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A CELEBRATED CASE.
Mrs. Colton's Suit A gainst Stanford et al. HISTORY OF THE LITIGATION. The Snpreme Court Affirms the Judg ment in Payor of De fendants. I Associated Press DisDatcb.es to the Hbbald. i San Fbancisco, January 2.—The case of Mrs. D. 0. Colton against Leland Stanford, C. P. Huntington and others, which attracted muck public attention during its trial before the Superior Court several years ago, was decided by tbe Supreme Court today in favor of tho de fendants. General D. O. Colton was formerly associated ruth Stanford and others in the ownership of the Csntral Pacific railroad and a number of other extensive enterprises, involving many millions of dollars of capital. General Colton died in October, 1878, and about a year later settlement was made between Mrs. Colton and the parties who had bee.i associated with her husband in the rail road enterprises. An agreement was signed by all parties at the time the set tlement was made, but about two years afterwards Mrs. Colton claimed to have discovered many errors in the calcula tions upon which the agreement had been based, and in May, 1882, she com menced suit against Stanford and others for tho rescission of the agreement, on the ground tbat it had been procured through false and fraudulent representa tions. The defendants, in their answer, denied the charges of fraud, and averred that Colton, during his association with them, had fraudulently appropriated to his own use large sums of money belong ing to defendants. After a trial lasting nearly two years, judgment was rendered in favor of de fendants. ,From this judgment Mrs. Colton appealed. The aecision of the Supreme Court today affirms the judg ment of the lower court and denies the motion for a new trial. In passing upon the points raised by plaintiff on the motion for a new trial, the Supreme Court follows closely the reasonings and findings of Judge Tem ple. In fact that jurist's decision is sus tained at every point. It is affirmed that Stanford, Huntington, Hopkins and Colton were not partners in a legal sense, but that their relation* aa railroad build ers and managers of corporations were of a confidential and fiduciary character ' only. The death of Colton dissolved 1 these trust relations within the meaning of the code, and Mrs. Colton only suc ceeded to his interests. She did not and could not have succeeded to the relations which her husband bore to the railroad magnates. As a matter of fact sho did not depend on their statement of the condition of her husband's affairs, but she called in Samuel W. Wilson, a distinguished lawyer, and Lloyd Tevia, a skillful financier, to procure a settlement. They expended six months in examining Colton's affairs, and finally eucceedod in effecting a compromise which Mrs. ! Colton accepted, and with her eyes open and by the advice of her advisers, signed. . ' _ Tho Court positively refuses, as did ' Judge Temple, to rescind the aereement made in thia way, either on "legal or ' equitable grounds., The opinion states i that plaintiff does not show that any fraud was perpetrated upon her; on the , contrary, every facility for examining , into the accounts of the railroad corpora- j tions managed by the deceased, was j offered her agents. The Court finds , nothing else, either in law or evidence, ( upon which to grant a new trial. SOMETHIMJ IN THE COFFEIj. 1 A Whole Family Poiaoued br a < J<■».ions Suitor. £ Joukt, 111., January 2. —John Schafer, 1 of Mokena, has been landed in jail here, 1 charged with poisoning the family of John Dahl, with whom he worked on a farm near Mokena. The family con- < sisted of Dahl, his mother, aged 70; a girl, named Mina Schenck, and a hired man named Schiffler. On New Year's j Day the girl prepared dinner, and ( when the coffee was served each . member noticed a bitter taste, j The stuff was thrown away, and < a new lot made. This was also bitter, J but not enough so to prevent the family ( from partaking of it freely. After dinner ( all became extremely sick. The hired x man and girl at once drank a lot of fresh milk, which cauaed vomiting, and saved their lives. Dahl and his mother died in a few hours. A white powder ] was found iv the coffde pot, aud Schafer, t who was a rival suitor with Dahl for the 1 hand of the Schenck girl, wae at once 1 suspected. When the Sheriff arrested • him this morning, he tried to commit filicide with a razor. t BOCUH WGATHEB. Terrible Calea HeceatlT Experi enced on tne Atlantic. New York, January 2.—Captain Lord, of the British steamer Croma, which arrived from Mtddleboro, reports: "We experienced the roughest weather I have ever known. Up to December 17th we bad a succession of furious gales. The ship was blown off into a trough of the sea, although going at full speed, and became unmanageable. We stopped the engines aud used a plentiful supply of oil which materially aided in breaking the crests of the waves. However, we shipped one fearful sea which carried everything before it, smashing one boat and damaging others, washing away part of the flying bridge and injuring several of the crew. The engineer says part of this sea fell down the funnel, the top of which is fifty-three feet above water. The water came rushing through the tubes in such a volume as nearly to put the fires out, and caused a great commo tion among the men below. On the 18th it blew a heavy gale, and on the 20th the wind again attained the force of a hurri cane. During the night we shipped a tremendous sea over the bows. It swept away everything in its way, carrying the wreckage from the main deck over the upper bridge, about twenty-five feet high, and finally making its exit over the stern." FOOLED Him. A Burglar Brought to a Halt With a Pair of Slippers. Prescott, Ariz., January 4.—As Deputy Sheriff Orick Jackson and Henry Goldwater were returning home from a New Year's ball at 2 o'clock this morn ing, they discovered a burglar in the store of the T. S. Bray estate. The burglar started to run, and the two gave *ha?e few three or four blocks, when Deputy Jackson pulled >:is dancing slippers hoiu his overco.it and com THB LOS AMQKLKB DAILY HERALD: FRIDAY MORfIiNG, JANUARY 3, 1890 manded him to throw np his hands. Mistaking them in the darkness for deadly weapons, the command waa com plied with, and the burglar, who proved to be Harry Gordon, was marched off to jail. Numerous petty burglaries have recently been committed in town, and while he has been suspected, evidence could not be obtained to fasten the crime on him. Public Debt Statement. Washington, January 2.—The public debt statement was issued today as fol lows : Interest bearing debt, principal, $829,897,462; interest, $10,088,447; to tal, $839,985,909. Debt on which inter est has ceased since maturity, principal and interest, $1,996,692; debt bearing no interest, $768 586,583; total debt, prin cipal, $1,600,328,640; interest, $10,240, --414; total, $1,610,569 054; total debt, less available cash item's, $1,083,548,054; net cash in Treasury, $30 595,143; debt, less cash in Treasury, December 1889, $1,056,081 085; decrease in debt during month, $3,128,094; decrease of debt since January 30, 1889, $23,693,710. Total cash in Troasury as shown by Treasuter's general account, $613,766,911. The Sugar Trust Dissolving.' New York, January 2.—Notice of ac tion in the Supreme Court for dissolu tion of the sugar trust, and ankiug for the appointment of a receiver, was filed in Brooklyn late on Tuesday afternoon by the North River Sugar Refining Com pany. A member of the trust, Henry Winthrop Gray, is named as receiver. The document says the partnership (trust) was entered into August 12, 1889. The appointment of a receiver is asked to take possession of all the property of the trust, many millions in value. The court is asked to restrain defendants from disposing of any of the property of the trust, and from paving out any further moneys or otherwise disposing of assets. The Rubber Trust. Trenton, N. J., January 2.—lt is stated that negotiations which have been in progress for some time with a view to the establishment of a rubber trust, are about completed. British capitalists, it is said, are to take an interest amounting to $4,000,000, and push the stock in Eng land anfl Scotland. While the identity of the capitalists has not been diecov ered, they are believed to be tho same who bought up a number of American breweries recently. The trust will not take the active management of the local concerns, but will dictate a policy of unity of action in all business dealings. An Electric Plant Burned. New Yobk, January 2.—The down town shops of the Edison Electric Illum inating Company, on Pearl street, burned this morning. The current generated upon the dynamos in the shop supplied 18 000 incandescent lights in the down town districts,most of which burn all day in the banks and offices, below Fulton street. All went out at a quarter past six o'clock, by the shifting of the course of the supply. Superintendent Smith hoped to have them all relighted before noon. The building was gutted: loss $100,000. Railroad Strikers. Evansville, Ind., January 2.—A tele gram was received from Terre Haute last night, by the Strike Committee, notify ing them that orders had been sent to Mattoon, Illinois, tor the Peoria. Deca tur and Evansville employees to be ready to join the strikers today, and in structing the committee here to make the same arrangement with the Louis ville. Evansville and St. Louis air line employees. Representatives have been sent from here lo Mattoon, Illinois, and Hnntiucberg, Indiana, to see that the orders go into effect. lisrernor Hrackett's First Message. Boston, January 2 —Governor Brackett sent his first message to the Massa chusetts Legislature today. Ou the sub ject of ballot reform he says: "The first elections under what is popularly known as the Australian system, recently held, demonstrated the great advantages of the new method of voting. In view of its_ success, and the importance of primary meetings in influencing our elections, I suggest that you consider the advisability of legislation applying the new method as far as practicable to such meetings." Cowboys and Redskins. Denver, January 2—A. special from Santa Fe, N. .M., says: In southern San Juan county, Sunday, A Navajo Indian was accused by tha Cox brothers of kill ing their cattle. The Indians fired upon the party, when a posse of ten organized and followed the band of Indians. The latter fired into them from ambush. Same fifty shots were exchanged. One Navajo was killed, but the cowmen were compelled to retreat. The citizens fear the encounter may lead to more serious results. Shot His mistress. San Francisco, January 2.—Mateo Desauti, an Italian fruit vender, early this morning attempted to murder Rosa Medici, because she refused to live with her longim. He fired at her with a re volver, but she turned suddenly and the bullet passed through her arm, breaking the bone. Desauti escaped, and has not been captured yet. Tollier Officially Dead. Washington, January 2. —The Depart ment of State has been informed by the Minister of the United States to Mexico, of tho execution, by shooting, at Guay mas, on the 9th of December, of J. J. Tollier, who assaulted a train of the So nora Railway Company, in May, 1888, twelve miles from the Arizona frontier, iv which assault two American citizens. Conductor L. Atkinson and Fireman W. Forbes were killed and the train robbed. Au Hotel Fire. San Francisco , January 2 —Fire broke out in a room on the third floor of the Grand Hotel this morning, owing to a defective grate. The flames were noon extinguished, though conidderable dam age was done to carpets and furniture by mud and water. The State Capital. Sacramento, January 2. —The Gov ernor has issued a land patent to R. M. Rogers 'or 120 acres of State "Oniversity school land,in Los Angeleß county. The Governor today appointed C. P. Low and A. Hayman, of Santa Barbara, Directors of District Agricultural Society No. 19, Banta Barbara county. Found ln the Blver. New York, January 2.—The body of Martin McAuliffe, of the Tombs prison, was found in tbe river al the foot of Sixth street this morning. An Iron Firm Fails. Belleponte, Pa., January 2.—The iron firm of Curtin & Co., of Roland, this county, has assigned. Liabilities about $200,000. The works were established about 1810. Tbe Act la Valid. Ban Fbancisco, January 2. —Judge Wallace has rendered a decision sustain ing the validity of tbe act of the Legisla ture, establishing the office of Supreme Oommj^Sr^^^^^^^^^^^^ mistaken for a Bursilar. Cincinnati, January 2.—Edward Sher man, machinist, was awakened early this morning by sounds of some one working at the lock of the door of his room. Thinking it was a burglar, he fired through the panel, and, upon open ing the door, found he had mortally shot W. R. Phillips, a real estate agen', aged 73, who occupied the adjoining room, and had gone to Sherman's door by mis take. The Buckeye Senatorshlp. Columbus, 0., January 2 —The Sena torial contest is pretty much at a stand still today, as all the candidates have agreed not to press their claims before the members until the Senate and House caucuses for organization have been held. Brice and Thomas claim that they are taking no hand in the Speakership con test, but the impression prevails that friends of both are making use of this argument. Famous Stallion Sold. Lexington, Ky., January 2. — The great tro tine sire, Wilton, by George Wilkes, dam Allio by Rysdick's Ham bletonian, jointly owned heretofore by W. C. France and Bauernian Brothers, was sold yesterday to the latter. The price is private, but is said to be the largest for which a stallion has ever been sold in America. A FlatterlnirEndorsement. The judges on mimical instruments at the Centennial Exhibition, Philadelphia, 1876, after severe tests of the pianos of more than forty different makers from all parts of the world recognized the merits of the Sohmor pianos, and wrote a flattering report on them, recommend ing for them the highest reward in their oower to grant—a Medal of Merit and Diploma of Honor, which were unani mously decreed by the Uni ed States Centennial Commission. For sale by Chas. E. Day, 8 N. Spring street. A Terrible Mistake. Is being made by some of our prominent busi ness men, who think that as business is dull they ought to charse their customers more to make up for their lack of trade. We believe that by getting our goads direct, paying cash for them, soiling at a small profit and selling plenty of them, that, we will not only keep our customers but steadily gain more. We quote a few prices: Eastern hams, 13c; eastern bacon, 12c; boneless ham, 15c; picnic hams, 10c.; Berwick bay oysters, 45c,; full cream eastern cheese, 10c; refined lard, 3 pound can, 30c, 5-pound can, 50c, 10-pound can, 90c ; table butter, from 35c. per roll; dried peachei, 4 pounds for 25c. Golden Rule Produce Co , main store, 3 S. Main street, telephone 9so; branch, 134 W. First St., telephone 814. M. Morley, Proprietor. A Flattering Tribute. Major Geo. Laßue, an old traveler, who has been throughout every part of the inhabited globe seeking a climate tbat would suit him, has finally settled here,.and says that "the last straw on the camel's back," so to speak, de ciding him to locate here, was his haying found in the Mexican Tonic the only medicine that would help his digestion. Hurrah lor the Major! Notice to the Public. lm.j-jii. Huiie, vi me uuuim urra or lynite ATownsend, 41 South Spring street, objects to being confounded with the Dr. White who has been so rigorously pro-ecuteel for practicing dentistry without license. Dr. J M. White has been in practice here since 1833, and was one among the first to comply with the la>*. For Sale. Fine, stylish, polished oak cart, made by R, M. Bingham & Co., Rome, N. V.; Iront and back seat, carrying two to four light persons; height of wheel, 42 Inches; height of body from floor, 30 inches; length of shaft front of bar, 6 feet 2 Inches; for small horse, 13 to 15 hands high; has been slightly used: is offered at a bargain. Hawley, Kino & Co., Los Angeles and Requena streets. Consumption Surely Cured. To the Editor:—Please inform yonr reader* (hat I have a positive remedy lor Consumption. By its timely aso thousands of hopeless cases hive been permanently cured. I nholl be glad to send two bottles of my remedy tebb to any of your reader* wfco havo conrumotion If they will send me their Express and P. O. Address. Respectfully, T. A. BLOC DM, M. C, 181 Pearl 9t..H.Y. Our Home Brew. Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery, ln draug.it iv all tbe principal saloons, de oivered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office and Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telophone 91. Removal Notice. R. B. Yonng, architect, has removed Irom No. 21 South Spring street to Rooms 12 and 13 California Bank Building, corner Second and Fort streets. NSirr win-w stimuli.' floor aints are the most reliable. P. H. Mathews, corner Second and Main streets. E. F. Moorchouse, Jobber carpenter, 110 South Spring. Tele phone 311. California Pharraicy, southeast corner Main and FI th streets. Tourist supplies. Prescrip tions prepared at all hours, da; and night. line (ia)lon Sherwin-Williams' paint covers 300 square feet two coats. P. H. Ma thews, corner Second and Main. Butter, Butter. Morrison Bros., Agents for the best dairy on ihe Coast; 40 cents a roll. Corner Fort Rnd Third streets. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castor!£t THIB Is our Mr. Ji-sepbus Cole man, who is kept busy an- t$ 5 "~ ~» Hwering inquiries concerning _ X*— J tbe Turkish, Electric. Sulphur, 11 I JtVjrn —' Medicated and Complexion I VM V.Rjsm^Tl THE HAMMAM, I, t^^f^U^M 124 S. Main St., Los Angeles, for . M^&^^^^^^iJ^i^^Lx 'lie preservation oi health and / Y7~~, -~xv»r""V \ the cure of disease. A luxury to / f/^* 8 't/f'Zf 7*T>\ \ tourists and others who desire / 7 7} a -2*7 e*TVfl \ health and cleanltuess. Polite / ~-niJt rrvi wvuvunoff wf X°' tV&Q \ \ attendance and superior accom- / /fe.-.. ■'. „~,~vv trpv »/ nu' \ nidations. / ~ - L )A Gentlemen's department open fc^^Ll^g^jSS^ night and day. Ladies'depart- t gggagcgS Tl"— —"rarnßHShw , iij,i'lt * ment from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Free ! 11l H _ wHiift I lIH Si sleeping accommodations for ! tl SS-st I "Sio"rover, M.D.,Physician. I C. S. TRAPHAGEN Business 1 ' , | Manager. Call for our 30 page IKp """■»»«* Circular. dl 3 eodlm **U TROY LAUNDRY! WORKS: 571, 573, 575 N. Main St. TELEPHONE, No. <L 6. MAIN OFFICE: Under Ira Atts Mional Batt,M ; W. E. BEESON'S 5 —GENERAL— > Auction and Commission House, I NOS. 119 and 121 W. SECOND ST. Peremptory Bales of New and Seoond-Hsne Furniture THURSDAY, JAN. 2, SATURDAY, JAN. 4, At 10 A. St. and 3 r. M. AUCTION SALE OF HORSICB AND CAR RIAGES ON SATURDAYS. H!r# O. KHOADEU. Auctioneer. oa-tf UUitlffllSSlon AND STOBAsMB. H. Iliu.ua, Pres. J. J. Woodwobth, Sec. LOS ANGELES STORAGE, COMMISSION AND LUMBER CO, . Ban Pedro St., bet. Fourth and Fifth. Dealers ln Lumber of all kinds. Lath, Piaster, Doors, Lime, Fireclay, Windows, Cement, Fire brick, Blinds, Plastering Hair, Monterey Sand, etc. Best brands English Portland Cement by tho 100 or 1.000 barrels. Prices on application Telephone 109. P. O. Box 87. d 7 2m California Warehouse CORNER SEVENTH AND ALAMEDA. Grain, Wool and General Merchandise Warehouse. .Moray;-.'j. CouiuilsNlon & Insurance. dl4tf MAIN-ST. WAREHOUSE, Cor, of New N. Main and Holly Streets, GENERAL STOUAUE. Advances made on Grain. CECIL C. R. RUMNER.Proprietor. dl 2 tf NATO'S WAREHOUSE, GRAIN, WOOL —AND— General Mercliaiiaiss f arem. Advances made on wool. dlg-tf HLOsTKi^iT^^ Everytninir JSew aad *mt-Class. 41 and 43 IN. main Street. 029 tf JERRY ILLICH, Proprietor. I Lacey, Dixon d Co.'s ■ I Steam Carpet Cleaning « g WORKS, I cc. 311 South Fort St., cor Fourth H < a a Telephone 57G. Los Angeles, Cal. 5 S E 2j Carpets taken up, cleaned and re-laid 2 5 same day if neeensary. Ilordering and 5* en re fitting a specialty. P Prices reasonable. Satisfaction guar anteed. d92m TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will send a valuable treatise I sealed) containing fall particulars for home cure, FREE °f charge. A splendid medical work; should t>e read by every man who is nervous and debiUtated. Address,! Prof. V. C FOWUEK, Moodus, Conn, nl 12m MIsMTIIII > n —IU ORANGE LAND iTIEIOIS AT $200 Per Acre on Ten Years' Time. W. P. McINTOSH, President and General Agent of the BARTON LAND AND WATER COMPANY, is now selling the finest Orange Land in the City of Red lands for $200 per acre, 10 per cent, cash and no farther payment for ten (10) years except 6)4 per cent, per annum, with one (1) inch of water, miner's measure ment, to. every seven acres, in pipes at every ten-acre tract. San Bernardino Valley Branch R. R. and Motor Line through the center of ranch. Canning establishment and packing houee also on the land. No fruit pests of any kind, and not enough of frost to injure tbe oranges. This is a good opening for the capitalist and business man, as well as for the poor man. Tbe fruits produced will certainly meet the pay ments. For maps and particulars, apply to W. P. McINTOSH. d3O lm Rooms 7 end 8, No. 42 South Main et., Los Angeles, Cal. FOR FAMILY AND MEDICINAL USE. v/ 1 t(io ut pac jimilc Jl OFMYSIGNATUItf OVfjR CORK- fJO 1 " w ' THB GEEAT APPETIZEE Famous H. J. W. Old Bourbon and Rye Whiskey. ABSOLUTELY PURE-NO FUSEL OIL. A great relief to those troubled with Consumption, Dyspepsia, Debility, Malaria Chills and Fever, Loss of Appetite, Indigestion, etc. Price, $1.00 per quart bottle six bottles for $5.00. FOR SALE BY «H. Roberts, agent for Monrovia, Cal. I Angelbna Pharmacy. 1208 Temple St., olty. Geo. B. Hoqin, agent for Paßadena, Cal. I Temple-st. Dhwg Co., cor. Temple and Beaudry O. R. Johnson, agent for Inglewood, C»l. avenue, city. H ' H«i^£f E . LANI> • drug Btore ' statlon B - B °y le Geo. Qukbie, 224 South Main street, city. PjrTb ?7..;w.r v n„„i„ rr*<„ nt * H - J - Woolucott. Branch, 351 S. Spring, city. CABLE i-li»RMACY, Bovlo Heights. C LAHT 48 South dnrini? Ktrp»t oitv Wrede & Buehlkr. 143 East First St., City. I c Laox 447 South Fort Street ci v WB St D 4? r.»v EHI ' ItB (brancb)l 421 EaBt FUBt I a™*™* St., City. San Fernando St., city. 8 " DrUgglSt - COr - * olt and fleoona Raymond Hotel, East Pasadena. „ ' ? e "' y ' A. H. Brockamp, 11 S. Main st. Matpon A BRUHN. cor Fifth snd Depot grounds. J. D Yates, 116 W. Sixth street. Peteb Debkum, No. 8 East Firstst. The Arcade. Fbitzi Abboqast, 417 N. Main (Washington , r „„_ T « nl7 3m Saloon) »="m S .uu hotel Metropole, Avalon, Catalina Island. Ed. Meyers, 23 N.Los Angeles street. The URBtN * Buehler, 595 South Ouve, Phar- Champion Saloon. T „ macists. Ocean View Hotel, Redondo Beach, Cal. V oc 8 ™ ES , MER > v - 8 - Hotel Bar, city. A, Y. Vidal, agent for Azusa, Cal. John Mcnoah, sgent for Downey, Cal. Felix Clavebe cor. Commercial and Los An- tillmann & Millkb. "gent for tama Ana, Cal. gclessts city L. Esselburn, agent ior Yuma, Arizona Ter. Charles FAttBE, 213 and 215 Commercial st , SlfV'ir ? ltr ' t> ,tt « c i ty , ' Hknby Gekcke Shade Saloon, Boyle Heights. rrkum A Schneider, 8 East First St., cltv. Chicago Brewing Co., 128 South Spring, oity. Stephens Nicolbtti, 305 New High st., city. 1 Helen & fcciiEupDio, B.W. cor. Los Angeles Jacob Adlqff, cor. Seventh and Main, city. ana second, city. J. Robinson, Lamanda Park, Cal. RECEIVED AND NOW ON SALE AT HARPER & REYNOLDS CO. Carload of those celebrated wroaght-iron Home Comfort Ranges; also several eai ■ loads of Cooking and Heating Stovea for Coal, Wood, Coal Oil and Gasoline on hand. A very fine assortment of Geo. Wostetthelm's I X I, nnd Humaio-i & Buckley's Pocket Cutlery, American Carvers una Table Knives in fine cases, also those celebrated brands of Razors, "Progress," "Bengal," and Wado & Butcher. Complete stock of all kinds of Builders' Hardware and Mechanics' Tools always on hand. HAEPER -fe REYNOLDS 00. 48 and SO Worth Main Street. TOE BEST DOMESTIC COaL FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST-CLASS COAL YARDS. Greneral Office, 21 North Spring Street. JOE BAYER & CO, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE arid. LIQUOR MEECHANTS, 29 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 38, R. H. HOWELL. R . L . ORAIR HOWELL & CRAIG, IMPORTERS, WHOLESALE GROCERS, 32, 34 and 36 South Los Angeles Street, ££££S a 7#: LOS ANGELES, CAL. N LIaKH JPKIAiSiC IMPORTER AND DEALER IN FURNITURE, CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, OIL-CLOTHS MATTINGS AND WINDOW SHADES. 243,245 and 247 S. SPRING ST tf ECONOMY IS PRACTICED BY BUYING THE BEST GOODB. C. E. DONAHUE'S GROCERY HOUSE! 205 SOUTH ST. Your neighbor trades there and will recommend onr Teas, Coffees, Fin* Groceries, Lunch Goods aad Luxuries. Telephone 441. dc* 3