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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
ntAKR O. FINr,AT!«ON. , rrraMent
BOBT. M. YOST ..., G#a«r*l Han*c«f
OLDEST MORNING PAI'KU IN LOS ANGELES.
Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-second Ye»/-.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
TUt.WrnOMKW— Sqn«*t. Tt**» 11. Horn*. Th* Iterate.
The only Democrat lo newtpaper In Southarn California reo»i»
tnw th* fall Aeeoclate d Pre** report*.
NBWS SBRVIfF — Member of the. Aamvtlatatl Frtu, rtetlTiaj
Iti full report. «v#r««in» 28.n0« wordi « d«r.
»A*JTERN AORNTR — Pmllh * Thompaon. Potter llvll.llnr.
H«w Torki Trlb.me BulMIn t, CMwta
HATES OF SUBSCRIPTION. WITH BUNDAT MAOA/.INR:
Dolly, by currier, per month , .....I .it
Dally, by mall, thre* month* 1.1 l
Cally, by mall, ctx month* • 1.»1
Dally, by mull. nn« y*r T.M
PnndnT iT»r»M. br mad. or.» year. t.IV
W»»My HeraM. br tnill. «n» Tear '■**
Knf red at fontoffloe, Lou Ancele*. «« Second-claim Mutter
TIIK HKHAI.n IN «A> FRANCISCO — l.os Aneclea nr.:l
i>n >nle dully at tn* new* atand* <n the Palaco and fit. Franett
tioUl*. and for Mil* at Cooper A Co., M< Market; at Newi Co.,
B. P. Terry, «nd on the utreeM hT Wheatley.
THE HERALD'S CITY CIRCULATION
The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angtlet
It larger than that of the Examiner or the Exprett
■nd second only to that of the Tlmea.
Population_of_Los_ Angeles 201,249
The baseball tussle between local players and the
learn from the Japanese university will not. be as strenu
ous, anyway, as that tussle going on In Manchuria.
Not all men "with a pull" are persons who have
political Influence. A notable exception is seen in the
twenty-two young men who have just graduated from the
dental department of the University of Southern Cali
An all-summer religious effort is planned for New
York city and announcement, is made, of "a donation of a
$1000 check from John D. Rockefeller." Will the con
tribution be referred to the committee on financial
The new motor patrol wagon pleases the police of
ficials and will become part of the department's equip
ment. Tho fast, time made by It in trial trips suggests
tne possibility of Its being held up for exceeding the auto
Today the new law takes effect requiring both parties
to a matrimonial engagement, to appear in the quest for
a marriage license. Officials who make out licenses will
take the precaution, no doubt, to have an assorted lot of
Nan Patterson already is booked for the stage. As
only a few persons, comparatively, will see her in that.
yocatlon it is fortunate that she did not determine to
write a book, or trail literary drivel through the pages of
Tax-looter Smith of San Francisco is at liberty under
$40,000 bail. As a guarantee, company is one of his
sureties it may be that Smith was more frugal than has
been suspected in the use of his lootings and that a snug
nest-egg may remain.
It looks very much as If Samuel Gompers would
prove to be the Moses to lead the striking teamsters of
Chicago out of the wilderness. All the strikers seem to
want Is a way out and they are not likely to be par
ticular about the rotite.
At a cost of $100,000 the city has installed an addi
tional well supply system that is accounted a complete
success. As an admonition to look out. for a great future
water supply, however, Superintendent. Mulholland says
he does not expect the Vernon output to stand the drain
more than three or four years.
The first drowning case of a bathor at. Santa Monica,
the present season, is a warning that all ocean bathers
should heed. The undertow, or return pull of the waves
after breaking on the beach, always is strong when the
surf is heavy. In such conditions it is wise for bathers
to do their swimming in the natatorium.
Pomona gives a suggestive example of' the practical
value of down-to-date means of education. That thriving
little city reports a large increase in population within
the last year, and it. is stated that "tho increase has been
largely In tho section of the new $55,000 high school."
Investments in means of education pay the largest of all
San Francisco and Oakland now are in the Los An
geles class in the New York money market, by virtue of
a general act of the legislature of that state. New York
savings banks and trust companies may now invest in
the bonds of these northern cities. Los Angeles reached
that distinction several years ago by special act of New
The Pasadena city council has considered favorably a
proposition from the local Humane society in which the
latter offers to take entire control of the canine problem.
!A dog pound will be built and managed by the city,
vagrant curs will be rounded up and cared for, the dog
license fees to be devoted to the expense account. The
plan should be adopted in Los Angeles.
The blasted hopes of the Evening Express In relation
to the city advertising are reviving under now inspira
tion. A Herald reader sends to the office a circular from
the Express, beginning "Knowing you to be a member
of one of the churches." Following la the intimation that
the Express is about to close the saloons of this city and
"would like to have you subscribe; price 45 cents a
month or $5 a year. "Ploase to help the blind."
The most ridiculous slrlko episode on record is that
of the precocious Chicago school youngsters who fol
lowed the current fashion of that city. Tho caßtis belli
•waß the delivery of coad at public school buildings by
non-union drivers of coal carts. But there was an end
to the funny feature of the strike when the board of
education threatened the arrest and prosecution of
parents who permitted the bumptious conduct of their
children, the parents being regarded as the real pro
moters of the demonstration.
San Bernardino has taken a step toward tho sup
pression of gambling that Los Angeles might well Imi
tate. One feature of a new ordinance In the sister city
makes it misdemeanor to throw dice for "money, checks
Chips, credit or any other representative of value." There
Is no more pernicious gambling device in Los An
geles than dice throwing, which is constantly In evidence
before the public on our business streets, particularly at
cigar stands. The seemingly trivial character of this
kpeclea of gambling makes it especially insidious in form
ing the gambling habit. It Is a kind of preparatory
Ichool from which the pupils advance to lower levels
autll finally they graduate as confirmed gamblers.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 18, 190 J.
THE COMING "PARAMOUNT ISSUE"
The National Association of Manufacturers, now in
annual session at Atlanta, is largely representative of
the industrial interests of the United States. Various
minjpctfl relative to tho manufacturing Interests «ro to
be considered during the meeting. The chief subjects
are touched upon by the president of the association in
his annual address. They cover the general field of
labor and its relation to capital, tariff and reciprocity,
government control of railway rating, municipal and gov.
eminent ownership, etc.
All the signs of the times point to the likelihood that
Ihe principle of government and municipal ownership of
public utilities will be a prominent and perhaps the
paramount factor In national and local politics of the
very near future. The present political trend la unmis
takably in that direction. It is Important, therefore,
that as much light as possible be cast upon the subject
In order that the people may Require correct knowledge
and nn prepared to act Intelligently when the principle
involved becomes a political Issue.
The tenor of tho address delivered by the president
of the Manufacturers' association Indicates that Ameri
can manufacturers as a class aro opposed to anything
in the semblance of public ownership of utllllles by
federal, state or municipal governments.
President Parry says: "Attempts In tho line of
municipal ownership have for the most part resulted
unfavorably to the claims made by Its advocates. A
large increase in tho number of Its employes Is certain
to threaten the domination of our democratic government
by an offieoholdlng class, and the corruption of politics
under private ownership of corporations would be as
nothing compared to tho corruption that would most
likely exist under government ownership."
It would be difficult for President Parry to prove the
assertion that, attempts ar, municipal ownership "have
for the most part, resulted unfavorably." Where the ex
periment has been tried abroad the results generally
have been satisfactory, If we may judge from the reports.
In tho United States but little progress bas been made In
municipal ownership beyond the single feature of sup
plying communities with water nt public expense. These
special experiments, we believe, have been uniformly
satisfactory. Whether it is as feasible for a community
to operate transit ami lighting systems as It is to manage
Its water supply is still an open question. And the
question becomes still more difllrult when It involves
public ownership of all public utilities.
Tho fact cannot he disputed that, as a rule, men will
not render as faithful service when managing public
nffairs as they will when managing their personal af
fairs. Nor is it reasonable to suppose that In the
nverage a public utility would be as efficiently handled
by political lieutenants ns it. would be In the hands of
individual or corporate interests.
Only by practical trial can the general efficacy of
public ownership be tester!. Here in Lor Angeles, and
in most of the other large American cities, such owner
ship of thp water system has proved to be an unqnalifie.l
buccpss. But before going to the length of applying the
ownership plan to transit, service, etc., we shall prefer
to await results of experiments in Chicago and other
THE CITY HALL PROBLEM
The suggestion that tho now city hall problem be
solved on the plan whereby the government, solved the
federal building problem is worth considering, at least.
The basis of the solution is an intimation that up
town property owners, having Interests in the neighbor
hood of the proposed fed oral building, may offer to
donate to the city a site for a new city hall. The argu
ment is advanced that a salo of the present hall properly
would yield a sum which would go far toward the npeil
of funds in building a structure on the hypothetical
Any such proposition, if one should bo madp, would
revive the rivalry of property Interests that preceded the
final location of the new federal building. The location
of such an institution as tho postoffiep or the city hall
Is recognized as an important factor in fixing the values
of adjacent, property. Thp presentation of the federal
building site already has proved to be a wise stroke of
business policy, as Hip donors are more than compen
sated by the advanced values of their various holdings
in tho neighborhood.
There is no doubt that a similar experience would re
sult from the donation of a site, for a new city hall.
The objection urged relative to thp location of the
federal building would be repeated with still greater
force, no doubt, in regard to a proposition for erecting a
city hall building anywherp near the federal building.
There might be a "tug of war," In fact, between uptown
and downtown property owners in strife for the privilege
of presenting an acceptable site.
The free proposition site is interesting, anyway, and
it is certain that the city urgently needs a more capa
cious municipal building.
PANAMA CANAL GRAFT
Already a snag is encountered in the practical work
of constructing the Panama canal.
President Roosevelt, Secretary Taft and the canal
commissioners desire that the work shall be pushed to
best advantage, without favoritism in any quarter. But
that does not suit prominent leaders of the Republican
party who are affiliated with various American indus
tries. That class Is reported as "up In arms" because
the canal management has announced its purpose to buy
supplies on the most favorable terms without regard to
the question of domestic or foreign production.
The Republican doctrine of protection must rule in
the canal enterprise, say potential men in the Republi
can party, no matter if adherence to that doctrine largely
increases the cost of the canal.
Representative Grosvenor, Republican major-domo of
the house, expresses his views very frankly on this sub
ject. He says: "The country would rather pay a little
more for something that was made at home that fur
nished employment for home folks and gave them better
pay than their more unfortunate neighbors abroad."
In consonance with that Idea it is said on behalf of
th« Republican skirmishers for a good thing at Panama:
"As soon as the- industries of the country awake to the
true significance of the proposed Intention of the canal
commission to go abroad for supplies a chorus of pro
tests will come from the Industrial sections of the
That is to say, in order that the beneficiaries of tho
present sky-high protective tariff may fleece the country
In euppllos for Iho Panama canal the gate of competi
tion shall be closed to all foreign producers.
And this undisguised highway robbery is justified In
advance by the puerile plea that the robbery will "fur
nish employment for homo folks." Hence "the country
■would rather pay a little more," etc.
The highest tariff ever known in the history of the
United States now "protects" American manufacturers,
enabling them to exact such prices from American
buyers of their wares that they can afford to undersell
foreign manufacturers la foreign markets. Yet the Re
publican politicians demand, on top of all that advantage,
that foreign competition shall not even be considered in
buying supplies for the Panama canal!
DIARY AND GOSSIP
Standing 'nenth m hell of white hlos- j
soitib suspended from n canopy of j
npparngus plumosus, Miss Charlene'
.M.ihnffy, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. J.
T. Mnliaffy of West Fourteenth street,
was married last night to James Nor
rls, a clever young artist of Huston.
The bride, charmingly gowned In a
creation of white silk shirring and
train trhned wltli silk passementerie,
with a veil of wliite tulle fastened
with orange blossoms, walked to the
nltar leaning on the Jinn of her father
to the strains of Mendelssohn's wed
ding march. During the ceremony the
pianist. Miss Annie Nelson, played the
spring sour. Mtss Marguerite Ware,
!•• a dainty gown of white muslin and
pink satin ribbons, with a wreath of
sweet peas In her hair und pink brides
maid's roses, attended the bride. Two
charming little misses of three sum
mers, Aileen Ware and Viola Wolfe,
If fluffy embroiderer! gowns of white
and wreaths of white and pink sweet
peas, scattered rose leaves In the path
oT the bride.
The brldegrom wns attended by .1.
Duncan Oleason as best man. The
ushers were Loren Parker and Prank
11. AVare. Rev. 1,. Windsor, pastor
of St. Luke's Episcopal mission, per
formed the ceremony.
After the wedding n supper was
served to the fifty guests In the dining
room, in which a beautiful floral ar
rangement had been perfected.
The only regrettable feature Is thnt
T.os Angeles will lone one of her most
(harming girls, for the young couple
are to reside In Boston, where Mr.
Morris has n studio. The bride and
bridegroom have gone for a short trip
and will leave for their new home In
about a week.
An elaborate program is being pre
pared for the Badger club birthday
party to be given Saturday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. George Drake
Uuddy on Wllshire boulevard. Tlieri
will be three scenes presented for the
entertainment of the guests: A one
act comedy, "Ten Years Hence," will
be given by Misses Frances Preston,
Mac McOowan and Rese Germaine.
The balcony scene from Romeo and
Juliet will be the second and this will
be acted by Misses Henrietta Dobln
son and Clara Williams. An original
telephone scene by Miss Frances Pres
ton will be the final number. Several
delightful musical selections will also
add greatly to the afternoon's en
A wedding which took place yesterday
afternoon In New York city will give
to Los Angeles another charming
young matron to swell the already
large list. The young woman was Mlaa
Isabel Hlntoul and the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Sidney Davenport of
New Brighton, Staten Island. Yester
day afternoon In the Catholic Apostolic
church she became the bride of Fowler
Shankland, one of the popular young
men of Los Angeles. Mr. Bhankland
Is the son of J. 11. Shankland of 715
West Twenty-eighth street and a
brother of Mrs. Jefferson Paul Chand
ler. He will start almost Immediately
for Los Angeles with his bride but will
make several stops at points of Intel -
est along the way, arriving in this city
about the middle of June.
After the wedding yesterday, which
wag attended by a large company of
friends, a reception was held at the
home of the bride's parents.
Mublc is to be one of the delightful
features of the lawn fete to be given
this evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. William McCann, 1123 Dewey ave
nne, und several local musicians of
prominence will appear on the program.
The pretty grounds which will bo
strung with Japanese lanterns and
dotted with refreshment booth* with
dainty gowned maidens In attendance,
will undoubtedly presont a delightful
appearance, find it Is Imped thnt the
fund for beautifying the grounds of
tho Church of St. Thoniiis the Apostle,
will lie materially Increased.
Mr. nnrl Mrs<. .1. N. Encell entertained
with n surprise party in honor of their
daughter Kitties eighteenth birthday,
Monday evening, May 18, l!>0">. Nt their
home, US East Ann street. The even
ing was pleiisiintly spent with games,
musk: and contests. Miss Kittle re
ceived first prize for the vegetable con
test and Stanley Denton consolation
prize. Miss Myrtle <!lbson received
the prlzo for thp musical art contest.
Thoso who were present were Jlessrs,
Stanley Denton, I'hesler Encell, Ponie
Hitchcock, William iloff, John llol
mnn, Roy Scantland, Leo Stiles and
Howard West, Misses Clara Adam,
Winnie Denton, Nellie Encell, Myrtle
Gibson, Bertha Jackson, Vera Lynn
and Alice Scantland.
Wed at South Pasadena
| A pretty wedding which took place
In South Pasadena Tuesday evening
wns that of Miss Norella Seay, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. R. 11. Seay of
Glendon way, and William Henry iley-
Iser. Miss Martha Zachnu played the
wedding march nnd Rave other, musi
cal numbers during the reading of the
ceremony by Rev. C. W. Her of the
South Pasadena Baptist church. The
bride was gowned in white net made
over a robe of white silk with raged
robin roses clone in water colors llgur
lug it. Her bouquet wns also of roses.
There were no attendants. Pico Heights
will be the homo of the young people.
"We Boys" Boating
"We Hoys" (if the First Methodist
church were hosts at n boating party
given Tuesday evening. The party
went down which numbered more than
100 to Long Beach In special cars and
there went aboard the yacht Nellie
which had been chartered for the oc
casion. Tho young women were en
tertained later with supper by the
To Leave for Alaska
Baron and Baroness Yon Zimmer
man will soon leave for a trip to Alaska
in company with friends from Kurop.)
who are in San Francisco waiting for
thorn. The baron, who Is professor of
psychology In France, Is called by Count
de llochas to Paris, and he and the
baroness will probably go to France
upon their return from Alaska.
For Archbishop Montgomery
The ladles of the House of the Gooil
Shepherd auxiliary are planning to give
a reception In honor of Archbishop
Montgomery at Cumnock hall, June b".
The • reception committee includes
Madame Helena Modjesku, Madame
Ida Hancock and Madam Kerckhoff.
The intermediate class of the Dobln
son School of Expression will give a
May 18 in the World's History
1769 — Virginia entered into the non-lmportatlon agreement. ',
1773 — Houndary line between New York and Massachusetts agreed upon. <
17it4— Hattle of Bullion: French under Jourdan defeated by the Austrlans]
under Beaulleu with the loss of liiOO killed. ,
1794— -Battle of Tournay; British defeated by the French.
1794— Battle of Lannoy, France, between the French under Plchegru '
and the British under the duke of York; the latter defeated with .
the loss of sixty pieces of cannon. |
1803 — War was again declared between France and England. "Who," ,
asked Bonaparte, "Is responsible for the consequences? Ah, who <
indeed?" *W7i*i ',
1815— Don Carlos renounced his claim to the crown of Spain In favor of
his son. '
1848— Sir H. Bulwer, the British ambassador, ordered by the Spanish ,
government to quit Madrid. •
1848 — The emperor of Austria, In consequence of revolutionary dls- J
turbances, left Vienna for Innsbruck. .
1848— Commander Henry Tlnckney of the United States navy was <
« drowned by the swamping of a boat. |
1856— John C. Spencer, secretary of the treasury under Tyler, died at .
Albany, N. Y. ;
1868 — Czar of Russia born. .
1882— The British and French squadrons left Suda bay for Alexandria. .
1882— The new Kddystone lighthouse formally opened by the duke of ;
Edinburgh. • <
1893— Jubilee of the Free Church in Scotland.
1898— The cruiser Charleston. Capt. Glass, bound for the Philippines to ;
reinforce Admiral Dewey, sailed from San Francisco.
— Washington Pott,
recital tomorrow evening at the Dob
Mrs. Margaret E. Jordan and Miss
Elizabeth Jordan have moved into
their home Bt 1015 Park View avenue,
where they will receive their friends.
PREPARING FOR LARGE
Santa Fo to Have 300 New Refriger-
ator Cars for Next Season's
That the Santa Fo is not fearful of
nny large cut in its citrus business
next season by the entrance of the new
(.'lark road into the carrying business
Is shown by the contract which has
recently been let by that company for
the construction of a large number of
now refrigerator cars.
The Santa Fe is one of the few roads
to own Its own refrigerator service and
had In use during the past season 4500
cars, under a seperate department
known as the Santa Fe Refrigerator
dispatch, beside 600 cars belonging to
the Armour company.
"The citrus fruit crop Is every year
enlarging," said General Freight Agent
W. G. Barnwell yesterday, "and the
Santa Fe Is merely looking ahead and
preparing for the future.
"No trouble was experienced during
the past season In taking care of our
share of the crop, excepting the time
when the eastern states were ice bound
and our cars, loaded with fruit, were
held In the big eastern cities, where we
were unnble to unload them on account
of the severity of the weather. Natur
ally It left us with much of our equip
ment at the other end of the road. As
soon as tho cargoes were discharged,
however, we sent the cars westward
by a special service, which took prece
dence over every thing except pas
"A week ago we contracted for the
building of 300 cars, and this order is
to be followed by other and larger
ones, so that by next January our re
frigerator service will be greatly en
Mr. Bore — I intend to make a circuit
of the globe in forty days.
Miss Sweet — Can't you make it ( forty
years? Please do.
TO THE NORTH
LOS ANGELES' EXHIBIT AT
AN ALLURING ADVERTISEMENT
Chamber of Commerce Causes a
Beautiful Kiosk to Be Erected
at a Beautiful
Kr'^lal Correspondence of Th« HrmM.
PORTLAND, Ore., May 14.— Not faf
from the foot of the eternally snow
capped Mount Shasta anl Just, above the
wpnrkilng, health glvlnjy Shasta spring's
bubbling waters, where all passengers
traveling to tho north or to the south
nre given timn to not only got a life-
Riving drink, but time to enjoy one of
the most benutlful, most charming,
moat Inspiring places in all this beau
tiful Pacific, slope, looms up a kiosk of
fruits nnd wines and oils, of nuts and
preserves and ostrich plumes and flna
things Innumerable boaring a sign in
| Free Exhibit of Southern j
| California Products. |
| By the Los Angeles Cham- |
j ber of Commerce. |
The kiosk is most nttractlve in its"
nt»w dress of pure white paint, bor
dered with a rich cherry red, with its
walls of plrttp glass and Its hundreds of
electric light bulbs.
The exhibit surpluses by far all of
the beautiful exhibits of products put
up by tho Los Angeles chamber of
commerce, with Its already marvelous
reputation for installing attractive, ar
The tables, window seats, cases and
woodwork are In mission style of a
rich red brown. The center structure
is an octagon, following the outlines
of the glass walls of the kiosk and
built almost to the ceiling.
In this octagon the products are ex
hibited. The base in in green cloth,
with brown wood panels, on which rest
glass cases lined in cream colored silk,
studded here and there with electric
In the cases are exhibited the ever
tempting products of Southern Cali
fornia. The floor is covered with a
green velvet carpet, quite in keeping
with tho elegance of the exhibit and
the ' enchanting beauty of Shasta
Springs. From the top of the center
octagon the peanut Industry is shown
by eight pairs of peanut portieres
looped back with silken cords and tas
sels. Over the large windows forming
the walls of the kiosk are draped beau
tifully cut and colored leather drap
The windows on either side of tha
front door are hung in rich green silk
curtains, and the whole is presided
over by an attractive young woman
wearing a cream white cap, on the
front of which in gold letters is: "Los
Angeles Chamber of Commerce." Sha
entertains the guests from all the pass
ing trains and dispenses literature to
satisfy their ever eager thirst to know
more about "enchanting Los Angeles."
As the man from the north or the
south, the east or the west enters this
beautiful exhibit, with all its attractive
surroundings, he declares It the very
best advertising scheme ever put on
foot. Passengers reach this spot of
far famed' beauty, become enthusiastic
over finding greater beauty than their
wildest flights of fancy had pictured,
visit the unexpectedly found exhibit,
return to their trains with hands full
of literature, with twenty four hours
before them— going which way they
will — with nothing to do but to read of
the marvels of Los Angeles county and
Southern California. The enchanting
mountain road, the indescribably beau
tiful winding mountain rivers, the
pleasant cars, the gracious service, the
incomparable meals in tb.e diner, all
add clearness to the glasses through
which the many passengers read their
much prized literature.'
The genial secretary of the Los An
geles chamber of commerce and his
valuable assistant, whose handiwork
can ever be *een on all these attractive
exhibits, cannot conceal the happy
smiles that are lurking up their sleeves
over this greatest of ull their great ad
vertising schemes. No earthly para
dise can surpass or even compare with
Shasta Springs. The many leaping,
rushing falls of water, plunging from
the very tops of the mountains down
to your feet, are a source of delight In
daytime and a fairy scene at night,
for electric lights of varied hue climb
up over the foaming waters and throw
their bright colored rays far out among
the beautiful pines of the mountain
side. This attraction alone would seem
ingly be enough for Shasta Springs, but
at her very feet the beautiful Sacra
mento river, plunging over her rocky
bed, foaming In rapid descent, turns
and bends through the mountain gorge
apd completes the most beautiful of
all California beauty spots. One hears
It said: "It certainly cannot surpass
Yosemlte." Probably not, but Shasta
Springs Is within immediate reach of
every one traveling from San Diego to
Slsklyou, and Is un Inspiration and a
rest to every one who looks/ upon her
Los Angeles county may well he
proud of this, the luckiest of all her
lucky hits in artistic advertising.
MRS. FRANK WIGGINS.'
Notice to Holder* of Herald I'liutn Coupons
HoUUri of Herald photo coupons on Barnatt
* Son'i ituillo within* sittings on Sunday
mutt m«k« engagement several days In ad
vane*. All coupon* must b« preunUd btloi*
May k. JWJ.