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The Herald By The Huaii.n Publishing Company. Tar llsiuld owns a luil Associated Prasa franchise and publishes tiie complete tele graphic news report received daily by a special leased wire. IDITORIM. DEPARTMENT: 203 New High street. Telephone 18li. BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Building, -21 West Third street. Telephone 2i~. EASTERN OFFICE : 43 and 45, Tribune build ing. New York. trail-. OF SUBSCRIPTION. BY MAli., NSTAQE I'ltr.CAID. Daily edition. Sunday excluded, one ycer 88.00 Parts of year, per month so psily and Sunday, one year 8.00 to city Rcaacatßcas. Daily, delivered. Sunday excepted, per mo 70c Daily delivered, Sunday included, per mo. SOe Sunday only, per month .. -0C j Address THE HERALD, l.os Angeics, Cal roBTAC.E R,TKS UN TIIF. RIBALD. 48 pages 4 cents 33 page* 3 rents _rt psge« .Scents 2S puces 2 cents | !< pages 'Jcents ltt pages — cents 2 pages I cent rHE WEEKLY HEBALD. twelve pages, one year #1.00 fja-r-Prrsons desiring 1HI: HERALD deliv ered at their hemes can .secure It b> postal Bard request or order tnrough telepnonc No. »47. Should delivery he irregular please make Immediate complaint at the office. __P""AII Communications t-i ihe tierald oa Blatters editorial and literary shoulC be ad dressed to W. S. Creightor . editor-in-chief. Write the Truth :i- yon -cc it: Fight the Wrong as you Hnd it: Pub lish all Ihe \ou», anil TtMl the Event to tbe iludtrnK n« nl'thoPeonle TUESDAY. DECEMBER 17. ISOS ________ , —_ REDUCTION IN THE HERALD SUBSCRIPTION RATES 15 CENTS A WEEK THE HERALD on and after Jan nary '-!. 1800, will put in effect ii it dneed subscription ran- us follows : The Herald, by Carrier, per week 18 Tbe Herald, by Carrier, per Month <!"» Tlx- Herald, per Sear *7 *f> The Herald, Six Months 8 DO The Herald. Three Months ... i o."» Single copies, excepting Sun day issue .'t On transportation lines, per copy «"i ! The Sunday Herald, per copy. The Herald bus purchased a mag nificent press, and a complete me chanical outfit, and w ill constantly improve the paper ill nil particu lars. The management will soon make announcement of improve ments to tie made, which will malce The Herald a belter journal than ever before, audit will si ill be found the untrammeled and fearless friend of the people. * ki: lARKAM.R BVENT Yesterday was a notable day in Los Angeleß county. It witnessed the oc currence of a strsngo aud rsre eveut. The full amount of a forfeited official bond, with cost of collection aud in terest to date, was paid into the county treasury. Af,er loug and weary wait ing and a strenuous contest on the part of the bondsmen the defalcation of El Hammond, a former tax collector, has been made good, and as far as any thing the levanting official did, the county is whole again. The successful collection of the amount iuvolved, $21,168.80, shows that vigorous effort on the part of the legal officer of the county can give force aud effect to oftioial bonds. In another part of to day's Herald will be found a his tory of the £1 Hammond case that should make "might] intereatin' " reading to the taxpayers. In it will be found much th if is significant, es pecially the dilferent treatment the matter received at the hands of the district attorneys who have held olli 'c since the defalcation. To .1. R. Dupay, elected by the DeuiocrHte, and H. C. .Dillon, elected by Democrats and I'op nlists to the office of district attorney, is due the credit for the restitution which has been made. The former be gan the action for recovery and the lat- j ter vigorously prosecuted the esse to a i successful issue, securing a judgment j for the county in the superior court and effectually resisting the appeal that was taken to the Btate supreme court. Between .ludK't? Dupuy aud Mr. Dil lon, two Republican district attorneys came and went, and throughout the terms of both the El Uammoud boud case rested in serene quiet. These two were Frank I. Kelly, sometimes culled "Necessity Kelly, because it is said that "Necessity knows no law," and James MoLaohlan, at present rep- j resenting this district m the house of representatives. Ihe disinclination of two Republican district attorneys to push an action ug-tiust the sureties ■ of v Kepnblicau ollice holder may be , a coincidence merely, or it may uot; it j Is certainly entitled to more thau a passion cousideratioD by the citizens Bf this county. The present district attorney came on the scene too late to be the recipient of either odium or credit iv tLis now nototious case. JAPANESE COMPETITION Senator Btewarl ot Nevada adds to \ the. varied aud numerous crauk notions he espouses the i lea that the industrial prosperity of the American people is . threatened by the ability of the .laps- , In Japan to make things immeas- , arably cheaper Ihan we can in this , country. The fact that the agents of , i Japanese manufacturers Hie offering , bicycles at about one-fifth of what the i Auieri -an manufacturers charge.st rikes the senator its being an indication of ' tbe dissolution of the republic. To the , iniutl of this sagebrush statesman it i j will be most itufort unate to allow the | people desiring bicycles to obtain them , with one-fifth the labor they vow ex- ( p«nd iv their purchase. U.n uppareutly < thinks that the federal government I should prevent the people obtaining bicycles and everything else, for that matter, easily. Th > trouble with Senator Stewart | aud the others who belong to bis school I of thoughtlessness, is that they ignore the two very important propositions tint neither.lapan nor any other country j ; can compete successfully with all the ; j other countries of the world in the ! production of everything people con sume, and t hat when she sends some- , thingtotliiscountry she demands some- ' ' thing iv return that mußt be the product of American labor. When people sell l they trade, tbut is, they also buy. There . ' is no such thing as selling without buy- ; iug, or buying without selling When twelve dollars' worth of Japanese I bicycle is sold in this country it means that sooner or later twelve dollars' worth of American commodities of some other kind will go out of the i country. When the Japanese manu facturer takes American money or drafts or checks, for his wares, he does so only because he can at will convert either into some product of American labor. Nobody, not even the foreigner "who pays the tax" and "hires pauper . labor," ever takes mouey or its repre sentative, for the thing itself, but only i las h sight order for soma product of ' the country. "Tremendous importa- . ' tions" of which some people seem co i ! thoroughly afraid, will be inevitably j followed by tremendous exportutious j I in due time. MISTS AS TO DONATIONS I 1 The I niversity of Chicago aguiu in luck. This time it is Miss Helen , ' | Culver who donates (1,000,000 to that . ' I fortunate institution. The generous ; 1 donor expects the money to be used in I , enlarging aud maintaiuing the depart- • ■ ment of biology. Miss Culver is reputed to be worth i < AN APPEAL TO SANTA CLAUS 2 I As this is the particular season for charity and r \ making others happy, The Herald invites all who fe;l y like conferring some of the happiness, that ought to be the lot of all children, upon those little ones whom Santa i f. Clans might otherwise overlook, to send to the Free Kindergarten Association donations of money, toys, clothing, or anything that will make poor youngsters joyous. Such gifts will be received at The Herald busi- S j f ness office, and acknowledgement made in these col > t ttmns. If a generous response is made to this offer many j ( little stockings hung up on Christmas eve will be filled which otherwise would hang limp and empty, and w ill 't insure the givers and recipients a merry Christinas. I The Herald hopes that as a result of this appeal its office will be filled with packages for the little ones and tfcs columns crowded with the names of the donors. 1 \ : I _ I I somewhere between $7,000,000 and $10, --i 000,000. The exact number of millions iis of little consequence when the figures have reached the seven million mark. Jay Gould, when once asked in a court trial, whether he had on a cer tain occasion signed a check for $4,000, --000, replied that he could not remem ber whether he had or not. It is said that John 1). Rockefeller once, when asked under oath how much his entire estate was worth, replied that he could tell the amount within $1'J,000,000. and that was as near as he could estimate it. Thfcse incidents show how easily an enterprising man can "earn" a whole lot of millions if he only tries. It is scarcely necessary to state that Miss Culver, the latest donor to the Chicago University, did not earn her immense fortune by taking in washing nor by running a Bewing machine, nor by officiating as saleswoman in a retail store. On the contrary, she just went vigorously to work aud inherited it. That is always the easiest way to come into possession of enormous riches, aud the wonder is that bucu an ad mirable method is not more frequently adopted by persons desiring big for tunes. Miss Culver inherited her mil lions from her uncle, Mr. Charles G. Hull, who for many years was oue of Chicago's most useful and benevolent citizens. He might have done worse than to bequeath a few millions to his niece, and she mifcht do worse than to donate a portion of her fortuno to the promotion of studies in biology, which is a very interesting branch of science. But what many people would like to hear of next is a liberal donation lor the purpose of insuring a more equit able distribution of wealth, so tbat those who produce it may get. the --hare which rightfully belongs to them. Wealth, of any and evety kind, is pro duced only by the application of labor to land, or, in other words, to natural resources. No othsr way of producing wealth was ever known. Hence the propriety of so shaping our laws that these two factors iv wealth production may he most easily brought together. A few millions donated and devoted to education iv true political economy—a science of which the average citizen is 1 grossly ignorant—would greatly aid in the abol'tion of involuntary poverty and iv the establishing of better social conditions. Mum-: tii NST "has came" again. The supreme court yesterday gave out an opinion affirming the validity of his appointment as a Han I'raucisco police commissioner. Thus the evil deeds of j Governor Budd'l predecessor survive i the latter's term of ollice. Tin: report of Secretary of the | Treasury Carlisle will be liberally edu- , rational to those people who desire a ! full ami accurate recital of the condi tion of the country's finances. In fact every line of it shoul 1 be read by every American citizen. Like Presi dent Cleveland's me«t9agu it is full of | LOS AT9X3-EI.ES HERALD: t TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER IT, 1895. the meat of fact and sense, and like the message it will arouse the antagonism and stimulate the ire of those who, in I financial ignorance and superstition, cling to monetary heresies and eoo i nomic absurdities. Incidentally it : gives the lie to numerous Republican ! allegations relative to the revenues and j the maintenance of the gold reserve. 'We shall avail ourselves of more ex j tended comment later; there is ample I food for dissertation in the report; it ! is loaded with texts. j The rain was all right but its reign was too brief. THE POLITE WORLD The ladies of St. John's Episcopal church who were interested in the recent Midway baser, and particularly those of the art gallery committee, desire to return a hearty \ote of thanks to those who so kindly assisted with their valuable loans and services to make the department a success. Mr. and Mrs. MacLeod. Mr. Oscar Ku nath. Miss Kins. Mrs. Mayo, Mrs. M. Ab bott, Mrs. Richardson, Miss Cook, Miss Krutz, Mrs. Holliday, Mrs. Narvea, Mrs. Whiting. Miss Peniston. Mrs. Walker. Mis< Scott, Mrs. I arr. Miss Aahinead, Miss Benjamin, Miss Duval, Miss Casey. Mrs. Hurlhut. Miss Lettelier, Mr. Judson. Prof, de Conte. Mrs. and MissPeabody.Mrs. Dr. Muynard. Mrs. Attig, Mrs. Folsoni, Mrs. How ard. Mrs. John Scott. Mr. Edgar < Sw ink, Mr. Cove, Mrs. V. Taylor, Mrs. Porter, Mrs. H. Bell. Mrs. Jenkins. Mrs. Walsh. Mr. Conway. Mr. W. Jenkins, Voll mer A> Co.. I'armlee, Marker's furniture company, Niles Peaae, Southern California Furniture company,Chriatenaen <t- Huston, l.os Angeles b'urmture company. Here anil 1 here Colonel and Mrs. freeman Q. Teed en tertained informally with a dinner Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Parker have issued invitations for a dance New Year'a day in honor of Miss Genevieve Marix. The second of the l.os Angeles series of recitals will occur this evening at Blanch* ard-Fltsgerald hall. Miss Jennie Johnston, the accomplished pianist, ii on the pro- ' cram. Mr. Charles Valentine will furnish J the violin numbers. Mr. and Mrs. Pardee of Syracuse. New I York, are at the Gray Gable* for the win ter. Mr*. I'ardee is a cousin of Mayor j l.'a ler. i Mrs. J. 1.. Truslow and Miss Truslow of j .Santa Barbara are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Cogswell at their home on Sout'i 1-1 over street. Bargains —Hooks and Presents. Cc mo to US for these. The Century En gra\ ng t 0., L';>:l S. Spring street. tt ill subscribe Also The Herald is trying to take up a sub scription for I'r. Barber, superintendent of the county hospital, to enable that thrifty individual to build a cottage so that hi* family will not have to occupy the mater nity ward of the institution over which he presides. Barber now owns a house which he rents at a large figure ami get* his quar ten free. If Tin: HF.u.w.ncanget Barber * consent to li\ c on one of the Lancaster lots Tin Herald is offering as a site for the cottage, the Porcupine will subscribe anil pay ten dollars into the fund. Porcupine. Broad-gauge, Fearless an.! Independent The Los Angeles Herald is to be equip ped at the beginning of the new year with a new press and the latest mechanical fa cilities for turning out a modern newsna : per. antl will reduce the price of Biibscrijv tion, We congratulate Tin: Herald upon these marks of prosperity. TilK HERALD :s becoming broad-gauged, independent and fearless. -May it continue to improve. | —Norwalk Call. j llrigbtsr than diamonds—the growing, ' fame oi I'r. Prics*s baking powder. Ihe Right king The Gazette is uncompromisingly op poaed to die arresting of a man for vagran i". There Is no question but that there are , thousand* more men lhan ihere are jobs, hence it is impossible for all to have work. Tne industrial conditions of the present are such that legions of good, honest men can not gei work, no matter how much they may seek or desire it. Many worthy but ; , unfortunate men are classed as hobos, wheieas ihey may be most worthy, True, there are in my good-for-nothing, lazy men traveling about, living off tbe betievolence iof ihe people, but unless they commit a crime we are unequivocally opposed to ar resting them and making county ex penses,—Antelope Vallej Gazette. I Wbi never a baking powder i* sold at a i i lower pries than the Royal, it is mude ; irom cheaper and inferior Ingredients ami I prooably contab - alum, CAMUENOA \ ULEY A final Wster Proposition to lie Considered romorrow The committee appointed at the meet ing recently held by the citizens of Ca- ! huenga '. alle) lias had some interviews with the officer* ol die West l.os Angeles Water compan> and w ill b,? ready tomorrow even ing tit the Pass soliool house lo make its report. The final proposition of the com pany will then be considered antl some definite action taken in reference thereto. The importance to the • alley of the matter of an ample water supply will cause the meeting to be well attended. W. w. VVasson. who has been a promi nent and successful newspaper man here for a year or more, leaves today for San Francisco to take tho position of water front reporter on the Daily Iteport. Mr. Wasson possesses admirable qualities as a reporter. (PpM " Pure and Sure." levdandi3 Baking Powder, Biscuit, cake, pot pies and buns, Dumplings, puddings, Sally Luns, Muffins, waffles, griddle cakes, The very best it always makes. AT THE THEATERS Orpueilit—The Orpheum this week pre sents a strong bill that is made up of the favorites of last week antl the addition of some new and very clever entertainers. The newcomers are the Allisons, Lucy and James, and the famous Judge broihers. The Allisons do a turn that for quickness of step and grace of motion is rarely ex celled. Lucy Allison is a bright soubrette, besides a remarkably neat dancer, antl the lightning work of James Allison is a won derful thing to look at. The endurance displayed in this turU is really something remarkable. The Judge brothers are per haps the most finished somersault acro bats now on the the vaudeville stage. Their turn does not entirely depend on quickness but the strength that is displayed by one of the members of the team shows that biceps as well as brains are needed in such a performance. Such work is. how-1 ever, caviare to the uneducated palate. Of the old favorites Clifford and liiith still hold their popularity, not only with the gallery, but the more aristocratic boxes antl dress circle, this week Miss Huth sings some new songs antl had to respond to several encores till her repertoire finally gave out and she had to call a halt. Little Willie Clifford is just as amusing and en gaging as ever, though some of hits are rather strained. Williams and Walker, the colored team, do a most excellent turn and introduce some of the best dancing that has ever been seen on the local stage. Thej have made a distinct hit here and their work is of the cleanest possible de scription. The fact that they are colored men has in no way detruded from their success in Los Angeles. Andoand tliune, the Japanese jugglers do some more of their sleight of hand tricks, everything be ing done in that peculiarly neat manner that seems to belong to those people alone. However hard the ordinary white man may try, none of them succeed in getting the same touch of absolute mastery, except it be that phe nomenon, Herrmann. Little Allrigbt per formed on the breakaway ladders to the entire satisfaction of the audience and himself, fcadi Alfarabi, the equilibrist, performs tricks that seem easy to the un educated eye. but to the athlete they are of the greatest possible difficulty. This boy's work is a remarkable example of steady nerve and perfect control of muscle. Altogether there has never been a stronger bill in the house than the present one, and there is not a weak turn on the entire bill. The Orpheum should he greeted with crowded houses for the remainder of the week. * « Los Am.elks The TER.—Be Wolf Hop per and his excellent comic opeia organiza tion, as previously announced, will appear this et ening. In an organization containing so many prime favorites it is quite difficult to select the star or stars, asitle, of course, from the man whose name the company bears. Mr. Hopper as the impecunious regent of Biam, in the charmingly piotuveaque and melo dious comic opera, which will be pre sented in this city for the lirst time this evening, was spoken of very highly by the New York, Boston, Philadelphia antl Chicago press, and in all of the cities men tioned, as well as innumerable others. Wang has been greeted by a succession of large and fashionable audiences. Pretty Edna Wallace Hopper, Beriha Walt linger, Alice Hosmer, Ida Lester, Ed mund Stanley, Alfred Klein. John Purr antl other artists of a like standing in the ranks of comic opera, are in the company. Wang, with its wealtii of elaborate j scenery, brilliant costumes, its crisp, witty libret'o and jingling, melodious numbers, together with its many attractive features, will form a delicious bill of fare for our amusement-goers, antl it is safe to predict that the bit; comedian antl his jolly crew of comedians and singers will be greeted by an overflowing house tonight. <; BI'RBANK. The Lost Paradise drew a gootl house at the Burhank last night. The playisoneof the best productions of the modern realistic school. Andrew Knowl ton, the owner of the great iron works in New Kngland and the alleged mv entor of a great motor, spends vast sums of money to please his daughter, an only cliild. The manager of his mills remonstrated, but to purpose. An engagement for a marriage of convenience is airanged with Ralph Standish, "the last of a noble line." Hy various entries in the diary of the father of Ralph Standish, the discovery is ma c that the teal inventor is a \ouug man named Ueuben Warner, the foreman of the works, who oves Knowlton's daughter and who Buffers the wrongs of the father because of Ins love for tho daughter. The employees at the ironworks demand an increase of wages, antl after many at tempts at an agreement a strike is de clared, Warner, the foreman, sides with the strikers. Knowlton and Standish make many unsuccessful attempts to get new men. but do not succeed. The daughter visits the sick anil desti tute among the families of the workmen, ami her respect for the foreman ripens into love. Her engagement with Standish is broken and she marries Warner, the fore man. The sitle incidents of the play are nu merous and well wrought. The interest never fails in any situation from beginning to end. 'Lite bit of realism exhibiting the machinery in motion is startbngly effect ive. As Reuben Warner,the faithful foreman and lover and man who stood unflinch ingly for the rights of the workmen, even when it clashed with his own love, Mr. Krawley was at his best. Mr. Arbuckle as Ralph Standish. the good catch, and man of the upper-world, wasexcellent. Mr. Geo. W. Leslie pleased his admirers by 11is rendition of the part of bob Appleton, "bale fellow w ell met antl met often." Miss Lansing Rowan aa Mar garet Knowlton. the daughter, did good work In a most difficult role. i )ri account of the Illness of Mis- Hates, the part of Polly Fletcher waa essayed by Georgie W< todthorpe. For a similar reason Miss Minnie Conway took the role of ■ SI£GEL '5 Correct and exclusive designs in Scarf, Bow, Club, De Joinville, Teck, Fpur-in-Hand and Ascot Neckwear-Great bargains in fancy Linen Handkerchiefs, Silk Handkerchiefs and Holiday Hose. New Suspenders, Handsomely-mounted Canes nnd Umbrellas. A store full of Useful gifts for men. Cinders, which had been assigned to Miss Hope Koss. In spite of the brief time allowed for preparation, both parts were most excel lently rendered. The support was good throughout. The Lost Paradise will be given during the en tire week and will complete the Krawley company's engagement here. The house should bo crowded at every performance. MUSICAL The second of the series of six concerts given by the Krnuss String Quartet took place at the Blanchard-Pitzgerald Music hall last evening. Tne concert was of a merit which deserved a full house, but on the contrary only a small audience greeted this artistic combination. What is the matter with the musical people of Los An geles that they will not support a good thing. The concert opened with that most beau tiful and artistic composition of Schu mann's, The Quartet, Up. 11, No. 1, which comprises an allegro, scherzo, adagio nnd presto in its movements. As a w hole the number was well played, In the adagio and presto particularly the finish and beauty of Instrumentation being mani fested, the 'cello performing an important part In the hands of Mr. Opid. The second number, Keine de Saba, from Gounod, was given with a considerable i amou.it of spirit and intelligence by Mrs. j Lillian Fellows Htirdette, who possesses a> I good voice,especially In the middle range. ] She received an encore which she respond- j ed to by singing a lovely little selection by '■ Zoder. The third number, tho Qulntitte, With clarinet, by Mozart, was, perhaps, the,: gem of the evening, and was played in lino i taste, especially the larghetlo movement, 1 which was worked up to a climax which would remind one of listening to the old Mendelssohn Quintet of Boston. Some beautiful work was done in this movement, which thoroughly brought out the artistic qualities of the players, The next num ber. Air Varie, by Kade, was, of course, ar ticalty given by Mr. Krauss and his quin tet, and received much praise. Mr. Krauss is an artiste, his whole soul lieing put into his work, which only can bring forth gootl results, hit. playing being full of sympathy and fine technique. The song. Fairy, by Bamberg, was next on the urogram, and given by Mr. Bur dette. The program closed with Cheru bim's Scherzo, a beautiful piece of work, bright and full of tbe melody which this great master is noted for. We shall look forward with pleasure for the forthcoming of these concerts, and the music-loving people ought to support an entertainment of such merit, C. MUSIC NOTES. (in Tuesday evening Mr. Krauss will give a pupils' recital at the Hlanchard-Fitz geralc. Music hull. A line pfogramisin store for all who wilt attend. There will be a special rehearsal tonight by Mr. Cornell's choir at the Methodist church. Broadway. Let all members of the choir lie present promptly at 7:IU> oclock. £gk Mrs. Harrison's BLEACH V" REMOVES Freckle*, Moth Patches, Sunburn, ■ i vV'J* SallowTieas, Black-heads, y ,y, »Wt Pimples ami every <hs- V.\V _ ' coloration or blemish of '. I ffM.r 7 . !jiT>!r the skin, rendering th? ektnac pure and clear and while as it was in hnby days. Guaranteed perfectly harmless. It never tails to cere Ladies who value ?. nice, clear, natural complexion should not fad to use it. Price, ft oo per bottle All Druggists MRS NETTIE HARRISON, BEAUTY DoCTOB 40 & ',2 QtARY BT. San FRANOI3OO The following dru??isU carry a (u'.l line o my preparations: II M BALE & SON, 3120 S. Spring st, L. A. C. 1. UK 2s XEM AN, i!2S N. Main at., L A. o__x Solid Gold Frames « $3.75 Either Spectacles or Eye Glasses I i your opportunity thi« sen ion! Will you grasp the same? Thousands take pride, pleasure nnd comfort in our Perfect Fitting Glasses why not bring lasting enjoyment and remembrance to your friends by pur chasing >uch n splendid Imlidav glfl a ii pairol our CEnEBKAThD ULASBEB, such as we arc titling to our patrons? byes tested free "i charge, either now or alter the mil baa been presented. I.ensea changed without additional cost in mii ur your fiieinls. U not this a splendid offer - .' 5. (i. MARSHUTZ Scientific and Manufacturing Optician, 245 S. Spring St. Opposite stimson Blk, for the Crown ou the window. Established li, re nine years, Th« But U th* Cbeapait BOSTON <&_. STORE TELEPHONE 904 239 South Broadway Opposite City Hall A Present That would delight any lady, and at the same time prove very useful, can be se lected from our large stock of genuine Ostrich Feather Boas and Collars. We are offering some unusual values. We do not carry any imitations —these were all imported this season. Regular $K.OO and $I*.JO Boas, tf_f AA A J6 inches long, at :r... »i|)IU«UI/ Regular $12.50 Boas, £A 4$ inches long, at tPO«t/\l Regular $15.00 Boas, CIU 45 inches long, at tjMIC.fJV* Beautiful Ostrich Heather Collars rt» 3 F fkf\ and Capes, each, at from $6.00 «POOt>UU BOSTON STORE I LONQO The Broadway Tai,or 202 S. Broadway No,an * Smlth Block For This Month Only We arc going to Make a Genuine Reduction in Prices. Suit Former price $50, Reduced to $45 Suit- Former price $45, Reduced to. $40 Suit Former price $40, Reduced to $35 Suit Former price $35, Reduced to $30 Suit -Former price $30, Reduced to $25 NOTE-All Work (iuaranteed to Be High Class. I M. Griffith, Pres. .'ohn T. Griffith. V.-FtSS 1 ' F. T. Qrlffltb, Secretary end Treasons, tieo. R, Waitcs, stupt. of Mill. | J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers, And manufacturers oi nmstic 111 l work ol Every Description. Doom Windowi, Winds and Slain. 944. N. iUUEDA ST.. Loa Cat J _ a t aaaaaa^___fi»/ ., m '''if' CI if 4 a Don-roiflnnons _m\\\wr^\-'\l ' '-let. S f rm li <> rrh tv ft, ~ , .' lf w in i"-. v tina tv r». I ilia- JHLV liar Mi.-i V 1 hnW'H, <»r any iiifl.-ininia i ffO not u> Btrieiof. tion, Irntotloo «.r ulcera* Hfc .Jm '„ '. cotitßKioc, tiun nf mitco ii h nicni- RSlriiEEvaSS CHtMiimCa. »"»»«• Hon-astringent. XgA s nsai Rg "••«• *r ■•"-«>.<•. WBJBJL .■ H . TB3p r "' plain wrapper, ' SsHBI . ,prrss, t'ir-paiu, for '.^BaSßssaeS^'aa 1 " r •' ""tnea, |2.». c 1 '"eiiuest —— —mm — mmm— ———- F-or the Complexion For the Complexion For Ihe Complexion For the Complexion For the Complexion r - ; Anita Cream —Si, Wo ■ 1 the marrelnus French /. __0 ll* ll CALTHOS •><•«•. ami /.MINI legal guarantee tbat Caituih "ill R jm- \ STOI* Dlsenareea & Emlaalaas, i f OIIHF SD#piaatoprhea»Varleo«*la I \ unci RESTORE List Vigor. \»™IU tr Vsritandpayifsatilfiei. | V \>! !:r'=. YON MOHL CO.. B Sol* Amrriran A«.bU, I inrln.atl, Clilo. Composing a complete etatf of Expert rhysi- Clam, Medical Author! and Professcr.-. Ther ; are incorporat'd for $.250,000. If your en so ie ' Incuiable they will not lago your money but i frankly tell you the truth. Always secure ihe' ] best Their Expert .Specialists treat disease; as follows: ONKTKEATSCataerh anil Hroncbial troubles for $6 a inor th, including al 1 medicines and one week's trial treatment Free. ANOTHER iHEATH Private ami Nervous diseaiesnf men only, antl all correspondence and treatment isstrlctly contldential. i A Tfffßil treats dlsetses of the Stomach and l.iver: removes Tapeworms, cures Kidney and Bladder troubles aud treats diseases of women. A FOURTH treats diseases ol the Hkluand j Fealp. Eczema ami diseases of the blood and circulation. A FIFTH, their stirscon. rerforms nil opera tions, treats cases oi deformity, spinal trouble, rickets, hip-joint disease, removes Fistula, Piles, Kupttirc and cancer without using the knife. Consultation always Free. Write if you can not tall personally. The English and German Specialists Byrne Building - Loa Angeles POLAND Address FOU ROCK BARTHOLOMEW * CO. WA TLR 2:10 We,t Fif,t -' rpO BUY OR SFJ.T. ANYTHING THAT IS ! 1 saleable, try the want columns of The i Herald A few ceols invested in this manlier ! usy make you many dollars.