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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD BY THE HERALD COMPANY. FRANK G. FINLAYSON President BOBT. M. YOST General Manager OLDEST MORNTNG PAPEU IN LOS ANGELES. Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thlrty-thlrd Year. Chamber of Commerce Building. TELEPHONES— Sunset. Press 11. Home. The Herald. OFFICIAL PAPER OF LOS ANGELES The only Democratic newspaper In Southern California receiving the full Associated Press reports. NEWS SERVICE— Member of tho Associated Press, receiving Its full report, averaging 25,000 words a day. EASTERN AGENTS— Smith & Thctnpson, Potter build ing, New York; Tribune building, Chlcagt. RATES OK SUBSCRIPTION, WITH SUNDAT MAGAZINE: Dally, by carrier, per month $ .65 Daily, by mall, three months..! 1.95 Dally, by mail, six months 5.90 Dally, by mall, one year 7.80 Sunday Herald, by mall, one year 2. 80 Weekly Herald, by mail, one year 1.00 Entered at Fostofflce, Los Angeles, as Second-class Matter. THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO-Los Angeles and Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find Tho Herald on sale at the news stands In the Palace and St. Francis hotels, and for sale by Cooper & Co., 846 Market; at News Co., S. P. Ferry, and on the streets by Wheatley. THE HERJiLb'S CITY~ciRCULATIcW The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles Is larger than that of the Examiner or the Express. Population of Los Angeles 201,249 Witte says Russia is ill. Sort of "riot in its midst." Datto All, the Nemesis of the Americans in the Phil ippines, will be good hereafter. He's dead. A man sidestepped an aufo yesterday and was al most stripped. Moral: Stand still and be slain. The new fashionable complexion is Japan-tint. If you can't acquire a natural tint see nearest drug shop. The ice war is on. No, there'll be no cut in prices; the war is between the drivers, and they only cut each other. News comes that a Spanish cruiser has sunk. That's the first intimation since IS9B that Spain had a cruiser. ..;..... The Second ward, in its anti-oil fight, is now in a po sition to lenow how Kansas feels— and to sympathize with it. The mayor now has an iron foundry of his own, so he can be the whole works there, even if he isn't at the city hall. Taft has sailed for the isthmus. The mystery is how the Washington "lid" stays down when Taft is away so much. By all means restore El Camino Real. And in the restoration see that the old name is retained; that is one of its chief charms. It is difficult to believe the story, but Chicago de clares that the government is in its new postoffice at last. There is hope for Los Angeles. Preacher Ward, who gave a venison dinner and was arrested, came out triumphantly in court. So it was only a deer, not a dear, supper after all. The Pacific coast is at last to have a fleet of United States warships. It's about time the dignity and im portance of this coast were recognized. The football game is now getting in its deadly work and putting up its claims as a rival of the Fourth of July. Dishonors seem about even so far. Hotel men say that the winter population of Los Angeles will be 50,000 to 100,000 above that of normal times. Whew! Where'll we put 'em all? The latest Shaw play. "Mrs. Warren's Confession," has been forbidden production in New York city. It must be wicked if New York can't stand it. Two divisions of tho Japanese army are to form the permanent Korean garrison. Korea seems in for a dose of "benevolent assimilation" just about now. Jimmy Britt, the recently defeated pugilist, offers to fight his conqueror another battle for a 30-cent purse. Is that about Britt's estimate of his own value now? A couple named Lager have been separated in Chi cago by the deadly mince pie — "like mother used to xcake." They should swallow their name and make up. A Denver baby of eight months has developed into a fine acrobat. Only shows that in that chill and rarified town you must be up and doing early in life to get any start at all. The arrival at San Po.lro of a vessel whose crew was frostbitten only serves to emphasize the fact that the strange affliction is so unknown here that no one knows how to treat it. The W. C. T. U.. declaring that Roosevelt is able, after making peace between Russia and Japan, wants him to tackle the demon rum next. That would test Teddy's capabilities. Tho president took part in the usual navy toast Saturday night and drank to "Our Wives and Sweet hearts." Wonder if hn also added the usual naval cau tion: "May they never meet"? Eugene Schmitz, Frisco's "labor" candidate for mayor, has insured his defeat and has committed po litical hari-kari. He has sent for the Sixth ward's mis representative to speak in his behalf. So many tourists are coming this way that the mails are seriously delayed. We welcome the tourists, but It docs seem as if somo way to bring both them and the mails through on time ought to be devised. Not all heroes are made at the cannon's mouth. Lay a laurel wreath on the grave of brave Arthur Connell, who did his duty after being fatally scalded and then died as bravely as he had lived. There was a man! If the estimated cost of the Panama canal digging is $50,000,000, and if $10,000,000 is spent before a ton of earth is moved, how much will the canal cost (under Republican control) before it Is done? Figure it out for yourself. More bank consolidation Is in the air. This time it is among the savings banks. There is no question that big, strong banks are more valuable to a city than are small ones, even though there may be plenty of the latter to care for its business needs. Big banks can handle big deals; they inspire confidence, and are in themselves guaranties against depression. LOS ANGELES HERALEf: MONDAY MtTRKTNG, OCTOBER 30, igoj. THE BROWN MAN'S BURDEN Ab a result of the war with Russia the island king dom of Japan now has n national debt of billions of dollars. Tho principal of a national debt seldom Is wor ried about, because It can always be refunded, but the interest must be paid year by year, and when It is re membered that the interest charges on the land of Nip pon are now $76,000,000 annually it will be seen that th 0 brown man's burden Is going to be pretty hard to bear. However, holders of Japanese securities need have no fear as to their investments. That country is now on the eve of the greatest period of money making and ex ploitation In Its history. The war gives Japan the ex ploitation of Korea almost exclusively and a larger In terest In Manchuria than any other nation. The mikado very wisely concluded the war at the logical time. Japan had won more than she had begun to fight for; terri torially she was richer and in prestige she had gained immeasurably. Only an indemnity remained, and she will early make up in peace more than she demanded along that line. Ceasing to battle before she was exhausted, Japan had a reserve force to fall back upon. Her own people — the common people — had not yet been pinched by the conflict. Quick recovery and most vigorous progress In sure her financial responsibility. Besides, the debt is not an appalling one. France easily raised an indemnity of $1,000,000,000 which Ger many levied with the idea of crushing her, and after she wa3 soundly beaten, too. England was declared ruined when her debt arose to £50,000,000, and when, later, It became £140,000,000, the assertion was that it could never be paid. Now it is £4,000,000,000, and England isn't a bit worried. At the close of the civil war tho United States paid interest charges of $150,000,000 per annum — twice those of Japan — and had only 34,000,000 inhabitants, against the 44,000,000 of Japan. Yet by ISSO the United States had reduced this interest charge by one-half, and now It is only $24,000,000. Japan has a burden, of course. But it will be paid, and the nation will never feel the weight of it. Nebraska unveiled a monument to J. Sterling Mor ton yesterday. But even enduring marble will not per petuate his fame as will the thousands of trees whose shade has transformed the western prairies from sun baked plains to groves of cool delight. The real me morials to the founder of Arbor day grow with each passing year in beauty and grateful utility, and no bronze or granite can honor him half so much or so fittingly as do the monarchs of the forests his support created. THE HEKALD'S NEW RECORD In its issue of yesterday The Herald established a new advertising record — one which it has not reached in many years of its history; certainly not within the last four years. Yesterday's Sunday Herald contained ONE HUN DRED AND FORTY COLUMNS of legitimate, commer cial advertisements, taxing the ordinary capacity of the paper to hold them. Better still, these advertisements represented the leading commercial firms, individuals and companies of Los Angeles — department stores, clothing houses, milli nery, cloak and shoe houses, and all the varied business interests, of this great city. And there was no special occasion to call forth these splendid advertisements; just the ordinary run of fall business and the determina tion of Los Angeles merchants to use The Herald's col umns, from which they get results. The Herald also had a banner week In the increase of its circulation, over one thousand new names being added to its subscription lists during the past seven days. In short, The Herald has never before prospered as it is prospering now; never before gave its readers so complete and interesting a newspaper; never before so systematized and perfected its own business, and never has it received so many compliments or such abundant patronage. The Herald is now in the ascendant and will emphasize its position and influence as THE HOME NEWSPAPER OF LOS ANGELES. THE SAFER SEX As to women in business, one argument in their favor has always been admitted, even by those who oppose their invasion of the ranks of men— their honesty. They may waste time, cut salaries, flirt with the "boss," chew gum and be heedless and careless, but a woman ab sconder is almost unknown, while a woman thief is a rarity. And when a woman is a financier — not all of them are, but some may claim the title — she is usually a good one, and eminently a safe one. Funds in her charge do not evaporate in shady speculations, take wings In un savory deals, or filter away in bad accounts. She knows the trust reposed in her and she is true to it. All this is pertinent to a recent statement issued by the Bank of Joplin, Mo. This bank has a cash capital of $5000. It reports $250,000 in its surplus fund, $476,579 in deposits and $5311 in interest and exchange accounts. Its cashier, assistant cashier and three bookkeepers are women. That a bank with $5000 capital shoud have $250,000 in its surplus fund is in itself remarkable. It is doubtful if another in America can show a proportional status. But that this record should be held by an institution run by women alone is little short of phenomenal. Tho only legitimate way a bank can make money is in careful, conservative loaning of its funds. It may not speculate; it must not "take a chance." It Is under the implied if often not actual espionage of state or nation, and its every move is watched. Any bank that could ac cumulate Buch a surplus and maintain such a statement proves that it is well run. That women have run it fur ther testifies to the sex's remarkable honesty and in herent goodness. It is not impertinent to ask about this, either: Would the ordinary man, with such a surplus on hand, have kept free from the speculative fever and have come through the temptation with clean hands? The widening of both Grand avenue and West Ninth street to make them ninety-foot business thoroughfares is a fine indication of the vast spreading out of the Los Angeles retail district. A year ago these were still considered residence streets. Now business Is taking possession of them rapidly. But whether acceptable or not, the offer of capital ists to finance and construct the Owens river water project for the use of the power It may generate shows what keen business men think of the big deal. And to think that the "yellowhammer" once knocked It! The Dustless Roads company 1b Inconsistent in de manding that California communities shall "Uowij with the dust" for the use at their alleged, oateni. ' FORWOMEN The Only Radical Change A fashion expert In Berlin writes that the only radical change In fashions no ticeable this season relates to sleeves. Skirts, bodices and high waistbands are practically as at tho end of sum mer, but new sleeves with wider shoul ders to preserve the outline and make perfect silhouette are the style. In all the drosses except tailormade they are semi-long nt the top and tight at the elbows. Many are trimmed with lin gerie ruches. Some velvet sleeves are partly covered with supple cloth, which terminated with revers. Handsome Night Robes One of the handsomest of the night robes recently seen In Paris was made with a very low, square neck with back and front and mandarin sleeves flat at the top and broadening toward the bot tom. A perfectly fiat trimming of gui pure was laid around the armhole, where the sleeve joined the gown. Six square motifs of guipure trimmed the front of the gown, being put on In two rows on either side the opening flap. Six of these motlfa decorated each sleeve, two of them being placed on the two points of the sleeves. Around the lower edge of the sleeves was a very broad and handsome band of em broidery. A Savory Entree Here is a savory nnd easily prepared entree. Cut large, ripe tomatoes into thick slices; arrange them on buttered baking pan and over them sprinkle minced green peppers and dot with bits of butter. Bake fifteen minutes or cook under the name of the gas broiler. Lighter Fabrics The tendency of evening dross Is to ward the lighter, almost Invisible fab rics, such as chiffon, meteor and chif fon cloth, made up first, over chiffon as a lining, with the colored silk under that. Showy Back Combs Back combs, by the way, grow more splendid daily. Nothing but precious metal nr n first-rate imitation of it Will answer my lady's need. Plain tortoise shell is nowhere. Some of the designs of these combs are very curious and or nate, but all are showy, glittering with gold and gay stones. They now come in sets of three, chignon and two side combs, and the chignon comb is very much taller than it was awhile ago, forming a deep band across the hair. Small Conveniences The value of small conveniences In the home cannot be placed too high. The providing of these is one of the du ties of the housemother or daughter. For instance, the ■matchbox, which is found empty in the darkness, causes great disappointment. The want of a ball of twine at a crucial moment, or the need of a box or bag of short cords proclaims the disadvantage of neglect ing small detnils. Well Supplied With Shoes There will be no great surprise over the cable reports from Berlin that the Princess Louise has as necessary de tails to her wardrobe 195 pairs of shoes. There are fain to be a dozen society women in New York who have each that many— not to speak of enough shoe trees to make n bonfire. The Consuclo Ribbon The visit of the duchess of Marlbor nugh to this country hns resulted in a new fashion, and the "C'nnsuelo ribbon" has been named for her. The "Con suelo ribbon" is n distinct novelty nnd has been lidded to the new costumes In a Fifth avenue shop, sayß a New York letter. The ribbon is a narrow satin band that clasps the neck near the top of the. gown, but many "Con suelo ribbons" are seen in gold and silver braid. The duchess has a long, slender neck. When she arrived in America she interested all womankind by these ribbon bands. To her it was a necessity, and the others readily took up the fad. The Veil Pin Fashion's latest fad Is the veil pin; some are convex, and thus well shaped for fastening flat the stylish circular veil or the automobile veil. Fancy bars, dragon Hies, arrows and swords are among designs seen, the pins being longer than those used for stocks. HERALD'S PATTERNS Different pattern* every day. Up-to date htylrft. Special Notice — Tlii-mr (tntternn «-mi !>«• delivered by mall within three ilnya nfter (lie order la received l>> The Herald. MODISH SUIT FOR MISSES. Pattern No. 2777. All Seams Allowed. There 1b no style smarter nor more becoming: than the chic Eton modes, and the suit portrayed here consists of a natty Eton jacket and a circular skirt. The jacket shows a vest and may be made without the belt If desired. Taf feta, voile, etamlne, Panama cloth, etc., may be used for the making with pleas ing results. The pattern Is In 6 sizes— lS to 17 years. For a miss of IS years the costume re quires 10 yards of material 20 inches wide, B% yards 36 Inches wide, I yards 44 Inches wide, or I>4 yards 54 Inches wide. Above quantities allow for goods with nap or up and down. Price, IS cents. HERALD, LOS ANGELES. Pattern Department. Name Address No. 2777. Size Present this coupon. A paper pattern of this garment can be obtained by tilling in above order and directing it to The Herald's pat tern department. It will be aent punt paid,. within, three days, on recaioi oX GARNERED PLEASANTRIES First Insurance Financier (after tes tifying, nervously) — How did I acquit myself? Second Insurance Financier (fiercely) — There was no Jury! — Puck. "What is your Idea of a true patriot?' 1 "A true patriot," answerer Senator Sorghum, "Is a man whose country re wards his services with a statue Instead of a, bank account."— Washington Star. Two men were talking about a neigh bor who was noted for his "nearness," when one exclaimed: "Why, he so all flred stingy that he won't laugh at a Joke unless It's at somebody else's ex pense!" — Brooklyn Life. Visitor (to farmer's boy In the field)— Digging potatoes, eh? Farmer's Boy— Yep. Visitor — And what do you get for digging potatoes? Farmer's Boy — Nawthln'. But I git somethin' fer not dlggin' 'em. Visitor— lndeed? What would you get for not digging them? Farmer's Boy — Licked! — Judge. "Farsyte's wedding took place today," remarked Popley, "and no one can sv.y It was a hasty wedding." "Made hiH preparations for it deliberately, eh?" asked Jigsby. "I should say! Why, he's prepared for everything. He even asked me what was a good remedy for cholera infantum."— Philadelphia Preso. Father — Aren't you ashamed of your self, Frank? You're old enough to know better! Child— Well, if you hadn't got married early I wouldn't have been so old. — Meggendorfer Blaetter. "I never see Throgglns doing any thing. What's his occupation?" "Hla occupation? He has a iiecond cousin that's the president of a big life in surance company."— Chicago Tribune. "What do you think of this project of chloroforming all the useless members of society?" "Nothing, except that It will do away with an age limit."—Bal timore American. Jutlga — Were you present when the trouble started between the man and his wife? Witness— Yessir. I was at delr weddin,' ef dats whut yo' means, eah.— Philadelphia Buletin. Four-year-old Sarah had two uncles (living out of town) who were about to be married. "So you are going to your uncles' wedding, dear. And where will they be married?" asked an interested friend of the family. "One is going to be married in Washington," answered the child, "and the other In January." — Llpplncott's. PERSONAL Brig. Gen. Frederick Funston arrived in Los Angeles yesterday from San Diego, where he has been visiting friends. He will go north to San Fran cisco today. General Funston Is ac companied by Burton J. Mitchell, a staff officer. Both took apartments at the Van Nuys. George H. Squires, a prominent Chi cago business man, is registered ut the Van Nuys. Walter Horton Smith and family, consisting of wife and two children, 13 a. recent arrival in Jhe city from To ronto, Ontario. Mr. Horton expects to spend most of the winter in Southern California. Apartments have been taken at the Westminster. Captain A. Koss of the United States army, stationed at Washington, D. C nrrlved In Los Angeles yesterday. Ke was accompanied by H. T. Mayo, also an officer In the army. They registered at the Lankerahim. O. J. Bryan, a wealthy jrroeeryman of New York, is registered at the Van Nuys Broadway hotel. W. L. Brown, a leading merchant of Iloston, Muss., was amonff the guests who registered at the Van Nuys Broad way hotel yesterday. W. L. Edwards, Earle Freeman and Joseph E. Wadham are prominent San Diego residents who registered at the Angelus yesterday, Charles Reganv of Australia regis tered at the Angelus yesterday. He is accompanied by his wife. Frederick Strauss, a well known New York clothing merchant, is spending a few days sightseeing In Los An&ales. He is a guest at the Angelus. W. A. Priti-hard Is a recent arrival at the Angelus from San Francisco. AN ANTI-CUPID CLUB Twenty-Seven Maidens Agree Not to Marry or Be Given Irt Marriage Special to The Herald. CHICAGO. Oct. 29.— Twenty-seven of Irving Park's maidens, after many weeks of tecret planning, have organ ized an Antl-Cupld club. The have agreed not to marry or to be given In marriage. All love is barred. Flirta tions of all descriptions are forbidden. Reference was made at the organiza tion meeting to President Roosevelt and his views on race suicide. One member proposed that Mr. Roosevelt be made an honorary member, but this motion was lost In a unanimous "nay." Dire things are to follow all rases of apostasy. The initiation ceremonies* are of a weird nature. Backsliders will be dealt with in a "very peculiar, way," the preamble to the by-laws declares. Thn members declare that "marriage is a check to independence and ambition, and it Is more than deadly to strong and enduring friendships. When you ere married you are a friend to no one— you are a slave." October 30 in the World's History 69 — Cremona, in Italy, sacked and burned, 286 years after its founda tion. 1270— Conflict on London bridge betwen the retainers of the bishop of Winchester (bad Beaufort) and the duke of Gloucester. 1485 — Coronation of Henry VII, two months after Bosworth field, when were instituted the Yeomen of the Guard. 1632 — Henri de Montmorency, admiral of France, beheaded for con spiracy. He distinguished himself by his valor and was made ad miral at the age of 18. 1760 — Great earthquake in Syria and Barbary; 6000 persons killed in Damascus. 1793 — Twenty-two deputies of the French national convention of the Girondists convicted and sentenced to death. 1804*— The French surrendered the town of Santo Domingo to the Eng lish. 1822— Iturbide dissolved the Mexican congress. 1874 — Kullmann, who attempted to assassinate Bismarck, was sentenced to fourteen years' imprisonment. ylOtfali^^cryicel^ 1 «fo . " By using the best methods obtainable and paying the strictest attention to the business of our patrons, we have been able to establish our present successful business : : 3mhimtellni<it€ampimy Pi-Lines and Pick-Ups Little Czar Tremble, tremble, little ctar, How we pity what you are! Up above the world so high, Revolution seems so nigh! When your lurid sun Is set, Is It only "yours" you'll get? As the bombs burst In the air. Is it true— at last you care? I am but an humble man, But exist in peace, I can; Ah, but on your throne bizarre, Tremble, tremble, little czar! It Is very plain now where tho "mu tual" comes In— ln the family. A New Tork man had three wives, all living In the same flat building, and all unknown to one another. New York never was neighborly. It Is usually the old hen that can boast of an exclusive "set." Plumes— Peaches Is a light eater. Prunes— Must have gas on his stomach. However, the soap maker's cake is never all dough. Russell Sage has coughed up $75,000 for a school in Sag Harbor, N. Y. Will that school daro to give vacations? Joseph Ramsey says he will continue to fight the Wabasb railroad. Yes; that's what the bull said before tha locomotive hit him. Orange— How did the poet say he got even with the gas company? Lemon— Made his meter defective. Carlisle has an Indian football player named "Klcked-in-the-Face." Something in that name's all right I How did the Insurance companies ever get by Tom Platt? John Mitchell says he sees no reason for a coal strike. What has reason to do with It— will that prevent It? It will take the czar five years to weed out the Rlsßlan navy. He's a Quick worker, considering his task. Palm— He gave his address as a'lumber yard. Pine— Yes; that's where he "boards." McCurdy says the llfo Insurance com panies are engaged In missionary work. Their motto must be: "Let us prey." Perclval Lowell of Flagstaff, Ariz., has photographed the canals on Mars. No one has the nerve to take one of the Panama canal, however. Marie Corelll has a double chin. Con sidering the amount of talk she hands cut, that's not surprising; one would have become worn out long ago. A Boston paper says that "Alfred Aus tin's poems are getting worse." We em phatically deny it, A Denver woman got a divorce from her husband on the ground that he had not told her the truth since they were married. She would probably have had better grounds for the divorce If he had told her tho truth. The auto racers take their lives In their hands. Other autolsts merely take lives. A Chicago man has forged a Chink wash-check. What a waste of genius! Sonnets to a Sweetheart — II Was It but yesterday— one brief sun's round- That you and I pledged troth? And all before, As strangers, friends, we were— and nothing more? Does dark, and dawn, and dark again, but bound The little while since heaven was opened —found By me within your eyes, whose un guessed lore 1 read In that Bweet "yes"? I' faith the shore Of time is nearer than we wot! For by the sound : Of one small word is bridged the broad abyss 'Twlxt then— a world of doubt and hope and fear— And now— a paradise of certainty! But yesterday! Life held then naught of this,' E'en guessed for anyone— much less, O dear, For me! Who thought, a day ago — for me! — W. H. C. Points in Millinery The tilt of the hat with the very high trimming on the left side, and the Derby crowns are three Important points In this year's millinery. CONSTITUTION FOR NORWAY Storthing Holds Late Session Discuss. Ing Matter— Continuation as a Monarchy Urged By Associated Press. CHRISTIANIA, Oct. 29.— The storth ing sat until a late hour Saturday night discussing a constitution. M. Honow, the radical leader, on behalf of the republicans, declared that the govern ment proposal for a plebiscite would diminish the respect held for the storth ing's governmental responsibility. For eign Minister Loevland said a repub lican constitution would be Intrinsically as valuable sb a monarchlal constitu tion, but he pointed out that Norway being a well established constitutional monarchy, generations of labor would be necessary to work out republican Institutions. A continuation as a monarchy, ho added, would be the logical result 6t the policy of June 7 (when the storth ing dissolved the union between Sweden and Norway), and that otherwise Nor way's International position would be hazardous. Minister of Commerce Arctander said the government would resign If thla policy was defeated, Among those selected for ministerial posts abroad Is H. C. Hauge, former secretary of legation for Norway and Sweden at Washington. The foreign office is pushing its work of organizing a consular service. ANGELENOS IN THE EAST- Residents of This City and Vicinity Registered at New York Hotels Special to The Hctald. NEW YORK, Oct. 29.— Mrs. J. W. Hughs and Miss Bolt of Pasadena are at Hotel Astor. ■ : Los Angeles people arriving here in the last few days include Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cochran and Miss Plimpton, who are staying at the Park Avenue; Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Durham, at the Earling ton: Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Prince, at the Empire; Mr. and Mrs. Martin, at the Grand, and Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Wood ford, at the Broadway Central, j ■V* Mrs. K. A. Amphlette was a guest at the Martha Washington prior to em barking for Europe. abb* The Friday Special Sale was a grand success. The many who came bought ' twice and three times as much as they came in to buy. It only teaches the old story, " give the public just a little more for their money than the other - fellow, and you get the crowd." The sale will be re- peated next Friday* with all new articles of daily use. Sunset Main 841 Home Exchange 841 .' He is now at 214 SOUTH SPRING ST. Formerly Sale & Son S THESE LIVE AGENTS SELL ) THE HERALD > IN THE CITY. \ HOTEL VAN NUYS BROADWAY Kin •(nnd, 410 South Broadway. HOTEL. NATICK newa atnml, 110 Weal First. HOTEL HOLLENBECK newa atand, Second and Spring;. D. F. GARDNER, 30S South Spring:. HOTEL ANGELUS newa stand, cornet Fourth and Spring. HOTEL WESTMINSTER newa stand, corner Fourth nnd Malu. HOTEL ROSSLYN. 437 South Main. R. A. ROHN, Sl3 South Spring-. lIAMONA BOOK COMPANY, 207 Wml Fifth H. W. COLLINS, 0.13 South Main. J, HAWAII. Hotel Lankerahlm newa ■tiinil, corner Seventh and Broadway. NEW ERA BOOK COMPANY, 651 South Broadway. HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 441 South HOTEL NADEAH newa stand, corner Flr*t and Spring* OLIVER •& HAINES, IOS South Spring. HOTEL VAN NUYS newa stand. Fourth and Main. ... R. E. MOORE, 1022 Pasadena avenue. H. SIOLINO, corner Seventh and Hilt FREEMAN LISCOMIIE COMPANY, Six- teenth and Main. MR. GANSERT, corner Seventh and Alvnrado. MR. HARMON, 104 North Daly. MRS. KORBELL, 1868 East First. BANKS « GREEN, 1000 South Main. ' HOLMES BOOK COMPANY, 257 Sooth M. A.*RENN, 618 Eaat Fifth. N. LOENNECKER, 2SI Enst Fifth. G. WETHBRILL, 2448 South Mnln. B. AMOS, 814 West Seventh. E. JOPE, t!2l> West Seventh. G. SAKEL ARKS. 818 North Main. JACOB MORTENSEN. 312 North Mala. HENRY PORATH, 623 Central avenue, A. 8. RALPH. 117 Commercial. W. L. SHOCKLEY, 181 North Main. MAX ROTH CIGAR CO., 100 South Mala jr. B. ALLEN, 1046 East Flrat. c • 'vi/i LADD & STORY, 2133 Enst Flrat. C. TATE, 2SOO Enst Fourth. \ SU PHELPS, 1728 East Seventh. . i-Vf : A. METZGER. 310 East Ninth. •• 7 ; ■ MR. CUTBUSH, corner Enat Flrat ul Utah. F. DEHMLOW, 2802 West Pleo. NORFOLK STOVE CO., 2663 Weat Pie* A. ELMSTEAD, 2020 South Main. 11. STRICKLrV, 2053 Santa Fe> avenue, H. C. ABLE, 024 Eaat Fifth. • . A. M. DUFF, Twenty-flrat atreet on* Maple avenne. < J. K. DUKE. 2020 Central avenue. DAVIS A SATCIIBLL, 105 North Boyle avenue. ■ ■ T. J. HOUSE], 2001 Eaat Mala. J. VALDEZ, 1826 Eaat Main.