OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 06, 1905, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-03-06/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

If any subscriber who may fall
to receive The Herald on any
morning delivery will notify the
business office by telephone he
will receive a copy of The Herald
for that day by special mea
Any subscriber who shall no
tify the office that for any cauae
he desires to stop his subscrip-
tion will receive In response a
printed slip acknowledging re
recelpt of his notice. If by any
accident the subscriber should
receive The Herald beyond that
date no payment for same will
be required or expected.
Th# Herald will pny $10 In cs«l> to «nr en*
furnishing evidence that will lead to the arrest
and conviction of any pereon caught stealing
eoples of The HcraM fom the crsmlses of
cur satrnns.
itr»n(r«rs «re Invited to »!«lt th« exhibit of
California products at th» Chamber of Com
merce bulMln* on Brsadway, between First
and Second rtreets. where free Information
nlll be ulven on all subjects pertaining to
this section.
Addresses Liberal Club
Prof. Loveland delivered an address
before the members of the Liberal
club last night, advocating unity of
those Interested In the work outlined
by the organization.
Entertainment and Dance
An entertainment and dance will be
given by the Pennsylvania society in
Us rooms at 125 1-2 South Spring street
on Tuesday evening next, at 8 o'clock.
An interesting program has been ar
ranged by the executive committee of
the society.
Blaze at Oil Plant
' An alarm of fire shortly after noon
yesterday from box 321 called out the
department to the Southern Refining
company's plant. By quick work the
blaze, which was caused by the burst
ing of an oil pipe, was quenched. The
loss amounted to $50.
Address on Sweden
The March meeting of the literary
section of the Temple union will be
held tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock In
the assembly room of the temple, cor
ner Ninth and Hope streets. B. R.
Baumgardt will give an illustrated
lecture on Sweden. The meeting is
open to the public. •
Celebrate Anniversary
'The seventeenth anniversary of the
Sunday school of the Union Avenue
church was 'observed yesterday with
special exercises; The school room had
been prettily decorated for the occa
sion. The Rev. P. H. Bodkin, In whose
home the school was organized, was
present and made an address. C. H.
Smith, now of Pasadena, the first su
perintendent, and Mrs. Wallace also
spoke. The school has a membership
of 290. M. C. GlUam is the present su
perintendent. Following the Sunday
school service the pupils adjourned to
the, main auditorium, where the- Rev.
Mr. i Bodkin preached the sermon.
Church Benefit '
.The benefit entertainment for St.
Mary's church will be given tomorrow
evening in Korbel's hall, j corner East
First and State streets, Boyle Heights.
It had been announced, for last Tues
day evening. The following program
will be rendered: Duet, violin and
piano, Professor Gardner and Miss
Blanche Hall; selection, Mrs. J. E.
Murphy; vocal solo, A. McDonald;
farce, Ida Little, Maggie and Mary Sul
livan, Nellie. Griffin, Nora Matthews,
little Noeline Gless, Masters Vernon
Monte, Everett Little, John Little;
Miss -Griffin, accompanist; song, Miss
Helen Madden; dance, Edward Kelly;
Song, j Elizabeth Armstrong; quartet,
St. 'Mary's choir. The program will be
followed by a social.
Local Militiamen to Accompany Flag.
, : ship Chicago on Two Weeks'
- Cruise for Target Practice
: The engineers' division of the naval
militia, which has : its headquarter*
In Los Angeles, is anticipating a two
. weeks' cruise as guests of Admiral
Goodrich of the Pacific station In' his
flagship, the Chicago.
■ i The 1. time wilt ■be given to target
practice and general drill, and in that
time the local militiamen expect to be
as expert in . the handling of the bis
guns as the regular gunners of Uncle
Barn's navy.
i;. The. 'local boys, numbering about
twenty-five, will be under the command
;of Lieut. A. H. Woodbine. The San
' Diego company of naval militia will
also be on board the Chicago. '
• >"At present It has not been decided
whether the Los Angeles tars will board
the Chicago at San Pedro or San Diego,
but this point will probably be settled
today and the complete details made
out. The Chicago starts on her cruise
for target practice In about a. week.
Success Is a commingling In about
equal proportions of Importunity and
opportunity. ■ < .\
Is a constitutional disease
originating in impure blood
and requiring constitutional
treatment acting through
and purifying the blood for
'its radical and permanent
cure. Be sure to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Naial and other local forms of catarrh
•re quickly relieve* by Catarriets,
which allay inflammation and deodorize
HHoof »'s«rs«parilla. all druggbti, $1.
Catarriets, mail order only, 50 ct«.
For testimonial* of remarkable cures
wnd for our Book on Catarrh, No. 4. *
C I Hood Co.. Uw*ll, Met**
Work of Burbank Stock Company In
Reviving Classic Melodrama Re*
/ eelvet Enthualaatlo . .
"The Two Orphans," which the Bur
bank stock company yesterday offered
to an enthusiastic Sunday audience,
long since became a classic In melo
drama. It refuses to wear out. Re
cently It was • revived In New York
with an 011-otar cast to bolstlr up its
triteness and technical Impossibilities.
But how can a play in which the
two blameless heroines suffer through
seven solid acts, each capped by a
nerve-racking climax, be 'expected to
wear out? , )
Yesterday's audience cheered and
whistled and hissed Itself hoarse In
the frenzy of Its enthusiasm, and fit
the climax of climaxes, f the rescue of
the orphans' by Maurice (Desmond In
pink satin, backed by the. black cloak
of melodrama) those on the lower floor
feared the gallery was about to descend
on top of them. '
What became of Marianne, who sac
rificed her liberty for the orphans;
whether Louise .discovered her mother
—these points are left in doubt. The
mere fact that the orphans were saved
was enough for Che audience.
Both Henry Stockbrldge and Louise
Brownell did some spirited work, the
tormer as the lively servant of Mau
rice, the latter, as Marianne, the pretty
street girl.
Without the Hall sisters the piece
could not well have been presented,
and, especially they fit their parts
as to mere personal "prettlness" and
Desmond, ' with not much to do but
fill out his handsome costumes and
effect a couple of rescues, was a cred
itable Maurice.
Phosa McAllister's work as / the
Countess De Linlers not only rose to
her lines, but she simply lived them.
Ker acting nlone In the second act
would lift the piece out of the com
The play was well mounted, the De
Presles garden In the second act being
especially charming.
Harry Beresford Pleases in Farce by
'• Harry Beresford, "that odd fellow',
supported by a. fairly good company in
a three act comedy by Charles T. Vin
cent, opened the week Sunday after
noon at the Grand opera house.
The play at both performances yes
terday proved to be the "continuous
laugh in three acts," as advertised.
Melodrama has given place to legiti
mate farce for seven nights- at the
The plot of "Our New Man" Is oc
casionally so tangled in order to arrive
at the proper complications J that It
keeps an audience busy following it.
The story centers around the loss of
a pearl necklace through the uninten
tional exchange of two traveling bags
and Prof. Truman Toots, the in
nocent gainer by the mishap.
Beresford as Truman Toots, professor
of botany, alias George Galesburg of
Australia, was funny enough to keep
his audience in continuous laughter so
long as he was on the stage.
Bert Wesner as Peter Morrison gave
an« excellent Interpretation of the
role. H. F. Crelghton, Impersonating
Jeddus, a central office detective, lived
up to the stage and comic supplement
conception of his character In his fail
ure to detect anything. The others of
the company were satisfactory. (;,.
Altogether for a hearty laugh It
would not be a bad idea to "see Beres
ford." . '
Opera Seat Sale
This morning at the Union Pacific
ticket office, 250 South Spring street,
the season ticket sale opens for the
coming engagement of The Conreid
Metropolitan Grand Opera Company of
New York. For three weeks the sea
son seat sale will be on, and then
opens the single seat sale. The same
seat will be given • to each purchaser,
for each performance.
The . Parsifal production commences
at 5 o'clock In the evening and the
first act ends at 6:45; then an inter
mission is given until 8:15, when the
last two acts will be given, ending at
11:25. The second evening will be de
voted to the greatest of Italian tenors,
Caruso, In "Lucia dl Lammermoor."
Victim of Shooting Affray Refuses to
Give Police Full Particulars
A mysterious shooting for- which the
victim gives but scant explanations,
occurred at the corner of Central ave
nue and ' Fourth street last night.
Charles Downes, a young fruit peddler,
received a shot In the back, but when
the officers 'were summoned to look
into the case he would offer scarcely
any Information. He was taken to the
emergency hospital, where the bullet
was extracted • and the wound, which
Is a slight >one, - was dressed..
From the short story told by Downes,
It appears that he was standing on
the corner of the streets where ' thy
Incident occurred when four men, all
of whom he' knew: came along the
street. _ Downes attempted to break
into the . party but - was ; repulsed and
when he tried It again one of the quar
tet drew a revolver and shot him.
Shows Them the Way to the City's
Boarding House, Much to
the Displeasure of the ■■ v \^
What might be termed a comedy of
errors was enacted on the streets of
Los Angeles at an early hour yesterday
morning, and as a result of the poor
form shown by the main actors, two of
the "artists" now langulsh^behlnd the
walls of the city Jail. .
"Very Much Skate on"..L. v Madigan
"Officer Pinch Him". ...Joe Graun
"Real Article". Officer D. L. Adams
' Pedestrians, Urchins, Etc.
Madigan, who officiated In the heavy
role, was prone to wander at random
from pillar to post, and In the course of
his travels he managed to put away
large quantities of the "stuff" that
made* Milwaukee famous.
TIME, 2A. M.— At this unseemly hour
Madigan announced In, no uncertain
terms to passers-by that he was j the
"King of the Champagne Islands," and
that he had a feeling deefc down In his
heart for all mankind.
ACT ll.— At this juncture of the
comedy, one Joe Graun, who now
stands charged with Impersonating an
officer, appeared before the footlights
and entered a vigorous protest to the
spellbinding efforts of Madigan!
"I'm a jolly old cop," Graun Is said
to have hummfd; "come, take a trip
In my airship."
Comedy Takes New Turn
Madigan accepted the "villain's" ver
sion' of the affair, and Ittie "hero" and
the "villain" perambulated down Main
street, much to the surprise of the' by
standers who frequent the street' at
that hour of the morning.
ACT lll.— The comedy fell to the
ground with a dull thud, and the spec
tators asked the manager to refund the
box office receipts, when Officer D. L.
Adams appeared on the stage. '
Officer. Adams is'the.Beau Brummel
of the local force, and since his ap
pointment as a police detective he has
stalked about the streets In the regalia
of a plain citizen.
Officer Adams demurred to the con
duct of the alleged officer, whereupon
the gallery gods were led to believe
that he too .would be borne aloft in
Graun's little airship.
"I am the real article," Insisted Offi
cer Adams, "and I beg of you to go
my way."
The comedians accepted the proposal
of Officer Adams after a few minutes'
Indulgence In acrimonious argument,
during the course of 'which they urged
the officer to forgive and forget.
"Let bygones- be bygones," pleaded
the men, but Adams remained obdu
rate, whereupon the spectators de
manded the return of their money.
ACT IV.— The final chapter of the
little comedy will be written today in
the police court, when Madigan will
explain to the satisfaction of "his
honor" the direct cause of his intem
perate habits, and Graun will endeavor
to explain "why great men have
fallen." ;,%:-. i v-;--M ; .' '"> -1
Reformed Drunkard Tells How He
Was Lifted Vrom the Gutter
by a Local Mission '
Staggering with delirium tremens
Into the Union Rescue mission, two
years ago, thinking It a theater, "Sun
shine" Nelson was rescued from the
drink habit it] forty years' standing.
In recognition of this event the "sec
ond spiritual anniversary" of Nelson
will be held this evening at the mission,
145 North Main street.
Peter Nelson, better known as "Sun
shine" Nelson, was born of • French
and Indian parentage In Canada, sixty
four years ago. " lie was an adherent
to the Catholic faith in his youth. Ho
recelved.no education and, cannot 'to
day read,^ or write his name.
Nelson served '„ tn 1 the Civil ' war; two
years. After hti discharge he went to
lowa, where he - was married "and
Etd.rdotvn rob*,, in pink, gray y? s? WR Our proud position in th. fMd
and red,, llk cord and ta»»U. JZL yy y ,J* of IVomen', Garment,
wide band, of satin. $6 so to ha, been de,ervedly earned-
ZakVo7 m y}r?tZ{oVd! Sto y^* W^^ (T^S S^ ZLTwe\Ztec^pa m rUo n :.
:-Mu^Sale of Black Silks Begins Today
Even if these Silks were not the most wanted weaves, such attractively low prices would excite interest; but when you, know
that in this cTWarch sale we offer Silks from stocks right now in the height of their selling season at less than value, i you will
certainly hasten to avail yourself of the opportunity" to buy for present and future needs.
Taffetas Peau de Soies Special
M-tneh black taffet««, regularly $1.2S, V notv 92V*c. 86-lnch black peau de «ole«, regular $1.80, V^IIICS
2<Mnen black taffetas, regularly $1.00, now 72* c. -^ p b , ack de Mle .
23-Inch black taffeta*, regularly $1.25. now 85c. $I>BOi now ,i. 05 . ot our gtron(re Bt leader* at $1.60. Special '»tr
23-inch black taffetas, regularly 85c, now 65c. 24-inch black peau de «ole», regular value $1.22V4 • yard.
19-lnch black taffetas, regularly 65c, now 43e. $1-00, now 87«4c. 20-inch Peau de Cygne— which sells regularly at
-» ' <«--:-! 21-Inch black peau de> Boles, regular value |UO.. SpecUlly priced at $1.22H0. ■■
26-inch black, tn HnKfs! taffetas. $1.25 20^h Xfpeau de .o.es. regular value Black satin duchees^ll.nch iwidth. ,1.25 va.ue. ,/
value, 87V4c a yarrl. 85c, now 62»,ic. •*•«*
Women's Knit WA^ Valencienne
Underwear Msgb& Laces
In AH the Wanted Weights 1 Stff^W^^ ~~~\ At 35c a Dozen Yards
Our RprlnK underwear Blorkß nre ununlly mm- V/ffSr mV^AVT A '■ number of Val. lace edges and lnsertlonn,
pletr, both In popular priced and finer gnules. Tlllu J33*\sLjt&£C—. from V% to IV4 lnrh«>s wide, desirable patterns.
Women's union suit,. ll K ht weight, knee W $fiP$Z§SS&i IT" on Tod^C h"v"th' do Z Tn ? yards' only "STsL"
mer g . th ßbd° W """ 8l ° PVel ° SS> P a n tl ' nl " M^^^^ values' B^^o anrl^c- °" y '
■- Lisle ribbed suits, summer weight; no ,*^ at StaiUped LinenS
'■r lM JJ e .«n lo hl.nSr^iBp" lk tnPed Bnd Cr ° Cheted . 12, 16. 18, 24 and some 36-lnch linen doilies."
neck and bands, 25c. „ ... „ „ _ .. __ _ squares and tray cloths, stamped ready for em.' ,
Fine quality cotton vests, shaped, high neck, C— A X-JL M«*l »•**<> broldering, for 7V4c. 'WHc. VUc 250 and 37Hc "
lons sleeves, knee pants of samp. 2oc. lvlo.\ll 0.0 Instead of 15c, 25c. 3r>c. 50c, 75c ond higher. The
Los. Angeles agents for Ypsilantl, Merode VTY" V »»;*!**T best Asiatic dye embroidery silks for, working :--i
and Delmel'a Linen Mesh Underwear for wo- '(Imported) the above, 4 skeins for 15c, or .45c a dozen ,
men and children. x ~ . , skeins. ..... v.: r.
*%•»_' rV*»*»#l -'■■'is Novelty Net Robes— Ten-fifty to Thirty-five.. 3
/3t& flt^^#% '■-' awJC O, 1 CirQ / Dollars— Lace Department. '
- The most Important wash godds sale D fi J QiM^sOAflc \ ~ T^^l B
e?iOT\ r rt _ci On tn "f the season begins here this morn- DCU Ollt CCIM»> A I tmt t jjl
„ rOr^LWIO lng wUh , he offenng o f 50n and 75c ■ .1 \__fß& f. .
''' ■'■ Al'Kx. N »k ' oeedlngly fortunate in ob'talnliiK a VljJ^rjnHpi^^^S^l
y^^/v^V J TIM/VCC large quantity of these goods greatly JtpAnreA \VtM^M^Lm^^l W&-
/^S«^C\ C*r\ U\ Cv>!> under value, henre the 25-cent price. KeOUCeU MX^EMsMmM^^i J' liA
<^2^st^ x_J!2^S v ma y bu y ns much or aB llttle as n ' Rrit-f+ffiCHS^^ In
"3^^Pg^-/^§^^^ >-. JB-. you want; to shirt makers the oppor- PriCCS ft-T^KUUJiTn *^~M»
<K|SpSss7^;V' ( Sjofcr I -»4P|/%f|C tunltv Is exoeptlonal and- mothers J ■*"« tmmrn .
r £±=£/ V»%/VrM^> making up shirt waist suits, girls' . :■ . , ".".•■ ''■ \1 '■ •.• :••■■•■■
, . . '. 'A frocks or boys' blouses will find the Spring Inspections reveal to many a housewife
Two lots of suitings under price today and to- i™ckb d e ß | gnB those highest in . the need of new. , bed coverings. <. which .make :'.
morrow: • favor this spring and summer. ' these reductions most opportune: .11-4 hemmed -j
••' Lot I— Panamas, serges, cheviots and voiles, . 'Marseilles spreads, dainty floral; patterns,: free -.-
SuSJIi P fflT«rSS r«AlS?h^a Here They Are <% C ■■■ <™$^»*g%& .fcS^^* usually-
U Lo/^n^n^rl finished mohair ** Y^ WM^i
values from $1.25 to $1.75-Monday and Tues- double fold, 32 inches wide, plain and •?:!?•. hommcrt TWamellles snreada 13 BO ' nnaU "
d a ay. r because we bought them for ,ess-at 95c "ake^effects.^n "tr.P^of^vario^s ity 11-4 g hemmed Marseilles spreads. ,3.50 qual-
Out.of.town residents will find our r^^^^^S^S^ii^tiSt-- p Itt^td i^A^/^^
Summer wearables. chandlslng. , ; ,
raised | a family of nine children. He
came to Southern California four years
Nelson said yesterday, In reference
to' 1 his past experiences:
"I had been a drunkard for • forty
years up to two years ago. I first
formed the habit In the Civil War.
Since that time t have | tried every
way to break it, even signing the
Francis Murphy pledge, but failing
until converted by God two years ago
iv the Rescue mission.
"The night I was converted I had spent
$47 In the saloon after a spree of three
days. , The saloonkeeper had kept me
In a drunken stupor in a dirty coal
room until he had all my money and
then ' ordered me to get out. From
the saloon I staggered along and came
te the mission. I thought in my craze
It was a theater,' and being told at the
door that it was free, I "thought I
would go in and see the performance.
But, mind you, if I had been asked to
go into a church, I should have been
much insulted.
"I even saw 'snakes' when I was go
ing into the hall, but I was bent on
seeing the show. In about one hour,
between sleeping and rousing up to
see the performance, I realized ' that
they were singing 'Jesus Saves.' I
thought it was not like theater music.
I tried to get out, but seemed to be
fastened to my seat. Soon Mr. Trot
ter asked me to the altar. I went
forward and upon my knees I became
a sober and converted man and I have
not touched a drop of liquor since that
night, thank God!
"I now live at 1128 West Forty-sixth
street and save a snug little sum of
money In the bank. lam kept busy In
this rescue mission work,
spoken in - nearly every large church
in Los Angeles." , »; ,".'•' '•'
Frame Dwelling Partially Destroyed
by Flames
Fire of an unknown origin last night
partially destroyed a frame resldenre
at 1222 Ivy street, and but for the
quick work of the department the
flames, which did but little damage,
might have demolished many houses
in a thickly settled neighborhood.
Just how the fire ; started no one
could tell. The place Is owned by John
Delucca, who lives at Hemlock and
Central avenues, and up to last Friday
was occupied. On that day the family
which had been living In It moved
away and Saturday the proprietor
visited the place to straighten It up for
the next occupants.
Last night's blaze was first noticed
by some of, the neighbors, who heard
dogs barking and came out of their
house to see what the excitement was.
Flames. were seen coming out of the
Delucca house , and an alarm turned
in from the box at Twelfth and Central
brought out the department. , The blaze
was quickly extinguished and the loss
was nominal.
The Anaelu* Hotel OrlU
Tb* Mtact dlntnc plao* ot UM Uiy. Lpoial*
Brother*, proprietor*. ■.
Psychic Scientist Lectures Before a
Large and Enthusiastic Audi,
ence at Blanchard Hall
One of the largest gatherings of the
season assembled In Blanchard hall
yesterday afternoon when Dr. Alex
ander J. Mclvor-Tyndall discoursed on
the subject, . "Forbidden Fruit." Long
before 3 o'clock, the hour for closing
the doors of the hall, there was not a
vacant seat and many late corners
were unable to find accommodation.
Music was furnished by M. Jean De
Chauvenet. Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall closed
his lecture with some wonderful demon
strations of 'psychic phenomena, par
ticularly thought transference. He said
in part:
"I am. not going into the subject of
the fall of Adam and the temptation
of Eve from the theological standpoint,
but I want to say something about the
meaning of 'Forbidden Fruit' from the
psychological standpoint and Its appli
cation to our everyday twentieth cen
tury problems. And my point of con
tention is just this: By forbidding or
prohibiting anything individually the
person so forbidden is straightway
'tempted.' •
"As Mark Twain sagely puts It In
his humorous story of the fall, 'the
trouble lay in not forbidding the snake,
and then Eve would not have been
tempted.' In other words, the suggestion
made to Eve was the cause of the whole
trouble. Humanity is susceptible to
the force of suggested Ideas and em
phasis upon error merely suggests
error. •'•;•;'; ;-;'.,■
"It has become a truism that minis
ters' Bons are often the worst behaved.
Now, this Is certainly not because of
Inherited predilection, nor re
ligious training is bad for humanity.
The fault lies, not with the motive, but
with the manner of Impressing I upon
the mind what course to pursue.
"Now, It will doubtless occur to some
of you to ask how we are to guide
children, how teach them what course
to follow, if we may not forbid? Are
we not to point out forbidden paths?
Are we to let the Inexperienced and the
undlscrlmlnatlng follow wheresoever
their desires lead them without a word
of warning? Such a query Is pertinent
and I think it may be answered In the
words of Emerson: 'Don't bark at the
had, but chant the beauties .of the
good.' - Don't ' expend time and effort
In emphasizing the unpleasant and the
undesirable, but point out the pleas
ure and the pront In the opposite con
dition. Do not make error tempting by
forbidding It."
Dr.. Mclvor-Tyndall w*!l hold meet
ings at the Mclvor-Tyndall Institute
of Psychic Science, 1501 South Grand
avenue, this afternoon and evening
and Wednesday and Friday afternoon*
mid evenings..: Next Sunday afternoon
at Blanchard hall he win : deliver,', by
request, a lecture on "Ghosts."' ;V :
Vm m IXvdULCV y*) X" JLCvJL w XX M.jl. . ■ JMi * ■
A.JS Go out today and. have your lots reserved. . rei
!S Agents on tract to answer all questions. 'iSwTfAij.
Jh Call at our office for map and free tickets to. . 4w&jn£7/\
Crescent 'Heights S;
CThe Largest, Finest and Best located ,
tract ever placed on the market ' ' A«\j
W. M. Freese, Hollywood Agent Wj
v Bank Block, Hollywood. . J^ ■ '
I $25 Cash $10 Monthly $450 yip-iiproa Pfirk
BUY A LOT IN * **3 '
(Flfty-flfth street). and>se* It quadruple In value; cement sidewalks, five feet wide;
curbs; oiled street*; large fruit trees; fine residence section; Oardena car. • • ■■ . .
For Convenience. Cleanliness and Economy \
In heating— get a "BARLER'S IDEAL . OIL/ HEATER. 1 '
Made In a large variety of sizes, designs, finishes and prices.
Call and look over our "stock. ■ \
CASS & SMURR STOVE CO., 3 14 So. Spring Street
f Flower* for
♦^ Funerals a EprrlnUy.
Los Angeles Jewish Lads Have Novel
A boys' society has just been formed
In Los Angeles to which some Interest
attaches. The lads to • belong are all
Jewish, the name of the young organ
ization being The Jewish ' Boys' society
of Los Angeles. The ages of the chil
dren range from twelve to sixteen
years, new members applying for ap
plication to any of the members. - -
'. The present ■ officers ■ are ias follows:
Abraham ' Qoldring. president; Chas.
Klelnman,: vice president; Joe Bloom,
financial, secretary; David Wartnlk,
recording secretary; H.'Foltdare, treas
urer: , Joe , Holander, sergeant>at-axms;
Win. i Davidson, Jake . Shoen, Sam 811
versteln, trustees; A bra him ' Kosen,
Without Pain
108 North Spring
: VT» furnish our tlmo FKEE and you';
. pay only a trlfl* mar* than ACTUAL
COST of material used. ' All work and
material luaranteed .t» b* to* ' tun f\
best. Come and se* tor yourself and
be convinced.
. Also open evtnlnts and Sunday fore- : .
■ poona. ' . ■ . " -■■•.■,'
Jobbing Promptly Attend** Tv
/• -IJI 1-1 We*», Third ot.
Sunset Mala UM. ' ■ Hem* «>».
The D*llr • Herald.' mnk I«lU'* t*#«laf
m*ittl— *i The Woman* Hume companion and
(uual all for N oU aimouth. Cut out the
coupon on another t>*«« and wll ll ta Iki
tawulaUuo Uiuiw cl Tn* UtaM.

xml | txt