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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 08, 1893, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
PAILT AIIII WIEKtT.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
JOSBFH D. LTHCH. JAMBS J. AY«I»
AVERS 6c LYNCH,
PUBLISHERS,
■S3 AND **8 W*ST SBOOND STREET.
TELEPHONE 156.
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Illustrated Herald, per copy
Entered at the Postoflice at Los Angeles as
second-class mail mstter.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers ol all delinquent mall subscribers
tethj Daily Hirald will be promptly discon
tinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to
subscribers by msll un'ets the same have been
paid lor in advanea This rule is inflexible.
L. P Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21
Merchants' Exchange, San Krancieco, is an au
thorised agent. This paper Is kept on file in
bis office. , _ . ,
Thk Hkrald is rod at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, San Francisco, for sc. a copy.
No contributions returned.
SUNDAY, UCTOBKII 8, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY 1 KLKGRAPII-The Vigilant beats the
Valkyrie Voorhees gives notice ol night
sessions of the senate... .House and senate
proceedings Washington gossip Sol
diers' homes statistics ..Pacific coast hap
penings. . Foreign Hashes . Sporting events
World's fair notes....General news glean
ings.
LOCAL AND MISCKLLANMOUS-Frult
arrivalsat Chicago.... The ranches....Min
ing news....Tammany's San Francisco let
ter. .. The courts and new suits.. Xckstrom
must pa; for kicking out Landgard . The
supreme court settles a Ventura case ...
Attorney Blscailuz found guilty... .The City
Water company owners reduce the price
asked for the works... Society notes ... Pe
titions and protests lo be heard by tbo conn
cll tomorrow . .Too commercial Eitnation
reviewed .. Judge Res grants a new trial
to Charles Clement.. . The irrigation con
gress Progtamme for the Athletic club's
field day . Ex-Mayor Hazard able to be out
again.
NEIGHBORING PLACES.
Pasadena—Funeral of C. T. Hopkins.
Tbrminai. Island—News notes.
UN vebsity—Society elections.
Compton—A lively street fight,.
Covisa—News matters.
Santa Monica—The new electric light works.
Pomona—Local *ffiirs.
Bakta Ana—Runaway notes... .Filers arrive
..Chamber of commerce.
Judge Ebssink M. Ross bids fair to
be shortly one of the best known judges
on tbe bench of the United Stateß.
Col. Cuari.es F. Crockeh tells the
newepaper interviewee in San FranciECO
that the hard times are passing away.
It is playing it rather fine to give an
exhibition of the Evans and Sontag
blood and thunder play in aid of a
church. ____
The spectacle of a few congressmen
speiking to empty benches was wit
nessed at Washington yesterday. There
were just eight members of the house
present at last night's session.
The Valkyrie has thus far failed to
show indications of being able to wrest
the America cup from its owners. She
is a Etannch vesßel but tbo Vigilant is
even a stauncher. For forty-one years
the British tars have made determined
effort s to regain that famous cup, but thus
far with the result oi invariable failure.
The Messrs. Pierce and Shafer yester
day, after numerous conferences with
the water committee of the council, left
for the east. They reduced their offer to
ceil to the city tbe water company prop
erty, with its stock, plant and appurte
nances, to $3,800,000, or a drop of $200,
--000. This is understood to be their ulti
matum.
Senator Voorhees, acting on instruc
tions from the White House, yesterday
gave notice that on Wednesday next he
would move for b continuous session of
the senate till tbe repeal bill is dippoeed
of. The tall sycamore of the Wabash
•till expresses confidence in the ulti
gaate unconditional repeal of the Sher
man act, but the majority ot tbe repeal
ers do not share this opinion. Compro
mise seems to be the only solution of
tbe question.
The Southern Pacific Railway of Ken
tacky day before yesterday filed a mort
gage for $58,000,000 to secure a new issue
of bonds. They are to be issued in
fractional sums, the first amounting to
$15 000,000. It is announced to be the
intention of tbe company to push the
completion of the coast road as soon as
the condition of the money market ad
mits of the negotiation of the bonds.
When that is completed all the travel
by tbe Sunset route will be over the
coast line. Work on tho Margarita tun
nel is progressing at a rapid rate. Travel
between Lob Angeles and San Franciaco
will be specially delighu'al over the new
route.
Befobk I'rofeesor Koebele starts upon
hie mission for tbe Hawaiian govern
ment in search of enemies of tfie Fcale
peßtß in the Sandwich it lands Southern
California could make no better invest
ment tbnn an arrangement with him to
keep an eye open for iriEect life that will
be of benefit to the fruit interest. Tho
Btate can do nothing before the next
legislature meets, but private enterprise
could accomplish the purpose. I'ro
feesor Koebelo will, no doubt, need no
incentive to keep alive his interest in
tbe state, which has bent fitted so in
calculably by his knowledge and re
searches. Yet it would be a graceful
recognition of his services, as well as a
most valuable assistance in fighting tbe
fruit pests, to retain such an expert.
A WONDERFUL REGION'S SIGNAL TRI
UMPH.
It is not difficult to get a reputation
for hyperbole when one writes of South
ern California. In fact, tbe Oolden
State in its entirety is so attractive to
both the descriptive and the analytical
writer that when one is telling the most
prosaic truth it looks like exaggeration.
Fortunately, however, we are not
obliged to depend on either our own
writers or on those from abroad, who
are even more encomiastic than our
own, when it comes to making the pro
ducts of California, and particularly
Southern California, known. When
men of the type of Charles Dudley War
ner visit this state the ecstacies of the
most famous* "boom" writers are
eclipsed and the real estate syndicates
are nowhere.
California, and Southern California in
especial, make themselves understood
abroad by tbeir products. Los Angeles
and adjoining countios did this in an
especial manner at the New Orleans ex
position. Although the people of Louis
iana have long boasted of their oranges,
and the committee that made the awards
contained not a single Californian, Riv
erside carried off the sweepstakes pre
mium for this fruit. Southern Califor
nia not only took the principal premium
for citrus fruits but nearly all the minor
premiums. In addition, we were most
liberally treated in all other lines of
fruit.
That we have made great progress
since then the astonishing results at the
Columbian world's fair at Chicago show
very plainly. Elsewhere we print the
list of awards to California exhibitors,
and it will well repay perusal. It tells
a wonderful story of successful achieve
ment. It is the report of the pomo
logical committee, and is a complete
list of the awards to American exhib
itors. It will be seen tbat California
pomologists receive two hundred and
three medals for fruit to Florida's one.
That is certainly a superb exhibit for
the whole state.
On a close examination of the list,
however, it will be seen that Southern
California has been awarded 167 medals
to 36 received by Northern and Central
California between them. It would in
deed be hard to chronicle anything more
agreeable than is embodied in the state
ment of a fact like that. And yet our
Northern and Central California friends
should not be discouraged. It is only
when it comes to Southern California
hat there is any occasion to hide their
diminished heads. As to all other com
petitors, they of Northern and Central
California are champions of the first re
nown.
It is an interesting reflection that
Southern California has been enabled to
accomplish these marvels through the
aid of as yet an imperfectly developed
system of irrigation. Whiln we have
done a great deal, it is yet as nothing to
what we shall accomplish,
j And what a wonderful region it is, that
iv which we live? It is but the other
day when the greater portion of South
ern California was a vast sheep range.
Twenty years ago Pasadena wbb simply
a portion of the SanFasquale ranch, and
the old adobe ranch house was the only
building on a spot tbat is now graced by
one of the most consummately lovely
regions on earth, and containing a city
whose elegance appeals to every one of
esthetic tastes. Just 20 years ago Judge
North was laying the foundations of
Riverside, certainly one of the moat
eclectic spots on earth. Within a
short radius of Los Angeles a score
of beautiful settlements, representing
the higheet perfection of civilization,
and all the result of the intelligent ap
plication of water to a fecund soil, are
to be found. And all this is bb yet in
its infancy. The memberß of the inter
national irrigation congress which as
sembles here on Tuesday next abould
not fail to take a trip over the kite
shaped track and sea for themselves the
miracles that have been accomplished
here by irrigation. They cannot fail to
be impressed by the spectacleof agrowth
whicb, in variety and luxuriance, is not
surpassed, if it iB approached, by any
other epot on the footstool.
But to return to our muttons! Oar
brethren of the Northern Citrus Belt
can find iv the awards at Chicago much
food for reflection. After such an em
phatic object lesson they can scarcely
maintain the high and haughty position
it has pleaaed them to assume in the
past. Medals talk fully as loudly as
money, and it certainly cannot be con
tended that 30 medals count for as much
ss 107. Ia getting at 36 medals for tbe
northern and central counties we have
included every one whose locality was
at all doubtful, some of the places being
difficult to locate.
That tho California exhibit at Chicago
has been a great object lesson to the
people of tho United States no thought
ful man can doubt. It has shown that
the Golden state ia par excellence tho
region of pleuty and beauty, and that Loa
Angeles and the adjoining counties are
pre-eminently the section in which to
plant their Lirea and Penates. Here
is emphatically the place where a man
can sit down under hia own vine and fig
tree, with no one to make him afraid.
The superlative success of our exposi
tion meaDß that myriads of eaßteuers
have made up their minds to the tfl'ect
that the Golden state is the spot where
they will make their lasting city.
GOVERNMENT AID FOR IRRIGATION
The Kansas City Star, as well as many
other newspapers fuither east, discoun
tenances the proposition of government
aid for irrigation. The Star is confused.
The plan is not to irrigate the land itself,
but to provide means whereby tbe land
may be irrigated and thuß be reclaimed.
Years ago the government, passed drain
age laws looking to the reclamation of
swamp lands. If the government can
legislate to take water out of lands it can
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8. 1893
certainly legislate to pnt water on the
lands.
It is jost that appropriations should
be made for these purposes out of the
immense surplus of tbe government's
re-venues. Look at the millions of dol
lars annually appropriated and expeaded
for the improvement of rivers and har
bors. The number of people benefited
thereby are only those engagsd in trans
portation. Is transportation tbe only
thing requiring the paternal care of the
government? Has there ever been a
secretary of transportation ? The sub
ject has never been deemed of sufficient
importance to create such an office in
tbe president's cabinet.
Agriculture has a secretary. It has
been elevated to tbe dignity of the most
important, and made the equal of the
other functions of the government. It
is agriculture which demands the ad
vancement of the cause of irrigation.
Already has tbe last of Uncle Sam's
naturally watered domain been given
away. The land offices are preparing to
close up.
Nothing is left now but the vast arid
plains on the eastern slope of the Rocky
mountains, in the Colorado basin and
on the western slope of tbe Sierra
Nevada.
Within'this area it is plainly the duty
of tbe government:
First—To cause a general survey to be
made to ascertain:
(a) The area of catchments and vol
ume of water supplies.
(b) Tbe sites for reservoirs and routes
of waterways.
(c) The local duty of water and acre
age capable of supply.
(d) The estimated cost of construction
of both public and private water works.
Second —To appropriate sufficient
funds to economically execute such of
the foregoing plan as are plainly of a
public character.
Third—To arrange some equitable
plan for the settlement or occupation of
said lands by Uncle Sam's bona fide
children and none others, and utterly
xcluding speculators and monopolies.
Some of this work has already been
done, especially tbe appropriation for
the preliminary survey of catchment
areas and reservoir sites. But the work
should not be allowed to stop. This is
one of the objects of next Tuesday's
convention.
The civilization built upon the irriga
tion of the arid lands will be of the
most permanent character, even as irri
gation is more constant and equable
than the natural rainfall.
In irrigated countries failures of crops
are never known. Hence, there is never
a cessation of the revenues of the people.
The first great principle of finance —
the creation and maintenance of a rev-
enue—with such a people is always a
solved problem. Hence, with the exer
cise on their part of the second great
principle of finance—tbe saving of a
part, greater or less, of their revenues
there is bound to be a colosßal accumu
lation of wealth in the irrigated belts.
With wealth will come leisure, cul
ture, education, refinement, elegance;
iv fact, tbe greatest civilization of this
age will grow up in the arid zones as it
did in other and former ages.
Tne moat pieaaing pictures open be
fore the mental vision are the arid por
tions of the United Stateß, viewed as
they will be fifty and a hundred years
hence. Great cities of grand mansions
and tine thoroughfares, besetting emer
ald fields, watered with crystal floods
from everlasting and snow-crowned
mountains, with every condition favor
able for physical and psychical develop
ment, what a magnificent race of man
there will be?
Let ua all put our shoulders to the
wheel and help lay the foundation of
this desirable state of affairs.
Y. P. S. C. E.
The Semi-Annual Convention Hold Yes
terday.
The semi-annual convention oi the
Young People's Society of Christian En
deavor of Eos Angeles county was held
at Simpson yesterday.
A continuous service wsb held from
10 o'clock in the morning until 9 o'clock
in the evening. The principal work
done consisted in receiving various re
ports and a discussion of the temperance
queotion.
In the aiternoon Mr. Will D. Gould
! spoke on tbe Endeavor and the Saloon.
I Or. R. G. Hutchins upon Systematic
Giving.
In the evening a conteet for a gold
medal was held. Those who competed
were Donald Hrookman of Los Angeles,
who recited It Can Never Be Legalized
Without Sin ; Bertie Crittenden of Pasa
dena recited And tbe Home; and Mr.
Jau.es P. Allen of Pomona, Your Mis
sion.
Rev. W. J. Chichester delivered an
address upon Power for Service.
nin PoetA* Contest.
First—Contributions must be original.
Second—Contributions shall not-ex
ceed 100 lines.
Third—Contributions must be sent to
the secretary not later than the 22d of
November.
Fourth—Contributions are limited to
no one subject.
Fifth —Oi the poeraß selected to be
read, tbe contributors will be granted
the privilege of reading thelrown poems
or of selecting some one to read for them
as desired.
Sixlh —Wednesday evening, Novem
ber 291h, the committee having the
awards in charge will make its an-
limited number of the
contributions will be read and tbe prizes
awarded.
Seventh—For the benefit of intending
contributors, it is desired tbat each con
testant, mail or preeent his contribution
to the secretary, receiving from him a
number, which number his contribution
will be marked, stating at the time if
the contributor desires to read his poem,
or, if to be read by another, to give
name and address of persou to read.
Eighth—The club offeis prizes for the
two beat poems, making honorable men
tion of the next five in order of merit.
Ninth—All contributions will be re
turned to contestants, if address ib given.
Any further information will be cheer
fully given on application to the eecre
tarv.
Tub Units- Club of Los Angeles.
F. J. Cooper, Secretary.
Secretary's address, care First Na
tional ilank.
OUT FOR A LARK.
JUBT AFTER DARK BRADBURY
MET MISS WHEELER.
She Smiled and Spoke and Being Quite
Broke Threw Ont a Little
Feeler—Smothered
with Kisses.
A highly •mated audience, says the
Chicago Dispatch, sat in JudgeTuthill's
court Friday and listened to the evi
dence presented in the case of May
Wheeler, who was on trial for the
alleged thett of a ,500 diamond from
William Bradbury, a prominent Califor
nian, with strange ideas about the
women who address men on tbe streets
in Chicago.
He is worth more than $1,000,000, and
at his home is one of the moat staid
and respected of tbe solid men of tbe
golden state. Mr. Bradbury came to
Chicago a couple of weeks ago. He
desired to see the world's fair, and, in
cidentally it would seem, to "sort o'
turn himself loose."
Walking in the gloaming one evening
on State street, Mr. Bradbury met Mies
Wheeler. Miss Wheeler is a handsome
girl about 24 years old. She has a lis
some, willowy form that caught the eya
and fired the heart of Mr. Bradbury.
Her blonde, fluffy bangs and her peachy
cheeks smote hard thumps on Mr. Brad
bury's emotions, and when May emiled
sweetly, yet modestly and demurely, at
Mr. Bradbury, he capitulated at once.
He forgot his family out in California,
his high position in society, bis millions
and everything, and lived only in the
sunlight of that smile.
"Good evening," said May.
Now there was no harm in that Out
in California everybody says "good
evening" to every one else, and so Mr.
Millionaire Bradbury thought it was
only courteous for him to cay "Good
evening" in reply. These salutations
grew into conversation, during which
Mies Wheeler invited her new friend to
go with her to a hotel at 76 Van Buren
street. Mr. Brabury went. The clerk
there is an obdurate sort of person and
compelled the millionaire to pay $1 in
advance for the use of tbe room. After
an hour passed in
—"treading the primrose path of dalliance"
in a very mild fashion Mr. Bradbury re
visited tbe glimpses of electric lamps to
find tbat tbe $500 diamond that glis
tened on bis bosom bad vanished. He
appealed to the police and May was ar
rested. (
EVIDENCE WAS l liIO.CE.
Mr. Bradbury's evidence in the trial
was unique. He had done no wrong
with Miae Wheeler. He had not been
unfaithful to hiß family ties. Ac be sat
in the witness chair be looked the indig
nant pater famitias accused of indiscre
tion. Mr. Bradbury is a well built
man, some 50 years old. His face is
bronzed by the ardent sun of tbe glo
rious climate of California. His chin
whiskers remind one of Billy Crane in
Tbe Senator.
"You went to a room with this
yonng women?" queried Attorney Don
ahue, who was defending May Wheeler.
"1 did," replied Millionaire Brad
bury.
"What did you go there for?"
- — r.- —or ''
"You didn't do anything improper,
did you ?"
"No, sir."
"Now, didn't you tvu do«/ — " lDin s
besides talk after you got io that room ?
"Well, I suppose we did."
"Wnat did you do?"
"Well, ehe kissed me."
"Did you kiBS her in return?'
"I s'pose I did."
"Did she do anything else?"
"She hugged me."
"Andyou reciprocated her affectionate
embrace?"
"I gueßß I did,"
"You went no further?"
"No, air."
MADE TUEM LAUGH.
"You didn't go to that room just to
talk, did you?"
" "Yes, Bir."
"When you asked her where her
room was it just tlaei.ed across your
mind, 'I will go to this lady'a room and
talk with her?"'
"Yes, sir."
"Why didn't you go further than
talk?"
"I didn't want to after I had talked
with her. I thought she was a fast
girl."
At this ingenious reply the audience
in the court room roared.
"You thought ahe was fast?"
"Yes; she showed herself too fast
entirely. I began to think she was a
fast girl instead of one tbat wasn't quite
so fast."
"You thought at first tbat abe was a
nice, virtuous girl?"
"She is a pretty girl," and Mr. Brad
ley sent a beaming glacce from the
witness chair to the fair defendant, who
sat behind her lawyer.
"You enjoyed those hugs and kisses ?"
"I did."
He could not swear that May had
taken his diamond.
And the jury disagreed.
NEW BUILDINGS.
Licenses Issued for a Number of Impor
tant ICtliltees.
Building permits have been issued to
Thomas Holmes for a row of tene
ment residences, corner Hill and Sev
enth Btreets, the cost of which will be
$10,000. Superintendent Eiseu reports
the erection of over 500 new residences
and business blocks since January Ist.
These factß Bhow conclusively that the
city is rapidly increasing, the demands
for residences going far beyond expec
tations.
Government Mediation.
London, Oct. 7.—lt is learned that
the government has decided to act as
mediator between the striking miners
and owners, provided it is acceptable to
both sideß. Soldiers have been Bent to
New hall, where there was a row be
tween the police and rioters, and in
whicb many of the former were injured.
Troops for Morocco.
Madrid, Oct. 7.—The embarkation of
troops lor Melilla is greatly delayed.
The newspapers of the city say tho
Moors yesterday fired upon tbe Spanish
steamer Seville near the coast.
Yonng Salvlni Married.
Cleveland, 0., Oct. 7.—Salvini, the
young tragedian, was married to one of
the members of his company, MiBS
Maud Dixon, at the Stillman hotel,
today.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 7.—A newly
built bouse collapsed in tbe town of
KostofF, killing 30 persons.
WON'T DO IT AGAIN.
Ex-Mayor Hazard Getting Over His
Pugilistic Rtioonnter.
Ex-Mayor Hazard was seen on the
street yesterday for the first time since
his unfortunate accident several weeks
ago.
This fact recalls the incident by which
he was injured in play with Judge
Smith. The ex-mayor bad intended
departing tbe following day on tbe
chamber of commerce excursion for the
world's fair. He and Judge Smith en
gaged in a friendly scuffle, when the
dignified judge threw the unsuspecting
ex-mayor to the floor, breaking an
ankle.
Two weeks later Judge Smith was run
over by an electric car in Chicago, and
was very badly injured. This singular
coincidence will live alway in the minds
of the gentlemen whom it most af
fected.
Judge Smith is expected home within
a few days, and then what a season of
congratulations will be indulged in by
the injured chums!
PHYSICAL CULTURE.
A Teacher Who Thinks Work Is the
Best Exercise.
Prof. Eli F. Brown, superintendent of
the Riverside schools, addressed the
meeting of principles of the city schools
yesterday at the Spring street building.
His subject was Health and Physical
Culture.
He took the view tbat whiie the
school of gymnastics end Del Sarte is
good, it does hot go far enough. The
homely industries, such as housework,
horticulture, etc., are much better
adapted to the physical trailing of boys
and girls than any so-called system of
gymnastics.
Dr. Haskell of the Berkeley university
also addressed tbe meeting of principals
of Los Angeles county schools yesterday
at the high school building, Tbe sub
ject related more particularly to the
unification of high school work, which
was originated in this county by Super
intendent Brown of tbe city schools.
The Ameer Is Gracious.
London, Oct. 7. —Renter's Telegram
company received the following today
from its correspondent in Afghanistan:
The ameer received Durand's mission
aries at Cabnl today with great cere
mony and the utmost cordiality.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment wnen
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life mare, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
»wayjv«l- ••. .Xygical being, will attest
& ative pr-ciples embraced in the
reniec-. Sv/hpof iigs.
Ita excellence is due to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers j
and permanently curing constipation. |
It has given satisfaction to millions mid
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and 81 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whoso name is printed on every
package, also tho name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
CAMPBELL'S
ALIFORNIA
URIOS.
Wa leafl. Others imitate,
r Only Curio i-tore o i tbe
Jw/f—i gjs Ccait carrying a large
F M?"/ VJ °PALS,
$ r Diamonds S Precious Sftn?s
Mounted and Unmounted.
20 Per Cent Discount
III) STONES
P Ji FO?. 10 DAYS.
Only complete stock oi In-
TBAtE mark, dian Kelics in Loi Angeles.
Sec Our Kire aud Curious Tiling*.
Fine Jewelry Made to Order.
Campbell's Cariosity Store,
325 South Spring St.
0 . 8 ly PET. THIRD A FOURTH.
IF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE BYRS
And value t'-cm con«ult vi, No of delec
tive vision where gla»MS.< are required is too
complicated lor us Tue correc. adjustment
c I Irlimts is. qiiuo a< lmpjrtAut as the perle a
fitting of lenses, and the solentiac. litt'n? and
making of glasses and Irames is our only basi
net tsie 'laity.) Kves examine t and tested
free 01 charge. We me electric power, and »ro
the 011'y house h°re that griuos glasses to order.
L s a \VTAa l sHnTZ.Leadinr Scientific Optic
ian (spenia isl), Vl7 Nerth Spr.ng stieat. opp.
old courthouse. Don't lorget the number.
"BLANK
BOOKS.
GLASS & LONG.
TEiIPLE AND NEW HIGH ST3.
Tel. 538. 112 7 ly] L-jS ANGELES.
aft
IT GOES!
Without Saying that We Carry the
Largest and Best Assortment
5» O FK i
Late
Style
Hats
To be found at any first-class Hat establish
ment in Los Angeles. Not a new style
or shape is missing.
I
WE HAVE HATS |
That look well on a tall man; |
Hats that become short and i
stout and extra large men. |
They're all HERE, as you'll not
find 'em elsewhere; and when it
comes to naming the ... ■,
LOWEST PRICES I
Everyone knows—or ought to
know—that we are down to
p£JXS» it's useless
for Variety, Style and Lowest ,
Prices, come to the old, estab-
aud of
201
JrQ 105 q«\l«
UNDER HOTEL. NADEAU
17e«nlyr TWV US. — " - -—-
&Il|riUߣW%
OFFER FOR SALE- OFFER FOR RENT-
Choice lots B.W. partol clsy from $250 to Fiva or six-room houses on electric line. !■
81000 Yt , $lom>s'4s per month,
Hoose. from *1200 up, Ith.r for cash or J%FS™»% VSsdtu? iIMuoVK
upon io»t ailments, eatloa modem, etc.; $40 per month.
Business property on Spring. Main or Broad- lwo fornl-hed cottage, on flower
way: a few choice Investments. Rockwood aye.. each ifJOp.r montn. Largo
Ta,.nd»ee„,. B U -ine, V .g,od M Tonr lr . I™^^
go^'seew^atweharo.
_ N.K. COHN-g SKCONO .»» B».>4»U™Y. ANORLKa.

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