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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 03, 1905, Image 19

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-12-03/ed-1/seq-19/

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THE CITY
Strangers are Invited »o visit the ex
hibit of California products at the
Chamber of Commerce building, on
Rro»<lw«y, between First and Beeona
streets, where free Information will »•
Riven on all subject! pertaining to tint
■MUOlh
Th« M»r«ld will pay »1« ln . u ei i sl L, t 1 < i
•nyone furnishing evidence that win
l»»d to the srreet and conviction of sny
p«rson caught stealing copies or ins
Herald from the premise* of our pa
tron*. • TUB HERALD.
BAND CONCERTS
Eastlake Park
OMnd Aoceeslonal, "Tho Silver Trum
£s.ttiV"W«'d4tnj( of the Wlnci*," HA11.,,
tlnmane, "The Harmony ot Irtive,"
Selection, "Sounds from England,"
L S"ar%', "The nivnl Kltiß," Bwpriey.
Overture, "Athnlln." Mpndclwohn.
"Glow-worm Idyl, 1 ' (from Lyslstrata.)
'pnlta. "Dn T,ns Tnreros." Niivnrro.
llrnnd Medley. "Musical Ilevlcw," ttl
vlrrp.
finale, Belectfii.
To Elect Officers
IThe Ohio society will elect officers
nt the regular meeting Tuesday even
ing, December 12, In Mammoth hall.
To Address Socialist Meeting
Anna Ferry Smith of Ban Diego will
address the Hoclnllst propaganda meet
ing in Metropolitan hull tonight: sub
ject, "Incentive tinder Socialism.'
Flores Sentenced
Felipe Flores, convicted in Judge
Smith's court of robbery, was sentenced
to five years' Imprisonment In Folsom
penitentiary by Judge Smith yesterday.
Gideon Band's Service
The Gideon band of Chrlßtlan travel
lhg men will hold a service In the red
room of the Angelus this afternoon nt
3 O'clock. Traveling men aro especially
Longdon Estate $8000
A petition for letters of administra
tion for the estato of the late O. W.
LOngdon, former chairman of the board
of county supervisors, was filed In the
superior court yesterday by Emma K.
Longdon, his widow. Tho eßlate
amounts to $8000.
Salvation Army Officers' Inspection
Commissioner Kiiby of Chicago, ac
companied by Brigadier Ludgate, also
of Chicago, and Colonel French of San
Francisco, are planning a visit to the
local Salvation Army early In January.
Major Morton, the local provincial ol
ficer, is on a tour of Inspection In Ari
zona and New Mexico, the latter having
been recently added to this province.
Reception to Gen. Chaffee
Members of the Loyal legion will give
a reception Monday evening In the
Angelus hotel In honor of Lieutenant
General Chaffee. This reception will
follow the greeting given to the general
by the chamber of commerce. Members
of the order will repair In full dress to
the Angelus banquet hall, wearing their
inslgnias. - ■
Confesses to Forgery
William A. Williams pleaded guilty
to a charge of forgery yesterday in
Judge Smith's department of the Bupe
rlor court and was sentenced to one
year's imprisonment in San Quentin
prison. It was alleged that Williams
had. forged a check for $5.40 on the
I Security Savings bank, and that he
.'had committed several similar forgeries
I Epiphany Church Bazaar ...
Many unique features are being.ar
ranged by the Woman's guild of Epi
phany church for the bazaar to be held
Monday afternoon and evening at the
guild ; hall, corner Slchel and Altura
streets,; The women are working to
raise funds toward the new church
building project, which Is a pressing
need of the parish, as the ■ present
is ■ Inadquute ■ f or the large congrega
tion ■ ' - '
To Raise Endowment Fund
An effort will be made to raise the
i $100,000 subscription by members of
Immanuel Presbyterian church for tho
Occidental college endowment fund.
O. T. Johnson. of this church has sub
scribed $67,000, to which other members
of the church have added $17,000. It is
hoped to raise the remaining $16,000 at
the service today. Dr. Walker, the
pastor, who has charge of raising the
endowment, will preach on "Perpetual
Manhood-Making Force."
TROPICO CITIZEN DROPS DEAD
Frank Dana Learned Taken Suddenly
111 and Expires at His
• / ' Home
Frank Dana Learned, an aged and
highly respected citizen ol Tropico,
dropped dead at his home yesterday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
(While In his yard he was taken sud
denly ill about 3:30 o'clock, and Fred
Richardson, a near neighbor, helped
him into the house and. cared for him.
In a few moments Mr. Learned, feeling
better, walked into the kitchen and was
there again overcome, where ho fell to
the floor, expiring before assistance
reached him. Dr. Oscar Garmon was
called and rendered all medical as
sistance possible to no avail. ' '
Mrs. Learned was prostrated by the
death of her husband. She it) just re
covering from a shock occasioned by
the death of her sister, Mrs. C. Palmer,
who died at the former's home about
two weeks ago while on a visit.
Mr. Learned was born In Dublin, N.
H., seventy-four years ago. He spent
the greater portion of his life In Illinois
end came with his family to Tropico
about two years ago, where he was one
of the most active citizens, busying
himself I about the home place. Mr.
Learned was a member of the Metho
dist church from youth, being a prom-
t incut worker in the Tropico church.
The. date of the funeral will not be de
cided ■- until word Is received from the
two sons who live In the former home
in Illinois. _ .
Brat Treatment for Colda
"Most ordinary colds will yield to the
simplest treatment," says tho Chicago
Tribune, "moderate laxatives, hot foot
baths, a free perspiration and an avoid
ance of exposure to cold and wet after
treatment." Whllo this treatment Is sim
ple, it requires considerable trouble, anil
tho one adopting It must remain indoors
lor a day or two, or a fresh cold la al
most euro to bo contracted, and in many
Instances pneumonia follows, la it not
better to pin your faith to an old rellahls
preparation liko Chamberlain's Cough
Kemedy that is famous for Its cures
of colds and can always be dopemlel
Hilton? Then no unusual precaution la noc
ofcsary to avoid contracting a fresh cola.
It aIBO counteracts any tendency of a
cold to result In pneumonia. For aale by
all leading drugglata,
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Clark'H Popular Price Jewelry Btoro,
at 351 Bouth Spring street, is going
out of business; we understand nearly
$50,000 worth of Hue jewelry and dia
monds are to be sacrlilced. Bee their
qdv, on page 6, part I.
Members of Urn Angeles Council 737,
KnifilitH and Ladles of Security, lira re
iiucHtfil to be iirt'M'iit at tho next regular
meeting, December 5, Jlton. liualnesa Im
portant. Ora U. Neublt, corresponding
necrot&ry
VOTING MACHINE
CONTRACT VETOED
MAYOR SAYS PRICE IS TOO
:§ HIGH
After Holding Document for Month
Mr. McAleer Decides Against
Bid of Standard
Company
After having held the contract with
the United States Standard Voting Ma
chlnn company In his possession for
nearly a month, Mayor McAleer yester
day vetoed the measure and returned It
to tho council. After learning the
action of the mayor several members of
tho council stated that that body would
reconsider Its action an pigeonhole all
documents pertaining to the measure.
In his message to the council the
mayor gave the following reasons for
his veto:
"The financial conditions of tho city
are such as to forbid the incurring of
any obligations except as aro absolutely
necessary. In spite of the fact that the
tax levy for this year Is tho highest
possible under the limitations of tho
charter, the various departments of the
city government aro running behind,
and, according to tho reports of the
auditor, a large deficit at the end of the
year seems well nigh inevitable nnJ
certainly can only be avoided by the
iitrlctest economy In the expenditure of
the funds of the city.
"While, according to the terms of this
contract, payment for these machines
is to be made out of the Income of next
year, there Is no reasonable ground for
believing that the income of next year
will be sufficiently large to permit of
this expense.
Price Too High
"The price of this machine is, in my
opinion, entirely too high. It is $700 for
a single machine and no discount is
allowed upon this proposed purchase of
fifty-two machines, amounting to $36,
400. Beßtdes I am convinced, from com
nluncatlons received on this subject,
that a readvertlsement would result In
saving tho city several thousand dol
lars.
"While ,1 am of the opinion that tho
city can obtain a first class voting ma
chine at a, much less price than that
proposed to be paid for those covered
by this contract I feel that the best In
terests of the city demand that the pur
chase of voting machines should bo
postponed until the financial condition
of the city seems to justify such ex
penditure." •
While the mayor did not incorporate
the idea in his veto message, he ad
mitted to a member of the council that
he believed the voting machine discrim
inated against the independent voter,
in that, through fear of losing his vote,
the voter would pull the one lever and
vote a straight ticket.
A prominent Democrat said yester
day: ■:■-. „'■
"If votes were cast in California as
they are in Minnesota and several other
states, the voting machine would work
no more harm to the party In the
minority than It would to any other
party. But until the state legislature
sees fit to adopt such a plan we do not
want voting machines in Los Angeles.
In Minnesota the voter is not permitted
to mark a cross In the circle and let It
go at that. He must mark a cross In
the square in front of the name of
every candidate for whom he wishes to
vote. If he votes the straight Demo
cratic ticket It makes no difference. He
must mark a cross for every one. With
such a system in this state the objec
tions to the voting machines would be
largely removed.
WOMEN FIGHT PLANING MILL
Feminine Delegation Attends Meeting
of Fire Commission and Makes
Its Presence Known
Undaunted by the action of the fire
commission in denying his application
for a permit to operate a planing mill
at 2901 East Twenty-ninth street, F.
Lounsberry made arrangements yester
day afternoon for a second application
and members of the fire commission
half promised him that the second ap
plication would be favorably consid
ered.
A large number of women who live
In the neighborhood where Lounsberry
proposed to establish his mill, appeared
before the flre commission yesterday to
enter a vigorous protest, claiming that
a mill in their neighborhood would
prove a flre hazard.
The commission had evidently con
sidered the proposition in a long execu
tive session held before the public meet
ing, and one of the first things which
It did when it convened was to deny the
application. '.;■ •
"Is there anything you women are
particularly concerned about?" asked
the mayor when the application hud
been denied.
"Yes, we want to protest against al
lowing Mr. Lounsberry to run a plan-
Ing mill near our homes," answered
the spokesman of the party.
"That's already been denied," replied
the mayor, and a look of great relief
spread over tho countenances of the
protestors. The denial had been put
through so rapidly that they knew
nothing of it.
The same persons who protested
against the Lounsberry application
made an effort to oust Ernest lSllls,
who runs a little gasoline engine in
connection with his novelty works at
611 Bast Twenty-ninth street, on tho
ground that he had no permit for the
engine.
Ellis admitted that he had no writ
ten permission, but claimed that
Former Chief Strohm had given him
verbal permission to Install the en
gine. The commission will take up his
case next week. : \
PRESIDENT OF S. P. C. A. OUT
Dr. W. A. Lamb Resigns — Denies the
Rumor of Friction Among
Officers
Dr. W. A. Lamb, who for many
months past nan been the leading spirit
iv the work of the Society for Pre
vention of Cruelty to Animals, tendered
I'ln reßlKnution ua president of the
society yesterday.
It was rumored yesterduy that some
trouble between Dr. Lamb and other
directors of the aoctuty wuu responsible
for the resignation, but all concerned
deny that there has beon any mlaunder
standing.
"I have resigned because I wus com
pelled to lessen my duties," wild Dr.
Lamb yeuterduy. "I took up the work
of the society Home months ago, when
it wast In very poor condrtion, and I
helped .along und worked because I
wanted the society to win out.
"It la now getting along nicely under
competent management und I am com
pelled to give up the minor duty in
favor of the heavy duties of the fruit
business."
There lma as yet been no mention of
a eiuxessw to Dr. Lamb.
EOS ANGEEES HER AID j SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3, 1905.
WOMAN ASSERTS SHE WHIPPED
TEACHER BECAUSE HE NEEDED IT
Mm. Kttfl. Walters of Moneta wft*
fined $15 by Juntlca of the Peace
Pierce yesterday on the charge of hav
ing disturbed the pence of the cony
munlty when Bhe horsewhipped M. M.
HolllriKKworth, superintendent of tho
Mnneta publlo school.
The woman pleaded guilty to the
charge last Monday, but her time for
sentence was continued until yester
day when the schoolmaster and his
adherents took the stand nnd gave
testimony against the womnn.
Mrs. Walters hnd a good deal to my
for herself. She testified that sha
hud whipped the professor because he
needed It. He had, according to the
BELOVED PASTOR
LAID AT REST
BROTHER MINISTERS PAY LAST
TRIBUTE
Funeral of the Late Rev. J. C. Healy
Attended by Throng of Sorrowing
Friends— lnterment at
Mountain View
One of the largest congregations ever
assembled tit a funeral on a week day,
especially on Saturday, waft that at
tho Awbury Methodist church yester
duy nt 1 o'clock on the occasion of
tho funeral of Rev. J. C. Healy, pas
tor of the church.
Thfi large auditorium wna filled to
overflowing. Tho altar nnd pulpit
where the beloved pastor had *so many
times preached the words of the gos
pel was embanked with smllax and
cut flowers. Calla lilies were arranged
In graceful clusters by loving hands.
Many beautiful set lloral pieces at
tested the esteem In which tho de
ceased was held. Presiding Elder A.
W. Adkinson read the Scripture les
son; Rev. B. C. Cory, pastor of the
Vincent Methodist church, offering
prayer.
Very affecting was the hymn "Nearer
My Ood to Thee." sang by the re
maining four of the Methodist confer
ence quintet, of which Rev. Dr. Healy
was a member. They were Revs. S. L.
Toeld, B. C. Cory, L. D. Van Arnam
and G. W. Coultas. The church choir
rendered appropriate selections.
It was a scene of great solemnity,
not only among the members of the
church of which the deceased was the
pastor, but by other churches and de
nominations who united In the last
snd rites, manifesting a unity of feel-
Ing In the great loss sustained.
Speakers Pay Loving Tribute
Rev. 8. A. Thomson, presiding elder
of the Pasadena district, read a brief
sketch of the life and work of tho
deceased, and paid him an affecting
tribute with tearful expressions. Rev.
G. F. Bovard, president of the Univer
sity of Southern California, expressed
great affection for the deceased pastor,
having been his former presiding ol
der.
Rev. J. R. Compton, pastor of the
Second Presbyterian church, blended
his thoughts with the previous speak
ers in eulogizing the departed, saying
that he possessed great spirituality,
sincerity and simplicity.
Rev. S. D. Mather, pastor of the
Lincoln AVenue Methodist church of
Pasadfena, expressed deep emotion re
garding his personal work with the de
parted.
'The funeral cortege wended Us way
to the Pasadena car line where a fun
eral car awaited, the casket being
wheeled, escorted,by the following pall
bearers, members of. Asbury church:
J. A. Bott, Dr. E. W. Clark, Frank
Blanchard, W. N. Bott, H. A. Osgood
and H. M. Balrd. The Interment was
at Mountain View cemetery, Pasa
dena.
Rev. Mr. Healy is survived by a
widow and one son, Fred Healy; a
sister, Mrs. Dayman of Long Beach,
and four brothers, Henry Healy of
Ontario, Frank Healy of Stockton, G.
W. Healy of. Drayton, N. D.. and Dr.
E. A. Healy, pastor of the University
Methodist church of Loa Angeles.
REFUSES TO SIGN CONTRACT
City Attorney Mathews Says He Has
Already Affixed Signature to
Lighting Agreement
City Attorney Mathews has refused
to sign the contract for lighting Main
street with ornamental lamp system.
At the next meeting of the council the
ordinance will probably be recalled
and passed on to City Clerk Lelande
for his signature as the city's repre
sentative.
The contract was originally sent to
Mayor McAleer, but having vetoed the
ordinance, the mayor refused to sign
the contract. Acting on the powers
conferred on it by the charter, the
council authorized the city attorney
to sign in place of the mayor. Mr.
Mathews name Is already on the con
tract as city attorney and he ex
pressed a belief that his signature
would not look well repeated.
INCORPORATIONS
Chronicle Publishing company —
Directors, Chas. H. Morris. Harry A.
Dorman and It. P. Congdon of Pasa
dena. Capital stock, $50,000, with $300
subscribed.
Direct Drlvo Power Transmission
company— Directors, Geo. T. Huckley,
A. C. Lusby, K. Is. Chapman. F. H.
Edwards and D. B. Bpangler of Los An
geles. Capital stock, $500,000, with $50
subscribed.
Mansard-Collier company — Directors,
R. Mansard, F. W. Bryan. Ralph Gar
nler of Los Angoles. Capital stock
$25,000, with $300 subscribed.
Segnogram Publishing company—Di
rectors, A. V. Segno, W. N. Atkinson,
H. M. Walker, W. W. Hutler and \V. IX.
Hewey of Los Angeles. Capltul stock
$100,000, with $500 subscribed.
Mlramur Land and Water company-
Directors, F. R Bhaw, H. B. Gundry, A.
A. Cownover, M. A. Kanoft and F. A.
Knight of Long IJeuch. Capital stock
$100,000, with $50,200 subscribed.
HEARST CHILD IS ILL
Little Son of New York Editor Stricken
While on the Way to Los
Angeles
Georgo Randolph (Buster) Heurat,
the little win of Mr. ami Mru. William
Randolph Hearst of New York Is seri
ously ill at the Van Nuya hotel.
Mi-h. Uearat and eon arrived In Los
Angelen yesterday und will spend the
winter here. Tho rlilltl contracted a,
cold on the trip weat und became worae
yesterday. Dr. H. Gordon Uavluna was
called to attend Uiu child. '
statements of th« woman, whipped her
children for nets they had committed
while out of school territory and there
fore, she said, he had been meddling
In other people's business.
The schoolmaster testified that the
boys had cursed him and that he had
punished them for that and other
faults.
Several boys were put on the witness
stand find they testified to the actual
whipping, and seemed to take cheerful
Interest in the details of tho thrash
ing administered to their professor.
The fine, of (15 was Imposed be
cause the court thought the woman
had some cause for indignation.
CHURCH SERVICES
and CIIOT MUSIC
First Congregational— Mornlnff ser
mon by the pastor. Rev. William
Horace Day, topic, "The Holy Catholic
Church." Twilight communion nt
4 p. m., und reception to new members.
No evening service.
Westlake Methodist— Rev. It. W.
Rider, pastor. Morning, "Tho Dignity
of Human Nature." Kvenlng, "Reading
Newspapers nnd Hooks."
Newman Methodist — Uev. G. K.
Foster, pastor. Morning, "Let Your
Sinn Bo niotted Out." Evening,
"Things to Be."
Boyle Heights Methodist — Rev. Alfred
Invvood, pastor. Morning, "What Chris
tianity Stands For." Evening, "Christ
and the Would -Bo Disciple."
St. Paul's Pro-Cathedral — Dean J. J.
Wllklns, rector. Morning, "Not to De
stroy, but fulfill." Evening, Dr. Wil
klns will repeat hy request, "The Gos
pel to the Doubting— Essentials."
Central Uuptlst— Rev. A. S. Phelps,
paßtor. Morning, "Sturs ■ in Your
Crown." Evening, ''Christian Amer»
ica."
Second Presbyterian — Rev. Joseph R.
Compton, pastor. Morning, "Our Debt
to Jesus." Evening, "The Cry of the
Lost World."
First Methodist— Rev. Robert Mcln
tyre, pastor. Morning, communion nnd
reception to new members. Evening
sermon by the pastor, on "Lessons from
the Life of Henry Ward Beecher."
Y. M. C. A.— Meeting for men nt 3:00
o'clock, at which J. Herbert Thompson
Will make an address on "Weighed and
Wanting."
Cathedral of St. Vlbiana— High mass
at 10:30 a. in., with sermon by Rev.
J. A. Reardon. Evening sermon by
Rev. Joseph McManus.
Plaza Church— Sermon by the Rev.
J. Caballcria In Spanish at the 9 and
In English at the 11 o'clock mass.
St. Vincent de Paul— High mass at
10:45 a. m., Rev. F. X. McCabe, C. M.,
celebrant. Sermon by Rev. P. H. Mo-
Donald, C. M. Evening sermon by Rev.
F. X. McCabe, C. M.
Church of the Blessed Sacrament,
Hollywood— Rev. William Orr, P. R.,
will celebrate the 8:15 o'clock mass.
Rev. D. W. J. Murphy will celebrate the
10:30 o'clock mass, und preach on "An
American Thanksgiving." Vespers and
benediction at 4 p. m.
Church of the Sacred Heart— Mass at
6:30, 8 and 9 a. in., with sermon by Rev.
M. MoAullffe. Last muss at 10:30 a. m.,
sermon by Rnv. J. A. O'Neill. Vespers
and benediction nt 7:30 p. m.
Church of St. Thomas the Apostle-
Mass at 8:30 a. m., with sermon by Rev.
J. W. Collins, on "The Second Coming
of Christ." Mnss at 10:30 a. in., with
sermon on "The Dread Tribunal."
Evening, "The Sacrament of Baptism.
St. Mary's, Boyle Heights— Mass at
7 n. tar, nt which a general communion
will be celebrated, followed by papal
benediction, Imparted by Rev. Joseph
Barron, the pastor. High mass ut
10 a. m. Evening service at 7:30.
CHURCH MUSIC
MornlnK Service:
Organ prelude, "Fantasia in B Minor,"
(Merkel.)
Children's Processional Hymn.
Choir, "Benedictus In F," (Gilchrlst.)
Choir response, "Wo lies Thee, O Our
Father," (Hnscall.)
Offertory, organ, "Pilgrim Chorus,"—
Tannhuuacr (Wagner. )
Hymn.
Choir, "O Somntlmes Gleams Upon Our
Sight." (Ilascall.)
Hymn.
Organ postlude, "March from 'Queen of
Shebii.' " (Gounod.)
Twilight Communion at 4 p. m.
Organ prelude, "Twilight" (Schnecker.)
Hymn.
Choir, "O Jesus, Thou Art Standing"
(Hheppard.)
Choir response, "Wo Beg Thee, O Our
Father." (Hascall.)
Offertory, organ, "Idyllo" (Marshall.)
Hymn.
Choir, "Crossing the Bar," (Little.)
Hymn.
Choir, "Lord, Keep Us Safo This Night"
(R. K. P.)
AGREE TO CUT EXPENSES
Heads of Various City Departments
Will Help in General Econ.
omy Scheme
Owing to the deficit which confronts
the city, City Electrician Manahan
has given up all hopes of installing the
Foster burglar alarm system. The esti
mated cost for this purpose la $20,000,
and this money, although it .had been
practically promised by the council,
will probably be used to better ad
vantage In the purchase of things more
necessary to the general good.
Street Superintendent Hnnley will
also help economize by cutting down
his force of employes ut the end of tho
calendar year. Hanley would much
rather continue their services, but he
has been advised by the members of
the council that a cut in his force
will be necessary. This rule will also
upply to the police department. -V":
BEATEN BY HIS ROOMERS
J. H. Silverthorne Seriously Injured
by Two Men at His Hope
Street Home
J. H. Silverthorne of 422 South Hope
street was the victim of an attack at
his home last evening: that may prove
fatal. Mllverthorne, who Is the proprie
tor of a rooming house, was called to
the door shortly before 8 o'clock and
when he stepped out on the front porch
was assaulted by two men. After beat
ing . their victim into unconsciousness
tho men left.
When attacked Sllverthorne made
loud outcries, that attracted the atten
tion of neighbors. The police were notl
tied und Patrolman K. C. King arrived
soon after the men made their escape.
Silverthorne told Officer King that he
recognized the two men us former
roomers with whom he had hud trouble
ami guve the police their names. The
rooming-house man's condition la seri
ous.
What Horn h Hat Dof
It Improves your appearance— ao doea
tiio uppioprlate frame for your picture.
The proper framing: of a plcturo la qultu
as Important aa ilm selection of the pic
ture itaelf. Our experts, have many
(rood BuggestloiiH, unit then wo have
Hiu-li v big stock of new thing" to select
from. SanbOJ'U, Vail & Co., 357 South
Broadway.
Overcoat ml
Thanksgiving ovct— Winter season at last. /PS^^l^l
An overcoat is about the first need. What sort of a l^t^^^^a^
coat for you ? — Alfred Benjamin, of course. m Wsm^ff
Why not a new coat this very week ? i f?M Pf^PSk
Or down to the ankles ? I I|| !||§f§|jg
Something big and heavy ? (* ||| i^pp^ffl
Or a light weight coat to fit snug ? ll^Mß^i
All here— and others, too, that can only be described ' |^|§M^^|
Alfred Benjamin overcoats are the best in the world, Hnm^
and we arc the exclusive distributors. B|| IpKESffIH
James Smith 8r Co. ~jfm
Exclusively Exclusive Clothing &!P*** iJ j§§s£p
137*139 South Spring Street I
Christmas j
Suggestions... J
| A Ladies' 1
|5f would make a fine present for the wife. We have an vjjj
i extra fine assortment in Golden and Weathered Oak, |
| Mahogany and Bird's Eye Maple. Priced from $5 to $75. 1
W Something New, 5
? Empress Dressers M
| See our window display showing our new styles of |
1 dressers. The latest things for your bedroom. 1
«v Our Specials Are Sold at Cost as Advertised \ A
|| Monday Morning
Jx Only until twelve o'clock we will 19El E §
y) sell (while they last), one to a cus- 1i i B !■„
I , tomer, a very nice weathered quar- H B H*^^ 1 *
I tercd oak rocker just like cut and . ||||| ill Jf
I selling usually for $5, for — f| f| 1! |M JO
On January 1, 1906, Ollly $5
•■•
Fit ' Guaranteed
Will bC redUCCd If too ar» hard up. or for any aUwf
reason you mutt tconomlaa. n eaa asaka
to 85 cents per 1000 "•. • &BAP PLATB
{I>O tm.f\ On Rea R ubbor,
This reduction is another step Suction Plato*
on our way to 75 cent gas, Ad hoslv $4.50 111)
which, by tho continued Bup- Platen' -^
port Of the people in this W* ntn yea la U» MarahMU- National
* . , Hank •. to our reliability or rcapoailbUltir
City, WO hope tO reiCh . . W» hay* t>»*n here U yeara and bava U»
iriui d*ntal practlra on tba ouaat.
No Boys or Students
T^Ci #a ylnprpipß CtAS Cl§* T^ifPtriC <>» vml>u»y£niui f » t in y«ars' runo?**
-L/UCJ OrLIJgV;iV;O VJCt-O I»UO i-<ICL-UIU Aak »our..lf where Uny Vra IUbU t» a«
ir tan yaara, er aalr •»•• la «aa or Iw*
Company r-~r -~
„„,„„.. c™ nt h * Schiftman Dental Co.
Hill near Seventh , ,07 N Spr!nf Ov-r HaU ,.
AUo opao avintnfi and Sunday loransosa
' •*• apaslmaaa at uur up-to-dato wark at
PART (It.
5

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