Newspaper Page Text
I . . . 111 111 8 - — |
|| Check That Cold || !
It is a great mistake to let a cough or
cold run unchecked. Aside from the un
pleasantness and discomfort, there 18 a real
danger In iho resulting Irritation of the
throat, lungs and bronchial organs, which
.eaves them sore and very susceptible B to
pneumonia and consumption.
It Is not our purpose to recommend any
particular brand Of patent cough medicine.
A simple. Inexpensive and very effective
remedy can easily be prepared at home by
mixing two ounces of glycerine and a half
ounce of Virgin Oil of Pino compound pure
with eight ounces of pure whisky. This for
mula it frequently prescribed and Is highly
recommended by the Leach Chemical com
pany of Cincinnati, who prepare the genuine
Virgin Oil of Pine compound pure for dis
pensing through druggists.
It is claimed that a teaspoonful of this
mixture four times a day will break up a
.old in twenty-four hours 'and cure any
cough that Is curable.
Strangers are Invited to visit the "hi"'"
of California products at the Chamber or
Commerce building, on Broadway ween
First and Second streets, where free Infor
mation will be given on all subjects pertain
ing to this section.
The Herald will pay ItO in rash to any
one. furnishing evidence that will lead to the
arrest and conviction o£ any person caugnt
stealing copies of The Herald from tue
premises of our patrons.
Membership In the Los Angeles^ neaUy
hoard l s a virtual guaraium of re..a-
Provision is made for arbitration ot any
differences between members and tnelr cli
ents. Accurate Information on realty mat
ters is obtainable from them. Valuat.ons
by a competrat committee. Directory of
members frre at tlie office of Herbert Bur
dett, secretary. 525 Security building.
Phono Broadway 1696.
The Legal AM society, at ill North Mam
street, Is a charitable organization main
tained for the purpose ot aiding in legal
matters those unable to employ counsel, me
society needs financial assistance and seeks
information regarding worthy caseß. Phone
Home F5203; Main 8386.
The Herald, like every othor newspaper. Ip
misrepresented at times, particularly In
rassi Involving hotels, theaters, etc. The
public will pleaf.o take notice that every
representative of this paper Is equipped with
the proper credentials, ancl moro particu
larly equipped with money with which to
pny his bills. THE HERALD.
To Give Masquerade Ball
1...s Angeles council No. 737, Knights and
Ladles of Security, will give a masquerade
l.all tonight at nianchard hall.
Polios Judge Frederick son yesterday sen
tenced Harry McDonald to pay a fine of $25
or serve twenty-five days In the city jail for
stealing a bicycle.
Fined for Speeding - .
\\ M. Buwell pleaded guilty In Police Judge
Frederick! court yesterday to a charge of
violating the speed ordinance and was sen
tenced to pay a lino of »25.
Chinese Plead Guilty
Chins Sing and Wong Chung, who were ar
rested Tuesday night for conducting a lottery
In Chinatown, pleaded guilty in Police Judge
I'lederlckson's court yesterday and were fined
|7E each, which they paid.
Accused of Battery
Deputy District Attorney Arthur Keetch yes
terday issued a complaint against H. W. Mack,
driver of a coal wagon, charging him with
battery on the person of Fred A. Lav, driver
at a bakery wagon.
Mark Lev to Speak
Mark Lev. the Hebrew evangelist, will de
liver an address at the Young Men's Christian
association building, Seventh and Hope streets,
on hi at 8 o'clock. His subject will be: "The
l'aat and 'resent of the Jews and a Glimpse
Into Their Future."
rotor and Vincent Dugan, who were found
guilty In Police Judge Rose's court yesterday
of battery on the person of Mrs. Mary Kranc
zimous at a dance at Mammoth hall last No
vember were sentenced to pay a fine of $15
or servo the alternative of fifteen day« in tlie
Will Address W. C. T. U.
"Why Every Woman Should Wear the White
Ribbon" will be the subject of an address by
Mrs. BJ J. Bates under the auspices of the
Los Angeles Woman's Christian Temperance
Union at the First Methodist church this after
noon at 2 o'clock.
Veteran of Two Wars Dies
J. X. MacAlllster, a veteran of two wars,
tiled yesterday at his home, 643 West Forty
third street. He was 60 years old and served
during the civil war with the Sixty-third In
diana regiment. lie resided In Southern Cal
ifornia the past twenty-two years. He leaves
a widow, two sons and two daughters.
Fined for Abusing Wife
•F. M. Roberts, a railroad man, was sen
tenced by Police Judge Frederlckson yesterday
to pay a fine of $50 or serve fifty days in the
city Jail for disturbing the peace by cursing
and abusing his wife. Witnesses said that
Roberts frequently went homo and abused his
wife in such loud tones that his arrival was
known almost a block away.
Thought Policeman Joking
"There were other persons smoking on the
i or and I thought the policeman was Joking
when he arrested me," said Thomas Kristo
vich. the first man arrested for violating the
recent ordinance prohibiting smoking on the
front end and Inclosed part of street cars,
when he was placed on trial In police court
yesterday. Police Judge Frederickson took
the case under advisement and will render a
decision Saturday. Tho accused is a former
Wife Abuser Pleads Guilty
C. W. Scott, who was arrested early Tues
day morning after his wife screamed for aid
and told the officers who responded that she
awoke to find him bending over her with a
knlfo held close to her face, pleaded guilty In
Police Judge Frederickson's court yesterday
to a charge of battery and was committed to
jail for sentence today. Mrs. Soott, who suf
fered a slight cut on her upper lip from tho
knife held by her husband, told the officers
that Scott frequently abused her.
Boys Lead Police on Chase
Two 16-year-old boys, -who are alleged by
the police to bo member of a "gang" of
youngsters who for several weeks have made
life miserable for the street car employes by
placing small but loud torpedoes on the street
railway tracks, led Patrolman W. O. Ban* of
the east side police station a lively chase last
night that took the policemen over fences,
in alleys and around a block before he ar
rested them at the Intersection of Broadway
jind Avenue Twenty-two. At police head
quftrtara they save their names as Hftfold
l^a Zells, I"* South Daly street, anil M.
Van Voloai 527 North Avenuo Twnnty-one.
They wera chaiced with a misdemeanor" and
tranafarrvd to the county Jail. Their case will
lie heard In the police court this morninff.
„ . AA, /HiliiiHr'"' tyofliMo
TO BE DELAYED
EAST HOLLYWOOD WISHES TO
Mayor Paves Way for Action by Veto.
ing Measure Relating to Har.
bor and Power Develop.
Although the date had boon fixed at
February 16 by the former council, tno
election for the hanbor and power de
velopment bonds .nay not be held until
abi .it the middle of March. The city
council will meat at 9 o'clock this morn
ins to pass the ordinance fixing tlio
date and to consider the claim of East
Hollywood tor participation in the bond
Several months aso the former coun
cil paiead the ordinance for the bond
election and fixed the date at February
16. Subsequently proceeding! COT trie
consolidation of I^os Angeles and Holly
wood were begun and the date for the
consolidation election fixed at January
24 As the bond election ordinance had
been passed without considering tna
consolidation of Hollywood no provision
was made in the bond ordinance that
i,i rri.n the Hollywood voters a
chance to cast their ballots In the bond
election In case consolidation became
effective before that time.
To correct this defect City Attorney
Howitt asked for a session of the coun
cil yesterday afternoon to pass a bona
election ordinance providing a precinct
In order that plenty of time may
elapse between the completion of the
prospective consolidation and the bond
election the city attorney yesterday
asked the council to fix the date of
the bond election at February 24.
Chance for East Hollywood
But I/. A. Nowrnan, chairman of the
annexation committee of East Holly
wood, aßked that thn bond election be
still further postponed so that Kast
Hollywood can iilso participate in tho
bond vote in the event of its annexation
to Los Angeles. The date for the Kast
Hollywood annexation lias been fixed
at February 8 and the ordinance passed.
Mr. Newman told the council that East
Hollywood has an assessed valuation
of $3,000,0u0 and this property would
help pay the bonds in case the Kast
Hollywood property owners had an op
portunity to vote on thorn.
This appealed strongly to Councilman
Waahburn, chairman of the finance
committpp, nnd he suggested that
further action be postponed until thi3
morning. The board o£ public works,
th~ water commission, the harbor com
mission and the president and secretary
of tho San Pedro consolidation commit
tee have betn invited to meet With the
council this morninpr to assist in de
termining what is best to do.
In order that the matter can be pre
sented to the council in its proper form
May*r Alexander vetoed the ordinance
passed by the former council fixing the
date of the bond election at February
16 Tho veto was merely formal, but
tho procedure that followed put the
council in an embarrassing position.
City Attorney Hewitt advised that
someone would have to move to pass
the ordinance, notwithstanding the
mayor's veto. None of tho council took
kindly to this suggestion and each
waited for the other to make the mo
tion. Finally Councilman Andrews,
when he understood it whs merely a
formal proceeding, presented the mo
tion, and he was seconded by Council
Andrews Changes Vote
When the roll was called Councilman
Andrews supposed he had to vote to
pats the ordinance over the veto, as he
had made the motion, and he voted
"aye." Councilman Lusk, who was
acting as president pro tern, in Hie ab
sence of President Works, playfully
shook his gavel at Mr. Andrews, and
lir. Andrews changed his vote.to "no."
The motion was lost by unanimous^
vote and tho mayor's veto sustained.
The veto message is in part as fol
"The ordinance providing for the bond
election having been passed by the
council prior to the commencement
of the proceedings for consolidation,
does not make any provision for the
participation therein of voters in the
city of Hollywood ■in the event that
consolidation is effected. If the. con
solidation election results favorably to
consolidation I am advised that t\\i
voters residing in the city of Holly
wood should be permitted to vote at the
bond election contemplated by'the or
dinance herewith returned.
"1 therefore return the ordinance
calling the bond election for February
16, 1910, to you without my approval,
my objection thereto being that it does
not make any provision whereby elec
tors of the City of Hollywood can par
ticipate in said election; and I recom
mend that In any ordinance to be
passed by your honorable! body provid
ing for such bond election that pro
vision ho made whereby In the event
that tho proposer! consolidation of Los
Angeles and Hollywood is effected
voters residing In the present city of
Hollywood can take part in said bond
HUBBARD IS RE-ELECTED
The board of public works reorgan
ized yesterday for the following year
by electing A. A. Hubbard president to
succeed himself. W. M. Humphreys
was a!?aln chosen inspector of public
works and Gen. A. It. Chaffee as head
of the aqueduct department. The re
organization was merely formal and
the result of the rcappointment of Mr.
Hubbard to the board.
BROKER DROPS DEAD
NEW YORK, Jurt. 18.—Clwlei Head
Of the stock excliangii firm of Charles
Heart & Co. dropped d«"ud of apoplexy
in the firm's office In the Mills build
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORXTXG, JAM ART 18, 3010.
News of the Courts
FORTUNE OF CHICAGO WOMAN
Sensational Charges of Fraud Filed
by William Servis and Wife
in Asking for Set.
The proceeds, estimated at $50,000, of
a wholesale candy business In Chica
go are involved in a contest in the
superior court between two brothers,
William K. Servlß and Charles A. Ser
vis, surviving sons of Sarah A. Servis,
who died December 17, 19US. In a suit
filed yesterday William K. Servls de
mands an accounting from his broth
er and asks for a court order compelling
him to turn over to their mother's es
tate property, lie claims, wrongfully
In another action, Emma C. Servis,
wife of William E. Servis, sues her
brother-in-law for damages in tlie sum
of $25,000, claiming he permanently In
jured her November 22, 1909, when she
protested against his rifling her hus
Allegations that a defective will has
been filed with the court ana that
Charles A. Servis lndirced his mother
to transfer her property to him before
her death In order to prevent any of
it falling into the hands of his broth
er, are made by William B. Servis.
Mrs. Sarah A. Servis embarked in the
candy-making business in Chicago In
3885, and was assisted by her son,
Charles A. Servis. She retired and
came to L,os Angeles several years ago,
dying in this city in December, 1908.
William E. Servis was appointed ad
ministrator of the estate in November
last, and immediately made a demand
on his brother to turn over any prop
erty belonging to the estate. The re
sponse to his demand was the filing by
Charles A. Servis of a petition for tho
probate of a will, by the terms of which
he was to receive nil property left by
his mother. The petition accompanying
the will fixed the value of this prop
erty at only $21, giving its description
as "clothing of nominal value."
Validity of Will Questioned
It is contended by William T. Servis
that real estate and other property
has been omitted in the schedule und
that his brother holds it by virtue of
deeds which he wrongfully induced his
mother to sign. The validity of the
will is also questioned, William E. Ser
vis claiming the document was not
signed by his mother in the presence
of tho witnesses. The depositions of
those witnesses, both of whom live in
Chicago have been received and are
on file in court. One, at least, appar
ently bears out the assertions made
by the contesting brother. This wit
ness is Henry Hartt, 620 poscoe street,
Chicago, who says lie signed the
will September 2, 1890, at the
request of Charles A. Servis. Otto
Phillippi, the other witness, says he
drew up the will, but remembers noth
ing else In connection with the matter.
"Mrs. Servis was not' present when
the will was signed," says Hartt, in
his deposition. Phiilippi and I were
asked by Charles A. Servis to sign as
Witnesses and after wo did so he said
he was going to take tho will to Michi
gan to have his mother sign it. His
mother, he said, was in Michigan at
the time and would return with him
to Chicago. I havo not seen him
Wiiiiam E. Servjs. in his suit, asks
for a division of the estate between
himself and his brother. His wife, in
her action for damages, says Charles
A. Servis entered her home Novem
ber 22, last, and rummaged and robbed
her husband's trunk in a search, it is
believed, for papers connected with
the estate. When she protested, she
says, she was beaten and permanently
LEO DIVORCE CASE IS
CLOSED BY ANNULMENT
Alleged Bigamous Marriage of "Count"
and Second Wife Set Aside
by Judge Houser
When WtUln V. Camp, two years ago, asked
her hU3ban<l, I*. Gordon Camp, why he stayed
away from hofne ' all night, he told her it
was none of her business. When she con
tinued to Upbraid him ho drew a revolver
and threatened to shoot her, according to
Mrs. • Camp's story, in the divorce court
yesterday. A year later, sho said, Camp de
serted her. A decree of divorce was granted.
A decree was also granted to Blanche Hart
sough from R. H. Hartsough.
Judge Ilouser granted a decree annuling
the marriage of Ada Klrkpatrick-Lco to
"Count" Ernest Francis Leo, thus disposing
of a case that Iras occupied the attention of
the courts at frequent intervals during the
past six months. Circumstances In connec
tion with the trial were of such a character
that Judge Houser. several weeks ago, re
ferred the transcript or' the testimony in the
case to the district attorney, accompanied bj
a suggestion that criminal proceedings be
brought against the two principals on charges
of bigamy. It was stated later by the district
attorney that no prosecution could be had as
the offense, If any, was committed In another
The Leos married in Washoe county, Nev,,
a week before Leo's first wife was granted an
interlocutory decree of divorce In Los Angeles,
Leo stating he believed the decree had been
entered and a marriage outside the state within
a year would be l^gal, while the woman said
she was induced to marry when Leo expressed
this belief to her.
■ The following suits for legal separation were
filed: Olive M. Foster against Hovey A. Foa
tor, Wilhelmina Jensen against B. Jensen,
Sadie Mercer against James S. Mercer, Mary
a. Eckles against Arthur J. Eckles, C. C. Hill
against Ellen M. Hill and Julius Hentzschel
against Gertrude Hentzschel.
♦* » —
On motion of the plaintiff, Judge Monroe
yesterday dismissed the suit of U. T. Bentley
against the Kline Invalid Bed company, in
which Bentley demanded $46,37!), which, lie nl
leged, was duo him as commissions for the
«ale of the company's stock. Bentley, in his
complaint, which was tiled In September,
stated ha had entered Into a contract with
the bed company more than two years ago
by which he was given exclusive right to sell
100,000 shares of Its stock, but that the com
pany failed to keep the agreement and sold
most of. the stock itself.
FAILS TO PAY ALIMONY
Prank Feely. ohtrcad with contempt for
falllnK to comply with tfOOUrt ordor to pay
alimony to his divorced wife, Elizabeth Peely,
wai an'sted by Deputy SlmrllT Harry Wright
mii a bench warrant issued by
unfi After an examination PVely
wu relaftaad on his own recoKnlzanco until
n-xc Tuesday, stating he would muke an ef
fort to comply with the order in the mean
UNABLE TO FURNISH BAIL
Hugh A. Cllett of Harmon was arraigned
in Justice Ling's court yesterday charged with
threatening to kill his wife Tuesday night.
Ilia preliminary examination was set for Fri
day, lie was unable to furnish bonds and
was sent to jail. -
*^ ESTABLISHED OCTOBER, 111*, /^^ . —,
219-229 S. Broadway 224-228 So. Hill. St.
Many of our regular customers came to this Tailoring Section
the first time out of pure curiosity. They didn't believe that
we could do really first-class tailoring—hand work, etc. —and
charge as little, for instance, as thirty-five dollars for it. We've
convinced them; we'd like to do the same for you :
From black or colored serges and smart cheviots, we will
make to your exact measures skirts with mohair braid
and tailored belt, in plain or pleated style, complete, I
And from the finest selected imported suitings, Venetians,
broadcloths, panamas, hopsackings, basket weaves, home
spuns, diagonals, worsteds, etc., in light or dark shades,
we will make suits in the newest styles, lining coats with
Skinner's, all-silk serge, or "400 Special" linings, for the
low price of $45.00
And we make suits at many other prices, depending en
tirely upon the material you select; in every instance,
guaranteeing every detail of workmanship, fitting, etc.
Staple Hosiery and
Here is news of staple hosiery, and of three special bargains
for those of you who appreciate just such worth-while savings :
Wayne-Knit hosiery, for women and children, here in full
assortments; children's at 25c and 35c; women's 50c pair.
Buyable in tan and black.
Women's black lisle hosiery, with split white feet, are
just now on special sale at 3 pairs for $1.00
A good range of sizes in black embroidered lisle thread
hose, specially priced at 40c
And good choosing, still, among the pure silk, self-em
broidered hose, in colors, at the special price of $2.00
This January sale of undermuslins was planned months ago.
quantities being bought before prices advanced so materially.
We secured sample lines of high-grade undermuslins, among
them being the well-known LaGrecque Tailored and the Home
Made brands, the latter being made entirely on lockstitch ma
chines, in sunny, sanitary factories, and the only make of mus
iinwear trimmed in materials so closely imitating French
hand embroidery as to make ii difficult to detect the difference.
To get such garments as these at much below real, honest .
worth is. extraordinary good luck, indeed. ,
v ■ ■■■■■— Coulter Dry Goods Co. ——'
WOMAN RAFFLES SEEKS
RELEASE ON PROBATION
Rosa Buser Pleads Guilty to Charge
of Burglary and Her Case Is
to Be Investigated
Rosa Ruser. alsia Mary Moll, known as the
woman ••Raffles." pleaded guilty to a charge
of- burglary In Judge Davis' court yesterday,
and h:r attorney, George McCullough, asked
for her release on probation. The Investiga
tion necessary before thia application can be
disposed of will extend to several eastern
states, including New York and Pennsylvania,
where the woman says she has friends who
are acquainted with her past lite. FOP this
reason the caae was continued until Janu
The accused woman is In the county Jail.
Sho Is accused of robbing the homo of Fred
erick Nelson, November 26, when a diamond
ring a watch and other articles wero stolen.
The following articles of incorporation were
Bled In tho county clerk's office, yesterday:
Phelps-Shannon Investment company-capi
tal J60.000. Directors: Frank W< Ph>'lps, 1.
B. Shannon, M. M. Phclps, M. Shannon, 1. W.
The She"dcraft company-Capital. SIO.OOO. Pi
rectors: Fred K. Colby, E. E. Dryden. J. H.
California National Supply company—Capi
tal $3."fl 000. Directors: William Harden,
Charles R. Clapp, Toledo, O.i luw H.
Barr l'lttsburg: Charles B. Barnes, Frank W.
Black, Harry A. Harley. Los Angeles; Clar-
SD oi Wilson, Hakersfl'jld.
REALTY DEALER ARRESTED
D Marks, a real estate broker with offices
In the Citizens National bank building, was
held to answer to the superior court yester
day after a preliminary examination In Jus
tice Summerfteld's court on a charge of ob
taining money by false representations, Marks
Is accused by E. Kruell, a druggist at 1601
South Grand avenue, with obtaining $350 from
him. giving as security a trust deed to sixty
acres of land in Riverside county, which, It
li claimed by Kruell, Is almost valueless,
Marks' bonds were fixed at $3500, which he
was unable to furnish and he was placed in
the county Jail.
SEEKS TO ENJOIN RANCHER
Claiming: Its right-of-way over the Arroyo
Beeo Is in danger on account of the diversion
of storm water, the San Pedro, Los Angeles
& Salt Lake Railroad company yesterday Hi"d
suit in the superior court asking for an In
junction to restrain Ralph Rogers, a ranch
man and realty dealer, from constructing a
dam for the purpose of keeping the water
from overflowing his property. Rogers' efforts
to divert the water, It i* stated In the com
plaint has already partially undermined one
of the bridge bents and threatens to do fur
CLOSE LAND FRAUD CASE
Closing arguments In the Imperial land
fraud trial of Frank X.. Chaplin. David H.
Chaplin and Paul McPherrin In the United
States district court, were continued yesterday.
Shirley C. Ward ended his argument late yea
terday afternoon and was followed by A. B.
Meservo, who probably will take up the
irreater part of this morning's session. I."
Compte Davis will close the argument for
the defense this afternoon. It Is expected that
Oscar Lawler, United States district attorney,
will closo the argument for the prosecution
■■ r *
DEPUTY CHANGES POSITION
Deputy District Attorney Hurry Alexander
Hi transferred from his dutlei at the police
station to the main office yesterday on account .
o( the absence of Deputy John C. North, who
was called to Rlverelde by the death of his |
PARENT TEACHERS' MEETING
A meeting of tho Parent Teachers' associa
tion wan h.ld yesterday afternoon in the kin
dergarten room of the Avenue Twenty-one
■obool. There was a good atendanoe of teaoh
.Mil mothers. The program, oosalating of
recitation! and drills, was furninhed by th«
pupils DI tlie klndeiKarten KiaJi- of the MibOoL
Judge Wilbur will address the Avenue Twenty
one school tomorrow evening at 7:30 in the
John R. Paul hall at the corner of North
Itroadway and Avenue Twenty-one. Hi« sub-
I.it win lie: "Helping the Children to Do
the Right Thing."
CITY ENGINEER OPPOSES
SOUTH PASADENA SEWER
Action Deferred in Regard to Connect.
ing with the Los Angeles
City Engineer Hamlln yesterday rec
ommended to the hoard of public works
that South Pasadena be refused per
mission to connect with the Los An
i?eles sewers unless South Pasadena is
annexed to Los Angeles.
The board did not act on the recom
mendation of the engineer, but de
ferred the matter for further consider
ation on the earnest plea of C. B,
Booth, l'resident of the South Pasadena
board of trustees.
Mr. Uootii told the board that only a
small portion of South Pasadena wanted
connection with the !'<is Angeles sewers
and that, in the event of annexation,
Lok Angclps would liiive to euro for this
sewage anyhow. He asked that the
board of public works look over the
ground and determine the matter for
itself, and the board offered to accom
pany Mr Booth on a trip of inspection.
The engineer fears a precedent would
be established by permitting: other
< ities to ronnoct with the Los Angeles
sewera and the capacity of the new out -
mil is nearly reached, in the rainy soa
son, even as it is.
AGAINST HIGH LICENSE
Says Might us Well Try to Regulate
Hell as to Regulate the Liquor
"Might as well regulate hell as to regulate
the lkiuor traffic," said Dr. K. S. Chapman,
superintendent of til a Anti-Saloon league, yen
terday .1! ih-' noon luncheon of the Federation
club. His .subject was: "Shall We Increase
the Liquor License. Tax" . '
"It would be an unshakable, calamity," saH
Dr. Chapman, "for Lou Angeles to increase
the saloon license tax to 1800 or more a month.
When the license la Increased the saloon man
increases his Iniquity accordingly.
"When the prohibitionists reach a point of
victory, there is the time when the Increase
of the saloon license is loudly proclaimed i
which is a method of deceiving the people, |
"Progress Is not along the line of tho least j
but the greatest resistance. Let us fight the
increase of the saloon license tax In Los
Nathan Newby, president of the club, an
nounced that Thomas K. Gibbon' would con
tinue the discussion next Wednesday and
John Tupham the following Wednesday noon.
■» ■ —I—.—
SHOT WIFE AND SELF
TRINIDAD. Colo., Jan. lL I.—Jealous |
becauM of the alleged attentloni of|
other men to his wife, Toil Williams, ;i
barber, aged it jreara, this morning
shot the woman and then killed liim
si-ir. Tlu* woman will rt-rovor.
An immediate relief for Hoarseness, Coughs, Sore
Throat, Bronchial end Asthmatic Troubles. An
article of superior merit, absolutely free from any
Price, 25 cents, 50 centi and $».00 per box.
Sample mailed on request.
JOHN I, BROWN & SON, Boston. Mass.
HATHIES MALT TONIC
THE FOOD DRINK
ONE DOZEN BOTTLES DELIVERED 112
THE MATHIE BREWING CO. j
LOS ANGELES J
<§ Pianos were never sold at so low a price and j
on such small terms as we are offering them
during our great remodeling and rebuilding sale.
WE MUST MOVE EVERY PIANO, so we are
now offering both new and used pianos at prices
never before equaled.
CJ We are renting new pianos at $3.00 and $4.00
per month, and are making the exceptional offer ,
of cartage free. You 'simply pay $3.00 or $4.00
per month for the rent; if you buy a piano a
cash payment of only $3.00, simply showing
good faith. We deliver at once. Then make
arrangements for weekly payments as low as
$1.50 per week.
CJ This is the chance of a lifetime. Secure one of
the world renowned pianos at prices never
before heard of.
2—5450 Pianos, t1Q7.50
f Sale Price ..... #10/=
2—5700 Steinway C9Q7.50 "
Pianos, sale price <|7^tJ/ =
I— s7oo Knabe 9Q7.50
Piano, Sale Price #^O/= ■ i
3—5350 Pianos, (JIJI4OOO
Sale Price ..... ?l £i:O=
\Our Store Is Open Every Evening Until 9 o'Clock\
CJ We are offering many bargains not mentioned
in this ad and almost any piano can be purchased
on terms, from a selection of 60 pianos.
Seventh and Hope Streets
t § WITHOUT^ KNIFE OR PAIN 4EX !
#^ T^ OR PAY UNTIL CUIIED^^^^
► f 1 HUNDREDS OF TESTIMONIALS fjM^^^SA '■
i If***, -p—*. "!§} FROM PEOPLE WHO WILL WRITE YOU ggnf _. „_ «k1 J
; J-f^ ■Jffe THAT WE SAVED THEIR LIVES VBtfiZ&k ((^ K,V •
I 7 '$J BOOKseniFREL PRINTED GUARANTEE % K\ V \
t \ f^Z^ Jr THIRTY-SIX CURING CANCERS \ Z»Q /
\ *^!J *■ j We cure other diseases on same terms. ' *S&»_ '_S ■ "•■
i V~" 1 CANCER NEVER PAINS until last stage. jrfiXlTfc*T\.
► 3*EBs==a^^-i-^» Come while It is small, before It poisons *1 Ksi^J X
► ■*^7w =lZf — J\. deep or attaches to bone. We refuse hun- f ■^mVM^^sS^ •
' L^^J^^// diedl who wait too long, AND MUST DIE. fV'VSrVatLA .\ '
! ct^nt^ Any Tumor or Lump Is often CANCER also. Head Lady 5
: U e. d p»,.cun AMY LUMP in WOMAN'S BREAST
■IS NEARLY ALWAYS CANCER, AND IF NEGLECTED IT
; WILL POISON DEEP IN THE ARMPIT AND KILL QUI C XL T <
: Address U. S. CANCER CURE CO. FOR THE FREE BOOK
'■ Off loos 745 and 747 S. Main St.,Cbamleyßldg., LOS ANGELES. CAL. \
\ §#- Kindly sss to Some One With CANCER
i ARNE « 1B „: Z,° A ™};. . tW H. SADDLU
Shoes Half Price sad Less
uvui two nundrad big display bargain tao.i*
are displaying shoes for men, woman and
children, on sale In many Instances for ha!!
price and less. Convince youreelf and com*
UAMMOTH SHOE HOUSB.
ill) South Broadway. '■
>CV. Tape Worms
ifO Hik Stomach and Intestinal j
CS' a\ worms easily and
qulokly ' removed b$
Yvlaalw treat meat.
MX a *, ICHMIBT. 741 Mouth HUI •*. ; 1
You Take No Chances
tnUDI YOU BUY A
EVERY ONK rOIXX OUARAN
TEKU—NO MATTER WIIAI TUB
For Sal* Bf
JAS. W. HELLMAN
lU>W •■ Spiint: Ml.