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Strangers are Invited to visit the e«-
Mbit of California products at the
Chamber of Commerce building, on
BroAdwny, between Flrnt nnd Second
ttreeu, where free Information will be
given on all subjects pertaining to thl»
The Hernia will pay »10 In cash to
«nyone furnlnhlng evidence- that will
Iriid to the nrrest and ronvlotton of any
pernon caught utenilnß copies of The
Herald from the premises of our pa*
troni. THR HERALD.
The concert by Kllery'n band, *hlrh
was to have been Riven Saturday night
Ht Simpson auditorium, has been post
Mrs. Hill Gets Decree
Lena 11. Hill, who appealed to the
I'fiurt to net her free from n. life or
Khame Into which «he says Hhe had neen
forced by her husband, whs granted n
dlvorco by Judge Wilbur yeHtorday.
Mr«. Woodland Get* Divorce
Mm. Winifred Woodland was K ranted
nn Interlocutory decree of divorce from
William Woodland by Judge Conrey In
department two of Iho superior court
yrHterday, the ground alleged being
failure to provide,
Make Trip on New Train
llepresentatlvcs of eastern newspa
perg will accompany ihn first w« An-
Keles limited train that is scheduled
to leave Chicago on December 17, and to
arrive in Los Angelea over the Salt
iAko December 20.
Porter Mlckle, a laborer of Hanford,
Kings county, (lied a petition of bank
ruptcy with the clerk of the United
States district court yesterday. His
liabilities are stated R8 $4756. with as
sets to the value of $4500.
Miss Casselman Gets Respite
Miss Ruby Casselman, attended by
her attorneys, appeared before Judgo
Illedßoe In department one of the su
perior court yesterday and anked that
the hearing of the two charges of for
gery against her bo postponed from
November 28 to January 5. Upon the
consent of th<s district attorney's of
fice the change was made and Miss
Oasselman left the courtroom.
Silas Duntley Married
Silas S. Duntley, charged in the su
perior court of Los Angeles with a
number of cattle thefts, was married
yesterday to Miss Kthel Crumley by
Justice of the Peaco Smithwtck of
Santa Ann. The couple will reside in
Los Angeles and Mrs. Duntley expects
to be with her husband when he ap
pears in court to answer charges of
stealing cattle from ranges in the An
telope valley. i .y: 4'4 ' ;Ji'/-!; Ji'/- !
Sale on South Hill Street
The Hamburger Realty and Trust
company have sold to Matilda Erken
hrecher the property at 949 South Hill
street for $55,000. The lot Is 50x155 feet
to an alley on the west side of Hill
street, seventy : flve feet north of the
corner of Tenth. This property was
purchased by the Hamburger Kealty
and Trust company on September 5,
1905, for $33,000. The premises are cov
ered by a two-story dwelling house.
Parks Close at 10 o'clock '
By a new rule made by the park
commission yesterday morning anyone
found in any of the parks after 10
o'clock at night is subject to arrest.
The guardians of the parks have been
much annoyed by men and women who
continue to loiter in them long after
dark. The parks will hereafter be con
sidered open between 5 o"clock in the
morning and 10 o'clock at night. An
other rule adopted by the commission
yesterday forbids the use of the parks
as debating grounds.
Present of Elk
Four San Francisco elk are to make
their homes in Los Angeles. The ani
mals are a gift from the San Francisco
park board to the Los Angeles park
commission and come as a happy sur
prise, for the commission has been con
sidering the advisability of securing
some of these animals for some time.
They will arrive as soon as the park
commission is ready to receive them,
and will be kept in an enclosure In
Griffith park. These animals are pro
lific and it ia expected that it will not
be many years until Los Angeles will
have a good-sized herd.
Coursing Must Stop
The coursing park at Arcadia will be
closed December 1 by order of Dis
trict Attorney Fredericks. Up until
September 1 oi this year th§ Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
had a plan whereby the officers pro
posed to close up the park and stop
the slaughter of the rabbits. Their
plans failed and they withdrew, leav
ing the district attorney's office In
charge. Detectives were sent to Ar
cadia and evidence secured against all
the officials and yesterday District At
torney Fredericks notified the manage
ment of the park that coursing must
stop after the first of the month.
Bible Study Rally .
A Bible study rally will be held at
6:30 o'clock this evening at the Y. M.
C. A. rooms. Rev. W. H. Day, pastor
of the First Congregational church,
will make an address. Addresses will
also be made by the following, who will
have charge of classes: William Cleav
er, former general secretary; J. Perci
val Hagerman-of Occidental college,
who will have a Bible class composed
of young men from the gymnasium,
and C. Il'.I I . Qullllan, assistant secretary,
who will conduct a class on the study
of St. Paul. The young men Interested
will meet each Friday evening at 6:45
o'clock, when a supper will be served
at a nominal price. The classes will
convene Immediately following, to close
at 7:45 o'clock. It Is expected several
classes In addition to those mentioned
will be established.
Mass Meeting for 8. P. C. A.
A mass meeting will be held this
evening at Simpson's auditorium in the
Interest of the Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals. No ad
mission will be charged. Following is
the program which has been arranged
for the occasion: Selections on the or
gan by Professor Frank Colby, from
7:30 p. m. to 8; opening address by Dr.
W. A. Lamb, president L. A. S. P. C.
A.; singing and Impersonations by
Miss Hallle Q. Brown, the world-fa
mous entertainer, who Is spending the
winter In Los Angeles; address of the
evening by Rev. Baker P. Lee; recita
tion by Mrs, Frank I. Wheat; Bhort
addresses by George Beebe and WIN
Ham Frederlck»on of the prosecuting
attorney's office, and other prominent
citizens. All ministers are Invited to
be present and sit upon the platform
"Can an attachment be considered of
legal value when the undertaking la
not signed by the plaintiff?" This ques
tion, which involves the very existence
of , attachments, was raised yesterday
by Attorney OeorKe 0, \Va»hbuin, who
appeared for tho plaintiff In tho rime
uf Armstrong ugulnut Colvlu licfoiv
The raao xitd the interesting jwlnt
upon - which the decision depend* were
taken under advisement- und, brlefa
were submitted by attorneys. , ■
jflQfc ...The Quality Store...
M. ® B. Overcoats
lIJHHL $15, $18, $20, $22, $25, $30, $35
MBtm^'-wli We have the most com P lctc lin e of nobby over-
Mm*^ '"' V 'fm. coats, handsome garments in coverts, cheviots,
mm * * '*'yr worsteds in long, stylish, loose coats, cravencttcs
Wj^i' I f$ p§&L Year after year we have been increasing
¥&s¥''> "> ''^*'^iSl anc^ bettcrin & our stock until we arc now show-
k> ' r T'*"B\ ing evcr y tnin^ m tnc overcoat line one could
fef% /". T /. B\ w^ sn or » an(^ as t0 quality and good values, all
WiWiSS^SSBSiX arc backed by the time-honored mark ofM. and
|i' *\^/v//^^t'V~|^ \ clothing — a sufficient recommendation to any
Mullen ®> Bluett Clothing
Company. ■ sprigs, ?pj._gjpt;
COUNCIL TO TAKE
UP BIG OPTIONS
RICKEY RANCH DEAL WILL BE
Another Step in the Work of Acquiring
Rights In Owens Valley Will
Be Taken at Today's
A special meeting of the city coun
cil will be held at 4 o'clock this after
noon to take action on the options
on the Owens river water lands. The
cash discount on the options, If taken
up before January 1, will amount to
$45,000, and the city solons believe that
now that the city has received the
money from the first.. bond issue it is
better to use it for the purpose of tak
ing up the options rather than to lie
In the city's valuta and pay Interest
The options which it is expected to
settle at this evening's meeting are
those of the Rickey ranch and about
twenty riparian rights. The Rickey
ranch is one of the most Important of
the city's holdings In the Owens valley.
It contains about 25,000 acres, lying di
rectly in the valley, and cut through
by the Owens river bed. In addition
to the Owens river there are several
mountain springs on the land that
make it a valuable acquisition to the
city's water holdings.
It was through the purchase of this
ranch that Fred Eaton secured his
mountain land In Long valley, near
Bishop, and several thousand head of |
cattle. Before Mr. Eaton had any as- 1
surance from the city authorities that '
Los Angeles would take up the mam- \
moth water project he secured options
on the Rickey ranch at his own ex
pense, spending $20,000 for the purpose.
Mr. Eaton then broached the project I
to the city authorities and told them .
that they could have as much of the
Rickey ranch as they thought they .
needed at the same price that he had
paid for it, $10 an acre, and that he '
would take the rest. They concluded
that It would be better for the city
to own the entire ranch, and agreed
to buy it at this figure. Mr. Hat on was
$20,000 out of pocket for his option
money, and. to reimburse him the city 1
allowed his cattle on the ranch and |
some mountain land in Long valley.
Mr. Eaton now has a lease on the
Rickey ranch and feeds 6000 head of
cattle on it. As the land will be of
little value to the city, except for the
riparian rights it carries, Mr. Katon ex
pects to continue as a lessee of the
ranch, paying the city a fair sum for
the grazing privileges..
LET AUDITORIUM CONTRACT
Plans Completed for Erection of New
Building at Huntlngton Beach
The contract for the new Methodist '
auditorium' at the camp meeting
grounds at Huntington beach, which
will be erected at a cost of $10,000, and
be completed May 1, was let yesterday.
The committee appointed ait tho last
conference went to the grounds yester
day to look over the plans and make
final arrangements. The committee is ,
composed of the following clergymen:
Presiding Elders J. L. Pitner, 8. A.
Thomson and A. W. Adklnson, Revs.
G. E. Foster, J, C. Elliott, B. C. Cory
and A. Betts.
The deaconess' rest home will soon
be erected on the camp meeting
grounds to cost $1400, for which funds i
have been raised.
' "B.foi* I begin tulng OiMtnti, I h»d • bad com'
■ flexion, plinule* on my f»c«, tud my food mi not
atgeitM ut It ihould have Men, Now Ikm entirely
well, and the pimple; haveilldUappeanid from niy
face. I can truthfully say Hint Oaicnreta are Jurt
ai advertised 1 1 Imve Utkeu only two boxes of them."
"* CUreace K. Orittln. Bh.rldan. lud.
m y f Jr The Dowels
PleataQ*. Palatable. PoUnl TaiteGnod- rtogood,
Ne»er blciou, W«»k«u orOrlp», 110. ttc,Mo.K;»tr
•old la bulk. The genuine Üblei elanped O CO.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chitngo or N.Y. coo
ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES
LOS ANOBLES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 34, 1905.
/W^ Some New >|^|*
A' Exclusive Jirticles . V vA \
\ Of Which We Have jj
\ No Duplicates *
I Art Wares in East India : . Brass ; i)
m Limoges Enamelling on Copper.' ',
Horn, Crass and Copper Den Articles. $ : i
,i Unique Writing and Smokers' Sets. jj
U Brock Sp FecLgctns /Ml
VaV Fourth and Broadway /Ml
\Nn\ Note— Out of town patron 9 /JSfM
should write for our com- '. fA/W
\J«ft/V ' iilete Jewelry Catalogue "II." SJwf
V has for dxty years been the standard extract of witch hazel and to-day K^
W is more popular than ever both with the public and the Medical pro- jfcm
;SS fession. This has entaUed upon POND'S EXTRACT the inevit- l||
; M able penalty of fame:— KM
I Imitation and Substitution 1
I ') Neither of these however, would be perilous to public health if Jw
\l unscrupulous manufacturers— swayed more by Profit than Principle— lu|
II ' did not jeopardize the health and lives of the people by adulterating JJw
(I their common and unidentified witch hazels and offering them through X*
JI wholesale and retail druggists and department stores as " the same ml
|| thing" and "just as good" as POND'S EXTRACT. |«
I Not content with marketing an inferior article these manufacturers | P
II reached the point at last— in their Greed of Gain— of offering witch |||j
JI hazel fortified with Wood Alcohol (poison) or Formaldehyde ll'.
7(1 (poison) or both, to the imminent peril of all who were deceived into j|j/
//m So rife have these pernicious conditions become that the State ||
'jm Legislatures of New York and Illinois have enacted laws which make Ml
ml it an offence punishable by heavy fine, or imprisonment, or both, to J!||J
ml sell any medicinal extract containing Wood Alcohol (poison) or For- |'j
Wj tnaldchyde (poison) unless the bottle containing same be labeled I I
f/ifl POISON, and other States throughout the Union are taking steps |j
nfl one a^ tcr ano '^ cr » to the same protective end. ||
U|l In order, therefore, that the public may be secured against the I!
[HI danger of poisoning by the use of such witch hazels, we are impelled I
II Witch Hazel is not "the same thing" as POND'S EXTRACT. |i
Dill On analysis of 70 samples of witch hazel, bought of leading whole- K>
In JIJ I sale and retail druggists and department (tores, 52 contained Wood Vj
■111 Alcohol (poison) or Formaldehyde (poison), or both, and not one of M
[I j|| the other 1 8 was up to the required standard of strength. The peril \>
| of these poisons may be avoided by the exclusive use of \
I POND'S EXTRACT I
U^ It costs more, but it is worth the difference.
For Best Results... HUB
225.7-9 S. Broadway V 324-6-O S. Hill $U w
Leather // — "~" j \» Veiling*
Bags at Elegant shopping bags for An accumulation of magpie ' 25c
Half the purse, the handkerchief, (black and white), fancy, Yard
the smelling salts, the dozen plain, Tuxedo or broken
and one knick-knacks that a mesli veilings, for which you usually
woman would carry in her pocket if she gladly pay 35c to 65c a yard; now of-
liad one. In leathers, mountings, shapes fered at 25c*.
and shades — tans, grays, black, brown,
terra colta and green — the present col- 1-———— «———»—— _■_—«•«_ «m£
lection offers decidedly unusual bargains 1■ ' ■■ •< <- * ■■ •— v t-^
when ofl'ercd at half price. Ten to thir- . n.. , , , I .
. r 1 n 1 * . d- 1 llrooclics, cuff links, beauty ' expensive
iy-fivc dollar bags now $5 to $17.50 each. ' «*»«»"•»»»
pins, watch fobs, stick pins, Jewelry
~~ ———««- ~ — >. ~ _— _i_~-— . shirt waist sets, belt buckles
Fancy f — '" a diversity of designs and finishes,
Laces 75c Previous to the annual lioli- all well made and good, big values at 35c
a Yard day rush we want to clear to 75c ; on special sale at 25c.
f~- our stocks of fall lines in any 1
way short or incomplete, so
we shall sell today and tomorrow ap- \ Standard
pliques, silk clunys, venisc and cmbroid- Good perfumes make excel- ' Extracts
ered bands in black, white, ecru and , cnt gifts from anyone t0
cream — galloons, bands and medallions
in silk net tops (black only)— values anyone. These, encased in
heretofore selling at $1 to $1.75, for 75c dainty boxes, arc especially pretty; one
a yard. ounce, 25c; two ounce packages, 50c.
"The people of this country must be
brought back into the ownership of
the country. The nation must have its
hand not simply in the guidance but in
the construction of the corporations."
Do you live on salary or wages? Does it make a difference to you
" whether the trusts own the nation or the nation the trusts ? If it does you
may want to stand where Judge Grosscup stands. Read his hopeful, inspir-
ing article in the December AMERICAN MAGAZINE with its plan for
putting the people in control of the corporations and learn to know that our
national salvation depends upon the individual citizen.
The Christmas number of the
10 cents $1.00
For 30 Years Leslie's Monthly
is a holiday inspiration. The beautiful tinted picture series by Alice Boughton
A Child's Christinas Day
deserves framing. The number is crowded with features, packed with pictures.
November and December, '05, issues free with subscriptions for lPOfl.
Subscribe at once and get both "PRISONERS," the most stirring serial of
the day by Mary Cholmondeley (author of "RLD POTTAGE/*), and the
great adventure novel which follows it: "THE, MYSTERY," by Stewart
Ldward White (author of "THL BLAZLD TRAIL," "THE FOREST,"
etc.), and Samuel Hopkins Adams.
Send (or Beautiful, Illustrated Prospectus— TßT.T,
COLVER PUBLISHING HOUSE
(«o.i* l*,l\r PabtitSing Houtr)
YO«J« DEALER HAS IT 141-147 Flllb AVC, New York. , BUY IT NOW