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The Herald By The RaaaLa Publishing Company. The Hikaid owns a full Associated Press franchise and publishes tha complete tele graphic news report received daily by a special leasts! wire. EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT: 200 New His* street. Telephone 15ii. BUSINESS orPICK: Bradbury Building", 111 West Third street. Telephone 247. EASTERN OFFICE : 43 and 45, Tribune build ing. New York. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. BY KA.IL, rOPTAUF. PrIKrAID. Daily edition, Sunday excluded, one year $6.00 Parts of year, per month HO Daily and Sunday, one year 8.00 to city srescßinrcns. pally, delivered, tunday excepted, per mo 70c Dally delivered, Sunday included, per mo. 80c! Sunday only, per month 20" Address THE RERALD. Les Angeles, CaL rOSTAOE KATES ON THE HF.HALD. 48 paf-es 4 cents 32 pages Scents 36 pages 8 cents 28 pages 2 cents 24 pages. Scents 10 poxes 2 cents lipase. »«•"»« THE WEEKLY HERALD. Twelve ps|es, one year gl.oo 4>gjr-Persons desiring THE HERALD dcliv. ered at their homes can secure It by postal card request or order tnrounb telepnono No. 347. Should dellvory be Irregular please make immediate complaint at the office. gtP-All Communications to The Herald o» gnstters editorial and literary should be ad 4rested to W. S. Creighton, editor-in-chief. Write the Truth as you see it 1 Fight tbe tVi-ons as J on tind it: Pub lish all tlie News, and Trust the Event to tbe Judgment or the Peottla SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21. 1805 REDUCTION IN THE HERALD SUBSCRIPTION RATES 15 CENTS A WEEK THF. HBRAIiD on and after Jan uary 2. 1898, will put in effect a re duced subscript ion rate as follows : The Herald, by Carrier, per week 15 The Herald, by Currier, per Month 85 The Herald, per Year $7 SO The Herald. Six Months 3 06 The Herald. Three Months..., 1 05 Single copies, excepting Sun day issue !5 On transportation lines, per copy 5 The Sunday Herald, per copy. ."» THE 810 PREMIUM OFFER Tho Herald is making a premium offer lo its subscribers that is with out precedents All new subscribers subscribing for tho daily Herald roc one year and paying six months in advance, together with notary ices, will be presentcil with a lot 23x100 f'ect in si/.e in the thriving town of Ei&noaater. Specimens or the pro ducts grown at Lancaster can be Keen at The Herald office, 332 West Third street. A SPECIAL FEATURE Tomorrow The Herald will present for the edification of the ta.xpayeiß of Los Angeles city and county a feature that cannot help but be of interest to each and every one of them. It will bs an itemized and detailed statement showing the amounts of money that over three thousaud individuals have drawn out of the treasuries of the city aud county for the first nine mout us of the year IH'ls for service. It, will bs a veritable great register of the employes of the city and county. The list of names will be propßrly segregated us to the various departments in which the service for which money haß been drawn was rendered. In the compilation of this tabular statement an expert has been employed for over sixty days. Every dollar of the expenditure reported is taken from the records. The Sunday Heralo will, in addi tion, present its usual admirable feat ures which ha"-c made it so popular with its readers, but the publication referred to above will tuaka it of espe cial interest to every tbiukiug taxpay er in the county. Realizing that thsre will be an uuusual demand for the is sue an extra editiou will bo printed. A STRIKING CONTRAST The season for California visitors from the east is fairly opeu, and if the arrivals thus far during the present month are au index of tbe whole sea son, we may expect v very large influx of tourists later ou. Many of those who have come, or will come, have been here before, and will not be surprised at what they see, except as to the mar velous growth of Los Angeles aud some contiguous towns during the past year. Mauy oilier visitors will this season behold this "laud of sunshine" for the first time. To such persons the contrast between the physical condi tions they leave behind them and those they find here will be both striking und pleasing. We are now ou;the verge of the holi day season. Throughout the entire •ast the prevailing conditions include suow and ice, blizzards, temperature at or near zero, snow blockades destitu ton, suffering, aud general dreariness. •rLre in Southern California there are britfjt sunshiny days, with nights scarcely cold enough to produce ice; green 4elds, line orchards, gardens and myriadi 0 f fragrant tlowers, while every kiad of outdoor business is in progress c"Uily. Our local markets dis play au abiiidance of fresh vegetables and luscious fruits, in great variety and ol excellent quality. Surely such a contrast cannot fail to impress visit ers most favorably. Then, again, they will also find here a city whose growth aud whose prog ress in modern improvements are scarcely equaled by any other city of the same class. In this particular many visitors will be greatly surprised. And yet we see only the beginning of what Los Angelej will be in the near future. Tourists will also be deeply inter ested in visiting surrounding towns and valleys. Als j in spending a few days at our charming baaoh resorts, which are delightful at all seasons of the year. A trip up Eoho mountain, over the steepest mountain railroad in : the world, and a ride over the Alpine division of the Mount Lowe electric line, and a ramble through Rubio can yon to the falls, will prove to be soma ofthe most romantic experiences of their lives. All theae things, however, are ouly a portion of the uncounted attractions aud novelties which abouud in Southern California. It is to ba hoped that all worthy visi tors to our favored region and grow ing city m»y receive suoh treatment, from the resident population that they will be as favorably impressed with the community itself as they must be with the physical conditions. If they are it is only a question of time when they will abandon the storm-swept east and become residents of "God's Country." TOO SWIFT FOR THEM. It is just a little amusing to observe tho protests entered by t hose two for merly impetuous aui apparently ferocious statesmen, Shermau and Boutelle, against a hasty adopti >n by congress of the bill providing for a commission to investigate the Vene zneleau boundary matter in accord ance with President Cleveland's rec omendation. Less than a month since both of these gentlemen, especially the AN APPEAL TO SANTA CLAUS As this is the particular season for charity and making others happy, The Herald invites all who feci like conferring some of the happiness, that ought to be the lot of all children, upon those little ones whom Santa Claus 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 ness office, and acknowledgement made in these col umns. If a generous response is made to this offer many little stockings hung up on Christmas eve will be filled which otherwise would hang limp and empty, and will insure the givers and recipients a merry Christinas. The Herald hopes that as a result of this appeal its office will be filled with packages lor the little ones and its columns crowded with the names of the donors. Maine man, were prepared to assert that the foreign policy of the adminis tration was weak and halting, and now the policy of that administration is altogether too swift for them. They want to get their breath. Their desire to have the bill referred to the appro priate committees is not entirely with out merit. As there, is not the least doubt about both the senate and the house being in substantial and enthusi astic accord with the president, a little dignity and deliberation iv the consid eration of the Hitt bill will not be harmful. On the contrary the en dorsement of the president's position that is involved in the passage of the bill will be all the more significant and impressive if it is made with observ ance of the usual parliamentary forms. The view expressed, however, by Seua tor Morgan should prevail and action on the bill be taken before adjourn ment for the holidays. Morgan, too, by the way, seems to have assumed the egg-stepping tread. It is wonderful how responsibility will tone a man dowu. AN ADDLED PRESS Evidence is accumulating to the effect that the Republican press of this country has not a monopoly of the art of being perversa in the consideration of matters political. The English and European journals are aB skilled in misconstruction as any other. A number of the old world papers persist iv eon-truing President Cleve land's recommendation that a commis sion be allowed him by conge--.-, with which to investigate the merits ot Ven ezuela's claim to jurislietion over the disputed territory, into au assumption by this government of tho right to it self arbitrate the controversy. As of course the foreign editor can read, this distortion of the president's mean ing must be because he cannot or will not understand what he reads. To these who have read the presi dent's message with a reasonable de gree of calmness it is plum that, the business of tbs commission would bo to ascertain the merits of tho boundary dispute for the satisfaction of the United States; to bring out those facts that would be developed by an arbitra tion court so that whatever position the United States assume as the result of Great Britain's continued refusal to arbitrate shall be takan intelligently. If the investigation of the commission shows that Eug'anil is right in her claims, there will he nothing for this government to do but to allow her to take possession of the territory in dis pute. But if on the contrary the com mission concludes that in its opinion the British are wrong, this government will be obliged to adhere to its demand that England relinquish her claims or submit to a court of arbitration se lected by both the interested govern ments. There is absolutely no room for the assertion that this government intends to force itself into the position ol arbitrator. Another inexcusable misinterpreta tion of the message is noted in the re marks of the foreign papers to the LOS AXGELES HERALD: SATURDAY - MOKNTSTGr. DECEMBER 21, 1895. effect that if the United i-itaiea are g., --ing to protect the Southern American States in their wrong doing this gov ernment should be responsible for the acts of those states. Now that kind of construction or the administration's position might be expected from the San Francisco Chronicle, the New York Tribune, Senator Chandler or Senator Frye, but not in >.ny other quarter. There is absolutely nothing in the Monroe doctrine or the presi dent's presentation of it. or his views to justify any such assumption. The attitude of the Uuited Sutea toward the South American a'atea and their relations with and obligations to other countries is plainly set forth in the fol lowing extract from Secretary Olney's letter to Ambassador Biyard: "The preotse scope and limitations of this rule cannot be too clearly apprehend* »<l. It does not establish any general pro tectorate by the United Stateeovar oth«r Amen >an stues. It does not relieve any State from its Obligations, as fixed by in ternational law. nor prevent any Europe an power, directly interested, from en forcing such obligations, oi from Inflicting merited punishment for the breac iof them. It d ies not contemplate any inter* [erence in the International affaire of any American state nor the relations between land other American states, it does not justify any attempt on our part lo change die established form of government of any American state, or to prevent the peo ple of such state from altering that form according to their own will and pleasure. "The rule In question has but a single abject. 11 ia thought no European power, srcombination of European powers, shall forcibly deprive any American state of the right and power of self government and of shaping for itself its own political fortunes Mid destinies.'' These words of the secretary of state .•an be studied aud re-studied with ex jeeding prflt by both foreign and Jomsstlc editors who seem possessed 3! vague an t peculiar couceptions of the Monroe doctrine and its applica tion. Catharine G. Smith, the ignorant and cruel abortionist who "did to death" Ada Faulkner, should not be permitted longer to pursue her in human business in this community. She escapes the gallows. Should she miss the penitentiary she must be driven from this oity. It is altogether probable that the late Mr. Hayward, who was translated by the sheriff from this to another sphere, was more skilled as a prevaricator than as a slaughterer. The lying he did him self, while the murdering he hired done. Truly "circumstances alter cases." The superior court has decided in the Cherry indictment case that perjury is not perjury when committed unneces sarily. The more certain way to have your cake and biscuit of the best is to use Royal Bak ing Powder. CLEVELAND'S DUCK HUNT. [A. 11. Lewis in the Washington Tost of De cember 11th.] "On me way to the White House," says Tammany Jim, "I runs up on Miles Crowley. An', understand tne, Crowley's all right. He's dead on grade, is Crowley. "'What're you hittln'the pave for this licit." says Crowley. '.Somebody givin" you the run." •• 'No,' 1 says. 'I'm goin' over to the Whito House to show Grove he's wrong. Come along," I says, 'an' watch me line him up.' " 'I'll go along,' says Crowley, 'but I won't go in. Me an' tho President's done a little turn, bandshakin', an'gassin', an' I'm goin* to pass him up now until he re quires me advice. But, say! Sport, you can't net in. This geeser Thurber will tbrun you down at tbe gate. 1 " 'Not on your birthday, 1 1 says. 'I've got the apt retort all handy for Thurber. I'll make him silly if he monkeys with me.' " 'How you goin' todo it?' says Crowley. 'I'd like to get onto the snap meself. It might come handy to take a trick with.' "'•lust give him the glassy eye an" the arctic atmosphere, 1 1 says, 'an' tell him you're from Whitney to see about a third term. Thurber'll not do a thing but full dead with pleasure, an' in you goes.' "When we moseys up to the White House Crowley begins to show signs ol b In'a quitter, lie loafs off Into tbe Bast room an' goes saggin- into a chair like he's tired. " 'S'pose you go on an' front up ti Thur i.' lit; Ha\H. 'You don't need me in your game, ati I'll sit bore and take in tlie chandelier an' pipe off these daubs of George in' Old Abe an' the rest of 'em, while you're tnakin' your little play with Cleveland.' "As I sees Crowley's no good for what I'm up against, 1 leaves him planted look in' at Washin'ton an' goes on. Thurber, just as I expects, is easy, an'all 1 say is 'Third term,' and pushes by him. like Tallin' off a wharf. t here's Grove, with a gun an' a lot of decoy ducks scattered about, an'l sees at once MeCreary'a got the straight tip; he's goin' surgin' oil after ducks. '•'How's everything in East Side New York, rim." says Cleveland, as 1 makes me debut in his midst. " 'I )n the roof,' I says, 'an' rollin' high." " 'What designs brings you here." he says, at the same time opening a breech loadin' gun an' squintin' through it. " 'Nuthln' much," I remarks; 'I'm over here cultlvatin' me ignorance, that's all.' " 'An' it's a dead goo si place for the pur pose," says Cleveland. 'What'm I ex pected to do for you." " 'Who's this heeler over by the win dow." 1 whispers, crowdin" up close. I'm hereon special big, and I don't want no rank outsiders to get onto me,' 1 says. " 'That's Oily,' sayH Cleveland, also whisperin.' 'You know Oily. You believe in pure food, you buy the best flour, the best eggs, the best sugar, yet you have not tried the best baking powder unless you have used Cleveland's. G 4 " Pure and Sure." evelands ' Baking Powder* But judge for yourself. Try a can. " -Not Oily Teal." I says,'l've got that snoozer dead to rights, an' that's not Oily Teal.' " 'Not on your cholera preventive,' says Cleveland. 'That's Oily, me secretary of state. I'm giviu' him a few last hunches about me foreign policy before I goes out to do up the ducks.' " 'That's exactly me biz,' I sayecrowdin' for the openin'. ' I wants to stick in me re monstrance agin your leavin' at this time. This challenge from Salisbury'!! get here while you're gone, won't It?' •' 'What of it?' says Cleveland. " 'Why,' I says, 'this of it. Salishttry will think you've laid down; think he's got you bluffed anon the run. Now, you ought to understand bow we feel about this The East Side iaon it for a fight big as asprink lin' cart. The East Side wants a war. You know about how poplar England is on the East Side—about as poplar as Parkhurst. Now, that's how it Htands. The Kast Side is rootin'for a war, an'if you chase olf down the bay on a lighthouse scow at a time like this, they'll say you're throwin' the game. You stay here an' tell Salisbury we'll light him in a ring or in a room for money, marbles or chalk: that's a hat yuu do. Let the ducks go soak themselves ' '"But you ain't onto me system, Tim,' says Cleveland. 'I'm glad you broke in, 'cause it gives me a chance to explain, in the llrst place, England's goin' to light or take water. We'll light England in an ash barrel if needs be; but in order to line up me game proper. I've got to go'way an' think. I can't do me turn right off the bat. I've got to think. So that's why I'm goin' duck huntin'. The letter from Salisbury will come an' lay here. When I gets back, I'll have me business straight In me mind an' will know just what to do. I'll open the missive an' I'll make a reply that'll be a corker. Salisbury will have to fish, cut bait or go ashore when I gets through re plyln'. But, as I observes, Tim, to do these little tricks I've got to think, an' I've got to get out of town, for there's no such thing as thinklu' here. So don't go to mak iu' objections. Tell the East Side how it is. an'show 'em there's no kick comin' to em.' "'That's all right,' I says, 'your apology is full an' familiar. I'm the last to get in an' interfere between a mark an' his thinkin'. So if that's what you're jumpin' out for I ain't sayin' a word.' " 'That's it, Tim,' says Cleveland. 'I'm givin' you a straight line. I'll be back in less'n ten days, an' we'll make Salisbury quit gabbin' or light for his life.' " When I gets downstairs where Crowley is in the east room, I finds him lookin' at the picture of Washin'ton dead sour. " That old dude makes me tired,' says Crowley, pointin' to Washin'ton. 'with his supercilious front an' bicycle clothes. Let's get out of here where we can spend money. I've got dough to burn, an' me mood is incendiary.' " Don't ask for baking powder simply, ask for Dr. Price's, the beet. AT THE THEATERS Los Angeles Theater.—Dr. Syntax is unlike Wans, neither oriental nor Parsian. It is American, and intensely so. The Doctor is not, as his prelix might im ply and as has been the presumption of the health office, which is the humorous branch of the local city government, a medical practitioner. He is professionally a peda gogue and unlike the men of his profession, in real life, a funny pedagogue at that. As he appeared to the audience in the Los Angeles theater last evening. Dr. Syntax is comical enough to spoil the usual stolid serenity of a Mojave Indian. The Doctor is a bewilderingly amusin' cuss, whose pre scriptions consist of witticisms in running doses, and whose medicine, when taken, no matter in what form, makes you feel as if the man, woman or child by ycur side or anywhere within smiling or laughing dis tance, is a good fellow, although lie, she or it, might under ordinary circumetances be in reality a creditor with not an atom of mercy in his, her or their composition. DeWolf Hopper is a wonder, and Kdna Wallace Hopper is the cuteßt little wee bit of femininity this side of paradise, where cupids and angels and such things are commonly reported to be run ning wild, awaiting an opportunity to be safely lauded. Hopper is like the bright yellow stuff in a quart bottle of Munnn, and Mrs. Hopper is the beady, scintilating jewels which must always prove'hat the stuff is real. Mrs. Hopper is in skirts what she is not altogether in the other article, but she will under ordinary circumstances pass easily for, a bit of Dresden china, which makes one feel that its proper place would be dangling from your watch guard, or acting the part of the center pieco in >' ur las n inter hat. xiiu scenes oi ill'- opera are laid ma vil lage In New England, and its scheme is dainty and modern. Hopper portrays the role of a good natured pedagogue, whose light-heartednesß esteems it a sacred duty to make every hotly happy. The story of the opera follows quite closely the plot of the German play Asch enbrodei, from which the comedy School was evolved, in the operatic version, how ever, the librettist has not adhered rigidly to the Gertaaat dramatist's plot or to its English adaptation, but has retained of its humor and a little of its pathos. Unlike Wang, the original lyrics in Dr. Syntax are too many to be counted upon the lingers of one hand. All of them are of more than pasting musical merit and their jingle and melody thrum in one's head after the dropping of the curtain, not unlike the thrills of an expert whistler whose forte is tho entertainment ot crowned heads and the nobility. There is not much of a story to Dr. Syntax,although the opera aims occasion ally tit severity and seriousness, the accu sations of Prof. Seoivles (Thomas S. Guire) against Niobe Marsh (Bertha Wal padway's It Pills Purely vegetable, pure and reliable. Cause perfect Ihire-tion. complete absorption and hetiliiiiul regularity. For the cure of elf dis orders of tlie Btomaeb, Bowels, Kidneys, Ultd tier, Nervous Diseases, Piles. Sick Headache, Female Complaints Indigestion Biliousness Constipation Dyspepsia a so All Disorders of the Liver prlntwl direct tons In each box; 25 cent' a box. Sold by all druggists. KADWAY & CO NEW YORK. Anita Anita Cream Cream Beauties Beauties Complexion |, Complexion zinger) in the second act, being a> caae in point. Hopper's burlesque imitations last night hid tn be repeated again and again, v itil tlie elongated comedian, tired and par spir ng, wan compelled to intimate to his audience that there were a few choice seats left for the performance to-night. Even then he was not released. He came out again aud made a pretty little speech between gasps of hraajth, full of good feel ing antl appreciation for the magnificent reception accorded to himself and to his company, and promised soon to return to a Los Angeles audience. There was room In the house last evon ing for a hundred or two more people than were out, due no doubt to the storm then prevailing. A large portion of the male element present was in evening dress. The performance went from start to fin ish with a comical spontaneity which was at times lacking during the renditions of Wang. The choruses, cos'iuues and scenery left nothing to be desired, and the bo it race between Yale and Harvard in the last act brought out enthusiastic applause. The college yells introduced made every one in the audience try to prove to his neighbor that he had himself been a fellow, and every one did not succeed in bis vary laud able ambition. Ida Lester as Psyche Persimmons, the stuttering, sleepy seminary girl who mas ticates gum, asleep or awake, made a big hit. She was deliciously funny all through the performance. Bertha Walzinger sang three solos with feeling and expression, and Edna Wallace Hopper of course divided the honors with the lanky star. Hopper deserves all of his big reputation first earned in Gotham, hut some of the men in his company are a bit weak. Alice Hosmer as Zenobia Tropics, the spinster head of the female boarding school, did a great deal towards making tbe performance the laughing festival which it proved. Dr. Syntax will be sung and acted at the matinee this afternoon, aud again this evening. Lillian Lewis and ( leopatra come to the Los Angeles theater for a season, beginning on Christmas night and running for the rest of next week, with a Saturday matinee. » » » The Bcrbank.—The matinee this after noon and tonight's performance at the Burbank terminate the highly successful engagement of the Frawley company in this city and Lost Paradise will be the at traction at both performances. Last even ing Miss Jennie Kennard made ncr debut in this city with this organization and cre ated a very favoruble impression. The young lady has a very tine stage presence and as Margaret displayed unusual ability, but it cannot be said that she improves the part that has been so acceptably carried out by Miss Lansing Rowan during the first four nights of this week. The latter lady was assigned the part of Polly last night and added another long triumph to her long list of splendidly portrayed characters sho has been seen in while here. Miss Blanche Bates, after a week's illness, was seen as Cinders, and appeared to advan tage in the role and was warmly welcomed on her reapiioarance. The whole company was full of vim and enthusiasm last even ing antl a good sized audience was present, notwithstanding the inclemency of the wea ther. At their gala and farewell perform ance this evening every seat in the house will be occupied, by indications, to wi:ness tliis superb company make its last appearance in this city, after a prosperous season. Tomorrow' evening Holden's Kxcelsior company will give the initial production of the great spectacular play of Youth, which is said to be one of the best holiday pre sentations on the board, the scenery being a special feature. tt tt f- OaPHEUM.—This week's bill has been pronounced by everyone as tlie strongest of the season so far. The program, with some additions made for the young folks, will be produced at the matinee today and again Sunday afternoon. Miss Heath will sing a pickanniny song in her own inimit able way, and Mr. Clifford will repeat his drum corps song at both matinees. Liitle Allright and Ando and Omne will appear for the last time here at the Sunday mat inee and, therefore, that will be the last chance ihe youngsters will have to see the interesting Jape. \mas Again is coming on; we are pre pared for it- our stock is in better condition now than ever before. Do you wish to give useful Presents If so you need only look at our Trimmed Hats which we are now offering at $2.50, fully worth twice as much. You can spend more if you wish, anj you can buy tine trimmed hats tor $1.50. Our variety is so great that you can take your own choice. Bring All your friends along; our store'is very large—the iargssl of its kind in town. We hay c plenty of room, no crowding. And our goods are all new: you can see, for we have the best and lightest store. We take Pleasure To show our goods, whether you buy or not. Our prices catch the trade. New novelties added every day. Haker's Millinery 257 S. Spring St. Cor. 3d. The Best I* tha CkHint BOSTON GOODS STORE TELEPHONE 904 239 South Broadway Opposite City Hall t Come in the florning; The store is then at its best—the crowds will 'not annoy you, and the salespeople can attend more satisfactorily to your wants. There is a great deal to be seen here, and it can't be ap preciated to its full extent during the after noon rush. We thought that the twice-double size of the new store would be ample to accom modate the Holiday crowds, but it appears that the popularity of the store has outgrown its size already. Store Open Evenings Until Christmas BOSTON oSSs STORE j LONGO The Broadway Tailor 202 S. Broadway Notan * Sm,th Block For This Month Only We are 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-AII Work Guaranteed to Be High Class. I SENOUR'S FLOOR PAINT 1 j 1 A Paint for Floor* !| | U. R. BOWERS & SONS, 451 S. Spring | i 1 1 ' , Opens Oct 30 „ pasADiNA-8 uAGiririoim J^ff^V^^^XfiPrlfr-* MOOREIQOR PALACE— •^^^r^T^^ t '™ E MOTEL QREEN ri%SaIIK~: 'Sat' lßSauAsfillßSS "*lfc fhe nawestsad finest netel In Lea /MaMMS*^! 1 ai En wJaEHBiRHBK'iraLaaiL-' Anrelai countT Orsr 3M> annnf .'i J* Y/gtStSCt " »18sTlllB]ITr»tt'Bala1gllffraPV an 1 tpinloua rooms, with private ilinSF-m —*ew"*T l parlor and bathrooms; convenient iJU Nil t HP, V Hfi to thraa Unas ol steam railway; AD, * , ''«s*thr^r"tT^ rptTT' First-class and modern In all Its appointments. Special accommodations for Tourists and permanart guests. ABBOTSFORD it Jt MAR tin & SON, Props. 8. B. conar Eighth and Hope St*., ININ Loa Antek* Warmest, most even temperature all the year round in TTOTVTj the world. Beautiful panoramic view of the ocean and iiviijjj mountains. Handsomely furnished, heated by steam, APT A IIT A strictly modern and f'rst-class throughout. Surf and Hot J\SX\ji\MJXr\. Sa)t vv ater Baths, a positive cure for nervous and rheu matic disorders. Open all the year. Ratess3,|i7.*oandup. Santa Monica S. RHEINHART, Prop'r. r»r Ar/ A VICTA * 1B w - WXTH STREET. NEWLYFURNISHED; fine I LA/A VlO 1 A caterer; furnace heat. MRS. 8, J. HAMMOND. w-, T iUPVI T7I COR SECOND AND OLIVE; TOURIST'HOTEL: ROOMS IK) ILL AlilJ I LL single or en aulte. GEO. E. WEAVER. Proprietor. R, N. WEAVER, Manager. n-n a \TTt vr r rT3 a t rooms from aa. cents to «i.oo per day. (IIvAINJ) I .TjlN I ltALrf Per week, 91.35 to 03.00. Near the junction of all the Street car Hoes iv the oily. North Main st JOS, MQFFATI. Proprietor, mi txrn t» a finest rooms in the city at O0«,76o and st.oo (xIiAND 1 Atlrlb psr day; f'.S.QOte 07.00 per west; 08.00 to 080.00 par I mouth' at fUM »a« «M & Spring street. P. S. CONDON, manager.