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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 23, 1905, Image 5

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"Much Ado About Nothing" Is Pre.
•anted by the Cumnock School
at the Lowe Opera
Patsdens, Asc-ncy.
114 Eatt Colorado Street.
/•ASADKNA, April 22.— Two of Pasa
dena's big hostelrles will next week
close their doors for the summer sea
son, the Raymond on Tuesday, after
luncheon, and the Oreen on Thursday,
after breakfast. Oeneral Malinger M.
C. Wentworth of the Rnymond, ac
companied by Mrs. Wentworth and a
party of friends, will leave for the east,
stopping for a few days at the Grand
Canyon and from there they will pro
ceed to Wentworth hall In the White
mounts inn. New Hampshire.
While the Raymond Is closed a num
ber of Improvements are to be made
to the Interior of the big hotel. The
Raymond Rolf links will be open until
May 1, when Coach Watson expects to
go to the Hotel Frontenac on the St.
Col. Q. G. Green and family expect
to leave for the east next Tuesday
in Col. Green's private car. The party
will, consist of Col. and Mrs. Green,
Miss Altadena Green, Mr. and Mrs.
H. L. Tallman, Mrs. Edmond Stratton,
Dr. A. E. West, George Green and
Charles Balrd.
Shakespeare Club Matinee
A fair audience of Shakespeare lov
ers enjoyed "Much Ado About Noth
ing" this afternoon at the Lowe opera
house, the play being given by the
Cumnock Dramatic club of Los Ange
les. As far as acting, costumes, music
and scenery were concerned, the entire
affair was most satisfactory and every
moment was thoroughly enjoyed by the
audience. The music was of unusual
excellence, the orchestra of twenty
five ladies under the direction of Har
ley Hamilton rendering five selections,
of which the nocturne from "A Mid
summer Night's Dream" (Mendelssohn)
was especially well given.
Effort to Save Youth
An effort Is being made by relatives
and friends to save John Hendrlcks
from the penitentiary. Hendrlcks,
who Is only nineteen years of age, Is
one of the young: men who confessed
to the burglary of a number of plumb
ing shops and for which he and Charles
Malchow are awaiting trial In the su
perior court. Hendrlcks has an aged
father and . mother anrj. also a young
bridei "who claim that 'the youth was
led into the crime by his older com
panion. A strong plea will be made In
court to let Hendrlcks oft with a light
Entertainment for Woodmen
Pasadena Woodmen of the World
have arranged to entertain next Tues
day a large delegation of visiting
Woodmen who attended the head camp
In Los Angeles. The program is for
tallyho rides in the afternoon and a
banquet at Hotel Maryland in the
evening. Refreshments will also be
served at Woodman hall In the after
noon by the Women of Woodcraft.
Arrangements have been made to en
tertain 400 guests at the banquet, and
the program will include an address of
welcome by Mayor W. H. Vedder, talks
by Rev. Robert J. Burdette, Rev. S. G.
Dunham, Head Consul I. I. Boak of
Denver and other visiting" sovereigns.
Churches Ready for Easter
All churches of the city are filled
with perfume from the rarest of flow
ers, which bedeck the interiors for the
Easter services. Special' attention has
been given the preparation of musical
programs, and those who seek divine
worship will not be disappointed wher
ever they direct their footsteps.
' At the morning service at the First
Presbyterian church Mrs. Collette will
render "I Know That My Redeemer
Llveth," from "The Messiah." At the
evening service the cantata, "The
Resurrection According to St. John,"
will be given.
At the First Congregational church
Handel's "Hallelujah Chorus" will be
rendered for the organ voluntary, when
the new pipe organ will be heard for
the first time.
The choir of St. Andrew's Catholic
church will render grand vespers In
the evening.
Will Invite Carter Horrison
Carter H. Harrison, ex-mayor of Chi
cago, has been invited to be the guest
of honor of the board of trade at its
annual banquet to be held early In
May. Notwithstanding Mr. Harrison's
statements that he will refuse requests
to appear at public gatherings on ac
count of needed rest, board of trade
members are enthusiastic in the hope
that an urgent invitation presented
personally by a select committee will
he acceded to. Consequently Harry
Gohegan, Mayor W. 11. Vedder and D.
M. Ijlnnanl were selected to fulfill that
mission. They will call upon the dis
tinguished Chlcagoan at his stopping
place in Redondo.
Narrowly Escapes Bullet
A stray bullet struck the window of
the room occupied by It. J. Hull at his
home, 368 Kensington place, early this
morning. The window screen stayed
the progress of the leaden missile,
which, after cracking: the pane, lodged
on the Kill. Mr. Hull was in the room
and directly in the path of the bullet.
His attention to It was attracted by
the crashing of the glass. He did not
bear the report of the sun, and an in
vestlgatlon failed to,loent« the carelesf
person who fired the shot.
> Pasadena Brevities
Oeorge Mu«hru*h, 88 years old, was
knocked down by a delivery wagon and
•everely bruised while utandlnn on the
corner of Or«»n street and Fa If Oaks
avenu* thin evening. An ambulance
was summoned and he was removed to
his home nt 145 Gertrude court, where
It was found that the Injuries were
mißht. pnjff
The management of the Southwestern
Family theater has decided not to give
a Sunday performance on account of
the opposition of the city officials.
Lawrence Lusher, a «-year-old boy,
fell from a wagon nnd wan severely
Injured on one side of the head. He
was unronsclous for som# time, but has
since recovered.
Memorial service* will be held In
Woodmen hall Sunday evening, when
an address will be delivered by W. C,
Hawley, president of the University of
A merry party of picnickers composed
of La Casn. Grande guests enjoyed the
day at Mlllard's 'canyon. The trip was
made on n hay wagon, and, us the com
mlssdry was looked nfter by MnnHjrer
Woodbury, nothing was overlooked
that Is absolutely necessary In an out
lilK ramp.
June Slut CnrnniiAfi T»nt City opens.
Special to Th* Herald.
VENTURA, April 22.— Ventura voted
for municipal ownership of light and
water today by a vote of almost!) to 1.
Three propositions were submitted to
the voters, viz., water bonds of $100,000,
electric light bonds of $25,000 and $10,000
bonds for a storm sewer.
The campaign against the bonds wss
long and bitter, the owners of the local
water company leading the opposition.
The vote, however, showed the senti
ments of the people. It was aa follows:
Municipal ownership of water, 429 votes
for, 90 votes against; municipal owner
ship of light, 431 for, 78 against; storm
sewer, 408 for, 82 against.
Coronado Tent City— opens June 21»t.
Special to The HtraM.
OXNARD, April 22.— The marriage of
Miss Mnry Cooper and Walter -Jones
of Ventura took place at the Method
ist church yesterday afternoon at 4
o'clock. Rev. J. H.Avery officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. 13. Cooper of Oxnard and the
groom Is the youngest son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. M. Jones of Ventura. Miss
Stella Cooper, sister of the bride, was
bridesmaid and Lorenzo Bell of Los
Angeles acted as best man.
June 21st Coronado Tent City opens.
Long Beach Whist Experts Play Local
Speclnl to The Herald.
SAN PEDRO, April 22.— A delegation
of Long Beach whist players" came over
last evening to play a return game.
The San Pedro team No. 1 made a
score of 17 points, and the second team
was in the lead with 18% points. Long
Beach's' first team obtained 14 points,
while their seconds were somewhat be
low par, Composing the San Pedro
team were L. Kelly, J. Walton,••Rich
ards, Whitman and Storer. In the sec
ond team were Drs. Goodrich, Weldon,
J. BJorkman and Ekenberg. After the
game a banquet was served. S. M.
Storer was selected as toastmaster.
Editor Miller of the Long Beach Press
was the principal speaker.
■ Mrs. M. E. Darling has received word
from .Toledo, 0., informing her of the
death of her sister in that city, result-
Ing from an attack of heart failure.
A delegation of Woodmen represent
ing the Uniform rank decree team, No
402, Los Angeles, visited the local order
here last evening for the purpose of
initiating Charles Culpepper and Rob
ert Werry.
June 21st Coronado Tent City opens.
New Masonic Lodge to Be Formed at
Special to The Herald.
SOLDIERS' HOME, April 22.— Th13
home claims the youngest veteran now
in camp In the person of Henry De
Voe, who was born in New York city
March 1, 1852, and enlisted in company
B, Fourteenth United States Infantry
October 3, 1863, as a drummer boy. The
regulation drum was too large for him
and it was cut down to his size.
Wesley C. Luccock, late Company R,
Fifty-fourth Illinois infantry, died this
morning and will be given the usual
military funeral at 9 a. m. Monday.
The Pacific Home Masonic club met
yesterday afternoon and a plan to or
ganize a new Masonic lodge at Saw
telle was agreed upon, as a sufficient
number for charter members has
signed the petition.
June Slat Coronado Tent City opens.
Santa Ana Authorities Will Enforce
the Law Vigorously
Special to The Herald.
SANTA ANA, April 22.— A commltloe
of city officials made up of Trustees
George A. Edgar of the Third ward,
John Cubbon of the First ward and
City Marshall Maxwell made the
rounds this mornliiK of the places
which have been under suspicion . of
selling intoxicants in violation of the
prohibition ordinance and warned them
that there would be no toleration of
further liquor selling. The trustees
announce that the law Is to h» vigor
ously enforced In all Its details.
The funeral of A. J. Cook of Trabuco,
who died suddenly Thursday night nt
the home of Dr. F. M. Bruner on First
street, whs held today from Mills &
Winblgler's parlors.
June Slat Coronado Tent City open* ,
United States Engineer Making In.
vestlgatlon of Old Town Dike
to Be Used by the City
at Boulevard d
Bp»rl«l to Th» Mem hi.
SAN fUKfIO, April 22.— Orders hnve
been received from the department at
Washington announcing that th»
Twenty-eighth company of const artil
lery, now stationed nt Honolulu, I" to
tske station at Fort Rnsorrfins along
with the one Hundred and Fifteenth
company, now there. The Twenty-eighth
will leave Honolulu about June in, so
that Its arrival here may be expected
about July 1. With the company will
come Lieut. Col. John McClellnnd and
the command will pfiss to him. Thfl two
companies will remain at Fort Rose
crann, only a guard remaining at' the
barracks In the city. At the same time
that the Twenty-eighth company starts
for San Diego the Nlnety-secontl com
pany will leave Honolulu for San Fran.
Cisco. It Is understood that the const
artillery companies are to be replaced
with Infantry at Honolulu. ~r-}~!
Capt. C. IT. McKlnstry of tho United
States Engineer corps, accompanied by
some of the members of the rlty gov
ernment, made an Investigation today
of the government dike above Old
Town, which was built long years ago
to turn the waters of San Diego river
into False bay. The city has asked the
government for permission to use the
dyke as a boulevard.
Street Superintendent Hackett has
had his force of workmen Increased, as
It was evident that with the old force
he would ndt be able to make all the
repairs which were necessitated by the
heavy winter rains.
Right Rev. Joseph H. Johnson of the
Episcopal diocese of Los Angeles Is In
the city and tomorrow will occupy the
pulpit at St. Paul's Episcopal church at
both services, confirming a large class
at the evening service. He will remain
tomorrow and will confirm a class at
St. James' chapel In the Ninth ward.
Word has been brought from Oakland
of the arrival of a son at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Wakefleld.
Mrs. Wakefleld was formerly Miss Lena
Sefton, daughter of President J. W.
Sefton of the San Diego Savings bank.
The remains of Ed Corcoran, the
track walker on the Santa Fe who was
killed by the north-bound freight yes
terday morning, were buried at Ocean
side today. Corcoran had been working
for the Santa Fe at Santa Ana but was
sent to Las Flores last Saturday. On
Thursday he came Into. Oceanslde for
supplies and proceeded to get drunk.
The following morning at 6 o'clock he
started to walk along the railroad track
to Las Flores. It Is believed that In hh
drunken condition he went to sleep on
the track. The body was horribly
It Is expected that work on the new
racing barge for the Naval Reserve
crew will be commenced this week, the
designs for the craft being now worked
out. A match for bis money has al
ready been made with the Sherman
crew at Playa del Rey. "While the new
boat Is building the boys will be drill
ing and trying out In the old craft.
There are twelve or fourteen boys of
the reserves who are candidates for thr"
honor of a seat in the barge.
Laborers Wanted for Harvesting
With about every acre of plowland In
the county promising a crop, this county
Is on the verge of a labor famine. W.
A. Doran of San Marcos declares that
160 men will be needed, there during the
coming harvest.
The Woodmen of the World and the
Women of Woodcraft will tomorrow
hold special memorial services at the
Congregational church for the members
of their orders who have been called
hence during the past twelve months,
and especially for their head consul, F.
A. Fulkenburg.
Albert H. Ryan, who in an alterca
tion with Manager Funge of the Grand
theater, bit a piece out of the manager's
ear, will have his examination on Tues
day next on a charge of mayhem. He
was released until then on a $500 bond.
Coronado Tent City— opens June 21st.
Soldiers' Home Inmate Notified of In.
herltance of Fortune
Special to The Herald.
SAWTELLE, April 22.— Lieut. Wel
come Fenner of the Soldiers' home,
whone whereabouts were unknown to
his family, has been notified that he has
Inherited a fortune on the death of his
Robert Heavers, son of Mrs. Davles
of this place, came home Friday from
Manila on the transport Thomas.
The butterfly social Friday evening
for the benefit of the Methodist church
was a splendid success.
Dr. George W. ■ Peck has been ap
potnted deputy health officer for Skw
telle. .
The W. R. C. of Sawtelle, auxiliary
of Uncle Hum post, attended the funeral
of Michael McFarland, who was buried
at the home today.
Gen. Wllmon W. Hlackmar, com
mander in chief of the O. A. Ft., will
visit home May 8, when a reception
will be tendered, him at Memorial, hall
In the afternoon.
Write for Coronado Tent I'lty Illustrated Honk.
If jou want to ku east, C. lUrtlack,
A«*nt Illinois Central U. «.. Ml & Serial.
Salt Lake Road to Build a Round.
, house at Otis, a Station Near
Daggett— Mexican In
SpeiMKl to The Htrald.
Word has been received here that the
extension of the railroad from Needles
to Searchlight district Is an assured
fart. The money tins all been sub
scribed nnd the construction will be
commenced In the near future. Thl»
will make Needles a center for four
railroads, over all of which there is a
large travel.
Miguel Rolse, a Highland Mexican,
Is in tlje county Jail on a charge of
ossaiilt with a deadly weapon on ft
fellow countryman, V. Splnosa. There
would probably have been a fatal
shooting affray had not spectators in
terfered nnd prevented Rolse from
using his pistol.
The Salt Lake road hn« closed a con
tract with Olmsted & Poulson of Los
Angeles '■ for . the construction of an
elghtcen-stall roundhouse at Otis, a
new station on the line of the Salt
Lake, four miles beyond Daggett. The
structure will cost about $25,000 and
must be completed by September 1,
At this same point small repair shops
will also be maintained by the road.
The Easter spirit now pervades
everything here and tomorrow will be
generally celebrated by the churches
of the city. Elaborate programs have
been prepared for the church services
and the houses of worship will be ap
propriately decorated.
Coronndo Tent City— np«ns .Tun* 21st.
4 ■ »
Affair in Honor of Miss Rose Garland,
a New York Society
rtpeclal to Tha Herald.
SANTA BARBARA, April 22.— Mr.
and Mrs. Mllo M. Potter held an
elaborate Easter reception today In
honor of Mlbs Rose Garland, a lead-
Ing society belle of New Tork and sis
ter of William M. Garland of Los An
The guests Included a party of prom
inent people from Los Angeles and the
east. The eastern party arrived in
Los Angeles this morning in a private
car and will be entertained at the
Potter hotel until Monday. 'A special
train, -the first passenger train to be
run over the new Southern Pacific line
through this city, brought the party
of guests from Los Angeles.
Mr. Potter secured the services of
the Venetian orchestra, which will
furnish music during the time his
guests remain at the hotel.
The guests lunched at the Potter ho
tel this afternoon, after which Admiral
and Mrs. Goodrich, assisted by the
officers of the Chicago and Bennington,
entertained Mr. and Mrs. Potter and
their guests on board the Chicago.
Write for Coronado Tent City Illustrated Book.
Sixteen Monrovia Watchdogs Have
Died Since Tuesday Last
Special to The Herald.
MONROVIA, April 22.— The poison
ing of sixteen valuable dogs in this
city since last Tuesday has so alarmed
the people that there Is a movement on
foot to deputize a night watchman.
John Baxter's bulldog died yesterday,
almost Immediately after picking up
something thrown to him by a sus
piciously acting stranger, whom the
city marshal believes to have done all
the work. The common curs have es
caped, while faithful watchdogs have
been the victims of what seems to be a
systematic effort to rob the town of
its only night watchers.
J. M. C. Charbonnel, manager of the
foreign department of the Equitable
Life in Los Angeles, has purchased the
Sexton place, south of Arcadia. His
father and mother and three children
will live there.
Write for Ooronado Tent City Illustrated Book.
Special to The Herald.
OCEAN PARK, April 22.— Several
hundred persons took advantage of a
free excursion, lunch and -music to
attend today's auction sale of town
site lots held by the United Land and
Water company. The sales came up to
the hopes of the promoters, more than
two-thirds of the tract having been
sold before dark. The new townslte
is located in an ideal location and bids
fair to rival many of the adjoining
settlements. Another sale, which will
probably be the last, Is now contem
The Ladles' Afternoon club will meet
at the residence of Mrs. George H.
Hutton on Upper Second street
Wednesday afternoon, April 26.
Albert Jackson, son of Constable
Steve Jackson, fell and broke his left
arm in two places while climbing
about in the rafters of an old barn yes
terday evening. The boy Is only eight
years old, but he stood the pain of
having the breaks set without a
Write for Coronado Tent City Illustrated Boole.
\Viill«r lire*., B*l Kniltli Knrlii*
Burlap hetulquartars; 78-ln (not 72-ln. I heavy
natural. 20c; 3i-In. dy»d. 15c: 40-ln. haavy dyed,
80c; better (rails than elsewhere, ljate»t wall
luipera at lowest cash prices. Our II paper
un'l bdr. for It-foot room, best value In IT. H.
Hot paint. 1150 gal.: shlnsle stain, 71c-! barn
an'l roof paint, Wei 7-fi. shades. 2Sr. and 35«;
uioMlns. to ft. Freight paid on orders over J5.
II /llllXot \^/ / '/fl Loads Them Jtll and Is ?^v'
(S2S ©. r^ GEft /TtsL. When you can get an elegant'
f& Quarter Sawed Oak Morris Chair
with elastic felt cushions for
"^^g^^pjj^^^^^ 7 $12.75 it is time to buy one. We
have them '50 patterns.
We have an Almost Endless ,
Variety from '
Ingrain to Royal Wilton Have You Seen Our Drapery
1 ' and Upholstery Departments?
''ir^^^'SpHHß ipni'^ ias * 25 per cent lower than f^^^|^sSr^nf*j I
™^^pp3£sSjS2 "w^Wi • o-eles. f^llj^if^fn^^ml
<^^^ m^~ ....Investigate This pJHIO^^HBSI
Strike on Silver Tip Claim of Empire
Company's Group Proves of
More Importance Than
Special to The Herald.
GOLDFIBLD, Nev., April 22.— Mrs.
V. S. Terry and Mrs. A. L. McCauley,
both of Los Angeles, are the first
Southern California women to take an
active interest in Goldfleld. Yesterday,
under' the chaperonage of Charles H.
Treat, a Los Angeles broker, the two
ladles arrived In the camp to look over
some properties purchased by them In
this district 'some weeks ago. The
property Is the Terry group, near Mc-
Laughlin's wells, and consists of four
excellent claims, well situated and with
good showings.
Both the ladles are enthusiastic about
Goldfleld and Its prospects. "I am sur
prised at the size and activity of this
district," said Mrs. McCauley, "but
more than that I am very much sur
prised at the air of a bustling metropolis
that the town of Goldfleld has assumed
In Its short year of existence. I find
most of the conveniences of home here
and at prices surprisingly similar to
those demanded in Los Angeles. There
Is another feature of the camp that
naturally receives the attention of a
woman and that is the quiet and order
maintained on the streets and in the
saloons, both day and night. While I
have not Investigated carefully I have
seen enough to convince me that n
woman Is perfectly Bafe here at any
time of the day. There Is an absence
of the worthless loafers that hang
about cigar stands and Haloons in Los
Angeles that puts my home town to
The strike reported last week on the
Sliver Tip claim of the Umpire com
pany's group has proven of even more
Importance than was at first claimed
for It. On this ground the owners had
given up all hope of getting anything
and It remained for a lease owner to
develop the property Into a mine. Wal
ter O'Hrlan, a young man with a large
amount of courage and a conviction
that there were values to be had on
the property, went on to the ground anj
with a few days' work developed a re
markable ledge of rock, carrying values
as high as $1000.
The fortunate lessor Is now sacking
me and will make a shipment this week.
The stock of the Kmpire company had
a phenomenal demand when the news
of the strike became general. On the
day the strike was made Empire was
begging at 4 cents. By the following
evening there was a rush to get. on at
23 to 25 cents.' Since that date the de
mand has continued and the stock Is
still going up.
Write, for Coronado Tent City Illustrated Book.
« . »
Interesting Program Conducted by
Pupils and Teachers of the
Special to The Haiald.
TROPICO, April 22.— Friday after
noon the pupils of the Tropico schools,
assisted by the teachers, gave an in
teresting class day program. The field
athletics resulted as follows: 100
yard dash, won by Reuben Kirkham;
hurling the javelin, Stanley Sconeld;
spoon race, for girls, , Lucella Moore;
hurdle race, three hurdles, James
Carpi; putting the shot, Stanley Sco
neld; sack race, Fred Ungerland; fifty
yard dash, primary room pupils, Shi
geru Arakl, a Japanese boy seven
years of age; three legged race, Lu
cien Gervals and Ralph Stone; relay
race. Jay Rice; fifty yard dash, girls
ot primary grade, Lillle Schick; jump
ing,. Reuben Kirkham; boys' race,
primary grade, Will Kirkham; girl's
race, Pearl Harrison.
F. R. Bear acted as judge and Prof.
Malcolm was starter. Luclan Gervals
and George Trulock were the field com
An indoor entertainment con
sisted of the "Chicago Hussars" by a
guitar and mandolin club of children;
recitation, Luclen Gervals; piano se
The Big
Anti-TrusL Store —
More Cut Prices
There is only one big furniture concern in Southern California
that is not a member of the Trust. It's Brent's. All other big
establishments are forced to ask fixed prices for their goods—
that is to say, they cannot under any circumstances vary them
beyond certain fixed limitations.
Moinwhlle Brent's Is selling all classes of furniture, carpets,
draperies, stoves, refrigerators and other wholesale furnishings
Ht 25 to 40 per cent below the Trust. This is an actual fact which
any housekeeper can demonstrate by visiting our establishment.
All goods are marked in plain figures. We have plenty of every-
thing we advertise.
We shall soon have another store — the largest mercantile
building in the city— at Seventh and Main streets, which will
be the largest and finest house furnishing establishment on the
Pacific coast. That's what the Trust did for üb.
Hv»a«v+V 530-532-534
DF6I&I S South Spring
lection, Roy Wolfe; awkward squad of
eight boys, with George Trulock as
captain; German song, Fred'Unger
land; dialogue, Lorlng Mackaye and
George Trulock; piano selection, Miss
Adeline Thompson; reading, | George
Trulock; "Sambo on Review," guitar
and mandolin club.
The program closed with a playlet,
composed by the pupils of the eighth
grade, entitled, "Spirit of tjje Valley,"
In which the eighth grade -pupils
participated, representing the Indian
who first occupied this valley, the
San Fernando; Father Pluvius,. Capt.
Meadow (opposite of Hatfleld) ; ■• Miss
Adeline Thompson represented Tropico
with her wreath of "Tropico Beauty"
strawberries; Miss Anna'- Cartotto,
Glendale, wreath of roses; Los An
geles river, Fred Ungerland with water
cress, and Roy Wolfe, Eagle' 'Rock.
The class song composed by the pupils
of the eighth grade closed, the pro
Write for Coronado Tent City Illustrated Book.
Funds Raised for Extension of Pa.
vllion and Work Starting
Special to The Herald.
REDONDO, April 22.— W. J. Guthrle,
a man well advanced in years, died this
morning from a complication of dis
eases. His funeral will occur tomorrow.
Funds to the amount of | $1000 have
been raised for the extension of tb«
pavilion and work will begin at once.
June) 21st Coronado Tent City opens.
Notice to Holder* of Herald Fhoto Coupons
Holders of Herald photo coupons on Barnett
& Bon's studio wishing sitting >on Sunday
must make engagement i several days In ad
vance. All coupons must ba presented before
May 2S. 1906.

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