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1/)S ANGELES HERALD SEVEN DAVa A WEEK. Josara D. Lynch. James J. Ayers. AVERS & LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS. ißatered at tbe postofuce at Los Angeles as second-class matter. ] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At Ma For Week, or 80e Per Month. THUMB BT MAIL, INCLDDINO POSTAGE . ©ajxt Hbbald, one year $8.00 Daily Hbbald, six months 4.25 Daily Hbbald. three months 2.25 Wbbkly Hbbald. ono year 2.00 IfmiY Hbbald, six months 1.00 Wsbxlt Hbbald, three months. 60 luumtsatbd Hebald, per copy 20 Office of Publication, 223. 225 West Second mil ml Telephone 156. Notice to Hail Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los Angeles Daily Hbbald will be promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers wul be sent to subscribers by mail unless the •Bane have been paid for In advance. This rule Is Inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. THURSDAY, FBBRCARY 18, 1892. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. By an arrangement with the Southern Cali fornia. Railroad company the Heb.au> is now Mug delivered to Its patrons on the line of what is known as the "Kite-shaped track" in time to reach the most distant point of the wrote before breakfast. The towns included in this service are Garvanza, Raymond, Pasadena, Lamanda Park, Sanfa Anita (Sierra Madre), Monrovia, Azusa, Glendore, San Dimas, Lords harg, Pomona, via North Pomona, North On tario, San Bernardino, Highland, Mentone, Eastberne, Redlands, Colton, East Riverside, Riverside and South Riverside. The Herald ban agents at these places to whom orders can be given. The Herald publishes the full As sociated Press dispatches with news from all parts of the world and all the local and state .news. . After nineteen years of successful concealment of his wrongdoings, and ■inking his identity, Edgar Dunbar, al ternately butcher and preacher, has been brought to book for deserting iaa wife and eloping with another man's. The particulars of this case are as interesting as they are astonishing. England seemed to have lost no pop ularity with the Chileans, notwithstand ing it he lped Balmaceda to get a large quantity of silver to Europe on one of its war ships, to the great advantage of tbe dictator's government. What a howl would have been sent up by the Valparaiso proletariat had America done this! Senator Sherman, from the commit tee on foreign affairs, reports favorably upon the resolution to return to Mexico the flags captured in the battles with that country during the Mexican war. It is lucky for Mexico that Foraker was ■tot elected senator in place of Sherman. The man that split the air with his de nunciations of the proposition to return to the south the captured trophies of the rebellion, would haidly have agreed to give up the flags captured by our sol diers in Mexico. The trial of the Sims-Edison torpedo in the presence of the British admiralty and the representatives of foreign na tions, off Portsmouth harbor, was a pro nounced success. The torpedo was operated personally by Mr. Sims, and was sent into Stokes bay the distance of smile and a quarter. It was under perfect control and went in every direc tion the manipulator was ordered to eend it. The admiralty, however, are in a quandary about recommending its purchase. A short time ago the Bren nan torpedo was purchased for $100,000 at their recommendation, and it bas proved practically a failure. They are in the position of the burnt child. As the Sims-Edison torpedo is an American invention, its owners had better come home with it and see what can be done with it here. The ways and means committee are casting around to discover some plan of taxation that will enable the govern ment to fill up the gap caused by the falling off in revenue on account of the McKinley tariff. They are looking into tbe subject of imposing a tax on in comes. An income tax, with proper ex emptions, and so scaled as to increase the percentage upon large incomes as they go up, is not only a just but a righteous tax. Why should the man who has an income of $100,000 a year not be made to pay a proportionate tax lor the greater protection his wealth re quires from the government over the man of moderate means and a modest income ? The capitalist class notorious ly shirk taxation. Their wealth evades the assessor when it comes to the taxa tion of their tangible property; but when they have to confront an income tax they can be made to pay. Some Republican papers hereaway, loot very bright or astute in their day snd generation, have tried to make a small modicum of political capital out of the fact that we still have a pretty con siderable stock of sheep in Southern California, and that the Democratic pro gramme in congress is to remove the doty on foreign wool. The fact is that the wool raisers on this coast would be benefited by the free importation of the long staples of Paraguay and Australia. California wool can only be profitably worked in with the others, and when these are excluded by high tariffs, our coast wools are without a profitable market. Tbe pretense, liowever, that a duty on wool is necessary to enable farmers to keep aiieep with profit has been exploded a hundred times. In 1890 McKinley in creased the dnty on wool, and the next year the clip sold for a diminished price. The New York World says that free-trade Great Britain and Ireland, 'with a population of only 37,600,000 and mn area in square miles less than one- TatUt that of Texas, had in 1888 nearly 80,000,000 sheep. The highly "pro tected" United States, with a popula tion of 62,000,000 and unlimited cheap hand, had in 1890 bat 43,000,000 sheep. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 18, 1892 England supplies her home market with far better and cheaper domestic cloth ing thaD the people ot this country are permitted to buy, and exports woollen fabrics to the four quarters of the globe. It is time that this enlightened country should abandon its old delusions and put a stop to oppressive and hurtful taxation. BI-CHLORIDE OF GOLD. We are manifestly on the eve of a bi chloride of gold war, out of which the public will gain important facts that are greatly wanted. It blazes out here and there in the shape of attacks on the Keeley method of cure of dipsomania whenever a relapse occurs or an ex patient passes across the dark river, no matter what may be the immediate cause. After Dr. Mines had published a most able magazine article on the subject of the Keeley cure, citing him self, an old and confirmed toper, as an example of its efficacy, he unfortunately relapsed and died. The anti-Keeleyites made great use of this unhappy case; but were careful not to place Dr. Mines among the 5 per cent who admittedly go back to their cups. The 95 per cent who don't are yet to be heard from. The death a few days since of young James G. Fair, a graduate from the Dwight institute, is now attributed by the antis to the bi-chloride of gold treat ment. The autopsy showed that he died of heart disease; but it is claimed that the treatment is favorable to the devel opment of that disease. One might also think it possible that excessive drinking for a term of years had also something to do with the condition of young Fair's heart. At the close of the last Christmas hol idays, Robert Duncan Milne, a well known San Francisco bohemian, a man of fine education, and a brilliant writer, but one who glories in the fact that he is a bibber of all kinds of exhilarating potables, and only feels truly happy when "clinking the cannikin" and ca rousing with flowing beakers of John Barleycorn,—took the queer notion that he would try the effect of the Keeley treatment upon himself. He ad .nits that he had no dasire to be cured of the drink habit, because he liked it and never had experienced any of the bad after-effects usually felt by other people as the consequence of a debauch. But he had the curiosity to see whether the gold cure would take away his desire for liquor. He submitted himßelf to the treatment at the new branch institution recently established at Los Gatos, and was discharged cured, with the proviso, as placed on the books, if he desired to remain so. Milne returned to San Fran cisco, and in a few days engaged in his old occupation of kalsomining the town couleur de rouge. Of course if a tippler has no desire to give up his tipple, there is no cure for him, and that is the end of criticism. But now comes another phase in the bi-chloride war, and this is a real, genuine revolution inside the camp of the gratlii i ates of tbe Keeler institute themselves —the 95 per cent who have been actu ally cured. This revolt has its rise from the fact that the head-center club.at Dwight of all the bi-chloride clubs or ganized in various parts of the uniot ,by those who have been cured, arrogates! to itself supreme power and gathers in all tbe shekels contributed by the new members before leaving the institute. All the outside clubs have sent delegates to Dwight to meet in convention, and they are going to discipline the greedy Dwight club, put it on an equal footing with all the other clubs, and establish a grand central body elected from all the clubs in the organization to take charge of the supreme affairs of the Bi-Chlor ide of Gold Order. But the Dwighters are going to fight for their assumed rights to the bitter end, and as they have Dr. Keeley with them they will probably be able to make it sultry for the insurgent bi-chloriders. The convention is now on, and its pro ceedings will be looked for with intense interest by the Dwight graduates. The general public, however, will give earful attention to the proceedings of this convention that bear upon the work of the Keeley cure. This representative body will undoubtedly give us official and reliable facts upon tbe interesting subject of the actual results produced by the Keeley method. We are now told by Dr. Keeley that ninety-five out of every one hundred patients treated for drunkenness at his institute are permanently cured of the drink habit. As, however, the Keeley institution is carried on as a money making establishment, the public are not inclined to place implicit reliance in his statements. But a convention of the graduates of the institute would be able to bring out the facts and throw a flood of light upon the results of the treatment. If Dr. Keeley really has a method by which 95 per cent of the drunkards subjected to his treatment are cured, its importance to mankind is so great and its consequences are so fraught with benefits to the human family, that no doubt of deception or empiricism should be permitted to weaken the stupendous fact. Tee United States is subject to the introduction of contagious diseases at all times on account of the negligence or perfidy of the officers in charge of the immigration bureaus at some of the Atlantic ports, especially New York. Steamers that are overcrowded with pauper passengers are permitted toland them without much troublesome in spection from the officials. A few days ago the steamer Messaia arrived from a port in the Levant. She was packed with paupers from the Mediterranean and with a large number of Hebrew refugees from Russia, who had included Palestine in the route of their flight. These people were landed and distributed in the tenement hives of New York. Typhus fever soon made its appearance amongst them, and now it is spreading over the country. It has broken out at Pittsburg, Philadelphia and Boston. Wherever tbe fever has made its ap pearance, Massala passengers have been traced to that point. It is monstrous j that the lives of the people of this i cnuutry should be imperilled in this way. Either the law governing immi gration does not go far enough, or it is shamefully disregarded by the officials. Congress should at once take the matter in band. A number of prominent Chicago law yers arrived here yesterday to represent the second mortgage bond holders of the Pacific Cable Railway company before Judge Wade's court in proceedings that are to come up today. The San Fran cisco creditors of the road have been trying to foreclose, but have not suc ceeded, as the receiver has met the in terest due on tbe coupons with regular ity. It is understood that the Chicago men who hold the second mortgage bonds on the road, will ask the court to appoint Hon. J. F. Crank receiver. As he is receiver for the preferred creditors already, and it also likely that he would be acceptable to the San Francisco cred itors, i.e., the Bank of California, the outcome may show that Mr. Crank is the choice of all the disputants. His management of the road since he took hold of it certainly shows that if any body can pull it successfully through it is him. AMUSEMENTS. Tonight at the opera house the Joseph Jefferson Comedy company will begin their engagement in the Rivals. Of Mr. Jefferson it is needless to say anything, and that his company is good goes with out saying. The repertoire consists of the Rivals and The Heir at Law. The concert given by Mme. Masac, the pianiste, at Y.M,C.A. hall for the bene fit of the ladies' auxiliary, was a rare success in every way. The large at tendance was a compliment to the artists who participated and to the noble purpose for which the concert was given. The piano numbers of Mme. Masac were rendered in a manner con sistent with the great technique and delicate musical sensibility which characterize that artist's playing, while the excellence of the vocal numbers of the programme was vouched for by the eminence of the soloist who interpreted them. Joseph R. Grismer and his charming wife, Miss Pluebe Davis, ably supported by a company of players, will occupy the Grand opera house, for four nights and one matinee, beginning with a matinee Washington's birthday, next Monday. The following is the repertoire during their engagement: Monday matinee and Wednesday night, Augustus Thomas's exquisite ideal, The Burglar; Monday and Tuesday evenings, the domestic comedy-drama, Ferncliff, from a story founded upon incidents of the late civil war, by William Haworth; Thursday night, the picturesque military drama, Beacon Lights. Seats go on sale Friday morning at 9 o'clock. IN SOCIETY. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Basler entertained a party of their friends at their elegant residence, No. 238 East Twenty-ninth street, last evening. The house was elegantly decorated with smilax and flowers, the occasion being the birthday of Mr. Basler. The evening was spent most enjoyably in mirth and song. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Gus Basler, Albert Hawthorne, George Atwood, Miss May Basler, Thos. Cuddy, Miss Hickethier, Wm. Griggs, Mrs. J. H. Bruner, Bob Barton, Mrs. J. B. Stannler, Miss Kate Schweitzer, Miss Nellie Stevens, Miss Caldern O'Leary. Mr. Duffey and Charles Shaw. At 10 o'clock a sumptuous banquet was en joyed by the assembled guests, and with many happy returns of the day the friends of Mr. and Mrs. Basler went home to long remember the pleasant evening spent. »*» The guests of the Hotel Terracina at Redlands give an assembly in honor of Washington's Birthday on Monday night. The following named officers will take part: Master of ceremonies—Judge Geo. E. Otis. Committee —Gov. J. J. Gosper, Gen eral McCook, Hon. H. T. Hazard, Los Angeles; Hon. J. Gardner Clark, New Haven; Capt. H. C. Fletcher, Q. O. C.; Hon. Seth Marshall, San Bernardino; Dr. R. Lorini, F. P. Morrison, H. Y. Evans, F. M. Farwell, Charles Swan, R. D. Van Name, E. A. Pardee, Frank Mil ler, Wm. A. Richards, C. J. Monson, Redlands; E. A. Brooks, New Haven; C. E. Pearson, L. Maltby Clark, Terra cina. Patronesses—Mmes. Theo. Clark, Otis, Lee, J. Gardner Clark, Hugh Marshall, Van Name, E. A. Brookß, L. Maltby Clark, C. J. Monson, jr., Farwell, Mc- Abee, Seth Marshall, F. P. Marshall. Tuesday night last, at 823 Sixth street, the friends of Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy were invited by Miss Kattie Kennedy to give her father and mother a surprise, on the anniversary of their wedding. The first intimation they got of it was the advance of the Macgregors' slogan on toe Scotch bagpipes. All enjoyed a very pleasant evening in singing, danc ing and games. A fine repast was pro vided by Miss Kattie. The company was treated with some fine singing by the celebrated sopranos, Mmes. McKay and Barnes. Friends present were Miss Dalton, Marie Chapman, Emma Lewis, Mr 3. Barnes, Mrs. McKay, Mrs. Dalton, Mr. McKay, Rognon Waldie, Bristol, Norris, Douglas, McDonald, Phillips. A social and very enjoyable evening was spent at the residence of Mr. E. Nittinger, 451 South Hope street, on the occasion of Miss Annie Morris's de parture from Los Angeles to visit friends at Santa Ana. The following ladies iIUU gOULbIULIiCU All biiC ICO" tivities: Miss Annie Moore, Dr. David son, Miss Louisa Foss, Miss Annie Foss, Miss Gussie Foss, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Leaman, Mr. John Falmer, Miss Katie Limebach, Mr. and Mrs. Nittinger. The weekly meeting ol the Jolly Social club was held at the residence of Miss M. Hare, corner of Fremont ave nue and Court street, last Tuesday even ing. The next meeting of the clnb will be held at the residence of Miss Edith Norviel, 456 Custer avenue, on next Tuesday evening, February 23d. »*» The Misses Norton entertained a num ber of their friends last evening at pro gressive hearts, at their residence, 1019 Temple street. RECEIVER AGAIN. HON. J. F. CRANK TO BE APPOINTED ONCE MORE TODAY. The Latest Phase of the Cable Road Le gal Tangle-The Chicago Fellows Want to Have a Show—The Present Status of Affairs. There was a notable gathering of law- yers yesterday afternoon in the office of H. 6. Collins, the able attorney who represents the California bank of San Francisco in the cable road litigation. Edward Walker, the general solicitor of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad, Wm. C. Goudy, general solicit or for the Chicago and Northwestern railroad, and James S. Norton, three of the best attorneys in the west, and all from Chicago, naturally had Receiver J. F. Crank in their hands and were put ting him through his legal paces in the taking of his deposition to be used in one of the suits against the cable road. There are very few men who can stand a combination of legal talent such as was ariaved before Mr. Crank yesterday afternoon, but he has always proved himself equal to any emergency and he came out of the ordeal smiling. The result? Why, he is on top again of course. The plucky little financier will today, particularly on request of the attorneys mentioned, be appointed re ceiver of the cable road on the part of the holders of the second mortgage bonds, who are all Chicago men. This will make him twice a receiver of the cable road. He has held that office heretofore at the instance of a suit brought against the company by certain unsecured creditors in Chicago, repre sented by a plaintiff named Russell. The second mortgage bond holders meanwhile have brought suit to tore close their claim, subject, of course to the first mortgage bonds, and it is in this suit that application will be made today before Judge Van Dyke for the appointment of Mr. Crank. The fight is a hot one, but the only fellows who are happy are the San Fran ciscans, who hold the first mortgage bonds. They have plenty of security for their money, and though the road is virtually busted' they getlheir interest with the utmost regularity. Who pays it? Why, the second mortgage bond holders. They do not dare let the inter est default, for that would give the first mortgage bondholders an opportunity of foreclosing, and the result would be pie for the San Franciscans and a deep,dark tureen of soup for the Chicagoans. If Mr. Crank is given a chance he will do more to extricate the road from its difficulties than anyone else, and his appointment in this new suit as receiver is the best that could possibly be made. He has fought against immense odds for a long time now, but those who know liim will back him to win in the end. TWO FIENDS. Violaters of Women Lodged in the County Jail. Two rape cases were brought into the county jail late last evening. One is an old Chinaman named Ah Poo, who is accused of an assault to commit rape'at Alhambra, upon a 13-year-old white girl. It is said that he was caught in the act and taken to the office of Con stable de la Ossa by citizens. The con stable was unable to take charge of the prisoner, and sent his young son to take the prisoner to Los Angeles. The ar rest and removal were done in a hurry, as threats of lynching were being in dulged in and the citizens of Alhambra were organizing to deal out summary justice to the culprit. The other case is from Santa Monica, the one accused being a man named G. N. Smith, about 50 years old. A com plaint was sworn to against Smith by a ranchero named Blohoff, whose place is on the road from Santa Monica to the Soldiers' home. The details of tbe out rage could not be learned. Smith was arrested by Constable Dexter and turned over to Constable Dohs, who brought the prisoner here. SUPERIOR TO BUTTER. Dr. Ames an Ardent Advocate of the Use of Butterine. Dr. Howard E. Ames of the United Statee navy, who has taken so prominent a part in th various discussions during the convention of the American Public Health association, is probably one of the most thoroughly informed men on the question of proper and nutritious food in the United States. One of tho articles of food to which he has paid particular atten tion is butterine, which he considers a far su perior article of diet to butter. "The reason it is not a more common article of diet," he explained to a reporter of the Star, "is because of a popular prejudice, founded largely upon imagination and careless state ments made by many uninformed persons, and, as a matter of fact, there isn't one in 20,000 who can tell the difference between the two. The nutritious value Is fully equal to that of butter; it is much cheaper, and when properly made will remain sweet and fit for consump tion much longer. '•There might hi some argument against but terine made in small establishments where the material from which it U made is allowed to accumulate lor several days, but in the large establishments like those in this city, where the material is taken from animals killed the same day, the butterine Is more free from Im purities than butter. There is more fermenta tion or putrefactive change la milk than the other materials, and the best butterine is that made with the least milk. "The manufacture of butterine in properly constructed factories Is much more clean, too, than the manufacture of batter, and the fac tories here, I notice, are nearly perfect in that respect. The matter used for coloring is in no way injurious, and the high temperature to which the materials are subjected perfectly sterilizes them. I have seen butterine and but ter put up in cans at the same time, and when opened ten or twelve months later the butterine was sweet, while the butter was rancid and unfit for use. "The idea is to educate the people up to using it. I have recommended Its use for the regular rations In the army and navy, and am satisfied that it will prove a better article of food than butter. It should be more generally used and not looked upon as an inferior arti cle and makeshift for butter, when it is really superior." -| Kansas City Star. N. B. Dr. Ames represented the United States government at the recent convention held in Kansas City by the American Public Health association. Baldwin's Land For Sale. The entire land outside of E. J. Bald win's home place, in the famous Santa Anita and adjoining ranches in the San Gabriel valley, is now on sale in quan tities to suit, on liberal terms. Apply to H. A. Unruh, Arcadia. Cot Pea Water Hatha At Hotel ArcadiaJ3anta Monica. Physicians recommend them for health and vigor. Horse blankets, clippers and buggy robes at Foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. Gates' Concord Rattlers, 210-212 North Main street. Annonncefflent Extraordinary! 10nO PAIRS of Men S flne all_w ° ol PANTALOONS, At the Bankrupt Sale of PITCHER Sc GRAY, %rLffil*TT£t£\ 223 SOUTH SPRING STREET. g*¥~ WATCH OUR WINDOWS THIS WEEK. Jf§ 01, 10 MILES Fill LDS AW On the Extension of the Glendale Railroad. The Finest CITRUS LAND in the World. The Crescenta District of the Rancho San Rafael, d'Artois' Subdivision, is the Cheapest Orange and Lemon Land Ever offered in Southern California. No Floods! No Frost! No Wind! Fine Climate! Picturesque Scenery! Select Neighbors! Happy Homes ! Abundance of Pure Mountain Water Deeded with the Land! ONLY Sl5O PER ACRE! E. d'AI^TOIS, Room 6, over First National Bank. [j^p 3 Free Carriages every day at io a.m. CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS IT. w\ accommodate the public and to give all a chance to •>?( =>l atterjd, the managers of the WIF POULTRY SHOW! A1 ~ ARMORY HALL, ' Opposite the Postoffice, have decided to keep it open on. -2 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY!,* -i To close with a Mammoth Auction of Thoroughbred Poultry! ON SATURDAY EVENING, GRAND CONCERT! This is the laßt chance to attend and see the finest Exhibition of Poultry ever held on this Coast. WE SELL CHOICE MORTGAGES SUCH AS THESE: AMOUNT. TIME. VAL. PROPERTY. APrRAIHED, INSURANCE. $ 200 2 years $ 2,000 $ 700 600 2 years 5,200 5,100 $ 800 1,000 2 years 6,700 6,000 1,200 2,000 2 years 11,000 10,000 2,000 3,000 3 years 17.400 16,000 600 9,000 3 years 50,000 44,000 1,500 All denominations, $200 to $25,000. Long and short time. Plenty of them. CALL AND EXAMINE. SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO. 123 W. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES. FIRST NAT. HK. TRUSTEE. M. W. STIMSON, PRES'T. E , p. SPBNCE, TREAS. H - RRALY, SEC V DEATH! ON PRIOES. Those that now prevail at the PARISIAN Cloak and Suit Company, 317 SOUTH SPRING ST., Are but a mere semblance of their former selves. The inauguration of the unsurpassable tad Sale! Has been instrumental In this great reduction, and the public guiding their actior s by the untarnished and high reputation of "THE PARISIAN," have quickly taken advantage of it. Shame ful prices are In the ascendency. They range as follows: SCOTCH ULSTERS WITH „„ w CH oCO CAPES 135.00 1,0,1 $10.01/ SBALETTE JACKETS, $18, $25 and HO, now $9.00, $12.50 and $20.00 respectively. FUR TRIMMED CLOTH JACKETS, $12, $18 and $25, now $6.00, $9 00 and $12.50 respectively, and so on. The goods are all new, too, not old, chestnutty and shoddy styles. 2 . 6 im BUSCH & HANNON, JOBBERS AND RETAILERS. Farm Implements and Vehicles. Contractors' Grading Tools a Specialty. 146, 148, 150 and 152 North Los Angeles St, a-i* ti USEFUL IN EVERY HOUSE. M cc LOS KEY'S Lipid Woodier and Slain COMBINED. Seven Colors: and Light. Sizes, Half Pints to Gallons. AT P. H. MATHEWS'S, N. E. Corner Second and Main Sts AGENT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT. GAB EL THE TAILOR _ Buys all his Woolens direct from. W% . the woolen mills, FOR CASH 1 if SSB fk t Therefore sells 30 RE - R CENT *- Cheaper than any other house I s on the coast. *HH Call and examine goods before ,swt ytm9 purchasing elsewhere. PANTS, from $ 3,80 up SUITS, from 18.00 up titf t> rrirnrn tbtiti ntt 1 t> 1 »TmwT»T\ luiirmu £xi. UUAIVAII iiiiif. 330 s. spring street, Near Third street, Los Angeles. fir vvrrT J V"\ Do Boys* Shoes wear out in a week? Tne y do "ot when ■Mfnijl" r TCT you buy the STAR ■Rbb Brand, "School- best shoe ever made for the money. Sold only BteaSEa*. at 142-144 Nob*h xaaotU g PBINQ gj >f by the V GIBSON iTTUR CO.