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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 06, 1898, Image 24

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Mc.ny people will work: like beavers in the
church when they can do it where every
body will see them.
A Jewish temple to cost over SVW.OOO with
furnishings, is to be built at Pittsburg'
Pa. Tbe building will be of steel frame
structure and brick, and have one of the
highest belfries ln the country. There will
be a clock on the steeple which at night
time will be illuminated with electric
lights, and will strike every three hours.
The auditorium will have a seating capac
ity of about 4000.
Christ Jesus presents thee with thy
crosses, and they arc no mean gifts.—C. 11.
Why dost thou fear to be wronged? Tt
can at the worst kill thee. Who is born
to live forever? Consent to be wronged,
be silent under every Injury. But of one
thing be sure, do the fullest, the most
scrupulous justice to all men. and chiefly
to those who have wronged you.—Mozoom
Too many Christians never expect any
help from God until everything else fails.
Better count on Him from the beginning.
The Wesleyans and Primitive Methodists
report as a result of fifty years' work in
Queensland, Australia, sixty-two minis
ters, 200 local preachers, 139 class leaders.
4562 members. 1580 teachers, 15.543 scholars
and 30.775 adherents in that country.
It Is stated that Dean Vahl. who lives in
Denmark, is the greatest missionary sta
tistician in the world. He possesses a mis
sionary library of 11,000 volumes.
The Rev. Dr. M. JI. Field, writing in the
Evangelist (Pres.), remarks: "As to the
cases of Professors Brlggs and Smith,
we thought at the time, and think now.
that the judgments were very cruel and
unjust, yet if the cases were brought
up again, we have no reason to suppose
that the result would be different. The
Presbyterian church Is very conservative,
and what It has done before It would prob
ably do again.
"The fact seems to be." says the Living
Church (P. E.), of Chicago, "that a new
doctrine of the Divine Fatherhood has
been devised and is now being widely
preached outside the church, and to some
extent within its boundaries. According
to this teaching, that kind of Fatherhood
which, according to the Scriptures, has
been brought ahout through the incarna
tion, really existed from the beginning of
the creation of man on the earth. Man. in
virtue of his creation, is spoken of as par
ticipating in tbe Divine Nature, anil is
thus a son of Clod through organic rela
tion with him. This carries witli It a new
view of the incarnation of our Lord, which
deprives it of its unique character. Hence,
also, that questioning of the supernatural
birth, of which we have all heard some
The total number of Roman Catholics in
India Is reported to be 1.865,245. The num
ber of native Catholic priests Is 655. and
there arc 745 European priests.
Of the TSI Unlversallst ministers in the
annual register seventy are women.
Of the eighty students in MoGtll univer
sity, Canada, only five are free from the
necessity of earning their living nt least in
part, and yet last year these students gave
JIS33 to foreign missions.
The Chicago Training School for Mis
sion* during its existence of twelve years
has sent out ninety-eight foreign mission
aries, 905 deaconesses and To home mission
aricse and evangelists.
"Every o"no admits." says the Christian
Advocate (Methodist) of Nashville, "that
the churches are at present in a transition
condition, so far as theology Is concerned.
The old faitli has largely departed as to
form, and tbe new faith has not yet been
grasped by tile people. This is a state of
things which has Its drawbacks and diffi
The year book of the Lutheran church in
the I'nited States shows the remarkable
growth of nearly 100,000 communicants.
From 1,428,693 in 1896, the church has ad
vanced In 1897 to 1,521,562 communicants. It
Is tbe most polyglot church in America, its
services being said in almost all European
languages. There is, however, a growing
Inclination to introduce the English lan
guage into congregations heretofore exclu
sively foreign, and to make the English
service universal in congregations all the
members of which understand the English
Hoffman's Catholic Directory for 1898,
just published, give s the following statis
tics regarding the status or the Catholic
church In the archdiocese of Chicago for
the year 1897: Archbishop, 1; mitred ab
bot, 1; secular priests, W. priests of re
ligious orders. 120—total priests. 810; mis
sions with churches. 52: stations. 17: chap
els, 4S; ecclesiastical students. 105; semina
ries of religious orders, 2: students, 65; col
leges and academies for boys. 5; students.
1140; academies for young ladies. 17: nor
mal school. 1; females educated in higher
branches. 221 V parish and missions with
parochial schools. 48,146; pupils in parochi
al schools, 48,146; orphan asylums. 4; or-,
phans, :<7l; infant asylum. 1: infants. 200;
Industrial and reform schools, I',; inmates.
1160—total number of young people under
Catholic care. 965; hospitals. 7: homes for
aged poor. 4; other charitable institutions,
!; Catholic population, about 050,000.
Last year Yale college gave $1200 for mis
sions: Wellesley, $1600; Oberlin, $050; Cor
nell, $500; and Mount Holyoke, $549.
But It Is a Moose Story and Declared
to Be True
Charles Orcutt of Monson and Fred Win
ton of Mllto tell a story about meeting a
big bull moose on the road from Lily Bay
to Greenville, Me., a lew days ago. which
seems like a fairy tale, but Orcutt has
means of showing that everything he tells
is true.
The two mi ll were coming to Greenville
from Lily Hay. over the old woods road.
■Winton was ahead, and as both wanted lo
catch the train tin y were making prettj
good time.
Orcutt stopped to fill bis pipe, and Win
ton got quite a distance ahead of him.
Suddenly he heard Winton shout: "Locdf
out for the moose!" and no sooner was It
said than Orcutt saw a monster standing
shaking his head only a few feel ahead of
The moose meant business, and Orcutt
did no: care to transact any with htm, so
he took to a tree. Winton had previously
done the same thing, but tin- minute the
moose put for Orcutt winton came down
and started on the run into the woods after
It was two miles to the nearest house,
and the moose kept Orcutt up the tree for
over two hours. He tried to paw the earth
away from the roots of the tree, and when
ho began to rub his big head up against it
Orcu'.t thought that His time had come.
Orcutt with his jackknifo cut off a limb
of the tree. He struck a match and lighted
the leaves, and then rammed the burning
branch down into the animal's face. This
frightened the moose and he took to the
Quicker than one can tell It Orcutt drop
ped to the ground and started for Green
ville on the run. On the way he met Win
ten and anc\her man coming to his resent.
When they urrived at Greenville their train
had gone, but the people in the hotel had
the pieasure of hearing an interesting
yarn.—Chicago Times-Herald.
A Scientific Disquisition on How
Much to Drink
When It Is considered that the body is
made up largely of water, it can readily
be understood how Important to henlth is
a constant supply ot the fluid. Many peo
ple have a notion that the drinking of
water in any amount beyond that actually
necessary to quench the thirst Is Injurious
and. acting on this belief, they endeavor to
drink as HI tie as possible. The notion,
however, is wide of the truth. Drinking
freely of pure water is a most efficacious
means, not only of preserving health, but
often of restoring it when failing.
All the tissues of the body need water,
and water in abundance is necessary also
for the proper performance of every vital
function. Cleanliness of the tissues within
the body !s as necessary to health and com
fort as 'cleanliness of the skin, and water
tends to insure the one as truly as It does
the other. It dissolves the waste material,
which would otherwise collect in the body,
and removes it In t he various excretions.
I These waste materials arc often actual
poisons and many a headache, many rheu
matic pains and aches, many sleepless
nights and listless days and many attacks
of the "blues" are due solely to the circu
lation of the blood or deposit In the tis
sues of these waste materials, which can
not be got rid of because of an insufficient
supply of water.
Water is accused of making fat and peo
ple with a tendency to corpulency avoid it
for that reason. But this is not strictly
true. It does undoubtedly often increase
the weight, but it does so because it im
proves the digestion and therefore more of
the food eaten is utilized and turned into
fat and flesh. But excessive fat. what we
call corpulence, is not a sign of health, but
of faulty digestion and assimilation, and
systematic water drinking is often employ
ed as a means of reducing the superfluous
fat—which it sometimes does with aston
ishing rapidity.—Youth's Companion.
It Is Estimated That British Subjects
Own 20,000,000 Acres Here
How much property do British subjects
own in America? The aggregate, based on
absolute facts, is known to be at least 20.-
OOO.tfJU acres, asserts Tid-Bits.
The largest of all is probably the Texas
possession of the syndicate which includes
in its membership the Dukes of Beaufort
and Rutland. Earl Cadoganand the Baron
ess Rurdett-Coutts.
The total amount of land held by this
association Is 8.800,000 acres. It is. as is the
case with most of the Texas land, largely
composed of what is called range country:
that is. land that is belter adapted for cat
tle raising than anything else.
Cattle and wheat arc what the British
investor seems to think money should be
made on in the United States. That is why
the syndicate represented by the British
capitalist. Vincent Scully, owns 3.000.000
acres of land in Nebraska. lowa and Illin
ois. This property is situated in the heart
of the wheat growing section.
Two American girls, who now wear, by
virtue of their marriage with English
peers, two of the highest British titles—the
Duchess of Marlborough and Lady Ran
dolph Churchill—are Interested with Sir
Edward Reed In a syndicate that owns
2,000,000 acres, situataed in Colorado, Wy
oming and New Mexico. This is purely a
cattle country, and on it range thousands
of head of live stock.
There Is another syndicate which includes
among lis members the Barl of Dalhousie.
as well as Viscountess Cross, Lady Ham
ilton Gordon, the Marquis Cholmondeley
and several others.
Here is a holding In a still different part
of the country, for the lands of the syndi
cate comprise 1.800,000 acres in Mississippi,
including cotton plantations, acres and
acres of sugar cane and enough swine to
stock 1000 farms.
Lord Tweeddale is a syndicate in himself
and owns 1,300,000 acres. Like most indi
vidual landowners, with large holdings, his
property includes a vast territory, which,
like that of the syndicates spoken of. in
cludes immense tracts of grazing lands.
Nearly all of this immense possession is
devoted to stock.
I The Famous Millionaires' Club of New
The annual report of the Metropolitan or
Millionaires' club contains some interest
ing information ns to the conduct of such
a luxurious establishment. The restaurant
during tile past year. It appears, suffered
a loss of $12,051. but this was in a measure
counterbalanced by the profit made from
the liar and cigar accounts. The bar showed
a profit of $4k54, and the cigar accoujel
helped out the result with a profit of some
thing more than $1000. The losses In the
restaurant are not so great in view of the
fact that the maintenance of 105 servants
comes out of that account. But the charges
of the club seem high enough when one
considers that for a dinner to be served on
Washington's birthday the price per plate
is $5. Tho club has lost during the Inst
year upward of $30,000, and it is a credit to
the generosity of the governors that 22
of them have subscribed $1000 apiece In
I order to assure the expenses of the coming
year. There has been at the same time an
[ extension of the privileges of the mem
bers. The minor sons of members, when
they are "accompanied by their parent,"
are neiw admitted to the ladies' restaurant,
and once a month members may introduce
' a resident of the city, so long as the mem
ber is with him. This adds another to the
list of clubs which, unlike the University,
the Knickerbocker and the Racquet, have
opened their doors to visitors who are resi
dents of the city. Other new privileges al
low the members to introduce ladies to the
dining rooms of the club every Sunda>
evening after 7 oclock, and gentlemen not
members of the club may be introduced
to tbe private dining rooms and the restau
rant of the ladies' annex. The cost of
maintaining such an expensive organization
wtis undertaken appropriately enough by
men who had some claims to be called
millionaires, and there would have been
little room In It for less fortunate persons.
There is still complaint that the situation
of the building is inaccessible, and the
great apartments are said to be but poorly
filled at all times.—New York Sun.
First Floating Dock Built
In the time of Peter the Great the cap
tain of a British ship, finding that his ves
sel In Crondstadt harbor was in want of
docking and that, owing to the absence of
tide in the Baltic sea the then orthodox
method was Impracticable, obtained a
hulk named the Camel and completely re
moved the whole of her decks and Internal
work, cut off one end and fitted It with a
gate. He then berthed his ship Inside the
hollow hull of the Camel, closed the gate
and pumped the water frbm its interior.
This, says a writer in Casslcr's Magazine,
is the very first instance on record of the
use of a floating dock, and it was directly
brought about by the absence of the hith
erto essential tide.
The Grave of Beau Brummell
In the Prot»stant cemetery at Caen, sur
rounded with yew and cypress trees, there
is a tomb which has just been restored.
The stone boars these words: In memory
of George Brumrnrll, Esq.. who departed
this life on the 20ih March. IS4O. aged (12
years." The tomb contains the remains of
the noted favorite of George IV.
810 DEER
Then She Spent Half a Day Dragging
the Prize She Had Captured
to Her Home
Mrs. Ada M. Cole of Gllead. Me., claims
to be a champion huntress, her claim to
prowess being based on the fact that she
recently went hunting alone, followed the
trail of a deer over two mountains, shot
him at a distance of 300 f«M and then
dragged the 100-pound body back over the
great pathless mountains to her home.
Mrs. Cole is the wife of Goodwin Cole,
an unemployed railroad man. She was
married when 12 years old end is now 23.
strong, healthy, athletic and handsome. A
few days ago Mrs. Cole took her husband's
repeating rifle nnd, leaving him at home to
care for the baby, started out to hunt
squirrels. There had been a light snow
the previous night, so that the tracks of
all woodland creatures wore clearly visible
even to a novice. Mrs. Cole observed some
deer tracks which were larger than any
she ever saw before.
For ten yean she had been something of
a. huntress anil had been unusually suc
cessful in bagging smaller game, and as
she looked upon these enormous deer
tracks an almost irresistible longing came
to her mind to shoot this giant deer and by
so doing surpass the best records of the
most noted hunters in a region famed lor
noted hunters. She followed the footprints
through one of the wi'.dest sections of
Maine. Every moment the tracks seemed
to grow fresh and to draw her on till her
excited pace became a swift one.
At last as she peered cautiously over the
top of a swell on the mountain side she saw
about 300 feet distant the stately head and
widely branching antlers of what seem el
to her excited mind to be the king of all
deer. When he looked in the direction of
Mrs. Cole the bright sun shone directly into
his eyes, partially blinding him. so that
he did not see the woman quite so quickly
ami clearly as she did him.
Without a moment's hesitation Mrs. Cole
raised her heavy ritle to arms' length and
the instant the sight covered the out
stretched neck of the deer pulled the trig
ger. The big bead instantly disappeared
behind the bushes. The excited woman
bounded to the spot where he disappeared,
her ritle ready for another shot. But the
giant deer lay behind the bushes quite
dead; apparently he did not move after he
fell. The heavy ball had entered his neck
so as to break the backbone, sever the
jugular vein and lodge in the shoulder. It
was one of the largest deer shot in the vi
cinity, weighing more than 200 pounds. It
lay near the summit of a mountain, miles
from any human habitation, with another
mountain between the huntress and her
home. The position was one from which
even a strong man might well have hesi
tated to try to get out a large deer without
assistance. But, as Mrs. Cole said:
"I did not dare to leave my deer and go
home for my husband. If some other
hunter should find it and carry it away
while I was gone people might doubt my
story, particularly about the size of my
Furthermore, her husbagid was out of a
job, and the choice venison would be a
most welcome addition to the family lar
So she fastened her rifle across her shoul
ders and. taking hold of the fore legs and
antlers of the deer, began to drag it down
the mountain. It was exciting and dan
gerous, for a single misstep on the slippery
Consumption Cured
For Ten Dollars a Month
Patients Treated at their Own Homes with the Same Care and
Certainty of Cure as at the Koch Medical Institute
Dr. Whitman Makes Some Interesting Statements about His Wonderful
Ozotuberculin and the Gratifying Results Obtained from
Its Use by Consumptives
The announcement having been re
cently made ln these columns by
Dr. C. H. Whitman, of tho Koch
Medical Institute. this city, that
he had decided to reduce the price of his
celebrated treatment for the cure of con
sumption from fifty dollars a month to ten
dollars having caused such widepread
comment and attracted so much atten
tion, by reason of the exceptional oppor
tunity it offered all such persons as might
be afflicted with consumption to receive
a proven and successful course of treat
ment for a merely nominal sum, a news
paper representative has since called
upon Dr. Whitman for the purpose of as
certaining why this remarkable offer was
The doctor was nothing loth to state his
reasons for making the reduction in tho
price of his treating consumptive patients,
and in the course of the interview laid
considerable stress upon the fact that the
charge of ten dollars a month was either
for personal services ln treatment at the
Institute or for his practical home system
of treatment, both ways giving patients
all the benefits of the method which has
been so successfully used at the Koch
Medical institute for more than two years,
Dr. Whitman stated that he had no ob
jections to a regular Interview, provided
he could be correctly quoted, and his re
plies to the questions asked him are as
follows: "What were your principal rea
sons for making such a marked reduction
in the price of your treatment to con
sumptive patients?" "There are several
causes that have operated to bring about
the above-mentioned great reduction In
the price of treatment, among which may
bo mentioned the following: Extensive use
of those remedies by both physicians and
patients all over the I'nited States, which
necessitated Improved equipment for their
manufacture. This in itself has mater
ially reduced the expense. Then, since it
has come into such general use, and now'
bears the Indorsement of medical men
high in the confidence of their fellows, it
does not cost so much rfo advertise it.
There is another reason, and while it may
be called partially philanthropic, It cer
tainly is one that will strongly appeal to
all sensible people. In the four years that
I have been a resident practicing physi
cian of this city, I have met scores of
poor people—consumptives—whom I had
reason to believe I could cure, but who
could not afford to pay $50.00 a month—nor
the half of it —for treatment, even knowing
that they could by so doing secure a new
lease on life, and It is with a feeling of
great satisfaction to me that I have been
able to first originate a substance—OZOTU
BERCULIN—-that would ln certain cases
destroy the tubercle bacilli—the cause of
consumption: and, second, to produce an
adjunct such as OZOMORU. Both have
their places in the treatment of tubercular
troubles, and are of equal importance, and
now that I have been able to so greatly
reduce the expense of manufacturing these
two important remedies, I am only too
willing to accept a less remuneration for
my services, and thereby save the lives
of many wjio—simply for lack of means
would otherwise be denied of the benefits
of the only known and certainly only posi
tive cure for consumption. Ten dollars a
month for giving renewed health and an
opportunity for rounding out a happily
prolonged life is not a great equivalent to
weigh against certain death, and an In
terim ef untold suffering, but it Is all I
■now might have caused her end her prize
to go rolling and bumping Into the valley
far below. Here a more difficult part of her
work presented itself. Far above her tow
ered a mountain covered with unbroken
forest, logging teams might go up and
down, in other parts so steep no horse or
ox could climb its sides.
At first Mrs. Cole tried to drag the deer
up this mountain by the antlers. But tha:
plan did not prove practicable. Bhe re
membered that she had about two feet of
belt lacing ln her pocket. She tied the ends
to the hind legs of the deer and. taking the
loop In her hands, found she could pull him
more easily. It was still hard work, how
ever. Every few steps she had to stop >o
rest and recover her wind.
Finally she arrived at the top of the
mountain. From this point her task was
easier. It was almost dark when she
reached the nearest house. She bad been
more than half a day dragging her prize
two and one-half miles. Prom this house
she had assistance, and the "king of deors"
was soon dragged another mile and lifted
upon her front piazza.
Hct unusual feat has caused considera
ble talk throughout the region. Mrs. Cole
Is having the head of the deer mounted.—
Chicago Chronicle.
The Great Speed Accorded to the
Philadelphia—Prof. Albert Cashing Cre
hore ot Dartmouth college read before the
Franklin institute a report to the postmas
ter general ot the I'nited States of experi
ments made in England last summer by
himself and Lieut. O. O. Squler, I. 8. A.,
with the synchronograph. a recent inven-
tlon for the rapid transmission of intelli
gence by the alternating current. Accord
ing to the report the experiments were suc
cessful, and It Is thought it will effect a
complete revolution in the method of teleg
raphy and telephony. The idea of the syn
chronograph originated in 18.%. when Prof.
Orehore used the alternating current In at;
unptrfbcted state at Dartmout college and
sent and received words at the rale of MK>
a minute. Since then machines have been
perfected which will send and record 4otio
words a minute. The result of the experi
ments made shows that the use of an
alternating electromotive force, which
rises gradually from zero to a maximum
and falls again to zero as gradually, is the
best kind of wave for use on actual lines
with disturbed capacities. The substitu
tion of the synchronograph for the Wheat-
stone transmitter on identical lines, using
the same receiver in each instance, showed
a speed of operation by the synchrono
graph about threefold faster, providen the
mechanical limit of the receiver was not
already reached.
The causes of this great increase of speed
are differences in the waves which pass
through the receiver; since the only way
by which the identical receiver can distin
guish between transmitters is by differ
ences In the actual waves received. The
waves of current passing through the re
ceiver, which control its operation, are not
of the same shape as the electromotive
force waves of the transmitter. The cur
rent waves received from the synchrono
graph are not true sine waves in the re
ceiver, even though the electromotive force
is truly harmonic, but the fnequeney is the
same as that of the generator and the
waves are of equal lengths.
The current waves from an alternator
may approximate a sine wave very closely
If the electromotive force is harmonic, and
in fact if there Is no leakage on the line it
will be truly harmonic: or, under some
circumstances, it may still be harmonic,
provided there is a correct relation between
the leakage, resistance, inductance and ca
pacity.—New York Herald.
now ask of those who will take advantage
of my services."
"You speak of 'Ozotuberculin,' 'Improved
Tuberculin' and 'Ozo-Consumptlon Cure'
ln your recently published statement. Is
there any difference between the three?"
"No, they are all the same thing. I did
not, In the beginning, honor the prepara
tion I had perfected for the cure of con
sumption with any other name than 'Im
proved Tuberculin.' but later, when I
placed it before the medical men of the
world, I gave It its true chemical name,
'Ozotuberculin.' The last name you men
tion, 'Whitman's Ozo-Consumption Cure.'
came from the patients who have been
cured at this Institute, and probably orig
inated from the fact that I so universally
prescribe 'Ozomoru' as an adjunct to the
"What is Ozomoru?" "It is a most valu
able remedy for all conditions of wasting
vitality, and I will be pleased at some fu
ture time to explain to your readers just
what healing elements it contains, and
why it should be taken by all who have
weak or diseased lungs. It is only neces
sary now for me to tell you that it is a
genuine home production, manufactured
right here in Los Angeles by the Ozomoru
Chemical Company, and that the leading
druggists here are dispensing it more and
more as Its virtues become known." "You
mention a system of home treatment. Do
you mean that you can supply patients
with a preparation and directions by which
they can treat themselves at home without
coming to you for personal advice and ser
vice?" "That is exactly what Ido mean.
This home treatment I found to be a posi
tive necessity. There are so many per
sons who either cannot bear the risk of
leaving their homes, or who will not visit
a public institution, and yet who are only
too glad to avail themselves of my method
of treatment, that I have arranged in the
most compact form my Ozotuberculin, and
you would probably be surprised if I should
tell you that not only in this city and
throughout Southern California, but in
many places in the East, there are pa
tients of minet who are now treating them
selves, and, better still, are being constant
ly cured without the expense and dis
comfort of leaving their homes. I look for
this home treatment to become the great
est boon ever offered to the world, since
it brings tho certainty of a cure from con
sumption within the reach and means of
the vast number who cannot afford the
expense of climatic change. I could ex
plain this simple but effective method of
home treatment to you in detail, but at
present I must ask to be excused, as my
time is so entirely occupied. If you will
kindly give me another call in the near
future I will be only too pleased to fur
nish you with any information regarding
my preparations, 3ystem of treatment and
the record of cures I am constantly effect
ing in those who have had consumption."
Tho request of Dr. Whitman to be ex
cused on plea of pressing engagements
could not well be refused, especially as
there were numbers of patients waiting
impatiently for him. The Koch Medical
Institute, at 529 S. Broadway, seems to be
so well known to those who have con
sumption that Its name of the "Life Saving
Station" is evidently well applied. Dr.
Whitman appears to know just what he Is
talking about, and Impresses a listener
with the truth and value of his remarks
upon the special treatment of tubercular
diseases, of which he has made such a
long and careful study,
saammSßSMmajaSmm ommmmmmmmSmmmmmmmMm
| Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
T Another Great Three-day Event in Dry Goods—Compare these prices
X with any published in the papers today j» j» j» at*
W Curtain*. SU yards I,w " w r' mmm 99 bags-ping
• han*dsom?oauJ?« ° ne hundred cases of new Wash Goods, Dress Goods, Waists and other Spring Week, draw
T , Kitty! Koods that every woman Is Interested In were received last week ,and will be "'ring top.only.zso
0 only }1.'2& opened-for sale Monday morning at special prices, which will hold good for ■
X the first three days of the week only. Fori.Attn
• New Wool Plaids, 12<,c | New Ginghams. Ttfc M d «SMof»3."
X e^ n^;^ I | n : n ch h XTr. c I tf. m & «»«*>Hn«.on.y»se
m\ .PRrina Whi,« l"1 1 '5' blends of two and three colors. ! worth 10c, will be offered at 7>,*e. The
WM SPKKADS-White showing a slight white thread. The | patterns and colorings are entirely new RIBBONS — Satin
2 o'ua'dtv Snd'.w JreVnulne productions Of tfie «ld quite different from the average Mbja all 111*
T wir h7V otilv Wo Scottish clans, and very handsome for I ginghams nt this price shown about the J"' 1 *" colors, num
■ worth ue, only. .88*. dresses and waists. Would 1 city. They look to be worth 100 or 20c. bor 6 and 7, only 6o
X SPREADS—White be Fh ™e lU lsc - perhaps they really are In other stores. ;
• spreads, sett nni*n, New Utievloti at 50c Scotch Ginghams, 20c soap — Wool soap
X Marseilles patterns. _. , . fancy weaves two- The genuine Scotch materials that sa- for washing flan-
T •P* l * l - « l BBc Toned changeable dl^oEßoloth* vor ot the downs and clans. The qua.- nols. only «c
A Z~T fancy brocbe cloud effects nnd many »>' Is such as only the Scotch can turn
▼ SHKKTS -.White „,„,? novel designs, 10 Inches broad out. the color combinations are choce „,,„-.
f ?%r>*n n :& H\ very o-xtra w*orth for tbe price. ™\*™& y ?s» w " r,h * taW^JYtT
f«— New Plain Sloths. 39 c prencn orflandl e,, , 5c V.Tt hlT.n
w _ Covert cloths and the new Vigoureux ~ , ~ . J . , ,'„,,„,, Hose .. lie
m PILLOW CASKS- dothS, the latest and most popular Choice, dainty floral and rosebud de-
T Pillow Cases, 4,". by shades of blue, gray and tan. 40 inches signs in charming spray effects, line ——
■ rr. Inches, worth bro ai i Should be marked at 50c. ■'beer quality, fully equal to last year s CHILDREN'S
X l-'V, at 10c ' . __ best 20c ipiallty, now only loc. HOSE —children's
• — High Novelties at 85c Maw Percales 7 1 c Ho c extra weight,
X TURK AI) — Good Rich, beautiful crepe effects in dark j 1 »" w » r " r «- a " : « - doable knee 5....170
W quality spool cotton colorings, plain black and black Wifh Full yard wide, splendid quality and ,
X macnine thread, colors, two-toned combinations. Su- handsome patterns In light and medium VEILINGS-Fnov
• per dozen l»c perb quality. 40 inches broad and made colors just the thing for shirt wa sts f henillo dot Volf.
X _._ for $1.00. *nd children's dresses. Should be 10c, , black, white
T NIGHTGOWNS- New Govert doths 75C special for three days, .'.„ c. and all colon, I'jWe
m Nightgowns, good New t-ioins, isc Fancy crashes. 10c —
"t muslin, trimmed The real slmon pure English cloth. The ."*■*» wrasnea, ' v \ .
QP with embroidery, correct thing for tailor-made suits; , A witty new weave, novel designs and llhl.TS-OTc Leath-
X quality 5tW elegant summer weight, ln the hand- , colorings, the prettiest thing shown this er Bel s nickel har
▼ _ 1 somest shadings, good width and su- I season in low-priced wash goods, very ness buttle, only uxi
A SKIRTS -White perb quality. Should be marked $1.00. 1 durable, should be 15c
L Muslin skirts, well Black Brocades. 60c New Parasols cambrics-Lin-
X with' embroider' Beautiful quality black brocaded Eng- The latest creation. In white chiffon
% only 7oc Ush mohair and rich wool brocades ln and high novelty silk goods. Prices uts '
X — handsome spray designs on a ground- range from ll.iu to »...,.>. the real worth 7*
• HANiiKKR.Men's work of Ottoman cord. These goods being from $1.r,0 to $M»i. Don t buy a
X Cltfiri i.rV run «to 44 Inches broad, intended to parasol until you fortify yourself with SI.IKSIA-SMneh
• lOe (Jualiiv Hsalu Bell for 75c. Our price to open the sea- our pile. s. Bllesis, gray and
X kerefiefc. 8e son. for three days. t»c. White silk parasols with white .black. 100 qufo
W m„t, n,«.,ju ti, enameled handles ti.oo n> '» D
X anaa_ibat.Hu, disks nrocaaes, (White silk parasols with double
V HlaTk Ri_T on Wfc Elegant quality black brocaded I.us- ruffle and enameled handles... .$1.50 CANVAS-Black
m mat* ■■»»«:, »m} ,e r |„ eBj handsome little crescent effect New fancy linen parasols $1.25 or Tan Linen Can
▼ pattern. Just the thing for the Ideal Ten different colorings in change- vas, extra qual
ms \ I >,, *'- K " r-AR— summer skirt. 40 inches broad and only able silk parasols at $1.25 ltv 10c
▼ 7Sc. Black gloria parasols 75c. $1.00. $1.50
4 fatm fae-e dBr ;;on,: Black Granites, $1.00 m ±f* *" k > ; ' riii »*r*»o\t. print s-iiand-
A onl - v »• One of the richest, most elegant black: "„V i''''«« ".""u S£_,? !?} n ft
W materials that has been brought to Los Shirt Waists, »9C twill effects only 5c
X nightshirts— Angeles for many a day. Beautiful | Fresh lot received last Saturday will be
X Mens Nightshirts, shade of black, superb quality, will | opened for today's sale: good qualttv rlt IN TS—lndigo
A outing flannel, not catch the dust. 44 inches broad, in- percale, detachable collar, beautiful Blue Prints, best
X worth foe, only.4»c tended to sell for $1.25. I light color effects and black ami whites, quality 4V40
5 __ Now Trlmtnlnn. 1 made in the latest style. You would
T hosk mew xrimmings take them to be worth 750; special tor WTT ._
m SriM'OKTKRS— Our trimming department Is showing ! three days 49e- FLA>NKI,KTT'S
X ladles' Satin lloso all the latest novel effects to match _~ '' , t A . -jr a BCI 1 easel
(■ Supporters, with the new sjuing dress materials. Every 1 Shirt WalStS, $1.25 Down *lanncleite»,
Z beii.»c qiity.atlSc new idea in trimmings by the yard | The prettiest lot we have received this £"',' l .«fjf it'Sffi
W or in elegant set pieces for the Rus- season, the latest Russian blouse front. w 2C ' nl '-* c
X SWKATKRS-Bovs' sian blouse and other desired styles. The materials are Flench percales.
SJt Cotton Sweaters, Our prices on dress trimmings will be I fancy linens und lawns, elegant de- I> AM ASK—65c fine
X black and fancy found to be from 25 per cent tn 50 per 1 signs ln Roman stripes, and fancy lable Damask, lull
WW colors.oniy 50c cent lower than the average dry goods , checks in tbe choicest and daintiest ble S c li, handsome
X store, while the variety Is exceedingly colorings. These waists would be cheap patterns, 0n1y...50c
W WRAPPKRS— choice and up to date In every way. , at $1.50; special for three days at $1.25.
X Ladies' Mail orders tilled. Samples gladly sent iWe make dress skirts to order for $1.00, NAINSOOKS-
Jk _n.<W upon request. Goods delivered free In ilf you buy the materials of us. Fit and White Check Naln
• ii «., ' «'» Pasadena. I hang of skirt positively guaranteed. sooks, good qtial-
X * 1ty..... 5c
t& E, KiVir!ts n -tint m\f** mAJLmmnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m m pi n v e-Elegant
T cloth, handsome / U -"say X X A A M WMmT quality wide heavy

X broSi \J m / mmW\\\wj SPBEADS-Creair
W enes, same quality JT _ B£TW££*f Linen liamaik
| When a M j
| Woman pf |
| Proposes \
To buy an article of furniture, a carpet, rug, or piece HI £
016 of matting, a window shade, or drapery ot any kind, H %
'SsrL she's bound to get good value for her money— *<
YOU CAN'T BLAME HER. We want her to come %
to us. The BIG new store offers her advantages that no other store can give. £
Sks Five floors stocked with "good things," arranged for easy choosing. While we «
fs% show the finer goods, we also carry the less expensive ones. Ever try trading '<£
at the big new store ? You'll find Pease's Prices Please. g
439-441-443 S. Spring Street. Lo* Angeles
Thousands of Dollars have been drawn from the pock- °<f
;|3 ets of men whose every hope is to stop drinking* It's I
li too bad, but fake drink cures still go on and men spend J
lIS their money for nothing* There is only one real cure for &
; !§j drunkenness: «ac t£ *g |
I Take the Keeley !
<*&S Corner North Main and Commercial streets, over Farmers and Merchant <0
' ?

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