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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 30, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-03-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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Kranich & Bach Pianos
"In the Class of the JjT-
Highest Grade" A |g|
The Kranich & Bach Piano Is Indeed /?33? ..-rs&s£*\wffiffiftr
"in tho class of tho highest grado." . J^? is&ifjssswtp*~'^__ _
It is an instrument that has won Its fSsK^fflP^iilsH HffH
high standing upon merit alone. It agi^sE*»gr*jj
has a remarkable individuality of fjjW^PvWf^^™ ffii^^ip'^
tone, ,i wonderful harp-like quality. ifcgfi^lßs^'^ tDMrnP^ (i
found In no other piano. This, to- I |ij»S>S|-*Yv m/w H_
«ether with exclusive features of con-J *WMffl§tsSisSl[w
structlon that add to its superior ran- I(ffAsjfcSfe?v"v
slcal quality, make the Kranich & >o!i»v^le*^ "—
Bach an Ideal piano for those of cul-
llvated musical taste. , '•; >■ •'"■rutur
Uprights $475 Up, Grands $750 Up
Sold on Terms of $10 and $15 Monthly
The famou* "Vlolyn Plate" 1* an exclusive Kranich ft Bach feature that ha* added
to 111 i' |iri-llß<- of this uplendld Instrument. It permit* Hi.' violin prlnrlple of
■ trliiKlnic for the flr*t time '" the ''Ihloiv of |>lail<> construction. Till* provide* the
greatest tone vibration, without unnecessary pull or tension. Thus the tone Itself
In pure and Honoruim, and the piano Nlaya In tune much longer than under old
y«^>. We are jxfbtslve Kranlrh ft Bach representative*
/jasajV 'nr Monlliprn California awl Arizona. New Krnnlcli
f/(t\^j£j JjtjlX V Bach* <an be. pnrcliaoixl nowhere eNe. AVc nre.
f£t. MWRInrA 4h»wlnr a large nnmber of new liiNinunrn<H ju-l
I «BF?twrB^rC»T»\ re«elve<l —ln mahogany, mil>. walnut. Colonial e(fert«,
lljl ifir>\ v) ell-. Alho nome beautiful I.oiilh XV mode* In nia-
I UraM^' '• H-i ■ I lioitany and Circassian walnut, declared by connols-
W^Jw^JmBIK 7/ leiirii to be unions: the niMt artistic Indlnunenl*
Vmlli3'£fj!«SlBST/ produced. It will ijlve u» pleasure to ►ho\r you thche.
«J>^s!^C_ Kranich & Bach Player
T>:^.«^«, COCA TKRMS OF |1S
ji Fianos $951). monthly.
<»f Mm '§'£%& The Kranich * IJimli player piano I, the reirnlar
WlffjlJf* U.BjfM- Krnnlch ft Bach with the player mechanUm built In
mg H !Lj V \Jti& '" " " '""■ of ''""'■*'■■ all the merit* of I In- Nplendld
mm M %r^^^^^^^ji I piano, together wltli the accuracy, ease of operation
L *|V mul musical quality of the (IneHl player*. Come In
•*^g^^^^^ Jt Z** - unil hear (lII* ln«t niinent. ll» perfection can be real
■^rT *f0 itlf.tr> l»ed only when you have actually tried It for jour
si 0/ &% Victor Concert Tomorrow ■!•;-
j^« Af I Our regular weelily Victor recital will be given to-
KLJ l|«|l|' morrow, Thursday, m3p.m. It will be of especial
B* f% lyrT^^SJ Interest lie.anse the new Victor record* for April will
Y^^o~r**^^^^ be I'I»T"I »" well "' many other*. nir~.- concerts
[gfg A no absolutely free—all are welcome. Come and bring
'jitoP^ tt if% $0" four friends. Take elevatsr to third tloor.
{heoJ.Birkel Company Oh
J 345-7- SOUTH SPRING ST. C^^\
Strangers are Invited to visit the exhibits
of 'allfornla products at the Chamber of
Commerce building, on Broadway, between
First and Second streets, where free Infor
mation will be given on all subjects pertain
ing to this section.
The Herald will pay «10 In cash to any
one furnishing evldenoe that will lead to the
arrest and conviction of any person caught
stealing copies of The Herald from tha
premises of our patrons.
Membership hi Ihe I-os Angeles Realty
board Is a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision Is made for arbitration of any
differences between members and their cli
ents. Accurate information on realty mat
ters Is obtainable from them. Valuations
by a competent committee. Directory of
members free at the office of Herbert Bur
den, secretary, 625 Security building.
Phone Broadway 1S»».
The Legal Aid society at S«S North Main
street Is a charitable organisation main
tained for the purpose of aiding In legal
matters those unable to employ counsel. The
society needs financial assistance and seeks
Information regarding worthy cases. Phone
Home F6201: Main 83««.
The ITersld. like every other n»wsr>»per, l»
misrepresented at times, particularly In
cases Involving hotels, theaters, etc. Th«
public will please take, notice that every
representative of this paper Is equipped with
the proper credentials, and more particu
larly equipped with money with which to
psv hli Mil". TTIW HEHAI.D.
Woman Cleared of Charge
A verdict of not guilty wan returned by a
Jury In Police Judge Chambers' court yester
day In the. case of Mrs. Orpha Ijeasher, ac
cused of practicing dentistry without a license.
Seeks Dog Poisoner .
Adam Dixon Warner appeared at th» police
(tatlon yesterday and asked that efforts be
made to effect the arrest of a person who has
poisoned several valuable dogs In his neigh
borhood. Warner stated that his valuable
rnllle was poisoned and that only strenuous
efforts on his part prevented the doe from
Coroner'to Hold Inquest
Coroner Calvin Hartwell will hold an Inquest
today over the body of Dr. D. F. Howell, who
died at the receiving hospital early yesterday
morning an the result of Injuries Incurred
when lie was struck by an automobile at
Eighth and Pprlng streets shortly before 1
o'clock yesterday morning. How«ll Is survived
liv a mother and a stepfather. He lived at
JOT ("Ulna street.
Arrested for Stealing Suitcase
W. H. Moore, a young man, was arreatefl
by a policeman at Arcade station yesterday
and locked up In the city Jail on a charge of
Mealing* a suitcase from a passenger while
the lattter was purchasing a ticket. Moore
was arrested while trying to dispose of the
suitcase In a nalopn near the depot. He prob
ably will be arraigned In police court this
Urges Hebrew Homo
H. Flsehlowlti, a prominent merchant and
Zionist worker of St. Tallin, addressed a
small audience at th» synagogue, Olive street,
near Temple, Under (lie auspices of the local
Zionist societies last night. Ho presented an
eloquent plea for the establishment of a future
home In Palestine for the Jewish race, where
they might progress and prosper as their In
dustry and thrift deserve. Dr. Isidore Myers
hlsm spoke on phases of the Zionist move
ment. Songs were Bung by children of the
Hebrew free school.
Conspiracy Case Postponed f''■'
Because of the absence of the complaining
witness, the case of Dolph !M. Greene and
eGorge Clark, charged with criminal conspir
acy for felling to F. D. Kane an alleged
worthless real estate office on Grand avenue,
the trial , which was to have ben held yes
terday was continued by Police Judge Wil
liams to May 26. Today Greene and Harry G.
Conner will be tried before a Jury In Police
Judge Williams' court on a similar charge
of defrauding James Gulnn out of several
hundred dollars.
Alleged Burglars Arraigned
diaries Innian and Frank Mann, who* were
arrested by detectives Monday night on a
charge of stealing Jewelry valued at $100 from
the home of Mrs. M. Murphy at 1364 Wllow
street, and who led the officers to the place
where the stuff was hidden In the river bed
near First street, were arraigned In police
court yesterday morning on a charge of bur
elary, and their preliminary examination was
set for March 31. The accused were unable
to furnish 91806 ball each and were sent back
to Jail to await their hearing.'
Pleads Guilty to Larceny
Henry (loss, who was arrested by Patrolman
T. 8. Miller while attempting to run away
with on alarm clock and several other arti
cles which he had taken from tho home of
Delta Delarsen at 302 Vlgnes street during a
fire at that place early yesterday morning,
pleaded guilty In Police Judge. Rose's court
to 1 charge, of petty larceny and was sen
tenced to pay a line of ISO or serve thirty days
in the city Jail. The Hi-" which gave Gobs an
opportunity to commit the'theft orlglnnti.l
In the' rear of the two-story frame building,
and resulted In a loss of JUKI on the contents
and a. damage of JIOO on the building. <■ ;>
Distinguished Assemblage Present
When Work Begins on Big
$100,000 Institution at
The eorncrstdne of the new Hollywood hlsh
school, for which citizens bonded themselves
for 1100,000, that they might unsure Its erec
tion before entering Los Angeles by annex
ation, was laid yesterday afternoon with ap
propriate ceremony. In which the board of
trade and other commercial organisations, ac
tive In floating the bond issue, took part. Th»
students of the high school attended In a
bod}', and a large number of Los Angeles
school officials and citizens of Holy wood and
Colegrovo were- present.
The Hollywood high school orchestra and
glen club opened the program with musical
Col. J. J. Steadman, president of the for
mer board of trustee* of the district, super-
Intended the laying of • the cornerstone and de
livered the opening address.
Joseph Scott, president of the IjO* Angeles
board of education, made the formal address
of the occasion, on behalf of the public school
system of the city, under whose supervision
the new school will he when completed.
Wife Declares Spouse Failed to Fulfill
Terms of Agreement Regard.
Ing Monthly Payments
A contract far separa. 1 maintenance
is the basis of a suit filed In Justice
Summrrfield's court yesterday by 10 va
F. Pitzer against her husband, C. C.
T'ltzcr, in which she demands $273 al
leged to be due on the contract.
The contract was entered into June
17, 1909, In which Pitzer agreed to pay
his wife $110 a month for the support
of her and their three children, be
sides meeting payments on a certain
mortgage which was formerly com
munity property before their separa
tion. It is alleged in tho complaint
that after paying $437 Pitzer neglected
to fulfill his part of the contract. The
suit Is tho first one of Its kind te bo
filed in Ixis Angeles county in many
Beginning April 1 six new carriers
will distribute mall In I-os Angeles*,
Postmaster Harrison finding it necee
sary to employ this extra number of
linn in order tn properly handle the
rapidly Increasing bualneas of the
City. Two of the six carriers will be
added to the forfo now operating in
the business section of the city and
the other four assigned to the residence
W. J. Danford, the disbarred attor
ney found guilty of forging a tele
gram regarding tho value of a $5000
bond, secured another respite of two
days from the pronouncing of sentence
in Judge Davis' court yesterday, tho
enfor I absence of Attorney Grove
Walter, who defended him, causing
a postponement until Thursday after
noon at 1:30 o'clock.
The trial of Margie V. Grant, ac
cused of obtaining $1600 from Ella
Riehey hy false pretenses, which was
to have been taken up by Judge Willis
yesterday, was continued until this
rnorning upon motion of the attorneys
for the defense.
Divorce suits filed in the superior
court yesterday are as follows: Charles
Iv. Elder vs. Mary A. lOlder. Bertha
A. DoetT vs. Prank It. Do»rr, F. N.
Orin vs. Anna Orin, Nita S3, Stewart
vs. Donald M. Stewart, Helen McDon
ald King vs. Joe Sayers King.
The trial of the suit of the Dyas-
Cttne company agalnal the Los An
■elei iidx and Baaket company for
1168.80, alleged to be due for baseball
suits purchased last year, was begun
yestorday in Justice .Ling's court.
Municipal Affairs
Costliness of Maintaining Two Sites Is
Argued—New Structure Is
Planned for Temple
Block Tract
The ordinance calling the election
for two councllmen to supply the va
cancies occasioned by the resignations
of Judge Works and Richmond Plant,
which the council will pass at a se»-.
slon this morning, will contain a olause
asking the people to authorize the sale 1
of the city hull property. The council
yesterday Instructed the city attorney
to Include this provision in the or
dinance. •
At the last general election the same
proposition was submitted, but It ml
not carried. The vote cast on the
question was largely In its favor, but j
the charter requires that a majority of
all the votes cast at the election must
bo In favor of the matter or It Is not
authorized. In addition to a large
number of candidates there were sev
eral initiative and referendum matters
on the ballot and a large number of
the voters did not express their views
In any way on the (question of the sale
of the city hall property. The ques
tion of the sale of tlir; city jail was
also on the ballot at the last general
election, but the council does,not con
sider this question as urgent as the
disposal of the city hall.
Councilman Betkouskl declared yes
terday that it was folly for the city
to maintain two city hall sites, the
present one and tho Temple block, and
that tho present city hall should be
SOld and the money used to build a
now one on the site of the Temple
At nearly every meating of the coun
cil departments housed In the city hall
ask for more room in the building or
adequate offices outside In some pri
vate building. The city is now paying
more than 530,000 a year rent for Of
fices outside the city hall ami still the
departments are squeezed for room.
Prepares Ordinance Making Trolleys
Observe 12-Mile Limit Within
City—Plans to Prevent
Dummy Franchises
The legislation committee was yea
terday instructed by the council to
present an ordinance embodying the
recommendations of the hoard of pub
lic utilities on the speed of street cara,
llagmen at crossings and the sale of
These recommendations are that
street cars be compelled to observe
the same speed laws that are laid
down for automobile* and other ve
hicles, twelve mtlea an hour in the con
gested district and twenty miles in
Other parts of the city. These restric
tions are not to appiy to private rights
of way when the crossincs are well
protected. Flapmen are to he not more
than 50 years old and must pass the
same physical examinations that other
employes of the operating department
are required to take.
Franchises are to be sold only to
those, who will use them themselves
and an applicant for a franchise must
make affidavit that he I" the real party
in Interest. When this application is
made $100 must be depoaited to pay
the cost of advertising and incidental
expenses and the board of public utili
ties is to recommend the minimum price
to be paid for the franchise. This, it
Is expected, will cut out the method
that has been employed of the railway
companies securing franchises through
Council Authorizes City Attorney
Hewitt to Proceed in Matter
Without Announcing
Plan of Action
City Attorney Hewitt bai conceived
a echemo tliat will either recover the
portion of Fifth Htroet that v.is nivcn
by the Mty to the Southern Pacific in
consideration of the railroad's promise
to build a deport or will jut s\ich a
cloud on the title to the property that
the rnilroad can make no use of it. He
did not divulge the details nf his plan
to the council yesterday, but the coun
cil had confidence in .Mr. Hewitt and
authorized him to do whatever he con
sidered neceiMry in the matter.
A recommendation that he lie au
thorised to begin proceedings was con
tained in a report he submitted to the
council In answer to a non-committal
letter written by Judffc K. S. Lovett,
chairman of the executive committee
of tho Southern Pacific, In which
Judge Lovett declared he had never
heard of any promise on the part of
the railroad to build a dopot at I^os
Angeles. Judge Lovett's letter was
written in answer to a rommunlcation
sent him by City Clerk Lelande on in
structions from the council.
Councilman Betkouski made some
unkind remarks nbout tlie board of
public works yesterday morning:. He
declared the board had been derelict in
its duty and had tried to hide behind
the city attorney.
His remarks were brought out by a
resolution presented by the board of
public works tor adoption by the coun
cil giving- the board authority to enter
into an emergency contract for the
collection of &ahea, cans and other non-
CORlbuatlble rubbish. The board wants
to employ ten teams and wagons nt
a price not to exceed $-' a team and
wagon a day. The board reponfed that
It had not been able to advertise for
bids for this work, an it could not
get the specifications from the city
Betkouskl declared the board should
have presented the specifications to
the council two montha ago, and If it
had pushed the matter sufficiently
would have secured tho specitkatious
it wanted.
News of the Courts
Testimony Acid as Brothers Fight
Counter Actions to Recover Al
leged Indebtedness —For.
gery Is Charged
Sensational charges and violent re
torts marked the trial of the suit
brought by is. 1,. Layton against his
brother, J. 11. I,ayton, to recover $186
alleged to be due him on a board bill,
in Justice Summerlleld's court yester
■-day «■-*•- ■»-«-• ■ •
At one time during the testimony of
the plaintiff, the wife of the defendant
leaped to her feet and shouted "Liar!"
The witness had accused her of setting
(Ire to a house to get the insurance
money. Intense bitterness was evinced
by the brothers in court.
A complaint was filed against the de
fendant Layton some time ago,'but in
stead of filing an answer, a cross-com
plaint was Interposed by him against
the plaintiff brother in which an al
leged promissory note executed by him
for $305 was set up. He claims that $200
Is due on the note.
The plaintiff brother declares that the
signature on the promissory note is not
his, but that his brother forged his |
name to the note after he had brought
his action against him for the board
bill. He states that his brother took
this means of defending the suit.
On the other hand, the defendant
brother declares that he not only loaifed
his brother the $305 mentioned in the I
promissory note, but he has given ,to
him "innumerable sums of money just j
to help him out." When asked by At
torney Dunnlgan for the plaintiff if ho i
had ever taken receipts for any money
which ho had given to his brother, he
stated that he thought ho could,trust
him, but ho had found out that ho
"He had to move from Oklahoma be
cause he couldn't pay his bills," test!- |
lied the defendant brother. "They
needed money so badly that his wife
burned their store in order to collect
the Insurance."
■That's a lie, and you know It,"
shouted the wife of the witness.
"And I have Strong circumstantial
evidence that my brother stole some
diamonds from my house," added the :
The material Issue in the case is the
genuineness of the signature of the al- ]
leged promissory note. Handwriting
experts will be called upon to testify
as to that point on April 13, to which
time the case was continued.
Suits Against Wentworth Company
Reach Supreme Court After Three
Years of Litigation
The litigation regarding the Wont
worth Hotel company which went into
Insolvency about three years ago after
constructing a magnificent building a 1
Oak Knoll, in South Pasadena, reached
the stale supreme court yesterday.
Transcripts of appeal on judgments of
the superior court in suits brought by
j different contractors for the foreclosure
Of mechanic*' liens for materials fur
nished and labor done on the building
during its construction were presented
for flllng i" thitt court. The transcript.-.
comprising 160:; pases, were presented
1 by H. S. McKee, assignor In insolvency
lor the hotel company.
The California Portland Cement com
pany is the plaintiff mentioned In the
transcripts, but this suit was conuoll- I
dated with thirty-three other similar
actions in the superior court. Thirty
six attorneys are named in the tran
A continuance was ordered yesterday
morning in the trial of Ur. W. R. Price,
accused Of obtaining JIOOO from Dr.
Mary J. Helm by false pretenses in a
mining scheme, until next Monday
morning by Judse WHlis of tho crim
inal court. The illness of Jessie
Musher, a corroborating witness for
the prosecution, was sworn to by affi
davits yesterday afternoon and the
trial was continued on her account.
She is at present in San Francisco. No
testimony had been taken in the trial,
the proceedings having just reached the
point where the first witnesses were to
have been called.
George Hatton, who was arrested
Saturday by Deputy Sheriff Wright at
tli" Reliance stables, while he was ne
gotiating a sale of two horses which
he had stolen from James Tweedy, a
rancher near Florence station, was ar
raigned before Justice Summeriield yes
terday and his preliminary hearing set
for April 1 at 10 o'clock. In default of
$3000 ball he was remanded to the
county Jail. Hatton confessed to have
stolon another horse from Tweedy,
whifh was found in the neighborhood
of the stables. It is thought he stole
two other horses which Tweedy re
ported to the sheriff's office as lost.
Tlie preliminary hearing of Dr. C. <'.
Jarvti on a charge of committing a
statutory crime against Hazel Nichols,
lti years old, which was wet for yester
day morning in Justice Summerttcld's
court was continued to 10 o'clock
April 8. The hearing was continued
on the motion of his attorney, in which
he stated that he wanted morn time in
Which to prepare his ease and invest i
gate the facts. Jarvi.s is in the county
jail in default of $5000 ball. He is also
being held to answer to tho juvenile
court on a charge of contributing to
tho dependency of a minor child.
Fred Ballerino has filed suit in the
superior, court against H. J. Crawford
for $2750 damages. He alleges that
Crawford ran Into him with his auto
mobile on Moneta avenue on March 3,
when he turned to the right to pass
Crawford on his motorcycle. Ballerino
claims that Crawford, who was going
in the opposite direction, recklessly
turned to pass him on the wrong side,
with the result that they collided and
bt sustained serious injuries.
Motion for a non-suit in the action
by Mrs. Rosa Sommer for $51,250 dam
ages against the Los Angeles Railway
company for the death of her son.
which has been on trial in Judge Bord
well's court this week, was denied yes
terday morning by the court and the
case was continued to this morning,
when - arguments will bo presented by
the opposing attorneys
VISIT OUR FOURTH FLOOR. CAFE—Open from 1 1:30 to 5:00
Spring Time Fabrics for General Decoration
""^S"!**. We. have assembled very handsome new light weight fabrics
s2iisgfp?^*¥X>j. for decorations in general, to which we arc constantly adding, so
that selection is a matter of keen pleasure.
~*sp^ ajggjjllSs. Classic periods; cotton tapestries; tapestry panels ; dam
/f^(^o^*^W' ask brocades; haircloth linens; cretonnes; silk fabrics; ye-
J^*~*®w«L_i* lours in variety; colored novelties; taffetas; casement cloths;
"^r:?"^v^ r '^ crepes; lace nets; madras; unfadable "Sundour;" represent-
ing a price range from 15c to $15 a yard.
(0VV iegk;Y*^ New curtains Applique, scrim, Marie Antoinette, sash,
Wi2>M door panels, lace curtains and fancy bed sets, $1.25 to $40.00.
\ \ Y^slv 1 A NEW RUG— All Worcester; a high pile, soft
\ 11 2?\k sheen, in the highest art designs; finest copies of rare Ori-
V^tJ %X\ ental rugs; soft, mellow tones, to which we invite your in-
I m>*/f \ spection, if you are in need of really fine rugs—9xl2 feet,
I I'//IS^Ha \ $57.50; 8.3x10.6 feet, $52.50.
:|f ff|M -to-Wear Garments-?-XsT^,f
I' '' / I ill^Tr ot a day passes that doesn't bring additions to the ready-to-wear
!-l: / I^Mu'il section, in the way of suits, skirts, coats or dresses. And prices
f X j^jHjh! % i were never more favorable to the customer, as comparison will con
li iw s«nli!i!l\' vince y°u:
* I! l\. f Jm\ it •' In suits at $22.50 to $35 we have literally scores of styles,
• II I I SJ "'II^JI' 1 in the new light, medium and dark grays, tans, greens, white
I! I; fJmlh serges, hairline stripes, shepherd checks, etc. The plain
111 1 iXWmf/ tatilored models are particularly favored, with smart short
II I il\Wi/// coats, Tuxedo collars, outlined, oftentimes, with moire silk
I ll\\/ 111 or braid, and their full pleated skirts.
I j I IIW/// In Pon£ ee coals styles are inimitably graceful, and the
I j 1 liliW/f//l materials varied in weave.
I I ll M\ijl ;i Novelties for spring are short wool or covert coats, in
r=» 14 I 3 5111 ' light g ray or tan ' suitable for wear with an shade of skirt, and
*^=> Mln §i fdJ remarkably convenient garments; inexpensive, too.
-^WJt&jm-"* Black taffeta coats, half lined or without linings, fill a
'—' iijft" m jr requirement which no other garment can; here in plenty.
1 ——^« Coulter Dry Goods Co. — ——
The Original
Home Builders
of Los Angeles
(Incorporated 1905)
Price of Stock Will
Advance to 80 Cents
a Share April 1,1910
You can buy, if YOU ACT AT ONCE, for 75 cents
a share —par value $1. Terms are all cash, or 10
per cent cash and 5 per cent monthly. All stock
subscribers share in dividends.
No Commission Paid
to Anyone for
Selling Stock
Home Builders
Los Angeles
1 342-3-4 Douglas Building
Phone A2OOO
The Woman's Bank
Special department and attendant lor
woman's business.
1 Central Building, Sixth and Main.
FHETSa/Ak eared to stay enred. Eminent
H I IkJ* JiHija-s, ministers, congressmea
lbL I M and the meUicul probs doolar«
iJ I II my cures permanent. I oura
■n ■ ■ F after others fall. WRITH TO-
■ AdOrvM, W. X«wiu, iuua dv L*«.Wla>
Manufacturers of Flower Pots,
All Sizes to 24 Inches.
Hanging Baskets, All Sizes.
Hanging baskets, all sizes. Fern
pans, liiwn and ce'netery vases. Stove
flue thimbles. Ollas in all sizes; fill
with water at night and have Ice cold
water next day that will keop cold if
kept in a shady place. Special ware
made on short notice. We carry a
large (took and ran f.ll orders prompt
ly. Phone Kast 50.
J. A. Bauer Pottery Co.
AveniM XUlrlj-tliree and Lmix ttreet.
: i Po* «ood ttuofce.
f^p&e**?^£< sx r<x- t .<J?l traveling basa
vlr ' '■'' .fyl-«— t"\X/A »nd dress suit
p|p=s.|±=H nqj^l cases ro to
iiJLf IP G-U-Whltney
-V*Hj"t/ the oldest »a
tabllshed and most reliable trunk mannfaot
turer. store and factory, 238 South Main.
tS ufi, CDKEO r ~"--
We curs external cancer la •
few weeks without fall. Investi
gate our method. We will refa*
you to many of our former pa
tients who have been absolutely
cured. (Breast cancers a apa>»
■clalty). HliS. H. J. SMITH, .
Hours 10 to 4. Phone. Mala &<!(, ha>

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