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AROUND THE TOWN
Th« H«rald will pat |1« In e««h to «ny on»
!i.rnl«Mn«; evMcnca that will loml to the arr««t
tnd rnnvirti.in of any p#r«on oauftht «t«Rlin«
:opl«i of Tli« Herald f'om tha l>r*rnli«a of
Strangers «r» Invltsd to r:»H the exhibit of
California pratinctN at th# Chamber of Cnm
«i*rc« building on Broadway, bttwecn Flr«t
•nil Second rtr«et*, wh«r« free Information
•fill ba given on all aubjacts pertaining to
TO BTJBBCmBEnfI-If any «uhderln<«r who
(nay fall to receive The lteruld on any morn-
In* delivery win notify the builnes* office by
telephone he will receive a copy of The Herald
tor that day by tpcclnl mentenger.
JIKTjANC'O— "OId MrlilrllKTß."
<iriANl»— "Tbr linrltng of tlin «)<«!«."
ni'lin \NK— "In Sntilli Cnr'Unoy."
CASINO — Viiiidcvlllc.
CIHTTKS— Concert and Zoo.
To Open Club Rooms
. The Tammany club rooms, 230 V&
South Spring street, will be formally
The Pennsylvania society will hold
Its first meeting of the -year nnd elec
tion of officers Tuesday evening, Janu
ary 24, at 12. r ,!/ 2 South Spring street.
The theft of seven blpycles wns re
ported to the police yesterday after
noon. The wheels had been left by
their owners at different points In the
down town district.
"Marriage and After Marriage"
At Christ Episcopal church tomorrow
morning Rev. Dr. Dowllng will deliver
the eighth sermon in this series. His
subject will be, ."Evenings at Home;
How to Keep Them from Being Dull."
Lecture on Metaphysical Healing
A lecture on metaphysical healing
will be delivered by Doctor W. L.
Brown at the Congregational church,
corner Twenty-eighth street and Cen
tral avenue, next 'Sunday night at
Death From Suicide
An inquest over the body of D. P.
Wall who died late Thursday afternoon
from carbolic acid poisoning was held
FPrlday afternoon at Bresee Brothers
undertaking rooms, a verdict of death
from poisoning with suicidal Intent be
Sale of Oil Stocks
On the Los Angeles stock exchange
yesterday. 2ooo shares of Associated Oil
company stock sold at 31 cents a share
and one Associated Oil company bond
sold at 88%. On February 1, 1905, a
dividend of l\i per cent will be paid on
Associated OH stock. ' '
Jewelry Store Robbed
. Burglars entered the jewelry store of
Thomas B. Clark, 351 South Spring
street, early Friday morning and stole
two trays of cheap watches and two
trays of cheap rings which were left
out pver night. Entrance was made
by crawling over the front transom.
Franciß.,Murphy, Meeting, ... . .
""Liberty" will be the subject of the
Francis Murphy meeting in Blanchard
hall tomorrow evening. H. J. Stevens
will preside. The singing will be under
the leadership of J. W. Eccleston and a
number of soloists will be heard. Ad
dresses will be made by a number of
D. O. K. K.'S High Jinks
The members of Al Borak Temple
No. 75, D. O. K. X., have sent out
flaming posters announcing their an
nual high jinks which will be held at
the "Oasis," 108 North Spring street,
Saturday evening, January 28." To the
unltiated the show bills are filled with
mystery, but they are reassuring inas
much'as they promise a good time to
all who are allowed to enter.
Fire Engine, Test
The competitive fire engine test be
tween the machines of the Nott and
American engine companies is sched
uled to take place at 9:20 o'clock this
morning. The place selected for the
test by the fire commission is at the
reservoir in Klysian park. Mayor Mc-
Aleer and the members of the council,
accompanied by a number of citizens
who are interested in the test will
To Aid Negro Churches
Bishop Hamilton will speak before
a negro congregation in the Wesley
chapel at the corner of Sixth and
Maple avenue Sunday morning at il
o'clock, and in the afternoon he will
address the combined congregations of
all the Methodist churches of Pasa
dena on behalf of the negro people in
that city In the First Methodist church.
A: collection will be taken, which will
go toward building a church for -.the
negro people of Pasadena.
At a recent meeting of the Francis
Murphy Temperance , union officers
■were elected to tako charge of the
work of the union for the next term
of three months. B. F. West was
elected chairman, Mrs. J. . Alexander,
secretary, and Frank Pratt, chief usher.
The', cabinet selected by Francis
Murphy to aid him In his work will
include S. E. Farolt, J.-H. De la Monte.
J. W, Eccleston, F. O. Finlayson and
11. J. Stevens. R. O. Doyle is super
intendent of the employment bureau.
To Discuss Psychic Science
Dr. Alexander J. Mclvor-Tyndall, the
popular exponent of pßychlc science,
will talk on the subject of "Power" at
Blanchard hall tomorrow afternoon. A
special musical program has also been
arranged, which gives promise of be
ing unusually attractive. M, De Chau
venet, tlin noted French pianist, who in
viHltliiK the city, will play a number
of selections, and Tracy Hoag, the
young cornetlst, will also contribute a
number. Others on the program are
Miss Anita Vennum and Miss Vera
Lathrop. Bartlett's muslo store has
the reserved seat sale in charge.
Banquet to Judgo Hun*.
SAN , FRANCISCO, Jan. 80.— The
judges of the superior court of this city
ffave a banquet tv Judge John Hunt
last night at the Cosmos club in honor
of the <iuaiter century of service he has
rendered upon' the superior bench.'. ■*
FOUR YOUTHS WILL ATTEND
Bright Representatives From Islands
Will Learn American Ways.
To Teach Their People
Keen Intelligence and with bright,
winning wnys, the quartet of Philippine
boys, who arrived In Los Angeles
Thursday to enter St. Vincent's col
lege, have already made many friends
among the fatuity and students of the
college. The yare of small stature, but
what they lack In height they more
than make up In Intellectual attain
ments. They range from 17 to 21 years
of age nnd give the Impression that
they nre perfectly able to meet the
world in all its phases without being
bold. Their deportment nnd gentle
manly manners would put many Amer
ican boys to shame.
Julian Vallarta, Vlctorlano Yumum,
Zacnrias Rocha and Lino Arraza, the
students who have entered St. Vin
cent's, came on the United States
transport Sherman, arriving in San
Francisco January 15. They came with
twenty-six other boys sent by the
United States x government to spend
four years in gaining an education In
this country, after which they will
return to the Philippines and enter the
government service for a period of four
years. In this service they will repay
the government for their educations,
and then will be at liberty to pursue
whatever line of business or profession
they prefer. Some will take civil en
gineering, medicine, law and commer
cial courses. The four who came to
Los Angeles will take scientific courses.
Three girls came with the party and
have gone to St. Mary's academy, Notre
Dame, Ind. It Is the custom of the
government to send the pupils to the
denominational school of the religion
which they profess.
To Educate Youths
It is the aim of the United States
government to educate the natives In
this country, and later when they re
turn they will ' In turn educate their
countrymen in American ways.
The boys talk with pride of the ad
vance made in , the islands since the
advent of the Americans there. They
have studied the English language,
some for two years and one less than
a year, yet they readily understood thn
questions and answered In a bright and
Intelligent manner, with perceptible
foreign accent, 1 giving the language a
soft sound, quite different from the
harshness with ' which it is so often
They expressed their pleasure at be
ing in America, and the youngest, Vic
toriano Yumum, said in a naive way,
"We can learn faster here and when
we return will teach our people the
Julian "Vallarta, who Is 18 years of
age, comes from the town of San Ysl
dora, province of Nuevaser, Island of
Luzon; Zacarlas Rocha, aged 21 years,
Tagbllaran, province of Bohol, Island
of Bohol; Vlctoriano Yumum, aged 17
years, Apallt, province of Pampanga,
island of Luzon; Lino Arreza, aged 20
years, Cantilan, province of Surlgao,
Island of Mindanao.
One peculiarity of the native dlalets
spoken by the boys who come from
different provinces is that no two can
understand each other, although their
In sending these boys to St. Vin
cent's the United States has officially
recognized it's standing as an educa
tional institution, which will be very
gratifying to Its many friends In and
about Los Angeles.
TO OPEN CACA VERDUGO
Spanish Restaurant to Be a Feature
of Glendale Trip ' -
The Casa Verdugo, located at thfi
north end of the Glendale line, will be
opened ' today. The Pacific Electric
Ralway company has converted what
was the old Verdugo homestead, one of
the. most picturesque adobes in the val
ley, into this modern residence without
destroying any of the characteristics
which Identify it with the old SparilHh
life which existed here "before tho
At a very large expense a "V" was
run up from the main line so that all
. cars run directly to the old Verdugo
place, which < has been thoroughly re
tltted and almost rebuilt, many addi
tions having been made to and in cou
sonance with its original architecture.
Senora Pledad Yorba, who is the
manager of the Casa Verdugo, is well
known to all the Spanish residents
and personally achieved a high reputa
tion in the management of Spanish
restaurants, her cuisine being unex
We Boys Meet
We Boys of the First M. E. church
were entertained at the home of Irving
Baxter, 223 N. Beaudry avenue last
evening, the occasion being the monthly
business meeting of 'the society. The
newly elected officers were installed by
the retiring president, Frank Cretcher.
The new president, Clarence Taggart,
delivered an address. Refreshments
A Cure fur Lame Back.
If you are ever troubled with pains
or lameness in . the muscles of your
back use Chamberlain's Pain Halm and
they will quickly disappear. Mr. Alex*
ander Viollette of Vulcan,. Mich., cays
It is the best liniment he ever used for
No (Imrg* fvr Uold
Lettering on pocketbooka, wrist !.«»».
traveling »«t», val|ae«. dreni tmlt c«M«. bill
be ok a, leather ™»i and other, lino leather
Hooda purchatad at our atvrt. Sunburn,
Vull & Co.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY ai, 1905.
GOVERNMENT WARDS ENT ER ST. VINCENT'S COLLEGE
FOUR FILIPINO BOYS WHO ARE AFTER AN EDUCATION
—Photo by Marceau.
JUDGE HOLDS CLERK ; 7 *
MUST DELIVER MAIL
Decision on Demurrer In Judge Al
len's Court May Have Import.
:''.-.■* ant Bearing
Judge Allen yesterday handed down
a. decision on a demurrer filed In the
case of H. C. Kenney against Henry K.
Stanley, a clerk In the general delivery
department of the Los Angeles post
Kenney filed a suit several months
ago In the superior court against the
mall clerk for $600, for his alleged re
fusal to deliver to him an Important
business letter, touching upon a real
estate transaction in New Mexico.
Kenney alleged In his complaint that
his New Mexico agent secured a pur
chaser for certain property, and com
municated the proposed purchaser's of
fer by mall.
The plaintiff says he demanded deliv
ery of his 'mail, but his demands were
refused by Stanley, and in the mean
time the New Mexico prospector with
drew his offer.
Later Kenney disposed of his real es
tate at i a figure i $600 below the offer
conveyed In the letter, the delivery of
which is alleged to' have been refused.
The mail clerk filed a demurrer to
the complaint, setting; up the usual
"In my opinion the complaint states
a cause of action, and the demurrer
Is overruled," says Judge Allen In his
He also says in his decision that un
der the statute, Stanley may, as a
United States officer, remove the cause
to the federal courts. ..••■-'''■
FIVE DENTISTS ARRAIGNED
Teeth Extractors Accused of Having
As a result of the investigations of
local representatives of the state board
of dental examiners five dentists were
arraigned in Justice Chambers' court
yesterday morning on misdeameanor
charges with allegations against them
of practicing dentistry without . li
One of the teeth extractors told the
court he had been before the board of
examiners several times but had not
been passed. All of the men will plead
not guilty. They have asked for jury
The following dentists were ar
raigned: W. H. Hodson, 2917 Manltou
street; D. Crelghton, working In an af
flce at 259V4 South Spring street; N.
Kuns, 205 Wilson building;. R. H. Boal,
working In an office at 2501% Pasa
dena avenue, and M. Wright, working
in an office in the Johnson building.
Metropolitan Music company. Di
rectors: S. A. Brown, D. M. Brown,
William H. Phlpps, J. W. Badger and
Byron L. Oliver. Capital stock $100,
000, all paid in.
Algona Lumber company. Directors:
E. J. Louis, Charles L. Chandler, S, L.
Baker, R. E. Williams and W. J. Will
lams. Capital stock $50,000, paid in
Auto Rental and Repair company.
Directors: J. M. McLeod. D. A. Cas
selmann, F. W. Rlchey, E. C. Rlchey
and J. H. Andrews. Capital stock
J50,000, paid In $7,500.
Avery-Henjum companyT Directors:
A. S. Avery, Mrs. Mary J. Avery, F.
W. Wire and Charles Bennett of Po
mona and John A. Henjum of Los An
geles. Capital stock $25,000, paid in
Country Club Realty company. Di
rectors: J. F. Sartorl, Charles Monroe,
F. 'S. Hicks, Albert Crutcher, Percy
R. Wilson, J. E. Cook, H. Jevne, J. 0.
Mossin and W. H. Holiday of Los An
geles. Capital stock $100,000, paid in
$17,000. :; *'X<
W. R. Young, manager of the Pa
elflo Coast Steamship company, nr
rlved In Los Angeles yesterday, and is
registered at the Hollenbeck hotel.
Mrs. V. W. Qunsaulus, wife of a
well-known Chicago minister, is regis
tered at the Angelua hotel.
L. W. Yaggy, a retired capitalist and
publisher of Chicago, arrived In Los
Angeles yesterday, and is stopping, al
.the Angelus hotel.
An Hngllah firm ha* received the eontrabt
to treat the tower and iplre of the American
church In the Avenue d' * Alma. Parl«. , The
eplre will rl*e 'to a , height of Ui feet and
will be night r (ban . any utber eyli* or tower
lv tbe city.
WHICH DIED FIRST, iiv
STOREY OR HIS WIFE?
Estate of Victims of Needles Tragedy
Llkelyto Be a Bone of
Attorney C. M. Damron, representing
Public Administrator F. O. Wood of
San Bernardino county, was in Los
Angeles yesterday In the interests of
the Storey estate, of which F. G. Wood
has been apopinted special adminis
trator. ■;. ■/' •■■•'
The estate left by Storey, who killed
his wife and himself at Needleß Sun
day, is scattered, but it Is said to be
approximately worth at least $10,000.
Attorney Damron has discovered that
real estate belonging to the estate Is
located at Point Richmond, Alameda
and Los Angeles, but other than this,
little if any is known.
It is said that the helra of Storey and
his wife will contest the division of the
The' quetsion in this case is: "Did
the murdered wife of O. C. Storey die
after her husband had committed sui
cide, at Needles, last Sunday, or did
Storey witness his wife's death before
he turned his pistol on himself."
There is apparently little, If any, tes
timony, on the issue Involved, but as
both sets of heirs will probably contest
the case, a long legal contest Is likely
The three minor children of the de
ceased couple were brought before
Judge Wilbur In the superior court.
A petition for the guardianship of
the children probably will be filed to
day in the superior court by the offi
cers of the humane society.
BOY RECITES SCRIPTURE
IN JUVENILE COURT
Lad Whose Father Is a Missionary
Proves Apt Student of trie
Several cases came before Judge Wil
bur yesterday in the juvlllne court, and
a large number of youthful offenders
were j given their rewards : or punish
ments. . IV ' :
Paul Camp's father is a missionary
In "Darkest Africa," but Judge Wil
bur has discovered that there is room
for missionary work at home. |
Paul is hardly 14 years of age, never
theless, he is prominent as the theo
logical student of the detention home.
His guardians say ho is rather ob
streperous at home, but Paul thinks
otherwise, as he looks at the question
from a theological point of view.
He quoted certain passages of Scrip
ture to the court to the effect that a
man should be the head of the house,
and, .as he is the only man in the
house, he thought It right and dutiful
to assume that responsibility.
Judge Wilbur several days ago In
structed him to study passages of
Scripture in relation to the punish
ment of Incorrigible children, wherein
It is intimated that they should be
taken to the gates of the city and
stoned to death.
Paul learned the passage verbatim,
and yesterday he recited it to the
Judge Wilbur was pleased with the
efforts of the young Bible student and
sent him back to the detention home
for a week with Instructions ; to pre
pare another verse. -
l'aul'a father has been notified of hia
son's fall from grace.
Richard Marshall, a negro boy, whoss
chief characteristic Is his auburn hair,
was toted by his fellow inmates as the
"good boy of the home," In consequence
whereof Judge Wilbur allowed him his
James Wyatt, another negro, whose
environments at home are not all that
could be expected, was declared to be
Incorrigible and sent to the reform
school at Whlttier.
Six boys were examined by the court,
found to be and they
scampered from the courtroom.
Mitchell's Accuser Expelled
INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 20.— Delegate
Randall of Wyoming, who charged
President Mitchell with having Bold out
the Colorado 'miners, was today ex
pelled from the United Mine Workers'
union. , '.
COOKING WITH GAS
When are we going to have
gas in our street?
Have ' you asked the com*
GREET PLAYERS GIVE -
"At You Like It" Played Artistically
to Audience In Temple
Ben Oreet's company of excellent
player* i.ioi evening gave a scholar
ly and entertaining performance
of Shakespeare* "An Lou Like It." It
l« the first production they have given
here In modern stage Kettlngs, and In
this they were greatly handicapped by
the lack of proper accommodations at
But as regards the acting nnd deliv
ery of the lines, there have been few
Interpretations of &hakenpenre In Los
Angeles to equal thin performance.
Those who missed It minded an Intel
lectual feast mid the enjoyment of some
Constance Crawley gave an unusual
ly Intelligent and beautiful reading of
the lines of Rosalind. She- made her
Rosalind the sweet, gentle heroine that
an audience can love, Rnd not the will
ful, daring, reckless, unwomanly crea
ture that has lately been common on
the stage. The personal magnetism of
this actress promises for her the most
brilliant of futures.
As Orlando, J. Sayer Crawley also
deserves great praise. His work
brought frequent applause from the au
dience. The Touchstone of Ben Greel
was artistic and genuine. Helena Head,
Agnes Scott, Leonard Sheperd and
Frank Darch were others who Btood
out most clearly In the performance.
Today marks the special perform
ance of "Hamlet" at Temple audi
torium, when the Greet players will
give a rendition of the 1604 version of
the play. It, will be presented In 'a
manner as nearly as possible like that
In which It was produced at the Globe
theater, London, three hundred years
Ben Greet Company In "Hamlet"
This afternoon and evening at the
Temple auditorium the Greet company
of players will give the Elizabethan
presentation of the 1604 version of
"Hamlet," prince \ of Denmark, pre
sented in the primitive manner like
that in which it was produced at the
Globe theater, London, 300 years ago.
Mi\ Greet and his players are pre
senting "Hamlet" in its entirety, the
time used in its production being a
little over five hours. It is a scenelesa
production, and to relieve the tedium
of such a lengthy period the first half
Is presented In the afternoon from 3 to
5 o'clock, and the latter half In the
evening from 8:15 to 11 o'clock. Mr.
Greet presents the version made famil
iar by Kemble. This is the only time
the Greet players will present "Ham
let" in this city. Special arrangements
have been made for students, teachers,
and reduced prices for clubs and edu
cational bodies. - '
Mason Opera House
This afternoon there will be a special
matinee at reduced prices .for "Sa
lammbo," headed by Mr. WardV and
Miss Kidder. This company, Instead^of
closing Its engagement this evening
at the Mason, remains throughout the
first half of next week, closing its
engagement in this city with a Wednes
day matinee and evening performance.
Matinee at Belasco
A performance of "Old Heldleberg"
will be given at the Belasco theater
this afternoon. The curtain rises at 2
Tbe Angolus Hotel Grill
The select dining place o£ the city. • Loornli
The town council of Douglas, Isle of
Man, which owns its own street ;ars,
carries school children between 8 and
9 a. m., noon and 2 p. m. and 4 and 5
p. m. for half a cent each.
Mikes the skin soft as velvet.
Improves any complexion.
Best shampoo made.
Stops hair from falling.
Cures all skin eruptions.
More soothing than cold cream.
More beautifying than any cosmetic*
If your blood is Impure, or if you havt
Dyspepsia, or any liver or stomach trouble,
don't fall to use Munyon's Paw-Paw pills.
They cure Biliousness and Constipation
and drive all Impurities from the blood and
all imperfections from the skin.
% "The Btore That Started Uroadway." %
♦ uar-aao mouth »hoamwa.v %
% tA. E. HILES, Prop.
t Special announcement— l have %
% sold my entire «»
1' Window Shade Department £
® To Messrs. A. Hamburger & ▼
♦ Sons— The People's Store. The x
X reason for so doing is to increase X
I my LACE CUrtTAIN and rug ♦
+ departments, which will now «»
f be the £
I Largest West of Chicago ♦
% Goods sold for cash only. 6
I City of London K&l
$ A. K. 11II.KH, Prop. *
Jobbing Promptly Attended To
J. R. MATTHEWS
131 1-3 W»»j Third St.
Sunwt Mala , ISM , Horn* Ot
Handkerchiefs at half— an offering that will interest all
mothers of school children.
Hemstitched handkerchiefs of pure linen, cither plain or
initialed, five cents each or 55c a dozen; regularly 10c each.
Women's hemstitched handkerchiefs of high grade linen,
daintily hemstitched — the regular 25c quality, at 15c each.'
Girls' Suits and |||?
Reduced a Third
Little prices go well with little lots. Con- flffi'vivV
vcrscly, little lots should go well with little » #:.|*\\
prices to help them. That's what prompts, mi TO^Ma '. \
today, these clearance offerings of the entire Jii^W^tSS^-
stock of dresses and Tailor suits for girls of ifi^V^'-^f^)
six to sixteen years. Splendidly tailored gar-
ments in Russian blouse, Sailor and Tailor ftf^i
._<■, effects at bonafide reductions of a third- from Mxk
early-season prices — $3.35 to $11 for the $5 ojm Jp\.y
to $16.50 garments. "jfSvjjß&'J.:'-
Lace Robes Third Off
$25 to $150 lace robes at a third under actual value— notice that we say
ACTUAL value. Fictitious valuations don't figure in Coulter price-cuts, j
These reductions are from prices actually obtained, earlier in the season, ;,
for duplicate articles.
$100 for our $150 lace robes. $66.67 for our $100 lace robes.
$50.00 for our $75 lace robes.
And so .on down to the $25 sorts, $16.67.
Fine laces, spangled nets and hand-made braid lace robes— lndc-
scribably beautiful pieces.
Some white, some black, some colored. , .
Coulter Dry Goods Co.
Fletcher E-Z System is within reach of all honest people and is as safe. ; ;
as a bank, because you take and wear the clothes while paying $1.00 ;A ;
WEEK. We have Just received a large line of woolens, consisting of all ..
■ the very newest styles.' We have placed the entire lot on sale for $25.00
a suit on credit. All we want is one dollar a week. All of our, clothes
are made on the premises and every garment is ready for a TRY-ON :
BEFORE FINISHED. We make the Best Pair of Trousers in town
for $5.00. :_: _
Fletcher Tailoring Company
343 South Broadway (Over Christopher's)
Srday 9=3°o P p. m. Everything Made on the Premises. %&*,.. A
ITifCJliMTiirr''' Th ? Most -
.Wly ! cS ! !w. : Delightful Trip
Aa •""•H/^rfj FSF Ss s! 1 '""* \ _ ' .'.'''* — - — •
/• / 9lvfll A 1 of the many to be enjoyed . in this
['"■"I • •*-*v l"*»~| beautiful southland is the one 'round 1
1o»*noiI Iv V«iw« I . the Kite-shaped track through ' _;
VeowxiV 4%F£ >"moiu« / . . ■ .■-. •V ■■'.
\.«.,>^p<,«y Orange Groves and
/ • \ of Redlands. Riverside and the lnter-
lrau»/j«i»«*l mediate country.
\m.h,c« J Daily Excursions $4.10
I **'^ with specials every Tuesday and ■ Sat-
JT^, __ .j^U. -^ H— •>-» urday for' s2.7s. Observation car. all;
g f-» the way. Particulars at 200 So. Spring
. >^.Vll.llrV*l.*-V^ street and other Santa Fe offices.
Nofziger Bros' Lumber Go,
I I — Dealers In— . i 7:
Carpenters for Lumber, Doors Don't Bother
Job and Sash About
Work a " d 5aS " Looking Up a
FUr « lShed MU.-WorK.Lath ] |
On Lime. Cement. Brick We II Do
Telephone and Everything It
Notice in the Builders' Line For You
. ~~ Any Job from
General Offices and '
Telephones . Retail Yard* SUC •
Hri|i; Corner Eighth and to $1000.00 :>
j^ZZZZZZZZZZI- Main Streets 'I
An OU Heater
U a valiutliU article it It U mad* an as never to amoke, unit odor, or
K«t out oC order. HA 111,1 :u« IDKAI. HKATKU3 vi« mttsfaotory In
these way*. We have a lawn awortment of tiarl«r'« lleatera.
CASS <B> SMURK STOVE CO., 314 S. Spring Street