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•"TTTE 'TfErMLP WILLIAM A. SPALDING President and General Manager, IIS SOUTH BROADWAY. Telephone Main 247, Business Offieo aat Bnbaarts* tlon Department. Telephone Main las, Editorial and Local Deport tueiiia. . I . % H ATKH OF SUBSCRIPTION Tally, i>sr,e»rrHg,.nar month I J* tially, by mall, ana year t 00 pally, by mall, tlx months JJ Pally, by mall, three months. • • *• j Sunday Herald, by mail, one year * °? i Weekly Herald, by mall, ona year 1 °» POST AUK HAT tie) ON THE HERALD •pages tHKU epagea J cents lipases agent* Jspage see*** EASTERN At. E NTS FOR THE HERALD A. Frank Klaturdaon, Tribune Bulldlnr, Maw Tforkt Chamber'«eoaa»merce building, Chicago. TEN DOLLARS REWARD TO« above reward wUI be paid for the arrest and envtettea of any person caught stealing The ■raid after delivery to a patron. = .—— = THURSDAY, JUNE 23. 18BH. Pictorial History of the War For. aeveral weeks past The Herald has been furnishing tta readers with a series of Portfolios, each portfolio con taining sixteen fclefant views of prom inent warship* . and other naval an i military scenes. The demand for these views has been enormous and over 100,000 views have been sold at a nominal price or given away to subscribers who paid for the Dally Iterald ln advance. So great has been the demand for these views that that the publishers are now extending the aeries, with a view to making It a complete illustrated history of the war. The Herald proposes to continue fur nishing this series of Portfolios to its readers, as heretofore, either for a small payment of 10 centa, with 3 cents per copy eattji for postage if sent by mall, or a copy will be given to each NEW SUBSCRIBER—one Portfolio for each month paid ln advance. Old subscribers can obtain these Port lolios by making the nominal payment aa sbote stated. Those who have partial sets of these view* should complete the sets. The Herald now has on hand all the num bers from 1 to 9, inclusive. A STATESMANLIKE WARNING The administration Is determined to an nex Hawaii, and the probabilities all point strongly to the speedy consumma tion of its designs. Senator White has gallantly leS * the forlorn hope against superior numbers, and we take little risk in predicting that his masterful speech of Tuesday irid Wednesday, in opposition to territorial acquisition beyond continental boundaries, will go thundering down the ages as a statesmanlike and prophetic warning of the dangers inseparable from the proposed new departure in national policy.. Territorial aggrandizement, to the se verely iprftctiejti mind ef Senator White, cannot 1 and will not stop with the acqui sition ot: Hawaii, but will only precede by a few months the extension of domain over the Philippines, the Ladrones, the Canaries, Cuba, Porto Rico, and such other insular possessions of Spain as shall by the chances of war fall into our pos session. We are conscious of the fact that public sentiment, even ln California, divides upon this question of imperialism, and that it is possible the masses may be tem porarily carried away by the glamor of the tempting prizes held up to view. And we further fear that the party which shall attempt to check the perilous ten dency may suffer temporary defeat at the polls, though its far-seeing wisdom be later recognized by a disillusioned people. We are not lacking In confidence in the reserve common sense of the American people, but the danger is that no oppor tunity will be given for that deliberate consideration of the vast question essen tial to a correct judgment. To such as have not already ineradi cable convictions upon the subject we commend the statesmanlike speech of Senator White, as well as the calm, dis passionate address of Grover Cleveland, at Princeton on Tuesday, in the course of which he said: In : jjtir present predicament of war we need have no fear that American courage ln battle will fall to bring us victorjr, but I pray you not to forget that.-jwhen the clash of arms Is still and the courage 0 f the soldier has done its shall greatly need, in dealing with- a problem that will confront us, a steady and uncompromising moral courage, whit'h, unmoved by clamor and undisturbed by the excitement of tri umph, will demand the things that true American citizenship desires to be right and j\ist and safe. WHERE THE BLAME RESTS Both the president and the Individual members of his cabinet have talked too have been prone to carry on the war ln the newspapers rather than on land and sea. They have been altogether too communicative. Change his plans ever so ottltvisf.'le"- president should not fcave breatlied!«e-ot them to the press. It is the'hope deferred by the obviously Inspired of the executive that have Irritated: the people and provoked adverse criafcleflS.* Periodically for the past sijfc/weeloi'the country has been ad vised, of the purposes of the ad|»fljp,lsttatlon touching the invasion Of Cub4_aad<Porto.Hico and the occupa tion of the' no declaration surviving a period of forty-eight hours. The frequent change of plans has justi fied the almost universal conclusion that the president has lacked fixity of purpose, that he has been undetermined as to what course to pursue from day to day, that he has not had the courage of his convic tions, that he has been too susceptible to exterior influences, and, above all, too Indiscreet in the distribution of his con fidences. All of these weaknesses make for a pro longation of the war and a multiplication of the cost of it. The institution of cen sorship over the press was all too tardy. Censorship of White House utterances would have borne good fruit. It is not too late to apply it. The people should i naii the plans of the campaign in their gradual unfolding. Mass meeting meth ods are not adapted to the prosecution of a foreign war. Strategy needs no brass band accompaniments. GOLD THE RULING MONARCH In a local financial school, auxiliary to a Journalistic enterprise, we are taught that an abnormal growth of the surplus foldings of the banks—an accumulation ln bank vaults of money belonging to the people—is Indicative of prosperity. This Is a new and novel proposition In finance. If It be conducive to the gen eral welfare to place in treasure boxes, in bank vaults or elsewhere, $150 per cap ita of the circulating medium, and per mit It to remain idle, it follows that the more money is locked up and prevented from performing Its natural functions, the better will the conditions be. Ergo, bury all of the people's cash, and an ideal situ ation obtains! What rubbish is this to place before an intelligent clientele? What violence does it not do to the common-sense compre hension of the people? Why does the money accumulate in the bank vaults, here as well as everywhere else throughout the country? Why is the surplus ln excess of the legal require ment greater at every money center than ever before in the history of the country? Why are the balances due to the United States upon Its unprecedented exporta tion of breadstuffs last year permitted to remain on deposit in European banks? Why are many banks ln this country sending their surplus abroad for invest ment? Why is there such a scramble for the three per cent certificates of indebted ness of this government, when the lowest legal rate of interest anywhere ln the United States is 100 per cent more? Is not the reason apparent to the dull est comprehension? Money, paradoxical as it may seem, has become scarce instead of plentiful—lt has become more valuable than any other kind of property. The only form of investment that now lures the capitalist is securities, bearing fixed rates of interest, payable at a given time and place, and the value of which is en hanced rather than curtailed by the steady fall in the value of all other classes of property. The poor man pre fers these low-priced bonds to an In vestment in a home, because of the fear that before title is finally secured its selling price will have fallen below the figure he contraoted to pay. The limit less undeveloped resources of the country offer no attractions to the men of means in these days, for the same reason. They shrink from investments ln property upon a falling market—they are waiting for values to touch bottom. We hear of the enormous profits of this Industry and of that, but it is observed that few new mills and factories are being erected, and the tendency is all in the direction of con solidation and restriction of manufacture. A trust is formed by the consolidation of ten manufacturing concerns—not for the purpose of increasing production, but for the purpose of restricting it—and the ten are worked half time or five of them are closed altogether, pending the return of good times. And what are good times? Times when labor ln all of the fields of industry la adequately rewarded. When there is profitable employment everywhere for willing hands to do. When there is a sure reward for energy expended in clearing the forest In reclaiming moist and arid lands, ln planting orchards, In digging ditches, extending railroads, building mills and in extracting the precious met als from the earth. When the deposits ln the banks do not far exceed the loans. When people have confidence in the per manency of values and the constantly en hancing worth of real property. When a so much greater profit can be counted upon ln every legitimate branch of bus iness, commerce and manufacture, that three per cent bonds will go begging among the capitalists of the old world. Disguise the truth as we may, and be cloud the future with sophistical reason ing as we are prone to do, and the facts return to torment us. The conditions ob taining in this country are rapidly ap proximating those which prevail abroad. Gold is the ruling monarch. DAWN OF THE SUBSIDY ERA Senate concurrence in the annexation resolution will be followed, doubtless, by a vigorous demand, "as a war measure," for the prompt passage of the Bennett bill, providing a 12,000,000 subsidy to aid in the construction of a submarine tele graph line to the Orient by way of the Sandwich Islands. This bill has already been favorably reported from the house committee on interstate and foreign com merce, and is held In abeyance pending final action upon the annexation resolu tions. To partially minimize the objections to governmental aid to private undertak ings, the proposed subsidy is to be spread out over a period of tw"enty years, but the taxpayers will need no assurance that it will be practically perpetual, since, at the expiration of the time limit It will be no difficult task to convince congress that the infant Industry will languish If govern ment pap is withdrawn. Their experi ence with the subsidizing of transconti nental railways will convince them of that fact. The Pacific Cable company has already secured from the Hawaiian government an exclusive privilege, perpetual in its LOS ANGELES HERALD. THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1898 provisions, for the landing of the line on the Islands, thus providing against com- petition for a long time to come, albeit any rival company will be handicapped at the outset by the subsidy to the pioneer company. Two million dollars Isn't a vast sum to pay for quick communication with "our! possessions" in the Pacific, but the fact should not be lost sight of that Its success will open the doors to all sorts of similar enterprises comprehended in the new "imperial" program of "commercial ex pansion" and "colonial aggrandizement." LIVE UP TO OUR STATURE The practical as well as the theoretical reunion of the sections which the war with Spain has brought about is heralded as one of the richest of compensations, secured In advance, of a departure more promising of sentimental than of real and tangible returns. The spectacle of an ex- Confederate major general leading an army corps of Federals against the com mon foe is one calculated to Inspire the dullest heart. The blotting from the rec ords of all penalties prescribed for the crime of '61 has met with a hearty acclaim throughout a once more united country. The proffer of a return to the people of the south of the flags wrested from them on the field of battle Is met with the ra tional suggestion that no reminders are wanted of the period of bitterness andi hate. The Grand Army of the Republic of the future Is likely to include the gray as well as the blue. The most recently conquered foreign foe is unyielding ln his determination that neither race nor tradition, nor yet the more or less jus tified bitterness occasioned by the land rape of '48 shall be permitted to break the friendly relations and spirit of comity that bind the two great North American republics. And now the people of the greatest nation on earth, from whom we have twice wrested terms at the cannon's mouth, arc tendering, sincere sympathy and offering substantial support to us ln our great crisis, alone among the peoples of the old world to boldly approve our con tention, to applaud our declared Inten tions, and* to menace with their great strength all meddlesome in terference upon the part of others. The complete pacification of the south and the unification of our own country is indeed a great achievement. The conversion of England is scarcely, less gratifying. "There Is no member of the Liberal party, any more than of the Unionist party," says Sir William Har court, "who does not place cordial friend ship with the United States in the very forefront of English foreign policy." The Fourth of July has come to mean more than our release from foreign dom ination. It symbolizes the birth of free dom universal. If people not to the manor born hunger for participation in the an nual jollification of the anniversary, let us welcome them. And If they want to bear the banners of the fatherland ln the parade, there should be no objection to that. The fact should be regarded as an additional compliment, an added con cession, a complete surrender. We shall only increase our stature, rather than diminish it, by welcoming the people of every clime, and with whatever device, save the red flag of anarchy, to the pro cession in honor of the nation's birthday —Old Olory always foremost, ever float ing above the others, nearest and securest in our hearts. ALGER'S RETALIATION It looks as though Southern California was to be punished by the war depart ment of the government because the peo ple of this section have seen fit to criti cise severely—and we think Justly—the unwarranted action of the secretary of war in his efforts to defeat the will of congress and the will of the people in connection with the construction of a har bor of commerce and refuge at San Pedro. Alger's first chance at retaliation oc curred when President McKinley nom inated Colonel Otis as a brigadier general. Secretary Alger was opposed to that nom ination, and he was also opposed to con firmation by the senate, but the senate confirmed. The president and senate can make a brigadier general, but the secretary of war can bottle him up If he sees fit. About the first regiment to respond to the first call of the president waa the Seventh regiment from Southern Cali fornia. This regiment was the second one to report at the Presidio—the San Francisco regiment being first. The Seventh has been well equipped; it is well officered and well drilled, and it has been! highly complimented by both press and people as a fine body of well drilled and well behaved soldiers. Two expeditions have been fitted out for Manila, but this fine body of men—among the first to report tor duty—was left behind, while regiments brought from all parts of the country thousands of miles distant —regiments that arrived on this coast long after the Seventh were in camp—were sent to the front. A third expedition was planned, and. again the Seventh is side-tracked. Secretary Alger is playing this big game of chess, and he Is responsible for every move made; he is responsible for this de liberate snub given to the Southern Cali fornia boys. The Express ventures the that General Otis will be able to overcome this unjust discrimination, and yet the Express ought to know that Secretary Alger would enjoy turning down General Otis as often as he could get a chance, and would also enjoy snubbing any man or set of men whose cause General Otis might espouse. There can be but one conclusion drawn from the present condition of affairs. Secretary Alger Is retaliating on Southern California. The Republican party Is responsible for the acts of Its administration and its secretary of war. If the people! of Southern California —the fathers, brothers and friends of tho gallant boys of the Seventh regiment— are willing to pocket this insult and kiss the bend that smites them, they are not. made of the material that composes the Seventh regiment. If retaliation is the program—and tt seems to be—lt is a game that two can play at, and the people of Southern Cali fornia can score several runs in the next inning. Let ua have the decks cleared for action. Let Alger atop fighting Southern Califor nia's harbor and Southern California's regiment, or during the next polit ical contest the killed and wounded in the Republican ranks will be like the leaves of the forest. If Secretary Alger wants to carry on this kind of warfare instead of fighting the common enemy, he and the Repub lican party can have plenty of it. In our local news columns this morn ing will be found the full text of a most Interesting and valuable report upon the Nicaraguan canal, submitted to the di rectors of the Los Angeles chamber of commerce yesterday by a special com mittee, of which Mr. H. Hawgood is chairman. In view of the growing im portance of the canal enterprise, the his torical information and official data em braced in this report—covering the entire period from the initial survey of thr canal to date—takes on a timely interest. The resolutions adopted by the board, urging the California delegation ln con gress to press for a speedy report by the canal commission, are calculated to meet the views of all classes of our people. There must come a time when Spain will sue for peace, but not now, for peace with tho United States at this juncture would mean war at home. This is uni versally recognized in Spain and through out Europe. The war was Inaugurated for the purpose of driving the Spaniards out of Cuba. Not one has been driven out. Spain Is stronger In Cuba today than when war was declared. Spanish sovereignty extends over a larger area ln Cuba than it did two months ago. The end Is com paratively near, but the Spaniards are not aware of it. Until they realize the Inevitable they will continue the strug gle. The peace party in Spain dares not assert Itself. That the Republican party has never been sincere in its advocacy of civil ser vice reform, and that it has never in tended to execute in good faith the law of Its own creation, are facts quite clearly disclosed by the platform of the party In Ohio, adopted yesterday, which de mands such modifications "as will con form to the original spirit and object of the law"—which was to hoodwink the mugwump element of the country and retain the bulk of the plunder for the ex cessively zealous rounders. Touching th« charge that Senator White misrepresents California sentiment on the Hawaiian question, and that it is his duty to obey the instructions of the legisla ture, the San Francisco Call very perti nently inquires which legislature, for it will be remembered that whereas annexa tion resolutions were adopted at one ses sion, the succeeding assembly reversed the action and voted down similar resolu tions. A United States senator, to satisfy the demands of three successive legisla tures during his term, must be extraordi narily adaptable. The board of education, at its meeting today will again consider the peculiar claim of Walter L. Webb for reimburse ment for alleged expenses Incurred ln attending a meeting of the National Edu cational association at Minneapolis, the history of which is more or less famil iar to the readers of The Herald. The board may be relied upon to analyze the claim upon its merits, If it possesses any, and to allow Mr. Webb all that Is his due—no more, no less. With this the dis tinguished claimant must be satisfied. Ohio Republicans condemn Cleveland for extending the civil service law "far beyond Its purpose." If efficiency in the public service be a good thing, why should there be any limitation to its op eration? Why should the public offices be divided into classes, appointments to the one to be governed solely by merit, appointments to the other to be governed solely by partisan zeal? The mask seems to have fallen. Voters who neglect the privilege and the duty of asserting themselves at the primaries of their party will have no Just grounds for complaint if the platform an:* the ticket fall to reflect their views and their wishes. The primary is what its name implies. It Is the first step. How important, then, it should be given wise direction? How essential that the first step should be straightforward? Buckeye Republicans held a very har monious convention at Columbus yester day. Hanna and Foraker were endorsed collectively, the president separately and distinctively, and everything bearing the party tag Joyously and vociferously. But anybody at all familiar with Ohio poll tics knows that the Republicans there are saddest when they sing. General Grosvenor's demand for the re peal of the civil service law, turned down by a Republican congtess, is made an Is sue by his party in Ohio. And this re minds us that the law was the inspiration; of an Ohio statesman, now gone to his final rest. The facts regarding the alleged mutila tion ot the bodies of Amerlcah Boldlers by Spaniards in Cuba is to be made sub ject matter of a searching congressional inquiry. If Spanish "honor" survives the quest, we shall be greatly surprised. The Indiana Democratic state conven tion yesterday reaffirmed the Chicago platform, and adopted a vote of confi dence in William Jennings Bryan as th? logical leader of the party in the next national contest. The fifteenth paragraph of the Ohio Re publican convention platform "rejoices in. the election of Marcus A. Hanna to the United States senate." This may be de nominated the fianancial plank. Sampson, more reasonable than Blanco, will not refuse to recognize a white flag, when it is hoisted In the right place. POLITICAL REVIEW C. W. Bell, for several years clerk of the board of supervisors of this county, has announced himself as a candidate for the Republican nomination for county clerk. Mr. Bell halls from Pasadena, and If there be anything for which Pasadena is especial ly noted, outside of iiower shows, it is ln Its Inexhaustible stock of candidates. It is currently reported that the Crown of the Valley has a candidate for every office to be filled at the coming election, and it is puzzling the politicians to understand how Mr. Bell expects to do business with the few delegates whom he may be able to corral. Mr. Bell appears to be popular, and If he came from any other quarter he might be able to take the plum from Mr. Newlln, and even situated as he Is, some claim he stands a good show of securing the nomination. The latest amusing development ln the Waters-McLachlan congressional light is the Introduction of photography as a polit ical and perhaps controlling factor. Some of the mischievous friends of Mr. MeLach lan have been taking snap shots at Mr. Waters and his bob-tailed, cockneyed, Eng lish thoroughbred horses, his four-in-hands ar.d drags, and his castle at Adams-on-the- AVest, and distributing them as campaign documents for the edification and enlight enment of Mr. McLachlan's friends and to the sore discomfiture of many others. The friends of Mr. McLachlan may have vent ured on a perilous political experiment. Their enemies may adopt the same tactics, ar.d If they do the public may be treated to a life-size picture of Mr. McLachlan In con gressional habiliments, playing the part of Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde in the San Pedro harbor melodrama. The Populists held primaries on the 21st and elected delegates to their county con vention. So far as information has come to hand the delegates chosen are favorable to fusion. Indications are, however, that there are a few who will oppose this move and stand for a middle-of-the-road ticket. Their convention will be held on the 2Sth In this city. Dr.' Matthews of Sacramento, chairman of the state board of health. Is in town. The doctor is down here to look after the sani tary conditions of public institutions. It might be mentioned, however, that the doc tor for the last forty years or more has been one of the war horses of the Democra cy of Sacramento county, and to a great extent has had much to do with the direc tion of state politics. The doctor Is an ap pointee of Governor Budd, and since the governor Is out of the rnce to succeed him self, a large number of Inquisitive Indi viduals have been curious to know If his trip has any political significance. So far as can be ascertained the doctor Is taking a quiet and careful view of the political situ ation here, as a matter Incidental to his of ficial business. L. H. Valentine of this city wants to be speaker of the lower house at the next ses sion of the state legislature. Mr. Valen tine has served one term as member of the assembly. The only things that are in his way to success Is first the nomination for member ln his own district; secondly, elec tion, and thirdly, a Republican legislature. Mr. Valentine may overcome the two first difficulties, but he will find as he reads the election returns that the people of thlsstatei do not want another Republican legislature. The Riverside Dally Press Is authority for the statement that a movement is on foot to secure the Republican nomination of Ileu tenant-gevemor for W. J. Mclntyre. In this connection Polltlcus desires to inform Democrats thai according to the gossips the Democratic nomination for the same office will also come to this part of the state. It Is practically settled the nomination for governor will go to the north, and this leaves the south to name the man for the second place. Again, In any plan of fusion, these two offices will be conceded to the Demo crats. Here Is a chance, therefore, for Southern California. The Capital of this city announces that M. W. Conkling is a candidate for the chair manship of the Democratic county central committee. Robert Y. Mcßride seems to have the whole field to himself ln his aspirations for state printer. No other candidates for the Democratic nomination for this office have been announced. The uncertainty of the whereabouts of Hervey Llndley and the mysteries of his mission to this city have spread doubt and gloom throughout the ranks of his old ene mies. The ways of Hervey are so various, and his tricks are so new and many, that he is considered a dangerous quantity in any political calculation. And then again, the boys are asking if he has been called down here to make fences for local candi dates or If he has been sent here by the San Francisco push to work havoc among their local opponents, or again, if he is at his old trade of doing politics for the Southern Pacific. These are hard questions to answer. Probably his brother-in-law, County Clerk Newlin, will be able to offer an explanation of his whereabouts, and per haps throw some light upon the other misty questions. POLITICUS. Coming Political Difficulties 1 In the event of the annexation of the Philippines there will be some difficulty \ experienced by the politicians before they will be able to handle the Malay-American ; vote, the Negrito-American vote and the i vote of that What-You-May-Call-Hkm American who at this time Is an Inhabi tant of the Jungles of the group.—Cedar I Kaplds Gazette. Carnegie at Odds With History Andrew Carnegie declares that General Miles Is "an Ideal warrior, who wins battles without fighting." It is needless to say that the ideal warriors that history keeps track of are not of that kind.—Rochester Herald. Keen Eye on the Main Chance John Wanamaker may occasionally be beaten in a political contest, but he rarely loses ln an attempt to land a government contract.—St. Ijouls Globe-Democrat. SUMMER RESORTS Write for circulars and full Information as to special advantages, rates, manner of reaching, etc., mentioning The Herald. Magnetic Springs. GLENWOOD, CM. Mountain House; heart of the Santa Cruz mountains: hot and cold magnetic baths free; cottages for families; stage meets 8:16 train from San Francisco. Terms to suit every health-seeking person. Partic ulars of I* V. PBRHEES, Glenwood, Cal. Jy Men's Suits > s U Special price concessions for this % week as follows: "J Men's $15.00 Spring Weight Salts QQ /l/ Me "' B * ,20 ° SPri " g Weißht S " itB ill t The quality you know is right. JL*** IVIULLEN & BLUETT CLOTHING CO. J The Steip-Bloch Co. kpaasra-- —e^Lwam E| Reliable Goods Popular Prices H i N. 6. BLACKSTONE CO. ■ Telephone DRY GOODS I 171-173 Main 259 N. Spring Street A Splendid Dress Goods nnnnrtiiniti/ oreat ReuUCtions in Prices on Woolen UP|IUI lUllllj Dress Goods, Dress Patterns and Silks We are very desirous to close out the entire line of these goods before occupying our new store next season. Al though the sales have been very good in this department, there yet remain some of the choicest values. We have been and are now selling dress materials at very low figures. We have cut prices right in two on some lines, in cluding German Fancies and Scotch Cheviots. These very desirable goods, ALL THIS YEAR'S PAT TERNS, regular 50equality, now offered at 25c a yard. We still have a tew ot those Suit Patterns left. We are selling them at lust halt farmer prices. French Challies The very finest French Challies, latest designs, our regular 50c quality, selling now at 37y,c per yard. Special Offering* In Silks Plain Gros-Grain, Brocaded Taffetas, also have left a few pieces _ of Figured India. Former prices on these goods were from 75c to _ 9 $ 1.00 per yard, reduced now to SOc per yard. If Our very liberal reductions in prices apply to our entire line Ra Hfl of new and beautiful Silks, including Foulards, Fancy Taffetas, in Mj| PH checks, plaids, stripes and brocades. Kg %We Are Now Doing All Our % i Baking 1 0p ■■£"«// // Hereafter every piece of bread- W (jfla // or P aßtrv over our (Ijk ruff counters will lie made by our f^fo M, (p9>4f./I own bakers. In this way we (jjta M. KNOW that we will satisfy our JfiL W . !£Wi|o ,M, patrons. We will be glad to fill W fH orders from this department, W A JU /,] whether sent by 'phone (Main W m T_-~ 99), driver or postal. W 208-210 South Spring St. Wilcox Building J^sf pIG If you would have your advertising announcements and arguments jgj^ j burned | gfe into the gfg I memory I of thousands of bright, intelligent, money-spending people, buy space % X g|g in the advertising pages of M The Los Angeles Herald || Those who make lists of the mis- S spelled words scattered through MgjJ the advertising must learn the Q2 advertisements by heart. They §12 can't help it. If you don't believe *g this, try to find the misspelled se words yourself, and note the re- Krf ||| A Prize Every Week || Consumption Cured DR. W. HARRISON BALLARD Rooms t to 15 ZAUN BLOCK Bend tor Copyright,* Kntraneo 415 1-3 South Spring St. "Treatise on Consumption'