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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, April 05, 1896, Image 3

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INTERESTS JUDGE WIDNEY
AND VERY LIKELY A MULTITUDE OF
OTHER PEOPLE
A Caustic Communication Prom Hon. Zach
Montgomery, and Another From "One
Who Knows the Record"-A Proposition to
Reopen Rogerio Recha's Case
Editor HesaLPl to The Herald of the
29th mst., Judge B. M. Widney again at
tempts by glaring misstatements to divert
the public attention from the real issue of
this controversy.
The writer has reason to believe that
there was land-grabbing secretly attempted
In the present congress antl believes that
an open attempt was made to get an
honorable Mil through this congress in
favor of the settlers, but was defeatetl by
the land-grabbing element being in the
majority, for foar their nefarious practices
would be exposed.
The learned judge's continual howl about
outside matters, If persisted in, will cause
the public to conclude that ho is in the
condition of those of whom it is said—
"Whom the gods would destroy they llrst
make mad,"' and that as a squirmer he is
a howling success, and founding a theo
logical seminary will hardly Bave him. His
harping on ••James*' or "Joe"' Montgomery
will avail nothing, nor his statement that
none knew of the petition to congress,
when in fact this petition was endorsed by
the signatures of thousands of the citizens
of this and adjoining counties.
It is for the judge to prove that Mr.
llammel, who signed the affidavit, and tho
one who appears on the records as deputy
sheriff are one and the same person. It is
for the judge to explain how the judgment
of 1883, after it had been squelched by
tho court, was made to do duty under
date of 1885.
The learned judge should also know that
there is poor ground for his statement that
the case was declared a fraud and the title
to the roncho declared valid, when if he
knows anything tbe case is now pending
in the supreme court.
As the judge weeps for the poor unfor
tunates who have invested their means to
test the validity of this grant, I will ask
him what he gave to poor old Bogerio for
the land to found a seminary, and whether
the many allegations regarding the various
transactions concerning Bogerio aad this
rancho which he has heretofore been
asked about are true or not, and if not,
why does he not reply and deny them V
The judge appears to be anxious to learn
the identity of the writer. Let us see wheth
er he really means business. "Justice"
made a proposition and the writer will do
so also, by which he can learn all he de
sires. Do not seek to cloak yourself with
the armor of David, but gird yourself with
the shield of Goliath, which fits you better,
stipulate to reopen the case of Kogerio, and
the writer will come forth with his purse
and counsel and defend the justness of Ro
gerio's cause and the cause of all those In
dians who have been unjustly deprived, aa
the writer believes, of their lands.
Now, judge, you occupied the bench in
this county, and, as a just judge, dare you
reopen this cause and try it on its merits?
and if not, why not?
One Who Knows the Record,
March 30, 180(i.
hmj. zAcn MONToOMERr writes.
Editor Hebai.d :—ln your paper of yes
terday, March 20, I observe an article
signed by K. M. Widney and headed:
"Judge R. M. Widney Replies to the Com
munication of One Who Knows the Rec
ord."
I have not the honor of a personal ac
quaintance with Judge Widney, but from
Uiat gentleman's high reputation, both as
a distinguished jurist and a devout and
pious churchman, it is impossible to avoid
the suspicion that the article in question
must have emanated from some other
source. It reads as if it were either the
work of some rattlebrain crank, who
might, perhaps, have imagined himself to
be Judge Widney, just as a crazy man
sometimes imagines himself to be the
president of the United States: or the
crowned ruler of some great empire; or
else it may have maliciously been palmed
off over the unauthorized signature of R.
M. Widney by some enemy of his, who
took this method of bringing the judge
into public ridicule. And here are some
of my reasons of thinking so.
One of the universally recognized marks
ot insanity is the confused and incoherent
manner in which a mind diseased jumbles
together different subjects that are wholly
unconnected with each other.
And it will be observed that the writer
who signed the name of "It. M, Widney"
to Ilia effusion, while claiming to reply to a
Erevious communication published in The
1 eralp over tho signature of "One
Who Knows the Record," so mixes
up said last - named communication
(a document with which I bad
nothing to do) with a recent petition of
mine to the president and congress, asking
for a repeal of the limitation law passed
in 1891, and with my letter to the Settlers'
league touching the same subject, that ap
peared in The Herald on the 23d inst., as
to render it difficult to tell whether tbe so
called Widney was criticising said petition
to congress, or said letter to the Settlers,
or said article signed "One Who Knows
the Record."
Not only does this pretended Judge Wid
ney get his subjects most inextricably
confused one with another, but he gets the
names of those upon whom he seems de
sirous of pouring the vials of his wrath
even worse confounded than bis subjects.
For example, the so-called Judge Widney
says:
"I have been waiting for the irrefutable
evidence of the fact that could not be an
swered, and now refer the public in Cali
fornia to the statement of Hon. James
Montgomery, printed in The Herald of
March 23, 1890, in which it is boldly
stated that there is an organized league
for the purpose of attacking patented
grants to heal up the titles and let the
league members and others get the land."
Now while it is true that in The Herald
of March 23d there is a letter addressed to
the Settlers' league by the undersigned
Zach Montgomery, I have been unable to
find in that issue of The Herald any com
munication from Hon. James Montgomery
on that or any other subject.
I believe it is true that during my recent
absence at Washington my son James did
take tho Hon. Judge Widney pretty se
verely to task for some of his published
strictures on his then absent father; but it
is to be hoped that the judge did not there
by become so rattled and unbalanced in
mind tbat every time since then, when he
reads the word Montgomery in print, he
imagines that James is after him agaLi.
Further on this same would-be-thought
Judge Widney, true to the real or well
feigned Instructs of a diseased mind, con
verts James into Joe, where he says:
"To quote Mr. Joe Montgomery's lan
guage in Thf. H kkald of the 23d," etc.
And then he proceeds immediately to
quote not the language of Mr. Joe Mont-
f omery (a more creature of the poor fel
ow's imagination), nor the language of Mr.
James Montgomery, but the language of
the undersigned.
Now it is not possible that all this inco
herent raving can be tho work of this dis
tinguished jurist, Hon. Judge K. M. Wid
ney. If his true characteristics are at all
comparable to his his high reputation,
sucli as he himself will acknowledge it to
be, the real Judge R. M. Widney Is a man
of towering intellect. His is a thoroughly
trained and well-balanced legal mind, the
material of which great judges are made.
If anybody doubts that such is the high
reputation borne by Judge Widney I will
refer him to the Judge himself for the
truth of my statement.
Now such being the case, bow is it possi
ble to believe that Judge Widney could
have written the above-quoted article?
|i Instead of writing an article for the
press, as it is represented tbat Judge Wid
ney did in this Instance, wherein both his
subjects and names are so confoundedly
confused, let us suppose tbat the judge
had been trying a criminal case wherin tbe
fatber of tbe family stood charged with
some crime; does anybody suppose that
the distinguished Judge Widney could have
so far forgotten himself ond the responsi
ble duties of his hi;:h ollice as to viriually
charge the jury to llnd a verdict, if at all.
not against the accused father, but against
Ids eon, bearing a totally different Christian
name? Or if we could suppose it possible
for so eminent a judge, in his sober senses,
to make Buck a blunder in the first part of
his instructions to the jury, and to leave it
uncorrected, must we go still further and
believe that after having shifted the re
sponsibility for the crime from the parly
accused to hi* son James, he would, before
concluding his charge, turn round and vir
tually tell the jury that after all it was
neither tbe accused father nor Ins son
James,but Joe ( a mere mythical character)
that was the guilty rascal?
No, no, Mr. Editor. Ido not believe that
any man at all worthy of the high reputa
tion for intelligence and a well-balanced
judicial mind, such as Judge Widney him
self will admit be is entitled to claim, ever
could have written the article in question.
Ky inserting this you will both vindicate
the injured Widney, and those persons,
both real and imaginary, against whom
some poor, deluded creature has been
ranting over Judge Widney's name.
ZACH MONT'iO.MEUY.
Los Angeles, March 30th, 1 son.
THE STOCK EXCHANGE
Formally Organized Last Evening—Directors
Elected for the First Year
The Los Angeles Mining and Stock ex
change was formally organized last even
ing at tbe office of the Los Angeles Petro
leum. Smelting and Mining company. No.
330 South Broadway. The exchange is
organized to encourage and advance min
ing industries and to maintain a stock
board for tbe listing and sale of mining
and other stocks. Tbe principal place of
business is Los Angeles, and the associa
tion is to exist for fifty years. The capital
stock of the corporation is $25,000, di
vided into 250 shares of $100 each, and
no member shall hold more than ono
share, though he may transfer his share to
any person who may be acceptable to the
boar,d of directors.
The meeting last evening was called to
order by Major H. M. Kussell, with P. L.
Grilfln acting as secretary.
Major Russell, chairman of the member
ship committee, reported that something
over sixty names had been secured, al
most every one of whom were in attend
ance.
The first business transacted was the
selection of a board of directors, and the
report of the committee appointed to pre
sent names for nine directors was pre
sented. There was soma discussion as to
the method by which the directors should
be elected, but it was flnaily decided to
take a ballot, taking the thirteen names re
ported by the committee as a basis, tha
members having the right to substitute
any other names that they may desire.
Following is tho result of the first ballot,
the nine names receiving the highest num
ber of votes being declared the directors
for the ensuing year: A. H. Judson, J. A.
Fairchild, Charles Weir. H. M. Russell, F.
C. Garbutt, E. K. Alexander, deorge W.
Parsons, P. C. Griffin and E. S. Loy.
After some general talk it was moved
and carried that the membership list be
kept open for one week longer in order
tbat the exchange may start.out with the
full membership of 100.
With tbe accessions last evening tbe ex
change now has a membership of seventy
two.
On motion the old committee on mem
bership was discharged and a new com
mittee appointed, as follows: Charles
Weir, E. K. Alexander and A. G. Barllett.
After continuing the committee on se
curing quarters, the meeting adjourned to
next Saturday evening at the samo time
and place.
' SIXTH DISTRICT REPUBLICANS
Committees Meet and Report Progress
on the Prlmsrv.
The Sixth District Republican''CoiP
gressional committee met with the various
assembly sub-committees of this county at
the Hollenbeck hotel yesterday afternoon.
It was decided during the meeting to have
the names of the election ofUcers.tlie pol
ling places and time for holding the
various assembly conventions, reported in
writing to Luther Brown, the secretary of
the congressional committee at Pasadena,
not later than April 10.
For Cradle Songs
A meeting in the interest of the Cradle
Songs entertainments was held at the
home of Mrs. C. M. Severance on Thurs
day morning which in enthusiasm and ac
tivity augured well for a most successful
issue for tbe cause for which they will
be given, the benefit of tbe Free Kinder
garten association of Los Angeles. There
will be a series of three entertainments,
each one equal to a concert, a recitation
and a tableau. They will be given at the
Los Angeles theater April 11 and IS witli
a matinee on the 15th. Season tickets will
be sold for $1.50, including reserved seats.
Separate prices of admission are
50 cents, reserved seats 25 cents addi
tional. As the programs are varied for
each performance the season tickets are
most desirable. Mrs. Tan Nuys has
started the loges superbly by two on tho
first night and one for the matinee, and it
is hoped that the other staunch friends of
the kindergarten will rally and follow suit
with other loges and boxes.
The regular monthly meeting of the kin
dergarten board will be held to-morrow at
2 p. m. in the Friday Morning club rooms,
and all members are urged to he oresent.
Any one having wooden shoes < f p ■ isants,
cradles, etc., are requested to n pot them.
Colored L. T. L.
A little band of colored children belong
ing to the Loyal Temperance Legion gave
an interesting entertainment in the Maple
avenue M. IS. church, Friday evening. The
superintendent. Miss Emelia Parkinson,
opened the program. The members re
peated the triple pledge against alcohol,
tobacco and profane language, after which
they sang Temperance Boys and Girls Are
We. The accompaniment was rendered
by an orchestra of four little colored hoys
about 8 years old, on tbe piccolo, guitar
and two violins. Professor Stabler of
University gave a temperance lecture,
illustrated with experiments, which was
found extremely interesting to the little
band. Miss Ada Hawkins sang a solo to a
guitar accompaniment, and Miss Minnie
Fainter gave a recitation, both of whicli
were highly appreciated. Mrs. L. S. Blanch
ard made a few brief remarks, and the
program closed with a motion song by
the Im T. U
Woman Suffrage flectlne;
An enthusiastic meeting was held in the
chamber of commerce yesterday morning
by the Woman Suffrage club, preparatory
to the coming conventions, to take place in
Music hall on Wednesday and Thursday
next. The club was called to order by the
S resident, Rev. Mila Tupper Maynard.
'be petition work ot the amendment was
discussed in regular sequence, and several
addresses were made. Mrs. McComas
spoke briefly relative to the organization of
a Los Aneeles county campaign committee,
and Mr. Denis of Long Beach addressed
the meeting in legard to the personal work
required in the campaign.
An elaborate program for the two-day
convention has been prepared. Rev. Anna
Shaw will be the leading spirit, and numer
ous addresses are in preparation by notable
women of Southern California.
Only a Trivial natter
Sheriff Burr, when asked by a Herald
reporter yesterday about tbe charge of the
Downey delegation that he bad been to a
baseball game, and also drank beer on
Sunday, at Downey, laughingly replied
that be was sorry that the delegation had
made so much out of so little. He visited
Downey with his sons, who are members of
the San Fernando baseball team, to play
a return game at that place. He also had a
few minutes' conversation with a gentle
man there on a business matter, and he
did take a glass of beer. The saloon was
not open, no.' was there any crowd. This
is all there is to the case. It was a trivial
matter, and be waa astonished that any
attempt had been made to make capital
out of it.
Garbage collection day* have been
changed. Bee ad. on classified page, "Spe
cial notices."
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 5, l«98.
MAIN STREET PAVING CASE
IT HAS BEEN SUBMITTED BEFORE
JUDGE YORK
No Testimony Ofi:red by the Defendants—
Mirshsll, the Burglar, Given Another
Sentence In San Quentin—The Monte
Vista Malicious Mischief Cass
The case of Susan Welch vs. P. A. How
ard, street superintendent, and better
known as the Main street paving case, was
before Judge York yesterday. It is
claimed by the plaintiff, who is an inter
ested property owner, that the bid of John
T. Long, to whom was awarded the con
tract for the improvement of the street,
was not the lowest and best bid. Two
other bids were presented, but on account
of some technical defect in the proceed
ings, these bids were returned to the
parties making them unopened. Later
tho tract was awarded to Long, and it
isal«gedthat his bid was some $10,000
higher than thoa3 of the two which were re
turned. It is also claimed tbat the law under
which the work is being done is unconsti
tutional. The defendant put in no testi
mony, and at close of plaintilf's evidence,
the case was submitted, plaintiff being
given two days in which to file brief s. A
temporary restraining order has been
granted, stopping further work on the
street until the case can be decided on its
merits.
Supreme Court Opinion.*, ______
Two supreme court opinions were re
ceived at the office of the rlerk in this city
yesterday for llling.
In the case of I. V. lons, plain ti IT and
respondent, vs. D. F. Harbison, defendant
and appellant, the judgment and order
appealed from are reversed, with direc
tions to the court below to enter judgment
for the defendant upon the findings and
enjoining the plaintilT from asserting title
to the premises under his said quit claim
deed. The opinion is written by Commis
sioner Haynes, concurred in by Commis
sioners Searlea and Belcher and affirmed
by Justices McFarland, Temple and Hen
shaw. The action was brought to quiet
title to forty acres of land in San Diego
county.
In the case of Andrew J. O'Conor, re
ceiver of the Consolidated National bank of
San Diego, respondent, vs. W. H. Clarke et
al., defendants, Frank A. Kimball, appel
lant, the judgment and order appealed
from are affirmed. This is an action upon
a bill of exchange, endorsed by the defend
ants and Frank A. Kimball. The bill
came into possession of tlte plaintilT bank
in the regular course of business, and on
suit being brought judgment for the full
amount was given plaintilT.
The Reyniert Case
Mrs. Emilie Rosalie Reymert yesterday
filed ber petition for letters of administra
tion on the estate of her late husband,
James D. Reymert, who died at Alhambra
on the 25th of March last. The estate
consists of real estate and personal prop
erty valued at $11500. Judge Reymert be
fore his death disposed of most of his prop
erty.
Mrs. Reymert has also filed an affida
vit for an order of court to have opened the
safe of the late Judge Reymert, the key of
which, she says,was taken possession of by
James D. Reymert, jr., the son of deceased,
and that she has been unable to find him,
although diligent inquiry has been made.
Far Appointment as Guardian
Mrs. Etta M. Richards has filed ber pe
tition for appointment as guardian of her
minor children, Bessie E.,and Waldo G.
Richards. The children have a two-thirds
interest in a lot valued at $1100. The pe
tition was granted by Judge York.
Marcus ti. Settle, jr., has filed a pe
tition for appointment as guardian of the
person and estate of bis father, Marcus G.
Settle, sr., who is now 77 years of age and
incapable of managing bis alfairs.
Walter E., and Olive L. Stanton have
filed a petition for the adoption of Anna
Stanton, aged 0 years. The petition was
granted by Judge York.
The nonte Vists Case
Tiie trial of the Monte Vista malicious
mischief case consumed the entire time in
the township justice's court yesterday. It
was finally given to ths jury at 4 oclock
and under the instructions of the court, a
verdict of acquittal was looked for in v few
minutes. For some reason, however, the
jury took a contrary view of the case, and
after being out for a couple of hours, were
brought into court, when it developed that
they stood eleven to one for conviction.
They were again sent back to their room,
although the foreman stated that there
was but little prospect of an agreement.
The jury finally disagreed and WLJ di_
obarged.
Committed to Whittier
Bertha Fetrie, aged ill years, was yester
day examined before Judge Smith, and on
being adjudged an incorrigible, was ordered
committed to the reform school at Whit
tie;. This is the s?cond time the girl has
been before the court. The lirst time, on
her promise to do better, she was dis
missed and taken home by her parents.
She soon lapsed into her evil ways and in
co.p.ei'uence was again in charge. When
asked if she wished to go to Whittier the
girl said that she did, as many of her
friends were now there.
For a Writ of flandate
Cora L. Mathiason yesterday filed her
affidavit for a writ of mandate against L.
B. Doan, the collector of the Big Cock ir
rigation district, to compel the said Doan
to at once execute to her a deed to certain
real estate, to-wit, the northwest quant r
and the west half of the northwest quarter
of section 18, township 5 north, range 10
west, S. B. M„ in said district, and which
was sold to pay delinquent assessments.
Motions to Set Aside.
In department one, yesterdcy, before
Judge bmilh, a motion to set aside was
presented in the case of George h\ Curlew,
charged witli assault witii a deadly wea
pon, and continued until Monday.
In tho case of Fred Hunks, charged witli
burglary, the motion to set aside was ar
gued and denied, after which the defendant
pleaded not guilty, and his trial was set
for May 7th. Bail was reduced to $000.
Continuance Granted
The case of Scott vs. the Los Aneeles
Hallway company, injunction proceedings
to restrain the railway company from pro
ceeding with work on the San Fernando
street viaduct, and to compel the removal
of the same, which it is alleged is an ob
struction in the street, and seriously dam
ages abutting property, came up before
Judge Van Dyke yesterday morning, and
was continued to Tuesday next, at li p. m.
A New Citizen
Peter tfrederikson, a native of Den
mark, was yesterday admitted to citizen
ship by Judge Wraith, on taking the usual
oath.
Ellas Peterson, a native of Norway, ap
plied for admission to citizenship before
Judge York, but not being sufficiently
posted on the laws and institutions of tbe
country, his application was denied.
Suing for Divorce
The divorce suit of Mrs. Josie B. Will
iams vs. P. H. Williams was partially
heard before Judge Van Dyke, and con
tinued to Tuesday for further testimony.
Divorce is asked on the grounds of deser
tion and failure to provide.
Pleaded Not dullty
Sam Wilton and William Mulcahy,
charged with grand larceny, entered their
pleas of not guilty beforo Judge Smith in
department ono. Wilson's trial was set
for May Oth and Mulcahy's for the follow
ing day.
In the case of the county of Los Angeles
vs. George W. Blanchard et al,, a suit to
rondemn certain land for the extension of
Vine street, from Vermont to Western
avenue, southwest of the city, judgment
was yesterday given by Judge YorU, val
uing the property in question at $200 and
the benefits ut $100, aud condemnation is
adjudged on the payment of $10 to Fred
crick Glass, one of the defendants.
Damage for False Imprisonment
John Scott yesterday brought suit
against B. F. Pritchard for $10,500 for
false imprisonment. On the 21st of Feb
ruary Pritchard had Scott arrested on a
charge of embezzlement, and he was re
strained of his liberty for twenty-four
hours, tjcott alleges tbat he had to pay
$250 attorney's fee in obtaining his dis
charge, and that his business suffered from
neglect while preparing for trial to the
same amount. Iv addition hs asks $10,
--000 for injury to his feelings and credit in
the community.
Suit Against the Sheriff
May I. Gould has instituted suit against
Sheriff Burr for $1500, the value of cer
tain property siezad by the sheriff under
attachment. PlaintilT alleges that the
property co siezed was her separate estate,
purchased with her own separate funds,
and was, therefore, not subject to levy in
the premises.
Five Years In San Quentln
James Marshall, the daylight burglar,
was yesterday sentenced by Judge Smith
to Aye years in the penitentiary at San
Quentin. to commence at the expiration of
ttie other sentence. There are still two
more charges pending against Marshall, on
which conviction is virtually assured.
Additional Time Granted
In the cases of John Donley and James
Harrison, convicted of burglary, Judge
Smith yesterday granted twenty days ad
ditional time in which to present bill of
exceptions.
Rape Fiend Arralgntd
Delos Vegas, tbe Santa Anita canyon
rape fiend, was yesterday arraigned before
Judge Smitli in department one. He will
plead Monday.
The Petition Denied
In the matter of the habeas corpus pro
ceedings of Ike Ernst, Judge Smith yester
day denied the petition and remanded the
prisoner.
More Time to Plead
G. B. Bryant, against whom there are
two charges of burglary, was yesterday
given until Monday to plead by Judge
Smith.
Appesli Continued.
The appeal cases of William Wiggins
and William Peterson were yesterday con
tinued by Judge Smith for one week.
Colonel Davis and family and Mrs. L.
Luke of Helena, Mont., are at the West
minster.
COVERED
WITH
HUMOR
■When I was thirteen years old I began to have
■ore eyes and ears, and from my ears a humor
spread. I doctored with five different skilful
doctorf, but they did rae no good. My disease
was Eczema. By this time it hud gone all over
my head, face, and body. Nobody thought I
would live, and would not have but forOtTTIODtU
Remedies. I used four boxes of Citticuwa,
five cakes of Cuthx'RA Hoaf, and three bottles
of Cuticlra Resolvent. My hair all came out
at that time, but now it Is so thick I can hardly
comb it. I ara sixteen years old, weigh 130
pounds, and am perfectly w ell.
Miss IRE AN GRANDE L, Clayton, N. Y.
Sr-MDT Ccas Treatment. — W«rm batht with Crr
ticuba Soap, jEcntle spplicitiont ot COTlflttßA (oint
ment), and mild doaeu of Oi ticuba Risolvkkt, greatest
of humor cures.
Sold throughout the world. Price, Coticuha, Me.|
Soap. 2.1 c i Resolvent. 50c. md fi. Potter Dituo
and CifMH. CO BP., Sole Props.. Boston.
HSp* *' llow to Curs Every skin Humor," mailed free.
I N.B. BLACKSTONE CO. |
I Dry Goods. I
•gft >4 Wbra* ro Housekeepers—
«9| For Monday and Tuesday only we offer the following great in
fcglj ducementsand invite a careful inspection of quality ana prices:
60-inch Turkey Red Damask, fast colors, per yard... 20c m
>g 60-inch Cream Damask, heavy, per yard... 25c m
f Special values at 40c, 45c, 50c and 60c.
64-inch Bleached Linen, heavy Damask 50c value, for 40c m
•$3l 64-inch Bleached Linen Damask, very heavy, 75c value /A fg*r
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68-inch Bleached Linen Damask, very fine, $1 value, ffi|>
raj Heavy Scotch Bleached Damask, two yards wide; ready AA |g5~
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"TOJ Large size, German Satin Damask Napkins.. $1.10 »
118 Hemmed Linen Httck Towels, sizes 18x33 in, per <|»| AA fig
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t Heavy Linen Huck Towels with fringe, 20x40 in., I'll
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Extra heavy Damask Towels, combed fringe, size 25x fig,
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IK Full size Marseilles Pattern Quilts, hemmed and ready z p fij
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•fe*lr Comforts, Blankets and Sheeting to please everybody and |^
SB prices that will suit all purchasers.
8" —- g
8 N. B. Blackstone Co. g
f; Telephone No. 259. 171 and 173. N. Spring St. ffifi,
Martin's • . Furniture
® -CRRPETS- ®
Matting, Linoleum, Oil Cloth and Stoves
FREE —A Beautiful Bronzed Melal Clock with every $10.00 crsli purchase-FREE
Open Monday and Saturday Evenings.
531-533 SouthJSpring Street
The Massachusetts Benefit Life Association of Boston
1 sues oollcics B1CO) to Sill)OUO at lowest posslblo rates consistent witli safety. AlBos;(tK>to
Sent "otal d i»6iFuy we pay half the (oeeof polity, c.sh surrender values; iion-forfelture
clause: no rStficttoßll on residence or travel. *We went an age.it in everytown In boutUcrn
California. First-class inducements. Corrdspondence solicited.
J. H. HANtY, Oeneral Agent,
Currier Building, 312 \V. Third «!., Los Angeles, CaL
Men's >/T\
Suits y^-s\
— for ..;: f J V
BusinessNN^-^^
We are offering some phenomenal values here in all wool
goods, such as Clay Worsted, Vicuna, Cheviots and Cassi
mere. For fit, style and workmanship they are as good as
money can buy. If it is saving $2.50 to $5 you are want
ing, come around and see these wonder workers.
= Furnishings
It is quite natural that you want the best your money will
buy. Have you tried us? If not, don't delay, but come to
us, and not only will we save you money, but will supply
you with the newest and best in the market. If you don't
believe it, ask your friend, he knows.
Big Selection Ho"f Our Prices
For Man or Boy 4*_7 L VCL W lid Lb 25 cents to $1.50
Brown Bros.
249=251 S. Spring Street. Makers of Low Prices.
! 1 Ǥ>!
# <§>
; X Dr. Frank Woodbury read an i
1 interesting paper on this subject at X ,
X the Medico - Chirurgical College of J I
V Philadelphia recently, from which we jj
X quote the following:
V "As to the physiological action, I I
*' desire to show you that Kola acts as j
y ' * a Brain, Heart, Kidney and Arterial ;
Stimulant without raising the blood Jr j
pressure. The appetite is improved i
by the use of Kola, and the tone of I
/|-v» the stomach, so that its digestive
<§> I fIG power increases under its steady use. W
SThe subject of the physiological ex- <§>
j periment do;s not feel the effects as <§>
<§> J\ Ola. much as from the use of tea or eof-
<§> fee as a nervous stimulant, but he
<&> observes more cheerfulness of spirits 4>
<$> 1 Xltt an d mOK inclination to exertion, es- I
Specially to outdoor exercise. After a I
debauch Kola has been found to rap- <^
<$> afld ' £ "- v res t° re tne nervous system to its
<$> normal condition. It tones up the shat
tered nerves.strengthens the circulation
Jjg and puts the patient on his feet again.
"As an aphrodisiac, Kola deserves 1
a position in the lirst rank, though it \
a ]\/[f±fslr , ingtl ;lcts not so niuch as a direct stimu- {,
X. but of the organs as it does by en- JJ
V abling the subject to escape the sense 1
•* / exnaustlon an d extreme debility S<£|
v USCS which nervous patients, especially, are XI
X apt to complain of." V
# 4*l
<§ — M
S*m Yin Kola ....
As prepared by C. Laux Co., con- <1>
I tains all the medicina virtues of the
4 I Kola Nut and is pleasant and agree- I x ii
4 able to the taste.
*X ' Put up in pint bottles at $1 each; XI
j or six for S5.
I C. Laux Co., I
3

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