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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 08, 1897, Image 4

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THE Herald
hhc mthi salo*
The Herald Publishing Company
President and General Manager.
Fourth street. Telephone 156.
BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Building,
222 West Third street. Telephone 217.
Dally, by carrier, per month S 75
Dally, by mall, one year
Dally, by mail, six months 4-50
Daily, by mall, three months 2.25
Sunday Herald, by mail, one year 2.00
Weekly Herald, by mail, one year 1.00
45 pages 4 cents | 32 pages 2 cents
t6 pages 3 cents j 28 pages 2 cents
24 pages 2 cents | 16 pages 2 cents
12 pages 1 cent
A. Frank Richardson. Tribune building.
New York; Chamber of Commerce build
ing, Chicago.
625 Market street, opposite Palace Hotel.
TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1897.
During the last tew days It has seem
ed certain that there would be a change
of ministers by the Spanish government,
that Senor Sagasta, a Liberal, would
supersede Canovas, Conservative, as
prime minister, but later dispatches in
dicate that Canovas will retain his place,
and that there will be no change in the
personnel of the ministry, nor in regard
to Cuban policy. It appears that the
queen regent decided against making a
change after consulting Senor Sagasta
and General Martinez Campos. Embar
rassment to Spanish finances by the wars
in Cuba and the Philippine islands, to
gether with the atrocious proceedings of
Captain-General Weyler, brought about
a controversy in the cortes ot a char
acter so pointed as to weaken the gov
ernment In its efforts to suppress the re
bellions in the two lnsiular dependencies.
It will be remem'bered 1 that about two
years ago General Martinez Campos was
relieved of his command in Cuba, and
it was said at his own request. Senor
Canovas did not question the ability of
Campos, but he wanted a commandant
who would be more severe than Cam
pos was willing to be, and: therefore he
readily complied with the batter's wish
to be relieved, and appointed Butcher
Weyler to succeed him. The Spanish
government has not been in the habit of
resorting to pacific and humane meas
ures in dealing with rebellious subjects';
on the contrary, its policy has been to
Indulge in the extreme brutalities of
war. The atrocities of Weyler in- Cuba
have aroused the wrath not only of the
people of this country, but of those
throughout the civilized world, and they
have even shocked the more humane ele
ment of the people of Spain, and the
wiser ones there probably see that Wey
ler's me thod's are calculated to render in
effectual the efforts for Cuban subjuga
It has been hinted that the Spanish
government was contemplating a change
of policy, which provided for granting
to Cuba autonomy, and it has also been
thrown out that our government is ne
gotiating to bring about that result. The
retention of Canovas* in power as pre
mier, and Weyler in the governorship of
Cuba seem to negative the idea of aband
onment of relentless and barbarous war,
and a resort to measures of pacification.
It is evident that the Cubans will accept
nothing siiort of absolute Independence,
and' that public sentiment in this coun
try will not be placated except by con
ferring upon the Cubans complete lib
erty, which is their natural and inalien
able right. The barbarities of Weyler
and his troops have greatly Intensified
American feeling and the cessation cf
such methods would modify but would
not remove the sympathy of our people
for the Cuban patriots.
Spain will never consent to grant au
tonomy to an extent that will deprive
her of the power to tax Cuba to supply
the needs of her profligate and 1 corrupt
government. To tax her dependencies
for that purpose is her only object In
possessing them. None of her depend
encies has ever flourished for that
reason, and none has ever achieved pro
gressive civilization under her in
spiration. Her finances have ever been
decrepit and deranged, even when she
drew most heavily from her possessions,
and to deprive her of. those revenue re
sources would involve her in immediate
and Inextricable bankruptcy.
It is to be hoped that, should the Span
ish government pretend to favor a more
liberal and humane policy towards Cuba,
it will not take from our government
what little stamina It has, and lead the
United States to take such action as will
perpetuate Spanish power and oppres
sion In that rich island. Not only is the
cause of liberty at stake, but large com
mercial interests are involved. If par
mltted to hold 1 on to Cuba the Spanish
government will not carry out any
promises It may make. It Is not the
habit of Spain to keep faith with her de
pendencies, and In the future, as in the
past, Its necessities will lead to oppres
sive taxation, and the repression of in
dustrial andcommerclal enterprise. The
Interests of liberty, humanity and of
the world's commerce demand! that Cuba
shall be released from the clutch of
Spain, and this country should exert it
self to effect that consummation.
Under the headline, "There Is No
Compromise," the esteemed Times yes
terday -gave the public an editorial ar
ticle on the harbor question. There Is
only one point to which we can fairly
take exception in our contemporary's
position. The headline is faulty—most
faulty. There Is compromise, and has
been compromise all along. We quote:
As the Times has said on several
occasions, this li no longer a simple
fight between two harbor sites. It Is
a question of principle. Involving the
very integrity of the form of govern
ment under which we live. It Involves
the question as to whether the law
defying president of an arrogant and
unscrupulous corporation shall be per
mitted to over-ride the will of the peo-
ple, as expressed through congress.
We say that any man who Is willing
to rest satisfied under such a condi
tion of affairs is as great a danger to
the community as a weak link In an
anchor chain Is to the safety of a ship.
Better, as we have previously said—a
thousand times better—that the loca
tion of a deep water harbor on the
coast of Los Angeles county should be
indefinitely postponed, rather than that
we should be forced to submit to so
outrageous an Insult as that which
would be put upon us If Huntington's
will should finally prevail over that of
the people.
But here is where the compromise
comes In. If the question involves "the
form of government under which we
live" It is of the greatest Importance and
calls for the most vigorous action on the
part of every patriotic citizen to save
the republic from its impending fate
The offense is the gravest that can be
imagined. It Is flat treason. Where
such an offense exists there the great
ax of punishment should fall, no matter
whose neck is in the way. There must
be no paltering at such a time. To hes
itate Is to endanger the republic. The
compromise is in trying to shift the
blame of this treasonable act from the
shoulders of the man who is responsi
ble and to let it rest upon the shoulder.?
of one of his servants. General Alger
is a man of the president's own making.
His removal is in the hands of the
president. If the secretary of war has
committed an act of dishonor which
threatens the very existence of this gov
ernment —if he is guilty of an act of
treason —why temporize? Why compro
mise? Why not demand the removal
of a traitor from the cabinet? Will the
Times formally demand the removal of
Mr. Alger, and if this just demand is
not complied with, will It cease compro
mising and call for the Impeachment of
the president?
Until this is done there Is compro
It If currently reported that California
sends $3,000,000 out of the state annually
In exchange for eggs. This state an
nually uses about $600,000,000 worth of
9ugar and manufactures about one-half
enough for home consumption.
What is the matter with the hens of
this state that there should be such a
deficiency in the egg crop? Or rather,
what is the matter with our people
that the chicken Industry Is not brought
up to a point where the egg crop will
supply home consumption? California is
one of the best poultry states in the
Union. The severe winters of the east
ern states make this buslneesmuch more
difficult there than it is here, and yet the
people living In that country, laboring
under these unfavorable conditions,
are producing the eggs for the people
living here under more favorable condi
A gentleman residing south of Los
Angeles reports himself as the owner
of twenty acres of good valley land.
A flowing artesian well furnishes the
water for this tract, which Is covered
with alfalfa. From this? field of alfalfa
he cut 6 several crops of hay each year.
He also keeps on that twenty-acre tract
about 2000 chickens. They are kept in
flocks of about fifty, with a coop for each
flock. These fowls, with plenty of green
feed, and an abundant water supply, art
easily kept healthy, and as a result the
farmer gets a good supply of eggs daily,
and these he is enabled to sell readily at
top prices because the purchaser knows
they are always fresh and good. He also
raises large flocks of chickens every
year, and from the sale of chickens and
eggs he gets an income of about $2000 a
year, to say nothing of hi© crops of hay.
Southern California this reason re
ceived about $3,000,000 for its orange
crop, and the state of California sent
this same sum back east again for eggs.
Next season the orange crop, it is esti
mated, will bring $6,000,000 to this state.
The state will send that money back
east again for eggs and sugar. Fortu
nately the orange crop gives the state
the money with which to buy its eggs
and sugar.
Instead of trying to extend our orange
plantations why should not our people
turn their attention partially to eggs?
People can go into the egg business when
they cannot go into the orange business
tor lack of capital and for lack of proper
soil, climate and other necessary con
ditions. Again the egg business has
many advantages over the orange in
dustry. Sometimes an orange crop Is
injured by an unusual cold wave; the
egg crop is never injured that way.
Sometimes the orange crop overstocks
the market; California will never pro
duce too many eggs. Orange growers
are compelled to ask congress for a tariff
protection; the chicken business needs
no such protection.
All ranchers and trait grower* In Cal
ifornia can keep chickens enough to
supply the family table and sell a large
surplus to the cities and town* for the
use of people who cannot keep fowls
just ae> the farmers in the eastern states
do. The surplus egg crop in the east
ern states comes from small flocks of
chickens and not from chicken ranches
where the business is conducted on a
largescale. The chicken business should
be popularised In California as it is in
' the east. California people should be
' able to get enough California eggs for
home consumption. There is no sense
In paying $200 freight on a carload of
oranges and then paying $200 freight
on a return carload of eggs. It Is more
essential to produce articles which we
now Import form the east than it Is to
produce articles that we must export.
The one saves freight, the other maker
the payment of freight a necessity.
This rule of course only applies to
products which we can profitably pro
The eugar question is solving Itself.
Large capital Is necessary In that busi
ness. In the very near future California
will produce all the sugar the people of
the state require for home consumption,
and very soon thereafter It will be an
important factor in supplying eastern
markets. So that the gold which now
goes to Europe will soon come to Cali
When the people of California quit
sending money east for eggs and sugar
the business interests of the state will
be on a much more solid foundation than
they are today, and there will be less
complaint of hard times.
The city council yesterday took the
preliminary steps for testing the con
stitutionality of the law providing for
the collection of taxes, and the sale of
the property of delinquents. Under the
law of 1892, all property sold for delin
quent taxes must be bid in by the city
and held for five years before the title
passes to the city, the owners being al
lowed to redeem the same under the pre -
scribed penalties'.
A number of attorneys, as well as
large property owners believe that the
law is unconstitutional, and some of
them have simply quit paying taxes, in
tending to take advantage of the
full five year time limit, and
then go into the courts and make
a contest. This would be per
fectly safe, for even if they were de
feated the legislature would probably
pass an enabling act, allowing them to
settle by paying the amount of the taxes
without the penalties. While the law
was undoubtedly passed for the protec
tion of the property owner, like other
good laws it has been abused, and in
consequence there has been a constant
and steady increase in the amount of
delinquent taxes ever since the law went
into effect.
At the last session of the legislature
an amendment offered by Senator Bulla
was adopted, providing that in
cases where the taxes on a piece of
property amounted to $300 or more,
without penalties, the property may bs
withheld from sale and the necessary
proceedings taken for the collection of
the taxes by the sale of the property
without waiting for five years.
Under this amendment, Councilman
Toll yesterday introduced a resolution
instructing the city tax collector to fur
nish the council with a list of such de
linquents. This was done, and the prop
erty formally withheld from sale and
the city attorney instructed to take
such other legal steps as may be neces
sary under the law to test the constitu
tionality of the act. By this means the
matter will be settled much sooner than
would have been possible under previ
ous circumstances. The necessity of
this legislation will be apparent to the
most obtuse understanding when It is
stated that the amount of delinquent
taxes has Increased from $8000 three
years ago to $20,000 In 1897.
The council yesterday appropriated
$1000 as the city's contribution for ths
celebration of the Fourth of July. The
committee asked for $2500, which re
quest was urged by Councilman Hutch
ison, but on the report of the finance
committee that, in view of the condition
of the treasury, they could not consist
ently recommend a larger amount than
$1000, that sum was agreed upon.
Under ail the circumstances, the con
tribution is a very liberal one, and is
really all that was expected. Members
of the committee appeared before thi
council and pledged themselves that the
celebration should be thoroughly patri
otic and strictly non-partisan, and they
should exert themselves to the utmost
to make their pledges good.
The business men and citizens gener
ally have been so heavily taxed during
the past few months for the Fiesta and
for the unemployed, in both of which
cases they contributed very liberally,
that they cannot in common reason and
Justice be expected to respond to the
same extent as they would do under dif
ferent circumstances, though they may
be relied upon to do so to the utmost of
their ability. This being the case, the
committee must make up its mind to ses
that every dollar is well expended, ana
that the very best results must be had
for the least possible outlay. If this
spirit prevails, with the co-operation of
the public, a creditable celebration can
be had at a very moderate outlay.
The Galveston News says that the
crop product of Texas this year will give
each inhabitant of the state "one bale of
cotton, six bushels of wheat, forty
bushels of corn, one fat hog, two bushels
of peaches, twenty bushels of oats, on?
--quarter of beef, thirty dozen eggs, ten
chickens, one turkey, two pounds of
honey, ten pounds of wool, half a mut
ton, half a bushel of Irish potatoes, two
bushels of sweet potatoes, twenty wa
termelone and many other things un
necessary to mention." That Is all Terr
nice, but who will see that each person
gets the proper dividend? Tbe problem
of the times Is not one of production, but
of distribution.
It Is reported that Schlatter "the heal
er" Is dead, and that he starved to death
in one of his regular fasts. If the report
Is true, a brief but very remarkable ca
reer is ended. Schlatter himself un
doubtedly believed that he was a second
Christ, and he perpetrated no intention
al fraud. He was a monomaniac. That
200,000 people should have applied to him
for treatment during his few months'
stay at Denver is a singular Illustration
of the survival of superstition and be
lief in the supernatural among the hu
man products of the latest nineteenth
century civilisation.
The Democrats are In favor of a tariff
for revenue only, and the Republicans
are in favor ot a tariff for protection if
possible. Yet the Dlngley bill calls for
an annual levy of over $31,000,000 as the
aggregate of the proposed tax on tea
and Internal revenue taxes on beer and
the various forms of tobacco. Consist
ency and the Republicans are strangers.
The fighting fever is extending to the
legislators of the several European gov
ernments. The face-slapping episode at
Madrid is now followed by a furious up
roar in the French chamber of deputies.
Several "French duels" will probably
result Such things are contagious an 1
it may be well to watch Jerry Simpson
and Tom Reed very closely.
After fire destroyed the Pennsylvania
capital building the state legislature
was quartered in a church. Over $60,000
was spent in fitting up tbe house of God
and so extortionate were the bills pre
sented that an investigation is called
for. The Pennsylvania legislators do
not seem to have been properly influ
enced by their surroundings.
The Argonaut tells a story of a Turk
at a French banquet who when the
toothpick tray was passed said: "No,
thank you. I have already eaten two of
the accursed things and I want no
more." The concert of Europe is a
toothpick diet that affects the Turkish
stomach very unfavorably.
This is McKinley week at the Nash
ville exposition. That a southern city Of
comparatively small size could make a
success of a national exposition in times
like these is highly creditable to Nash
ville, the state of Tennessee and the
south generally.
The fact that no fish stories have been
sent out from Buzzard bay this summer
tends toward the conclusion that Henry
Watterson's third term suspicions were
premature, and that Mr. Cleveland has
accepted the to him uncongenial role of
a presidential has-been.
The new American torpedo boat Por
ter moves so fast through the water
that the friction washes the paint off her
hull. The Porter should hitch its tow
line to the tariff bill.
Senator Pettigrew has decided to offer
an anti-trust amendment to the tariff
bill, and the Republican majority won't
do a thing to it.
If the sugar schedule of the senate
tariff bill could be skipped, how happy
the Republicans would be.
Paying the Party's Debts
The Dingley bill proposed to Increase
the revenue In precisely the way in
which the McKinley law had proposed
to reduce it, and as the McKinley'plan
really did reduce it, there was every rea
son to assume that Mr Dingley was
thinking of something else when he un
dertook to secure an Increase by the
same methods. What he was thinking
of, of course is no mystery. There was
a large and formidable stack of cam
paign debts that had to be paid and the
creditors were on the spot demanding
instant settlement.—New York Journal.
He Yelled in His Grave
"Prof." Ferris, a hypnotist at Ham
ilton, Ont., last Tuesday night put Fred
Smith "under control," placed him in a
coffin and buried him. in a vacant lot
with a ventilating shaft leading into
the coffin. Ferris promised that his
"subject" would remain under ground
for three days.
At noon the next day persons at the
grave heard Smith crying, "For God's
sake, let me out of here!"
He was dug up. The professor com
plained that Smith had not been suffi
ciently hypnotized—New York World.
Local Interests and the Tariff
There has never been a revision of the
tariff in which local interests have not
played a prominent part. That influ
ence is at work now as potentially as at
any time in the past. It makes free trad
ers work and vote for protection to the
interests of their constituents, and It
induces the New England Republicans
to insist on free trade in various com
modities needed by the manufacturers
of that section.—Washington Post.
They Want Their Pay
The brewers are beginning to make
the congressmen understand that they
were pretty large contributors to the
Republican campaign fund and that
they expect to get the worth of their
money, which would certainly not be th.:
case if they were compelled to pay an
additional tax on beer.—Peoria Herald.
The wind is crisply blowing
Along the purple brine;
The bathing suit la glowing
Upon the sagging line.
The wistful wasp Is wlstlng
Along the garden path;
The snowy rose is twisting
Serenely up the lath.
The butterfly Is playing
Within the daisied dell;
The fiend his ice is weighing
Not wisely, but too well
The lilies gayly ripple
On nature'a sunny lap;
The tap is on the tipple,
The tipple's on the tap.
A nickel-plated presage
Is richly soaking me;
It is a golden message
That savors of the sea.
And in my office limbo
An acrobat In drab;
Upon the wave akimbo
See the soldier crab.
The pleasures of vacation
Now till me to the brim
■With Al Jubilation,
And o'er the wave I skim;
I look upon the land which
Each summer knows my tent,
And munch the five-cent sandwich
Within my office pent.
—R. K. Mupkittrick in New Tork Jour
i nal.
(The HeraM under this heading prints
communications, bat does net assume re
sponsibility for the sentiments expressed.
Correspondents are requested to eultlvat*
brevity as far aa to consistent with the
proper expression ef their views.)
Been Harried a Htonth
TO the Editor of the Los Angeles
Herald: I read a horrid article In your
paper thia morning, and It made me so
mad I got right down to answer it; ro
be sure to put this on the first page right
where everybody can see It. "A revolu
tion of husbands," Indeed! I've been
married Just a month today, and I'm
sure my husband would not say he Is
henpecked. If he did I'd never speak to
him again, so there! ETTA.
P. S.—l think "Henpecked" ought to
be in better business, don't you?
For the Henpecked
To the Editor of the Los Angeles
Herald: Your correspondent, "Hen
pecked," should have graduated in
South Africa, where the savage tribes
have a peculiar ceremony which they
put the matrimonial candidate through
previous to his entering the holy state.
His hands are tied up for two hours In
a bag containing Are ants. If he bears
unmoved the tortures of their stings he
Is considered qualified to cope with th?
nagging and dally Jar and fret of mar
ried life. Such a man would make an
admirable husband. He would not be
upset by the thoughts of a spring bon
net or grow Irritable every time the
steak was overdone. PRISCILLA.
June 7. ,
As to Ohio Politics
To the Editor of the Los Angeles
Herald': I read in this morning's
Herald your editorial on politics in
Ohio. Allow me to say that Mark Harm.i
has never been considered a political
pioneer in that state. I have lived all
my life in Cleveland, and can truth
fully state that M. A. Hanna has never
even controlled county politics. He has
been sent several times to national con
ventions, and that Is all the honor Mark
Hanna has had from the people of Ohio.
George B. Cox of Cincinnati haa con
trolled politics in the Republican party
there for years, and even the "Fiery"
Foraker, "the knight of the unshsken
hand" has had to bow to his will.
Today McKinley has less influence in
Ohio than before, and Bushnell less than
McKinley. McKlnley has always stood
in Ohio as the man of destiny, the
"stuffed prophet," as It were.
I believe him to be honest without ex
ception, but not a man with the brains
of Foraker or the shrewdness of Cox of
Mark Hanna is simply "not in it" at
all politically, but he knows brains when
he sees them, took hold of McKlnley and
will win out. The Cleveland Leader
forced the appointment of Hanna as
United States senator, and 120 Repub
lican daily papers of Ohio, following the
Leader, demanded his appointment.
Foraker agreed after certain conces
sions. Today, should the people of the
state of Ohio have to decide, Foraker
would take preference over McKinley.
The president has gone lame on the
appointment of Alger of Michigan, but
I believe that Alger of Michigan will be
kindly asked to step down and out be
fore the year Is past.
And allow me to risk the statement
that of all men in the party the word of
J. B. Foraker goes farthest. Respect
fully, C. B. COX.
I Los Angeles, June 2.
Economic Rent
MRS. D. E. STEELE of Compton de
clares that for several days she has been
admiring the Van Dyke picture of Eco
nomic Rent In a recent issue of The
Herald. Our correspondent, however,
opines "that Its beauty is due to its
harmony with an imaginary founda
tion." According to the state comp
troller of New York, out of 107 estates
taken at random 99.23 per cent of their
value escaped taxation and that in nine
towns of the county of Westchester less
than 2 per cent of the taxable property
on the assessor's rolls was personalty.
A professor of economics has recently
expressed as a first cause of our dis
content the "absence of free land." In
our own state the purchaser of a Aye or
ten-acre lot must pay the speculator's
price. The system plies the results of
the worker Into the coffers of the non
worker. Mrs. Steele thinks there Is no
danger of the Van Dyke fear that the
farmers may all turn office seekers.
The farmer is by nature and grace pre
eminently unfitted for the political
Held under the present system, although
"we have men Ailing important and re
sponsible public positions whom I would
not trust with the care of my poultry
Mr. Bryan's Book
"SUBSCRIBER" suggests that Mr.
Bryan should bring at least 3500 copies
of "The First Battle" to Southern Cali
fornia with him for the members of the
Silver Republican club. Mr. Bryan's
book can be procured through the ordi
nary channels, and Mr. Bryan is not in
the book peddling business.
A Deserving Charity
L. G. A., a warm friend of the Free
Kindergarten association, contributes
an eloquent dissertation on charity In
general and on the excellence of the good
work mentioned in particular. L. G. A.
bespeaks a warm recognition of the con
cert which is to be given In aid of the
association this week.
It May Be a Walk-Over
The San Francisco Post says: "Bry
an can never get the Democratic nom
ination for president again, because he
is not a Democrat." The Post Is bright
in many things, but Is very much off
In Its political prognostications. As
things now appear nothing short of a
miracle can prevent Bryan from getting
tbe Democratic- nomination in WOO by
acclamation—in fact, we do not believe
anyone else will be mentioned. And
furthermore, unless the Republicans
make better headway in restoring the
prosperity which they promised' the
country, Mr. Bryan will have an easy
walk-over to the White House that same
year. Mark our prediction.—Escondldo
And Watched the Flayers
Trainer —Where did you, pick up that
new collection of swings, jabs and upper
Pugilist—l went to a piano recital the
other night.—New York Evening Jour
Housewife—Are you any earthly good
at all?
Tramp—Sure. What would the hu
morists do without us?— New York Eve
ning Journal. ,
Corner . . ±
P(Dwer o oo
On Underwear and Shirts. Absolutely we compel
the trade on these summer " wareables." Our line of
Men's Colored Shirts at $1.00 attracts every shirt-re
quiring man. Our "Elgin" White Shirt at $1.00 has fit
and good wearing as sureties. As for Underwear at
$oc, 7£c, $1.00, we have the variety and the quality.
And you are safe in Furnishings, Hats and always
to ©totttoSmii
101-103 North Spring Street
201-203-205-207-209 West First Street
Hold Seal Borax 5 Bars, 25c; 21 Bars, $1.00; $4.50, 100 Bar Box
Babbitt's 6 Bars, 25c; $4.25, 100 Bar Box
3old Seal Laundry 5 Bars, 25c; 21 Bars, $1.00; $4.25, 100 Bar Box
<irk.'s American Family.. .4 Bars, 25c; $3-25, 60 Bar Box
3old Medal Borax 5 Bars, 25c; $4.50, 100 Bar Box
Wool Soap 4 Bars, 25c; $6.50, 100 Bar Box
'me Tar Toilet Soap 6 Bars, 25 c; $6.00, 100 Bar Box
=els' Sanitary Toilet Soap 45c Dozen; $4.75 Gross
iea Foam Soap 4 Bars, 25c; 50 Dozen
*amona Toilet Soap 30c Dozen; $3.50 Gross
Lily 4 Bars, 25c; $6.25 100 Bar Box
Regular 35c Brooms, 25c
For Three Days Only
reiephone 26. 216-218 South Spring Street
Gas Sttwes^
Pay as you Mke. Cash or credit.)'
We will allow you two years in which to pay
for a Twenty-four Dollar Stove.
457 South Broadway.
My Removal Sale 1
Bids fair to be an interesting event. It affords the
public an opportunity to buy furniture at a discount |
of from 10 to 20 per cent Bye the bye, have you I
seen those new chairs? 1
Niles Pease & 3g£gj
*k___<mmf We want Ladies' Old Wheels hi
trade on New Wheels.
1 Bargains In Men's Second-band
Wheels, nearly new...
LVD. B. WINSTON 534 S. Broadway
Consumption Cured...
"Treatise oo Consumption" "™ T ™ WTO AMYADDRE3B:
<06 STIMPSON BLOCK. Corner Sprint and Third utreetn. Loa Angela*. '
SuitS n J| ur . $10.00
Trou.er? to Measure, J5.50
A. J. JOnaS TO«_*»eSi»-r T *" or
125 South Spring Street.
Dr. Yokiami
Specialist In ths treatment of ths mind
and nervous system. "X Ray" used
In the diagnosis of all diseases. 230-31
Bradbury Block. Office hours, 10 a.
m, to 3 P-m-i 5 to 7 P. ni-

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