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AROUND THE TOWN
4h» 'ilrrald will pay »10 In ea«h to any
ma furnlnhlng *vld«nce that will lead «»
eaurh"«teairng eopUi ot Th« Herald from
th. pr.ml... uf ourpatrp B HBRAU>< ; ,
Etrameri are Invited to vlilt tli» «»hIBH
of California produota at the Chamber of
Comnlerce building, on Broadwar, b«twe»n
riret ,and Second »treeU. where fro« Infor
mation will be given on all lubjeota per
taining to this icetlon.
.LIVE CITY AGENTS
,'WHO SELL THE HERALD
IN LOS ANGELES
HOTEL VAN NUYS UKOADWATf MOT
■tnnil, 416 South Broadwnr, city.
IIOT|.;i, NATICK new« atuud. 110 We»t
Plrnt afreet, city. .
IIOTI3I, HOLLENBECK Hewn ataad (
Second and Spring- atreeta, city.
B. P. (iAIIDNim. 805 South Spring
IIOTKf, ANGEXtTS n»w» «tand, come*
Fourth nnd Spring iitreeta, cltr»
HOTEL WESTMINSTER ntvrm ■tnnd,
corner Fonrth nnd Mnln •treet«, ettjr.
HOTEL BOSSI/VN. 43? South Mnln
R." " "iio'hn! 818 South Spring street,
RAMONA BOOK COMPANY. 30T Wert
H^VoV-IVnS."^ South M.I- .tr..i.
J.'b'aWAK, Hotel L»nker«|ilm nttf
■tnnd corner Seventh nnd Bro«dir«7.
NEV^'EItA BOOK COMPANY, 051 South
HgErBOOK^COMPANY. 441 South
HOTEL NADBAV ' nem •tand, corner
First and SprlnK street*, city.
OLIVER A HAINES. 108 South Sprlnst
HOTKiN/an'nTJYS nem atand. 17<»urth
and Mnln iitreeta, pity.
R. E. MOORE. 1022 Pnnndenn tM.
H. SIOLItVO, corner Seventh and Hill
FREEMAN LISCOMBE COMPANY, Six
teenth nnd Main atreetc. city.
MR. HARMON, 104 North 'Daly «tre*t,
MR. 'oANSERT, corner Seventh nnd
»IBsT"oRBEL:' 1808 Ea«t Flrat atreet,
BANKS * GREEN. 1000 South Main
BOL r ME8 C BOOK COMPANY," SST South
M. A. BRn"! Bt£ Enat Fifth atreet, city.
N. LOENNECKER. Ml Ea»t Filth
G." "wETHERILI-i 2448 South Blaln
afreet, pity. • .:■..
B. AMOK. SI 4 Went Seventh afreet, city.
E. .TOPE. B2» Weat Seventh atreet, city.
G. SAKELARES. 818 North Main etreet,
JACOB MORTEWSEN. Sl» R«; V"
HPNIIT PORATTI, 023 Central Are.
A. S. RALPH. 117 Commercial St.
W. L. SHOCKLEY. IKI No. Mnln St.
MAX BOTH CIOAR CO., 100 South Main
J. B. ALLF.n! 1040 Rim* Flr«t street.
I.ADD A STORY. 2133 East First afreet.
C. TATE. 2«00 rc«»t Fourth afreet.
SU PHEI.PS, IT2S Enat Seventh afreet.
J.'DILERNTA.tBO4 Eaat Ninth atreet.
A. MRTZOEB. Sl» Enat Ninth "jtrcet.
MB. CCTBITSH, corner Enat First and
■ Utah mtrfrin. . .
F. DEHMLOW, 2R02 Weat Pico "treet.
NORFOLK STOVE CO., 2663 Weat Pico
E." f B?'IiuRLINGAMB. 2815 Well Pico
A. ELMSTEATI. 2020 South Mnln afreet.
H. STRTCKI.IN. 20r»3 «.nn(n Fe avenue.
H. C. ABLE. r,24 Enat Fifth afreet.
A. M. DUFF. Twenty-flrat afreet nnd
J. K. DUKE. 2020 Control avenne.
DAVIS A SATCHELL. 105 North Boyle
T; ""HOUSE. 2001 East Main »treet
J. VALDEZ. 182fl Eaat Mnln afreet.
For Stealing Tools
Charles Callahan was sentenced to 90
days in the city jail yesterday by Police
Judge Rose for stealing a quantity of
tools and trying to sell them.
A. O. U..W. Picnic .'
; Southern California lodge No! .191,:
A. 0.. U. W. will give its annual' picnic
and outing at the north end of Eastlake
park September 12. Formerly these
outings were given at the seaside.
Fire Loss $1300
Explosion of a gasoline stove caused
a fire at the home of Rovert B. Wuellle,
1424 East Eighth street, yesterday noon.
The loss to the building and contents
was $1300. There was no Insurance.
Sentenced for Theft
L.. W. Dettmer was given the choice
of paying a fine of J4O or serving forty
days In the chain gang by Police Judge
Austin yesterday afternoon. Dettmer
was charged with stealing a purse be
longing to Miss Bessie Byers at the
Hurt In Planing Mill
Cyrus Belcher of 1139 McGary street.
88 years old, sustained painful Injuries
by .his hand becoming caught in a
planing machine at the Folsom planing
mill yesterday afternoon. He. was re
moved to the emergency hospital, wher?
two fingers were amputated.
Neighbors' Quarrel Settled
A neighborhood quarrel was settled
by Police Judge Rose yesterday morn
ing when he fined A. ■J. Mortlmore $30
on the charge of battery preferred by
the father of one of the children living
next door to Mortimore.. Mortlmore
was accused of beating the lad.
Rev. L. G. Morris Will Preach
RevV lewis G. Morris, the new rector
of St. John's Episcopal church, < will
preach his first sermon here at the ser
vice tomorrow morning. Rev. Mr. Mor
ris and family expect to j occupy the
residence adjoining the church, corner
Figuerok and Adams streets, next week.
Song and Stereoptlcon Service
"Christ in Song" will be the general
topic at the evening service tomorrow
at! the Westlake Presbyterian church.
Stereoptlcon views will be used to illus
trate the hymns, which will be sung
by the congregation. Rev. W. D. Lan
dis, the pastor, will make a short ad
SAN FERNANDO CITIZENS
RENEW SCHOOL CONTEST
Representatives of Mission Land Site
Apply for Injunction to Prevent
Through a petition for t-n injunction
filed yesterday with Judge Gibbs of the
superior court, the San Fernando high
school fight was reopened and the con
test over the school site will be renewed
with a vengeance.
Several weeks ago representatives of
the San Fernando mission land site
were defeated in an attempt to have the
election deolared fraud.
As a final effort they filed a petition
for an liijunctionyesterday. asking that
the court order the county superinten
dent iof schools to cease operations in
erecting the high school building on the
Maclay; site until ■ further ' evidence , Is
taken. r ••.•!•;•'-. i- '.:'-.:■■.•■ ' ' ;Wi
PRETTY WOMAN IS
INSULTED ON CAR
TELLS THE JUDGE WHY SHE
STRUCK YOUNG; MAN
TOO ATTENTIVE, SHE SAYS
Felix Rltch and George Smith Found
Guilty and Fined on the Testl.
' mony of Miss Gertrude
"Mr. Rltch told me several "times that
he, would not have me for a precious
gift, and so, Judge, I just slapped htm,"
said Miss Gertrude Fisher of 329 Bryan
street, as she indignantly 'told judge
Austin yesterday afternoon the circum
stances of a disturbance on' a Los An
geles interurban car Wednesday even
According to the statements of J the
witnesses Felix Rltch of 425 fanning
street and George Smith of 323 Fan
ning'street boarded the street car In
the downtown district. Finding the car
slightly crowded Smith took a seat on
one side of a group of women, Mrs. W.
R. Glover, Miss Ada Glover and Miss
Fisher, and Rltch occupied a seat on
the other side. • '■
So attractive did the young women
appear to the men that they forgot to
be "frozen" by cold looks and sharp
answers and did not observe the gather
ing cloud of anger on the face of W.
R. Glover of 411 Lake Shore boulevard,
who was standing on the back plat
Smith had heard that all young wo
men had a decided weakness for sweet
odors, so he uncorked a phial contain
ing perfumery and ' "accidentally"
spilled a little in passing it across their
laps to Rltch. Not to be outdone by his
friend's gallantry, Rltch offered to
"stand good" for the riar fare and de
spite the curt refusal of Miss Fisher
he did the honors when the conductor
came around to collect the .fares.
After passing a billiard" cue back
and forth across the ! young > womens'
laps and making remarks about his
match with) Schaffer "at the. club,"
Rltch found that' he must address him
self more directly to the young .women.
About this time Glover interfered, but
the young men paid no attention to
him. >% '
Seeing his daughter's friend slap
Rltch, Glover entered the car and made
a second demand for the young men to
keep the peace. Ritch arose and sug
gested that they "flglit a round", or
"play a game Of three cushion*'! ir>W< .-. i
j Suddenly he c found himself being
lifted as though by a mighty derrick,
carried out of the car and held for a
few awful seconds in mid air. Accord-
Ing to Ritch's testimony. Glover held
him out over the slde : of the car In one
hand as though he were a. small pack
age and then dropped him to the pave
Just as Smith and Ritch were acci
dentally demolishing car windows with
the billiard cue, an officer appeared.
Rltch was fined $25 and Smith $20.
PICKPOCKETS GET MANY
PURSES AND WATCHES
Laborers Are Principal Losers, Thieves
Rifling Clothes While Victims
Are at Work .
While H. V. Dawson of 1334 East
Twenty-seventfy street was at work
Thursday afternoon a pickpocket- stole
a watch and some money from his
trousers pocket. Dawson did not dis
cover the" theft until he went for his
watch late in the afternoon. ',,.,
J. C. Otero of San. Bernardino re
ported to the police yesterday that a
pickpocket stole several dollars and a
gold watch from him Thursday even
Sneak thievs stole a considerable sum
of money Thursday afternoon from the
pockets .of workmen employed in the
building at Pico and El Mollno streets.
While the men were at work the thieves
entered the room where the workmen
had placd \ their garments and rifled
the pockets. Robert Llndley of 354
Corn well street was "one of the losers.
SAN FERNANDO RANCHERS
TO MAKE PEACE WITH CITY
May Offer to Operate Pumping Plants
for Benefit of Los Angeles
Ranchers of the San Fernando valley
are said to be willing to effect a com
promise with the city of Los Angeles
regarding the water now being pumped
by tHe farmers.
The city has sought to enjoin the
farmers from pumping the water from
the underground channels. Ranchers
propose to operate their pumping
plants for the benefit of the city when
ever there is a shortage of water in the
city, the city to pay the actual operat
ing expenses and nothing more. In
consideration of this, the ranchers shall
not be disturbed in the operation' of
their pumping plants for the benefit of
their, own lands and their adjoining
neighbors, and further that as long as
the ranchers fulfill the above proposi
tion the suit shall not be pressed by the
Pictures of Merit
In our art gallery there are Copies'
of the great paintings of the old mas
ters. . . ■:■:■.
French . • . Spanish
:,'o . Flemish' ' ' Italian
— •'•Dutch • German .-. * .
You are invited to visit the gallery
and study the pictures at your pleas
ure. Sanborn, Vail & C 0. ,. sti Bouth
LOS. ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, X9OJ.
"I JUST SLAPPED HIM WHEN
HB INSULTED ME," Q/RL SAYS
MISS GERTRUDE FISHER
PREPARING FOR FALL TERM
MEMBERS' WORRIES INCREASE
High School Committee Holds Four
Sessions This Week and More
Coming— 'Polytechnic Source
Members of the school board have
troubles of their own.
"Only two . weeks more until school
opens,'.' groaned Joseph Scott at a
meeting of the board yesterday after
"We will Just have to close our offices
and resign from all but the school
work," declared Charles Cassat Davis
el the high school committee.
It had Just been moved that the
question of providing lunch rooms for
high school pupils, equipment for the
polytechnic school, gymnastic appara
tus and several other things be referred
to the high school committee.
Everyone thought it was just about
time to adjourn when the clerk begged
leave to "call the attention of the board
to another little' point."
"Move it be referred to the high
school committee," said W. J. Wash
burn. That was one resolution too
many for Joseph • Scott.
He was out of his chair In a mo
ment. "What do you think we arc.
man?" he demanded. "The high school
commltteerhas already had four meet
ings this week.
Contractors Lock Doors
And that Is not the worst. P. O.
Kngstrum &. Co., Contractors, who have
the construction of the Polytechnic
high school in charge, have in defiance
of the board members locked the doors
against men who have been sefit to
work on the furnishings for the build
"Our men went down there to work
one day and began putting In seats
end varnishing them," said J. M.
Gulnn, in explaining the trouble. "The
next- morning they went there again
end the doors were locked. The fore
man told our men he had instructions
to lock thfe doors and refuse to open
them to anyone. The council has made
no inspection of, the building yet and
until it Is accepted by them and turned
over to us we are powerless."
Mr. Gulnn also, said that he had re
ceived permission from the architect
and contractor to begin placing the
equipment in the building, and the sub
ject was referred to the building com
mittee with power to act. Mr. Gujnn
had not decided last night just what
kind of power was necessary.
The blackboards placed in Castelar
street, Vernon and First street schools
by H. S. Haley, which the board re
fused to accept several months ago,
are yet on the walls and the new ones
have arrived to take their places.
Haley was notified that his work
would not be accepted and was ordered
to remove the boards. He did not do so
and since that time has kept so well
out of sight that an order could not be
Bi'rved on htm.
[Some one moved that the boards be
torn down and stored at Mr. Haley's
expense and the new ones put in their
places. Again Mr. Guinn caw trouble
ahead. , , ; : •
"Will we get Into legal trouble?" he
questioned of the lawyer members, and
only when he : was | assured that the
board would .not ' fall "■ Into the bad
graces of the law was he willing to un
dertake the work.
It was voted that non-resident pupils
"of I the hi jrh / BOhool ■ ■hall bej charged
»6.Bo~a "month lor tuition and 'pupils of
the Polytechnic high school be charged
$7.50 per month. • > .' :
The building committee was author
ized to purchase a lot for an additional
playground for the Fourteenth street
school at a cost of $1600.
The salaries of Janitors were fixed at
$6 a month for every school room In
use and $5 a month for school yards.
Assignments of Janitors to the various
schools were made.
Transfers and Assignments
Upon recommendation of the teachers
committee the following transfers and
assignments were' made:
J. Jeannette Havemann from Nine
teenth avenue to Fifty-fourth avenue,
l'indergarten director; Minnie Cronk
hlte, from Fifty-fourth avenue to Nine
teenth avenue, kindergarten director;
Lizzie Newklrk from first grade, Cali
fornia street to first grade Breed
street; Mabel Barnes from Boyd street
school to first grade California street;
Muriel O. Henderson from new Macy
street school to Miss Moore's place,
Thirty-ninth street; Mabel H. Cory
from Norwood street school to high
school, history department;, Katherlne
C. Senter from McKlnley avenue school
to Miss Stone's place, Vernon avenue;
Ella L. Cleary from Seventh street
school to Miss Barns' place, Boyd
street; Beatrice C. Servis from Four
teenth street school to Mrs. Smith's
l'laee, Norwood street; Gertrude Dun
lap from Casco street school to Miss
Penter'a place, McKlnley avenue; JJ\
llan Cathcart to Temple street, Miss
Dwire's place; Nellie Higman to Nor
wood street, Miss Cory's place; Ada
■3. Kelly to Jefferson street, Mrs. Sey
mour's place; Alice I. Merrill to Fre
mont avenue, Miss Evans 1 place; Ida
I. Lawrence to Solano avenue, Miss
Small's place; Vera Blake to Four
teenth street, Miss Servis' place; Kath
arine E. Peabody, New Macy street,
Miss Henderson's place; Eda M.
Schllcher, Seventh street school, Miss
deary's place; Leah Crollc, Seven
teenth street, Miss Welll's place; Grace
Carpenter, Miss Cooper's place, Ann
street; Eltha Curry, Miss Moon's place,
Fremont avenue; Lottie Barry, Miss
Dunlap's place, Casco street; E. J.
I.ickley, parental school, September 11
to September .25. .■.. ■ . • . :
Those elected as substitute teachers
are: Kindergarten department, Ade
laide Demmon, Beatrice Beckett, Helen
Safford, Gertrude McKenzle; primary
and grammar grades and high school,
Miss M. A. Cotter.
Leaves of absence were granted to
Elizabeth Sullivan, . Anna ,M. Jun
klns and Grace R. Murdock, to
June 30, 1906, Carrie M, Seymour to
October 30, 1905; Bertha L. Evans, Oc
tober 23, 1905; Eva E. Stone, Decem
ber 18; Elizabeth Maynard, to October
9: Edith I. Moon, to December 4; Mary
].-. McMahan, from September 6 to
September 25; Adele Weil, Mary L.
Small, Rebecque M. J. Cooper, to end
of first term.
TAX MUST BE PAID
Ten Per Cent Additional Will Be Col.
lected— After October 5 Prop,
erty Will Be Sold
Twelve hundred dollars worth of
taxes levied on Spring street property
for the lighting system became delin
quent last night, and ten per cent, of
that amount will be added for collec
tion. The tax collector's office will not
be open today and it Is possible that a
portion of this sum has been sent by
non-residents and has not yet been re
ceived by Tax Collector Johnson.
If the levy has not been paid by
October 5 the property will be sold for
A Warning; to Mother*
Too much care cannot be used with
small children during the hot weather
of the summer months to guard against
bowel troubles. Give Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera | and Diarrhoea Remedy
and then a dose of castor oil, and the
disease may be checked in its lnclplency
and all danger avoided. The castor oil
and this remedy should be procured it
once and kept ready for Instant use as
soon as the first indication of any bowel
trouble appears. This Is the most »uc
cessful treatment known and may L<»
relied upon with implicit confidence
even In cases of cholera infantum, For
, sale by all leading druggists,
jS 225-227-229 South Broadway ;'\.
Vlsitf \:....:^.;'; &&^ i^*^ / Ask About
the ■ * s Our Free
4th Floor X 224-226-228 South HUI Street / m!w!^
Tea Room >- x Making
Eatrly FaJl Modes in
Most of the advance displays of fall apparel show a tendency towards;
the extremely long coat, though many Eton jackets will 1 be worn.
Gray is the predominant note in Fall shades, with greens and reds a close
second. Today we direct your particular attention to a number of ex-
tremely stylish garments, fresh from the sources of highest authority,
and bearing the stamp, in every line, of master workmanship; styles
which will serve to show the wide range covered by our exhibit
Suit of gray homespun, three-quarter length, Tan cravenette suit; 27-inch half fitted
silk-lined tight- fitting coat, with full coat in Norfolk effect; stitched pockets;
sleeves; tailored cuffs and (t^eftft cluster pleated <£*JIR *\C\
pleated 5kirt.......:..._........J..: s><->^.UU skirt ;
Suit of gray mixed goods; medium length silk Suit of blue broadcloth ; three-quarter length
lined coat with strapped seams and coat; white broadcloth vest ; stitched
pockets; pleated strap Clfl ffcft satin cuffs and collar ; <HIA
trimmed 5kirt........ $ JU.UU p i ea ted skirt . _M>^O»^V^
Suit of mixed material \ fancy Eton jacket, Dark green mixture suit ; three-quarter fancy
fancy sleeves, wide girdle, panne velvet coat; large collar and cuffs of panne velvet ;
trimmings ; full pleated tf«> C f\(\ applique trimmed; cluster Q^Aff Kf\
skirt «p*> J.VIVI pleated skirt «pf« iJv
•■■■■•■'.• ■ - ;'
mThe Choicest Viands jv
Served at ijT
Only the best meats are bought for the use of this
place, and the very best chef in town cooks them. ,^
They are served hot— and you can cut them with H~*°*rr v
' '" your fork. . Come to the Palace for, delicious meats 1R ■-,« nti bar, a orfi
Enderlein Sr Jahnke gr££&S£ i— i
UNMANAGEABLE BOY IS
SON OF FORMER GOVERNOR
FATHER OF JOAQUIN PORTUSACH
ONCE RULED GUAM
Relatives Send Child to Court for Dis.
position Because He Is Not Subject
to Discipline and Declines to Re.
main at Home
"My father Is a governor," proudly
announced Joaquln Portusach, a Span
ish lad, as he stood before Judge Glbbs
in department seven of the superior
court yesterday to plead to a charge of
The lad was as straight as a ram
rod and he gazed defiantly at the judge
as he announced his claim to distinc
tion. '".' 7«'v;' :.'.??'.'vf"':if':
Joaquin was arrested by Prbbation
Officer Dodge several days ag6. the
complaint was made by the lad's aunt
who has him In charge and who, after
many attempts to care for the boy,
found it impossible to keep him at
home. ■ s ■
Yesterday the boy was taken Into the
court room with a number of other
youths. He answered the questions of
the Judge until hi 3 parentage was in
quired .into. Here the little fellow a*
serted that his father was a governor
of one of the Philippine Islands and
relatives were called upon to substan
tiate the Btory.
The father, Frank Portusach, accord
ing to the story, married ah American
girl at San Francisco more than fifteen
years ago. Shortly after the birth of
Joaquln Portusach went to the Island
of Guam, one of the Spanish pos
sessions In far eastern waters. That
was before the Spanish-American war
and land was cheap. He bought many
acres and planted sugar, becoming one
of the foremost planters on the Island.
A short time before the war the wife
died and Portusach brought his • three
children to San Francisco and left
them in the care of his sister-in-law.
Then he returned to Guam and his rela
tives have not seen him since.
When Guam, along with other islands
was transferred to the United States,
Portusach, the richest man on the is
land, was appointed governor and he
held the position for several years.
In the meantime, his relatives have
been compelled to support his children.
Joaquln was allowed to - return home
and will be sent north to other relatives
within a few days.
Effective Saturday. August 19. i Sail
Lake Route trains connecting with
Catallna boats will leave. Los Angeles
at 7:40 a. m. and 9:00 a. m. dally, except
Sunday.' Sunday train, 1:45 a. m. Ex
tra boat on Saturdays, only, connects
with : train leaving ■ at 8 :15 ftp. In
formation.«o South flprln*. < Pho&a*—
Home, J62-480; Main. 152-4088.
Gentlemen Who Wish to Dress Correctly
Should See Our $30 to $50 Fall Suits
1343 South Broadway . • Loft 2
MIND DERANGED BY BEING
STRUCK ON HEAD
HEAT AGGRAVATES INJURY
Robert Murphy, Hurt In Wreck, Buffers
With Hallucinations— Believes
He Converses With the
Chattering and laughing and bowing
his head in grotesque adoration of the
sun, Robert Murphy, a young business
man of Los Angeles, yesterday ap
peared for trial before the commission
in Judge Glbbs' department of the su
perior court on a charge of Insanity.
After hearing the evidence and witness
ing his actions in court he was ordered
committed to Patton.
Murphy's case is one of the most re
markable and pathetic ever tried in a
local court. Several years ago, while
riding on a train between El Paso and
Los Angeles, he was Injured In a wreck.
A splinter of wood struck him on the
head and since that time, according to
the statements of his mother, he has
had peculiar delusions.
During the recent days of warm
weather Murphy wandered away from
home, and without even a hat to pro
tect his head he tramped up and down
roads tor fifteen miles.
When he returned home his actions
startled his relatives and for a time
they were unable to make out what be
was trying to do. Through his mutter
ings and constant pointing toward the
sun they learned that the man, severely
affected by .• the terrible heat, , had be
come deranged ; and } turned ' aun wor
shiper. ' ■.'■■ ; ]'\ ':-: '.'■' ..Vv; v Hfsl!
, Ywrtwdajr wh«n Murphy uoeared In j
court, his arms bound to his sides with
straps, he begged to be allowed to sit
near the window. His request was
granted and during the trial he looked
toward the sun and made motions as
though offering devotion.
' He spent several minutes apparently
In earnest converse with the king of
planets and then kissed his hand to
the great flaming orb.
When Murphy was taken to the 'bus
preparatory to a trip to Patton his
peculiar actions attracted the attention
of pedestrians, who crowded around the
'bus to witness the devotions.
W. H. Kellam, suffering with melan
cholia, was also ordered committed to
the asylum by the commission yester
FINED $25 ON CHARGE OF
"DOPING" HAMBURGER STEAK
Charles Otto, recently arrested on the
complaint of Meat Inspector Hughes
on " the charge of "doping" his ham
burger steak with sulphuric acid, was
fined 925 yesterday afternoon by Po
lice Judge Austin.
The King of Beers
Is the Maler & Zobeloln Pilsner
and Export Bottled < Beer. , When
you go to . the mountains : or, to , the
beach ; take i a • case with' you, as it
costs no more 'than inferior brands/
but is' more plea Mag to tl.<» p.iHt*i
Don't ! for exn ?*"* riv-ie. .■ Maler &