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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 01, 1910, Image 5

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The Best in Music
Producing Instruments
The flay of automatically produce! mule has arrived. Actual knowledge,
or the production of music and technical skill are no longer necessary to
enter into its. fullest enjoyment, instruments in the list given below an
being sotd almost daily, going into the finest residences m Southern Cali
fornia, (lie homes of people of true rellnement and cultivation.
Estey House Pipe Organs
$2500 to $5000
Arranged to piay with perforated music rolls.
Steinway Welte-Mignon
$1800 to $2250
The I'i'ealest invention of the day. The world-famous. Steinway
Piano, with an electrically operated automatic playing mechanism.
Steinway Pianola Piano
$1215 to $2300
The Bteinway Piano with a Pianola built into it—a combination only
recently cite.'ted—with most pleasing results.
Sohmer-Cecilian Player Piano, $1050
Farrand Cecilian Player Piano, $850
Both of these Instruments have the famous metal action that renders
them Impervious to climatic changes.
Cecilian Player Piano, $750
Cadillac Player Piano, $650
Both are „r the "Cecilian family," the former with tlic standard
wooden action.
Milton Player Pianos, $550 to $650
Cabinet Players, $150 to $350
These complete a list of music-producing instruments unequaled In
Southern California.
This great variety is in itself evidence that the manufacturers
themselves realise the enormous and growing demand for instruments
of this class All of them are hero upon our floors, ready for your
ins) tion. Come in and hear them—their perfection in music repro
duction will astonish you. All can be purchased on a most favorable
Geo. J. Birkel Co.
Steinway, Cecilian and Victor Dealers
345-347 South Spring Street
Btrang.TS are invited to visit the rlhlblts
of California products at tne Chamber "t
Conuneice bolldlnf, Ml Uromlway, between
Flnt ami Second utrccts, where free Infor
mation will bo given on all »übject» pertain
lo( to thla (ection.
The Herald win pay »lo In cash to any
one furni»hln(t evidence'that will lead to the
■xreat and conviction of any person cauKht
•teallns copies of The Herald from the
premiaea of our patrona.
Memberahlp tn the l.o» Angelea nealty
board in a virtual guarantee of reliability.
Provision Is made for arbitration of any
differences between member! and their cli
ents. Accurate Information on realty in.it
ten In obtainable from them. Valuation*
by a competent committee. Directory of
members free at the office of Herbert Hur
dett. »ecretary, 625 Security bullaln*.
Phone Broadway 1506.
The Legal Aid society at 23?. North Main
•treet is a charitable organization main
tained for the purpose of aldinit In legal
mattcre tho»e unal.le to employ counsel. The
society need" financial assistance and seeKi
Information regarding worthy caiea. rhona
Home ntOti Main 5366.
Th<- Herald, like every other newspaper. Is
mlarepresentcrl at tlme«, rartlcularly In
eaaes Invnlvinn hotels, theater!. Ptc. The
public will jilcns" take notice that •»•'»
repreaentatho of this paper Is e'mlpped wltn
the proper i-redentlals. and more particu
larly equipped with money with which to
pay hi* Mil' TUB HKHAI.D.
Mis, Carl (irant will jive n practical
talk on the subject, -is the American
Woman Democratic?" at Y. W. C. A.
building next Monday at I*:M o'clock.
The Uncle Bam Woman'i Keller corps
win hold a social tomorrow evening
in aarfleld hall, Walker theater. Cards
and danotnc will b" provided and re
rreahmenti «in be served.
The engineering itafl of the South
ern California Travelers' Insurance an
■ociatlon last night tendered a tare
well dinner to I. J. Muma, who will
leave Los Angeles to take tharge of
the Chicago branch of the concern,
Charge of Disturbance Against
Herman Bmnner Fails to
Bring Conviction
Herman Brunner, wealthy resident of
Alhambra and former "lottery king" or
St. Louis, was dismissed yesterday in
Justice Suinniei-lield's court from a.
charge of disturbing the p—on. R jury
having disagreed at his trial on the
charge Wednesday. The charge was
dismissed on tho motion of the district
Brunner was charged by his wife,
i.miise Brunner, with having broken
two glass panels in the kitchen door
and with swearing at her violently
When he called at their palatial resl
dence on July 5, 1900, a few days after
I heir separation. Hnmner testified his
wife, daughter Theresa, and .son, Fred,
after exacting $17r.,000 from him, hail
oaused him two strokes of paralysis
i,\ beating him.
There is a suit pending in the su
perior court between Brunner and his
wife in which she is suing for Sep
arate maintenance. She was recently
allowed $150 a month as an allowance
for the mpport of the two children
pending the disposition of tho case.
isW.'fj. Da.iford.' the bisbarred at
torney, who was found guilty of forg
iti" a telegram regarding the value of
a bond, was sentenced yesterday aft
ernoon by Judge Davis to three years
in San Quentin, following a denial ot
motions for a new trial: and for ar
resting judgment. - Announcement that
an I appeal | from the sentence would, bo
taken was'made immediately after, be
was sentenced.' ,
Defense Is That He Had Right to
Money He Is Charged
with Stealing
Lnlla Harris, charged with grand
larceny by entering the store of tho
\l. I'iirlund Shirt company of los An
feim and t;ukinjur H17.55 from tho safe,
wns placed (in trial in Judge Willis'
court yesterday. Tho prisoner is the
son of Mrs. Will A. Karris, widow of
one of tho most prominent attorneys
of l."s Angeles. He contends that he
liiul boon elected a director and secre
tary of the company, and had a right
to take the money, an it was his duty
to look after tho funds of the company.
Most of the day was taken up In
secirinff a jury, and evidence in the
case was introduced in the afternoon.
The trial was adjourned late in the
ifternooon until this morning. Deputy
DUtrlcl Attorey Ford is representing
tin- prosecution, drove Walters, W.
Ona Morton and Stephen L,. Sullivan
are representing the defense.
B. G. Lathrop, 212 West Fifth street,
■WOri to a complaint yesterday after
noon before Deputy District Attorney
Alexander, charging Jamei A. Wood
bury, who, in- said, wii.s a guest at the
Alexandria hotel, with issuing a flc
tlcloim draft.
At the Alexandria hotel it was stated
last night that Woodbury is not a
guest at the hotel, and the clerks said
they did not know the man.
Articles of incorporation filed with
the county clerk yesterday are as fol
Crags Country club—A. C. Balch, 9.
I\ Hunt, Godfrey Holtenhof, jr., Ed
ward D. Llpplncott, H. D. Lombard,
William Lucy, directors.
Iran:) Land company—Capital, $60,
--000: A. ('. Balch. S, P. Hunt, Godfrey
llolterhoff, jr., Kdward D. Llpplneott,
11. I). Lombard, William Lacy, direc
Los Anjceles oil Development com
pany Capital, $200,000; p. m. Cary, A.
i:. Halaey, a. W. Rom, R. M. Ruuell,
F. R. Seavor, directors.
A complaint was filed in Justice
Pierce"* court yesterday against Ben
V. McCiain, charging him with trans
ferring property with intent to defraud
his creditors. MeUlaln was found
guilty of an assault with intent to kill
a few months ago and sentenced to
sixty days in the county jail. Attorney
S. A. D. Oray, the complaining witness,
alleges that when he levied an attach
ment on a horse and buggy of Mc
(Main's for a bill for services which he
rendered to him while defending him
.hi the charge of assault, he produced
a fake bill of sale.
A Jury in Judge Davis' court yester
day found a verdict of not guilty in
the ease of l<>ank H. Robinson, editor
of the Antelope Valley Gazette, who
was charged with criminal libel
through the columns of his newspaper,
in referring disparagingly of a rival ed
itor, C. E. Jones of the Antelope Valley
ledger. The trial had lasted two days,
Deputy District Attorney Keyea con
ducting the prosecution and Attorney
JoHn W. Carrigan acting for tho de
>V. N. Hamaker, head of a syndi
cate which Is endeavoring to purchase
real property of the Andrew J. Keat
ing estate for $660,000, and which ap
pealed to the supreme court against a
decision 6f Judge Rives refusing to
confirm the sale, received a telegram
from the state supreme court yester
day, asking for affidavits stating that
a stipulation, which had been sent
against the wishes of the syndicate,
was filed without authority..
News of the Courts
Injunction Suit Against City Re
veals Fortune in the Refuse
An application for a writ Of injunc
tion to prevent the city from carrying
out its contract with Charles A. Alex
ander for oollectlng and taking garbage
from a number of hotels WM tiled in
the superior court yesterday afternoon
by Booh 15r05., the Jonathan chili, the
Hayward, Alexandria, Angelua ana
Other hotels. Application was also
mario for an order of the court pre
venting Alexander from Interfering
with Boob Bros. In their contract to
carry away garbage from the hotel*.
The tiling of the suit for an injunc
tion and a rehearing of the differ
between the rival garbage contractors
Ik the latest more In a contest which
commenced six months ago, and in
which the city garbage collector nas
won out so far.
Boos Bros, allege thai they have a
long contract with the Jonathan club
and the hotels named in the complaint
to carry nway the meat, vegetables and
other edibles not used by the hotels.
They allege, that they have gone to
the expense of $ion,ooo to provide
means to carry away the refuse for
which they pnv the hotels a Rood sum.
In the Pai'crs filed yesterday it was
(stated that the revenue received from
the garbage by the plaintiffs approxi
mated a half million dollars yearly,
anl that the plaintiffs rdlod on the
garbage as food for n quarter or a mil
lion dollars' worth of stock and
The defendants, the city of I.rf>s An
nies LCTlie A. Hewitt, city attorney:
Charles A. Alexander, city garbage col
lector et al., are charged with a con
spiracy to take the garbage from tho
hands of the plaintiffs. The latter a -
lege that Alexander has violated his
contract with the city in that he
not Incinerate or use the garbage, con
sisting of meat and vegetables, or reed
it to poultry or animals, but leaves It
In the open, outside the city limits,
where it is a menace to tho health of
the community.
Tho plaintiffs also charge Alexander
with endangering the. health of the
population of Los Angeles by allowing
the refuse to drip from Pacific Electric
cars to the streets v hi!'; on its way to
the dumping ground outside the city
Tho plaintiffs allege that they have
already suffered $10,000 damages from
the Interference they have been sub
jected to by the city and garbace col
lector in preventing them from carry
ing out their contract with the club
titlous draft.
Booh Bros., the club and the hotels
have sll profited by their contract
heretofore, and the alleged interference
of tho city garbage collector, who
claims it Is his right to collect all gar
bage, has aroused their ire to such an
extent that they are. prepared to fight
their contention through the courts. In
their application for a writ of injunc
tion the plaintiffs do not demand dam
ages, but pray that the controversy
may be threshed out in the courts.
Court Paroles Self-Confessed
Embezzlers to Give Them
Chance to Reform
Five and seven yenrs probation re
spectively was granted Bimon and Sam
Pearlin by Judge Willis yesterday.
Both had thrown themselves on the
mercy of the court and confessed to
embezz'iiifr two diamonds, valued at
$600 from J. Kosenkranz, following their
conviction by ft Jury after they had
pl=adod not g-u'lty. A recommendation
for probation in their ease was refused
by Probation Officer Dodds, but Judge
Willis decided the application of the
law could be upheld by imposing a stiff
probatjon sentence on the pair.
Sam Pearlin is to deposit $30 a month
In the bank during the entire term of
his probation. This will amount to
$2520. He is not allowed to U*C it ex
cept to repay his creditors, including
Kosenkranz, and others to whom ho is
sued notes. Simon Pearlin is to save
$20 a month on the same terms. The
Judge decided lie would not allow them
to engage in business for themselves,
because they had shown such a disre
gard of their obligations that lie de
cided they w«r« too young to manipu
late funds entrusted to their care. They
must work for a living for somebody
else and draw a salary.
The divorce suit of Irving E. Car
penter against Mary E. Carpenter wan
continued yesterday morning by Judge
Houser to April r> after the hearing of
a portion of the evidence In the caie,
The plaintiff alleges desertion, but the
defendant in a cross oomplalnt alleges
more strenuous charges against her
She charges him with extreme cruelty
and declares that on one occasion,
when she was absent for a few minutes
from home, lie appeared before one of
her visitors with a black mask over
his face and a long knife in his hand.
When she returned and recognized him
he tried to turn the affair off as a
joke, she says.
She also accuses her husband!
mother of inviting her into the back
yard with coarse language to tight out
differences which had arisen between
them. She charges her husband with
turning off the water in the house
when she was seriously ill and beating
the eldest of their two children until
she was black and blue. With her two
children, she paid, she left for her old
home in Missouri through fear of her
Divorce suits filed in the superior
court yesterday are as follows: ... .
•Anna .L. Brown ,vs. Thomas L.
Brown, Annie B. Davvson vs. James B.
Dawson, Elizabeth Molly Baugh vs.
Henry Allen Baugh; Nannie Kathleen
Taylor vs. Jesse James Taylor, Mabel
A. Bundy vs. Harry E. Bundy,' Mary
Jay vs. Mark Jay, Francis 'ft Gibson
vs. Annie Laura Gibson, Emily Matilda
.Pinley vs. Charles Howard Flnley, .
Municipal Affairs
Council Will Construct Bici Incin
erator in Case of Dis
The possibility of an Incinerator In
which to burn the city's garbage within
the next year was suggested by Coun
cilman Miles S. Gregory, chairman of
the streets and boulevards committee,
at the meeting of that body yesterday,
when the question of the garbage col
lection was under discussion.
Mr. Gregory stated that member* of
the council had taken an active Interest
in an incinerator proposition which had
been submitted i" some of them, and
that if Charles A. Alexander, the gar
bage contractor, failed to keep his con
tract, the Incinerator would probably be
constructed. The city lias an ' incin
erator which was purchased by the la
merited "river bed franchise" council,
tor which a high price was paid, but
It is not largo enough to dispose of
half the city's garbage.
The question of garbage was before
the committee through a resolution
presented by the board of public works
asking authority to engage the neces
sary teams and wagons to collect the
city's garbage in case Alexander is
unable to continue with his contract.
In a report to the council submitted
last Tuesday the board expressed ap
prehension that Alexander would not
bo able to carry out his contract, and
that it would bo necessary for the
board to declare it forfeited.
At the hearing before the. streets
committee yesterday Attorney 11. J.
Goudgo, representing Mr. Alexander,
said that Alexander should be the one
to have the apprehensions, as there
had been no failure on his part to com
ply with the contract, while the city
had failed to keep its part. lie said
that the ordinance prohibits anyone but
the contractor from hauling garbage
through the city's streets, but that the
wagons of the Vernon hog feeders were
constantly collecting the garbage In
advance of the contractor's wagons.
He ' declared that when Alexander's
men tried to collect the garbage from
hotels and restaurants the doors were
shut in their faces, although by the
terms of his contract he was entitled
to this refuse, as well as from the resi
dences. The city had made no effort to
enforce the ordinance protecting the
contractor, he said, and the whole con
cern of the board of public works was
(or the welfare of the hogs in Vernon.
W. M. Humphreys, chief Inspector of
public works, who wrote the report the
committee was considering, said that
Alexander had not compiled with the
terms of his contract in that his load
ing station was not sanitary, that his
wagons leaked, that ho was not making
premise collections, and that he was
not making the number of collections
required in some sections of the, city.
Much protest has been raised over
the loading station on Altso street, but
Mr. Alexander said yesterday that he
had already made arrangements with
the Pacific Electric company to move
the station a mile farther east.
The committee decided to give Alex
ander time to comply with his contract,
and will recommend to the council that
the resolution of the board of public
works be not adopted. •
With Walter Lips out of the fire
department as chief, George P. I>unn
bellevea he has a chance, and yesterday
he asked the tire commission to rein-,
state him in his old position aa hose
man after being; out of tho service for
five years. Dunn told the commission
yesterday he had been discharged by
McAleer's lire commission without a
trial on recommendation of Chief Lips.
Dunn said he made a remark about
Ups that the chief did not like, and
that the chief recommended he be
dropped from the lervice fur "the I
of the department." Civil service regu
lation! require that in discharging a
member of the lire department who has
served moro than six month* tho com
mission must first hold a trial. As
there was no trial there is some ques
tion if Dunn was legally discharged,
and If he was not he may present a
claim for back salary. Tho commis
sion will investigate.
The bridge committee will recom
mend to the council that a bridge be
constructed across Vermont avenue at
Temple street and that the railway be
compelled to pay the cost. A little
wooden bridge twenty feet wide, has
been in use at this point for many
years, but it is so old and dilapidated
that it has been declared unsafe. As
Vermont avenue is to be eighty feet
wide it is recommended that the bridffe
be of that width also, and that it he of
substantial material, preferably con
The street committee will recom
mend to the council that steps bo
taken to compel the Mi.ssinn Trans
portation company, a .subsidiary of the
Union Oil company, to remove its
pumping station from Second and
Beaudry street!. Property owners and
resident* in the vicinity of this puinp
inu station have, complained that tt is
a nuisance and the committee, hearing
their argument! yesterday concluded
they were right.
The tinai bearing on the proceeding!
for the widening of lOighth street from
Rroadway to Figueroa was held by
the streets and boulevards committee
yesterday afternoon. Protestants ob
ject to the assessment levied, and it
is probable the committee will recom
mend to the council that a change be
made in the assessment district or the
entire proceedings be abandoned.
Shipping in the la>s Angeles harbor
at Ban Pedro will be protected by a
flreboat if an agreement can be reached
between the shipping and the lum
ber interests at the harbor. The steam
ship companies yesterday proposed to
the fire commission to furnish a fast
tugboat, equipped for fighting tires if
tho lumber Interests would furnish tho
The first night payday in the history
of the city was last evening, when the
city, laborers, after 5 o'clock went to
the eft Ice of the city auditor and se
cured their'warrants and then to the
office;of;the city treasurer, where the
warrants were 'cashed, •.
CataMtatwd (Mutate* IS7I. _ MCCAtA
MATTRESSES .^^U^^^r^9^^>^^r*^^^
***** B. ■ROADWMV CS ~m.
*" VISIT OUR FOURTH FLOOR. CAFE-Open from 11:30 to 5:00
Top Coats, Suits and Gowns
in Shepherd Checks
Unquestionably checks are ultra-fashionable this spring
that point doesn't admit of discussion. Yet the very fact
of their popularity is likely to suggest to some women the
idea of commonness. We have jealously guarded that
point here—every garment has touches of individuality
which immediately distinguish it from the commonplace.
You will be particularly pleased with:
TOP COATS IN CHECKS-Reproductions of famous Paris designers' best models
graceful lines as long as the coat lasts.
AFTERNOON GOWNS IN CHECKS-Some in the tiniest pin checks, so small as to
be a few feet away; others in more pronounced effects-yokes in colors, or of
good laces or nets, set off each garment—and very few alike.
TATT DRED SUITS IN CHECKS—From the severely plain mannish models to the
preuy ISskn bloies and belted-in styles-with broad patent leather belts and smart
tailored buckles that lend distinction to any suit.
N. One of the "of course's" here—no charge for alterations.
Coulter Dry Goods Co. — —
Way Back East
Through Dixie Land
On Sunset Express, leaving Los Angeles at noon
daily—solid to New Orleans. A Limited Train for
First Class and Tourist Travel, with
Through Sleepers to Washington, D. C.
via Atlanta and Richmond
Round trip excursions April 6-7-8 via this route to
New Orleans $67.50, New York $108.50, Washing
ton $107.50 and Chicago $72.50, St. Louis $67.50— *. ■
direct north from New Orleans.
direct norm
Get particulars from Southern Pacific Agents
about the
Southern Pacific Sunset Route
Los Angeles Offices-600 South Spring Street Corner
Sixth and Arcade Depot, sth St. and Central Aye.
Pasadena Office, 148 East Colorado Street
F G. Case, who lias been motorcycle
officer under Sheriff Hammel for some
time, resigned from that position yes
terday to become superintendent of the
city's garage at the University police
station, where all the automobiles of
the different departments of the city
will be cared for in the future.
W E. Kaynor, 52 years old, 744% Ban
Jullen street, whs injured seriously yes
terday morning at Long Beach, when
his left trousers leg caught In the
clutch of a concrete mixing machine
on Railway street and his leg was
drawn Into and twisted around he ma
chine. The bones above and below the
knee were, broken and the leg was
mashed from a point above the knee
down to the ankle. The accident hap
lied in front of the Seaside hospital,
and other employes carried the man
into that institution. Later he was
brought to Los Angeles.
C M Taggart, city tax and license
collector, Km begun the collections for
he ornamental lighting of Pico street
f,om Main street to Vermont avenue
The assessment district for this im
provement extends 250 feet In each
direction from Pico, as well as along
the lino of the improvement. Thirty
clays are allowed to make these collec
tions and the assessment then becomes
deHnquent and is charged up against
the property. ,
The jury In the case of Dr. Frederick
Julian street. was injured seriously yes-
Unted states district court, charged
v th sending an objectionable "letter
through the malls, failed to agree yes
terday and was discharged by Judge
Wei born. Nine are said to have stood
for acquittal and three for conviction.
Haigh was tried on the same charge a.
year ago, at which time the jury failed
to agree. _^^_».
An oxygen helmet, similar to those
used with such success in the Cherry
mine disaster was ordered yesterday
by the fire commission for use by the
fire department. The helmet with ap
pliances will cost $225. A test of this
helmet was made recently in Los An
geles, and it was found a fireman could
stay in a room full of smoke, gas, sul
phur fumes and cayenne pepper for
twenty-five minutes without feeling the
effect*. 1 • ',/\
Henry T. Cage, former governor of
California, recently appointed minister
to Portugal by President Tafl, is pre
paring for Ills departure to Washing
ton en route to Portugal. He will
leave in several days. Mr. Gage took
his oath, of office Wednesday before
Judge Robs of the United States circuit
court in this city. Mrs. Gage, their two
daughters and youngest son will ac
company the former governor, to Por
tugal. _^_-.
When R. M. and J. N. Sago, proprie
tor! of the Quern Hand Made store,
408 West Eighth street came down to
business yestiTilivy morning they round
that Qya glittering 50-cent plecei they
had left in the show window to attract
customers had attracted a thief. The.
window pane had been broken with a
rock during the night and tin' coins
extracted. The theft was reported to
the police yesterday morning.
Tlie fire commission yesterday ap
pr ved tin- plans for the fire engine
houae at Stephenson and Euclid ave
nue and requested the i rd or public
works to accept the IM of the p. O.
ISogstrum company for $12,756 for con
structing the building. Thli bid rep
resents tho cost of the general con
tract. Plumbing and other incidentals
will amount to about $1500.
You can buy It, perhaps at many places, but
there"» one BEST place to buy It—and that
placa advertises.
A Reliable Remedy jg?e?*^
for £&m£3S.
Ely's Cream Balm % , *&/■
is quickly absorbed. B^ ■
Gives Relief at Once. T^^SiJL •
It cleanses, soothes, ,^\tS&*v«JW
heals and protects &BOmeammwk
the diseased mem.
brane resulting from Catarrh and drives
away a Gold in the Head quickly. Restores
the Senses of Taste and Smell. Full size
60 cts. at Druggists or by mail. Liquid
Dream Balm for use in atomizers 75 cts.
Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street. New York.
fHiIfIBMH/0% Onrodto »tay cured. Eminent
Hf" I II It" Judges, ministers, oongresumon
BJ_ EJ H and the medical press declare
Mil H I ft Hmy cures permanent. I ours
SSf ■ ■ \0 after others full. WIIITM TO
id) Audioes, Dr. W. Town*, Fond flu Lfto, Wl*
A N*w Book Creating
Widespread Interest.
By Cynthia W. Aldbit,
President General of the International
• Sunshine Society.
This new book is being circulated
widely throughout the country by The
National Home Products League, an
organization for the promotion of the
welfare of the home, advancing plans
and ideas whereby women may earn in
the home without seeking employment
in mills, factories, stores or shops.
The purpose of the book is to familiar
ize women with such methods as they
are now using to earn a livelihood. It is
creating widespread interest in the entire
Mrs. Alden tells women how to earn
money in womanly ways. One is struck
by the number of original and novel
occupations mentioned. Its value in
every home from Maine to Oregon will
be more than transient. It is breezy and
inspires confidence and women will find
it a comfort to have in the home. There
is hardly a woman who may not some
day be called upon to earn and this book
may save many an anxious hour.
The general purpose of the League is
to assist in heme earning of women and
to spread the organization' over the
entire country and whereever women
may be found who have a desire to earn
by home work, providing her work can
be carried on according to fixed stand
ards required by the League. The League
then through it selling organization,
will market her products.
The first efforts of this organization is
to deal with home manufacture of goods
which can be sold by the maker in her
own locality, without the aid of the
selling organization of the League. Later
the manufacture of articles in the home
to be sold widely through the League
is to be taken up.
Those who are interested in earning
and wish to consider the making and
Belling in their own locality, articles of
home manufacture, will receive full
information by writing to The National
Home Products League, 21 Park Row,
New York City.
If the book, men's Ways of
Earning Money" is of -rest, the cloth
edition may be secured by mailing $1.00 '
to the League. .* . , ■';;
It's as easy to secure a bargain In a vacd
automobile, through want advertising,. as it
used .to bo—and still 14—to «ccur« a bora*
and curia**- -

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