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DENIES CHURCHES FAVOR FREDERICKS Federation Adopts Resolutions Repudiating Any Approval of District Attorney NO CANDIDATE IS INDORSED Dr. Newell Refutes Statements Credited to Him by County Prosecutor's Friends Another prop was knocked from under John D. Fredericks yesterday when the Church federation adopted a resolution repudiating a statement which certain supporters of Freder icks attribute to the Key. Dr. J. M. Newell, in which the minister is quot ed as saying that the Cnurch feder ation indorses the incumbent's re election. The Rev. Dr. J. M. Newell denies that he made the statement saddled on him. He strongly declares that the name of the Church federation did not enter into his discourse —a speech which certain supporters of Freder icks twisted out of semblance to serve the cause of their candidate. Secretary F. D. It. Moot of the Church federation said yesterday: "We do not intend to take any ac tion In the fight for the office of dis trict attorney and object to having statements made that as a body we are supporting Fredericks. Dr. New ell, who is a retired minister, declares that he did not make the assertion credited, to him. We feel that an in justice is being done to oar organiza tion by allowing such a statement to stand uncorrected." The Church federation called on Dr. Ervin S. Chapman, superintendent of the Anti-Saloon league, to explain whether the Church federation might be supposed to have any connection with or responsibility for certain ar ticles lauding Fredericks which have recently appeared in the Searchlight, the official organ of the Anti-Saloon league. Dr. Chapman replied that the Anti-Saloon league consisted of the executive board and the officers of the organization, and that any utterances of the Searchlight might be laid at the doors of the executive board and of ficers. The mere fact of being a contributor to the league did not invest one with the privilege of membership, and while there were many contributors to the Anti-saloon society among the ones making up the Church federation they were in no way responsible for what the Searchlight might have said, nor could they consider themselves as con curring in Its utterances. The resolution adopted at yesterday's meeting follows: In view of the fact that one of the morning papers recently report ed Rev. Dr. J. M. Newell as hav ing said regarding the candidacy of Capt. John D. Fredericks: "Is it not strange that these men of the Church federation, these men who nre supposed to be leaders in the cause of righteousness should stand for this same man?" It is fair and just for all parties concerned for this council of the Church federa tion to declare that it has nevpr taken any action, nor does it in tend to take any action, for or against any candidate for the of tice of district attorney In the pres ent election, and to have this state ment made in the daily press. WITNESS SHOUTS 'LIAR!' AT COMMISSION SESSION l. B. Gyle Exhibits Anger over a Liquor Permit Inquiry "You're a, liar," was the way L. B, | Gyle addressed A. J. Barnes, who owns the Rainier cafe, before the po lice commission last night. "Tut, tut," said John Tophnm, who recovered his breath flrat, and Gyle •'tutted," because he did not have another word to say. This remark was brought out in the rase the commission was trying against Barnes. He was accused of giving free meals to members of the police force, and the commission thought he was looking for immunity for some, iliing or he would not be so generous. • iyle has been trying: t.i buy the Rainier, but the commission refused to grant him a restaurant liquor per mit. On the witness stand lust nk'ht Gyle said some things that gave the . ommisslon the Impression that Barnes was not conducting his cafe as he nhould, find when Barnes had a chance to question him he asked about some personal matters. One of his ques tions was: "Why did you offer to bet $1000 to. Jl that the police commission would revoke my licence?" Then It was that Gyle called names. P.ut Barnes put Charles Clant, a waiter, on the stand, who swore that Gyle had offered to make the bet, The commission did m>t seem t>> consider the case seriously but took It under advisement. COMMISSIONERS REFUSE LICENSES TO JAPANESE Eighteen Japanese who applied for poolroom licenses were denied permitß by the commission last niylit. The applicants are members of what the police department calls the Jap- I anese poolroom trust. Policemen say that a number Of Jap- | finese belong to an association that has for its object the control of the poolroom business for the Jai trade. Each member pays $1 month and this money is used to hire lawyers to defend them when they get into trouble with the police commis sion, according to a report made last night by Chief Galloway. STORM WRECKED SAILORS ARE BROUGHT INTO PORT BALTIMORE, Oct. 31.— The crew of the Norwegian bark Mastorla, seven teen rncn in all. v\;is brought here t 1 day on the fruiter Juan from Jamaica The seamen were reicued during the West Indian hurricane a week ago yes y by the British Bteamnr Itiver Platte and taken to the Island. Their vessel, which was bound from a cola to Rio Janeiro, was aban doned in a sinking condition. News of the Courts CLAIMS $25,000 DUE HER FROM $1,500,000 ESTATE Asks Reimbursement for Confi dential Services to Late Mrs. Carrie M. Jones Alleging: $25,000 to be due her for ser vices ranging from dressing hair to advising the purchase of realty, Mrs. Nell T. Bennett of the Bennett Toilet parlors yesterday filed a suit for that amount against the Southern Trust company, as executor of the last will of Mrs. Carrie M. Jones, who died Oc tober 19, 1909, leaving an estate ap praised at about $1,500,000, although its value had been estimated at nearly seven times that much. Mrs, Bennett declares that for the six or seven years preceding the death of Mrs. Jones she had acted as the dead woman's confidential adviser as to her financial, business and personal affairs. She asserts that the services she rendered to Mrs. Jones included assistance in the purchase of clothing and "all articles needed for her ap parel, dressing and personal use;" se lecting and procuring books for her library; advising as to the purchase of stocks and bonds; leasing of the lot at Fifth and Spring streets, now occupied by the Security Savings bank; selling property, and giving her personal care and attention in the last six months of her life, all being at the special request of the dead woman, it is alleged. Mrs. Bennett declares that Mrs. Jones promised, in return for the ser vices named, to bequeath her all of her stocks and bonds, valued at $199,100, in addition to an amount sufficient to render the plaintiff Independent for life and quite without the necessity of performing work of any kind or of conducting a business. The plaintiff avers that in the will of Mrs. Jones her name was not men tioned at all. She asserts that the in strument was probated March 7, 1910, and that the next day letters testa mentary were issued to the Southern Trust company, which then advertised for claims against the etsate. Mrs. Bennett says she presented her claim for $25,000, but that It was neglected and she therefore has filed the present suit. < » » WIFE ACCUSES GLIDDEN IN DIVORCE CROSS SUIT Answers Husband's Desertion Charge by Filing Sensational Counter-Complaint Charging Infidelity, Mrs. Jean Isabel Mackay Glldden yesterday filed In the superior court a cross-complaint to the divorce action instituted by her hus band, De Puytren Glidden, who charged her with desertion. In her cross-complaint to the action, which is receiving wide attention, Mrs. (Hidden says that she and her husband were married February 24, 1894, in New York, and declares she was a faithful wife until July 23, 1908, in all of which period she was happy and had every reason to believe her hus band was go. On the date last mentioned, how ever, she avers she received the news that her mother, Mrs. William Mackay of Mt. Carroll, 111., had suffered a stroke of apoplexy at that place, and she Immediately sought the bedside of her parent to care for her. For more than a year, Mrs. Glidden s;iys, she received daily letters from :i r husband. Then, in August, 1909, he suddenly ceased writing to her, Bhe declares, and she heard nothing more of him until she was Informed that he was traveling with a divorcee, Mrs. Gladys L. Lamberton, who since has married Walter A. Woodward. Mra. Glidden finally located her hus band in Seattle. She found he had registered there, she alleges, simply as I). Glidden, while Mrs. I^amberton, Mrs. 1 lidden avers, was known there as Mrs. Lloyd. Mrs. Glidden concludes her complaint with reciting the names of a long list of hotels where she avers her husband violated his marriage vows. CRIMINAL COURT CASES FILED ON NEW SCHEDULE Judge Willis of the criminal depart ment of the superior court yesterday ivive attention to several minor cases. The action against Frank E. Man ning, charged with forgery, was con tinued until tomorrow; Joseph La Cic ero, accused of assault with intent to commit murder, will plead today; Ccorge Holmes admitted his guilt on a charge of grand larceny and will be sentenced tomorrow; F. H. Davey, ac cused of being guilty of petty lar ceny, -with a prior conviction against him, will plead today; Joseph Gilmore infessed embezzlement ami will te t entenced tomorrow; M. Loroso admit ted being guilty of burglary and will be sentenced tomorrow; and Abram J'orss, found guilty of selling mort gaged property, will be sentenced to day. COURT DEFERS JUDGMENT IN GARBAGE SITE CASE Another continuance was granted Charles Alexander in the removal of the garbage reloading station at Aliso and Anderson streets yesterday by Judge Moss, sitting for Judge Me- Cormick of the superior court. judge McCormlck, after hearing a ■ngthy action brought by L. R. and 12. Alderman against Alexander, who nolds the city garbage contract, grant ed an Injunction against the mainte nance of the station at the present j-ite and ordered that it be removed by October 7. Later the time was ex tended until yesterday, when, it being again represented that the removal ould not be made in such a. short time, another continuance was granted until November 9. ♦-♦-♦■ —— REALTY SALES CONFIRMED Confirmation of twenty-one sales of realty in the estate of K. J. Baldwin were continued yesterday by Judge Hives of the probate department of the superior court until Friday because heirs who believe that sufficient prop erty already has been sold to satisfy all claims against the 1 state were not ready for a hearing in the matter. A similar postponment was taken re garding the settlement of the lirst an nual account current. LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER I, 1910. ASKS PROBATE POWER IN $30,000 PERSONAL ESTATE Letters Sought to Open Box in a Safe Deposit Vault Special letters of administration In the estate of Mrs. Comma Gear, who died In Los Angeles October 20. leaving an estate consisting entirely of per sonal property which is valued ftt $30, --000, were asked In a petition tiled in the probate department of the superior court yesterday by A. M. Gibbs, who acted as the woman's banker anj business adviser. Gibbs says that he requires the spe cial letters of administration in order to obtain power to open a safety de posit box wherein Mrs. Gear kept her valuables In order that he may make an examination. He declares that she left no will, but expressed the wish to be buri, d near relatives at Grand Junc tion, lowa. Living relatives of the dead woman, who was 40 years old, are three broth ers, R. AY. Kiser of Hepburn, Iowa: William Kiscr (if Warsaw, 111., and Thomas Kiser, whose whereabouts aro unknown to the petitioner, and five children of a dead sister. SLATER OF WOMAN IS SENT FOLSOM FOR LIFE Schulz, Declared Sane by Jury* Pleads Guilty to Murder and Is Sentenced Otto Pchulz. who murdered his ben efactor, Mrs. F. Finke Castine-Sehulz, at Lancaster, August 12, was sentenced to serve a life sentence in the peni tentiary nt Folsom yesterday by Judge- Davis of the criminal department of the superior court, after one of the shortest trials of the kind ever held in Los Angeles county. Schulz appeared in the court room looking much fatter than when he was arrested shortly after the murder. He appeared more stoUd also, if possible, and showed not the least emotion throughout tflo entire time that the trial was in progress. As soon as the case was called Earl Newmlre, Schulz' attorney, read an affidavit in which he charged that Schulz was insane, and a Jury speed ily was impaneled to determine if such were the case. Emll Schulz. the murderer's brother, testified that the prisoner had suffered a long Illness when he was a child and thought that perhaps accounts for his stolidity. W. A. Hammel, sheriff, followed the murderer's brother on the stand and spoke of the prisoner's general stu pidity and declared his belief that it was not a case where the death pen alty should be imposed. Dr. George W. Campbell, alienist, advanced the opinion that Schulz is not Insane, but that his mentality is of a low order, the brutal Instincts be ing highly developed. The murderer himself retold the story of the brutal crime, this time, however, altering It slightly by de claring that it was with an ax and not a shovel, as he had previously stated, that he had struck his aged benefactor down. The Jury required only a few min utes to decide that Schulz was not In sane, whereupon he withdrew his plea of not guilty and entered one of guilty. Although it was murder In the first degree and the death sentence oould have bpen passed upon him, Judge Davis merely condemned him to life imprisonment at Folsom. where he was started* last night in the custody of a deputy sheriff. While Schulz' trial was in progress before Judge Davis, Judge Rives of the pfobate department gave atten tion to the application of Kmll Schulz for letters of administration in the estate of the dead woman, which Is valued at about $6000. The matter was continued until November 7. Another murder ease received atten tion by Judge Davis yesterday also. It was that of Aaron Oratton, colored, who is accused of killing John Allen at the Italian-American club In Santa Fe avenue. The case was postponed until December 5. FAMILY OF DAVID HEAP HEIRS TO $17,800 ESTATE Will of Former Army Officer, Who Died in Pasadena? Filed The will of David Porter Heap, for merly an officer in the United States army, who died at Pasadena October 25, leaving an estate valued at $17,800, was <ilod for probate yesterday in the superior court, the petitioner being the. widow, Mrs. Josephine Wright Heap, who, with a daughter, Emma Ambert Heap, 7 years old, are the sole legatees. Heap, who was 67 years old, devised the entire estate, which consists of a two-story, eleven-room house In Pasa dena, valued at 516.000, and of which the annual rental is $1800, to his widow, with the exception of $1000. This sum is bequeathed to his daughfft', her mother to act as trustee of the be quest until the girl either is married or "becomes 21 years old. which she will do October 1, 1924. Upon marriage or her 21st birthday the girl will receive the $1000 without Interest. In the will, which bears the date of September 16, 1910, the widow is named executrix, to serve without bonds. CLAIMS $15,000 DAMAGES FOR DEATH OF HUSBAND Malvina Bergeron yesterday filed in the superior court a suit against the city Of Los Angeles, of which she wanta $1.1, 000 as damages for the death of her husband, Theodore Ber geron, who was employed by the mu nicipality upon a cement plant It oper ated in Kern county. The plaintiff Bays her husband was so badly in jured November 1, l'jo'J, that he died three days later. TWO YEARS FOR BAD CHECK Robert wiicott yesterday pleaded guilty to lulling a worthless check for Jl2 on the city National bank of Lorn; b and was sentenced to serve two years In Folsom by Judye Willis of the criminal department of the superior court. ' DIVORCE SUITS FILED Divorce suits (lied yesterday In the superior court were those of Nellie X Pardee against Fred R. Pardee and J. T. Butler against Mabel Butler. Municipal Affairs HILL STREET TUNNEL ORDINANCE DRAFTED Work Is to Be Done under the Bond Provision of the Vroman Act An ordinance of intention to con struct a tunnel under Hill street, be tween First and Temple, will be pre sented to the council by the city engineer today. The work is to be done under the bond provision of the Vrooman act, paid for by property owners within un assessment district considered to bo benefited by the tunnel. The engi neer's estimate of the cost is $1.67 per front foot for a minimum and $6.66 as a maximum. The city owns about 2178 feet of frontage in the proposed assessment district, and as no assessment can be collected against public property by any legal process, the engineer asks that the council set aside enough from the general expense fund to pay the city's share of the expense. If this is not done the entire expense will fall on the other property owners in the district. This tunnel is to parallel the tunnel recently constructed: by the Los An geles-Pacific as an outlet for its cars to Hollywood. The east wall of the tunnel as it now stands is a party wall built with the understanding that the city would sooner or later construct a tunnel and use it, paying the railway $11,172.03, half the cost of the wall. The engineer does not expect the work to proceed so rapidly that any of the money asked for will become due during the present fiscal year, but If the tunnel is constructed it must be provided In the next budget, which will be made up the first of next July. LEGAL QUESTION DELAYS PAVING 6TH STREET DITCH Delay in the paving of the trench on Sixth street, between Olive and Fig ueroa, must continue until the city attorney tells the board cf public works whether the Pacific Electric or the water department must do the work. Such is the rsport the board will make to the council today. Several weeks ago the water depart ment dug a trench to relay a main pipe. During the process of excava tion the dirt caved so that it under mined the right of way of the Pacific Electric. The railway had recently paved Its right of way to the satisfaction of the board of pub lic works. The water department refused to repave the portion over the cave, declaring that it was on the territory of the Pacific Electric and the railway would have to stand the cost, which Is estimated to be about $600. The railway has refused to do so and now the city attorney must decide the case. POLICE STATION'S HEATING SYSTEM TO BE CHANGED Members of the police department stationed at Eastside station will not have to walk on their hands this win ter to kep their feet warm. The finance committee had arranged to provide $7500 for changes in the heating system at both east side and central stations. The police commission asked for $10, --000. The architect who drew the plans for the east side station considered that he had discovered a new wrinkle in natural law and placed the radiators up in the ceiling. It proved fine busi ness for the flies and spiders last win ter, but the policemen had to wear their arctics. These radiators are to come down to the floor and be set in a normal con dition. WILL RETURN TO NATURAL SOIL STREET IMPROVEMENT Specifications for natural soil street Improvements will be forwarded to the council by the board of public works today and the council asked to in corporate them in the street improve ment ordinance. These specifications provide for plenty of oil and sand on an earth roadbed. The city some time ago gave up nat ural soil street improvements, demand ing that either gravel or crushed rock be employed. But there has been so much difficulty to get gravel and crushed rock, especially at San Pedro and Wilmington, that practically all Btrcet improvements have stopped In that part of the city. The natural soil specifications will be used only at the hrabor points and some placet In the shoestring strip. CLOTHING DEALERS WANT STORES CLOSED SUNDAYS The city attorney will advise the council today that it has not the power to pass an ordinance requiring ciothing stores to be closed Sunday unless it makes such an ordinance broad enough to Include every othur class of business as well. Main street clothing: dealers have asked . the adoption of an ordinance requiring clothing stores to close at noon on Sundays. The city attorney cites the fact that in lSDf> the legisla ture passed a state law requiring bar ber shops to close at noon on .Sundays, but the supreme court held it uncon stitutional as only one kind of busi ness was included in the law. He holds that the same objection would apply to the ordinance asked for cloth ins stores. MAYOR INVITED TO ATTEND PACIFIC COAST CONGRESS P. H. McCarthy, mayor of San Fran cisco, lias extended as Invitation to Mayor Alexander to attend the Pacific coast congress to be held in ;S.m Fran cliCO November 17. 18 and 19. The congress will discuss merchant marine legislation, the maintenance of a fleet of war vessels on the Pacific coast, and the advisability of perma nently organising a Pacific coast con gress. Ayers Pills Housecleanmq 3 fOVipl \ ttOMEIOS7I. BDWY.4944P^BROADWAY COR.4TH. LOS ANGELES. * 2*C J2iCL. Direct Importations of Holiday China from Germany and Austria ♦ ] This china is the fruit of our buyer's personal selections away late last winter, when he toured Germany and Austria in pursuit of the world's best products in fine China. The advantages of this personal selection are not alone to be seen in the beautiful patterns but in the prices as well. .Directly importing, as we have, has cut out the middleman's profits. The full advantage of this may be seen in the prices we quote to our customers. I'll this big shipment we have just unbailed you will find elegantly decorated plates, salad bowls, chocolate sets, sugars and creams, bonbon dishes, olive trays, covered powder boxes, hair receivers and such. Just think what a fine selection this means for Christmas gifts. Especially , see the /-piece berry set at $2.50. Others priced on down to the inexpensive berry sets at 58c. . Givabie Cut Glass Brass and Bronze Finished The Crystal Room suggests one of these fine Ornaments Vr ■; 8-inch vases, marked $3.45, to be featured to- x A , . . . ' „ , , day at $3 00 In the brass ware we are showing all sorts of ciay at cpo.uu. t .... , Also cut glass fern dishes, with lining—B- suitable Christmas gifts, including smokers inch size— marked $4.50, today, $3.95. sets and other articles appropriate for men. XT f~,i 1 Electroliers and figures in the new bronze New %JlaSSWare DC effect are shown in var i at ions. Priced all the Comprising Trays, Wine Glasses, Creamers, Sugars, , a., m , * 4 _„-«. Footed Trays, etc.-all priced at Ec. way from $1.00 up to $45 each. -- . . ..,..'./- ■ . - . ' ' Sale White and White Enamelware Today Combine the fact that White and White enamelware is always in demand at regular prices with' the fact that at the Broadway today you can save from 25 to 33 per cent on perfect goods. This ware is strictly sanitary. Choose from bread pans, douche pans, irrigators, chambers, etc. We especially feature: 59c Sauce Pans 44c 75c Water Pitchers 65c Long handle ; Berlin shape. 58c Water Pitchers 50c 40c Deep Bowls 30c $1 25 Covered Chamber Pails ..... ..$l.lO 3^ c Deep Bowls 28c Size Chambers _ \ mAO c 30c Deep Bowls 25c 25c Deep Bowls 20c 45c Size Chambers 35c 89c Water Pitchers •• 75c — Basement. Boys and Girls, Today Is the T) * C*rm+o<it Day We Begin Entries in the JL ICITIU wCJ/ttl£ot An opportunity for boys and girls up to 16 years of age to secure a beautiful $650 Ludwig Baby Grand Piano and other portions of the HT merchandise prizes amounting to nearly $1000. /W^^L^_ First Prize • $650 Piano /Msm*s^ Second Prize $100 worth of Merchandise J&i&f&BSS&SB' Third Prize .$75 worth of Merchandise Fl^MwS^^ Fourth Prize $50 worth of Merchandise l^^jL^^^&^i'^ , Fifth Prize $25 worth of Merchandise JB B - Sixth Prize $15 worth of Merchandise • jg^gSgSyl <W Seventh Prize $10 worth of Merchandise mrje? Eighth Prize $10 worth of Merchandise lllsP^S^^ ■ Ninth Prize $5 worth of Merchandise W jfjl 7M H Tenth Prize $5 worth of Merchandise f J^l * Toy Department purchases count triple. Children's, Misses' and Boys" <4|JB II Entries Begin Today, Contest Opens Next Saturday "* . . ■ REFUSE CASH FOR FIRE ESCAPE ON CITY HALL Inspector May Have to Arrest His Superiors for Hindering Enforcement of Law The finance committee of the coun cil has hurled defiance at Building In spector Backus by refusing to provide $2000 for four fire escapes and the nec essary standpipes as protection for the city hall. The committee has taken the attitude that the city can better afford to take a little chance than to spend $2000 to protect the city hall that it hopes to sell soon, especially when the city's finances are so low, and Backus faces the problem of hav ing his bosses arrested or neglecting his duty. But the attitude of the finance com mittee brings up an Interesting situa tion. The building ordinance requires that fire escapes be provided for build ings of a certain size and height and fixes a penalty of fine and imprison ment for failure to obey this ordi nance. Building Inspector Backus is respon sible for the enforcement of this or dinance, and he has been most rig orous in its enforcement, as the own ers of many buildings can testily. The board of public works is custodian of the city hall and responsible for its protection. The board of public works is also boss of Mr. Backus, as the building department is a bureau under the jurisdiction of the department of public works. Now, will Mr. Backus have to arrest the three members of the board of public works because they cannot wring the money out of the finance committee to do what Mr. Backus de mands shall be do»e? ASKS COURT TO CHANGE NAME The Society of Spiritual Progression yesterday filed in the superior court a petition for permission to change its name to the Progressive Society of Spiritual Truthseekers. NEW CORPORATIONS California Gold and Silver Extraction com pany; William C. Stanley, Scott Newcomer and L. R Jones, directors; capital .stock $250, --000, subscribed $300. Venice Pish and Poultry company; C. W. }lolbrook, Anna B. Ilolbrook and Byron C. Hanna, directors; capital stock $10,000, sub scribed $30. Kemp Investment company; John W. Kemp, Georgia T. Kemp and John 8. Mitchell, dl rectors; capital stock $75,000, subscribed $30. Home Makers; Charles A. Elder, Charles Cat Davis, W. D. Ueeble, O. M. Derby, A. P. Thompson, C. 1.. Bagley and Harry D. Rodgers, directors; capital etock $75,000, sub scribed 70 cents. Brown, Broughton & Co.; J. R. Broughton, Thomas D. Brown and Alyson Carpenter, di rectors; capital stock $25,000, subscribed $30. Concord Petroleum company; Robert W. Alexander, A. C. Austin and .1. M. Henne berger, directors; capital stock $1,000,000. Brooks Sewing Machine company; E. H. Weaver, Mary J. Brooks and Lillian Josephine Weaver, directors; capital stock $20,000, sub scribed $12,000. . National Advertising System; Frank E. Dil lon. Ivan C. Howard and Jesse W. Oren dorlt, directors; capital stock $10,000; sub scribed $30. The Name Typewriter Means Remington and the Name Remington Means Typewriter Node! 11 Remington with Wah! Adding and Subtracting Attachment Absolutely satisfactory service is guaranteed to every pur chaser of the Remington Remington Typewriter Company (Incorporated) 637 SOUTH HILL STREET 1 EST.I9OO ~ ~T GATUh GATLIN INSTITUTE LOS ANGELES , AU _ SAN FRANCISCO H2SS.fiRANOAVE. p^o^C M2800ll)QI(iAlEM BROY 1377 OR WRITE WEST 7S MOMtyiO2a WHITE NQHtS4»I» J V It* an «■•/ to ucura a barcain in a mat *utomobl)e, through want advertising. a» It u« « to Im— »tlll la—to >ecura a bone and ca/rla«a. ■■.: ".-,.';■. ' =1 •;',"-• B kl li Ik I . \3 <|*1 »■« M kfl 111 I J^JLJ I fj SS,OOO SHARES or (to* Capital Stooic at Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation Now offered at 11.20 per share. 203-308 UK.GINS BUILDING. '" _A» mj, mm for (o«d trunk*, yt\«»rs<Ct-J\ r«feiiu» i»(*. H ff * 'fiP~ «-VZ»<J md drew mil If rj'BJ G.U.Whltney ™**-SsSSjJtzy l*»« oade»l ■ •»• tabUatwd and most reliable trunk manata** tarar. aiuie and factor;, X 3( South Mala. .