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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 26, 1897, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-09-26/ed-1/seq-12/

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/S\ The Store Glows with Autumn Colors |mp^«r|
1/ •••Evening... VI | all its branches. |
f| Th. grand concert 1 There's a happy thought in every piece, a bouquet of color in almost every yard, and a price economy | A u kinds of face i
I the I at every step and turn. The stocks are piling mountain high and prices run valley low. Nothing in | treatments. |
fm l western merchandising has ever approached our present plans; and as the story of our autumn trade i H air bleaching \
\ ° lotted A " JJ operations expands the news will have a greater interest day by day. Watch the gathering of the | d a " C g d d r y a " e " B at re " I
clans- Today's news thrills with early autumn thoughts. Ls^ss^^s^ssJ
. j 1 New Autumn Capes
Special oITOeS V W v <; ' m ' _" J« More new. handsome and reasonably-priced Capes In this store than
The price lowerings In thY department \ )L || /II M >aCC -ftTk #*» J llfffflin anywhere in California. Prices:
for the comini? week shouirfTorce thane- \ H II >' iJI I#IJl IU I lit /~\ Hi iJiiiii > Handsome Plush Cure, braided and Elegant Covert Cloth Cape, with double
ror me coming ween snouicriorce me ne- I 11 » > 3+** M V4J4J Va* WMaJ M \+WM iW. 4V# 4V cv* M.MM.MM. <, beaded collar and front edged with box plait strap and seamed <j> r- rvrt
cessity of immediate buying on every one I \r I , > C Thibet fur, a Cape that will sell in ex- around bottom; an 18.60 •» (111
who needs footwear. ■ 1 IV «, . ' _ ... , ... , _ _ , .... . . . j ! « rJ u ." T * garment stores for *6.')0 this garment. Monda) tj»t/, vv
Ladle.'new Vici Kid Lace and Button Shoes /\ Vr* \ > T " ere *™ he 30 eXn,blt ° f DreSS Goods Monday that Will interest hundreds. The gOOdS jl fiftjJPjlKjf prlce $2 OC Orey Cloth Capes, with double box plait
with flexible.oie»,patent bather a<% I \- \ !j themselves are worthy fall fabrics, gleaned from the stocks here and there and from the stocks «| t'hingis •pu.yu r-n
Monday oniv l " t5 ' " v «l>aV.*)U V \ \ |! ofmakers. The prkes, in every case, are decidedly below today's values—and still further below !» a • rich piush cape, with mil sweep than *8. MWiay «PO.OV
«ioo' ; ; the prices just ahead. Take time by the forelock is a mighty good recipe for keeping one's pocket- £2 $&3tVfSl£?tE& SVftc
newr'ouSStoe" and **'VV ! book fat. These goods would hold their own in any exhibit. If it was not the store's fixed policy j! and our P rlce $5. "5 'i^SX I^ 8 " 4 " $2.95
Ladies' ane Dona»ia kid shoes, new com & V . to have absolutely new goods at each season's beginning it would be simply foolish, this selling <! ° n y • on a >
® —ttfe : we're doing now j SpeonL Undergarments
shoeandior ayvaw , |, ( > J"*" m Make no mis take about the quality ol these
c . , n J Black Dress Goods Colored Dress Goods |! A f \
If* \ Srnnnl | inrmpntc # '. km a U be more mistaken when you've looked over
lis sl „ apwiiwwi vjai iiiciiis i 0 pieces of Black Brocaded Mohair, In large and small de- 36 pieces of All Wool Novelties In fancy mixtures, two-toned i M f / J the line.
\tl j! signs; very suitab.e for separata skirts; 3 6 inches /JQ effects and checks. They cannot be duplicated at ( M " /J
ytoS. Every new noreitv anS the more staple kinds f6r ■ broad, and good value at 43C per yard. aCVC 4oc a yard. ZtjC ' aft //« 1 rffi i&V
y<yp\ u¥f'yZlTu hmt,mHU ' k '^' mM '> ForMond * y For Monday.. 4a<«/V ,j /'/J quality Monday tor* ... 40C
/, jrT J\ D L*Urputlan Bulis n ior school wear These rom« in !> 'o pieces of Heavy French Imperial Serge, In jet black and 16 pieces of Two toned Novelty Bourette Checks In rich !' . jj , Ladies' Skirts, made of good muslin, in
I I f CI \ lawns, duck cloths and combinations of duck. This is > blue black, all pure wool, 45 inches wide; consid- irk-. shades of red and black, brown and black, green i j-. ! 7 af |f'W N „ e ,!l^» h^P e ;.m'hl^^!, u 'V l s <:l V! ol }" /Ift/^
W »-A fh. v n, r .i.\ n w%^!e n ,,,h l .nr.'au« ! ered good vaiue anywhere at 65c per yard. and black and blue and black, bought to sea at 50c 4()C > , ' Il -° ' l.'^.^^OC
\J L o"r I »i Lilliputian Suits for 80c > ror iVlor.day per yard, t-or Monday <[ Ladies' Corset Covers, of good muslin, per
-71/ l\ r'MLnuSStiSlSiSfcJiuS '! 25 pieces of Black Novelty Brocades-44-inch Black Lizard 102 pieces of Novelty Suitings in every new weave and col- \< llfJli kinu hlgh 0t '° w Deck; rcgu " Qr>
»i!'7s Lilliputian suits for!;;!;'.;;;;;;:;;'.;;;;;!"!;.'»i;50 J> Brocades, so-inch Black Satin Soliel Brocades, and sj/aii oring—in 38-inch Covert Cloth, 46-inch Changeable Serge, « Marked "t
-~T /X *^*W£' l - Boys' all wool gaunt Sweaters, large collar a-A «' 45 inch Biack Jacquard Novelties. You will pay § mjC 40-inch Changeable Brocades, 40 inch English Jac- f?A_ S Ladies' Skirts, made of good muslin, in Ladles' Ohemlae, made ot good mus
// wltb white stripes, a splendid garment and /VC '• 11.00 a yard later tor same, Monday guards and Fancy Bourettes. Any of this lot are «IIFL <* umbrella shape, with 12-inch flounces, lin, yoke of tucks and insertion,
1A ~ m T ed^, ly i- a sVV'-i;K " t A grand assortment of Novelties in 50-inch Black Granite well worth 75c a yard. For Monday vvv ,[ rX- SSkl'SuOßr' RRSnd embroidery: ifi r
fiy \ anTeufe v .«. c SOc ! ! Suitings. 4 8-inch Black Pebble Suitings. 46 inch Priesily's 39 Pi«es of Strictly All Wool Sacking Cloth in solid colors |! "°C 40C
rj k Monday for uv " J > Black Mohair and Wool Novelties, and Black £ | AA and all the new mixtures, 54 inches wide. They f»|> ,'
I j I Boys' striped Percale Golf shirts, to <» Imported Moscovietta Suitings, every piece Znl~|l|l cannot be duplicated at 75c per yard. a»Vt! S -■ . Infants Wear
/ t bewornwitn white collar, and cuffs. These < worth Si. 25 per yard. Monday. eyiaVV For Monday.. U7V/ ! xjESy. «i"»uw vv^ai
tf U Monday for <( ' J, LJfm. \ A showing of things for the little tots that posl
«=%M Boys' Overshirts, fast black. These f"/\_ J -Vj-HB" tively cannot be matched this side of Chicago
/—f*- have pearl buuons and ate really splendid '> tK Hrf-'v ' ijSjJtfi' I What foolishness to think of making garments for
value " vv C~* i 1 1 r ! <' 7f V/ tho children, when such stylish, weh made ones
>, r-*f #f fI II «' VK l^v, v cftu be bad ready to wear for smaller cost than
< ±~JIMM\ aJWWIII/II c a 0 a C ( > you could buy the material for.
iien S Haberdashery ffiffiSi <! > \SJ%M Children's Normandy Pokes, made of a. A
japanette Handkerchiefs, perfect imitation of a. Jif'M !' Always showing the most complete slock of Silks and Velvets west of Chicago. Prices are at all «; aH''Hvs A\% n eat B vaiue 1 at and wortll reBUlarly 7 ' sc 3UC
eeme'r*" 0 '' bor ' lers Rnd "'C '' times moderate—qualities the best obtainable. Monday, to open, the Fall Season, we will sell: \> mtanta- short Drems,'made of "cambric, with
".'l'"'.'", "j FTCi'itiifTll !' «' tucked yoke, neck and sleeves, e<lged .0
woven endF rateut 7\r ' 28 pieces of taffeta-finish India Silk, In black and every 20 pieces of fancy Brocaded Silks, in two-toned oriental < with embroidery, aiaes 6 months to 14 4Xr
racers'.\ r . .J de-inble shade. 27 inches wide, very stylish for effects, in all the new colorings; a good, f year, genuine 7 3 e quality. Marked .
Men's newest clouded all wool halt Hose. ~- !» vvaists, regular 6 5 c quality; 5(|C heavy f..00 quality. /VC ! ! C SeW^
andhe?i 1 ° > For Monday, per yard. On Monday tor ■ v ,» worth 75c. But Monday b !
p"ircaie! Cheviot and Madras shirts',' starched "bos- MU ESfSfg&iWS '<' 3° Pieces of black brocaded Sa; In, In neat figures and large 50 pieces of Novelty Silks, in snake black Moire Veloure, !' wessy
om«. white bodies and colored fronts, also collar and AAC ffi fflffilffflff «' scroll patterns. You will pay 85c per yard for the changable Moire, Taffetas, Roman stripes and (fit AA '» I Oliet WareS
cuffs attached PpffiCT «! same later. OyC plaids, and two and three toned fancy Brocades. !K 1.1)11 I' sachet PowdTri ounce 1- Dentafoam -sn
Knii Dress Laundered White shirts, en IfflMi S For Monday V V Extra value at $1.25 a yard. For Monday.... I" ,VV $ assortediSdor. \. : 2Sc ata,ue" m .' 20c
ong or short bosom OUC •""""""•e* > < Extra fine Toilette Cologne, CTW- Penaud's Brilllantine, iC
remforeed back and Iront pint bottle ouv large bottle 49C
I Corns Extracted pVr ut 25c f f | J$L J§T ~,,, , 1 1 Sample Glassware I
I VVe have added a Oiirop. | BurTER . | Wj&jffl j THE | i A large line just received and on sale |
Parlors, which is in charge of Boston's \j§ ,CX | aVMA ***** A iiaw # | DELINEA-| J the pieces will go for P sc, and lhe!e are
L noted Chiropodist, Dr. De Filler. | | PATTERNS | GBEA TEQ PKOPLIS S™R I 1 some Priced at a dollar. |
Causes a Wife Very Great
tias Not Been Seen Since—His Wife
Thinks He Must Have Become
Temporarily Insane
The mysterious disappearance of
Charles A. Grosjean from his home at
San Pedro was reported to the police
yesterday by his wife. The missing
man has been employed for the past four
years as assistant foreman In the San
Pedro lumber yard. He has never
hadi any trouble with either his employ
ers or any of the other workmen bo far
as is known.
Last Monday he went to the lumber
yard as usual to report for work, but
instead of taking up his regular daily
duties asked to have a day off, as he
■aid that he had some important busi
ness to transact ln Los Angeles which
demanded his immediate and personal
attention. His request to be excused
for tbe day was readily granted and
Grosjean, returned! home, where he made
the same statement to his wife in re
gard to the necessity for making an im
mediate trip to this city. At first Mrs.
Grosjean thought of accompanying her
husband on the trip, as she had some
Shopping which she wished to do. How
aver, upon the representation that he
was in a great hurry she decided to post
pone her shopping trip to another time.
Grosjean did not state what was the
nature of his business in the city and
his wife knows nothing of its character.
That evening Mrs. Grosjean received
a telegram from her husband which
"Business not finished. Will not be
home tonight."
The following morning she decided to
come to Los Angeles and do her shop
ping, then return home with her hus
band in the evening. She did come and
met him accidentally at the corner of
First and Main streets. He had passed
the night al the Reed house on East
First street. Mrs. Grosjean and her
husband then went to the New Tork
Kitchen to have breakfast together.
They spent the remainder of the fore
noon visiting stores and. making pur
chases. At 2 ocloek they .took luncheon
at ths Royal Bakery and afterward went
to the Natick house on First street,
Where Grosjean left his wife, telling her
to wait there for him as he had to see
some parties at once on business.
"Don't be gone long or you will miss
the. train," his wife had. called after her
kashand as he started to walk away.;
"Wo danger of that," he turned back to
say. "It doesn't leave until 5 ocloek and
it's only 3 now."
Grosjean then, disappeared and that
ls the last seer, or heard of him. His
wife waited until after train time had
passed and still he did not come back
Then she walked to the Terminal depot
on First street, hoping that she would
meet him on the way. Failing in this
she returned to the Natick house for the
night, filled with anxiety over the con
tinued absence of her husband. Late
that evening she received, a note which
was brought by a messenger boy. It
was from Grosjean, and from the con
tents it was evident that he expected
the message to be delivered earlier in the
evening. In it Grosjean said for his wife
not to wait for him but take the 5 ocloek
train for home alone. Then the nofc
proceededi to say that he felt that day
as if he were almost insane.
Mrs. Grosjean. continued to look for
her husband unaided, and all the rest of
the week she has persisted ln her efforts
to locate him, but they have proved fu
tile, so yesterday she decided to invoke
the assistance of the police. She floes
not believe that she has been deserted,
but thinks that her husband has been
overtaken with a fit of temporary aber
ration and has wandered away, or else
that he has met foul play. This last
theory, however, she is Inclined to disbe
lieve, because she ls positive that her
husband had- orJy a tew dollars on hi?
person at the time of his disappearance
He never at any time carried large sums
of money with him, but deposited hip
earnings regularly. The wife also re
jects the suggestion that his relation.-
with any other woman could have been
responsible for his disappearance. The
couple have been married for fifteen
years and have kr.own each other from
childhood. No children have resulted
from the union.
It could not be possible, according to
Mrs. Grosjean's statement that liquor
had anything to do with the missins
man's disappearance, as he never drank
at all. Again it is hard to believe that
he has become sudderiy insane, as he
has never shown any signs of menial
weakness and was ever of a cheerful
disposition up to the last time that she
was with him.
Charles A. Grosjean is 43 years of agc
and weighs 152 pounds. He is five feet
six and a half inches tall, blue eyes,
dark hair and light complexion, consid
erably tanned, and sandy mustache. Hf
last wore a black Prince Albert coat
black vest and black striped trouserv
He was past chief of San Pedro lodge
No. 107 of the Order of Foresters and
wore a Forester's emblem.
Alleged to Have Threatened the Life
of Mrs. W. J. O'Connor
Mrs. Mary Dorfmeirer, who lives on
East Eighth street, near the city limits,
was arretted' yesterday by Deputy Con
stable Mugnemi on a warrant charging
her with making threats to kill. The com
plaint was sworn, to by Mrs. W. J. O'Con
nor. It seems that the two women quar
reled over a fence, which had been built
between their adjoining yards. Tester
day they came together, andi Mrs. Dorf
meier seized a. piece of iron pipe and is
alleged to have struck at the other wo
man with it, at the same time threat
ening to kill her if she did not keep out
of the way. As a result It is expected that
a general .airing of a neighborhood row
will take place in court
Fifty Los Angeles Men Will Go—The
Trip to Be Made in a Sailing
Another large party of gold seekers
will leave Los Angeles October 10 for
Alaska, the arrangements for their de
parture having been about completed.
The members are now making up their
outfits, which will be as complete as pos
sible. W. A. Norman, of the Arm of
Norman & Beaton, is one of the leaders
of that part of the party who will go
from this city. These number 50. At
San Francisco 25, and at Seattle 50 more
men will join them. The Los Angeles
men will sail from San Pedro on the.
date mentioned in a sailing vessel and
will proceed to San, Francisco, where
they will remain but two days. The
same length of time will be spent at
Seattle, from which point they will go
direct to Alaska. It is expected that they
will make the Journey in twenty days.
Copper river is their objective point,
and the search for gold is not the only
purpose of the expedition. They pro
pose to establish a supply camp on Cop
per river and to send out prospecting
parties from this general headquarters.
In this manner they will prospect all the
streams tributary to that river. If not
as successful as tbey hope to be during
the winter they will push on to the in
terior of Alaska in the early spring.
Each man on becoming a member of
the expedition is expected to deposit
1285. Of this $90 is considered his fare
to Alaska and the balance is used for
his equipment. The party is backed by
a number of capitalists and its equip
ment will include supplies sufficient to
last a year.
German Fruit Dealers Desirous of
Handling; California Products
In response to a request from Secre
tary Frank Wiggins, J. A. Filcher, the
secretary of the state board of trade,
has sent the chamber of commerce a
list ot Hamburg merchants handling
California products. So many inquiries
have been made of Mr. Wiggins for such
information that he has finally managed
to secure the list of appended names.
Dealers In dried fruits desirous of
handling California products: Carl Did
ach & Co., Hamburg, alte Gronlnger
strasse, 29; J. & T. Luezzarl, Hamburg,
neve Gronlnger strasse, 24; Arnold
Michael, alte Gronlnger strasse, 30; Ru
dolf Goedelt, Hamburg, Schauenburger
strasse, 34; Wm. Henning, jr., Ham
burg, Pelzer strasse, 3.
Commission houses: Muller & Tuckel,
Hamburg, alte Gronlnger strasse, 4;
Paul Herrmann, Hamburg, neve Gron
lnger strasse, 24; J. R. McDonald, Ham
burg, Admiralltat strasse, 89; Xaver
Breuer, Hamburg, Herman strasse, IS;
A. Hlrschmann, & CO.; Hamburg; Paul
Langthlm (wine),, Hamburg, 'Behelde
wes strasse, 28; Gustav Christ, Berlin,
Fursten strasse, 17; Carl Hansen, Co
penhagen, Myentersvel, 2
Reports of California exhibits at dif
ferent expositions continue to roll in.
Henry Seiver of Caplstrano, has recent
ly returned from Germany and he
brings ln glowing reports of tbe success
of the California booth there. Mr. Sei
ver declares that it is talked about
through the length and breadth of Ger
many, saying that from the state's
$10,000 expenditure returns that may be
estimated at not less than $1,000,000 may
be looked for.
Dr. J. P. Delaney has just returned
from Guatemala, where the California
exhibit was really the only good thing
at the exposition. Otherwise the fair
may be said to have been a failure. The
exhibit at Guatemala cost the state
The Los Angelea county supervisors
have invited the members of the cham
ber of commerce to visit the county farm
next Tuesday afternoon. As usual, the
Terminal Railway company is cour
teously ready to provide a train, which
will leave the First street station nt
1:22 p. m. Tickets, for which there will
be no charge to members, must be pro
cured at the office of Secretary Wiggins
in time to assure arrangements being
made for the travel of the excursionists.
At the farm the superintendent will pro
vide a lunch for the members, and a tour
of inspection will then be made.
Marriage Licenses
The following licenses issued yester
day from the office of the county clerk:
Frar.k Varalla, a native of Italy, aged
33, and Lucia Pirone, also a native of
Italy, aged 20 years, both residents of
Los Angeles.
Andrew J. Miller, a native of New
York, aged 71 years, and a resident of
Redondo, and Jane Brophy, a native of
Ohio, aged 58 years, and a resident of
TjOS Argeles.
Frank Washburn, a native of Massa
chusetts, aged 37, years, and Mrs. Ida M.
Frost, a native of Minnesota, aged 28
years, both residents of Pasadena.
Ralph A. Whitcomb, a native of Mas
sachusetts, aged 30 years, and a resident
of Pasadena, and Annetta R. Burton, a
native of California, aged 21 years, ard
a resident of Los Angeles.
Westlake Park Program
Following is the program of the con
cert to be given at Westlake park this
afternoon, commencing at 2 ocloek, by
H. F. Melne's orchestra:
1. March, Rastus on Parade K. Mills
2. Waltz, Confidences Waldteufel
3. Schottische, Dance of the Hogan Al
ley Hobos (new) G. Myers
4. Selection, Erminie T. Tobanl
5. Polka (new) Tenderfoot Spauldlng
6. Medley, Gasparone Wlegand
". Gavotte, The First Heart Throbs
8. Two-step, Metronome Prize Heed
9. Serenade, Italienne Czlbolka
10. Waltz, Neck of the Woods Wlegand
11. Schottische, Echoes of the Mississippi
12. Overture, A Good Thing (by request)
13. Intermezzo, Fleurette Thome
14. Two-step, Gen. Banks Rolllnson
Deadly Beer and Cigarettes
A German has Just died ln Chicago
who lived for the past nineteen years on
beer alone. The point of this is that it
finally killed him. This is something
like the case of the Individual who re
cently died at Do* Angeles at the age
of US year* as a "result, of smoking
cigarettes.—Oakland Tribune.'
The General Average Above 70 Per
Cent and the Highest Above 00.
Those Who Passed
The answers made by the hosemen and
laddermen of No. 8 engine company at
the written, examination held at that
company's quarters Wednesday after
noon have been, carefully examined, and
the credits allowed on each of the ques
tions have been added, so that the rela
tive standing of the men has been de
termined. The results were even better
than, ahd been expected and show that
some of the men while performing their
duties as firemen, have not neglected
their mental condition. Even those who
examined the answers did not know the
authors of any of the papers, as all were
signed by number. At the beginning of
the examination each man drew an en
velope containing a number, which he
signed to his papers. He placed his
name and number on a card and sealed
it In the envelope. It cannot be known,
therefore, just who the number repre
sents until the envelopes are opened,
which will be done tomorrow.
The total number of credits which it
was possible to secure was 1445. The
highest number secured by any of the
firemen was 1310, which was given to
No. 12, which is equivalent to an ave
rage of 90.65 per cent. The credits each
received are as follows: No. 1, 995; No.
2, 1110; No. 3, 1190; No. 4, 845; No. 5, not
drawn; No. 6, 945; No. 7,1095; No. 8, 850;
No. 9,100.1 ; No. 10,1145; No. 11,930; No. 12.
1310. The general average of these ls
1040, or 71.97 per cent. The names of the
men who drew the numbers will be an
nounced! tomorrow.
The Ebell Society Occupies Its New
The Ebell isociety opened Us new
building, 724 South Broadway, yester
(day morning. A general meeting cele
brating the third year of the society's
existence was held, over 150 members of
the»association being present. Various
routine matters occupied, the time, af
ter which came the president's address.
An informal musical program finished
the meeting.
The following officers were elected to
serve for the ensuing year: President,
Mrs. P. C. Baker; first vice president,
Miss Alice K. Parsons; second vice pres
ident, Mrs. Dean Mason; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. E. A. Praeger; recording
secretary, Mrs. I. B. Hamilton; ase-lst
an.t recording secretary, Miss E. H. Par
sons; treasurer, Mrs. T. T. Knight; cu
rator and librarian, Mrs. R. W. Burn
In accordance with the decree of the
majority of tbe members the regular
meeting* of the society have been
changed from Monday afternoon* and
Saturday morning* to the second and
last Thursday* of each month. In addi
tion to this, th* following day* are set
for the meetings of the various sections
of the Ebell society: Tourist section,
first and third Saturdays; current
events section, alternate Thursdays;
conversation section, second 1 Saturday;
music section, first and third Mondays;
art section, every Thursday; law sec
tion, alternate Saturdays; science sec
tion, Wednesday evening; literature
section, first and third Mondays. The
times for the meetings of the French
section and the writers' section have not
yet been determined.
City Instructors Convene at the High
School Building;
Nearly 400 teachers of the city schools
gathered in the auditorium of the high
school building yesterday, J. A. Foshay,
the superintendent, had called them to
gether bo discuss the plans for the com
ing school year.
Mr. Foshay addressed the meeting at
some length, enlarging upon the per
sonal influences the teacher has upon
his or her pupils. Mr. Ennis, the assist
ant superintendent, made a few remarks
upon the teachers' work, being followed
by the special teachers, who each made
suggestions as to the manner ln which
the regular teachers might be of assist
ance. The special teachers are Mrs.
B/Vdfleld, drawing; Mrs. Parsons, mu
sic; Mr. Kunou, Sloyd, and Mr. Rhode,
A "Special meeting was held, by the
principals and the special teachers, and
In the afternoon the teachers met their
principals and discussed with them the
beginning to be made on Monday, when
the schools open.
Those who desire to attend the public
night school will find the school open,
for enrollment of pupils on Monday next.
g Drugs are used in imitation of
I POSTUM Cereal Food Coffee to give it
| a bitter or coffee taste.
j| In the desperate attempts of coun
g terfeiters to take the public money, they
g resort to ingredients that are harmful
j| to the human stomach.
g It took over a year of experiment
g ing to learn how to prepare pure Cereals
? to give them a coffee flavor and yet
preserve their absolute purity, and food
*t value.
§ rHo other Cereal Coffee with a dis
tinct Coffee flavor Is pure and harmless.
All genuine packages of Postum have red seals and the
words. "It makes red blood," thereon.
All who desire to take the studies can
do so without regard to their ages or
early training. All the studies of the
grammar grades are covered by tha
night school course. John Darwin Gish,
a graduate of ths University of Call
fornia, ls In charge of the work there.
Main's Excellent Aggregation of Tal-
ant to Exhibit Here
The only really great anr.ual chil
dren's holiday ls coming—and It la 'a
holiday for a good many older children,
too. Walter Main's circus is backed with
an excellent series of notices received
wherever It has played. Mr. Main has
a somewhat unique fame as a circus
manager, and that ls the reputation of
showing every feature that Is pictured
on the bills. If all that is shown, on tha
highly-colored lithographs ls exhibited
ln the sawdust ring, then. Main's circus
will be wonderful Indeed. The show la
In town for two days, September 28 and
29, two performances being given each
Just Borrowed the Horse
H. H' Graham, who ls known ln this
city, was arrested Friday night at Cal
abasas on a charge of horse stealing.
Graham explained his possession of tha
horse by saying that he found the roll
of blankets which he was carrying very
heavy, and decided to borrow a rig for
a little while and then turn the horse
loose, so that it could return.
Dr. Sherwood Dunn has gone to Boston
where he has entered Into partnership
with leading physicians of that city.
Mrs. Dunn and family are domiciled on
Twenty-fifth street for tbe winter. Next
spring they will Join the doctor.

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