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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD ■~- "- "~BY THE HERALD COMPANY. FRANK Q. FINLAYSON ...President KOBT. H. VOBT » •• .General Manager :.')■*• • , OLDEST MOKNING PAPER IN LOS ANGELES. Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thlrty-thlrd Year. Chamber of Commerce Building. Si TELEPHONES— fIunset. Press It. Home. The Herald. OFFICIAL PAPER OF LOS ANGELES The only Democratic newsptper In Southern California re- Klvlnn the full Associated Press reports. • NEWS SERVICE— Member of the Associated Press, re ee*YlT«Ht*-firtl-Tept>rt.--ftv'ere.slnii 26,000 word».» dW« ,_i; i'li AOENTS-Smlth & Thompson.-;Pottef bolld-— ; ' tafcjfow Yprhp/Trtbuno bnlldltiK, 1 Chicago. : ; . - .• RATES OF BUBBCRIPTION. WITH BUNDAT MAGAZINE: Dally, by carrier, per month... • g Dally, by mall,.three months J» Dally, by malt, six months... g-W Dally, by mall, one year J-g» Bunday Herald, by mall, one year • }•£» , Weekly Herald, by mall, one year *-M Entered at Pofctofflce. Los Angeles, as Socond-olass Matter. - THE HERALD IN BAN FRANCISCO— Los Angeles and gouthern California visitors to San Francisco will find The Herald on sale dally at the news stands In the Palace and Bt Francis hotels, and for sale at Cooper & Co., 848 Market; at News Co., B. P. Ferry, and on the streets by Wheatley. THE HERALD'S CITY CIRCULATION The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles . fs larger than that of the Examiner or tha Express Population of Los Angeles 20 1 ,249 ' . Harriman's special in the race across the continent ia breaking records, all rtgM, and thus far it reports no broken necks. - .-.Last year the United States produced 98 per cent of th'> world's output of natural "gas, without counting great spouted from platforms. The Los Angeles limited of the Salt Lake railway's service between this city and Chicago will have to be ,':'■■ fast in order to deserve its name. A Los Angeles fire alarm company has just been in corporated. It suggests that a "recall" alarm company may soon fill a want in this city. Another big 1 beet sugar enterprise in Southern Call tfornla is assured by the incorporation of a $2,200,000 company, with several prominent local capitalists be hind it. Mayor Dunne certainly ia joking when he talks about a referendum in Chicago to decide whether the saloons Bhall be closed on Sunday. Chicago is an "open door" town every, hour of the year. I San Jose yearns to be "greater" and is calling an election to provide for the expansion of its territory. All the California cities and towns appear to be thriv ing and outgrowing their old boundaries. That Adams Express employe at Plttsburg who got away with $101,000 of cash received a salary of only $65 a month, but he had ''money to burn," literally, when he chucked thousands of dollars into the fire. As if San Francisco had not enough troubles already, tfftalk of crlmWffl^tirosecuting tfie offlclal/of one of itEubanking Institutions. ~ The force of example at the city hall seems to be felt widely in San Francisco. The latest output of the Sixth ward's coundlmanlo misfit is that there is only 600 inches of water flowing ia the city's Owens valley water property. Why not send the misfit to Inyo county, with indefinite leave of absence? Now the level-headed Sixth -warders ar« after the group of track rippers of their own bailiwick with a sharp stick. The mayor and his admirers in the ripping episode are made conscious that there is "a hot time" in the old Sixth. For a period of three years the Los Angeles Gas and Electric company will light the city's lamps at a cost of $6.30 per month for each lamp. The figure now paid to the same company is $6.75, and the saving per year will foot up a handsome sum. It is Beml-offlcially reported from Washington that "although no estimates may be made for a general river and harbor bill, the regular estimates for the continuing contracts will not be diminished. That Insures the pushing of San Pedro harbor to a finish. A negro woman has Just died in Los Angeles who claimed to be 333 years old and to have been married fifteen times. Perhaps she got her figures mixed. It is not probable that she was 133 years old, but she may have been married more than fifteen times. An inspiring spectacle, that of W. J, Bryan and Ad- miral Togo clasping hands at the naval hero's reception. No^oHbTTße episode recalled to the distinguished presi dential, candidate that "Peace hath her victories no less than war" — if you are on the winning side of the peace contest- As predicted by The Herald, the city council prompt ly passed overl the mayor's veto the ordinance provid ing for the ornamental lighting of Main street. The mayor's objection on the ground of expense ia not well taken, becauseH ne lighting improvement will be worth many times lt^ cost. After all the assurance that the Panama canal would be constructed directly by the government, without in termediate contractors, Secretary Taft now says "the United States\is willing to enter Into contracts for the construction o f any portion or all of the canal." Still getting ready Ito begin. Work on the Pacific Electric company's Santa Ana link, which has been greatly delayed by non-arrival of rail6,jisgij6 dearly completed now that it is thought the line yjjlJhA opened November 1. This last spoke in the eTecwlc! wheel of whiclr^Los Angeles is the hub will be the perfection of present day electric transit. In all the election precincts of. the city machine vot- ing will be the vogue hereafter. A machine for each of ' the 108 precincts is to be provided at a cost of $700 each, the city add county sharing the expense equally. It Is claimed that the machines soon will pay for them selves in the saving of money now paid to election of ficials. ... - i;« V..V ■-.. The- Attorney. of Eminons, convicted boodle senator, will argue for a new trial on the ground that the Jury ■ was soaked with whisky. The jury brought in a right eous verdict, anyway/ and the attorney's charge recalls Lincoln's rejoinder to the accusation against Gen. Grant during the Tennessee campaign that Grant was ad- dieted to the use of "booie." Lincoln thought it would be well to send supplies of the same brand to some of LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1905. GET TOGETHER AND PULL TOGETHER , Tho woos of the South Park avenue people have awakened public interest and sympathy in every section of the city. The question on which the trouble hlngea in the southern district is recognized as of direct im portance to every other district. Now the involuntary walking habit is imposed upon the people of the South Park neighborhood, but similar conditions may develop soon, causing dwellers in other parts of the city to com pare electric transit with pedestrlanism. For this reason the entire population of Los An geles looks with a good deal of anxiety upon the develop ments on the line of the disabled railway. ' All this present trouble, as well as the prospective .trouble; .elsewhere it suggests, arises, strangely enough, from a failure to follow a habit that has made Los An geles famous abroad. That is the "pull together" habit, which many other cities view with admiration and some with envy. Instead of pulling together in that South Park avenue matter there appears to be a tug-of-war pull apart, a situation entirely out of keeping with the most notable characteristics of the people of this city. Why not stand by the "pull together" habit in that tangle over the South Park avenue railway? The issue really is between the city as a corporation and the rail way company as another corporation, the latter being, in effect, a lessee of the former. With the object of securing transit facilities for the public in the South Park section the city, gives the railway company the privilege of operating cars. The arrangement pre sumably is equitable, the company getting revenue suf ficient to pay its operating expenses at least. And the importance of the consideration received in return — the convenience of rapid transit and the enhancement of property values — is evinced in the eagerness of the people directly concerned to secure a resumption of railway service. A corporation, whether municipal or of business character, is merely an aggregation of individuals. Is it likely that there would be any such game of cross pur poses in the South Park case if an individual of judg ment and discretion represented the interests on each side? Such business individuals do not "cut off their noses to spite their faces." Business men in like cir cumstances would turn to the modern method of ad justing differences, now coming into- rogue even in re spect to international affairs — compromise, arbitration, almost anything rather than a fight. The South Park people are not asking the mayor to wink at any non-enforcement of law. The question in volved is one wholly of property right. If the mayor Should permit the South Park people to rebuild the rail way tracks and should refrain from interfering until the property rights involved are finally determined by the supreme court he would be doing only that which any citizen would do with respect to his own private business. Property is not usually seized and entered upon by a claimant when the contestee has taken the question to a higher court. It Is a business proposition — not a matter of law enforcement. For the sake of all interests in the South Park, and to establish an important precedent as well, the city au thorities, the railway and the people directly concerned should "get together." The legal question on which the trouble turns is in process of solving by the supreme court, and pending the decision the car line should be operated. A little finesse, and particularly a little of the Los Angeles "pull together" spirit, which usually is so manifest in other 11ns, would lead to a relaying of the *ripptWMp tradf^and the operation o^Ntae line in-the in terval prior to the settlement of the main issue»by the supreme court. Get together and pull together, Los Angeles fashion. There is good militant stuff in the Los Angeles clergy, judging from that display of pluck and muscle by a minister when two of the brethren were having a scrap. GRILL FOR MINOR LIFE COMPANIES Honestly conducted life insurance business and lower rates/fbr^Jiollcy'hcSlders will result, inevitably, fr.ojn the Investigation of the three big companies in New" York. The millions of dollars filched from the policy holders by managerial grafters would alone be sufficient to allow of a material reduction in the insurance rates. As there are many thousands of policy holders who have a hard struggle to meet their insurance payments, the disclosures will prove to be a godsend ultimately. , Not only the three big companies now on the grill, but the hundreds of other life insurance concerns of various kinds In the United States will have to undergo the ordeal of crucial test for graft and general misman agement. No matter how honestly such a concern may be conducted, the public will take nothing for-granted in that' respect. No company that fails to show a" good record can expect to meet public favor hereafter. The business of life insurance will grow and will be more popular than ever before after the showing of managerial hands all around. Nothing has occurred, nor can occur, to militate against the usefulness of life insurance. As shown by the figures of the three big companies, the business has been increasing within the laßt few years more rapidly than ever before, showing a steady growth in public appreciation of such insur ance. It is probable that action will be taken by many state legislatures in the coming sessions aiming to eliminate euch abuses in the business as have been discovered lately. It will not answer to assume that the hundreds of minor life companies are all free from marks of the stick with which the three big ones were tarred. A Fresno man is accused of grand larceny for having stolen 600,000 cartons of raisins. No doubt that is a big enough haul to constitute very grand larceny. TEAMSTERS' STRIKE THREATENED In New York city 55,000 teamsters are preparing for one of the greatest strikes ever seen in the United States. The purpose of the strike is to force employers to sign contracts recognizing the closed shop, which means the employment of none but union men. The employers are preparing for the emergency- by estab lishing, strike breakers' headquarters, where . non-union men 'will be collected to take the places of strikers. , It ia expected that many other industries that are more or less affiliated with the business of the teamsters will be drawn into the strike if it becomes general. The experience of Chicago with striking teamsters may. be expected, but on a greatly enlarged scale. As an in dication of the trouble that is feared in the way of riot ing, the police department is especially on the alert. New York business men are profiting by Chicago's experience in adopting the plan of organizing an em ployers' teaming ' company. It was that plan which frustrated the Chicago teamsters in their last strike. The New Yorkers are preparing to fight It out on the Chicago line if it takes all winter. It is intimated that the big strike will be called for next Friday, barring the remote chance of a satisfac tory settlement in the meantime. ;As the strike hinges Upon the plain issue of the open or the closed shop there is no apparent chance whatever for avoiding the rupture FORWOMEN Cheviots and Serges Herringbone cheviots and serges and soft, smooth serges, both of fine and wide twill, are apparently to be much used for tailored frocks; but, as usual, broadcloth and satin cloth will be the materials par excellence for the dressy tallormade— and for Innumerable other purposes. Ribbon Embroidery You may have been reading a lot about ribbon embroidery without hav ing a very clear notion of what It Is. To realize Us beauty, you need to see It; but, as near as words. can describe it, it Is like this: Garlands and wreaths of the tiniest roses fashioned of puck ered-up silk in the delicate pompadour shades of pink and blue, and applied rather flatly to the material. It has the effect of applique embroidery, but Is ten times lovelier and daintier, both In detail and effect. Indian Pickle As a tasty accompaniment for meats Indian pickle Is recommended. Mix to gether two tablespoonfuls each of mus tard, curry powder and salt, two table spoonfuls of turmeric and garlic, a dram of cayenne and eight ounces of peeled button onions.. Stir into the mix ture, slowly, two quarts of vinegar; cover and let It stand in a warm place for four days, shaking the mixture up now and then. Then put it into a mix ture of cucumbers, string beans, cauli flower and onion. ', '- " ~ ,'• ' ■' Evils of the High Heel The boot or shoe, that It may not slip upon the foot, which by the high heel Is deprived of its usual purchase of direct downward pressure, is made to hold with undue firmness just above the back of the heel. . Chafing of a delicate skin 19 readily produced. This, though in itself a trifle, may lead to graver troubles. Inflammation of the leg with abscess formation not infrequently fol lows, and the exciting cause has been traced to the patient's shoe. To Apply Lotions One very good way to apply a lotion to the face, when time Is not taken Into account, Is to pour as.mu.ch-.as.is.nee.ded into a clean saucer anti' Use~sterllied, absorbent cotton or gauze; Make some little balls or pads of the cotton' and keep them in a clean, wide-mouthed jar, with a screw top, and use as needed. Dip them into the lotion and gently waßh it over the face, using fresh ones from time to time during the process. Something New In Jackets Among the new things shown this season, says a Paris letter, is an odd form of jacket which consists of wide bands of embroidery, passing twice over the shoulders to form the bolero, with one long end descending on the .skirt, stole fashion. This is used on a suit of bright blue "taffeti,. and..' the bands are . embroidered .In black sou tache and little appllqued pieces of black velvet. The skirt is ornamented with a broader band of the same trim ming. Wreaths for Evening Wear Wreaths of all kinds are much used for evening wear. For the hair wreaths of tiny flowers ending in two points In front are favored by young English girls. Larger flowers are also used. A wreath of scarlet popples Is most ef fective on black or dark-brown hair. Holly will be popular later on, but this means very careful" arrangement" arid should only be worn- when' the hair- Ibi abundant. It has, however, the ad vantage of looking well with dark or blonde hair and even with the dull shades. A Hint as to Hands Moist and perspiring hands may be helped by dusting over them occasion ally a little starch, scented with any favorite perfume, as it is very drying. Washing them in water in which a lump of soda is dissolved is also helpful, as the soda neutralizes the acid of the ptrspiratlon. HERALD'S PATTERNS Different patterns every day. Up-to date style*. Special Notice—Theio pattern* can be delivered by mall within three tiny* after the order 1* received by The Herald. MODISH -WRAPPER FOR A. ICISa Pattern Ho. *NT. AH Beans Allows. A becoming wrapper is always a «se> ful garment, and an excellent design Is here pictured In blue cashmere, lac* edging and Insertion bains; used for trim ming. Albatross, loulstne, challles, lans downe, pongee and flannelettes are well suited to reproduce the design. The pattern Is In 6 alies— U to 17 rears. For a ml«s of It rears th« wrapper, made .': of roods with nap or up and down, re quirt* VA yard* of material to Inohes wide. $% yards M Inohea wide, or I yards M Inohes wide; er, of foods wlthoat asp or op and down, • yards X Inches wide, IH yards M Inches wide, or 4Vt yard* 44 Inches wide; 4 yards of edging. Z\ yards of Insertion and 1% yards of ribbon for Ues. ' ■.-/.'•-^ Price, 10 cents. *> ; ,—® HERALD, LOS ANGELES. Pattern Department. Name ..,.. Address , No. 2747. Blze .. Present this coupon. A paper pattern of this garment can ba obtained ■by tilling- in above order and .-directing. It to The Herald's pat tern department. It will be sent post paid, within three days, on. receipt of brie*. ■, -■■■:■:■'■ SOCIETY Goldman.Chaney Wedding A beautiful home wedding which took place last evening was that of Mlas Bess B. Chancy, daughter of W. B. Chancy of 918 Burlington avenue, and Slgford Bernard Goldman, solemnized at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. G. R. Bentel, of 922 Burlington avenue. The affair was the culmination of a romantic courtship In which Los An geles and New York were both in volved. Miss Chancy met Mr. Goldman In New York, where she was visiting last summer. She returned to her home in Los Angeles but the little blind god had determined that Mr. Goldman should come to Los Angeles and so he followed after her. About a week ago he arrived in Los Angeles and the wedding date was set. Miss Chancy has many friends in Los Angeles nnd straightway there were a dozen who wanted to entertain for her 1 , so the week has been a busy one for the fair bride-to-be and her fiance. Last evening's ceremony ; was per formed by Rev. Wesley Haskell, a friend of the bridegroom. Mrs. Bentel's charming home had been beautifully decorated by Miss Ethel Mulllns, Mrs. R. A. Leavy and Mrs. Bentel. In the living room where the cere mony took place great quantities of white carnations and ferns were used. Palma, aspargus plumosus and carna tions were massed In a beautiful .bank which formed a background for the bridal party. The carnations were ar ranged in tall vases about the room and floor baskets of large white chrysanthemums added to the effect The ferns forced graceful festoons around the roras and were used In framing the doors. In the reception hall large white chrysanthemums and ferns were ar ranged and violets added a touch of color. The staircase was almost hidden beneath the ferns and blossoms. Pink and green was the color scheme in the dining room where the wedding supper was served. A fancy basket of pink Mamon Cochet roses and maidenhair ferns surrounded by a large bow of pink satin ribbon occupied the center of the table and pink carnations were banked: on the buffet and In the win dows. ; ; j, ■; - „ - , ■The. bride was" gowned "in pale blue chiffon over blue taffeta. The beautiful gown was cut en traine and trimmed with real lace. Her bouquet was of American beauty roses. For a traveling gown she chose a light gray broadcloth with hat to match. The only attendant was Master Norman Bentel, a nephew of the bride. The little man carried on a white satin pad the two rings used in the double ring ceremony. After a wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Goldman will have apartments at the Lankershlm, where they will receive their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Bentel entertained a party of ten with an automobile ride and dinner at Hotel Maryland Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Mooers entertained with a dinner and theater party in their honor. Society Hears Mme. Eames The Emma Eames concert, the first musical event of the year which has called out a large attendance of society folk, brought out many pretty gowns last evening, though the general im pression was that Angelenos who at tended were there for music rather than society. Nearly, all of the local, musicians- .of. prominence were present and many others who profess only to be able" to' enjoy good music. Mrs. Phillip Zobe lein was one of the charmingly gowned women, her dress being of soft white silk and net. Her sister-in-law. Miss , Rose Zobeleln, was also daintily gowned. Mrs. John W. Mitchell was gowned in pale green and her guest, Miss Perry-Jones, wore white, with touches of pale pink. Mrs. Wllloughby Rodman was another well dressed wo man. Among others of prominence no ticed were Mr. and Mrs. George Drake Ruddy, Miss Fanny Wills, Miss Bertha Levus and Miss Grace Whltsell. • Popular Surgeon Takes Bride The marriage of Charles W. Bonynge, assistant police surgeon at the receiv ing hospital, to Miss Juliet Phelps took place yesterday afternoon at Christ church. Rev. Baker P. Lee officiated. Miss Phelps is the daughter of John W. Phelps, vice president of the Amer ican National bank, and has been liv ing with her father at 850 Westlake avenue. The bridegroom is the eon of Walter B. Bonynge, president of the Commercial National bank. Dr. and Mrs. Bonynge left for Santa Barbara, where they will take a steamer for San Diego. Their honeymoon will cover a period of two weeks, after whicirtney will return to thla *Ity and occupy; .apartments- at ■•■First and Hope streets. Given Last Bachelor Dinner Wlllard Arnott, who will marry Miss Bessie Rowntree this evening, took leave of his bachelor friends last even ing at . a dinner given at the Union League club by Roy B. Sumner of 1167 West Twenty-ninth street. Chrysanthe mums . and ferns formed an artistic table arrangement, and covers were marked with cards bearing sketches of girls' faces. Mr. Arhott found at his place a tiny likeness of the bride-to-be. Dance at Hollywood The Hotel Hollywood has issued In vitations for a dance to be given Fri day evening, November 3. ~ The affair will be the opening event of the Holly wood social season and promises to be a briliaht one. Occidentals Entertain Members of the Occidental club en tertained their friends with a smoker at the club rooms last evening. PERSONAL Miss Lloy Galptn, who during the four months of the Portland fair was the lecturer for Los Angeles in the Cali fornia building, has returned to Los Angeles to resume her work as teacher of history in the high school. Miss Galpin says 65 per cent of all the vis itors to the fair either came or went by way of Los Angeles. Over 60,000 Call forntans registered in the visitors' book in the California building , and she says it is probable that not less than 70,000 Californians attended the exhibition. W. H. Alford, member 6f the board 6f equalization and a prominent Cali fornia Democrat, came down from San Francisco yesterday. Hfi is registered at the Hollenbeck. J. fi. Treadwell, a leading San Fran risco attorney, registered at the West minster yesterday. H. McCreary, in charge of the Har vey system of eating houses, with headquarters at Kansas City, Mo., is a guest at the Westminster. - •»', Col. J. G. Glestlngr of San Francisco Is at the Angelus. •R. C. Thayer and T. E. Curtln are wealthy business rtien of Colorado Springs, Col., who are making i quirk business trip to this city. They are stopping at the Angrelus. ■ Dr. R. C. Churchill of Stamford. N. V., arrived with the .White Rlbboners yesterday and took apartments at the Westminster. Dr. Churchill is pro prietor of several California 'summer KURTZMANN ART PIANOS Heretofore art cases have been regarded as luxuries, but to those desir- ing the fullness of harmonies In colors they have become a necessity. Special orders will be taken for designs to match any period of art or mode of decoration. Music loving people will tell you they enjoy the Kurtzmann piano because It Is a piano that stands In tune. The pin block, made of lay- ers of the hardest rock maple, glued together, with the grain of each layer running In opposite direction to the other— that's the secret of the Kurtzmann pianos for "standing In tune" longer than any other make. Our stock of Kurtzmann pianos Includes all grades In oak, mahogany, weathered oak, walnut and other cases at prices ranging from $375.00 to $550.00. VICTOR TALKING MACHINES Winter evenings without entertain- MflS'fr©»< fi^S. ment prove dreary and monotonous, ynifg <jl&iL^vi\ vs v Why not brighten your home, enter- ,<^S§wiSll tain your family and friends with the \_j(^r ,i"^ kW \ri world's greatest musical instrument — fw^^gT 1 j^ [lj it \ The Victor Talking Machine? ~^"}jS^J Our new plan of monthly payments is a most attractive one — nothing to pay down on the machine when you select It — at that time you pay us only for records chosen — and you commence paying for the Victor 30 days later. Won't you come In and hear the Victor, which Is the only machine worth considering, and also give us an opportunity to explain more fully our plan of payment? Geo. J. Birkel Company 345-347 South Spring Street STEINWAY, CECILIAN AND VICTOR DEALERS hotels located in different parta of the Sierras. Ben Llchtenberg, a prominent mer chant of New York city, is at the An gelua. He Is on a pleasure trip to the coast and expects to remain here sev eral days. Dr. Charles Hutchlnaon, a leading physician of Redlands, registered at the Lankershlm yesterday. John M. Gardiner, an official In the United Street Railway company at San Francisco, is a recent arrival at the Lankershim. Abe Harris, a widely known New Yorker, Is sightseeing In Loa Angelos. He is a guest at the Van Nuys. Among the guests at the Van Nuys from San Francisco yesterday were A. Chrlstenson and C. E. Bryant. Mrs. W. F. Worthen, Mrs. L. W. Morse, Miss Louise Keith, MM. A. E. Pearson and Mrs. C. E. Withlngton. all of Boston, Mass., are prominent num bers of the W. C. T. U. who arrived In Los Angeles yesterday on the White Ribbon special and registered at the LankershiiTi. ■x-Dlv-iJ. ■•'!*/;: McCormack of Bowling r Gree,n, Ky., apd one of the best known 'pKyslcfanff in' the Blue Grass state, ar rived in Los Angeles yesterday to spend a vacation of several weeks. He is registered at the Angelus. GARNERED PLFASANTRIES Mr. Younghub— What? Boiled these eggs eighteen minutes? Why, they needed only three! Mrs. Younghub— Yes, dear, but the clock was fifteen minutes slow.— Chicago News. . Customer— l want a nine-shot re- volver. Gunsmith— We have nothing but five and six-shooters, sir. Cus tomer—Won't do! I want to kill a cat. —Chicago News. "There's nothing like being an ac complished linguist. Now there's Wll lyums—he is familiar with no less than four different tongues." "Indeed. What are they?" "German, French, English and canned."— Milwaukee Sentinel. "Is it expensive sending your girls to college?" "I should say so! My wife takes advantage of their absence to dress about twenty years younger than she really is."— Cincinnati Enquirer. Prospective Purchaser— You say this is a, healthy place, yet the man next door is confined to his bed. How do you ' account for that? Real Estate Agent— Oh, he's a doctor and Is slowly aylng of starvation.— Columbus Dis patch. Mother (who is teaching her child the alphabet)— Now, dearie, what comes after "g"? The Child— Whizz!— Judge. . "Really," said the good woman, seri osuly, "we should take some action upon President Roosevelt's plea for the family. Our sex should show some re gard for the stork"^ "Yes, Indeed," interrupted the frivolous society leader; "let us inaugurate a movement to make storks fashionable for hat trimmings." —Catholic Standard anJ Times. "So Galley really had to pay Miss Pertman $10,000 for breach of promise, eh?" : .VY.es,' and now he wants to marry her for her money."— Philadelphia Press. ,;''■■'_ "So you want to marry my daugh ter?" demanded the stern-looking mag nate. "Well, no; not exactly," replied the perturbed young man; "er— er— that is, I want t6 become your son-in-law?" —Chicago Record-Herald. First Girl— What are you waiting for? Why don't you finish your letter to Ella? Second Girl— l' don't know whether to say "Ever yours with truest love," or simply "Yours affectionately." You see, I can't endure Ella— l think she's detestable!— Tit-Bits. Jack— Yes, I had a little balance In the bank, but I became engaged two months ago and now Tom— Ah! love makes the world go round. Jack— Yes, but I didn't think it would go round so H Place Your Affairs 11 Hi In ths hands of the Trust H 1 1 Company and you have a right W [9 to expect that your interests I J will be carefullr looked after. ■] If Merchants Trust* Co. m qI 209 So. Broadway I J I i Capitol $350,000 I | fast as to cause me to lose my balance. —Life. IT IS A PARASITE That CniiMon Itching Scalp, Dandruff, and Finally, Falling Hair The Holiing- scalp, the falling hair and the dandruff that annoys are the work of a parasite hidden In the scalp. That parasite must be killed to cure dandruff; and the only preparation that will do that Is Newbro's Herplcldc. "Destroy the cause, you remove the effect." C. H. Reed of Victor, Idaho, says: "Myself and wife had dandruff and falling hali several years. Two bot tles of Newbro's Herpiclde completely cured us, after several other prepara tions had failed to do good." Makes hair grow glossy and soft as silk. Hundreds of other testimonials Just as strong. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c In stamps for sample to The Herpiclde Co., Detroit, Mich. Just look at 'em. You'll have to stretch your imagination to think of any of these Hot> Water Bottles being made • of anything but new elastic rubber. Window Next to Newberry's Every Bag guaranteed for one year He is now at . , 214 South Spring St. Formerly Sale C& Son. '" '. \ THESE LIVE AGENTS BELL THE HERALD 1 IN THE] CITY. HOTKIj VAN NUYS BROADWAY nem ntnnd, 416 South Broadway. HOTEL. NATIGK new* atand, XlO Well First. HOTKIj lIOLXKNIircciC mn stand. Second nnd SprluK. B. F. GARDNER, SOS South Sprlntt. HOTEL. ANGELUS new* stand, cornet Fourth and Sprint;. HOTBL WESTMINSTER new* aland, corner Fourth nnd Main. HOTEL, IiOSSIjYN. 437 South Mala. R. A. ROHN, 513 South Spring. RAMONA BOOK COMPANY, 307 W»| Fifth ; . • H. W. COLLINS, 4133 South Main. ' - : J. RAWAK, Hotel Lankershlm news stand, corner Seventh and Broadway. NEW ERA BOOK COMPANY, 631 South HO*LM > Es" > BOOK COMPANY, 441 South HOTEL NADEAU new* stand, come* Flrat nnd Sprluff. OLIVER & HAINES, 108 South Spring. HOTEL VAN NUYS news stand, Fourth and Mnln. R. El. MOORE. 1022 Paaadena avenne. 11. SIOLINO, corner Seventh nnd Hill, FREEMAN LISCOMBE COMPANY, Six. tetntli nnd Mnln. ltn«. OANSERT. corner Seventh and Alvnrndo. MR. HARMON, 104 North Daly. MRS. KORBELL, IS6B East First. BANKS A GREEN, 1900 South Main. HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 257 South M. A. D RENN, 618 Ea*t Fifth. N. I.OENNECKER, 2!tl East Fifth. G. WETHERILL, 244 ft South Mala. B. AMOS, M 4 West Seventh. E. JOPE, R2O Weat Seventh. G. SAKELARES, Kin North Main. JACOB MOHTENSKN, 313 North Main, HENRY PORATH. 023 Central avenue, A. S. RALPH, 117 Commercial. W. lit SHOCKLEY, Ml North Main. MAX ROTH CIGAR CO., 100 South Mala J. B. ALLEN, 1046 Enat Flrat. LADD & STORY, 2133 East First. . C. TATE, 2800 East Fourth. SU PHBLPS, 172S East Seventh. A. HETZGBR, 310 Bast Ninth. . . v MR. CUTBUSH. corner East Flrat an« Utah. F. DEHMLOW. 2503 Weat Pico. NORFOLK STOVE CO., 2«63 West Plea, A. ELMSTEAD, 2020 South Main. 11. PTHirKLIN. 20R3 Snntn F« avenue, H. C. ABLE, 524 En*t Flftli, A. M. DUFFt Twenty-first at reel an* Mii|il<- nifimr. -•> ■ ■ •-■.■.) J. K. DUKE, 2(120 Central avenue. ■ DAVIS A SATCHBLL, 103 North Boyle avenue. ' T. J. HOUSE, 2001 Bart Main. 3. VALDHZ, 18M Bast Mala.