Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
FRANK n. FINLAtSON Pr««t«Mlt
fIDBT. M. TOSt ...i.q«l»Bf>l Maaa**«
OLttKßt toORNINO PAPER IN LOB ANGELES.
Pounded Oct. 2, 1173. Thlrty-third Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
tBLEPHONE9-Biin»et. Press It Home. Tha Harold.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF LOS ANGKLK3
Th« only Democratic newspa.p«r In Southern California
rfteclvlng- the full Associated Presi reports.
NEWS SERVICE— Member of tha Am«oclfttert Pr«ss,
receiving IM full report, averaging JfI.OOO wordi A day.
EASTERN AOENTB— Smith & Thompson, Potter bulld
ln*. New York; Tribune building. Chicdfc.
HATES OF SUBSCRIPTION, WITH SUNDAY MAGAZINE:
Dully, by currier, per month , , f .«5
Pally, by mull, three months. , 1.95
pally, by mall, Rlx months 8.90
Daily, by mall, one ywvr.... , f.M
Sunday Herald, by mall, one year j.M
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year 1.00
Entered at Pqitofflce, Lo» Angeles, an Beeond-clagg Matter!
THE HERALD IN SAN FIIANCISCO-Los Angles and
Southern California visitors to San FranciHco will find Tho
Herald on sale at the new* stands in the Palace and St.
Francis hotel*, and for sale by Cooper ft Co.. 846 Market;
at New Co., B. P. Ferry, and on the gtreeta by Wheatley.
THE HERALD'S CITY CIRCULATION
The Herald's circulation In the city of Lot Angeles
U larger than that of tho Examiner or the Express.
Population of Los Angeles 201,249
Good morning; did you get wet yesterday?
It may not have been much of a shower, as showers
Really, the modern auto makes the Juggernaut of old
look like ft baby carriage.
Yesterday was one day when a man could get soaked
without affecting his sobriety.
A national bank examiner who didnt examine has
been removed. Let the good work go on!
The city library will become of the circulating variety
800n — circulating about trying to find a home.
New niches ln New York's hall of shame are await
ing George Bernard Shaw and Yellow Hearst.
Mark Twain has been supporting Ivins for mayor of
New York. No wonder his candidacy has been a joke.
1 New York is having a whisky show. But it's very dis
appointing; the goods are shown only in sealed bottles.
The slaughter by the autos, Just at the opening of the
tourist season, bodes 111 for Los Angeles' great influx of
Kansas Joint whisky, confiscated and emptied on a
lawn, killed the grass. Anyone who ever tried to drink
Kansas joint whisky knows that, this is a true state
Doctors at the city hospital are intently watching a
case of ankadosloma duodenalis. A patient with such a
disease needs watching, lest he strangle in trying to
The establishment of a Bmelter in Los Angeles would
eeem a perfectly natural step, considering the vast min
eral deposits at the city's gates and the excellent ship
ping facilities afforded.
It was hardly necessary for Railway President Hill
to avow that he and Railway President Harriman are
good friends. It is necessary for such magnates to pull
together ln order to maintain their great "pull" on
When the proper time arrives George Bernard Shaw,
playwright, should have a nltch in the New York univer
sity's Temple of Fame. He is an example of the at
tainment of fame by a short cut across lots through
The mortality returns from the game of football con
tinue to come ln. It is a good guess that the proportion
of killed or wounded in college football contests is
greater than the proportion of casualties ln the Russian-
One of "Elijah" Dowle's lieutenants claims to have
discovered that by a process of dieting hens he can
Obtain eggs that have any desired flavor. Does this
account for the egg peculiarities noticed by patrons of
some economical boarding houses and restaurants?
So It seems the ocean is lending Its aid to meet the
Increasing demand tor land at the neighboring beach re
sorts. Wherever piers or other piling works have been
erected the sand Is accumulating in great quantities.
That is a familiar experience at resorts on the Atlantic
coast, where it has been found necessary to extend
piers out farther and farther into the ocean.
AS TO TELEPHONE MANNERS
We need an instructor in manners for ttiose who use
the telephone. The need is a crying one, and yet one
that it seems impossible to fill.
We do and permit to be done over the telephone
things that would horrify us if done in personal contact.
For instance: To some officious office boy or irresponsible
girl comes tho order to "get Mr. So-and-so for me." His
telephone sounds and he replies. "Wait a minute" is
all the satisfaction he has. He perforce complies; after
an exasperating interval the man at the other end lels
usely opens a conversation. Mr. So-and-so, ten chances
to one, has no real interest in the communication; its
value is to the man who indifferently ordered him called
up and then kept him waiting till the caller was good and
ready to talk.
Yet what could So-and-so do? He does not care to
ring off; not knowing who calls, he may miss an impor
tant message. He can only fuss and fume and consume
hiß valuable time waiting on the convenience of a man
to whom he is doing a favor in replying at ail.
Again, a call comes and the reply Is made. "Hello!"
comes a voice, "who Is this?" That puts the recipient
of the call in the position of talking with an unknown,
not infrequently to be informed, when he does tell, that
"1 don't want you; ring off!" Equally disagreeable is
the ! person who greets a busy man with, "Don't you
know my voice?" or "Guess who this ii."
It is a fact that most calls originate with those ask
ing rather than those conferring favors. Yet persons
fail to take this into account. How many would send
an office boy to a busy man, asking him to "come over
a moment," and then keep him cooling his heels In an
ante-room, waiting on the sender's pleasure? Isn't that
what the delegated telephone call amounts to? How
often would one In person greet a man called out by the
impudent declaration, "I don't want you! Oet out!" Then
why lapse into the same discourtesies when the other
happens to be at the far end of a wire, out of eye
sight and of arm-reach T
LOS ANGELES HERALD! MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1905.
MISSOURI DEMOCRATIC DIDOES
The Democrats of Missouri'— now, alas, reduced ln
number to a "brutal minority" since the advent of Joe
Folk— have evidently determined that the eyes of the
world are upon them and that they are expected to
name the next Democratic nominee for president Hence
they have begun a serious controversy Among themselves
as to the candidate they will select.
We gather from Interviews ln the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch and from editorial* In the Globe-Detooerftt that
the old Missouri Democracy has been somewhat dis
rupted, and that there are now at least three kinds of
Missouri Democrats, each kind carefully labeled, so
as not to get mixed with the other kind.
First and foremost, as of old in Missouri, there is
the Bryan kind. This element seems to be still repre*
sented by United States Senator Stone and his following.
These are the true blue, blown-ln-the-bottle, slxteen-to<
oners. They are the giants who In 1894 overthrew the
"goldbug" organization ln the state and declared In
favor of Dick Bland for president. These are all for
Bryan now, as they have been for 10l the«e many years,
and doubtless always will be. They appear to be the
bone and sinew of Missouri Democracy— or at least
what Is left of It. They constitute the Old Guard, now
unhappily out of office, but waiting sharply for the next
turn of the wheel.
Second In Importance Is the so-called "goldbug"
element, fairly and ably represented by Hon. David It.
Francis, ex-governor, a member of Cleveland's cabinet
and president of the Louisiana Purchase exposition.
The St. Louis papers announce that Orover Cleveland
and other eastern Democrats are urging Francis to per
mit the use of his name as a presidential candidate.
Everybody in Missouri likes Dave Francis, the man,
but there are fierce rumblings ln the Ozark hills and
among the old rebel counties whenever his preferment
as a Democrat is suggested. He is rich and powerful;
he has fought Bryan — inside the party — at all stages of
the contest, but of late has stood aloof from all 'tha
political battles In Missouri.
Last— because the newest, the strangest and the
most uncertain — is the Folk kind. People outside of
Missouri are beginning slowly to understand that Mis
souri Democrats do not consider Folk very much of a
Democrat. He was elected governor by Republican
votes, made his campaign largely with the help of Re
publicans, and, while he was successful, all the rest of
the Democratic ticket was defeated. Folk, ln power,
has a strong official following; he is reported also to
have a popular following which embraces some men of
all parties. His appointees are declaring in the public
print that he is available timber for president on the
Just here the Missouri Democrats begin to squabble.
The Bryan element is not favorable to Folk, and yet the
Folk appointees announce that Bryan will not only not
be a candidate for the presidential nomination but has
agreed to support Folk for that honor. The Francis
element is against Folk on the ground that he is not a
partisan and has made no impression as a statesman.
The Cockrell element sides with the Francis element,
and the hullaballoo of the debate sounds away out here
in California like the green corn dance of the Mojaves
in Death valley.
Now, if Missouri has had a call to name the next
presidential nominee all this Is important. But if sho
is only cutting up didoes in order to attract attention
she should be warned by some near-by friend to "go
way back and sit down." She let Roosevelt carry the
state at the last election, she allowed its Democracy to
frizzle up before an onslaught of Republican hum
buggery and jugglery and drop clear out of the Demo
cratic column, whereby Senator Cockrell was retired and
a Republican elected. She is guilty of haying "made a
monkey of herself," and she should come to the next
national Democratic convention in sackcloth and ashes,
content to be "a doorkeeper in the house of tho Lord,"
or sit in the tents at the side.
Even the good John Wanamaker, who is rated as
"but little lower than the angels" in Philadelphia, was
charged in the W. C. T. U. convention with selling rum
in the restaurant of his big store. A delegate said, in
relating her experience: "We ordered as a dessert what
appeared on the menu card as frozen pudding, but It
was so strong of rum that we could scarcely swallow it."
It Enema, though, that the complainant managed to
TEST OF CITY GOVERNMENT
Every American citizen has cause for anxiety con
cerning the outcome of next Tuesday's elections in New
York and San Francisco. The same dangers that threaten
these cities exist, active or latent, in all the rest.
Every city has its element similar to that which is led
in New York by Hearst and in San Francisco by Ruef
and Schmitz. It is the disreputable element, always. a
menace to the public welfare, and dangerous just in
proportion to its numerical strength at the polls.
There is no doubt that this element will make a
formidable showing in New York at the coming election.
The scum of the great city's population is thick and
Hearst will skim the larger part of it. There also is a
very large element of the ignorant class in New York,
a natural result of the great stream of European riffraff
that constantly pours into that city. Ignorant voters
always are at the mercy of such a demagogue as Hearst.
They fall to comprehend the utterly absurd character
of the promises that he is lavishing by press and mouth.
He tells this vast class that his election to the mayor
alty would be followed by higher wages, shorter work
days, cheaper rents, lower car fares, diminished living
expenses generally and a millennium of good times.
If Hearstlsm can make even a considerable showing
In the coming election the fact will indicate a deplor
able downward trend in the level of American municipal
ities. It is hardly possible that even the covert support
of Hearst by the Republican machine, as openly charged
by Democratic leaders, can lead to Hearst's election. A
very large minority vote for him, however, would en
courage htm to future effort and make him a still more
dangerouß menase. And the same factor that may be
called Hearstlsm In New York can be found to greater
or less extent in every other American city.
In Ban Francisco the Issue in regard to Scbmltz
is simpler than It Is In New York In regard to Hearst.
It is only two-sided in San Francisco, but triangular In
New York. The decent element in San Francisco Is
confronted squarely by the disreputable element and
the outcome depends upon the numerical strength of
the two classes. In New York there is a Democratic
ticket, a Republican ticket and a municipal ticket led
by Hearst, representing chiefly the offscourings of the
And now the American people are awaiting the issue
in these two great cities. If Hearst succeeds in polling
a large vote tin future for municipal government in that
city will be ominous. If Schmitz succeeds in grafting
himself for another term upon the government of San
Francisco that unfortunate city might as well write over
its portals the inscription that Dante saw at the en-
Princes* for Walking
The prlnceM novelty of a walking rig
starts out nn Eton-like wnlnt. whl'.h
Is douhle-brranted nt the front, this
front In graduated box-plpat effect ex
tending all the way to the foot. To
the Mrtes and back of this Eton nr«
dewed the two circular gores, which,
tvlth the nhove mentioned front pleat,
form the Rklrt. This shirt fits absolutely
around the hips, fulling in soft flute*
below. What looks to be a hem In a
f acini?, n« a hehi on nn fin ring a skirt
would not be practical. The skirt Id
•eweri to the tvnlst In ft spam, ivlth no
stitching visible, dnve on the little flaps
of the pocketd. The simplest of coat
«leev*g nre finished with little velvet
etiffK. Ovpr thla mfly be drawn the
double-breasted bolero made N of the
same rough material, and finished with
a picturesque hood. It hn« elbow
dleeVen, too, which do not mean coM
nrms, thanks to the long coat sleeves
Trimming of Hatt
Many hats appear to be trimmed
much higher at the back ! than they
really are, owing to their forward In
clination. It must not be Imagined that
because a certain style of wearing hats
has been ndopted, anything like same
ness Ir to be apprehended. For one
thing, great diversity l« to be noted In
the shapes and crowns, and the lin
portance of the crown Is manifest under
existing circumstances. It Is placed
full In view, owing to the forwurd slant
of the shape, and Its form (at least In
front) Is not concealed by trimmings.
Productive of almost endless variety
also Is what we call here the "move
ment" given to the brim; that Is to
say, the particular curve or roll It Is
made to tnke, or the wny It Is turned
up nt the buck or side. Moreover,
brims may be wide or narrow. All
widths are accepted, although medium
widths will perhaps be the most gen
erally adopted for the present.
A Corset Cover
A particularly pretty corset cover Is
finished at top In scalloped points, but
tonholed and with an open eyelet In
the center of each point. Three rows
of embroidery eyelets are Bet around
the waist below the point and baby rib
bon is run through these and tied in
little bows in front. Similar bows am
set all the way down the front, and
ribbon Is run through the beading belt
and tied in front. A frill of lace soft
ens the buttonholed points.
Fillets of Chicken
Chop the white meat of a cold roast
chicken fine. Season to taste with salt,
pepper, a dash of onion juice, and a
little minced parsley. To a cup of the
minced chicken allow a cup of cream
Into which a pinch of baking soda Is
stirred. Rub together a tablespoonful
of butter and one of corn starch and
stir them Into the heated cream. Cook
for a minute, add the minced chicken
and cook until hot. Take the mixture
from the fire and beat In gradually
two well beaten eggs. Pour Into a
bowl and set aside until solid and stiff,
shape into cutlets, dip each cutlet In
cracker dust, then in beaten egg, then
in more cracker dust. Set in the ice for
two hours, then fry in deep boiling fat.
Serve with a white sauce.
Different patterns every day. Up-to
Special Notice— Thene pattern* cnu be
delivered by mall vrlthln three days
after the order la received b» The
CHILDREN'S BATH ROBE).
Pattern No. 3SII.
'All Seams Allowed.
Red ; eiderdown was ohossn for tt
making of this useful garment, which 1 -
very simply , constructed. Ths sleeva.
mar *>c ln "owing or bishop style, and
•Ither a hood or collar gives neck com
pletion. Turkish toweling. Bergs, lady's
cloth, Fronoh flannel and fancy ma
terials will 'make up satisfactorily.
The pattern la ln six sliest 2 to 12
years. For a child of 4 years the robe,
with either hood or collar, and either
style sleeve, requires 1% yards 27 Inches
wide, ir 1% yards 54 Inches wide, If
made of goods with nap or up and down;
or, of goods without nap or up and
down, 8% yards 27 . Inches wide, or 1%
yards 64 Inches wide. Price, 10 cents.
HERALD, LOS ANGELES.
No. 2811. Size
Present this coupon.
A paper pattern of this garment can
be obtained by tilling; In above order
and directing It to The Herald's pat
tern department. It will be sent pout
paid, within three days, on receipt of
November 6 in the World's History
606 B. C— The memory of the Book of Jeremiah, torn and burned by King
Jehotaklm, was observed as a fast on the Cth of the Hebrew month,
63 B. C— Catallne assembled the conspirators on the evening of this day
to flre the capitol and cut off the principal citizens and the senate.
644 — Omar I, the second caliph under Mahomet, assassinated.
1457— Outenberg ceded to Faust all the molds, types, presses and uten
sils of the office as surety for the sums advanced by the latter to
carry On the business of printing and experimenting.
1400 — John Fastolff, a brave English general, died. He was the original
of Shakespeare's Falstalf.
1632— Battle of Lutzen and death of (iuatavus Adolpbuß.
1860— The nineteenth presidential election took place and Abraham Lin
coln, the Republican candidate, was elected against Stephen A. Doug
las, John C. Urecklnridge and John Bell.
lUo3— Tho republic of Panama recognized by the United States.'. • : ±V
WILL PLAY LADY BABBIE IN LITTLE MINISTER AT ALCAZAR
Miss Margaret Langham
BOOKED AT ALCAZAR IN SAN
Miss Margaret Langham Will Appear
as Lady Babble ln "Little Minis,
ter"— -Star Has Striking Indi
Miss Margaret Langham of the Be
lasco Stock company. Los Angeles,
leaves for San Francisco this after
noon under orders from her managers,
Belasco, Mayer and Price, to appear at
the Alcazar theater as Lady Babble
In James A. Barries famous "Little
Minister." Later on in the season It
is probable that she will present this
character in Los Angeles with Joseph
Galbraith or Richard Vivian in the role
of Gavin.' ;• ■';■■■
On several occasions Miss Lnnsham
has played the leading part with the
Belasoo company in Los Angeles. Prob
ably her greatest success was In the
role of "The girl" ln "The Girl and the
Judge." More recently she came Into
prominent notice by her excellent work
as the servant ln "A Fool and His
Mlbs Langham Is a favorite with Los
Angeles theatergoers and is noted for
individuality. Her peculiar charm and
temperament attracted the notice of
Frederic Belasco when he was ln Los
Angeles recently, and this call to the
Golden Gate city is the Immediate
Despite the rain and cold of yester
day lnrge audiences witnessed both
afternoon and evening performances of
"Reaping the Harvest," the new offer-
Ing of the Burbank theater -for the
ensuing week. That they considered
they were well repaid for their attend
ance was made evident by repeated
"Reaping the Harvest" Is a four-act
comedy drama by Tom Fitch. As its
title Implies, It is close to nature; it
tells a story that has often .been acted
and relates the value of a true and
tried friend. ■ , -
As Donald Stewart, the hero, Wll
linm Desmond is seen nt his best.
Miss Blanche Hall as Louise Larken is
sweet and charming in her acting.
Earl Ryder as Edward Meeker, the
false partner, is too mechanical, but
improves after the first two acts. As
Lem Kronk, a country lad, Harry
L>ewellyn is fine; he makes the most of
his lines and was well received by
Bennett Southard as the tramp is
also very good. Miss Kelton does her
lines as Marie Morely, the adventur
ess, ln good taste, and H. J. Qlnn as
Seth Kronk, the proprietor of the
country tavern, makes qulto a hit. The
other members of the cast are good.
Much of the Interest in the presen
tation of the rollicking French farce,
"The Gay Parisians," at the Belasco
theater tonight will be centered In the
stage debut of Helen Eaton, daughter
of former Mayor Fred Eaton. The
Belasco theater Is practically sold out
and the gathering; is sure to be one of
the most representative, socially, that
has ever witnessed a performance at
the Main street playhouse.
A largo block of eeats and six boxes
have been secured by the members of
the California club, and in addition
there will be numerous theater parties
given by friends of Miss Eaton. While
the part in which the Los Angeles girl
will make her first appearance Is not
one of the most Important oneg in "The
Gay Parisians," It will demonstrate
her histrionic abilities and will serve
to encourage the Belaßco management
to cast her for more Important parts
in future productions.
Another recruit to the Belasco com
pany who will make her Initial bow to
a l.os Angeles audience tonight Is
Adtle Farrlngton, who played impor
tant roles with Florence Roberts' com
pany last season. MJss Farrlngton is
an actress of experience and undis
puted position ln the theatrical world.
One of her most substantial successes
was scored in Amelia Blngham's pre
sentation of "The Modern Magdalen"
two years ago, when Miss Blngham's
company Included such able actors as
Wilton Lnckaye, Henry J. Dlxey, Fer
dinand Gottschalk and Hobart Bos
worth. In this brilliant organization
Miss Farrlngton achieved a triumph
quite as notable as that of the star.
In "The Gay Parisians" Leading Man
Galbraith will temporarily turn over
the honors of that position to George
W. Barnum, who will portray a some
what gay and frivolously Inclined old
man who takes his four daughters to
Paris on a sightseeing expedition. The
complications that arise from perfectly
innocent causes are responsible for tne
uproarious fun of the farce.
"In Old Kentucky" Is on at the Ma
son tonight. The piece has reached the
thirteenth season of its success in the
United States and tho fact Is worthy
of note, for the average play wears
itself out with tho public In four or
five years as a usual thing.
Mr. Mack comes to the Mason opera
house for an engagement ■of three
nights and a Saturday mntlnee, open
ing Thursday evening, November 9. It
will be the first appearance here of the
Irish comedian and he in to stage The
odore Burt Sayre's comedy of "Tom
Moore." which was written expressly
for him and in which he has appeared
In this country over a thousand times.
The actor-composer has a very effective
light tenor voice and in the rendition
of Moore's ballads and other songs of
fered ln the coming production he
never fails to score heavily. Special
Beat sale opens this morning.
The Novelty theater presents a con
tinuation of last week's program, In
which appear several high-class vau
deville numbers. Among the best of
theso were Sanderson & Bowman ln
their one-act comedy sketch entitled
"My Lady's Burglar," the Hawaiian
quintet and Barlow's dog, monkey and
Fi-LSies mi Picl-Ups
He was an eastern tourist man;
' He stoppeth one of three.
"By thy cravenetto and thy dinky cap
Now wherefore stop'st thou me?"
"I came from eastern lands afar,"
He quoth, in accents queer;
"And I would know, beforo I go,
Why rfomo things thus are, here.
"In books I read of orange trees
Main thoroughfares upon,
From whose limbs thick a man may
Fresh fruit — but I've seen nonel
"I've heard of figs that grow upon
The hedgerows In your town,
But nary flg-row have I found
Tho' I've gone up and down!
"Your streets with gold are not paved,
The glad hand Is not out;
Where'er I've been, I've had to pay.
No matter how I'd shout!
"No linen duster need I, but
An overcoat of weight;
Umbrellas arc no drug, I see—
I'll have a chanco to skate.
"Pay, what — " "My friend, come thou
I'll do you all I can!"
That tourist, he was trimmed for fair —
He'd met a curio-man!
YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT
ON DAILY BALANCES
OF CHECKING ACCOUNTS
£1 TRUST COHPANT
191 I BWUDVAT- CAPITAL ttJQMftOO
'Bout time to b# hearln* o' snow*
bound trains back east.
Plum— Why do some cities have
Prune— To catch the tramp steamers,
Violet Button hns met her only con«
queror — Dan CUpld.
Our fchrlinpa havlns heen duly pro*
teeted, let us now look to our lobsters—
both crustacean and human.
Paul Morton snya the Equitable as*
Rptn nrs sound. Hut sound may be only
another name for wind, y'know.
A man In Chicago who tried to give
uwny JfiflOO whr arrested b« insane,
(living nwny money in Chicago Is
prlma fucie evidence.
A thousnhd druggists have formed a
trust to raise prlceR — n» If their inoill
clnes weren't bad enough nowl
Orange— \Vho nre the people Alwnys
clamoring for divorce?
Lemon— The married folks!
A San Francisco bishop says that
the third American generation from
now will be a mixture of Jew, Jap,
Saxon and Negro. Maybe It will— ln
The president again requests that
thanks be given. Los Angeles cheer
fully will ncqulesce; It has much to be
Liet us hop* the dentists, here this
week, will find no cause to look down
In the mouth during their stay.
Only dead onon are eligible to the
hall of fame. It will soon be open to
the Philadelphia grafters.
The silence of E. H. Harrlman Since
he reached New York make* one
wonder why he Scottied so to get there.
A searchlight makes St. Petersburg's
Nevsky Prospect brilliant. It's the only
prospect In Kusßla that Is.
An Auto's Passing
—W. H. &
LOS ANGELES IS KNOWN
The Plaint of an Oaklander Becauso
His Town is So Little Ad.
New York Letter in Oakland Enquirer.
The Los Angeles folks take the
bakery when it comes to advertising;.
There doesn't seem to be any other
place In California that Is worth nam
ing. They are "IT." ,-;■-.*/
The next meeting I hold I am going
to ask the audience (before I begin my
talk) if there is any one present that
ever heard of Oakland, Cal.— if so, to
raise their hands. The chances are
that not a hand will be raised. If I
then ask them if they ever heard of
Los Angeles every hand In the house
will go up. I blame the Oakland board
of trade and Merchants' exchange for
eastern Ignorance in regard '. to Oak
land. I can walk Into any hotel in the
east where railroad leaflets are kept in
racks, and among them find Los An
geles literature, but 1 could wear my
eyes out looking for Oakland literature
and never find it. . ■ .
Our Tooth Brush Department
is brloMlng with bargains. 25
cents buys a brush that Is guar-
anteed to last three months —
think of vu — then vBsjHI
He is now at ,
214 South Spring Street
Formerly Sale & Son.
j THESE LIVE] A.OENTS SELL >
\ IN TUB CITY. I
HOTEL VAN NUYS lIHOAIMVAY »ni
•tnnd, 410 Soutb Oroadnay.
HOTEL, NATICK news stand, 110 West
HOTEL IIOLI..KNIIKCK news aland,
Secoud mill Spring.
n. F. GARDNER, ifOS Soiilh Spring-.
HOTEL ANGISLUS iiewi stand, cornet
Fourth and Spring.
HOTEL WESTMINSTER news stand,
corner Fourth nud Main. . .
HOTEL KOS.SI.YN, 437 South Main. .
It. A. HOIIN. 513 South «prlnß.
RAMONA DOOK COMPANY, 207 Weal
H. W. OOLLINR, 633 South Main.
J. RAWAK, Hotel Lanker«hlm newe
■tand, corner Seventh and Broadway,
NEW I'JHA DOOK COMPANY, «31 South
HOLMES DOOK COMPANY, 441 Soutb
HOTEL NADtQAV new* .tand, cornel
First and gprluff.
OLIVER & HA INKS, 108 Booth Kprln*.
HOTEL VAN NUYS mivi .laud, Pourth
R. M. MOORE. 102 a Pasadena nvenur.
11. SIOLINO, corner Seventh and HHL
FREEMAN LIHCOHBB COMPANY. Six.
teenth nnil Main.
MIL OANNMIIT, corner Seventhf an*
MR. HARMON, 104 North Daly.
MRS. KOIWKI.L, IS«S Ea»t First.
RANKS & GIII2KN, Ilifllt South Mala.
HOLMES DOOK COMPANY, BS7 Souti
M. A. RENN, 61ft Bait Fifth.
N. LOENNECKI3K, aril Ki.»t Fifth. '
G. WRTHIJIIIIM,, 2448 South Main.
11. AMOS, Rl4 Wrmt Seventh.
E. JOI'E, R2O 'West Seventh.
G. SAKELAItRS, KIR North Main.
JACOn MOIII'KNNKN, 813 North Main.
HENRY I'OKATII, 623 Central nvenua,
A. S. RALPH. 117 Commercial. . """•
W. L. BHOCKI.HY. Ml North Main.
MAX ROTH CIGAR CO., 1011 South Mala
J. D. ALLKIV. 1048 V.nmt First.
I. Allll A STOUY. 2138 East First.
C. TATU, SHOO Kii.t Fourth.
SH PHBLPS. 1728 Ea.t Seventh. "
A. MET/.GKIt. 310 East Ninth.
MH.^CU'I'UUMI. eoruer Bast First |i|j
F. DEIIMLOW, SftOa Went Pleo.
NORFOLK HTOVM Co., SflOS West Pics.
A. KI.MNTKAII, 2020 South Main.
11. BTIIICKLI.V, 2053 Saata F* arenas,
"• Cj ADLH. D 24 East FIIA. •**"■•
A. M. DUW, Tweat]r.llrst street asi
J. K. UUUIS. So2l> Central avenue.
D «w2l«* ■ A " 1I °«» I *. »05Nor?h*B 9,1.9 ,l.
avenue. . .
T. J. HOUSE), 3001 Bast Main.
JT. V4ADKSJ, 'lt)M Kast UsJs?