distinguished artist of
southern family, but for years a rest
dent of New York. Both Mrs. Kelso
and Mr. Cottier are experienced trav
elers, and it Is now their plan to spend
a part of their honeymoon on an auto
mobile tour on the continent.
Farewell Reception for Pasadena Girl
Miss Constance McCllntock, who
leaves later this week for Philadelphia,
where she will remain for two years,
will have a pleasant memory of the
social furewell given her this after
noon. Miss Marguerite Austin, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. AVllbur J. Austin
of 359 West California street, was the
hostess and the affair wus a pretty
The Austin home was tastefully dec
orated, hearts being the motif which
predominated In all the rooms, in the
large parlors pink and green In roses,
geraniums and ferns were used; in the
library red tints prevailed and In the
dining room, where a dainty buffet
lunch was served, pink was effectively
used. The refreshments were carried
out In p'nk, yellow and white, The
hostess whs assisted by her mother,
Mrs. Wilbur J. Austin. Mrs. Walter Lee
Parrot te and Mrs. Hopkins hlso helped
about the rooms.
After the guests wore received hearts
were played in several rooms. The
scoring arrangements were unique anil
suggestive of the occasion of the pleas
ant afternoon In the shape of tiny
valises. Mrs, Austin wore a toilet of
green dotted crepe de chine, with lace
and trimmings of blue. Miss Austin
waß gowned In a dainty costume of
pale green china Bilk and lace, while
the guest of honor, Miss McCllntock,
wore a gown of white wool and lace.
Among those who enjoyed the after
noon were: Louise Austin, Avis Booth,
Acnes Clay pool, Grace Clark, Mildred
Cushlng, Daisy Dake, "Marie Pyeo of
iioa Angeles, Mabel Love, Louise Lock-
THE STORFJHAT STARTED Qty Of LOndOll
837-339 South Broadway A. E. HILES, Prop.
—Will Retire F m Business^-
HOW 18 YOURj CHANCE TO OBTAIN
Lace Curtains, Portieres, Draperies, Rugs,
Blankets, Comforters, Pillows, Sheets and
Pillow Cases, Curtain Poles, Rods, Etc.
OiT SUCH PRICES NEVER BEFORE DREAMED OP
CA T "I? TVfUTIT' sO"V «^ nd wlll e° ntlnue until "H the K° od " » f « "°'< i' $120,000.00 worth
kjxVJjJj 'XI V_/ IT VFJ.I of the cleanest merchandise ever brought to the coast will bo sold at
prices that any store intending to stay in business could never afford
to make. There will be no humbug about this sale. I AM SIMPLY GOING TO QUIT, as I will no
longer stand for the enormous rents charged in this city. Terms during this ssle will be cash.
Shelving, Counters, Stopls, Chairs, Electric Fixtures, Etc.
•— ; FOR SALE CHEAP •
Clitv nf T nnfinn 337-339 South Broadway......
V-«JL»Vy VJX. JLj\JxmVM\JLm. the oldest broadway house
wood, Marjorln Miller, Oladys Palmpr,
Nallie Palmar, <ila<lys Perry, Marjorle
Sinclair, Gencvleve Stehman, Marie
Weeks of Detroit.
South Pasadena Women to Celebrate
Members of the Women's Improve
ment association of South Pasadena
are to celebrate Washington's birthday
by giving a New England dinner at
Hotel Capltola tomorrow evening. The
whole affair Is to be conducted In
truly colonial style. All the women re
ceiving or serving will be dressed In
the costume ot the period, and the
dishes served are similar to those popu
lar in Washington's day. On Friday
afternoon the same women will pre
sent a handsome flag to the public
school, when suitable exercises will
take place prior to the flag raising.
Noble Harter, principal of the school,
has arranged the afternoon's program.
Deaths of the Day
Floyd M. Van Emman, aged 20 years,
died at the home of his parents on
Columbia street early this morning.
The deceased was a native of lowa and
had resided in Pasadena for the past
James M. Raymond died early this
morning at his residence, 85 North El
Molino avenue. He was a former resi
dent of Minneapolis, Minn., but had
been a resident of Pasadena for the
past year and a half. He leaves a
widow and one son, Daniel L. Ray
mond. The funeral arrangements have
not yet been made. ,i
At her home on North Wilson ave
nue, Mrs. Emma Smith, wife of Milo
H. Smith and daughter of Capt. Robert
D. Smith, died last night, aged 33
years. Mrs. Smith was a native of
Columbia, Term., and, with her people,
was spending the winter in Pasadena.
1/ -dgmmH&NßSttJr lli stant backache— that dull, heavy
jJn J&UaS&SKwßmy^^ »i*l "iron, which bothers you all day and
Vjl ASSmBESg&BL ' k&M prevent* sound Bleep at night.
if JBmaßfijßi raKU RaoknrhP makes you frptful and n*r-
Ilifiwi iSB®» !w!l SM s - r ~~"~~~~~^i'*" 0 . vovib — kfpps ynu "on orIRP" all thp time.
HCtejryHfc^^K&BK&S t%,V»V»V»V It carvos plain Hups in thp face and
It tCTWLbBT;^^P™* V»*»*«*»%S*»y ruins a ohcprful disposition.
it Blift^rip!* Vj Don't inlstnkf thp cause of hack-
\\ Sffi& CgiS^iS: ache. Overwork ml K ht tire your back.
vk M JMjllMßwm ■JSlfafrara but should not mnke It arlie. and pain
yk raflfMHMBEpM^ and throb. A man or -woman with
VW wSeSBB&MG^^ eSsßr! ' healthy kidneys can work hard, rest
TL.BnmSwBWB |pwt and sleep, and be ready to work hard
Sr fe? Hi " MSfr ' Backache is kidney ache. It tells you
■ I EwHET mEs9 TfSW'j of atl inflamed or congested condition
11 ESBJWf SQfiffl 1&-V 1 ot th * kidneys, brought on by a cold.
■ I fmliF KBv3 a "t raln on thP back, or perhaps some
if 1— # RbH ©**§ The danger Is that kidney conges-
II X&8& SSm V**i tlon never rellevis itself and it so Uls-
1/ J^SF Wv~'% %*i turbs the blood-filtering processes of
II BSB HBB Vl the kidneys that uric ncld und other
// JBbhi EyStel V poisons collect In the blood.
ff Z tFnm fe»" ! ~^\ t. These poisons should pass off In the
/frKßw. BJffifl S urine, but Instead are carried by the
XSei ! blood to every part of the body and
WL^=-tmmt^-^e?^, V*L [ cause painful and fatal diseases.
'^^•hfi^ Tlealth can only be restored by
*^rJSpjjf restoring the kidneys to health. This
can only be done with a kidney medi-
Doan's Kidney Pills Relieve and Heal Diseased Kidney Tissues. Bet the
Kidneys Filtering the Blood, Banish Backache, Dizziness,
Urinary Troubles and Restore Strength and Energy.
WATCH THE URINE. LOS ANGELES TESTIMONY.
Kidney diseases are not always pain- H. Duqulne, retired farmer, of 163T
tul In the early stages. They frequently East Ninth street, says: "I knew from
ir^lTA^T the vlctlm kno ™ X »?•»*• trS.S'n.T^ISS
of their existence. ,Nat, nat tnftrn WSf) BoBlp , hlngr wron g with
But an examination of the urine will kidneys, but I did not know what
alwayo tell of the existence of. any t(J do t0 gfi r|d of tne annO yance. Just
form of kidney trouble. ', at tne tlme an advertisement about
Allow a quantity of urine to stand In Doan'B Kidney rills met my eye, and I
the vessel for twenty-four hours. If went to Dean's drus store, corner of
any of the following symptoms appear, Second and Spring streets, for a box.
the kidneys are diseased: a continuation of the treatment for
Brick-dust sediment; whitish, cloudy, some time not only stopped the attack
or stringy settlement; offensive odor; of backache, but It rendered the kidney
high reddish color or very pale, watery secretions normal."
appearance; oily scum on the surface, if you wish to try Doan'B Kidney
Other urinury symptoms are too free Pills free of expense, write to Poster-
or too scanty a flow; frequent desire MUburn Co., Buffalo. N. V., for a trial
to urinate; pain or scalding In passing, box.
For Sale by All Dealers. Price Me, Foster*Mllbuni Co., Buffalo, N. V., Prof.
'PHONE PREVENTS HOOKEY
How Mother and Teacher Keep Tabs
An amusing little comedy Is enacted^
twice a day at Chestnut ; Hill. Regl-'
nald is a small boy who goes to a
kindergarten in that select suburb.
Reginald's propensity for wandering
oft, in other directions when Bent to the
near-by school has made his mother
devise the following ingenious scheme
to keep track of him. There is a
'phone in the schoolhouse and
al3o one in Reginald's home. Just as
soon as the boy has banged the front
gate after him the following dialogue
begins over the 'phone:
"Miss H ," the mother will call.
"Hello," Miss H answers.
."I just want to tell you that Reginald
has just started to school. If he does
not reach you inside of five minutes
please 'phone me."
"Very well," answers the teacher.
At noon the order of 'phoning is just
"Mrs. D ." the teacher calls, "t
called up to let you know that Reginald
has just left the school room. If he
does not turn up within five minutes
let me know."
With two such vigilant women
watching over him is it any wonder
that Regie has quit trying to play
hookey ? — exchange.
The man who Is alwas - s on time generally
lihd to wait for the other man.
Deeds may bo better than words, but usu
lally more people can hear the words than
can see the deeds.
No man who falls In business blames him
self aa the cause.
The man who never lends money never
experiences the surprise of having it repaid.
The restaurant with the longest bill of
fare doesn't always have the best food.
— Chicago Tribune.
By coming to us before c7Warch i,
and take advantage of this most
extraordinary offer in skilled dent-
istry. . cAU work guaranteed.
' Plates. Gold Crown C 9 AA
22K Bridge Worß *«>»UU
Silver Fillings 50c - Gold Fillings $1
Painless Extracting Free
When Plates Are Ordered
Drexler Painless Dental Co.
S. E. Corner Fifth and Spring
sis. Entrance 158 W. Fifth St. ■ ,
ssjj. " CHICHCSTER'S ENGLISH
P-S/*M!K a <aTE- Alwajir.ll.bU. I,«4I<». >•> nnlxlil
ttf\ ftSS. f « CHICHESTBB'S ENGLISH
fr l *4*S^sp?W* '" KED .nil Gold met.lllo bor.i. ...led
"fcv -»?fijfi) with bin. ribbon. Take ■•other. Beftate
Vn 9^ WlDaifvni Huk.tltutlon* Bad bain*
I"/ ~ Or ttamm. Buj of joor Dmffl't. «r and 4e. la
It, Jf .uop. tor Partlealan, TestlneaUls
I^l. 0 vi 7< Bellerfl»rLao'le»><n ltmr.br re.
Aj P l»m MeJI. 1 0.000 T™umonl»li. Sold b»
— r sll Drnuiiu. Chlekeater Chemleal Cc,
Meitlas Ihla p.p.r. Matleea Square, PUJLLA.. p£
This is not a cheap company
organized to sell a few snares
of stock. The company is
composed of some of the best
known and most substantial ]
business men of Los Angeles.
It is organized to do business
in the oil fields of the Carls- !
bad district. All money se- '
cured from the sale of
share's will be devoted to the
development of the property.
Stock only 25 cents per share,
fully paid and non-assessable.
Par value $1.00 per. share. The
company owns over 7000
acres in the heart of this dis-
Dr. H. Bert Ellis, Pres.
John J. Lonergan, Sec.
$500 and Up. Terms to Suit
Largest Lots in This Section ' . '•'■'•
Figueroa Boulevard Tract
Winton a McLeod
310 Trust Bids'. Second and Spring
Allen's Press Clipping Bureau
IFurnUht* advtnc* reports oa sll eon- ■
tract work, nueli v hwui, Irrigation * ■
and puioplns plants u\ul all butldlofa. . ■
reriuml an 1 prof M«loDal r matter*. R
Entnuice KM Mercantile FUn, ■
Tetophon* Ittl Homa. •'■ fl
Private Ambulance &!£'*..
* , wnbulant;* urvlc*, »• turn* eeiur*J the ,
mo.t .uu»»uieut ■ and - up-to-data r«hlcU
manufactured, renewal attention. Prouipl
tMponT* to call* tin; or.olt-bU 'fbuue 84,
OBK * UIXX& CUUPANX,