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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
TOANK C. FINLAYSOWi . : * .President
noDT. 31. Y05T. ............ '.'. ....General Manager
OLDEST MOhNINO PAPER IN. LOS ANGELES... .
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THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO-Los Angeles and
Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find Tho
Herald on sale dally at the news stands in the Palace and
fit Francis hoteis. and for sale at Cooper & Co., 846 Market!
at News Co.. 8. P. Ferry, and on the streets by Wheatley.
THE HEKJiLB'S CITY CIRCULATION
The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles
Is larger than that of the Examiner or tho Express
and second only to that of the Tlmea.
Population of Los Angeles 20 1 ,249
One day when school was a back number. Circus
day reigned supreme.
When the American Bankers' association meets in
.Washington, will Secretary Shaw exhibit his fine deficit,
among other things?
A youngster can make school study as easy as to
boggan sliding by resolving to master the lessons first
and to play afterward.
' Fifty-nine burglaries in sixty days is the record of
two boy burglars in New York. The Hearst papers
claim a large circulation In the metropolis.
The revelations about impurities in bottled water are
comforting, no doubt, to persons who have no fear con
cerning such bottled goods as come from Kentucky.
The report of a purpose to fortify Catalina probably
is premature, at least. Those noted long-range fish
stories afford all the protection needed for the Island at
present. . • . ■"• ■
It takes the chill off the name of Nome to read in
the account of the great fire In the Alaska metropolis
that one of the sufferers is "the Pacific Cold Storage
As in so/many other things that are good or interest-
Ing, Los Angeles is known as the best circus town in
the United States. Paterson, N. J., used to hold that
distinction, but holds it no longer.
Another Chicago university professor bobs up, this
time with the dictum that "the era of the self-made
man is on the wane." It really seems so, assuming that
university professors are mostly self-made.
And yet, the boys of this generation are denied many
of the pleasures that their forebears enjoyed. For
Instance, the chances are mighty slim in these days for
surreptitious entry to the circus under the canvas.
In Duluth, Minn., special policemen have been de
tailed to stop the practice of "the shooting of bears
within the city limits." Probably the order does not
restrain Cupid from shooting his arrows at the "dears."
The experience .of that Pennsylvania deaf man Is
interesting, but the cure for his infirmity is too heroic
to be alluring for most deaf people. He was struck by
a locomotive and pretty badly hurt, but his hearing was
' .The board of fortification experts now investigating
conditions on the Pacific coast haß Just been taking
observations at San Pedro. It is believed the report of
the board will embrace a recommendation for the forti
fication of the port.
Long Beach has outgrown its clothes as a city of tho
sixth class and is taking steps toward a higher grade.
The progress of that stirring seaside town has been
phenomenal within the last two or three years and it
deserves an urban outfit In keeping with its stature.
Secretary Shaw of the treasury department an
nounces that the 4000 bankers of the national associ
ation, in session October 10-13, "will be afforded unusual
opportunities for witnessing the workings of the treas
ury." But of course the usual precautions will be taken.
That is an interesting discovery, reported from
Santa Monica canyon of petrified potatoes so perfect
In appearance that "the skin and eyes are natural and
in some of them are petrified sprouts." But the dis
covery may lead some guests of cheap boarding houses
to suspect the source of the "spud" supply.
Now comes the harrowing news that the window
shades of the new Polytechnic high school "do not har
monize with the tinting of the walls." It seems that the
tint is of lighter shade than was ordered. That school
building is developing in "great tribulation," but Its
Work is likely to be efficient, nevertheless.
The history of the yellow fever visit to Now Orleans,
to the present date, shows that It was confined almost
exclusively to a foreign quarter of the city where con
ditions were filthy. It Is Important for all other cities
to understand that the price of immunity from epidemic
Is eternal vigilance in the matter of cleanliness.
, The Washington announcement for the next rapid
change act in the cabinet is the disappearance of William
;H. Moody as attorney general and the appearance in
stead of Charles J. Bonaparte, now secretary of the
navy, j The successor of Bonaparte in the naval office
is not announced, but probably some weary waiter on
the Republican anxious seat can b© found to take
the job. '
:. Under a tree in one of Southern California's most
beautiful parka Bits Paul Schlardum, German, sixty
years of age, cursing the pistol that refuses to end his
life.} From this and from the accompanying details — his
letter to his wife, his callous directions to staring ur
chins, ! instruct the nearest policeman— there may be
patagraphers who could coin a Jest But the. subject is
. too -common — It has long ! since become altogether too
•common in this smiling sunland. "Good apothecary, an
; ounce of civet to sweeten our imagination."
■.■■■• ■■■■--.■.-.,. ■ ■
LOS ANGELES HERALD* TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, igoj. ;
THE PRESIDENT AND THE "LID"
President Roosevelt announces that his summer va
cation will endthis week and that on Saturday he will
return to his official duties In Washington.
\ The return will be a memorable event in the history
of his presidential career. His popularity has grown
Immensely since ho left Washington for his Long Island
home, and the eyes of .the nation are fixed. upon him
now with greater intensity than before. The Russian-
Japanese episode has made him an object of admiration.
He, ls today a most generally popular president.
On the other hand, however, President Roosevelt will
find himself face to face with the most trying situation
that has confronted any president since the time of
Lincoln. It is fortunate for him if he has the char
acteristics necessary to meet the situation, for an aver
age man in his position would be appalled by the out
look. And ,in grappling with the difficulties to be en
countered he will have need of all the skill and courage
for which ho Is known.
There is trouble ahead for the president In his own
executive family, in departments where the operations
of unfaithful stewards have come to light. Trouble in
his political household is assured by the indications
during the last session of congress and the outgivings of
leading members of the Republican party. Troubles of
more specific character are within view relative to the
administration's warfare upon the railway magnates,
the beef trust, etc. The' new life insurance problem,
with which he seems inclined to grapple, also projects
a task of no small proportions.
And other matters of external character are likely to
tax the president's skill and diplomacy and international
finesse. His Venezuelan protege, whom he once saved
from summary European vengeance, is again waist deep
in trouble, with a threatened thrashing by France. San
Domingo is in a plight nearly paralleling that of Vene
zuela, and is looking to the United States for succor.
Cuba is in a rather turbulent state and may require
pacifying measures before the end of its presidential
campaign. And, in fact, an eruption may occur at any
time among the brood of southern republics calling for
the interference of Uncle Sam. v
More strain upon the president's executive ability,
and greater need for the wielding of his "big stick" will
be in evidence when he resumes his duties at the White
House. When he raises the "lid" and looks within, on
returning to the executive office, he will see more
trouble than was brewed In the cauldron by the Macbeth
The quarrel and split in a Los Angeles church last
week Is reflected in the report of a church row in River
side that necessitated police protection at the services
last Sunday. And yet the question is discussed in the
pulpits: "Why is the attendance so meager in most of
the Christian churches?"
THE CHRONICLE'S FAUX PAS
The San Francisco falsehood about Engineer Lippin
cott's connection with the Owens valley water project
has been fittingly stamped as spurious, at the point of
Last Saturday Mr. Lippincott made an explicit state
ment in San Francisco bearing on the charge formulated
by the Chronicle's literary protege, a feminine fiction
writer of Inyo county. Ttfat charge, as noticed by The
Herald at the time, was to the effect that Mr. Lippincott,
while engaged in the government reclamation service,
n^d worked In the interest of Los Angeles to the detri
ment of the reclamation project.
Mr. Lippincott nails the San Francisco story by show
ing in a single sentence that it has no substantial basis
whatever. He says: "The department has never, di
rectly or Indirectly, agreed to construct a project in the
Owens valley, and Its construction has never been re
commended." So much for the invention that the gov
ernment had planned reclamation operations in the
valley, which Mr. Lippincott had "held up" in. the in
terest of Los Angeles.
In regard to his personal connection .with the matter,
Mr. Lippincott declares that "the „. presentation of data
to the city of Los Angeles concerning the Owens valley
was authorized by my superior, officers, at the time it
was given." It was directly from the department of
the interior at Washington, not from Mr. Lippincott,
that the Los Angeles officials obtained their Owens
Galley data. .
As a resident of Los Angeles Mr. Lippincott, like all
other citizens, feels a deep interest in the city's greater
water project. As he states, he was "prominently con
nected, for a term of years, with the acquirement of a
plant by the municipality." But that, as he says explic
itly, was "prior to the time of my connection with the
The Chronicle and its feminine fiction weaver have
made what the French call a faux pas.
There is nothing slow about Missouri in following
down to date fashions. The vogue of having "banker's
rows" in state prisons is making a promising start in
Missouri, grand Jury indictments having been returned
against four bankers in one batch.
EXCESSIVE WAGE BOOMERANG
A labor situation noted in New York is of general
interest because of its correlative bearing. Certain large
manufacturing concerns are to be prosecuted by the
United States district attorney on the charge of having
violated the contract labor law.
It seems that in August of last year the wages of
skilled tile layers were forced up so high that an associ
ation of employers advertised in English and German
newspapers for workmen in that line to come to New
York, where they would receive $5 a day for eight hours'
work. Responses to the advertisement are said to have
been in violation of the contract labor law.
The point of general interest to which that incident
relates is the mistake which American skilled work
men make when they force the wage scaled above a
reasonable standard. Abnormally high wages in this
country are Just as sure to attract workers from Europe
as is water to flow down hill. It is not necessary, except
In emergencies, for employers to advertise specially in
Europe for men to accept such abnormally high wages.
Newspapers and friends In this country quickly apprise
foreigners of such opportunities.
The contract labor law cannot interpose to prevent
Europeans from coming to the United States in droves
to accept the places of Americans, provided there is
nothing in the semblance of a contract to induce their
coming. Without any special inducement, foreigners
are coming now at the rate of a million a year .to com
pete with American labor by offerings of the "dirt
cheap" European kind of labor.
Every movement toward the forcing of an excessively
high wage schedule In the United States is an induce
ment for a horde of foreign workers In the same line to
strike out for this country. - '. 1;
It is not too much for a Lob Angeles young woman
to undertake to point a yacht, manage an airship or
■teer a craft on the sea of matrimony, The aerial
voyage last Sunday tiroves one-third of that proposition.
TALENTED MUSICIANS TO ASSIST AT TESTIMONIAL CONCERT
Miss Dorothy Walsworth
A testimonial concert will be given
for Miss Dorothy Walsworth Thurs
day evening In Blanchard hall
many prominent musicians will he
heard on the program with the talent
ed impersonator. Seats will be on sale
at the Bartlett Music company's
store. Following is the program:
1 (a) Guitar and piano duet— Fllle dv
Regiment (Domlnette-Ferrer)— Ethel L..
Olcott and H. E. Earle.
(b) Guitar and violin solo— Schubert's
Serenade (Schubert)— Ethel Olcott and
Mrs. E. M. Bmitheram.
2 Monologue (Original)— Sis Slmklns,
VN^ vwll IL^7 11 11
Brilliant Evening Muslcale
Miss Bessie Herbert Bartlett was
hostess last evening at a brilliant mu
slcale given at her . home. Vista del
Mar, Hollywood, when she entertained
about three hundred guests with an
evening of music and "song. Arthur
Sessions was the pianist, and Miss
Bartlett contributed several delightful
vocal solos to the evening's enjoyment.
Quantities of carnations and roses from
the Vlßta del Mar gardens were used
In decorating the home. Miss Bartlett
will leave early in October for another
year of study in New York.
The wedding of Miss Amle Lang
worthy and Edgar Alphonzo Henry,
which took place In Redlands at S
o'clock yesterday afternoon, is of inter
est to many people all over Southern
California. The guests Included friends
from Los Angeles, Riverside, Pomona,
San Diego and Redlands. The cere
mony took place at the home of the
bride's uncle and aunt, Dr. nnd Mrs.
Eli Plummer of. 248 Cajon street. The
bride wore a charming: gown of white
organdy over China silk, and her maid
of honor, Miss Gertrude Bowler of San
Diego, wore a dainty dress of white
batiste trimmed with lace. A dear
little flower girl was Mlas Mildred
Cox of Riverside. Livingston Henry
assisted his brother as best man. Miss
Langworthy is the daughter of. Mrs.
Augusta Cox Langworthy of Riverside.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry will make their
home In Los Angeles at the conclusion
of a brief wedding trip.
Ho! for the Circus
Little Mios Virginia Reynolds thinks
herself a very lucky young miss. Circus
day and Virginia's birthday came at
the same time, and yesterday afternoon
her mother, Mrs. Charles C. Reynolds
of 1221 Westlake avenue chaperoned a
charming little party which enjoyed all
the wonders of clowns and elephants,
and concluded the afternoon with ai
merry little luncheon party at a cafe.
Pink, a favorite color 'with the young
woman, was used in the decorations,
and pink flowers and ferns were com
bined with pink satin ribbon, while
pink candles furnished tne light. Bas
kets of bon-bons were the favors. Miss
Virginia's guests were Mrs. Stephens,
Misses Agnes Nold of Pasadena, Char
mion Waite, Sarah Boebenger, Henna
Wnrtelle and Katharine Reynolds.
In honor of Mies Ella Eff a Farrla and
John O. B. Bodkin, who will be married
this evening. Miss Annette Boyland of
3 Piano solo— Dan le bols (In the Woods)
Idylle (Henry E. Earle)— Henry Edmond
4 Soprano solo (a) A May Morning; (b)
Thine Eyes Marie (Gottschalk) — Miss
Grace Norton. .
5 Monologue— lndia (Rivers)— Dorothy
fl Contralto solo (a) Good Bye Bummer
(Tosti) ; (b) Mighty Lak' a Rose (Nevln)—
7 Tenor solo (a) Bon Jour Suzon (Henry
Kdmond Earlo); (b) The Sweetest Flower
(Lieber)— Le Roy Jepson.
8 Mortification of the Flesh (Dunbar)—
9 Violin solo ,(a) The Son of the Pustta
(Hungarian) (Kller Bela); (b) Berceuue
from Jocelyn (Godard)— Mrs. Eduah Moon
West Thirtieth street, who will attend
Miss Farris as maid of honor, gave a
linen showor for them lnst evening.
Artistic decorations were arranged
throughout the house, the colors used
being the same as those which will
deck the home of the bride's mother
this evening. Many useful and beau
tiful pieces of. linen were received. by
the bride-to-be. Rev. George Donahue
will officiate at the wedding ceremony,
to take place this evening at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. Emma Far
rls, 1042 Temple street. P. J. Bodkin,
a brother of the bridegroom, will attend
him as best man, and the ceremony
will be witnessed only by relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Morris announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Myrtle Lillian to Robert Lee Pierson,
a prominent young business man of
Boston, Mass. The wedding will take
place October 2 at the bride's home,
115 South Fremont avenue, after which
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee Pierson will
be at home to their friends at the St,
Dunstan, 516 South Flgueroa street.
Mr. George Heath was host at a mu
sicals given Saturday evening at Hotel
Catallna. Piano solos were given by
C. S. Ward, and J. F. Derby played
cornet numbers. Vocal selections were
contributed by Mrs. W. F. Merry and
Charles Thomas, and several interest
ing readings were given by Mrs. C. R.
Goodrich. Supper was served at 11:30
For Mrs. Otis
CHICAGO, Sept. 25.— Mrs. Will T.
Stewart of 136 Lincoln Park boulevard,
gave a reception this afternoon in honor
of Mrs. Thomas G-ould Otis, Jr. of Pasa
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Bushnell of
Cleveland, 0., are guests of Dr. and
Mrs. Theodore B. Comstock, 827 Beacon
street. Mrs. Bushnell is Mrs. Com
etock's sister. :■'"'?•<
HANLEY GETS AN INCREASE!
Appropriation for Street Department
Enlarged From $21,000 to
, ! , , . $28,500 a Month
An ordinance was adopted by the
city council yesterday whereby tho
street superintendent's appropriation
will be increased from $21,000 to $28,600
Street Superintendent jj Hanley found
himself compelled to ask for the In
crease In order to conduct his depart
ment in its present condition. Had the
money not been forthcoming the force
of : the ', street .department would . have
ibeen reduced to fit the appropriation.'
Do you know IH|f^^^^''^~ : Tlfl[ I '
of a piano at, [|||f .., 1 11111 j
its price that Jb=v^^t'a j^j^fia j .
represents a _ f^wawM'wwsa^^ 'J f ;
higher degreee -w^. if.
of excellence ? 18 I [j]
Do you know of a tone jejjjr-- i L i '
that surpasses that of c^ 0 " ■ JAt -" "-r^^l^!
a Sterling Piano, an action more responsive? When
you start out to buy a piano be particular to see the
Sterling. We sell them on liberal terms if desired.
Southern California Music Go.
332-334 So. Broadway, Los Angeles
s»n Diego Riverside San Bernardino
Talk-o-Phone and Victor Talking Machines Are Best
WE ARE AGENTS FOR THEM
Pi-lines and Hd-iips
The Circus Aftermath
Pink elephants the hoops Jumped through
as damsels fair they rode;
Clowns chanted sacred melodies; while
snakes the mark all toed.
The striped leopards played a tune; the
spotted tigers' danced.
While all around the dog-faced boys were
putting On their pants 1
TJje hippo swung the high trapeze with
The huge giraffe waltted with the dwarf;
the sorry chimpanzee
Spoke words of weight; the hard-head
man cracked Jokes of ancient metn;
The acrobats rode In wheeled chairs
across the vision keen.
Equestriennes on water wagons nearly
Hyenas cried in many keys; the Juggler
cracked his crown.
The trick mule was so easy for a rider,
it would seem
That any fool could guess that I had Just
a circus dream!
John D. says he never took a drink.
Cheer up; the thirst Is yet to come.
Terrible mistake! We let Wltte get
away without an LL. D.
What business needs now Is a tell-a
The wages of sin with Nan Patterson
seem to have taken the form of a re
Plums— Peaches says he . can't - make
anything out of your verses.
Prunes— Neither can I.
It seems quite proper that the new devil
cake should be heavily Iced.
A rich woman In London says she wants
to go to hell. She's well on the way now,
but If in a hurry, Paris isn't far off.
Now the thrifty woman turns her
bathing suit upside down and uses It for
a fancy waist.
A Pullman porter was robbed In At
lanta, Ga., a day or two ago, even his
uniform and cap being stolen. As a
hold-up town Atlanta is the limit.
Look out for a rise in beef, pork, mut
ton, etc. Packers must make us pay
Lawson has lost his $7000 bull pup. Sys
tem to blame?
The Press Agent
(Dedicated to Dan 8. Flshell, best of
It Is the circus press agent; a cunning
man is he. '\^' ',-••■
He cometh to a city with a breezy way,
Before the animals are in, and eke, the
mammoth show, '
He heraldeth the wonders and the things
we ought to know.
It is the wily press agent; he's early on
Whene'er or where the show is named,
'tis there he will be found.
No matter what the query be, he hath an
You cannot fix a situation that he isn't
It is the genial press agent, with a smile
childlike and bland, •
Who cometh to the printshop with a glad
and outstretched hand.
"I have a little story, sir," to editors
he saith; . . ,»': : ::■
"I beg a little space for It." And leaves
It there, on faith.
It Is the guileful press agent, who hands
the press dope out;
He saith it covers half a stick— a page
he gets, no doubt!
And then, he hath another one, and sev
eral more, mayhap I
Te editor, he runs .'em all— ye editor's a
It is the honest press agent, who telleth
of the sights,
Of wonders greater than the age, of mar
vel that delights;
He laudeth all the features strong, In
words of vast amaze,
Ana painteth pictures In such phrase that
editors c'en 'em tease!
It is the lavish press agent (with prom
Who leaveth half a dozen tickets where
we want <en "soprel_
Who speaks In scornful sorrow when we
touch him for a few,
And answers: "For a page of stuff? Bay,
cull, wats eatln' you?"
It is the scornful press agent who, hav
ing all the space
That any circus wanteth for his dope,
gets frozen face; '
He turneth down ye editor, his family
And klcketh out the office dog with pain
ful oath and yelp!
It is the circus press agent, a smooth and
We go against his platitudes, and take
'em all for truth;
We prove that he's a liar, when the show
?t;, we've taken ; in— ;
Hats off unto the press agent; next year
we'll bite aif'inl -.i^ H# c> '
DENOUNCE PRIZE CONTEST
OF AN EVENING PAPER
"A SUCKER" EXPLAINS SCHEM6
OF THE EXPRESS
Repetition of "Mysterious Mr. Hyde"
Farce Feared by Reader of "Way
Freight" — Impossible to Win, As.
serts One Who Entered Contest
An. afternoon paper known as ths
Express recently offered a : prize to thq
person capturing "The Mysterious Mr.
Hyde." After the scheme had been
"worked" a sufficient length of time,
Mr. Hyde was "found," but not, how
ever, until several persons had discov-i
ered the mysterious one, claimed the
prlze'money and were refused payment
by the Express. •
Another scheme was "worked" last
week by the Express, and that the few,
readers of that paper are not pleased
is evident by the following letter re
ceived by The Herald yesterday:
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 25.— T0 th«
other dupes of the Evening Way-
Freight who failed to get prizes last
week: Do you know why you did nod
get prizes? You got all the "freight
trains" there were in the edition you
had, but the prize winners were for
tunate enough to have another so-called
"6 o'clock" edition. So you see it waa
a physical Impossibility for you to win.
' A SUCKER.
Kelly— Shure, they towld' me that
Niagry -wor . harnlssed, but dlvil th'
harnlss kin I see— not a thrace! '■;■,.••'
Hogan— Ye pitiful pinhead, ye! Don't
ye know it Is th' invisible horsellss har
nlss they do be usin'?— Puck. ■ : ■ • ■
THESE LIVE AGENTS SELL \
IN THE CITY. !
HOTEL VAN NUYS BROADWAY news
stand, 410 South Broadway.
lIOTICI. ■VATIHi news atnml, 110 Went
l'lrxt. ■ <■ \ ■
HOTIOI. lIOM.KMIKCIC news stnntl,
Second nnd Sprint.
B. V. UARDNI2K, 005 South Spring.
HOTEL ANGHI.US news stnnd, corner
Fourth nnd Spring.
HOTEL. WESTMINSTER news stand,
corner I unilli nnd Main.
HOTEL ROSBLYN, 437 South Main.
R. A. ROHN, r>l3 South Spring.
RAMONA BOOK COMPANY, 207 West
11. W. COLLINS, 033 South Mnln.
J. RAWAK, Hotel Lnnkershlm news
stand, corner Seventh nnd Broadwny.
NEW ERA BOOK COMPANY, 651 South
HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 441 South
HOTEL. NAD EAU news stand, corner
First and Spring.
OLIVER & lIAINES, 10S South Spring.
HOTEL VAN NUYS news stand, Fourth
R. E. MOORE, 1022 Pnsadenn avenu«.
H. SIOLINO, corner Seventh and Hill.
FREEMAN LISCOMBB COMPANY, Six-
teenth and Main. •
MR. GANSERT, corner Seventh 'and
MR. HARMON, 104 North Daly.
MRS. KORBELL, 1808 Enst First. •
BANKS & GREEN, 1000 South Main.
HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 257 South
M. A. RENN, 018 East Fifth.
N. LOENNECKER, 351 Enst Fifth. :
G. AVETIIERILL, 2448 South Mnln. .
B. AMOS, 514 AVest Seventh. '
E. JOPE, R2O AVest Seventh. . ' '
G. SAKELARES, 815 North Main.
JACOII MORTENSEN. 313 North Matn.
HENRY PORATII, 023 Central avenue.
A. S. RALPH. 117 Commercial.
AY. L. SHOCKLEY, 181 North Main. -
MAX ROTH CIGAR CO., 100 South Mnln
J. 11. ALLEN; 1040 Enst First.
LADD A STORY, 2133 East First.
C. TATE, 2800 East Fourth.
SU PHELPS, 1728 East Seventh. ,
A. MET'/.GER, 810 East Ninth.
MR. CUTBUSH. corner East First and
F. DEHMLOAV, 2!J02 AVest Pico.
NORFOLK STOVE CO., 2003 AVest Pico.
A. ELMBTEAD, 2020 South Mnln.
11. STRICKLI.V. 2053 Santa Fe nvenue.
H. C. ABLE, 524 East Fifth.
A. M. DUFF, Twenty-first street and
J. K. DUKE, 2020 Central avenue.
DAVIS & SATCHELL, 105 North Boyle
T. J. HOUSE, 2001 East Mnln.
J. VALDEZ. 1828 East Main. ,
YOUR CHECKINC ACCOUNT
ON DAILY BALANCES!
OF CHECKINC ACCOUNTS,
tm TRUST COHPANY
191 S BBMOVAY- CAPITAL JfMIjOOO.W