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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 16, 1910, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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Aged Novelist Stricken on Way
to Monastery-Wife Receives
Last Sacrament
Countess Leaves Deathbed and
Hastens to Prostrate Hus
band at Railway Station
TULA, Raul*, Not. IB.—Ooant I*o
ToUtol I* Buffering from bronchi!!*, and
owing to a high fever Is In an extreme
ly weak condition.'
A tneanaicci from hit daughter Alexan
dra, who Is nursing him at Astapova,
giving this Information, add* the phy
sicians soy no Immediate danger threat
Tolstoi raftered from a severe attack
of bronchitis In the winter of 1809. and
as a result was susceptible to the disease
again when he exposed himself to a long
Journey In the cold and rain.
The home of the station master at
Astapova Is quite comfortable and the
patient Is receiving skillful attention at
the hands of Dr. Makovetsky and an
other physician. In addition to the care
of his daughter. *X? '
(Associated Press)
TUtiA, Russia, Nov. 15.—The con
dition of both Count Leo Tolstoi and
the countess Is reported today as
critical. The count appears to be suc
cumbing to a fever brought on by
mental distress and exposure Incident
to his voluntary exile from home,
while his wife Is dying of a broken
The mind of the great Russian
scarcely could have conceived a more
tragic ending of two lives which
have been Interwoven for half a. cen
Tolstoi, overcome with fatigue 'while
attempting yesterday to continue his
pilgrimage from the monastery at
Shamardlno to the Caucasus, where
he had hoped to pass his last days in
the Tolstoi colony on the shores of
the Black sea, lies In a miserable hut
at the railroad flag station of Asta
pova, at which point he was removed
from the train, and his physician and
companion, Dr. Makovotsky, realized
that a continuation of the Journey
would result in death. Today Dr.
Makovetsky and consulting physicians
declared that the condition of the aged
man was most serious.
On the Tolstoi estate at Taanaya
Pollnana, less than eighty miles from
Astapova, the countess today received
the last sacraments. When her hus
band disappeared last Saturday she
attempted suicide. Since then one ner
vous crisis after another has followed.
For four days she has not touched
food. The two physicians who have
remained In constant attendance say
the patient Is prostrated mentally and
physically and that her illness has
reached a critical stage.
Those in close touch with the novel
ist say Tolstoi felt the approach of
death, and his disappearance from
home was Influenced by a desire to
spare his family pain and the compli
cations that might ensue regarding:
his funeral because of excommunica
tion from the Greek church.
Prince Obelenski, who first gave to
the world the news that the count had
abandoned his home secretly to seek
solitude, pointed out today that Tol
stoi was always deeply Interested in
the legend of Alexander I, who did
not die when he Is supposed to have
done so, but passed many years as a
hermit In Siberia under the name of
Countess Tolstoi astonished hpr
physicians today by demanding- that
she be taken to her husband. She
would not listen to objections. Later
the party proceeded to Astapova, the
rountess being accompanied by her
two sons and a friend, M. Tchertkoff.
Later today less apprehension was
felt for the countess, who exhibited
marked improvement following the
receipt of a touching letter from her
husband. It was written at- Shamar
dino after the count had learned from
Catarrh of the Stomach
A Pleaaant, Simple, But Safe and Effectual
Cure for It.
Catarrh of the stomach has long
been considered the next thing to in
curable. The usual symptoms are a
full or bloated sensation after eating,
accompanied sometimes with sour or
watery risings, a formation of gases,
causing pressure en the heart and
lungs and difficult breathing, head
aches, fickle appetite, nervousness and
a general played out, languid feeling.
There is often a foul taste in the
mouth, coated tongue and if the in
terior of the stomach could be seen it
would show a slimy, Inflamed condi-
The cure for this common and ob
stinate trouble Is found in a treatment
which causes the food to be readily,
thoroughly digested before It has time
to ferment and irritate the delicate
mucous surfaces of the stomach. To
secure a prompt and healthy digestion
is the one necessary thing to do and
when normal digestion is secured the
catarrhal condition will have disap
According to Dr. Harlanson, the saf
est and best treatment is to use after
each meal a tablet, composed of Dias
tase, Aseptic Pepsin, a little Nux,
Golden Seal and fruit acids. These
tablets can now be found at all drug
stores under the name of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets and not being a patent
medicine can be used with perfect
safety and assurance that healthy ap
petite and thorough digestion will fol
low their regular use after meals.
Mr. R. S. Workman, Chicago, 111.,
writes: "Catarrh is a local condition
resulting from a neglected cold In the
head, whereby the lining membrane of
the nose becomes inflamea and the
poisonous discharge therefrom passing
backward Into the throat reaches the
stomach, thus producing catarrh of
the stomach. Medical authorities pre
scribed for me for three ,years for ca
tarrh of stomach without cure,
but today I am the happiest
of men after using only one box of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. I cannot
find appropriate words to express my
good feeling. I have found flesh, ap
petite and Bound rest from their use."
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets la the
safest preparation as well as the sim
plest and most convenient remedy for
any form of indigestion, catarrh of
stomach, biliousness, sour stomach,
heartburn and bloating after meuls.
Gen. 'Mad' Anthony Wayne's Doc-
ument Introduced
CHICAGO, Nov. 16.—The treaty
the Indiana of Chicago and vcilnity,
made In 1796 by General "Mad" An
thony Wayne, was Introduced In evi
dence by Special United States Com
missioner Neil Satterlee in taking of
testimony In the government's suit to
enjoin the Economy Light and Power
company from constructing a dam at
Dresden Heights.
The treaty was explained by Profes
sor W. C. Alvord of the University of
"It gave the government the right
to use the Chicago, Desplaines and the
Portage to the Illinois river," he said.
"The government is seeking to prove
that back In the fur trading days ths
Desplaines river was used as a navig
able stream."
The Tennessee Attorney General
Moves for Discharge, Ending
Famous Political Tragedy
NASHVILLE, Term., Nov. 15.—Robin
J. Cooper, charged with the murder of
former United States Senator Edward
W. Carmack, November 9, 1908, was
given a verdict of not guilty in the
criminal court today on the recommen
dation of Attorney General A. B. An
derson. Thus was brought to a close
the final chapter in one of the most
celebrated cases in the annala of the
courts of Tennessee.
In striking contrast to the scenes
marking the first trial of this. case,
when the court room was packed al
mpst to suffocation by those eager to
hear every word of the evidence, there
were only a few persons present to
day. Attorney General Anderson said:
"This defendant and Col. Duncan B.
Cooper and John Sharp were indicted
jointly for the murder of Senator Car
mack. The case resulted In the acquit
tal of Sharp. Col Cooper and this de
fendant were found guilty of murder
in the first degree. The supreme court
affirmed the case of Col. Cooper, but as
to this defendant there was a reversal."
Judge Nell then stated to the Jury
that in view of the statement of the
attorney general, and in view of the
fact that no further effort had been
made to prosecute the case, the Jury
would return a. verdict of not guilty.
This was done. i
his daughter Alexandra of her moth
er's distress.
Leas encouraging news comes from
Astapova. Count Tolstoi apparently
Is approaching his end. The fever
has not abated and occasional severe
chills are experienced. The aged man
is most of the time In a stupor of
delirium, calling out the names of old
time friends. He occupies a bed in the
lodging of the railway station master
and it attended by Dr. Makovetsky
and another physician.
Tolstoi's condition was aggravated
by the drive In the pouring rain from
Shamardino to Kozelsh. Despite the
weather the count insisted on starting
from the monastery immediately after
Alexandra brought the news that his
removal had been discovered and the
newspaper correspondents were on the
way thither. He looked ill and de
pressed when he boarded the train
and refused to speak to his fellow pas
sengers. After a little he fell asleep.
Dr. Makovetsky had hoped to get
his charge to the home of a friend at
Rostov-on-Don, where he might rest
quietly until able to continue his jour
ney to the Caucasus, but soon discov
ered that the count was in no condi
tion to travel.
According to the diagnosis of the
physicians, Tolstoi Is suffering from
a catarrhal inflammation of the lower
lobe ,of the left lung. His heart ac
tion is good. The maximum temper
ature today was 102, falling at times
to 99, which is practically normal;
pulse 104, dropping to 90; respiration
The physicians add that expectora
tion and diuresis are sufficient, and
that the patient has enjoyed tranquil
sleep, is In good spirits and is resting
Altogether this in considered a sat
isfactory report, particularly in view
of the high temperature which was
maintained yesterday and the symp
toms of mental distress which Tolstoi
was said to have developed.
Countess Tolstoi, after the * first
shock caused by her husband's aban
donment of his home and family, dis
played astonishing energy this morn
ing when she instisted on being taken
to the count.
■ The illness of the author brought
about the reconciliation between the
countess and Tchertkoff, whose em
bittered feelings in recent months
have caused Tolstoi much anguish.
Count Tchertkoff was summoned by
telegraph to Yasnaya Poliana, where
he joined the countess and her sons.
Tolstoi himself in a letter has ex
pressed a desire for Tchertkoffs
The differences between the countess
and Tchertkoff arose over Tolstoi's
literary legacy. Tehertkoff had col
lected a large quantity of unpublished
material, copies of "Hadji Murat,"
Tolstoi's latest work, as well as vari
ous documents which he had been for
warding for safe keeping to London.
These he intended to offer for free
publication in pursuance of the au
thor's wishes. The Countess Tolstoi,
in behalf of the family, has been in
sisting that Tolstoi procure a copy
right for all his publications, the re
turns from which would serve to aid
the very numerous family Instead of
fillinp: the pockets of publishers.
Three months ago, when the admin
istrative order expelling Tchertkoff
from Tula province was repealed, he
visited Yasnaya Poliana, but left hur
riedly, as the countess had peremp
torily forbidden him access to the
grounds. Tolstoi thereupon visited
Tchertkoff on his estate three miles
away in Moscow province, In spite of
the attempts of the countess to dis
suade him.
Serious family misunderstandings
ensued, and in consequence recent
visitors to Yasnaya Poliana have re
marked the clouds over the customary
serenity of the palace.
The countess suffered seriously and
a professor of nervous disorders from
Moscow visited her several times prior
to Tolstoi's pilgrimage.
DENVER, Nov. IB.—Charles Hawkins
was killed and George Campbell, Jo
soph Mann and Jos h Lamadze were
Heriously injured yesterday In a cave-
In of a sewer here. All the men were
employed as laborers. J
Foreign Conditions Are Reviewed
by U. S. Department of
Potato Shortage Is Reported in
France and Germany-Poor
Product in Wines
(Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.— Foreign
crop conditions for October are re
viewed by the United States depart
ment of agriculture as follows:
"Agriculture in the northern hemis
phere has in the last month been In
its final autumnal phases—the sowing
of winter cereals, and the gathering
of late maturing crops. In the tem
perate zone of the southern hemis
phere it is the vernal season, corn
planting is in progress and winter
cereals, in near approach to maturity,
are in the stages of vegetation char
acteristic of the latter half spring.
From neither hemisphere is reported
any widespread variation from a sea
sonable normal in the condition of
cereal crops and to that extent the
agricultural situation is satisfactory
throughout the world. Good prices and
other causes in the last few years have
given fresh impulse to wheat cultiva
tion and in many of the principal pro
ducing countries Increased areas are
spoken of as having been land 1 sown
to this grain.
"In Argentina it is officially con
firmed wheat will be reaped at the
approaching harvest from a million
acres more than last year, and indi
cations point to an increasement of
probably half a million acres in Aus
"Throughout western and central
Europe and in parts of Russia the
autumn up to mid-October was dry.
Difficulty ~nd delay were widely ex
perienced In preparing the soil for seed.
Late October rains, however, relieved
the situation and in all the states win
ter cereals, though In some cases sown
late, are for the most part spoken of
as growing well.
"The dry season was propitious for
harvesting the late crops, especially
for the digging of potatoes. The Eu
ropean yield Is almost five billion bush
els annually—in point of bulk, the most
Important of all food crops. The strik
ing feature of this season's yield Is
the disastrous deficiency in France; a
heavy shortage is also foreseen in parts
of Germany.
"Corn .in southern Europe has most
ly been gathered and the yield, as a
whole, will probably approach the rec
ord. Vintages In France, Spain and
Italy have given extremely poor re
sults. In some of the important pro
ducing provinces of the same coun
tries the olive crop is pronounced a
failure and a heavy deficiency is pre
dicted In the European output of olive
$5000 Offered for Men Who Held
Up Great Northern
SEATTLE, Nov. 15.—Richard Howe
ly, on trial charged with having robbed
a Great Northern express car in this
city May 12, 1908, was discharged today
at the request of the prosecuting at
torney, whose witnesses could not
identify Howely as the robber.
The robbery was a sensational crime.
Soon after an eastbound train left the
union station two men, one dressed as
a train man, entered the express car,
struck down the messenger and stole
$5450, mostly in currency. The thieves
left the train when it slowed up at
Interbay. Detective James Ryno, for
merly of Detroit, obtained Howely's
arrest and showed to Great Northern
officials a statetment by Miss Marie
Southerland of Tacoma in which she
said Howely had made a complete con
fession to her. Rewards of $5000 for
conviction of each robber are out
George Ebeling, serving a term in
the Missouri penitentiary for having
robbed a Missouri Pacific train at
Glencoe, Mo., has confessed that he
was one of the Seattle robbers.
four-masted, full-rigged ship Ensign,
which went ashore in March, 1908,
twenty miles west of here, was burned
last nleht. The boat is a total loss.
The Ensign was built in 1904 at Ever
ett, Wash., by George W. White, who
was the owner at the time of the
Attempts made by underwriters and
later by the purchasers. Sudden &
Crystensen, to float the boat were un
successful. The boat rested on sandy
bottom and the hull was not much
damaged. The fire ia thought to be of
Incendiary origin.
FRESNO, Nov. 15.—Albert E. Gor
don of Maricopa, Kern county,, was
fined the sum of $250 by Judge. Olin
Wellborn of the federal court this
morning for having failed to "deposit
government funds while serving in the
capacity of postmaster at Maricopa.
Gordon entered a plea of guilty to
the charge, and after sentence he was
given over to the custody of the
United States marshal. The fine was
NOME, Alaska, Nov. 15.—Glowing!
news of the richness of the new Squir
rel district has aroused much Inter
est here and the movement to the
diggings has assumed the proportions
of a stampede. Sixty thousand dol
lars' worth of gold has been brought
down from the Squirrel river district
since the stampede started.
LOUISVILLE), Ky., Nov. 15.—After
January 1, 1911, the ban will be placed
on all fireworks in Louisville. They
are deemed by the general council a
menace to the public and in the past
havo caused a long death Hat.
Coal Delivered to Cruiser at San
Francisco Cause of Suit
echo of the Russo-Japanese war was
heard In the superior court here today,
when suit was entered to establish
possession of a cargo of coal con
signed to the Russian cruiser Lena,
which took refuge in this port while
hostilities were on in the east. The
cruiser was dismantled and compelled
to remain here until the Portsmouth
treaty was signed.
The captain of the warship refused
to accept the consignment on th->
ground that such acceptance would be
a violation of the neutrality laws.
Later the coal was sold on the mar
ket and suit has been brought for the
difference In price which would have
been obtained if the coal had been
delivered to the cruiser.
Maude Younger Declares Women
Need Votes to Protect Sex
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 15.—"Women should
be able to vote in order to protect their
own sex industrially," declared Miss
Maude Younger of San Francisco be
fore the American Federation of La
bor late today.
The statement was greeted with en
thusiastic applause by the delegates.
Miss Younger is connected with the
San Francisco wage suffragette conven
tion. Her address was one of the im
portant features of the day, the other
being the address of Governor Hadley,
in which he urged that one-third of the
judges and one-half of the lawyers of
thf country were unnecessary.
Miss Younger was presented to the
Convention by President Gompers, after
he had completed the reading of his an
nual report, and her appearance on the
platform was the signal for enthusiasm.
Governor H. S. Hadley of Missouri
addressed the delegates on "Working
men's Compensation." His address was
the only set speech of the two sessions
of the day.
President Gompers continued the
reading of hts report, which he began
yesterday. The other business was the
filing of reports by committees.
Before the convention ends the dele
gates, according to leaders, will have
to decide for or against Socialism.
Presdent Gompers in his report said
that politically an invariable problem
which confronted the trades union
movement was how to take action
without binding itself to a hard and
fast ism, ology or platform.
Victor L.. Berger of Milwaukee, So
cialist congressman-elect, and Max
Hayes of Cleveland are leading in the
struggle to have the convention declare
for Socialism. Hayes' friends would like
to see him succeed Gompers in the pres
Family Makes Record and Then
. Ships Birthday Greetings
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 15.—Morris I. Gold
man and his seven children are send
ing their voices across the Atlantic
ocean for a birthday greeting to Mrs.
Goldman, who is visiting relatives in
Goldman pondered long before he hit
on the idea. Taking all the little Gold
mans with him yesterday he went to
a downsown phonograph store, where it
was arranged that all should talk into
the hour while a busy little revolving
cylinder of wax took down every word
they said.
Goldman led off with the announce
"The Goldman family record "
Then all joined in the Goldman yell:
"Rah, rah, rah,
"Who are we?
"We are the Goldman
Nine-year-old Archie stood close to
the horn and shouted:
"What's the matter with father?
"He's all right."
"Then it was 5-year-old Ethels turn.
With a pretty lisp she said:
"Hello, mamma! Dollies well, but
her nose is busted. When are com
ing home?"
Seven-year-old Queenie sent her
mamma a million kisses,.adding:
"If you were here I'd hug you, mam
ma, dear."
Goldie, 11, and Gertie, 13, told of their
progress at school. Jack, 15, sang a
college song, and Hetty, 19, had more
serious things to tell mamma, about
how the household had been going in
her absence.
MONTROSE, Colo., Nov. 15.—A pecu
liar and hitherto unknown disease has
attacked the flocks of Samuel Staples,
one of the largest sheep growers in
this region, and neighboring sheep men
are taking extreme care to prevent the
spread of the malady, which is fatal
In most instances.
A post mortem examination of one
of the victims revealed a quantity of
water between the hide and the flesh
of the sheep and about tlve gallons
of water were found inside the body.
Tho heart and lungs were surrounded
by a growth, and the vital organs had
almost entirely disappeared. (
REDDING, Nov. 15.—Mrs. Alice Val
lier, mother of George Vallier, who
was killed on the roof of a passenger
coach here last July, has collapsed as
a result of the strain experienced by
her at the preliminary hearing of
Daniel Fleming, the Southern Pacific
policeman charged with the boy's
death, and her condition is said to be
Since the beginning of the prelim
inary hearing tho mother has been con
stantly at the side of the prosecuting
attorney, suggesting questions to wit
nesses. She has vowed to spend her
small fortune In the prosecution of
the case.
MIL.FORD, Mass., Nov. 15.—Kdward
J. Byrnes, a 13-year-old lad, died to
night of injuries received In a football
scrimmage three months aic
Taft Gives Former Chief Forester
Right to File Brief in the
Alaskan Land Case
Fear Expressed that Interior De
partment Will Allow the
Cunningham Patents
(Associated Fresa)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—President
Taft, responding to the request of Gif
ford Pinchot, former chief forester of
the United States, and his brother,
Amos Pinchot, for permission to submit
a brief on the question of issuing pat
ents in the Cunningham Alaskan coal
land claims, has informed Mr. pinchot
that he may submit such a brief, and
advised him to forward It to the ex
ecutive office before December 1.
Mr. Pinchot was thus informed in a
letter, authorized by President Taft,
written by the secretary to the presi
dent, Charles D. Norton, and made
public today. The letter is in reply to^,
recent communication to the president
from Mr. Pinchot and his brother, ex
pressing fear that the interior depart
ment would recommend the patenting
of the Cunningham claims. Following
is the text of the letter:
"November 9, 1910. —Gentleman: I am
directed by the president to acknowl
edge the receipt of your letter of No
vember 7 and to reply as follows:
"On the Ist of June, last, the secre
tary of the interior invited the atten
tion of the president to the Cunning
ham coal claims, consisting of thirty
three coal entries in the Juneau land
office, district of Alaska, approximately
160 acres each, and suggested that in
view of the unusual character of these
claims and in view of the public inter
est relating to the disposition of these
claims, the president direct that no
final action be taken by the general
land office looking to the issuance of
patents therein without first advising
the president of the action contem
"Under date of June 6, 1910, the presi
dent issued the direction recommended,
and on June 8, 1910, this order was
communicated to the commissioner of
the general land office, and that official
issued orders to his subordinates in
accordance with this decision.
"The president further directs me to
say that if you desire to submit a brief
on issuing these patents you may do so
and forward the same to his office. Ha
is not advised when the evidence will
be submitted to him, but thinks it
would be well if your brief were pre
sented before the first of December.
"Very truly yours, (Signed)
"Secretary to the President."
Mr. Pinchot's letter to the president
and the reply of Secretary Norton con
stitute the only exchange of communi
cations between the "White House and
the former government forester since
the executive action dismissing the lat
Georgia Governor to Choose Sus
cessor to A. S. Clay
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 15.—Already
there is much speculation among poli
ticians in Georgia as to who will be
the next junior senator from this
state to succeed the late Senator A.
fc. Clay. The interim appointment,
which holds good until the legislature
meets next summer and elects a suc
cessor, ii in the hands of Governor
Joseph M. Brown, and although he
has not given the slightest intimation
of his selection, the name of former
Governor J. M. Terrill is most promi
nently mentioned.
Governor Brown's appointee will be
in congress from the first Monday in
next December until March 4.
It is also rumored the state legis
lative committee will call a primary
which will take the appointment out
of the hands of the assembly. In this
connection a subject of lively conjec
ture is the possibility, remote or other
wise, that Governor-elect Hoke Smith
may be a candidate for the seat.
SEATTLE, Nov. 15.—Ernest Welch,
alias Tom Walsh, the longshoreman
who died from a beating he said was
administered by a gang of thugs Sat
urday night, is the son of Prof. Thom
as Welch of Ottawa, Ontario, accord
ing to the dead man's wife.
Mrs. Welch says her husband was
born in Liverpool and at an early
age ran away to sea. Ho did not com
municate with his parents, Mrs. Welch
says, until ten years ago, when he waa
located by his father, who wrote to
LANSING. Mich.. Nov. 15.—Because
of smallpox epidemics Secretary
Shumway of the state board of health
has ordered the railroads not to take
passengers next Saturday from Sagi
naw, Flint and Lapeer to the Minne
sota-Michigan football game at Ann
Arbor. Dr. Shumway 'said he took
this action at tho request of President
Hutchins of the university.
In the last forty-eight hours only
two smallpox deaths were reported in
the state.
NEW YORK, Nov. 15.—Two men
held up Mrs. Sarah Schwartz yester
day in her little shoe store Jn First
avenue, and at the point of revolvers
tore hor diamond earrings from her
ears and took a pockctbook containing
$60 from a dresser, escaping after a
chase of several blocks.
Mrs. Schwartz was alone in tho store
when the men asked to see some shoes.
She fought until knocked down.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 15.—Julius Kx
ner, professor of art at the Academy
of Fine Arts, died today. Ho was bora
In this city in 1825.
One True Medicinal Whiskey
Beware of Imitations and Substitutes Unscrupulous
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century, has been prescribed and used by the best doctors and in
prominent hospitals, and has carried the blessings of health into as
many thousands of homes as Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has, imita
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—1 Gives the Best Light at Any Pike
When you pay more than the Rayo.
price for a lamp, you are paying for extras
r-1 S decoration* that cannot add to the quality
< > of the light. You can't pay for a better
S^ >v light, because there is none. An oil light
/ \ has the least effect on the human eye, and
, / \ the Rayo Lamp is the best oil lamp made*
n \ though low in price. You can payss,sl(k
"-r ■■„,.111 m- 1 or $20 for some other lamp, and although
\\WK/7 you get a more costly lamp, you cant
\lf &M get a better light than the white, mellow
>g£t3& diffused, unflickering light of the low*
«f B priced Rayo. ;■
W^^^^ Has a durable shade-holder. This se*.
W' ton's burner adds to th* strength ftnd appouvnoe.
m^^ Mdc of solid brass., nickeled, and easily polUhod*
Jp| Once a Rayo User, Always Ona
Jim. Dtoitrs Btrryiohtrt. If net etycur*, »"it*Jot- dtnf+nm ■^mammr
J^t etnuUr WM« ntanst agttuy «f»*»
jm&Jsk Standard Oil Company
This Fine Rocker
lߧg*ls^i HiL Solid Fumed Oak Rocker in Mi
Ib^ JE^uTy? son effect- Upholstered spring seat.
H^^*** iLJr Worth $10. Extra Thanksgiving
Your Credit J TfWPWPIT^
Is Good .^ HiQirrFrrnNG QQlasg'

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