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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 10, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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Ventura Pioneer and Well Known
Politician and Lawyer
Nearing the End
J. Marion Brooks, a pioneer' of Ven
tura county and one of the best known
politicians in the early history of the
state, is -dying; at the French hospital
in this city. -_ ■
Under Cleveland's'administration .ho
was appointed the first United States
attorney - for the Southern , district of
California, and at one.time represented
Ventura county in the state senate and
assembly for successive terms. ■■•
Mr. Brooks is widely known through
out this section of the state. ;;nd has
practiced law In Los. Angeles for ten
years. He came to California from
Kentucky in 1572, shortly after he grad
uated from college, and settled in Ven
tura county, when; he entered Into the
practice of law. ,His rise in his profes
sion was rapid and ho soon became
prominent in the politics of that sec
tion of the atate. .'
'""Mr. Brooks is .60 years old and had
beon failing In health for several years.
He has a daughter. Miss Ethel Brooks,
a school teacher at Long Beach, and a
Bon, Loring • Brooks, a well known
newspaper man of Illinois. The daugh
ted passed last night at his bedside.
Attending physicians state he cannot
survive the day. -
South Vermont System Is to Be
Known as 'Georgia'
' Beginning Sunday, December IS, cars on the
West Jefferson street line will be operated
from Jefferson and Arlington, via Jefferson,
Main, Broadway, to a cross-over on Fourth
street between . Spring and Broadway, The
West Jefferson street and Griffin avenue line
will be discontinued.
The Hooper avenue lino will be known as
the Hooper and Griffin line. The route will
lie the same as at present to Temple block,
every other car going through north via Main,
Sunset boulevard, North Broadway, Pasadena
avenue and Griffin avenue to Avenue 45 until
(ii.lft p. m. Thereafter all cars will run through
to 12:30 a. m.
The South Vermont line will be changed to
the Georgia street line, to be operated from the
Santa F« station over the same route as, at
present to Eighth street; thence via Eighth,
Flgueroa, West' Eleventh, Georgia, Sixteenth,
Burlington, Twenty-fourth and Vermont ave
nue to Santa Barbara avenue. After 8 p. m.
cars will run to Third and Main streets only.
Mathle Skuczas. a Polish tailor working at
208 >3 South Main street, for the fourth
time In two weeks made his way to the
receiving hospital yesterday with a strange
■tory of being bothered by electric flashes
anil a strange voice calling him back to his
native land. Until yesterday he was thought
by the hospital of fleers: to be demented, but
harmless, Hcports, however, came that ho
Had been pursuing Dersons with a pair of
shears. He was removed to the . county
hospital. ,- i ...:'. 'i.-'sV-,* .-'-...
. Charles Ruggles, formerly of the Be
lasco stock company, who started out
: to subdue New York's Broadway a
few weeks' ago, got no further .than
San Francisco. He will be back again
on Main street, Los Angeles, shortly.
The . explanation Is that Oliver Mo
• rosco of the Burbank telegraphed him
such an alluring offer that Gotham
. lost its charms. Ruggles probably will
open his engagement at the . Burbank
Christmas' day. ■ He has made a repu
tation for himself locally as a clever
actor, not merely in juvenile roles, for
. which he is well fitted physically, but
f also in a great diversity of character
. parts. : ■ ,'•,"• .
» Tomorrow afternoon Ferris Hartman
and his merry associates will give the
* second of the list of new musical plays
• which ' they have ( secured from, | the
J Shuberts for tlr»t production by any
stock organization nt the Grand opera
house. This will be "The Earl and
the Girl." which first achieved suc
cess iii England, where it was ortgin
ally produced at George Edwardes'
London Gaiety theater. After a long
run the piece was brought to' New
York, where at tho Casino theater it
. remained for one solid year.
• ■ ■
A score of young men from the sing
ing sections of the Arion society and
the Turn Vereln have been engaged to
.render the German folk songs in a re-"
vival of "Old Heidelberg" at the Be
laseo Monday night. These singers
have been rehearsing for the past
week and it is promised that the music
i of "Old Heidelberg" will be a notable
feature of tht production. . Monday
will mark the twenty-second week of
this play at the Belasco. , :
At least fifty cars are promised for tho
chamber of commerce automobile excursion
to the Nnwliall tunnel Decumber II). Thirty
five reservations have been made to date.
No limit Is sot on the number of cars which
may participate In the trip. The highway
commission will lead the'party. taking it
over tho recently completed stretches of
road and past Uhe rock quarries en route to
San Fernando. The residents of San Fer
nando valley are planning entcrtatnmeuts
for the excursionists.
A number of reservations have already
been made with tho chamber ot commerce
for the west coast of Mexico excursion
which the chamber will rim from this city
January 12. Many inquiries have also been
received at the chamber from business men.
Investor* and prospectors who are Inter
ested in the trip. The complete itinerary
has been arranged and will be announce^
to persons Interested at tho office of the
secretary of the chamber. Reservations
arc desired as early as possible.
Arrangements for the funeral of Frank N.
Shaw, who ded Thursday night at his home,
1721 South Flower street, have not been com
pleted. Mr. Shaw's death followed a stroke
of apoplexy which h<! suffered while on Us
way homo. \le leaves a wlto and son. He
was a well known pportlnf man and asso
rlate of I. J. McCarey.
Ferman Faucet, a negro, was arraigned
In Justice, Chambers' court yesterday on a
charge of perjury and held to the superior
court In i 2000""hail. He Is accused of hav
ing sworn falsely to the aise of Dora
Brown, whom he was seeking a llcenso to
Dr. K. Lutbtr Trimmer w.-is elected president
of the Nuw.Tork State nocloty la»t night. oth
': rr officer*. are ,v. P. Merrill.' ;■ vice president;
Mi--. * Eva i Oarrlsnn, . *cretary; 'N. R, :■ Luce,
• treasurer. About IV) members were ia attend-
Pretty Actress Says Her Name
Was Wished on Her by Friend
:^: / V"" >:" life * j> ■'' -1. in
. - -•/' .~■"".■———r 'T" " *
Song Writer Who
Made Comedi
enne Success
Tjouise Dresser. the
beautiful actren
with De Wolf Hop
per in "A Matinee
Idol," opening an en
gagement at the Ma
jestic Sunday night,
had than a m c
"Dresser" wished
upon her. Louise
was born and reared
in Indiana and owe*
not only her real
name but her stage
name as well to hei
drar old daddy.
When she left home
to go on the stage
she quite naturally
headed for New
York, where all wull
Informed stage as
pirants go when they
find that they can nn
longer resist the
temptation to a c t.
Arrived In New York
she met quite by ac
cident a song writer
named Paul Dresser,
author of "On the
Banks of the Wa
bash" and "The Blue
and the Gray," who
was attracted to her
largely on account 01
the name she gave.
"Tell me your
name again," he de
"Kirlin — Louise
"Where from?"
"What was your
father's name?"
"Billy Kiriln, the
best engineer "
"So he was. Did
he ever happen to
tell you about a boy
candy batcher
named Dresser who
used to work his
train? I am he, and
I'd like to help the daughter of a man
who was good to me. Suppose you go
on the stage as my sister and sing my
That was the metamorphosis of un
known Louise Kirlin into celebrated
Louise Dresser. For from the day she
assumed the name of Dresser, she
says, her luck changed.
Eight years of vaudeville and five
years of musical comedy, including
"The Girl Behind the Counter," "The
Girls of Gottenberg," "Dick Whittlng
ton," "The Golden Widow" and "A
Matinee Idol" with De Wolf Hopper
have made Miss Dresser well known
all over the country.
• * *
A.- Byron Beasloy, leading man at
the Burbank, is taking art especial in
terest in his part in "A Message from
Mars," as he is a personal friend of
the author. Rtchard Ganthony, and
often discussed the -play with him
The Symphony concert yesterday af
ternoon in the Auditorium proved onco
more that tremendous improvement in
the work of the orchestra which the
first concert earlier in the season prom
ised. The two Beethoven numbers were
rendered with decision and -force, and
the reading under Harley Hamilton's
direction waa authoritative and found
well deserved admiration on every side.
The Fourth symphony in B Hat went
with a. smoothness and beauty that
called forth decided applause. The
strings are improving in unity of phras
ing and expression, and brasses and
wood winds were heard to vastly better
advantage than in their flrst concert of
the season last month.
Emillo de Gcgorza, baritone, assisted
in the program. His llrst number was
the Massenet aria, '"Roi de Lahore,"
and his singing with the orchestral ac
companiment served to revive and
stimulate interest which his recital ear
lier in the week had awakened. His
songs provided for the full display ,of
that beautiful vocalization which with
the perception of artistic values makes
his work so interesting. The "Faust"
aria," "Dio poasente," was given later
in the program, and the singer was
given a veritable ovation, responding
after each appearance with encores for
which the demand was insistent.
The orchestra played the "Lenore"
overture No. 3 (Beethoven), and to
close an orchestral arrangement of
Liszt's "Polonaise in E Major."
The next concert is announced for
January 13, with Mme. Gerville-Reache
as soloist.
A brilliant program -has been ar- 1
ranged for the teachers' concert to be ,
given Friday afternoon, December 23,
at the Auditorium. Soloists for the
occasion will be Emilio ■de ' Gogorza,
baritone, and Madame Katherine Fisk,
dramatic contralto. The Los Angeles J
Symphony orchestra ; will support the
singers and give several numbers be
sides, making ■ a musical offering of
rare merit and one which members of
the teaching force of Southern Califor
nia may thoroughly enjoy. '
■ ' - <•--■' ... ... j< „ \ . .■■ ■ >■ ..•;
■; Members of t!\e De Chauvenot Com
poser's Study club will meet this after- :
noon *at • the j school auditorium; 845 '
South' Figueroa street, and following a j
half hour talk on Handel by Madame;
Jean de Chauvenet this program "Will be j
given: . \p* ■ '\* '; ■ . *' '.'■."■ i :
"Eyes of Blue"/........, 1.. ..Coster
-" ; Conservatory orchestra. *
"Moonlight on the Cliff" ......,\...... Seller
Daisy Daniels.
"Martha" (violin) .........................Flotow
.•>".; \ ■ ■ ■-.'.: Flora Nusaer. t , '
"Secret Wishes" ;..'. I^ango
,■_■••■> : Gladys Etanchfleld. . .
Modmato Farlando .................de Chauvenet
■ ...... Otto Danneuaum. r ■.'' ■' , - .
Pizzicato Serenade (violin) :....'.. Franklin
„. Stanley Carnahan. . ■': ' ■'.'-, ,-,\
Etude In C .\........ .......Cramer i
. i ■ , ' Gertrude Fieber. ' ■
(a) "He Shall Feed His Flock": tt>) "Come
Unto Him" V-Handel
Rf'KlnaM Ranynrd, Mrs. Agnes Jakimowlez.
C major concetto ■■ neothoven
Mar got Gabard, first piano; Ardls Olds,
second piano; orchestra.
Air of "Salome" (vocal) Massenet
Christine Thompson.
"Dolly's Lullaby" Armstrong
rmle Stevens, Constance Ranyard.
"Moonlight on the Hudson" Wilson
Ireno Westbund.
"The Seronadci" Eve.rsole
Clara Vldeen.
"Pas Redouble" Ketterer
Carl Wagner.
"We'll Go and Seek"7 (duet) ..Campana
Mme. do Chauvenet,' Mrs. Agnes Jakimowtcz.
Hungarian Concerto Path«tlquo,..de Chauvenet
ArdU Blanche Old?, flrat piano; Jean de: ,
' Chauvenet, spcond piano; Doyle Co«, '
£ viojlni ; orchestra,"; Karl I'rooh-,. I.
* -; '-now. concert nvi-i r. -. ■. ° ? .'- \ ■
:"P<vadora". (piano) and "Romance" (violin)
(eilltion j Ledud I'ai-Is), do ' Cliuuvenefs latest
compositions '. /; .- t -pj
l.dl!-1') !>HI>XKK
while it was in the making. "Gan
thony originally portrayed Horace
Parker, the selfish millionaire," Beas
ley says, "as a photographic stage
portrait of one of the most noted of
America's rich men. There was no
mistaking his original, and I often
urged him not to do this, as I felt
that the motive would be lost, and he
would be accused of making a per
sonal attack instead. He insisted upon
carrying out,his intention, however,
and when the play was first finished it
was so sensationally personal tjiat.no
manager would have dared produce it.
Ganthony realized this himself when
he read the manuscript in its com
pleted form, and later took out every
thing ,of a personal character, even
changing the scene to London. So I
feel that, in a way, I had something
to do with the creation of this char
acter, which later was so strikingly
portrayed by Charles Hawtrey."
Books of the season proved an inter
esting subject, and members oi the
Friday Morning club book committee
gave a comprehensive and entertaining
treatment of the subject yesterday
morning. Mrs. Anstruther Davidson ia
chairman of this committee and she has
gathered about her the intellectual and
brilliant women of the club, so that
the work of the committee is done with
authority. A rapid but helpful review
of many of the newest books furnished
the program of the morning, and was
divided among the members of the
committee us follows: "Some Children's j
Books," Mrs. Anstruther Davidson: i
"Essays," Miss Cordelia Kirkland; |
"Drama," Mrs. George Veach Wright; I
"Poetry," Mrs. T. W. Bowers; "Art!
Books," Mrs. Randall Hutchinson; "Bi- j
ography," Mrs. Mary Porter Haines;
"Fiction," Mrs. Willoughby Rodman;
"Unclassified," Miss Jane E. Collier.
Purd V. Wright, cfty librarian, will (
speak before the club next' week, and I
next Thursday the exhibition of Amer
ican etchings will take place, with a |
toa on the following Saturday for the
artists of Los Angeles and their friends.
■» ♦■»
Plans are already being completed for the |
Christmas work of the Episcopal City Mission
ary society In furnishing gifts for the poor
and needy at. the Christmas season. Inmatos
of the poor farm, county hospital and jails,
as well as the children of tho Church of tne
Neighborhood, will all be remembered with
gifts. Deaconesses Anna and Mary of tho
Church of the Neighborhood are In charge 01
this work.'
• • »
Strangers are invited to visit tho exhibits
of California products at th* Chamber of Com
merce building, on Broadway, between First
»nd Second streets, where free information
will be given on all subjects pertaining to this
section. •••
i c^Wakc That „
>■• . A Pleasant Ride Both Going and Returning Via
Los c^ngeles and Redondo Railway
'& :i:-» Ticket Office and Station 217 West Second Street
>'GOOD risHiM;—Tin the GOAT hljutixg. < „
.'-.. CAW.,' riiii.M: OR WRITE FOB booki.i.t
»'•:: iiuiininn Co., Aueut»— ', 4483. I 6378—10* Pacific ! JSlectrio IlulldlnK.
Modern Comedy Drama. 'The
Fox,' Secured for Oliver
Morosco Forces
Lee Arthur, who for marry years has
been a fnmiliar figure In New York i
theatricals and who is the author of a
long list of successful plays, arrived I ,
I in Los Angeles yesterday to join the |
! Oliver Morosco forces. Mr. Arthur has •,
I signed a three-year contract, giving ,
! the Burbank manager exclusive rights 1 1
to all the work he may turn out. His '
new plays will be given their tryout
performances on the Burbank stage
I under the direction of the author. '
The arrangement is a new one so far I
as American stock companies are con- |
cerned, but Mr. Arthur will occupy at
the- Burbank a position exactly similar !
to that held with David Belaseo- In I
| New York city for five years. i|
Arthur's first new play to bo given I
local production, will be "The Fox," a.
modern comedy drama in three acts
and one scene, the locale being New
I Jersey 1 -." '
| The Fox" will be staged at the Bur
fa ink the second week in January. In i
March it will open in Chicago for a I
! run and then will be sent into New
York, though, this may not happen
in til next season. ,
The play will go east under Morosco .
management and will mark the ad- '
rent ot the local manager into the |
stern field.
Lee Arthur's first play was a comedy,
"The Gay Mr. Lightfoot," a New York !
success of almost twenty years ago.
Since then he has written "We 'Uns
of Tennessee," "Private John Allen,"
"The Auctioneers," "A Business Man," ,
"Breaking Into Society" and many
others. ** .
Mr. Arthur said yesterday that the
■ present season in New York has not
been generally profitable to theater i
managers. I
"I believe it's their own fault,
though," he continued. "New York is
tired of problem plays, it is tired of
salaciousness, whether in serious drama
or- in musical shows. The few notable
successes of the" year have been not
ably clean, and the most dismal fail- |
ures have been stage works that sought
to attract through indecency." '
I A new time table, containing exclusively
i the time for trains to be operated to Santa
Ana and Orange, beginning tomorrow, and the
time of through eastern trains, has been
ipstiea by the Santa Fe. This table Is for
i the accommodation of residents of the two
I towns named who. since the opening of the
I Fullerton cutoff, have been rather oft tin
I main line o£ travel, as local trains between
Los Angeles and San Bernardino tin* the
cutoff, thereby leaving Santa Ana and Or
ange without service. *
.'-'/" ' ■■■—I—mi 4|l11lllll|».MI.
When a Baby—Hair All Came Out-
Always Scratching — Mother
Got Cuticuraand He was Cured
After 3 Years of Disease,

. "My son was about four months old
when he was taken with dreadful ecze-
ma. I had four different
i*s^^S£J doctors but they oould
XJg jgc Jf not help him. The hair
RT ' *) all came out and his face
.>< JjJ was totally covered. His
■ eyes were shut and we ,
\^B ■ thonght he would go
\ VrVV^ blind. His limbs and body
V \M 5^ were also affected. He was
\ \ \ 7 always scratching; I had
\ \\ I '? keep his little hands
V M I tied down and he seemed
• ' N i' to have a great deal of
pain..- We did not know what to do. I
used to get sick handling him, from the
way the corruption was always running.
"But I got some Cutioura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment and in a week or
ten days I could see the eruption drying
up and before long he was cured, after
about three years of the terrible disease.
Now he is nineteen years old and has
not a sign of th» old trouble. You see
I learned to save three-quarters of the
doctors' bills by using Cuticura Soap
and Ointment and I will recommend I
| either to any one and advise them to
use them and receive a safe, speedy
cure. Mrs. Catherine Mocklin, Dock
St., Jtoyalton, Pa., Feb. 21, 1910."
Cuticura is the most economical treat
ment for torturing, disfiguring affections
of the skin of infants,children and adults.
, A single cake of Cuticura Soap and box
of Cuticura Ointment are often sufficient.
Cutlcun Soap (250), Ointment (We). RaMlvenC
«0c). »nd Chocolate CoMod Fills (250.). are sold
throughout the world. Potter Drue* Chenj. Corp.,
Bolt Propa. 137 OolumblU At*., Boston.
, •arilalled Free, OuUeun Book am Skin aid Snip.
ISpppiPl "PARKER'S" '"I
ftifßP^L HA"» BALSAM I
85885**'*** EH Promolei » lamrj.ut (rowth. I
CIfiDQM and braitttfiei tfa« half, I
Promote! ft Irrxur aul growth.
SkSkB^! JH| *«Tar Fails to Kriiorft Grmrl
Hair to ita Tout ful ColorT I
■SSDnaXp-asSha Curu KElp <!>•<*•«■ It hair (alUii. I
RMnhllshed October. Itll
Ostermoor /£=> - & >^ S^t /%> -*^ McCalV
; Mattresses Patterns
f^wmmommmm 3iß-«*» a. Broadway. 254-«2» s. hill st. •i"b*^"ii*"-"^
Saata Clans Wants to See You, Children
Again he asks us to tell every girl and boy in town that he will be in our Toy Section today—
between 10 and 12 and 2 and 5 o'clock, and he has a nice gift for everyone of you. There's only
one way of being certain'of getting just what you want for Christmas and that is to see Santa
Claus and tell him yourself: . • --
Some Attractions for Fathers and Mothers
$1.25 DOLLS FOR $1
Dolls with sleeping eyes, full jointed bisque bodies and heads, enameled feet and arms
blonde, brunette or Tosca curly hair; special at 1 $1.00
\ $1.50 AND $1.75 DRESSED DOLLS $1.25 .
Handsomely dressed dolls, all ready for presentation. Blondes and brunettes in the as
6-KEY PIANOS 25c —A 0-key, upright, Schoenhut piano, special at 25c
1 Fire engines, hooks and ladders, trains and similar toys of one-piece castiron, 35c; others,
larger in sizes, fr0m......... •••• • • • 75c to $2.00 :
DRUMS 25c—An 8-inch highly decorated drum, special •.. .25c
Others, of course, far more; really fine qualities. ■ "*
silk remnants at half j Give Gloves, or Orders t
A most timely sale, this; for it makes possible \ . :
savings of half on many a waist or piece of ; Women never have too many gloves, so any
silk for fancy work:.'■ " 'I body is safe in selecting gloves for gift pur-
REMNANTS OF PLAIN & FANCY SILKS \ P oses - However, if you give a glove order and
of dozens and dozens of kinds— result \< the recipient doesn't happen to need any at
-- of unusually brisk selling, since our last i this particular time she may exchange it for
remnant sale—plain colored silks, fancy !' merchandise in any part of the house: ;;
brocaded, Jacquard, Persian and similar DO ZEN OR MORE WORLD
designs-plaids, stripes, etc., in practically ; FAMOUS MAKES OF GLOVES
all colors; some lengths sufficient for rn.a\.\j\ja mm
whole dresses, some for waists,- and some are fully represented in our stocks; we
only for making fancy articles, but all on can perfectly fit any size or shape of .
sale at just exactly. HALF | hand, m short gloves, from $1.50 up, in
SIDE BAND SCARFINGS |' l°ng gloves from * 2 -50 UP
. and all the other pretty new styles of these L GLOVES ARE
. immensely popular silks are on sale at 65c, I Sttt T V GTTAPANTEED t
iL'i' • " .Coulter Dry Goods Co.-»■■ —-/
—T —— ""—" ........... . -
•. Resources $29,000,000.00 , £Mi\W^m
Reserve . $1,850,000.00 Jill IS 51
Reserve . . $1,850,000 00 Jm||J^^9
More Than 62,000 Open fflKm jj 1 ' 1 |j|l
-y| Per Cent on Jii w®B
* Term Deposits 11 ill PBS
3 Per Cent on Special |JI- \ /////Mm
[Ordinary] Deposits I; |j ■, ! i| 9
| Now Is the Time || lil|
To begin to think about opening J| 11 j.|■ %% 3
a Savings Account. Start the I' I] ■ " WM-
New Year right and make it a If 11 .kii!y p£]§jps-g^
point to put away a share of your || 'M* *■ jj ' «
earnings for some future day. WI j Blp |]IM^^^^
Don't forget that the best place MlJ^^^^M^^^^i
for valuable Christmas presents $ill«Wiff 1
and other portable property not ifflllßlSi =5sH
in use regularly is in the Storage N ii|ll N M ,
Vaults of this Bank. j ]I||| II ' | mMM
Silverware, Jewelry, Cut Glass Wi^MSaaiJ^^^^
•'.(■; are too valuable to leave in reach . *-*i^&~Tr ■1 '. mi^3|
of burglars. -, SECURITY BUILDING |
Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated on Mount Lowe. A mile above the sea. American plan. $3 per day.
Choice of rooms lr. hotel or cottage. No consumptive or invalids taken.
Telephone Passenger Dept.. Pacific Electric Ry.. or Times Free Information
Bureau for further information. ' '.' '
After the — '■"hoar, of pi™*...-.,, d.inty a 1717 DD TCTni
IZT, dißhw. r^frr.hmenU b.r ex- \jl\V £/ DIVIO 1 \JLI
Theater ssi? wn a. li.: fn.'.."r" by^« -" *>««* **«•
TUPI OTTVRF f" X FF Good Thinss to Eat
lilC AAJU V Kr/LArr* and Drink. NuffSaid
310 S. Spring St. BLUST &BCHWARTZ, Props.
C Never $3.00
.^ si^^^^
Yes! It's the Same Fine Hut
$3.00 Everywhere Else
Always $2.50 Here
I /: >
| La Touchel
V 2565. Broadway, Near 3rd J
"B I
I j_ x *
1125 S GRAND phone »!*<MM<*ltm
M'D'r 1377 OR WRITE WEST 75
" ... TT ....... ' '..;■;'
25,000 SHARES ;c
of the Capital Stock ot \ >;.-
Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation
' Now offered at 11.30 per sharo. '
' 203-208 lIir.CilN.S BUILPIXO. '-
|Ilrfl B k. ■ff ll^^-IL,Il , l f t i »ifrf pi

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