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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 19, 1898, Image 6

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v The Herald
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' A. Frank Richardson, Tribune Building, New
Tork; Chamber of Commerce building. Chicago.
The above reward will be paid for tbe arrest and
Conviction of any person caught stealing The
Herald after delivery to a patron.
The Herald has a special and exclusive
telegraph aervloe that is unequaled by
any paper west or Chicago with the
Single exception of the San Francisco
Not only Is to be found in these pages
the fall report of the Associated Press,
the greatest newsgathering agency in
ihe world, bnt an exclnsive service from
special correspondents at San Francisco,
Chicago, New York, and Washington,
who have exceptional advantages by
their connection with the greatest news
papers in those cities.
The full reports of the Associated Press,
day and night, amount in all to an aver
age of £5000 words. These are dally
supplemented in The Herald by exclnstve
dispatches, which vary from 000 to 2000
words per day,
While the Chicago T!me9-Herald Is
hysterically shrieking for a declara
tion of war, for the unconcealed
purpose of preventing the country
from being "swept like a cyclone"
by the Democracy, under the ban
ner of "Free Cuba and Free Silver,"
the New York Evening Post, quite as
stanch an advocate of the gold stand
ard, takes the view that a war will al
most certainly defeat the plans and pur
poses of those who fought and won the
battle of the standards In 1896. It does
not say in terms —for that would be a
damaging, If not fatal, admission —that
a war of any considerable duration would
force the government to reopen the mints
to the free coinage of silver, but it states
perfectly self-evident truths when it
says that the greatly enhanceu expendi
tures of the government necessitated
by a war of any magnitude, would com
pel the Issue of practica;iy unlimited
quantities of irredeemable paper money;
that the public debt would be greatly
enhanced; that opposition to a resump
tion of specie payments, especially to
resumption upon a gold basis, would be
developed, and that a settlement would
most likely be reached quite inimical to
the money interest.
It points to the fact that whatever
progress had been made in the direction
of currency reform, and the completion
of the contract which the Republican
managers made with the bankers in
1896, it has all been lost by the war
scare and the preparations made for
the national defense; that so long as
war or the rumors of war engross the
attention of the people and the legis
lators, there will be no thought given to
currency reform, or to any other phase
of national finance.
And the Post is honest enough and
decent enough to declare that if the loss
of the lower house of congress to the
Republican party is to be the price of
peace, then will it hopefully face the
dangers of a free-coinage law.
Doubtless many friends of free silver
fear the consequences of a foreign war
upon the determination of the issue,
which many hope -will be final in the
next national struggle, but this appre
hension has not been permitted to influ
ence their attitude regarding the duty
of the hour, to cool their patriotic ardor,
or diminish their patriotism. Vital as
they regar3 the settlement of the money
question along correct lines, they rec
ognize the greater importance of main
taining thei national honor. Country first
—the details of its governmental policy
"Repudiationlsts" and "anarchists" as
they have been denominated by the two
Journals quoted, they are all "Danes"
when it comes trt defending the flag. Not
one man in all this broad land of the
sixty-five hundred thousand who voted
for Mr. Bryan has been guiTty of such
incendiary utterances as the Times-
Herald, in declaring a destructive war
preferable to a return to the financial
policy under which the country grew
and prospered, as did no other before it
in history, for a hundred years.
The Wheeler Joint resolution, Intro-1
duced on Thursday, falls little short ot.
voicing prevailing American sentiment
at this hour, touching the duty of the
government regarding Cuba. It is not
a declaration of war, but rather a pre
amble to a declaration and a formal
resolution would logically and necessa
rily follow, were it to be adopted by the
two houses. It is in the nature of an
ultimatum, which could not be with-]
drawn or modified by the government
1 wltb- honor.
In view of the present haughty atti
tude of Spain, and the certainty that
it would be regarded at Madrid as a
hostile act, it Is tantamount to a decla
ration of war. Diplomacy would not
long survive the adoption of the resolu
tion by a congress that has unanimously
appropriated fifty millions of dollars to
give force and effect to its decrees.
It is in the natpre of a citation to the
president, also, that he shall now lay
aside any scruples he may have against
taking drastic measures to bring Spain
to a realising sense of its position and
peril, and proceed to carry out the will
of the nation.
It provides for a "diplomatic" pre
sentation of the attitude of the United
States, but leaves no room for a diplo
matic interpretation of it.
It doesn't contemplate protracted
diplomatic correspondence.
Inferentially, at least, in view of all
the circumstances, it accentuates the
Impatience of the people of this country
to arrive at an understanding with
Spain, and conveys no suggestion that
any further needless delays will be tol
If it be objected to as untimely or
premature, in view of the promised early
report of the naval board, it should be
noted that the responsibility of Spain
for the Maine disaster ls wholly elim
inated. It assumes that we have ample
grounds for Intervention without refer
ence to that Incident, a claim that ls
conceded by public sentiment at home
and a consensus of intelligent popular
sentiment abroad. And to that extent
it disarms the objections which the ad
ministration has been urging against
hasty action touching the loss of the
There should be shown no disposition
to cut off debate upon a measure so
full of portent, and yet a vote upon It
ought to be reached before the official
report of the naval board Is presented.
That reporFls likely to throw some light
upon the cause of the disaster, but It is
extremely Improbable that its findings
as to the responsibility will be conclu
sive. It will not be likely to change the
convictions of the people regarding it
one way or the other.
We can appeal to the world with great
er assurances of approval if we base our
action upon broad humanitarian grounds
—protection to Americans and American
interests, a speedy cession of barbarous
methods of warfare and respect for the
rights of non-combatants. These rea
sonable demands denied, let us hail
manifest destiny—peace to a devastated ,
land, independence to a people who have
thrice earned it by their valor.
There is a well-grounded belief that
the president desires an early adjourn
ment of congress. General Grosvenor's
denial to the contrary notwithstanding. '
We have had few presidents who did
not think they could manage the affairs
of the-.country far better without con
gress. One declared, upon occasion, that
he had "no policy to pursue against the
will of the people," but he didn't really
mean it. There is a considerable stretch
of territory between the White House
and the Capitol, and usually that differ
ence between the president and congress.
Only one branch is at this time under
control of the Republicans, and it is far
from being a unit on the Cuban ques
tion, on the currency question, or on
the Hawaiian question. Reed is the
czar that he ever was, and the rules
which the majority have seen fit to in
voke to control legislation are as strin
gent as they ever were. But even the
rules and the autocratic Interpretation
of them by the speaker are not suffi
ciently potent to keep the Cuban ques
tion out of the house at last. Public
sentiment finally commanded recogni
tion there, and the people have at least
had one inning. Mr. Reed's will has,
after all, some limitations, and the pre
cipitation of the f Cuban crisis has given
them definition. How willing he may be
to carry out the further wish of the
president for an early adjournment, or
how successful he may be In that be
half should he undertake it, remains to
be seen.
The interests of the party in the fall
elections will not be overlooked, and it
is generally safe to assume that the
caucus conclusion will govern Mr. Reed.
But It is different with the senate.
And to that body must the people look
for a check to any movement having for
its object the subordination of patriotic
to partisan plans. If early adjournment
is made a party issue, the duty of the
senate will be plain. By the vote on the
defense bill all party lines were dissi
pated. To re-erect them, in the face of
the Cuban crisis, would be unpatriotic.
Congress should not adjourn while th»
issue is undecided. The senate should
stand pat.
A special dispatch from Washington
to our esteemed Republican contempo
rary, the Times,- outlines the program
to be followed in pushing the Hawaiian
annexation resolution through congress.
At the end comes the following signifi
cant paragraph:
The administration, it is acknowl
edged, will take an active part In the
fight, and President McKinley ls be
lieved to be a bigger man with the
lower house than the speaker.
While it has been well understood that
the annexation of Hawaii is an admin
istration measure, the bold, barefaced
announcement that the authority and in
fluence of the president ls to be actively
exerted on the members of congress Is
one of a number of occurrences that
have tended to lower the respect in
which Mr. McKinley is held by reason
of his high position. When the presi
dent of the United States descends to
the level of a lobbyist, it is time to de
mand an accounting of his stewardship.
It is a very serious question whether
the president of the United States has
a legal right to take the part ot aa in
teres ted party In matters of this kind.
Certainly he has not the moral right
It Is only a short time ago that the very
Republicans who are now holding dal
liance with the president on the Ha
waiian question were roundly abusing
Mr. Cleveland for his policy in attempt
ing to force his peculiar financial views
upon congress.
The president of the United States
ought to be above such tactics. He has
an enormous patronage at his disposal,
and he cannot afford to allow even the
suspicion that he uses It In behalf of
hie pet schemes. The annexation of
Hawaii is not a political question, and
Mr. McKinley is supposed to be the
president of the whole United States.
The national guard of California has
reason to feel proud and happy over the
report of Captain Carrlngton, U. S. A.,
to the secretary of war, covering the
operations of the past year. Both of
ficers and men are highly commended
by the inspector from the regular army.
Here are a few excerpts from the report:
The encampments, were much better
than I have ever seen In the California
National Guard. The discipline was
good in all and excellent in at least two.
All companies have made great im
provement In close order drill, and with
the exception of two or three are entire
ly proficient, many drllllngquite as well
as .companies of regular troops. The
intelligent manner in which the field
maneuvers were executed and! subse
quently reported and discussed was
highly satisfactory and showed that
great Interest was taken by officers
and men.
Captain Carrlngton recommends to
regimental commanders the practice of
guard duty while In barracks, and to
the secretary of war that the old Spring-
field rifles now in the hands of the troops
be replaced by new model weapons; also
that the national appropriation be in
creased from $400,000 to $1,000,000.
It is safe to say that whenever the
national guard of the United States ls
called upon to render service to the coun
try the California militia will not be
found wanting In anything that goes to
make good, efficient soldiers.
What a strange medley of contradic
tions the dally press report affords the
student of contemporaneous events!
Thus, in our last issue, were assembled
in parallel columns, in suggestive Juxta
position, the relation of Cuban sufferings
by a United States senator, from per
sonal observations on tfic ground; the
recital of the woes of the patriots on
the Island, and their heroic declaration
of "Independence or death," and the
boast of the l Spanish General Blanco,
that the present generation will never
see another banner than that of his
country at the entrance of the Gulf of
Mexico—"that banner representing civ
ilization, progress, liberty, humanity and
religion, eternal, like that of the first
American nation." Discounting the sin
cerity of these several utterances as we
may, and making every possible allow
ance for "the point of view," who Is there
that is able to conceive of an honorable
settlement without a conflict?
"Independence or death!" Is the oft
repeated answer of the Cuban patriots
to any and every suggestion of a peace
based upon the recognition) of Spanish
sovereignty over the island. It ls the
dictum of the insurgent hosts, officially
proclaimed by the recognized repre
sentatives In this country, the junta
headed by Thomas Estrada Palma.
When this authority declares there is
no way to compel acceptance of auton
omy except by force of arms. It ls full
time for this country to withdraw its
support of that policy, for, come what
may, the American people will never use
force to coerce the Cubans into a hateful
The steady advance, during the past
few days, in the quotation of Spanish
is on the bourses of Madrid, London
and Paris is full of sinister sugestion.
The value of these securities is largely
contingent upon the success of Spain's
maintaining her sovereignty over Cuba,
the resources of which are depended
upon to meet the interest for a long
time to come, if not ultimately the prin
cipal of the war debt. It Is obvious that
the stock gamblers of the continent are
staking their money upon such an out
The acquittal of Patrolman Hiriart
does not reflect credit upon the police
commission—or rather upon the majority
who whitewashed that individual. It is
obvious that Hiriart's "pull" is the only
thing that keeps him on the force. The
people of LO3 Angeles are unfortunate
indeed that the retention of a policeman
is dependent upon the length and
strength of his "pull," rather upon good
character and efficiency. But it is the
public money that pays the bills. What's
the odds?
Mr. F. Hopkinson Smith, llteratteur
and author, has also fallen into the un
pardonable error of supposing that cul
ture ls distinctively a New England
plant. He visited Kansas City the other
day, and expressed astonishment that
"Quo Vadis" had been in such demand
there, the book men advising him that
they had been unable to keep pace
with it.
Southern Pacific earnings, first seven
months of the fiscal year, show a net
increase of over $2,000,000, compared with
the same period of 1897, mainly credited
to local traffic. Doesn't the fact warrant
the road in relaxing a trifle its rigid
through rate on perishable fruit, in the
interest of a great and growing in
The powder industry in Colorado is
enjoying a veritable boom, the works
at Vera Cruz having this week received
orders for three and a quarter million
pounds. But the Dingley law must share
the credit with the Spaniards for this
extraordinary activity.
The report of the naval board will be
made in a day or two, and then the
people; sw resume their Judgment, re
eeotly suspended by request of the press
dent's cabinet, who wanted a monopoly
of the Judging business.
The Chicago Times-Herald is much
exercised lest this country shall fall Into
the handa of the shylocks. Hinte like
this from Mr. Xohlsaat serve to relieve
the sombre aspect which national affairs
have lately taken on.
The rates which the Hawaiian Cable
company proposes to charge on press
dispatches, about $160 a column, will bar
all but the yellow Journals. Host of
the stuff originating there Is to them
cheap at any price.
The general defflclency bill will contain
an item deemed adequate for the con
tinuance of the federal fish stations in
this state. But should there not be some
thing also for extensions and better
East-bound rates on California com
modities, by the Panama route, were
yesterday raised fully 60 per cent, being
In many cases prohibitive. And thus are
nature's generous benefactions mini
Mr. Harrison can't scold himself Into
the presidency again, though he may
try ever so hard. The tax-dodgers con
stitute a pretty large fraternity in
themselves, but there are others.
Gates to tbe Klondike appear to open
both ways, and our dispatches this
morning: foreshadow a veritable stam
pede from Dawson southward In June
and July.
Efforts to make the United States the
scapegoat for the failure of the home
rule policy in Cuba will be abortive. The
thing was beaten before it started.
Eleven-thousand-ounce ore is pretty
fair, even for a Southern California
mine. It is claimed for the Good Hope,
in the Ferris district.
London is fairly slopping over with
the American brand of patriotic enthu
siasm, calculated to put New York and
Boston to the blush.
Senator Gallinger characterizes what
he saw In Cuba as "simply Indescriba
ble." A Victor Hugo would probably not
undertake it
After all, shouldn't we reserve a little
sympathy for a Spanish minister resi
dent in this country?
Old Glory now floats over the Ama
zonas. The Amazonas is big and the
flag glorious.
Three riders raced on the broad highway:
The devil, a woman, a man;
And spurring- his wheel, laughed the devil
"Come, follow me, ye who can!"
Three riders raced, and the stakes were
Over the broad highway;
And the devil was second In coming Ift—
For the woman led the way.
—Tom Mason in Life.
Perkins and Grant
U. S. Grant, Jr. (why junior at this time),
for the United States senate. Why? Be
cause he is the son of his father, and for no
other reason. Now, we do not deny that
Mr. Grant is a good, honorable gentleman;
but the fact remains that he is about as
well fitted for the senate as ls a wooden
man. What would be his strength or influ
ence In such a body? Absolutely nothing.
Even Perkins is a giant compared with
Grant in such a place, and certainly Per
kins ls near enough to zero.—San Bernar
dino Free Press.
Closer Relations With Kern
It ls to be noticed that the Los Angeles
papers are taking much more Interest in
news from this valley than formerly. That
will prove beneficial to both Los Angelas
and this valley. Closer relations between
these sections will be mutually beneficial.
We need people from the south and Los
Angeles needs trade from this valley.—Ba
kersfleld Echo.
The Bond Question
In case of war the United States would
be a large borrower of money, and of
course would be compelled to Issue bonds.
Under those circumstances, would the free
silver men insist upon issuing the bonds
payable In coin or would they consent to
have them made payable in gold?— Oa
kland Enquirer.
War Is a cruel and terrible thing. But it
is a lofty thing also; a very beautiful thing
when It is waged by a free people thrice
armed by the justice of their quarrel.—
Stockton Mall.
An Apt Comparison
There was no more need of sending the
Maine to Havana than there was of send
ing the reindeer expedition to Alaska.—
Otay Press.
Getting Closer Together
The difference between the San Francisco
Call and the Police Gazette grows leas ap
preciable every day.—National City Rec
Two Kinds of Fighters
A bull fighter ls to Spain what a prize
tighter is to the United States.—San Diego
A Loss to the State
The refusal of Senator White to again
be a candidate will be a distinct loss to the
state, even though he is a little off on the
Hawaiian matter. His determination Is a
praiseworthy one, though, for since the
eastern millionaires are buying seats in
congress it is no longer an honor to be a
United States senator.—Tehachapi Times.
His Number
Little Willie Newrlche (in art gallery)-
I say, pa, why do they have all those num
bers at the bottom of every picture? Look
at this one—"Byron, 404."
Mr. Newrlche—Oh ah—l guess that's his
telephone number.—Philadelphia Call.
The Real Spring
Editor—What do you mean by this poem
beginning "Mud and slush, rain and sleet,"
and calling it "An Ode to Spring?"
Poet (humbly)— Well, that's what it's like
in New York, sir.—Harlem Life,
Too Many of Them
Worthless men get along too well In this
country; they encourage others.—Atchison,
Kan., Glob*} ' * .
(The Herald under this heading prints
communications, but doee not assume re
| spenslblllty for ths sentiments expressed.
Correspondents are requested to cultivate
brevity as far as Is consistent with the
proper expression of their views.)
From a Veteran
To the Editor of tbe Dos Angeles Herald:
I am very much impressed with two cdl-
tortals in your excellent paper of even
date. I refer to tne one entitled "JL Holy
President" and "Veterans Disgusted." Aa
an old Union soldier I can say that I fully
subscribe to both. We were disgusted with
Cleveland's attitude toward tbe men who
took their lives in their hands in tbe days
of war, yet after all we were Impressed
with the belief that in most cases be acted
conscientiously. We believe be honestly
desired to reward meritorious soldiers, as
he desired to guard against pensioning tbe
unworthy. But the present administration
after riding into power on the old soldiers'
votes, inclines to turn the back ot its band
to them all except tbe favored few.
Why? In order to get into the swim ot
what it considers the popular clamor
against pensioning the remaining unpen
sioned men who ottered their lives to save
the country.. But two.and a halt years
hence tbe McKinley administration will
find out its mistake, if not before. The vet
erans are, aa you say, thoroughly disgusted
with the commissioner ot pensions for his
insulting and ungentlemanly bearing
toward the men who made) It possible for
him to occupy bis present position. Tha
there are a few men drawing pensions who
are not Justly entitled to them I have little
doubt, but on the other hand I know o
good and grand men who many times over
earned a pension, and are in need of the
small pittance, yet are denied the consid
eration because the present administration
In its blindness believes it is popular to do
While war ls to be deprecated, and I
earnestly hope it may be honorably avert
ed, I am In full sympathy with the senti
ment of your editorial, and am ready, with
you to Inquire who has asked McKinley to
engage in an "unholy war?" With more
than a half million men, women and chil
dren butchered in sight of our shores,
women outraged and children brained—all
stretching out their hands to this strong
Christian nation for help, and that help
dented for three long, weary years, and
the weakling in the White House insulting
the humanity of the civilised globe in say
ing he will not be "responsible for an un
holy war!" Why? Is It because Boss Han
na, who speaks for Wall street, demands
It? This great Republican boss, who ls
now undergoing investigation charged with
corruption in buying his way to the United
States senate, who, I believe, has taken up
his abode In the White House, and who
everybody knows is the power behind the
throne in this administration, has repeat
edly said there would be no war with Spain.
Qod grant that this may be true, if war
can be honorably averted, but if nothing
but the great trusts and monopolies, and
the grinding money power that haß Inter
ests In Cuba, ls all that keeps It back, I
am sure I speak the sentiments of the old
soldiers who wore the blue and the gray
when I say, let\lose the dogs of war at
once and rescue the helpless and outraged
pr>men and children of Cuba, who are
raising their skeleton hands for bread.
In the last campaign the cry was: "Elect
McKinley and Cuba will be free within
sixty days." It was the cry of the dem
agogues and the deceiver. It was insin
cere; but It helped to elevate a weak man
to the presidency. More than a year has
passed by; congress has done everything
within its power to strengthen his hands,
even to the placing of J60,000,000 at his dis
posal, but he hesitates. The civilized world
is looking on and asking: "Why does not
the United States Intervene and settle this
matter that Is* pressing against its very
doors?" But poor McKinley virtually says:
"The money power won't let me!" What
a spectacle for angels and men!
Avalon, March 17th.
Mr. Barlow's Speech
To the Editor of the Los Angelea Herald:
Representative Barlow of this district
made one of the notable speeches in the
house of representatives upon the Teller
resolution, which, coming from the senate,
was defeated in the lower branch of con
gress. Mr. Barlow declared that this Teller
resolution was but the reiteration of what
is already law, duly enacted by the legis
lative branch of the government and which
it ls the duty of the executive branch to
carry out to the letter, without evasion,
distortion or strained construction.
The very fact that it has been found nec
essary to frame the resolution was a decla
ration that the executive branch of the
government had set at defiance the plain
decree of the body which alone ls invested
by the constitution with authority to enact
laws, and that it has usurped a dangerous
Mr. Barlow asserted that the act of the
executive department was revolutionary
in its nature and anarchistic in its tend
ency; that It had the appearance of a con
certed plan to plunder the people and fill
the coffers of a set of designing specu
lators; that such a course is a blow at lib
erty and equality and a step in the direc
tion of aristocracy and class favoritism;
that the culmination would be anarchy and
The declared intent of the administra
tion to pay in gold ls, he said, in defiance
of the constitution because the constitution
specifies silver and gold as| the particular
metals of which money must be coined.
No power was conferred upon congress to
declare that either metal should not be
money or that special power op value
should be given to either. If the executive
branch of the government can In this In
stance override! the legislative branch and
the constitution, where Is Its prerogative
to stop? What of our Institutions are safe
from its invasions? What ls our safeguard
against autocracy or anarchy?
The monometallic system has no place
among free Institutions. It ls the creature
and associate of monarchy, of autocracy
and imperialism. It ls the deadly enemy
of liberty and the destroyer of equality.
It Ib a creation to perpetuate the power of
a favored class, to hold in subjection the
wealth producing masses. X.
Looks So
Harold Frederic says the day will yet
come when Paris will repent her hasty con
demnation of M. Zola and name a street
for him. We suppose what Mr. Frederic
really means to say ls that Paris will rue
it.—Boston Herald.
Uses of Luggage
"Isn't It possible to travel abroad with
less luggage?"
"What would you do? Tou can't get
them to paste the labels In a scrapbook."—
Detroit Journal.
Two to Avoid
Beware of the man who smiles when
he's angry; he's dangerous, And beware
also of the man who looks glum when he's
glad; he probably a humorist.—Chicago
pMen's Spring Suits [
i Notice in Oir Show Window the following Extra Valies: I
m j a j We offer a Scotch Cheviot, W
* J~V AI handsome gray and brown mix' 3
x j»w tft en tures> with threads of red and »
X V*7 «pO»t)U dark olive, small broken checks m
S M ¥ sr > }\ and partially visible plaids, fine serge linings, M
m n r / \ fancy striped sleeve lining, double-stitched #
/ \ seams and edge and turned ivory buttons. . jfj
/ k A 4 We are showing about thirty S
If-, y k "» unes of Fanc y Cassimeres, ft
L/f\>l ilil small SW "'d brown checks, »
VYVSvJ yIU-UU light gray faint plaids, Italian W
liV A-r You will find here Fancy Cas- »
I IT AT simeres and Scotch Cheviots, 5
I \\ £1'? A A P in checks > small broken X
j \l •PI<..UU checks, faint plaids, neat X
I JJ stripes and mixtures, in gray, steel, tan, m
wood brown and the new olive shades, fine «
«r serge linings, hand-made buttons. •
Mullen & Bluett Clothing Co. I
N. W. ©or. Pint and Spring Sts. W
1 JUL 14 Hours Speclal i
I A^^^K 51 Shoe Selling I
,y Chili's Kangaroo CaN. 5 »»■» cS
j§J « 7 3* to 8, worth 11.00, for. /fIC gg
Child's Kangaroo Calf, B>, toll,'worth 11.50, s»i if* p3
gg for 51.15 a
Missss' Kangaroo Calf, \% to 2, worth $2.00, <*,« ja> |fj
23 for 51.45
C£ Youths' Sat. Calf, 12 to 2, worth f.i.50, t*t im 5?
0] for $1.15 i_)
(tg Sime Boys' sixes, atf to SX, worth *2.00, *. , - \tj
m ,or • - 51.45 a
MJ Ladiss' fine Vid Kid, new Coin Lace or Button, a great J. 2.50 shoe ft or
is for « $1.05 A)
>Sm °*' * 300 J » 0 « to' fcoth ladies and gentlemen are absolutely un- \li
en equalled elsewhere, at less than #4.00.
[g Waterman's shoe Store I
§ BJ w f«°H.LSS 8 B " 122 South Spring St. 68
141 South Spring St.
Rolling off a log is in general parlance sup
posed to be a very easy thing to do, but you
would find it just as easy to find just what you
, want in the line of Men's Hats and Furnishings
at Desmond's in the Bryson Block.
Dunlap Hats Now
I rmmmmmmmmmmmmmm®
Beware of Imitations i jl
1 The Herald 1
1 publishing Co. 1
I r ! I
■■y OVprijZil -W I Will give one So lb. |
■ ,_/■» Vr ~ m>_m 8 sack of Orange Brand ff
Yl<m&mWVs § Flour to each person §
_\ _*> i wno P a y s one y ear * s I
|jVl| ■f > 'X t » 1 subscription to The |
|Jw I Herald in advance. §
JON. OUMM-. WM, M>»n. aw TOM. (flB8»«B»«Jf^ja«a^
— Mien's Press Clipping B-reai
■Parry, Mott * tto.'m aaB Weat Beooll a atmi
Lumber Yard . . Furnish »dvsnce reports on nil contract work,
Awn PLAXIKQ MUL a 'Mb sssswers, reservoirs, irrigation nnd pomp.
" . ■ jL in, plant, snd public building* Persons! oU>
<SM trMisWfiM Hreet. .ut ton**, TJi Dlnl , ftom p tptr , m the ported autes.
Consumption Cured

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