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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 15, 1909, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1909-02-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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I The Victor Dealers of Los Angeles \
The Only Objection
. Ever Urged Against /?o^~~^ss*^Mm&.
The Edison/m^^^m
Was that its records were too short \^?f]]](/l^^^Bft jp/J "
—a compliment to the instrument,
but a criticism that suggested a
way of adding to its popularity.
AMBEROL RECORDS were the result—a record that doubles the playing time and
surpasses in tone richness the regular Edison Record. Any Phonograph (except the
Gem) can play these wonderful records and we will gladly tell you how, if you
will write us the size and make of your phonograph.
AQniansits! 1?/Jics\n Xvlth AH Attachments ft-JA OTHER* STYLES
A OpienUia H»alSOn On Easy Payments $.$U $12.50 TO $135.
>."■*' ' .~,i ** ■ •
THE HOUSE OF MUSICAL QUALITY '
Southern California Music Co.
332-334 SO. BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
ORANGES DONATED TO
THE POOR BY WOMEN
FEDERATED CLUBS ACT ON
JUDGE SILENT'S PLAN
Los Angeles-Pacific and California
Truck Company Aid in Work
by Transporting Boxes
Gratis
The work of distributing boxes of
oranges undertaken by the philan
thropic committee of the Los Angeles
district, California Federation of
Woman's Clubs, has progressed rap
idly since the plan was suggested at
the November meeting in Venice by
Judge Silent. Already 130 boxes have
been donated and distributed to dif
ferent institutions for aiding the poor.
The Los Angeles Pacific Electric rail
way and the California Truck com
pany have greatly assisted the women
in their charitable work by transport
ing and delivering the boxes free of
charge.
The oranges in question are perfect
ly good, but are those considered too
ripe for shipment, and heretofore al
lowed to rot on the ground, and those
rejected by the packing houses as too
small.
A few days ago a meeting was called
by Mrs. R. J. Waters, president of the
distribution board, at which were
present members of Hollywood, Santa
Monica, Azusa, Covina and East Whit
tier clubs. Mrs. Emma Mendenhall of
the last named club offered 100 boxes,
to be selected and packed by members
of the club.
Boxes have been delivered to the fol
lowing addresses, which were given to
the chairman of the philanthropic
committee by the clubs, which paid 15
cents apiece for the boxes:
Friday Morning club—District nurse, Violet
street playground. 2 boxes; district nurse, 510
Vignes street. 3 boxes; district nurse, 428 Al
pine street, 2 boxes; district nurse, St. John
and Holly street playground, 2 boxes; Mrs. Dv
Puy for County hospital, 4 boxes; Y. W. C. A.,
f> boxes; Brownson Day nursery, 2 boxes;
King's Daughters" Day nursery. 2 boxes;
Amelia stret school, 4 boxes; Children's hos
pital, 6 boxes; Mrs. Vance's boys' home, 3
boxes; Florence Crittenton home, 3 boxes; em
ployes of P. E. Co., 1 box; employes California
Truck Co., 1 box. Total, 40 boxes, at 15c per
box, $6.00.
Comos club—To the families of ten of the
Fc-derated club scholarship pupils, $1.50.
Wednesday Morning club—St. Francis de
Paul Industrial school, 3 boxefe; Church of the
Neighborhood, 3 boxes; Mrs. F. E. Prior for
the needy of club's neighbors, 10 boxes; total,
16 boxes, $2.40.
Each and All club—Maud Booth home, 2
boxes; Mrs. C. D. Watson for shut-Ins. 1 box;
Mrs. Daniels for Invalid chapter, 1 box; total,
4 boxes. 60c.
Badger club—Two boxes to Presbyterian
Spanish mission, S">c.
Woman's Alliance Maternity Cottage asso
ciation—Ten boxes to needy families of the
Utah street school, $1.50.
Orphans' home from Mrs. R. J. Waters, 9
boxes, $1.50; Mrs. Grosser for German. Relief
society, 3 boxes, 45c; Daughters of the Con
federacy, 1 box, 15c; McKinley Boys' home,
Mrs. F. C. Porter, 25 boxes, $3.75; Travelers'
club for Ransome home, 8, Invalids, 2, $1.50.
Total expense, $19.50.
KEEN EYED NEWSBOYS
CAUSE HIS CAPTURE
One Keeps Watch on Bicycle Shop
While Two Others Hunt Up
Officers, Who Arrest
Offender
The alertness of three small news
boys resulted in the capture of Tom
Beaghen, who was detected emerging
from the rear of the bicycle repair shop
of Charles Dick, Main and Twelfth
streets, early yesterday morning. He
was arrested after a short chase and a
fierce struggle by Patrolmen N. L. Ed
wards and Orlow.
The newsies were passing in front of
the bicycle shop when they noticed a
man on the inside acting in a peculiar
manner. They decided there was
something wrong, and while one of
them watched the place the other two
went in search of an officer. They
found Orlow and Edwards and told
their story in breathless haste.
When the officers arrived Beaghen
was leaving. He saw the officers and
started to run. The patrolmen drew
their revolvers, gave chase and caught
Beaghen after a run of a block. The
alleged burglar tried desperately to get
away and fought fiercely.
An examination of the place revealed
the fact that entrance had been ob
tained by a rear door, and that $1 and
a number of small tools had been
taken.
When Beaghen was searched the
money in his pockets tallied with the
amount taken from the cash register,
and the tools found on him were iden
tified as having been stolen from the
shop.
Beaghen is employed in a livery
stable.
♦ » m
Quakes Continue in Sicily
REGGIO, Feb. 14.—Earth shocks,
more or less strong, were experienced
here throughout the day. Last night
Prof. Alfani, director of the Florence
observatory, while about to step into
a train for Naples, was thrown violent
ly to the ground by what seemed to be
an unusually severe shock. Peasants
rushed to assist him to his feet and
anxiously inquired concerning the
dangers of further earthquakes. He
replied: "Be calm, my children; that
was a quake of the fifth degree."
A MAN'S BEST FRIEND
Is a dog (collie)
Two thoroughbred pedigreed puppies, five
months old, from a, celebrated San Francisco
collie kennels, for sale. Take your choice
at a Bargain, and you will have as good a
dog as there is in Southern California. Tele
phone Home 39181 after 10:30 o'clock in the
morning*. 2-H-tf
CAPT. BRADISH BACK
AGAIN AT HIS OLD POST
LIEUT. MURRAY COMMANDS
CENTRAL DIVISION
Morning Watch Is Under Lieut. Wil
liams and Sergeant Haupt Has
Charge of Central Station
at Night
Because of continued ill health and
the fact that the duties of commanding
officer of the central police division aT3
most onerous, Capt. Avery J. Bradish
has requested that he be returned to his
old command at the University police
station. An order was issued yesterday
by Chief of Police Broadhead granting
the request. It becomes effective today.
By the same order Chief Broadhead
designates Lieut. A. W. Murray as
lieutenant commanding the central di
vision, and he will take Capt. Bradish's
place as executive head of the patrol
system.
Lieut. George H. Williams will con
tinue in command of the morning
watch, and Desk Sergt. Robert S.
Haupt is designated to succeed Lieut.
Murray as commanding officer of the
central station at night and as acting
lieutenant.
Lieut. Haupt la at the top of the
civil service list for promotion to the
grade of lieutenant, and both he and
Lieut. Murray are thoroughly fitted for
the duties of their new positions.
VOTERS INVITED TO
SEND THEIR NAMES
Municipal Waterways Association
Asks for Addresses of Those
Who Favor the Mc-
Cartney Bill
The Municipal 'Waterways associa
tion of Los Angeles county requests
all registered voters in the county who
are in favor of the McCartney bill rela
tive to the consolidation of harbor
cities with the city of Los Angeles to
send their names and addresses to the
secretary of the association. The ob
ject is to inform the state legislators
that not only the municipal and civic
organizations favor this bill but that
also an overwhelming majority of the
citizens of Southern California, and
Los Angeles county in particular, are in
favor of its passage as originally pre
sented and without any amendments.
The members of the legislative com
mittee of the Municipal Waterways
association feel they are asking only
that which every voter is only too
pleased to do, namely, to give moral
support to a bill which will kill the
machine influence and place "Los An
geles among the most prosperous cities
of the United States, converting it into
a seaport city with free harbor and
free docks, wharves and highways.
It is vitally important that names be
sent in at once, as the time to act on
this matter is NOW.
Send full name and address to secre
tary legislative committee, 311 Tajo
building, Los Angeles, Cal.
CHURCH OF EPIPHANY TO
GIVE COLONIAL BANQUET
Costumes Appropriate to Forefathers'
Time Will Be Worn at Dinner
February 18
Women of the Church of the Epiph
any "are making extensive preparations
for the annual banquet, which will be
of the nature of a "colonial dinner,"
and will be given next Thursday even*
ing at 5:30 o'clock in Masonic hall,
corner of Downey avenue and Daly
street.
The menu will include dishes cooked
as our southern forefathers desired
and many of the women will ' wear
colonial costumes. The national colors
will be used in the decorations.
A program of plantation melodies
and patriotic airs will be rendered dur
ing the evening under the direction of
Miss Ada Street, assisted by Miss Har
ley and Sidney Street. : .
The tables will be in charge of Mes
dames J. B. Llversudge, W. C.Mushet,
J. P. Lee, Granville H. Gray, 'Leon G.
Kerr, W. T. W. Curl and N. A. Wad
man, assisted by Mesdames J. O.
Bachelder, A. E. Hodgson, George Al
len, William Hendricks, R. C. Krebe,
George Darby, W. C. Pousette, A. G.
Nichols, Misses Mary' Hough, Margar
et Trew and Minette Worley.
The general committee in charge of
the event is composed of Mesdames
Henry E. Brett, John Cook, Robert
Dobson, Wing H. Fillmore, John Greer,
Alfred Hand, William Post and A. K.
Smith. Mrs. E. H. Stroud will act as
head of the reception committee.
* « »
Slays Woman, Shoots Self
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 14.—Because
she refused to marry him, Leo Lande
shot his sister-in-law, Mrs. Amelia
Lande, resulting in her death an hour
later, and then fired a bullet into his
own head, Inflicting a fatal wound.
Mrs. Lande's husband, who was Lande's
brother, died some time ago. Ever
since his death, it is said, Lande has
been importuning his sister-in-law to
marry him. Upon again receiving her
refusal tonight at her home, Lande
drew a revolver, shot the woman and
then himselfi
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 15, 1909.
SAYS CRISIS HAS
BECOME SERIOUS
BOOKER WASHINGTON FEARS
FOR LIBERIANS
UNITED STATES IN DUTY BOUND
TO RENDER AID
Declares There Are 40,000 Civilized
Negroes There and 1,500,000
Natives Demanding Help
of Americans
[By Associated Press.]
NEW YORK. Feb. 14.—Indorsing the
view of former Secretary Root that
Liberia is an
American colony,
Booker T. Wash
ington tonight de
clared the situa
tion in the African
republic was seri
ous, and that the
United States was
in duty bound to
render practical
assistance to Li
beria, which was'
established in 18191
by the United!
States government!
and philanthropic
individuals. Mr. Washington said:
"The present condition of Liberia is
serious. There ana about 40,000 civil
ized negroes who have emigranted
from the United States or are de
scendants of people who emigrated
years ago. Back of these in the Hin
terland are about 1,500,000 of uncivil
ized people.
"The present condition of Liberia,
however, need *iot surprise any one.
"In fact the surprise is that Liberia
has maintained itself a s an independ-'
ent nation for so long a period with
almost no help from outside sources,
except that which has been furnished
by philanthropic individuals.'
"Every European country which
has planted a colony in Africa has
spent millions of dollars in assisting
its colonies.
Have Best Officials
"These European governments have
also the best of officials to supervise
and guide the people until they have
got started.
"In the case of Liberia a small body
of people just out of slavery in this
country, with no experience in govern
ment or the conduct of educational
institutions, or without responsibility
for their own conduct, were sent to a
foreign country and the responsibility
placed upon them within a few years
of building and maintaining a govern
ment.
"I do not believe the condition of
Liberia is hopeless, but I do believe
this government owes, as Secretary
Root says, a duty to the country.
"We have spent large sums of money
and given some of our best officials to
reorganize and build governments in
the Philippines, Hawaii, Cuba, Porto
Rico and San Domingo, and we cer
tainly owe an equal duty to Liberia.
"I believe and hope the United States
■Rill carry out the recommendation
made to congress by Mr. Root and by
President Roosevelt in the direction
of lending practical influence in the
sending of three commissioners to Li
beria as early as possible."
Booker T.
Washington
FEDERATION PLANS
UNIFORM STATUTES
NATIONAL CIVIC BODY AN
NOUNCES COMMITTEE
John Hays Hammond Is Chosen Chair
man of Organization to
Have State Laws
Agree
NEW YORK, Feb. 14.—The National
Civic Federation tonight announced the
appointment of a committee which will
attempt to organize a council of 100
. representative men in each state before
whom will be laid a plan to secure more
uniform state legislation.
John Hays Hammond is chairman.
The other members follow: Alton B.
Parker, New York: Myron T. Herrick,
Ohio; David R. Francis, Missouri; Cur
tis Guild, jr., Massachusetts; N. J.
Batchelder, New Hampshire; Edward
Warfield. Maryland; Herman Ridder,
New York; C. F. Brooks, Connecticut;
Bruce Haldeman, Kentucky; Victor
Rosewter, Nebraska; Clark Howell,
Georgia; P. I. Bonebrake, Kansas;
James Lynch, Indiana; Harry Pratt
Judson, Illinois; A. H. Revell, Illinois:
John Lennon, Illinois; John H. Halli
day, Indiana, and Benjamin Ide
Wheeler, California.
The federation points out there are
useful national organizations which
hold meetings to discuss affairs pecu
liar to their own purposes and callings,
but it declares heretofore there has
been no effort to crystallize interstate
organizations for the accomplishment
of concrete aims. The state council to
be organized will attempt to bring this
about.
The federation gays:
"The development of tlie nation and
the changes in conditions brought
about by more development have em
phasized the harmfulncss of incongru
ities in law, adopted as they have been
without any attempt at a uniformity
in regulating the subject matter.
"The people of the sessions do not
sufficiently know each other. It is con
fidently expected that a' meeting for
the common good of men from all the
states and the opportunities such meet
ings will afford for better understand
ing and appreciation of the people and
institutions of widely separated sec
tions will bring about an increased
sense of the unity of the whole people."
The Want Ad "Plays Its Part" in Human
Look out of your window and watch the peo
ple who are passing.
That ir.an with the anxious face is out of
work—is "looking" for it; looking for work by
walking around, somewhat aimlessly—as he
might have had to do before there was such
a thing as -want advertising In the world.
The woman in a hurry is on her way to
answer a want ad in person—the other wo
man is going shopping, and to have a servant
wanted ad printed in tomorrow's paper.
That young fellow answered a want ad yes
terday and now has his letter appointing an
interview.
The other young man, hurrying along, is
going to take a look at a furnished room ad
vertised in today's paper.
There are people passing who have proper
ties to sell or rent, and people meeting and
passing them who want to buy or rent just
such properties. The woman who wants a
servant and the servant who wants a place,
walk along a few paces apart—all of them,
perhaps, intending to publish want ads.
In one hour—if your window looks upon a
busy street—there will have passed in cevlew
before you people with every sort of want,
and other people able and willing to satisfy
every one of these wants.
With a little imagination you can picture
the work the want ads should do for these
people—and will do, for some of them, within
a few days.
VISITS PORTUGAL
IN INTERESTS OF
ROYAL NUPTIALS
*rsT*V7' ~ T' n """• " "' "7?%5,
is „ • %^JA { ■ ' ■
fitfit/.'.:.'--- ;;;>;. f-'f;'J<'*-f' r '' \Mtfa/B&^L*: ''1'' J** •■'''''''
JB* igT^H MB -
sBH B •
„,_...;. ' < inn Wkiilliiß
KING ALFONSO OF SPAIN
KINGS DISCUSS
NUPTIAL EVENT
ALFONSO AND MANUEL SEEK
CLOSER ALLIANCE
WEDDING OF LATTER TO ED.
WARD'S NIECE PROBABLE
Marriage of Princess Beatrice and
Ruler of Portugal Evidently De
sired by Spanish Monarch
to Strengthen Bond
, [By Associated Press.]
<$> VILLA VOCOSA, Portugal, Feb. 14.— <§>
<•> The visit of King; -Alfonso of Spain to <j>
<*> King: Manuel ended this afternoon, <$
<*> King: Alfonso leaving for Madrid on a •♦
<♦> special train. • ■ <*>
<§> The only incident to mar the pleas- <%>
<$> ant stay was the arrest of two bus- <•>
<•> peets. <»>
<$> The authorities, however, declared <♦>
■♦' this was merely precautionary; and <•>
<♦> that no importance attached to it. <♦>
<•♦> King: Alfonso received the municipal <•'.
<$> officers of the province of Avern and <•>
<§> conferred upon King Manuel the order <*>
.of Charles 111. <$>
<*> He received, in turn, at the hands of <•>
<*> bis host, the collar of the order of the <§>
<$> Tower and Sword. <§>
LISBON, Feb. 14.—Although not yet
confirmed in official quarters, the en
tire press .of Portugal states that the
royal interview between King Alfonso
and King Manuel related chiefly to the
projected marriage of King Manuel to
Princess Beatrice, daughter of the late
duke of Edinburgh and niece of King
Edward.
Such a marriage, in addition to meet
ing with the entire approval of the Por
tuguese royal' family, is favorably
commented upon by the whole country
and the press, the opinion being that
it would greatly strengthen the friend
ship between Great Britain and Por
tugal and consolidate British influ
ence in the whole peninsula.
Great interest has been aroused in
the banquet and ball to be given Feb
ruary 17 by Sir Francis Villiers, Brit
ish minister to Portugal, in honor of
King Manuel.
This is taken as giving strength to
the report of a closer alliance between
the two countries through marriage,
notwithstanding official denials.
It is believed the meeting of the two
sovereigns related also to a mutually
beneficial alliance between Spain and
Portugal, with the acquiescence of
King Edward.
FRENCH PREACHER
ALLEGED POISONER
CLERGYMAN ACCUSED OF AT
TEMPT TO MURDER
Two Women in San Francisco Prefer
Serious Charges Against GracL
uate of University of
France
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 14.—Detec
tives are searching for Pierre Lafon, a
Frenchman, who is said to have been
educated for the ministry, but more
recently has been studying medicine
in the College of Physicians and Sur
geons in this city, and for whom a
warrant was sworn out yesterday by
Sarah B. Armstrong, graduate of a
Chicago medical college, charging him
with attempting to poison her and Mrs.
Gertrude Coffman, formerly of Port
land, Ore.
Lafon is charged with attempting
the life of the two women by means of
iodide of arsenic, which, it is alleged,
they detected him in the act of plac
ing in a teapot on December 4 last.
No very clear explanation has been
made of the delay in taking action
against the Frenchman.
Lafon, it is said, is a graduate of the
University of France, became a clergy
man and is alleged to have occupied
pulpits -in the vicinity of New Orleans.
Mrs. Coffman was in partnership
with Lafon in a lodging house here and
acted as his housekeeper. Lafon has
not been seen since yesterday morning.
Thief Robs Church
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 14.—While
religious services ware being conducted
this evening- in the California Metho
dist Episcopal church at California and
Broderick streets, a thief entered the
study room and stple four overcoats
belonging to four clergymen who were
attending the services.
Many Fishermen Rescued
BUFFALO, N. V., Feb. 14.—A score
of fishermen and their dogs were car
ried out into Liake Erie today when
the ice field was set in motion by a
shift in the wind. All were rescued
except Joseph Satusky.
TAFT HOME BUT
FOR BRIEF VISIT
PRESIDENT-ELECT TO LEAVE
CINCINNATI TODAY
GOES* TO WASHINGTON TO AR
RANGE CABINET
Rumors Indicate Wickersham of New
York Will Be Attorney General.
Myron T. Herrick May
Be Treasurer
[By" Associated Press.]
CINCINNATI, Feb. 14. — President
elect and Mrs. Taft arrived at their
home from Panama and New Orleans
Ta^elScT'un! gU6StSatthe °- R
til tomorrow, when
they will leave for
Washington.
The trip to Wash
ington is important,
as its primary ob
ject relates to the
• report of the engi
neers who accom
panied Mr. Taft to
Panama.
This likely will
be given him upon
his arrival there Tuesday morning.
He will take the document to the
White House, where it will be the sub
ject of a conference with the president.
The contents of the report have been
forecasted, the features being a strong
indorsement of tne present plans.
While in Washington Mr. Taft ex
pects to confer with Senator Knox and
others relative to cabinet appointments.
Senator Knox and Frank H. Hitch
cock have accepted the positions of sec
retary of state and postmaster general.
As to the other places, unconfirmed
rumo;3 make the cabinet as follows:
Attorney general—Mr. Wickersham of
New York.
Secretary of war—Mr. Wright of Ten
nessee.
Secretary of the navy—Mr. Meyer of
Massachusetts.
Secretary of the interior—Mr. Ball
inger of Washington state.
Secretary of agriculture—Mr. Wilson
of lowa.
Secretary commerce and labor—Mr.
Nagel of Missouri.
It is the general understanding that
Mr. Taft wishes to fill the treasury
portfolio either from Illinoi3 or Ohio.
Should the appointment go to his own
state, it is likely .it will fall to Myron
T. Herrick of Cleveland.
"Mr. Taft also win consult with the
president and others regarding his in
augural speech.
On his return here Thursday Mr.
Taft will be made a Mason '-'on sight,"
an honor rarely conferred by the Ma
sonic order.
William H. Taft
MANY ASPIRE TO
COMMITJEESHIPS
(Continued from Page One)
would not accept the office unless the
action of congress was practically
unanimous, denied he had ever voiced
such an expression regarding the case,
the merits of which he has held aloof
from discussing.
He continued to decline to talk about
any phase of the matter. It is believed,
however, that Mr. Knox is satisfied the
action of the house in adopting a bill
identical with the one which passed
the senate will remove his constitu
tional disability.
Mr. Knox also denied a story orig
inating in Chicago, which stated that
a letter had been sent by Dr. Eugene
Murray Aaron of the American Geo
graphic institute of Chicago, about
three weeks ago, informing him at that
time of the constitutional bar to his
acceptance of the state portfolio.
Senator Knox said he had not re
ceived such a letter and did not know
the person said to have been its author.
Ripley Tells of New Line
SAN DIEGO, Feb. 14.—President E.
P. Ripley of the Santa Fe, who arrived
here today from Santa Barbara, gave
out a brief statement this evening in
reference to the Santa Fe branch line
from Arizona into California by way
of Parker. The bridge at the latter
point over the Colorado is now com
pleted, but the track on the California
side is yet to be laid. The road will
not turn south to the Imperial country,
but will run northwest to connect with
the main line at Bengal.
Irving Praises Lincoln
LONDON. Feb. 14.—Two thousand
men gathered in the Whitefields tab
ernacle this afternoon at th" Lincoln
commemoration services. H. B. Irving,
the actor, presided. Both he and R.
C. Lehmann, member of parliament,
spoke in memory of the great president.
Many prominent persons were present.
FASHION HINTS
This design would be very good for one
of the rough weaves of silk—something
with body enough for a street suit. The
yoke and sleeves may be of net or chif
fon, preferably in a shade to match the
silk.
The small flower-hat is to be one of th#
early favorites this spring.
DYSPEPSIA
CAN BE CURED
a /% Read what
I cannot too urgently advise all persons who suffer from any of the fol
lowing symptoms to try this remedy: Distress after eating, Bloating of the
stomach, Kising of the food, "YVaterbrash, Sour Stomach, Heartburn, Loss o!
Appetite, Constipation, Dizziness, Faintness, Palpitation of the heart, Short
ness of breath, and all affections of the heart caused by indigestion. It acts
almost immediately on the Gastric Juices and gives the stomach tone and
strength to digest almost everything that has been put into it. It soothes sore
and irritated stomachs that have been impaired by physic and injurious drugs.
Mr.. W. A. Perklna, 1410 North Second St.. Mr. P. Remising, 158 Tlllman At*., Detroit,
St. Joieph, Mo. • Mich.
"I can recommend Munyon's Dyspepsia "I am glad to have the opportunity of
Remedy. It is a wonderful cure, and I can- recommending Munyon's Dyspepsia Remedy,"
not speak too highly of this great remedy. said Mr. Flemming. "It is certainly a won-
We also use the Munyon Fever Remedy and derful remedy and I cannot speak too highly
it never fails to cure. We are great believ- of it as it cured me, and lam alwaya glad to
era in Munyon's remedies, and always have recommend a remedy which does good."
a supply on hand, and consider them a
household necessity. They are great rem- Doe. .our or bitter water come np in the
edies." mouth! Try it.
Do you have a faint or weak feeling in
Is the stomach sore and tender! Try it. the stomach? Try it
Doe. th. food rise in the throat! Try it. .Women! Try* it * 'tOm* *
Do you have nausea or vomiting! Try it. Do you have great fullness or distension
Do you have a bad taste in the mouth! Try •"» eating? Try it.
it. Do you have weight and heaviness or pres-
Are the bowel, irregular or constipated! >u£ time. lost.
v or sometimes too great! Try it.
Dp you raise wind or ga. from the stom- Do you have pain in the stomach when
ach! Try it. empty, which is relieved by eating! Try it.
I want discouraged and despondent sufferers from dyspepsia or indigestion to throw
aside all other medicines and give this remedy a trial. Remember, yon take absolutely no
risk. If it fails to give satisfaction, I will refund your money.
MUNYON.
For sale at all druggists. Price, 25 cents.
Saved Regularly for Fifty Months
Is Creating Fortunes for Those
. Who Do It Our Way
We are favorably known by every banker and every newspaper publish
er in Los Angeles, and by every public chamber of commerce in Cali
fornia. .
We mean every word of the above heading.
We are organizers of Plans to create new wealth which in new com
munities usually'goes to waste.
/*^''"'""'^S\ By .one of our new Plans we .^sSSS^Silk' ■ ■
yC^^^^l have established seven widely ifiPlllilll
'£& .$? ; ;T known farming town com- m*- ;^/^'s
f>-" v / J& munities in California —Was- JB ■-..¥
f^k^M^SKv co- Alpaugh, Clark colony, . |il|||||" 0* \
x^aM-yßi* etc- but tnis "$8 pian" nas \ **. v.: -^v
naught to do with coloniza- • \p> Sg^-y •
xs\ You stay at your present ,^y .
*<L * V-'^?*9| avocation and without effort I^^^^^^
'■^^••--^^H Ifror care on y°ur Part anfl^^fl / iag
WKr witnout one Penn y of y°ui \B Bf^fll W*
>&p||§l£j£§Pr money being at risk, you lay 1;-*'*. "• * *'^yMjSr
aside $2 a week for only four
Prof. V. X. Fowler, years and create an available *^^^&^s.^^
Chairman Advisory asset that rapidly becomes a M..V. Martranft,
Board. snug fortune Of from $2000 to . President.
$5000, repeating itself without labor every ten years. ,
We are not stock, oil, mining, invention or town lot promoters.
We organize the creation of new wealth.
In all new communities there are valuable sources of economic
wealth going to' waste.
We can show you beyond your power of disbelief.
We want all the school teachers, all the wage earners, all the sal
aried folks, all the professional men, to heed this call. We want to
help you force yourself to save and acquire*. .
Write us to tell you how $2 laid aside by you weekly will create
a snug fortune, in a way not jointly mixed with any other member,
but individually and separately. •
Write for FREE BOOKLET, or
, Send 10c for reprints from 5 government bulletins about this oppor
tunity and a sample of the product, and also 3 months' trial subscrip
tion to the Western Empire Magazine, a lovely orchard and garden
home industrial journal of California.
California Home Extension
Association
129 Chamber of Commerce Building
Los Angeles, California, U. S. A.
. . INTERESTING ROUTES TO TRAVEL
Santa CataUna Island
Via Banning Line— Daily Service.
S. S. Hennosa capacity 450 Hotel Mstropolc
Tha only steamship line to Catallna lalaei " —
W. do not operate gasoline boat* . . EUROPEAN PLAN
Extra trip Saturday evening via Pacific Kleetrk; Ry 6:00 p. m train.
BANNING CO. 104 Pacific Electric Bldg., Los Angeles.
. Phones: Main 4492. F6578 • . .
HOTELS~BESTftroftIHTS~RESORTS
i — '-
| Live Sit Venice " The Safest Beach"
Windward Hotel
Newly furnished, steam heat, electric light
Hot and cold, salt and fresh water baths.
BAND CONCERTS DAILY
Ship Cafe, Aquarium, Auditorium, Bath V
„ " . House Open Daily. . " / ;
VENICE : --. CALIFORNIA
C* A 171? nDTCTHT * FOB THK VEBY BESX \
Vi/\r £j IJXvIO 1 KJLj Go ear i an late and often and all th«
You will enjoy your refreshments after time when you are hungry to
the theater more if you visit the Bris- v T^TTVic /^ A T+l+
; tol. SpeciaL menu and popular prices. I M V I N I'Al* I* ■ ■
Music by Bristol Orchestra. **** V M, v/ VflA M~t
_ Entire Basement jj. W. CORNER THIRD AND MAIN.
H. W. Hellman Bldg., 4th and Spring Cars to Pasadena and all points.
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