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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
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BODT. 11. fOSX Ck««r»l Maoa>*»
OLDEST MORNING PAPfilt IN LOS ANGKLE3.
rounded Oct 2, 1873. Thlrty-secorWl Ymi*
Chamber of Commerce Building.
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t*fw Tor* i Trlbnn* Building. CMc«>o. ______
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fllK HERALD l!« SAN FRANCISCO— Lo. An.fl.. Bt.^l
■<Mith«rn California "lotto™ to Can FruncKco will find Th« njralfl
en Ml* dullr «t th« n»wi ttund. 1n th. Pulao. and St. J^*"" 1 *
hot.!., md for uli *t Coop»r A Co.. «4« Market: at N»w« Co..
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THE HERJJLD'S CITY CIRCULATION
The Herald's circulation In the elty of Los Angelei
Is larger than that of the Examiner or the Exprett
and second only to that ef the Times.
Population of Los Angeles 20), 249
It seems now to be about an even chance in the ques
tion, which of the two great battles will be decided first?
Will it be the one in Manchuria or the one in Los An
The Chicago strike is felt acutely here In Los Ange
les by the incidental interference with citrus fruit ship
ments east of Chicago. Verily, "How great a matter a
little fire kindleth."
The Goldfield mining district is "in the limelight"
now. Following the suspension of a bank, because, of
alleged looting, comes news of a shooting affair and a
big "hold up" robbery.
There is no doubt that American ideas are making
rapid progress in the Philippines. A bank In Manila
has just gone into the hands of a receiver and a new
political party has been organized.'
The affairs of the collapsed Goldfield bank have
reached the usual stage where the responsible officials
seek to lay the blame on one another. "When rogues
fall out honest men get" — left, in such cases.
Flans for the Temple auditorium have been accepted.
They provide for a fireproof structure which will cost
when completed. Including the value of the site, close to
1600,000. It will truly fill "a long felt want" in Los An
A 6 per cent cut in time between Chicago and New
York is announced by the New York Central Railway
company. Nineteen hours Instead of twenty will be the
fast time limit. But how slow that time will seem
a dozen years hence.
It is an absurd notion that the Japanese do not adapt
themselves readily to American ways. In Hawaii, the
American half way station of the transpacific, Japanese
laborers have taken to the strike as naturally as if they
•v.-ere natives of Chicago.
A distinguished London physician has been awarded
a prize by the Royal Medical society for the discovery
that man has two distinct' sets of sensory nerves. There
are not many personß who have not at some time thought
they had at least a gross of them.
The lot boom in the Clark tract at Las Vegas has
reached the point where lots are quoted at from $800 to
$1000, "and scarce at that." But there should be a solid
future, it would seem, for the ouly town on the whole
stretch between San Bernardino and Salt Lake.
As Los Angeles now is a city of 200,000 inhabitants
is it not sufficiently metropolitan to cut out the pueblo
practice of allowing old buildings to be moved through
the streets? The practice is an exasperating nuisance
generally and is accountable for much profanity on the
part of street car passengers.
It was a characteristically gracious act of Senator
Clark in extending an invitation to the chamber of com
merce to send two hundred of its representatives on an
excursion to Salt Lake on a special train as guests of
the senator. Los Angeles and Salt Lake are fast be
coming angelic and saintly twinß.
New York city is taking reform in allopathic doses
these day 3. It is said that "Sunday baseball games
which are advertised and for which admission fees are
charged violate the penal code." Under that decision
arrests will follow any future exhibitions of that kind.
Will It be the turn of Los Angeles next?
"Let there be light," and plenty of it, in Los An
geles. While provision is in progress for ornamental
illumination of the leading business thoroughfares the
needs of poorly lighted sections of the city should be
considered. The lighting committee of the council has
done well In taking measures for meeting that need.
Travel to Philadelphia is likely to be light in conse
quence of that gas commotion. The chairman of the
citizens' committee of seventy says: "We are going to
investigate civic matters and will stir up the city; when
we finish there will be a stench that will reach to
heaven." The perfume from the garbage Incinerator
doesn't reach half that high.
Whether the city charter can stand a "slight frac
ture" without damage to its stability appears to be a
perplexing question for the city authorities. There is
need for some flexibility in the method of providing
extra help for certain departments in emergencies,
which the terms of the charter forbid. But a cracked
charter would not "ring true."
The town of Folsom, which Is about a mllo from
the state prison, Is considering the question whether
it shall move or become a shining example of prohibi
tion. By virtue of a new law, which became effective on
Tuesday, no saloon is permitted within two miles of any
Elate prison, state college, etc. Moving vans are likely
to be In great demand at Folsom.
The governor of Wisconsin overshadows the gov
ernor of Missouri in attacking legislative lobbyists.
Governor Folk merely requires a lobbyist to kotow
before him and then be subjected to quasi-detective
surveillance during his stay at the capital. Governor
La Follette, however, demands a legislative enactment
"making It possible to imprison lobbyists approaching
members for the purpose of unduly influencing them."
The lobbyist's life Is not a happy one In Missouri and
I.OS ANGELES HERALD* MONDAY MORNING, MAY ag, 1905"
A GREAT WESTWARD MOVEMENT
A surprising statement was made a few days ago
in Los Angeles by a prominent official of the govern
ment reclamation service. It was this:
"For every acre of land that the government in
tends to reclaim there are ten applications for means of
ownership, and by far th© larger number are from
those residing in the larger cities and now anxious to
get a little bit closer to nature."
The statement embodies a two-fold surprise— the
vastness of the number of applications for land to be
reclaimed and the fact that the applicants are mostly
dwellers In the eastern cities.
It is about forty years since a great sweep of west
ward emigration was started, partly by Horace Greeley's
memorable advice, "Go west, young man, go west!"
Within the score of years immediately following that
advice the tide of emigration filled up and appropriated
nearly all the available government lands that were
desirable for cultivation. As a consilience during tha
lnat twenty years th© westward emigration has been
comparatively light, except in respect to homeseekers
with funds sufficient to purchase lands from individual
The passage by congress of the national reclamation
and irrigation act, however, has given renewed Incen
tive to westward emigration. Judging from that state
ment of the reclamation official, there must be many
thousands of homeseekors anxiously awaiting the gov
ernment's development of the Irrigation project. When
the first reclaimed lands are ready for distribution the
home sites will be snatched up as if they were hot
cakes fresh from the griddle.
This land situation is especially important to South
ern California because a vast area of present desert
land, agriculturally rich but worthless without water,
•will be made available for settlement. The inpour of
homeseekeps from the east will be likely to exhaust the
supply of'^u'cTi land within a comparatively short time,
and the demand for more home room will lead to the
division and sale of the larger ranches in this part of
This situation points clearly to a largely increased
demand for available farming land in this section, with
a consequent advance in all land values.
CALIFORNIA'S ABUNDANT CAPITAL
A striking indication of the great prosperity of Cali
fornia in recent years is seen in tho fact that it has
almost ceased to be a money borrower abroad.
Not long ago it was the uniform practice of counties,
citleß, towns and big corporations to look to the eastern
money markets for development capital. As a conse
quence there was a heavy semi-annual drain of Cali
fornia money for the payment of interest on bonds rep
resenting the loans.
That situation has changed. In these days California
interest money, in great measure, remains within the
borders of the state. Bonds that formerly were sold in
eastern cities now- are taken at home. California has
become a money lender to Its people.
A few quite recent examples of the changed financial
situation are noted in the Sacramento Union :
The Sacramento sewer bonds were purchased by the
state; the recently voted high school bonds will probably
be. Santa Eosa bankers last week purchased $200,000 of
bonds Issued by that city. Now comes word from San
Francisco that the Hibernian Savings and Loan society
on Monday purchased the $720,000 worth of school and
sewer bonds which San Francisco has been advertising
for sale, paying a premium of $100 for them. The same
day Los Angeles capitalists purchased $IRO,OOO of Berkeley
high school 4>4 per cent bonds, paying a premium of. $8350.
Many examples of like character might be pointed to
in recent bond transactions of Southern California cities
and towns. In commenting upon the subject generally
our Sacramento contemporary says: "Now, out of its
accumulated capital California can purchase its own
bonds and keep its money at home. This general invest
ment of California capital in home securities marks the
opening of a new era in the state's development. Like
all hew states, it has been more or less dependent finan
cially on older communities, where wealth has accumu- (
lated. Now it is fast showing its ability to stand alone."
ON THE HEARING OF MUSIC
Ysaye, the Belgian violinist, declares that the appre
ciation of true music is to be found, not among the rich,
leisure class, where one would naturally suppose it
would be looked for, but among the poor and the great
American "middle class."
The top galleries are the sources of his Inspiration;
to them he looks for his best listeners and from them he
Is greeted with the sincerest applause. The "sky seats,"
as he calls them, contain the music lovers. The rich,
who pay high prices for choice seats, are faddists and
curiosity seekers, caring naught for the music but en
rapturing over the man producing it — especially if he be
long-haired ami eccentric.
The talented Belgian is nearly right. He spoke be
fore he had been greeted by his Los Angeles audience,
but, though not Intentionally, that audience sustained
his opinion. In the gallery of Simpson auditorium
the other night the great virtuoso found a host of eager,
quiet and earnest listeners, who knew what he was play
ing and appreciated his marvelous and masterly Inter
pretations. On the main floor, in the higher priced
seats, he was greeted by a throng of elaborately dressed,
late arriving dilettante, who confused his first magnifi
cent selection till it was merely a thing of shreds and
patches and wrecked his final number by an unseemly
rush to be away. These people came to see the man
rather than to hear the maestro, and having seen were
satisfied. Despite the effect on the violinist and his
work, they went in and left, regardless of the rights of
oiners, and, doubtless unintentionally but none the less
effectually, they destroyed the musical happiness of an
Who is to blame for this? At first blush the society
folk and fad followers seem guilty, and doubtless they
are to an extent — but not wholly. The primary fault lies
with the "promoters" of such foreign celebrities. They
originated this "fad" business and they have fostered it
as a good advertising dodge till now it has become al
most a necessity in the exploitation of a Kuropean
artist. Paderewskl, Kubelik and several others, all have
been "handled" that way, to the vast profit of their
promoters. Equally meritorious artists come and go
at a loss because the fad featuring Is either omitted or
badly done. The fad himself smiles and scoffs at the
exploitation given him, but receives the ducats with ..n
eager hand, while sneering at the people who flock to
hear him. Then he goes back to his European obscurity,
a wiser and a richer man, and talks scofflngly of America
This is not an excuse for the carelessness of Los
Angeles society in spoiling an Ysaye concert recital. It
is merely an explanation of one of the "whys" for It.
If M. Ysaye would utterly avoid such let him trim his
hair, refuse the senseless advertising methods of his
exploiters, put prices on a musical and not a faddist
level and till his house, downstairs as well as up, with
real music lovers. He will rake in Just as much coin In
the aggregate, play to a much more satisfying and ap
preciative audience and secure that profound attention
and silence so much to be desired.
THE DONKEY— "At last I've found a popular rider"
lIM HiriiiPsj "M<H lP>i!i("*llr mi iris
Jtosp«, or white or red.
Bloom here all year,
Lining the hedgerows bright.
Smiling in cheer.
Fale he my sweetheart's cheeks,
Pallid and wan;
Far from her face so dear
Roses were gone.
Roses, on bush and bower.
Nod ye, and smile:
■ Come with your faint perfume
To her awhile!
O, land of sunshine dear.
Grateful I be!
Roses have come to one
Dearest to me I
Sunshine, and roßen, too.
You may be fair,
But with the bloom and grace
Now in my sweetheart's face.
None may compare!
-W. H. C.
Now all the "pugs" are shouting loud,
Good news has made tho fighters sing,
For Charlie Mitchell's challenged him,
And John L.'s back Into the ring!
Here's to the "old 'un" ! Bully boy!
Twelve years by you the helt was worn.
Jim Corbett thought ho licked you fair,
But really, 'twas John Barleycorn.
A camel goes eight days without a drink.
Some Individuals want to make J.os An
geles a camel-yard. Others still wish It to
be a human-beings' town.
The Presbyterians have taken in the Cum
berland rresbyterians, and have thus sig
nified that the Civil War Is over. It is now
"up to" the Baptlßts and the Methodists to
make a. similar discovery.
The prevailing sj-Btem of architecture Just
now, In Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas Is the
Hands up! Alfred Austin threatens to Invade
the Kusso-Jap war with a poem. That would
And now everybody is knocking Tom Law
son because he only told who got rich and
didn't put us on to how they did It.
The Oklahoma editors, at their annual
meeting, will be entertained by a cowboy,
May 29 in the World's History
' ' 1405 — Battle of Shlpton Moor. Prince Henry dispersed the 8000 insur
! [ gents under Scroop by seizing the persons of their leaders.
• • 1715 — Great riot In London, the Whigs complaining that unless they
' ' shouted "high church" and "the duke of Ormond" they were in
. suited by the Tories.
• ' 1758 — Action between the French ship Raisonable, . sixty-four guns,
', ', Prince De Mombazon, and British ship Dennis, seventy guns. The
. • Frenchman was captured with the loss of sixty-one killed and 100
1 ' wounded,
X 1811 — Battle of Taragonna, Spain, which was assaulted by the French
• • under Suchet. The garrison consisted of 2500 men, of whom only
\ I 903 prisoners were taken. The remainder were put to the sword.
'< . 1829 — The secretary of the treasury Issued a notice to the attorney and
■ > marshal of the United States, requiring their vigilance in the de
\ \ tection of personß engaged In the manufacture of or who had passed
• > spurious money in imitation of silver.
1 ' 1845 — A new convention between France and Great Britain for the sup
! I pression of the slave trade signed in London.
it }g4g — Wisconsin admitted Into the Union as the thirtieth Btate.
\ \ 1848 — Count Leo Thun and the chief men of Prague, Bohemia, proposed
\ > a provisional government for Bohemia and crave the emperor's con
" sent. •,' ■
! ! 1862— Evacuation of Corinth, Miss., by the Confederates.
. . 18C8— Gen. Grant formally accepted the nomination of the Chicago na
tional convention. The graves of Union soldiers In the cemeteries
•S throughout the country decorated with flowers by the G. A. R.
" ', Heavy shocks of earthquake In Sacramento and Virginia City,
• * 1874— President Grant issued a proclamation extending to Newfound
• • land the protection of the treaty of Washington by which the
', [ products of her fisheries were to be admitted to the United States
'. 11901 1901 — At Vlakfontain in the Transvaal a force of Boers under Delarey
« • delivered a vigorous attack against a British force commanded by
• * Brig. Gen. Dlxon. Under cover of a veld fire Delarey rushed the
* '. rear guard, consisting of some yeomanry and a company of the Der
•» byshlre regiment with two fluid guns. The guns were captured,
' ) eventually recovered and the Boers were driven off with loss. The
« > British casualties were also very severe.
' ' 1908 — The bicentennial of the founding ot St. Petersburg', Husaia, cele
'. \ brated.'MKiNttSNißHtoflMMKMMNMMtt
who will permit himself to be scalped In
full view. They have queer ideas of "fun"
In that ruck of the woods.
WHT HE STRUCK
Tim Jlellly carried mortar In an ordinary
To earn his weekly wages and to honor
thus his God.
Tim Reilly worked Industriously and did
his duty well
Till Mrs. Tim rejoiced because *he saw the
bank roll swell.
There came a walking delegate, and told
Tim he must quit.
Tim asked him for a reason — couldn't see
the point of it.
Said then the walking delegate: '"Tls
ordhers — an' 'tis thus;
Ye take yer ordhers quietly, and' ye don't
make a fuss.
"Th» chaffer fer th" owner ay th" corner
Hez quit his auto-runnin', an' It reaches you
an' me, •
Bec'ase th' nuto drivers hez all t'run their
An' makers %v th' autos waz called out an
Tim re'lly couldn't see It yet where he
should loso his place.
"Be gob," declared the delegate, "I ought
f bate yer face!
The auto drivers hcz th' right to call yer
Th' man what owns the auto 's cousin
makes these bricks — ye see?"
The prlcp on bricks has gone up In Chi
cago. So have the bricks.
Gen. Miles has a scheme to array the
Massachusetts mllltla In knee breeches and
cocked hats. Isn't that a bit Revolutionary?
Cover the graves of our heroes; scatter the
flow'rs o'er the sea.
Honor the brave men who perished to bring
peace to you and me.
Nothing you do can requite them their
suff'rings, the blood that they shed.
But — save a few flow'rs for tho living, the
while you remember tho dead.
No cne wculd envy all honor that's paid to
our loved ones agone;
They gave their lives up so freely — nothing
too much can be done.
Fold them In peace with our banner —
mourn for the life that Is fled.
But — keep ye tome buds for the living, c'en
as ye honor your dead.
W. H. C.
—Chicago Dally Tribune.
ELECT WOMAN MEMBER
OF NAVAL ORGANIZATION
Mrs. A. S. C. Forbes Honored for or-
iginating Custom of Strewing
Flowers on Sea
The U. S. S. Plnta detachment of
the engineers' division, naval mllltta
of California, at quarters assembled
on May 25, passed a resolution endors
ing the custom of strewing flowers
upon the ocean wave in memory of
the deceased American naval heroes,
thanking Mra. A. S. C. Forbes for or
iginating the beautiful custom and
electing her to an honorary member
ship in the division.
The resolution was as follows:
"Resolved, That the U. S. S. Pinta
detachment of the engineers' division,
naval milltfa of California, located at
Los Angeles, heartily endorse the cus
tom of strewing flowers on the waveß
In memory of the naval heroes who
have given their lives to their country
in the time of her need; and be it
"Resolved, That we extend to Mrs.
A. S. C. Forbes our heartfelt thanks
for originating this beautiful custom;
and be it further
"Resolved, That this division give
Its assistance to have this service
adopted by the United States navy,
thereby insuring a uniform service all
over the world on memorial day; and
be it further
"Resolved, That, In view of the fact
that Mrs. A. S. C. Forbes has taken
such an interest in the naval branch
of the service, and through her untir
ing efforts has already succeeded In
having her service adopted by many
organizations all over the United
States, we make her an honorary mem
ber of this division that has the dis
tinction of being the first naval militia
organization in the United States to
adopt and take an active part in this
beautiful ceremony; and be it further
"Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be spread on the division log
and a copy, signed by the division offi
cers, be presented to Mrs. A. S. C.
The resolution Is signed by Alonzo
H. Woodbine, Lieutenant Jr. Gr. com
manding; K. R. Mannell, ensign; and
G. Elmer Link, warrant machinist.
CHILDREN HOLD LARGE
Many Young Folks Gather at Temple
Auditorium and Hear Temper,
A children's mass meeting and rally
was the feature of the anti-saloon cam
paign yesterday. TempU , auditorium
was crowded with little ones who were
enthusiastic in their applause of the
In the same auditorium in the even-
Ing the "grown-ups" held their rally.
Music for the occasion was fupnlshed
by the Appollo club, under the direc
tion of Harry Barnhart. The club was
assisted by the First Congregational
church orchestra. Leonard Merrill pre
sided and Attorney Madison B. Jones
delivered an address.
The speaker discussed the proposed
ordinance from a legal and economic
standpoint. After disposing of the
legal obstructions advanced by the
other side he devoted considerable time
to discussing the effect of the ordinance
on business In general.
Meetings will be held - at various
points In the city every night under the
auspices of the Anti-Saloon league.
Charmed With It
The commercial traveler had calltd on
every butlneu man In tha plac», and hadn't
sold a cent's worth of loodi.
"Wall, bow do you like our lit tl* townT"
aikad th» landlord of the hotel.
. "first rats." said the commercial traveler
with enthusiasm. "It's a beautiful young
city. How soon can I catoh a. train out el
It, fotnc cither wairt"— Chicago Tribune.
Mrs. Florence Cole MeKlbben of Lot
Angeles, Is visiting her parent! at
Mlbs Ruth Cltnkscntes of Los Angeles,
has been visiting Miss Ethel Meek of
Denver, Colo., for several weeks.
Mrs. K. B. Oogertjr with her daugh*
ter Evelyn, of Los Angeles Is in Den
ver for the summer, the gueat of her
mother, Mrs. C. J. Reilly.
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Qulmby of Los
Angeles have been guests at tha Hotel
Angelus, Xl Paso, Texas.
Mrs. Howard A. Miller of Los An
geles has been the guest of her mother
Mrs. Holey of San Bernardino.
Mrs. S. M. Field of Los Angeles
hAS been in Indlnnapolli, Ind., where
she attended n. family reunion given by
her mother and father, Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Hubbard, in honor of the eighty
ninth birthday anniversary of Mr.
Miss Freda Nlcoll of Loa Angeles Is
visiting her uncle nnd aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Lew Nlcoll of Indianapolis, Ind.
Mrs. W. Woodward and her aunt,
Mrs. O. C. Basson of Lc- Angeles are
visiting In Exlra, lowa.
Mr. nnd Mrs. "YVillard of Los Angeles
are the guests of Mrs. Willard's sister,
Mrs. Clara Curtis, Fort Collins, Colo.
Miss Ella Fish of Los Angeles is
visiting Miss Farnum T. Fish of San
Mrs. Jannette Burleson of Los An
geles Is in Redding, Cal., visiting her
son Harley Burleson, after having
visited friends in San Francisco and
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Trout of Los An
geles are spending several weeks with
Dr. Trout's brother and J. M. Traut
and his sister Mrs. John Herr of
Mr. and Mrs. Lee L. Gilbert of Los
Angeles have been in Fresno, Cal., at
the Grand Central hotel.
Mrs. Wrlsten of Los Angeles Is the
guest of her mother Mrs. O. B. Oluf of
Mrs. Ella C. Wheeler of Los Angeles
has been visiting in Fresno, Cal., re
Dr. B. C. Anderson of Los Angeles Is
in DeKalb, 111., visiting his son Dr.
Stoddard Anderson. He spent several
days visiting friends In Rockford, 111.,
before going to DeKalb.
H. T. Harper of Loa Angeles has been
visiting at his former home in Sacra
Mrs. N. Rhodes of Los Angeles is
visiting In San Antonio, Tex. fi*i(i;
Mrs. Judd Rush of Los Angeles, who
recently returned from a year of travel
in Europe, has been visiting her
mother Mrs. Jane Atwood Poling and
her sisters in San Bernardino.
Mrs. Agnes Somer Parr of Los An
geles is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
George Charlton of Wichita, Kas.
Mrs. M. L. Lee of Los Angeles Is
visiting friends in Cincinnati. O.
Miss Ada Cooney of Los Angeles who
Is visiting in Cincinnati, was the guest
of honor at a dance given recently by
Mrs. Will Mount.
Mrs. Clarence Hartzell of Los An
geles is visiting her parents Mr. and
Mrs. A. li. Gross of Cincinnati; O.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Sheffield and
their son Harrold Sheffield of Los An
geles, are visiting Mr. Sheffield's pa
rents in Topeka, Kas. '
Mrs. M. E. Coulter of Los Angeles
has been in El Paso, Tex.
Mrs. Stanley Benedict and hsr
mother of Los Angeles have taken a
cottage in Riverside for a month.
Mrs. W. T. Noble of Loa Angeles 19
visiting her parents Mr. and Mr*.
Smith of Morton place, Indianapolis,
Mrs. H. T. Newell of Los Angeles Is
registered at the Nottingham, Boston,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mansfield Coop,
who were married recently in Los An
geles, have arrived in their new home
In Nev* Orleans.
Mrs. fEffle N«ustad and her . son
Robert of Los Angeles stopped at
Quincy, 111., to visit Mrs. Neustad's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Gardner,
while en route for Europe.
The £_ ,
Drug Store |ji
Where they %■ I
Know how jf
To compound pre- tiSgT^t*
scriptions correctly, ]
quickly, and where I J
\ they charge only a v L
reasonable fee. Lest ye have
forgotten our number, here it is
214 South Spring St.
Both Phones Ex. 841
We drive the Pharmacy nail
only, and drive it so well that
you are sure of being safe in
In Our Sundry Line
You Will Find
Bathing Caps, Rubber • lined
Bathing Suits and Sponge Bags.
Many other Bathing necessities
Jtnd 10% off on all
Bath Town I j and Matt
«f jtJHUNd ft Wntmoafaati