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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 24, 1905, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-10-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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KOHT. 81. YOST General Mannccr
Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-third Year.
1| Chamber of Commerce Building.
TELEPHONES— fiunaet. Press 11. Home. The Herald.
0 Th* only Democratlo newapipar in Southern California re
ceiving the full Aawoclated Praaa reports.
-. ! NEWS SERVICE— Member of the Associated Preas. re
ceiving Its full report, averaging 26.000 worda a day.
EASTERN- AGENTS— Smith & Thompson, Potter build-
Ing. New York; Tribune building. Chicago. '■■
Dally, by carrier, per month ...........$ .65
Dally, by mall, three months J-J>»
Dally, by mall, six months 2 2
Dally, by mall, one year £.40
Sunday Herald, by mall, one year J.oO
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year •• »•*"
Entered at PostolTlce. Los Angeles, as Sscond-claas Matter.
Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find Thn
Herald on sale dally at the news stands in the Palace 'and
Bt. Francis hotels, and for sale at Cooper & Co., 846 Market;
at News Co.. 8. P. Ferry, and on the streets by Wheatley.
> The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles "
I* larger than that of the Examiner or the Express
-r— , .
Population of Los Angeles 201,249
I The government Investigation of land fraud cases
has begun in Idaho. Why this long circling around the
rich field of inquiry in California?
• The walnut growers are praying for rain to start the
cracking of the hulls. The harvesting season is two or
three weeks late because the hulls decline to open.
[ It is a good guess that the president is now mak
ing the most enjoyable tour of his career. The south
ern people have peculiar appreciation for a man of his
\ The big cities in which municipal elections occur
next month all are intent now upon "regulating vice
and crime." They do enough of that kind of regulating
Just before election to last another year.
1 President Roosevelt's passage through Georgia was
in striking contrast to the passage of Sherman and his
men ."from Atlanta to the sea." There is no more solid
stone in the federal arch today than that of Georgia.
.; California astronomers say a vast group of spots
on the sun is coming into view, "which may exceed in
size any hitherto observed." The most belligerent per
son would hardly undertake to "knock the spots off"
the sun.
' !'! ' E. H. : Harrlman did not accept "Scotty's" challenge
(or a railway race across the continent, but he is likely
to make a record for speed from San Francisco to New
York. What does human life count for compared with
record-breaking speed?
"* San Francisco's city chemist reports the discovery
in milk samples of coal tar dyes, borax and "the pres
ence of poisons and disease germs chemically known a3
Btaphylococci, deplococci and streptcocci." No wonder
there are 4000 saloons In San Francisco.
Wyoming thinks of solving the life insurance prob
lem by starting a state institution to handle the busi
ness. As that state, like all the others, has about all It
can do to handle its legitimate line of public affairs, tht>
policy suggested la questionable, to say the least
The "views of Congressman Tawney of Minnesota
on the Arizona admission question are a great surprise.
If they are accurately reported. ' It was understood while
the congressmen were on their visit to Arizona that they
all, practically, had been converted to the policy of ad
It turns out that The Herald was right, as usual, in
Its early estimate of the mysterious Croesus of Death
valley. The Herald intimated that the mystery had a
substantial advertising scheme for a foundation, and
ventured the guess that "•Scotty' is not such a fool as
he seems."
The long expected has come at laßt. A Chicago club
woman rises to demand that women be represented in
the president's cabinet. President Roosevelt "fires"
members of his cabinet so often that a woman might
not have time to settle firmly in a seat before getting
the "bounce."
A local matter-of-fact Sunday Bchool promoter thinka
the great need for stimulating attendance is "an Invest
ment by the church of more money in the Sunday
schools." Observation leads to the belief that more fre
quent summer picnics and a more prolonged Christmas
would be helpful.
It is not taffy that the Chicago man hands out to
Los Angeles in saying that Los Angeles has "as fine a
body of men serving In the police and fire departments
as can be found In a similar capacity anywhere else In
the United States." It is a deserved compliment to
deserving men.
Louisville presents about the only cheerful phase of
politics in the present campaigns. Two women of the
Kentucky city are rival candidates for the office of
school superintendent. It Is said that their proficiency
in the game of politics astonishes old stagers of the
male persuasion.
The astonishing statement comes from the state in
sane asylum of Washington that the percentage of cures
of patients can be increased one-half by a newly intro
duced hot water treatment. Being In metaphorical hot
water has driven many people to insanity, hence here Is
another example of like curing like.
An advance In the price of sugar beets Is to be paid
to growers In the Oxnard district next season. The
minimum price will he $3.50 per ton, increasing in pro
portion to the percentage of saccharine matter. During
the late season some lots of beets yielded 25 per cent
of saccharine and in a few Instances 33 per cent. It is
this unusually large percentage of the essential element
in the California beets that gives them higher rank than
the product in other sugar beet growing state 3.
The" managers of the gas company are "laughing In
their sleeves," no doubt, at the spectacle of an official
inspector of gas meters, with a brand new equipment
for testing meters, but with no call for his services.
This because a person who has reason to suspect his
meter must pay a dollar to have it inspected. And the
dollar seems to be more important than the suspicion
about the meter. ' Hence the,' inspector'? .work is con
fined largely to' drawing his monthly' salary of f 125.
,The tax for inspection should be abolished.
Now the mayor is threatened with the "recall."
Like a boy with a new gun, eager to shoot at anything
and everything, the recall agitators are Inclined to aim
at whatever is in sight. The failure to recall the coun- f
cllman of the Eighth ward did not discourage the ad
mirers of that new municipal toy. They seem to think
a more glittering mark would be easier to hit, and so
they train their popgun on the mayor.
The mayor is under the ban of the recallers because,
as stated in their meeting, of his "inefficiency" in the
matter of the South Park railway wrangle. It was a num
ber of the same element of kickers who agitated for the
ripping of that track as a means of annoying the rail
way company in relation to the franchise. Having seen
the fruition of the plan to stop the operation of the car
line at the Instance of the mayor, they now turn about
and threaten the mayor because he does not secure a
resumption of operations on the line. '
The glaring inconsistency of such agitators is not,
however, the chief cause for censuring them. They are
showing to the community what a really harmful thing
the initiative, referendum and recall combination may
become, it is' not. difficult, as experience proves, to
get, enough. signatures for a recall or a referendum In
regard to almost any question. And as agitators thrive
on agitation, they might keep the city almost constantly
in a state of. unrest. Commencing with an attempt to
recall the mayor, they might run the whole municipal
gamut and , work the scheme in every department/
The initavive, referendum and recall constitute an
Important and useful safeguard, but one that should be
used only in extreme cases. It is not an appliance to be
used, like the brake on a wagon, at every little descent.
Nor is it a thing to be handled by chronic agitators at
any time or in, any circumstances.
The results of applying these remedies in the mu
nicipal affairs of Los Angeles have been such utter
failures that the people are beginning to lack patience
In hearing anything ahout initiative, referendum and
As a means of reducing the population it appears
from the reports of last Sunday that the sport of boat
ing is a close second to the automobile.
Here is a sample of the stuff that W. R. Hearst is
handing out to New York voters in his effort to be
elected mayor: "We stand for the development of im
mensely improved traction facilities and enough legiti
mate profit from legitimate municipal ownership to pay
better wages, reduce taxation and build schools."
Higher wages for workers and lower taxes as a result
of municipal ownership in New York, steered by W. R.
Hearst as mayor!
Here Is an attempt to get the votes of laboring men
by the direct promise that they will receive higher
wages If the plan of public ownership be introduced
in New York. The proposition is an insult to the intelli
gence of every voter in the city. Any person who is
familiar with conditions in large American cities knows
that municipal ownership would simply enlarge the
scope of power and influence exercised by the political
bosses. If the street railways of New York, for in
stance, were operated by the city thousands of men
would be added to the following of the men who control
political affairs. Present conditions are bad enough in
that respect in every large city, but they would be worse
In proportion to the increase of power which politicians
would derive from enlarged public service.
None but a demagogue, actuated by the most selfish
motives, would stand before a city audience and promise
higher wages and lower taxes as a consequence of in
creasing the scope of political power by the plan of
municipal ownership of utilities.
Governor Folk's fight with a $10,000 fire In the execu
tive mansion at Jefferson City afforded him useful prac
tice for the fight with political fire that he sees ahead.
The only objection that has been urged against' the
new city hall site is its distance from the business
center. It is not half as far from the- center, however,
as the block of land known as Fiesta park, which has
been suggested as a Bite for the city hall. The North
Main Btreet location is within easy walking distance
from the business center, but Fiesta park is not.
It would be in accordance with good judgment, how
ever, for the city to buy Fiesta park, as suggested by
several leading citizens, with the object of utilizing it
later for some public purpose. All citizens deplore the
mistake, made in an earlier stage of the city's develop
ment, by neglecting to secure land in various locations
for public purposes. School houses and other public
buildings will be needed in the near future in greater
numbers than heretofore, and it Is the policy of wisdom
to make suitable provision in advance by purchasing the
requisite land.
As the value of unimproved property in the city
is appreciating rapidly, and as large plats available for
public purposes already are scarce, no mistake can be
made in the city's purchase of such a desirable plat as
Fiesta park.
That Pittsburg man who absconded with $101,000
In cash denies the odd thousand. He wants it to be
understood that there was nothing small about his get
ting away with the parcel of banknotes.
The rapid growth of interurban electric transit is
causing much friction in some states between the rail
way interests and the people on the lines of highways
where electric roads are operated. Property owners
usually are glad to welcome the coming of the trolley
on country roads because of the probable appreciation
of land values. In their eagerness to have the lines es
tablished they willingly agree to the laying of tracks
on roads without restrictions that afterward are seen to
be Important. It Is this lack of reasonable restriction
that causes subsequent trouble.
Up in the San Joaquin valley, for example, county
authorities have reached the point of refusing to grant
right of way on public roads except upon specific condi
tions. It Is required that the track or tracks shall be
so laid at the side of the road as not to Interfere with
ordinary usage of tb,e highway for other purposes. Ab
country roads usually are narrow the restlctlon is im
portant in projecting new trolley lines.
The difficulty In question is almost entirely elimina
ted In the Interurban electric system which has Us cen
ter In Loa Angeles. From the first entry Into that field
by H. E. Huntlngton it has been his policy to purchase
the right of way for a projected line from one end to
the other, bo far as possible. As a consequence, there
has been but little encroachment upon the public roadi
by the interurban system in this neighborhood. •'•;*
The purchase of private right of way Is very ex
pensive, of course, but In the long run It will prove to
be good economic policy. The main purpose accom
plished thereby ;ls the -assurance of greater speed with
safety, than Is possible ■ on ' lines 'operated even at the
side of a subllc highway.
Herald's Plan of Distribution Makes
the Winning a Comparatively
Easy Affair For Those Who
Stay in the Race
Day by day the enthusiasm grows
keener in The Herald's Salesladies
Contest. New candidates enter and
the old ones are there with a firm de
termination to win and each hour
brings in more votes. Every candl-i
date realizes she must make the best
of each day, so every day the contest
grows more exciting 1 .
The whole city is alive to the issue,
and as the contest progresses the in
terest will undoubtedly reach fever
heat. The climax comes December 23,
at which time the contest closes, and it
Is then that the popularity of each
candidate will be determined, and the
five most popular ones to receive the
$900 in prizes will be made known.
It is a ' good plan to j;et a reserve
■vote in readiness for that time, as you
are never positive of the number of
votes other candidates may have, and
a reserve may come in good ! play on
the last day. Remember that Satur
day, October 28, a special ballot of 2000
votes will be issued, to each candidate
who has brought in" FIVE NEW three
months subscriptions within the week.
The ' offer .is fully explained in an
advertisement on another page of this
paper. . Read particulars, carefully,
Every one can win a ballot If she
tries. There is still plenty of time to
get in FIVE NEW three months sub
scribers if a little effort is made. Two
thousand votes may be the means of
placing your name in the list of win
ners when they are announced, and
as another offer of this kind will not
be made it would be a good idea to
take advantage of this one while the
opportunity presents Itself. The way
coupons are coming in this week prom
ises to make it the banner one of the
contest up to date. No end of interest
is being taken In the affair as It rolls
along. Not one of the ladies feels dis
couraged, but on the contrary they
are more alive to the issue than ever
before and mean to win or know the
reason why. The vote of the last day
or two signifies that there are many
earnest workers In the field, and before
long the interest, as well as competi
tion, will be at fever heat. The re
serves of numerous candidates are pil
ing up remarkably, and there are as
many more being held back as there
are being pollecl. ., '••
These will be very much in evidence
when the occasion demands it. From
the outlook there can be but one
answer to The Herald's Popular Sales
ladies Contest. It will be a big suc
cess. Remember the extra vote offer is
for this week only, and is the only one
of its kind to be made, and every can
didate should take advantage of it.
Do not hold subscriptions back, but
bring or send them in as soon as se
cured, and the regular ballot of 300
votes will be given at once, and if you
have FIVE NEW three months sub
scriptions by Saturday, October 28, or
if they have been turned in for you by
other parties, the extra ballot of 2000
votes will be issued in your favor.
Los Angeles Herald
Popular Salesladies Contest
Fill In the name of the lady whom you wish to vote for and her busi
ness address. Bring or mall to the manager of the Contest Depart
ment care of Los Angeles Herald. This coupon counts for one vote.
Miss .«.
Address ,
Not good after October SO.
Benefit of Walking
Walking is the basis of all physical)
training for women. Her special sports
always circle round this most excellent
method of keeping herself sound and
strong without in any way making her
masculine. Bach woman has to gauge
the amount of walking she does by her
individual strength. Her daily walk In .
rain or shine, taken in a happy spirit,
will keep her feeling well.
Veil Not for the Face
The peculiarity of the new veil is
that it is never worn on the face. The
little strip of gossamer and lace, which
was the forerunner of the enormous
veils of today, was tied round the hat,
tucked under the chin, and fastened '
in a neat little Knot at the back by
the wearer herself. But no woman with |
any pretence to smartness attempts to j
struggle with the three yard 3 or more I
of choffon that makes up the modern 1
veil. Its proper arrangement 1b left to
the professional milliner, who disposes
of it artistically by simply swathing
the hat brim with its folds and allow
ing the long pointed ends to fall nearly
to the waist at the back.
Uses of Moleskin
Moleskins will continue to be used
next winter, and will be especially em
plpyed to make long "sling" ties, to be
worn with one end thrown over the left
shoulder after passing round the
throat, the other end falling down the
front, just as ostrich and other feather
Miss Edith House 9,085
Miss Omah Beal 3,252
Miss Helen Rich 3,019
Miss Dslly Mclntee 2,768
Miss J. Dunlap 1,550
Miss Catharine Backs 5,161
Miss Florence Dewey 4,331
Miss Lillian Smith 3,201
Miss May Turk 3,056
Miss Daisy Mclntyre 3,001
Miss Emma Rennow 2,418
Miss Ethelda Cantwell 1,444
Mrs. W. J. Lioyd 4,087
Miss Margaret Fitzgerald 2,748
Miss Mabel Davis 2,516
Miss Rose Guggenheim 2,351
Miss L. Navin 1,621
Miss Mabel Gordon, care Cres
cent Drug company 4,074
Miss Margaret McNiven 3,951
Mrs. G. C. Stoddard, 449 South
Broadway .3,631
Miss Edith Houston 3,583
Miss Eva Snook .2,929
Miss Saydee See 2,857
Miss Myra Cecil 2,325
Miss Maude Blanck 2,024
Miss Etta Schumacher 3,566
Miss Mabel Beirne .2,721
Miss R. Binder 2.622
Mrs. Shipman 1,208
Miss Edythe Learned 3,514
Miss T. Hagan 3,201
Miss Carrie Hall 2,612
Mrs. A. J. West 1,701
Miss Grace Gray 3,355
Miss Helen Harms 3,351
Miss Frances Curd .1,363
Mrs. B. Lusby 3,205
Miss Daisy Vickers 2,768
Mrs. L. Hackett 2,718
Miss Mabel Schaefle 2,617
Mrs. W. J. Workman .1,235
Miss Lulu Hood, 127 South Spring
street 3,149
Miss Mabel Beck 2,461
Mrs. M. M. Lyon 2,291
Miss Sarah Hite 2,342
Miss Sarah Hughes 1,872
Miss W. Wires 1,791
Votes Allowed on Snbicriptions Paid
in Advance.
Votes on subscriptions allowed as fol
1 month's subscription to Dally Her
ald, 65 votes; 3 months' subscription
to Daily Herald, 300 votes; 6 months'
subscription to Daily Herald, 800 votes;
12 months' subscription to Daily Her
ald, 1700 vo' • ...■: !
1 month's subscription to Daily Her
ald, 65c; 3 months' subscrip'.ions to
Dally Herald, $1.95; 6 months' sub
scription to Dally Herald, $3.90; 12
months' subscription to Daily Herald,
$7.80. ■
Those who are already subscribers
to this paper may secure rotes in this
contest by paying in advance as long
as desired. Payments In arrears count
the same as payments In advance, pro
vided there is a payment made for at
least one month in advance.
boas were worn in the summer. This
Is a passing fancy, as a long end of fur
hanging down the back is useless, bui
it is going to be fashionable.
Avoid Flimsy Silk
Silk may be judged by its thickness
if one is purchasing it for a street cos
tume. It must have "body" to it. Avoid
flimsy silk as you would the plague. It
will drag from the seams, hang limply
against the figure and be altogether
disappointing. Many women foolishly
Imagine that a thin silk' imparts the
diaphanous, clinging beauty of chiffon.
There was never a more laughable mis
take. Besides, clinging silks are very
expensive and designed for house wear
—not for the street.
The Chapeau Comes First
The chapeau of the season Is the flrst
thing tbe French woman buys, and to
see the way the smart Parlslenne
! wears her hat is alone an education,
j says a Paris letter. Heads present the
■ most immaculate appeara"nce, the high
I burnish produced by the hairdresser's,
lotion and the new gold and reddish
tints of the hair Itself giving a look of
brass and bronze.
To Cleanse a Carpet
Sweep it thoroughly and remove what
you can of the coarse dirt in an ordi
nary way. Tnen wipe it well and care
fully with this simple mixture: Take
two tabiespoonfuls of ox gall and four
parts of lukewarm water. Mix well.
Dip a cloth in the mixture, wring it so
it will not drip and with that wipe the
Creator of Crinoline Dead
M. Auguste Person, the Inventor of
the crinoline, has Just died at Togny
nux-Boeufs, France, at the age of 76.
It was when he was employed at a
Paris dressmaker's that he formed the
idea of making a skirt with hoops. He
sold the patent for $800.
Bead Fringe for Shades
The bead fringe for lamp shades hm,s
grown very popular. The very latest
In this line is the bugle fringe, and It
docs indeed present a beautiful appear
ance. The real bugle fringe is made of
lpng single beads, say five inches in
length. They look like a row of tiny
I glistening pipes. They are given free
play to jingle and clink together by
two or three rows of the ordinary little
seed beads at the top.
Stitching in Style Again
It should not be forgotten, when de
riding on the trimming of a tailored
fruit, that stitching is again . very
fashionable. Some of the long tunics
have no. ornamentation save elabor
ately ' stitched borders, ■ and this ' is r«
peated •' on ! the bottom ; of the . skirt
Black stitching on cloths In strong cot
The Vose Pi^rvo
Is beautiful today— tomorrow ana always. The high quality of
the finish, and the expert workmanship, give permanency to the
artistic appearance of the Vose. You will be proud of its rare
beauty and think more of It twenty-five years hence.
ITS TONE— delicate, refined, will make you love it more and more
— your friends will speak of its "lovely voice."
ITS ACTION will respond to every touch. You should not buy a
piano without flrst listening to this piano and trying it yourself.
The Vose Piano Is Not. an Experiment
Years ago it crossed the Rubicon of experiment into the land of
demonstrated success, and, by its rare worth, established for itself
a name known on every continent on the globe.
For half a century the Vose has been made and sold. Years ago
it was a popular piano; today it is undoubtedly the most popular
piano in America. To conclude the purchase of a piano without
first seeing the VOSE would be unwise. Allow us to display our
lovely collection of these instruments for your inspection and trial.
We are sole agents. We are agents also for the
our yp|^Talh-O-Phone
Sensible t . iLJc& November
iiHlliiiniiliiHiiiiiiiiiiininni'iiniiiiiiiiliiiTr , ones
Southern California Music Co.
332-334 So. Broadway, Los Angeles
San Diego Riverside San Bernardino
M^C 1 * Vi '*' * 'I' '{' **' '> '»' if '*' v 'i! "» v<**r«v■»■*ti>t,-rvwtvt v'httt-jt t t t t *■ '*' '
October 24 in the World's History
1553 — John Wayland, Queen Mary's "allowed printer," received his
1612 Sir Fecksael Brocas, for having committed adultery, was com
pelled to stand at St. Paul's cross, London, arrayed in a white sheet
with a stick in his hand. ;•;.'■?
1648 — German thirty years' war concluded by the treaty of Westphalia.
ICB2 William Perm flrst arrived in America and landed at New Castle,
Del. Next day possession of the country was given him.
1819 — Erie canal opened from Utica to Rome.
1821 — A new organization of the Spanish church introduced, abolishing
all the monasteries but ten or twelve.
1829 Provision made for the free navigation of the River Rhine, Ger
1854—Pierre Soule, the United States minister to Spain, on landing at
Calais from England, en route for Spain, stopped by the French police
and returned to London.
1903 — Lou Dillon lowered the world's trotting record at the Memphis
track, making the mile in 1:58% without a wind shield.
1903 By a blast in the New York city subway at One-hundred and Nine
ty-first street ten men were killed and many injured. ", ;:i; :i
>»<^HMHiH|H»4'4'4^4^4">»»4'4>4>4»i^H>»^^'4^ * ****»*i>'V**-t >t ***** *>
ors la a favorite combination with a
certain tailor, and fast becoming pop
Different patterns every day. Up-to
dnte styles.
Special Notice—These patterns ouu be
delivered by mall within three days
after the order is received by The
Pattern No. *7M.
All Seams Allowed.
It la always well to have on* or two
plain ahlrt waiats and an extremely
■mart and, at the »ajtna time, practical
design la depleted her* in garnet hen
rletta doth.. Tbe front shows plaits at
the neok. and the back Is perfsotly plain.
Urwn, pique and madras may b* used
for the making with pleasing results,
and any of tbe heavier stuffs are also
The pattern la In 8 aiaes—M to 48 Inches
bust measure. *Vir 38 bust, the waist
requtrea VA yards of material 10 Inches
wide, Stt yards 87 inohes wide, X% yards
N lneaes wide, or 1)4 yards 41 laches
Price, U cents.
♦ : : <'
Pattern Department.
Name .., .••••
No. 2746. Slxe
, Present this coupon. (
A paper pattern of this garment can
be obtained by flllingf in above order
and directing it to The Herald's pat
tern department. It will be sent post
paid, within three days, oorn r receipt of
price. .
Knlcker— Few girls keep up their
musio after they are married. Bocker-
And yet some persons say that .mar
riage is a failure.— New York Sun. ,
She (time 11; 30 p. m.)— And would you
really put yourself out for my sake? He
—Indeed I would. • She— Then do ■ It,
please. ,I'm awfully sleepy.— Chicago
News. , Jjrtrfg^BßroM(M^w|3BlflWsMS^
' "Good morning," said the spider, add
ing the familiar polite invitation to step
Into the parlor. "Step into your par
lor?" repeated the fly, with a knowing
wink. "You mean your dining room,
don't you? No, thank you."—Philadel
phia Ledger.
"Break it gently to father," said tha
college athlete feebly. "Break what?"
they asked him. "That I went through
that football game without the slightest
Injury. He'll think I'm losing my
nerve."— Chicago Tribune.
"Give me a package of chewing
gum." "We don't keep such things."
"Well, you've got a card in the window
that says 'Typewriter Supplies.',"— »
Houston Post . .
"I think Wright is an awfully Incon
sistent fellow, don't you?" "Why so?"
"Well, you know he's a joke writer by
profession, yet he got fearfully mad the
other day when some one struck him on
the funny-bone."— Milwaukee Sentinel.
"Have you learned to manage your
automobile?" "Perfectly," was her se
rene response. "I have run over two
people and didn't hurt the machine a
bit."— Washington Star.
"That young man who took $360,008
from a New York bank insists that he
didn't steal it." "Maybe he is a blood
relation of the president."— Cleveland
Plain Dealer. ■
"What was the number of the auto
mobile that ran over you?" "I. don't
know. I heard it, smelled it and felt
it— but I couldn't see lt."^FUeger > de
Blaetter. « ' \\
j.; .-.'} -~ IN THE CITY. __J_ll*}
stand, 410 South Broadway. ' '. .
HOTEL NATICK news stand, lid West
- Second and Spring. • ' '
B. F. GAIIDNEH, 305 Sonth Spring;.
HOTEL ANGICI.U.s news stand, cornea
Fourth and Sprlntr. . -. :
corner Fourth and Main. '. ■■■ -' ■
HOTEL ROSSLYN. 437 Sonth Main. '
R. A. nOHN, 813 South Sprln*. ; - ~
.Fifth v :.-.
H. W. COLLINS, 683 South Main.'
J. lIAWAK, Hotel Lnnkrrnhlm news
Mtnml, corner Seventh and Broadway.
Ilroadway. ■ , •■ • .
HOTEL NADBAU news stand, cornet
Flrnt and Spring;. ■■•
OLIVER & HAINES, 108 Sonth Spring;.
HOTEL VAN NUYS news stand, Fourth
and Main. ■
11. B. MOORE, 1033 Pasadena avenue.
H. SIOLINO, corner. Seventh and HIIL
teenth and Main. .
MR. OANSERT, corner Seventh nni
Alvarudo, . ' ' . ■
MR. HARMON, 194 North Daly,
MRS. KORBELL, 1868 East First. .
BANKS & GREEN, IWO South Mala.
M. A.inBNN, «18 East Fifth.
N. LOENNECKER, 2KI East Fifth. ■ '
G. WETHERILL, 2448 South Mala. „
B. AMOS. Rl4 West Seventh.
E. JOPE. B2l> West Seventh.
JACOB MORTENSEN, 312 North Mai*.
HENRY PORATII, 623 Central avenue.
A. 8. RALPH. 117 Commercial.
W. L. SHOCKLEY, 1M North Main.
MAX ROTH CIGAR CO- 100 South Mala
J. B. ALLEN, 1046 Enst First.
LADD & STORY, 2183 East First. '
C. TATB, 2800 East Fourth.
SU PHELPS, 1728 Bast Seventh, '.v ~" •«;.■;
A. MET/.Glsn, SIB Bast Ninth. .
MR. CUTBUSH. corner Enst Firs* anf
Utah. . . •„ • .... •; ,
F. DEHMLOW, 2.102 West Pico.
NORFOLK' STOVE CO., 2663 West Plea,
A. ELMSTBAD, 2020 South Main.
H, STRiniSLIN. 2053 Snnta Fe avenn*.
H. C. ABl.il, (US4 Gnat Fifth.
A. M. DUFF, Twenty-Unit street nuJ
Maple avenue.
3. K. DUKE, 2020 Central avenue.
DAVIS A SATCIIBLL, 105 North Boyle
■■■ avenue.'' '■•->• ■" ■ ■ •■■■■■• ■■ . ■ -
T. J. HOUSE, 2001 East Mala. ■
J. VALDEZ, ISM Bast Mala. . .

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