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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 13, 1910, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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Los Angeles Orphans' Home So
ciety Starts Campaign to
Raise $25,000
Women of the Los Angeles Orphans'
Home society will begin work in earn
est this w<sek on the campaign to raise
the additional $26,000 needed to com
plete the new homo now being built
In Wilshire and to build and equip a
hospital adjoining.
With The Herald's children's fund
subscription of JBOO, the committee feels
that it has a fair start.
People who love llttlo children and
nro anxious to do their share toward
providing a home for the waifs who
<ire rendered homeless by the death of
parents or relatives, are asked to help.
Thoso who would not see children
fcuffpr for tho lack of proper medical
treatment in times of illness could
upend a few dollars In no better way
than by subscribing to the fund to
build a. hospital for the new home.
The finance committee of the home,
which will plan the campaign to raise
the needed sum, will meet In a lew
days to canvass the situation and name
subscription committees.
Mrs. A. C. Balch, head of the flnnnre
■ ■ommlttee, will return to the city to
day and will take up the work at once.
She la asdl-ited by Mrs. E. A. Bryant
and Mrs. W. G. kerckhoff.
The women who have given their
time and labor in behalf of the home
ri'i'i thai they wiii meet with a gen
erous response from the public In their
request for the sum needed.
A marvelous record of accomplish
ment for homeless little'boys and girls
who fire unablo to help themselves has
already been made by the charltnblo
women of the city, who have raised
the {65,000 and now have the building
of one of the finest orphanages In the
WMt under construction. This money
Mas raised in less than two yearn.
Meanwhile, the work at the old home.
Vii Ip and Alpine streets, was not al
lowed to lag and children from mere
infancy up to the age of 14 have bean
Inkeu care of by tho home. Many
permanent homes have been found f.n
bright boya and girls who have beau
charges of the orphanage. But With
tho construction of tho new home,
which is to be completed by July next, i
the women do not regard their work
as complete.
The money they have raised is for
Iho now building alone. The sum of
JIO.OOO is needed to furnish the home;
$5000 is needed to make a playground
and garden, and what Is more impor
tant still, $10,000 Is needed to build and
equip a hospital.
The subscription is oponed with The
]l<>rald"s Children's fund, $800.
Subscriptions will be received by The
Herald and credited to the fund.
Residents of Los Angeles are to be
iln' Santa Clans of the Children's
home. Do not let Christmas pass
■without doing your share to put a hos
pital on the Christmas tree of the lit
tle orphans.
In order that the police may thor
oughly investigate the record of Henry
Shaw, thought by the local authori
ties to be the original "Jack the Rip
per," Shaw will remain in jail until at
least January 31. Police Judge Rose
yesterday set this day as the date for
SShaw's preliminary examination.
From information received since
Shaw's arrest the police say they have
• very reason to believe the prisoner is
t he real perpetrator of the Whitechape!
crimes in London during 1888 and 1889.
Before the date for his hearing they
expect to have further information
to corroborate their belief In the iden
tity of Shaw.
When sentiment became too strong
against him in London, "Jack the Rip
per" is said to have fled to America,
:iiul following his supposed departure
the crimes ended .-permanently. It is
believed tho man remained in this
"MsJ^Asw DryGoodsSxxk
V v" :-■' / \'* i '\\. .' " ' ■•.•'.■■■ ::
" Branch office of the American Express Company located
on our Main Floor. S» you can send your Christmas
parcel} direct from the store. : ~_ ;;■ y \
.■ -• •■':"■ Ty ; .': ■'■'/ • - ■ •-: ...
Butterlck Patterns and the Delineator for January now
ready. "_ '_ _.■_ ___ .1 ■._' _; .■•_-_ '.
High Grade Bedding Reduced
Blankets and comforters that would be welcomed as gifts by
v > the mistress of the most luxuriously furnished home ,in
" town. - ■ • v; ::--\ .'\ ■
And in taking advantage of :.f\ .^CK|X\
these reductions you arc m X jg^SijA
getting us to do a generous I A I — —-^T.^SPl_
share of the giving. I Hi /^TSJl^utir^rT**
$15 AND $17.50 BLANKETP.j \J |[(j)T ifPP' /- \l)
$10.50— Soft, thick, fluffy, white , <- iff \ 1 / V
lambswool blankets, in eleven, jfr Ipffliß/ • /;~J
twelve and thirteen-quarter sizes /• ' ,M'J; j\JLA^rTJ«y
—the largest made—with wide . ' | j||P£ Wn ]'* If■
silk binding, $10.50 pair. LraM '" !\
$22.60 COMFORTERS $15—€x7 ft. . /f]//yJ|n'W 1 \
Comforters of the best grade of • 111; I M-&M£I • \ \ ■
down,"" covered with choice silk W jdi^tMij L^4
and with border to match, now ■ //, t§MjsJM ' ,' ..Eg9
©W' $37*50 COMFORTERS $25—6x7 ft. 07 \ Im!m~3£zz3~&Ml
Comforters of finest quality I '/; TP^J^rrwrfl!^*^*!! A
down, covered with rich brocade U Ml /T^/fDiHanOI Hi*
silk and with border to match, V, r^~^^//MnlmMa^,
BLANKETS AT $6—Extra heavy \ ' 'Vl^i C/ / •111 S fit nil V
white wool blankets, in eleven- jSgECpzjmrJL' IV|. "™ \\]>'.
quarter size, with doubly stitched _J<?- ■^'W»i-L^'l<ipw«.
silk binding, specially priced at V' ? C-* —^^3^sWlvs/?^7%7
$6 a pair. v
. (Third Floor.) s ,i ' ~^'***-
Opera Glasses Reduced
An opera glass—if a GOOD —makes an ideal Christinas
glf These are good- ones—the "Le. Maire," "Veadi" and
These are good ones —the "Le Maire," "Veadi" and
"Arveille" makes—and at heavy reductions, just when least
expected: -• ,"; ," r<^'
$37.50 g1a55e5........ $25.00 $9.50 glasses ......... $6.50
$32.50 glasses....... $22.50 $7.50 glasses ....... .$5.00
$20.00 glasses $15.00 $5.50 glasses... $4.50
$11.50 g1a55e5.......: $7.50 (Facing main entrance)
235-239 South Broadway 234-242 South Hill Street
Claimant Who Is Suing for Share
in Millions 'Lucky' Baldwin Left
116 H
MISS ANITA 8.11.11H1\-ll liNhl 1.1.
, V. •■ « ,
Attorneys Make Rapid Progress
in Selection of Will
Case Jury
(Continued from Pace One)
attorneys, who will begin offering tes
timony llret.
There is no likelihood that the con
teat will be concluded in less than
three or four weeks.
It Is not until the witnesses are
placed upon the stand and tell what
they know to the court that the inter
esting part of the contest will occur.
Then all of the Incidents of the al
leged duping of the girl's mother," who
thought she was marrying Baldwin
by contract, she asserts, will be re
Then will be told in court the story
of her happiness when as a young girl
she thought hewelf the bride of
"Lucky" Baldwin, the most famous
figure of the American turf, who she
asserts Is the father of the young girl
who now is seeking to obtain two
ninths, or a daughter's share. In the
Heirs known to be legitimate and
who are contesting the claims of the
girl declare that she Is not the legiti
mate child of Baldwin, and assert that
even if she were she could not inherit
any of his wealth, because she has
been adopted under the laws of Alas
sachusetts. They aver that the laws
of that state prohibit adopted
children from inheriting anything
from persons other than their natural
mother and adopted father. Attor
neys for the girl, on the other hand,
say that this state is California and
not Massachusetts, and that the stat
ute to which the opponents point to bar
the girl from what they assert are her
rights as m daughter long has been
Keen Rivalry Exists Between Di
visions in Work to Reach
1000 Goal
The Federation club'B dining room
presented the liveliest appearance yes
terday of any day since the campaign
for 600 new members started. Divi
sions Nob. 2 and 4 are running a very
close race. The enthusiasm was kept
at a foyer heat during the noon-day
meal, loud applause greeting each list
posted. Keen rivalry exists between
the individual members, and the prizes
that have been offered lend consider
able zest to the contest. Dr. J. Whit
comb Brougher continues to head the
list of workers, with Prof. B. J. Llckley
second and Enos P. Baker third.
One or two of the wealthy members
of the club have offered to pay the
Initiation fee and dues for one year
for any minister who cannot afford
to Join the club. One member has al
ready subscribed for ten new members
In this manner, thus enabling a large
number of ministers, who are pastors
of smalt churches on very small sal
aries, and who cannot afford to belong
to the club, to derive the benefits to
be given by the club.
Three days only remain before the
close of the campaign and although
the applicants are coming In more
rapidly each day, indications are that
if the 600 mark is to be reached every
member of the club must do his part.
Arguments were heard in the United
States circuit court yesterday on a
demurrer to the complaint in the con
test over the estate of Rachael E.
Dickinson, in which John W. Patter
son and other brothers and sisters of
the deceased sought a larger share of
the property and are opposed by the
testator's husband, Samuel S. LMckin
eon, by terms of a will admitted to
The husband was left thirteen lotß
in the Wilshire district in Los An
geles and about $20,000 in money. Oth
er relatives were given $3000.
It is alleged lurs. Dickinson made a
will dated later than the one probated,
but it is said this last instrument was
destroyed and the question wrfieh Is
at issue is whether the destruction of
this will makes void the first will.
The new mission parlor car, which
was built recently for the Santa Fe
railroad to run between Los Angeles
and Redlands by way of Riverside and
San Bernardino, made its first trip
Sunday with great success, according
to officials of the passenger depart
ment of the road. The- car, loaded with
tourists, left Los Angeles at 7:30, run
ning via Fullerton and the now cut
off to Riverside, where enoush time
was allowed the passengers to see the
points of interest of that city. The
run was then made to Redlands where
a trip over Smiley Heights was taken,
the car returning: to Los Angeles in
the evening via Pasadena. The num
ber of tourists who took the trip ia
a good indication of how many new
comers are pouring into Los Angeles,
according to the road's officials.
A novel Christmas card has been re
ceived by Harry Fryman of the Hay
ward' hotel from Brisbane, Australia.
It is a folder with the customary
Christmas greetings printed upon it
and a number of short epigrams, the
whole being neatly tied togetlier with
ribbon. The sender of the card ll
Rudolph Tudor, proprietor of the Gres
ham hotel In Brisbane, whose custom
it is to send all hotel men of his ac
quaintance one of tho little tokens of
his regard each year.
WASHINGTON. Dee. 12.—The su
preme court of the United States to
day dismissed an appeal to it from a
decision of the supreme court of Illi
nois which had dismissed a suit at
tacking the Btreet »ilway "settle
ment ordinance" of Chicago. The su
preme court held it was without Juris
STOCKTON', Cal.. Pec. 12.— George
11. charged with burglary, pleaded
guilty before Judge J. A. Plumer this
morning and wai sentenced to serve
three years in San Queutiu, ,
New Chief Justice of Supreme
Court Soon to Receive
His Commission
, (Aneoctated Press)
WASHINGTON. Dec. —Th« senate
today confirmed the nomination of Ed
ward Douglas White of Louisiana to j
bo chief Justice of the United States.
President Taft'a promotion of Asso
ciate Justice White was received by
the senate shortly after it convened.
The senate Interrupted business to go
into executive session to make the
necessary confirmation, as the rule re
quiring reference of nominations to
committees does not apply In cases
where the appointees have served as
members of the- senate. Chief Justice
White's commission will be issued be
fore another session.
Accompanying Justice' White's name
in the list of nominations were those |
of Justice Willis Vandevanter of j
Wyoming, now a judge of the eighth
Judicial circuit, and Joseph R. Lamar I
of Georgia, formerly of the supreme j
court of his state, to be associate Jus
tices of the supreme court of the Unit
ed States. No action was taken in
their cases, although there Is no ap
parent opposition, nor was any attempt
made to confirm the judges named for
the new court of commerce, All were
referred to the senate judiciary com
The nominations for the commerce
court are Martin A. Knapp, chairman
of the interstate commerce commission,
for a term of five years; Robert I
W. Archbald, now United States dis
trict judge for the middle district of
Pennsylvania, term of four years; Wil
liam H. Hunt, now a judge of the
court of customs appeals, formerly
United States district Judge for the
district of Montana, term of three
years; John Emmett Carland of South
Dakota, to be judge of the new court
of commerce for a term of two years.
To be members of the Interstate
commerce commission: B. H. ' Meyer
of Wisconsin and C. C. McChord of
The appointments of the interstate
commerce commission are to be made
to fill the vacancies caused by the
elevation of Mr. Knapp to the com
merce court and the forthcoming re
tirement of former Senator Francis M.
Cockrell of Missouri. The commission
will elect its new chairman. The mem
bers of the commission who remain
are Messrs. Clarke, Harlan, Clements,
.Lane and Prouty.
The senate committee on interstate
commerce will meet tomorrow to con
sider the nomination of C. C. McChord
of Kentucky and B. H. Meyer of Wis
consin for membership on the inter
state comerce commission.
The senate surprised itself on the
speedy action on the nomination of
Justice White. Immediately after the
disposal of the routine business of the
morning ] hour Senator Hale moved
that the senate go Into executive ses
sion. So anxious were several sena
tors, -who had other business they con
sidered pressing, that they rushed to
the side of the Maine member to pro
"I am going to have White con
firmed," he said. .
"Nonsense," several of them respond
er in unison. "You can't possibly do
"Wait and see," he replied, and con
tinued to insist on his motion.
When the doors were closed the nom
ination of Mr. White was laid before
the senate. Mr. Hale did not wait
*or the reading of other nominations,
but immediately moved confirmation
of the chief justice. A few voices were
raised In protest, but Mr. Hale took
the floor. He spoke for about fifteen
minutes, dealing with Mr. White's
demonstrated fitness for the place, and
dwelling on the fact that he had been
a member of the senate.
The only vclce raised In opposition
to immediate confirmation was that of
Senator Heyburn. He declared him
self opposed to the selection of any one
of the associate justices contrary both
to precedent and policy. The Idaho
senatory eventually surrendered grace
fully and when the vote was taken
Joined hts voice with all others in the
Justice Whlto was visibly affected
when he learned of the senate's prompt
action. He was on the bench when a
group of senators called to congratu
late him.
(Continued from Pace One)
"Many memberships -mere purchased
outright and given to mends-in order
to gain votes, and it is estimated morn
than $1000 was taken in from that
source during the closing- hours of
In several instances wholo families
were enrolled as members, .and cer
tainly' no queen of ancient days had
more gallant warrior* at her command ;
than did the two loading contestant* j
tonight in the Struggle to determine
who should be entitled "to the proposed
floral "Joy ride' on January 2 in the
presence of throngs of people who are
expected to attend from all over the
Claim Lips of Film Characters
Plainly Form Cuss Words
CLEVELAND, Dec. 12.—Deaf mutes
are complaining against the use of
profane and indecent expressions by
players in moving picture films, and
will ask for a rigid censorship by the
Mrs. Elmer E. Bates, for many years
a teacher of the deaf and dumb, and
an expert In the art of Ik) reading, de
clines these Ihowa are tne chief source,
of amusement for the deaf, and they
are prevented from enjoying them be
cauie they are able to understand
what is being said, by the characters
on the screens.
Mrs. Bates made a tour of the down
town shows yesterday, accompanied by
a reporter whe wrote down the picture
talk, and at times the language was
so vile that she had to stop.
Mayor Baehr admits the question Is
too deep for him, but thinks it Is a
matter to be adjusted by the Humane
A. K. Williams of this organization,
however, says It should be taken up
with the makers of the films.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.—The su
premo court of the Unit ad Htatns will
udjourn December X 9 for the holidays.
I STF.Rt.iNO sit,- j&^K\K//^- A -^Hiuiji fiHN T\ r—iL,-it,-»a "CnXa//* stkkmno sir.
fnam'led flow- n^B^VWIV/U fltlY^n/flt Ka t%&4&BfaTilMA &AA If fiLirmMi^ JaJo"^ turqunlim
ers. Protty nov- VSjT,VtFMMIfWwtMMMt M^tJOJ^VS/fV^^vX^CU^^'f^ sotting. Carbun.
elA f|"i 9 *3. °' V HOMEIOS7I. BBWY.4944P*BROADWAY COR. 4 TH. LOS ANQELEX ■<?""■ ai.i. »■
Another Xmas Plate Sale
y&^Sff-^. At 25c and 50c
A ■*" "*^. *\^JL]l!bA<\ Just unpacked in time for this re- £$jT <2SV ■-. *> \
(\ % ,1 msWs \ markable news today. Some of the fsf/f, V \ &*JBLj
I *&ss' /^tUI^EJL-. I Prettiest plates we've laid our eyes Il' % I ,{Ms4f?l
v ipii^ W Jm^^KJ' upon tO Sell at such inssnificant V J^Wlvj/
T*L ty~J& S Hand touched decorations; two differ- ViJfiJ^' > A%L ' \
I "*%bo r*^^ *s^ cut sizes. Beautiful designs. The small ' ' /i /
I / size, 5-inch, 2»c; the larger size, 7,4-inch, /# I
J ' y i Just another of those remarkable fea- V I
I / . tures that we've been able to present be- V \
. y . / cause of the fact that our representative \ V
r / visited the European market in person. \ V
Berry Set $2.50 Beautiful Chocolate Sets $2.75
Only a personal inspection of these beautiful sets could j Including six cups and saucers and one large jug to
demonstrate their extreme value at the price. Six s»au- match. Elegant gifts for a housewife, and certainly
eer», with large berry bowl, complete. Beautiful floral | attractively priced at $2.75 a set. Flora; decorations,
designs offered for choice. —W._ nun V titvo*
COT GLASS SET *J.95-Slx' tumblers and j.i jd3CC7T%. BOttl HOOIII JTIXtUTeS
to match. Elegant cuttings. Kucli sets at ttie ■ JSfr' ■*-,d&-^<j\k Oood Nickel Plated are
price should be quickly chosen for Xmas gifts. Mf3k£ifL^3)ib ms^ COMBINATION* SET 76c—Including tooth
(ITS .AND SAUCERS IR<ltegularly marked \V?f*riZr*St r& 2^. brush nrnl tumbler holder.
25c. Limit of 6to a customer. No phone or mf TyjTß&*K*^ j^g* TOWEr, RACKS Brass, nickel plated; priced
mall orders. V^T^*? (fe* tdtSziL *:'r- '"''■ n"'l 3Oi;-
Food Choppers $1.50 >SgrJ££jJg/^Sb^ paper holder sr.e.
The celebrated Btcinfield Food Chopper, which <*MC^Jp^sLV>i3g-- COMBINATION PIECES $1.78 to $5.00.
Is known to every housewife, would make a VjuSurp f">e CUSPIDORS' 15<- Mako appropriate S lti3
suitable <:hri«tmas Rift. Basement Dept.—ll.so tßß*£- TBifTifti for a man; loaded bottoms; brass finish.
A Clean-Up of Elegant Millinery
Probably Most Attractive of Season
Beautiful Dress 'tiT^fe^^T- U»J, These Prices Are of Such
Hats, Shapes, ''Jl^Pffig^lt Importance as
. . . ... to mako it worth your while to an-
TmmmingS 1 ro. ticlpate your milHn«ry needs after
~^^^^Sim3¥//y/yJwl\v^(i Christmas. Below we privo actual
of various classes, and rich mourn- th ' *> list of values. Note the reductions;
ing veils— are affected in this /7
clearance movement, which comes N :s^*SS&W/)My 4 SSuwplitdS^l? <£ 185
in anticipation of stock-taking time \Ov^^Osiwyr TO n INCHK.s V ■*■ •v-»«-'
after the holidays. • vAvWwfeliw??^ /.:.,
TOlfflfflr ' Mill i i*!"" 1 TO S:;!);> MorßxiNH t" r\
<X > .i I^IWW te./fMillll VKII.S WITH SET —SOME fjilC
$3.95. $3.00, *6.00 AND $8.00 J, &f\ ' s~rfj/g£ir li-i\i\ WITH CREPE BORDER «-* W.
££«*. I. I. AT ~SI). AY.. .. $2.50 >»f^C^^£:^^
$1.95 AND TIP TO $4.50 A* -t f% * V^l^X Jy "S^^^V ge Our
I-EL.T, SATIN AND VELVET ?-*.-25 \_> ' 9.1 "*^^n^. Complete Holiday Show
siiapes—Tuesday t*i 4 » , Vw < Liompiete noiiaay onow
-2.V AND UP TO $1.95 FANCT f \ mg of WUIOW PIUTTieS
FBATHER TRIMMINGS FOR ...■ IPC / i -Second War. '
winter HATS ■lvv f * —Second Floor.
2 —Gift Furniture Headquarters" %
Jffil! —^*""^''B^^"'''''* —The magnificent display of Christmas furniture at Barker Bros. is a 1&X
If 7Vx*/> jrf**j*t sight which should be seen by every holiday shopper. We call particular «JF
X» ■*■ ■*■ Irl-lAA*4ASJU*% attention to the gift section upon our main floor where may be found 4eft» ,
4» fi*^»^»^.^yi*Sl»^» dozens of articles of beautiful furniture, particularly appropriate for g*«
jafV tkJ IJUU^LtiaAJJUTiA jft purposes- also to our mission room, to our art department and to {Csl
Wm tf^c7 our wlndow displays, from all of which many gift ideas may be gleaned. J%»J
ftf rr;™*. —This Six-Foot Mission fp|i U
» SSSSS. Hall Clock, with Brass fSffi &
%£ mac-ev srxiioNA.. Dial, Weight and Chain IS A
X^ T-^r'nTv/tr'ifi'rvs -Solid oak, sis feet high, eighteen inches wide; just |IH II J[(F
ma FOLDING SCREENS . thlnk of it _ solia oak _ seventy inches high—what could iOIIIMH tfV
\Q^ CEDAR CHESTS, you buy at the price of this clock that would equal it jJUBCSm Vnk
ffyf book blocks, as a holiday purchase; a really extraordinary offering at |B|j]Fjr*«j 0(f
<SSk MAGAZINE STANDS, ti2t mm i\f\- 1111 [PI (l^P
§jl . PIANO BENCHES. " ' J?P •) • V-^ \.J . ILL J I %g>
&724-726-728-730-T32 So.Broadway^
a wsrtr .a t "gift. "■" R"™..%.
VZI Kuclid Aye.
To Lower the Cost of Living
We have made a revision of prices in our entire bakestuff line. We have
reduced our 28-ounce Bread to 8c a loaf. This is a2O per cent reduction on
[he best Bread made on the Pacific Coast. We have^ reduced all our 10c a
dozen, 2 dozen for 25c, Cookies to 10c a dozen. Our former 35c Two-Layer
Cakes are now 25c, and all our 25c Pound Cakes are now 20c.
C"X We will maintain the high quality of our good.. There will be no cur
tailment of expense or effort to make our Baking Department t he'finest m
the United States. We are enabled to save you money by eliminating the
16 DOT cent cost of soliciting and delivery. Indeed, in this claw of goods we
mgivngyou 5 per cent more of a reduction than we are saving However
we hive always been in a position'to save you 5 per cent on this line-as
we stand today in all our manufacturing lines as the only ones between
the producer you the consumer. of practically direct buying:
We quote you a few prices of practically direct buying.
Eastern Storage K*g», thor- QQ C Ivory Soap-Small, 4c; -J^
ouglil.v candled, dozen 1 «*.«» large
California Storage Egg»—worth twice Wool Soap— Jq
any Eastern storage egg on this mar- Large
ket for table or 35 C j^ nox Soaii— «5c
cooking, *MM ■ **" , ban tor OO
Straight-Ranch Eggs— 4*»C Diamond "C" Soai>— 2*»O
Dozen • •»«*« „ barB tor «.»#«
Very Finest <!reamerj- Butler—"<iold Swifts rrlde Soap— 25C
Seai" brand—pound, 40c( QQ» Bbar»for -,
g-10. r011... • www Babbitt* , /J(«
Nll l California Creamery Butter, Soap •
••Santa Ana" brand—l.b., US.-; ' -TQu Western Star 4C
a .lb. roll *vu 8o»»
rr'^r^r^i""- ....65c j'trivrrr....,.....^ 25c
. l-earl Oil, original can— soc ;st£U?. • 7c
l^^^^r......' .'.'. $1.25 ssi.^" ag- 18c- 3 for SOc
These are our regular prices, for cash and for store delivery only. Delivery
charges at our regular rates of 15c on purchases up to $3, and 5 per cent of
the cost of goods on larger purchases—lnside our territory limits.
Why Does It Pay— 1
I To Advertise Your Wares in The Herald Want Columns? |
L — Because They Bring Results
"^ EST.I9OO T .
£v iffY ff^ fcjf^ Xl ¥4 WM IS 1
If so, why not com*
to us? We can »ure
jjgfflPSSk 'y cure you. We
rajjijiiwiysfn treat and euro all
i§F?ftg'£z*B private diseases of
■k^.*- '">J men and wsmen—
«J)|^| cancer, tumor, rup
«►."■ -s'» tv re, rheumatism
Tfe^"*"*(.% and all nervous dls
_J^fc?>'*-7 - orders. No knife.
MBKf■■■ :lS|| A " our cures are
Phone P3214.
We Car* Corns In Three Day*.
CO.. S3B South Broadway. . ,
of the Capital Stock of
Mutual Home.Bldg. Corporation
Now offered at fl.S'i p»r »hare. , t

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