Newspaper Page Text
MACHINE GUNS IN
STREETS OF RIGA
TROOPS AND PEASANTS IN
Many Country Estates, Garrisoned by
Armed Retainers, Are Besieged by
Revolutionaries— Wltte Will
(Continued from Pate On*.)
nre extremely nervous, as the rity Is
denuded of troops, the soldiers having
lieett sent to the neighboring provinces
especially nnuthensl. T^ess than 10,000
troops remain In Mosrow and this force
Im considered to he. utterly Inadequate
should 11 rrli'ifi oerur.
' Jnpan hus fliuilly agreed to accept
Itussla's .decision against raising the
missions nt I'oUlo nnd St. TetersburK
lo tho nink of cmhiiHsleH Jit present
.lnpuit accepts M. llnknetleff as Itus
iHnn minister at Toklo, and Itussla hu
i-epts M. Maklnu Nohoakl. the present
minister nt Vienna, us minister tit HI.
CZAR RECEIVES DEPUTATION
Says They Must Observe Manifesto to
Hy Associated Press.
iLQNDON, Dec. IC— The St. Peters
burg correspondent of the Dally Tcio
sruph in ii dispatch fluted December 14
sent by way of lSydtkUhlien, says:
The emperor today received n depu
tation representing numerous leagues
\oi* a patriotic complexion, Including
)rinoo BhcrbatoH und other noblemen,
some of whom lire notoriously desirous
for aireturn to the ancient autocratic
regime, and therefore arc dissatisfied
with tho cabinet of Count Wltte.
■ Though they made no secret of their
aspirations, the emperor did not give
them the slightest hope Unit there
\wmlil be iiny deviation from tho prom- i
iscs made. In tho manifesto of Octo
In a short speech his majesty said
ho was convinced of their devotion
to thu fatherland, but thnt! ho would
advise thrm tn a clvti nee by no other
route than thnt which he had traced
In bin manifesto, lie charged them to
makn known to nil lovers of the fath
erland that Ihc manifesto Is "the
clour jiihl deliberate expression of my
iullexlhlo nnrl unchangeable will and
)s an net which uduifts i>f no altera
"Tho emperor then exhorted them to
piipport mid co-operate with the au
thorities he had appointed lo execute
these reforms', for tho (jpeedy realiza
tion of which such support and co
opration wen: Indispensable, and by
the exercise pf a. just, striking and
linn power lo re-establish trHliqulltty
nnd order In the Inud now sn agitated
Tho emperor continued:
"Those who by their action and in
fluence provoke <>r maintain disorder
and Inflame passions nnd hate nro
burdening their souls with n heavy
fin. May the Lord <>ur (i"<l bless and
trunciulllzn Kussin ami help nil of us
to aistbargc <nir duty to the end."
....... :„.,-„* .
Refugee Arriving in Chicago Tells of
Jly Assnrlnted l.'resß.
. . pHICAGO. Dep. 1.".. -Her hair pre
iiialiuely gray, her face lined. with suf
fering, Mrs. Johannn Stein, a Russian
refugee,: reached •'hlcngn yesterday.
She and her two children went un-
Peat heel through the horrors of a mas
sacre November 1 ;ii ICreinzug, near
< idessa. 'Hie hundred nnd fifty .lews
were killed ami ninny more wounded.
Mrs. ritelii and her children were
hidden tor hours under a feather bed
in an attic, while the rioters went
through their" 'quart or of tho city, pil
laging, slaying, burning and ravish
"It all seems a horrible dream," said
.Mrs. Ktcln through ;m interpreter.
"When I received my husband's letter
containing our pansnge money to Amer
ica I wns tilled with joy, Every day
\ve expected to be killed. Kremzug lins
. 70,000 people. . Most of them are .lews,
hut they are not allowed to protect
themselves. They are at tho mercy of
of the police and the rabble.
"Th?r.' is a bund that Is composed
<>f Russians and Jews. It Is a revolu
tionary society and it. is supposed to
protect Ilio poorer class of .lews, but
it does not. When the proclamation of
THissian freedom came there was great
rejoicing among tho .lews. A meeting
■was called of the blind at the town hall.
The Jews were told to attend or they
would be killed.
"Inflammatory speeches were made
(it the town hall meeting on November
J. The next day we learned that the
rhlcf (if police had secrelly arranged
. for it massacre of the Jews by the
"black hundred," composed of tho rab
"Tho, next day the massacre began.
"The rioters were mad with vodka.
"Women had their clothing torn
from them. Some of them were strung
iip by tho wrists mid whipped. Lit tip
rhildren were thrown from the tipper
windows on the bayonets and swords
of the brutes below. The hair and
beards were torn from old men. Muny
men stabbed their wives and their
daughters so they would not fall into
the hands of the devils. Then tho men
threw themselves on the swords of the
lioters. Those of them who were armed
nold their lives dearly."
President of Moscow Zemstvo Urges
Restoration of Order
Isv Associated Press
ST. PKTERSBUna. Thursday morn
ing. Doc. 14., via Kydtkuhnen, Kast
3'rusElu. Per. 15.— The emperor's name
rlay, Dwcmber lit, will bo Klgnulizccl by
an important pennant innnifcHto unil
(lie, publication of the election luw.
Pmitri Khlpoff, preßldfiit of tho Mos.
cow Zemstvo, tho most commanding
llffiire uinniiK the moderate liberals,
who, with M. (Jouchkoff, v prominent
member of tho Mubi-ow SSenißtvu, Alix
iinder Stnkovich and utherH, havn been
Clupeeo Shrunk. Quarter Sizes
IS CENTS EACU: 1 FOR k QIMKTtR
|.M4I«W Or ('I.PITT AND MIIVAtCH 8W»TI
consulted In th« preparation of the
election law, Is out with a strong appeal
to nil who have th* welfare of the
rountry at heart, without party affili
ation, to unite In thn restoration of
order and thus Insure peaceful elections
and the convocation of th« national as
sembly, which Is the only legal piac*
In which to settle political differences.
Ho further declares that all CtaUMi
of fh« population can Join in this Im
perative work excopt those, who do not
believe in the following doctrines:
First, the development of a constitu
tional monarchy based on universal
suffrage, and, second, the reform of
Tlussla by peaceful means through an
imperial national assembly.
Under the leadership of tho law and
order party an uttempt Is making to
organize a counter peasants' party in
opposition to tho Moscow peasants'
The post-telegraph congress at Mos
cow is still holding out, Insisting that
the strikers can be victorious, although
unless a new development enters Into
the situation their cause apparently is
The rnnks of the strikers are being
deserted and those returning to work
nre compelled to sign D declaration to
the effect that they wero enticed Into
the union under false pretenses and
agreeing not to meddln with politics In
the future. Nevertheless, the etrlkers
can cripple tho postal service for nn
Indefinite period nnd without tho strik
ing operators It Is Impossible for the
government to secure a resumption of
There are no signs of a break on
the Siberian linos nud business men
everywhere nre in despair at the out
look. Huns on savings banks are re
ported nt. many places in thn prov
inces. The desperato strikers hero con
tinue their attacks on mall wagons
and the robbery of letter boxes.
Tho provincial zemstvos nre com
plaining that they arc unable to col
lect the tuxes without the aid of the
federal government and they hnvo been
obliged to close the schools. Through
out the Volga mid Don regions the
peasants continue to cut down the for
The arrival of Gon. Maxlmovltch,
the successor of tho late Gen. Sakhar
off as tho emperor's representative at
Saratoff, was signalized by an unfor
tunate Incident. The peasants In the
district of Halasc.heff had been "round
ed up" by the (luthorlties with tho aid
of Cossacks in order to persuade, them
to return tho wood nnd other property
which they had stolen, when suddenly
the commander of tho Cossncks was
shot and fell dend from his horse,
whereupon tho Cossacks fired on tho
crowd, killing four and wounding ton
persons, (fen. Maxlmovltch, who ar
rived on the scene Immediately after
wiird, was greatly distressed, and in
tho name of tho emperor promised to
succor financially tho families of tho
dend and wounded peasants. The as
rassln of Gen. Snkli:irnft hus confessed
her Identity to. the extent of admitting
that her name Is Amelia llopnff. Shu
refuses, however, to furnish any other
Information to the authorities.
From Tver, Central Russia, comes
tho news that the. estate of Ivan Pc»
trunkeiivltch, president of tho Moscow
agricultural society and a prominent
member of the zemstvo, has heen
sacked nnd destroyed by tho peasants.
Tho Novosll pays that Szdt, ono or
the lenders of tho Sobastopol mu
tineers, lias been hanged.
Tho announcement from St. Teters
burg that the identity of the assassin
of Siikharoff bus been established
would (seem to dlsposn of the rumors
that tlie murderer was a man disguised
as a woniiin.
JEWS LEAVING WARSAW
Rich Hebrews Flee From Attacks
By Associated Press.
WARSAW. Russia, Poland, Pec. IS.—
Many wealthy .lows are leaving this
city owing to the raids on their resi
dences of bands of revolutionary eo
rHlgkmlsts calling themselves anarch
ists. The latter .invade tho houses and
tints, of rich .lows, demanding large
sums at the point, of revolvers, and In
case .of their refusal they plunder the
premises of jewels and money nnrl de
stroy the furniture. The police are so
disorganized tha tthey make no attempt
One hundred and fifty postal clerks
and fifty telegraphers have resumed
work. Tho strikers threaten retalia
Little Traffic With Germany
I2y Associated Press.
BERLIN, Deo. ]!>. — Inquiries among
exporters of goods to Russia and at the
railway ministry today show that
tralllc with Russia is scarcely one-third
of what. it. Is ordinarily. Practically
nothing is coming from Russia, and
little is going there except by way 'of
Bomb Causes Damage
By Associated Press.
HADOMA. Russian Poland, Deo. 15.—
A bomb shattered a wall of postal tele
graph offices last night. No one was
hurt. The person who threw the bomb
JIDE TABLE FOR SAN PEDRO
Dec. 16 12:4.1 a.m. . r >:l7a.m.
11:07 a.m. 6:14 p.m.
Dec. 17... 1:34 a.m. 6:36 a.m.
12:02 p.m. 7:03 p.m.
Dec. 18 2:29 a.m. S:ll a.m.
1:20 p.m. 7:57 p.m.
Bee 1 . 13 3:27 a.m. flUlalm!
Doc. 20 4:1(1 a.m. 10:52 a.m.
, 4.43 p.m. 3 0:1 a p.m.
Dec. 21 6:11 a.m. '< Tl:F.3a.m.
6:1 1 p.m. 11:12 p.m.
Doc. 22. 5:K80.m
7:14 p.m. 12:47 p.m
Dec. 23 6:42 n.m. 12:06 a.m.
8:09 p.m. 1.36 p.m.
Dec. 24 7:SMn.m. 12:57 a.m.
')' . , ■-, ■ 8.59 p.m. 2:21 p.m
Dec. 23 S:n«n.m. 1:42 a.m.
. !>:4fip.m. 3:03 p.m.
Dec. 28. ;8:48; 8:48 a.m. 2:27 a.m.
10:32 p.m. 3:4fi p.m.
Dec. 27 9.32 a.m. 3:13 a.m.
11 .19 p.m. 4:27 p.m.
Dec. 2S lOMSii.iii. 4 :02 a.m
Dec. 29 12:04 a.m. 4:Dsa.m.
10:58 a in
Dec. 30.... 12:54 a.m. 5 : r. r> n . m.
Dec. 3t 1:42 a.m. 7:06 a.m.
13:29 p.m. 7:09 p.m.
The Disappointed Suitor
Admiral Evans, at a dinner at Nar
ragunsptt, paid, apropos of tllsup
pulntment: '•:•■■ , i
"TJio poor fellow's reelings In this
misfortune must have resemblorl those
of ii young planter whom I knew In
my youth In Virginia.
"The young man was in love? with a
girl of grent beauty. .Sho had many
uultorN, and to all of them she was
mom partial than to my friend. Hut
he, thoiiKh snubbed continually, re
niulned very faithful,
"Ono Sunday evening when he called
the girl's llttlo brother admitted him.
Tlio youngster led him Into tlio parlor,
went upstairs to anuounre his name,
and then, returning, mild:
" 'Hit down. Mr. Hparker. She will
6re you in a few minutes.'
"Kpurker said. In a relieved and
"'1 am glad of that, I was afraid
ihe might atik to be excused, as she
haa iloiio hii often before,'
.".'No fear of that this time. J played
a trick ou her,' said the little brother.
"'How waß that?' Hparkev anked.
" 'Why, 1 nald tliu lud, 'I pretended
you ' were ' some ono else.' "
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 16, 1905.
DEILVERS STRONG SPEECH IN
Refers Sarcastically to Methods of Re
form Which Put In Charge Men
Who Know Nothing of
liy Associated PreM.
WASHINGTON. Dor. I",.— Tho house
toduy devoted four ami three-quarters
hours to llfely debatn on tho possibili
ties of controlling Insurance compunieH.
Two net Bpeechefl were the fouturcn.
One, hy Mr. Sherley of Kentucky, bor<:
on tho doctrines of states rights nnd
tho other, by Mr. Cockran of Now
York, related to the rxiictlons of the.
olllcers who nwnßgo the big life, tnsur
imce companies of his Bin to. Mr.
Cockran proposed tlmt congress,
through Its taxing power, should con
tino v II Insurance companion to tho
stiite In which they nro organised.
Mr. Mann of lllnols outlined a pro
posed menus of control ho will later
present. In tho form of a bill, Innvlng
it to the Insurance companies volunta
rily to submit to federal examination
and npprov-Hl. Mr. Williams, the min
ority lenders, concluded the debate,
holding that control wnn possible but
not through tho taxing power.
Digressions were Indulged In, first
to send n message to the senate return
ing- Its bill regarding canal bonds ni
nn usurpation of the constitutional
rights of tho house, to originate revenuo
legislation, nnd again to discuss hazing
lit Annapolis. No conclusion was
reached on tho subject, of tho Insurance
feature of the president's message
which Is tho matter now under con
sideration und tho debate will proceed
Mr. Cockrn.n of New York main
tained that tho power of taxation whs
a legitimate weapon fnr the control of
privileges of commerce. The reason
the peltate was steadily Increasing In
power, he said, was becauso It con
stantly exorcised every vestige of Its
power. Kinphitßlzing the relations of
the two houses, he asserted that pow
ers unused would decay, anil tliHt the
house now possessed all the power
necessary to establish its predominance.
Mr. Cock ran suld:
"Within my memory the three large
companies have accumulated a billion
and a quarter of dollars, nnd it will
not bo a generation before this sum
will be five or six billions. Tho utter
vlrkmsness of this condition Im that
these funds are under the control of
men who have no personal Interest In
them. This money is a trust fund,
and yet tho persons who nro tho bene
ficiaries of the trust cannot have a
word to say regarding them. Thla sys
tem must bo wholly uprooted to effect
Mr. Cockran'n remedy was to confine
the insurance companies to the state in
which they wore organized, tho same
as ravings banks are confined.
"Believe mo," he declared, "there is
not. the noerl of paying a salary of
1150,000 a year by. any Insurance com
pany to protect, its policy holders, but
it Is necessary to get a man to Swindle
them." v. .; ■
Arraigns Insurance Magnates
It was nn awful spectacle, ho said,
to nee these men mount tho witness
stand and boldly .confess their misuse
of tho people's funds. There Is now the
spectacle In Now York, ho said. of. the
district, attorney working day and
night to prosecute those guilty of vio
lating the- purity of the. ballot box.
which was commendable. But. at the
same time the Insurance officials did
not go to jail; but back to their offices
after their confessions. Ho Bald it was
n deplorable confession to make, but
he would assert that it would bo ab
solutely impossible to put tho possessor
of $1,000,000 in Jail in this country.
As a proof that no special skill la nec
essary in insurance for insurance pur
poses Mr. Cockran said:
"We have but to look at tho methods
by which these three companies have
undertaken to reorganize themselves.
What is the first thing they have done;
do they go out and look for insurance
experts? No. by no means. The lirst
thing they did was to send them nil
Tho Equitable company was organ
ized on a somewhat peculiar basis. A
very rich gentleman whom we nil have
tho right, I Hiippose, to call a philan
thropist—for.lie himself has said It. and
it is greatly to his credit — (laughter)
purchased the control of this company,
giving $2,500,000 for stuff that can pay
him but $3500 a year. That is to Bay,
through hla philanthropy ho has given
an earning power of $12f>,0«>0 for $3500.
He is too good a business man to have
done that as a. matter of course. There
Ik no explanation for it except philan
What Has He Done?
"Now, In order to appease the popu
lar mind on tho philanthropic enter
prise what has he done? Has he gone
to the Insurance world to find this
talent that Is worth $150,000 a year or
$75,000 a year? Hy no means. He has
gone outside and appointed a kind of
financial vigilance committee, nnd not
one of tho vigilantes has ever had any
thing to do with an Insurance com
pany except thnt possibly one of them
may have borrowed money from it. A
very eminent statesman, one of the
most illustrious of our lime, has been
called from the classic shades of
Princeton, where he has been upending
the decline of an Illustrious life in com
posing philosophical contributions to
the thought of the country, and pluceri.
in tho chair of an Insurance company
with which, bo far as I know, he has
never had the slightest acquaintance
"Another gentleman, who may have
borrowed money from an insurance
company hut certainly never had any
Is a constitutional disease
originating in impure blood
and requiring constitutional
treatment acting through
and purifying the blood for
its radical and permanent
cure. Be sure to take
Nasal and other local forms of catarrh
are quickly relieved by Catarrlets,
which allay inflammation and deodorize
Hood's Sarsaparilla, all druggists, $1.
Catarrlets, mail order only. 50 cts.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
lend for our Book on Catarrh, No. 4.
C. L Hood Co., Lowell. Mass,
H 652 SOVTM QrtCAOWAY AT SEVENTH St
I Store Open
I TO ENAB ' E OUR r PATRONS WHO CANNOT
W GET HERE IN THE DAYTIME TO CALL .. .
§ Buy Christmas i
| Presents Today j
I WE HAVE ' USEFUL 1 ; ONES i
| Rockers m
| Music Cabinets
I Ladies' Desks
Morris Chairs -^^WSi-
Pedestals : Uugs c^^^SSn
1 Parlor Stands
thing to do with the administration of
ono niinself, a llnancler of no mew
distinction, is associated with him..
"And the third Is a Judge, nn emi
nent judge, a judge whose motives nn.
body will over question, but who In
taking on this peculiar function of n
vigilante has been compelled to dls-
Miialify himself from sitting in h. great
number of cases which the state of
New York had expected him to adjudi
"And in order to make effective this
reform a gentleman Is selected who
may have been a good railroad man—
1 believe lie was— and wo have the
authority of the president, for it. he
who was an excellent cablnent officer,
too Rood, In fact to remain (laughter)
and this gentleman who in the walks
of life whero he had proven his effi
ciency, I do not believe could comma nd
over $25,000 or $30,000 a year, gets $So,(inn
in a calling for which he has had no
qualification or preparation whatever.
Now that is reform as the. Insurance
companies themselves concede, It;
"In tho Mutual we have the very
board of trustees who had themselves
either been active agents of business
frauds, been privy to them, choosing
a new head, and that, selection Is geti
crally attributed to the .influence of a
gentleman who. had leaped Into a pecu
liar fame through magazine articles,
and which seem to describe, him as the
triumphant and successful hero of a
hundred larcenies (laughter).
'.'ln the New York Life. the. third, we
find tho vice president, after an avowal
of crime, after swearing on his own
oath that he had purchased bonds one
day and cold them th« next day to
the same company at an advance of 'z
per cent, driven out by the indignation
of the community, tlnds himself fol
lowed by the adulation of this board
and complimentary resolutions — com
plimentary'to his efficiency in plunder
have been spread through the public
press, iih advertisements paid out. of
tho funds of tho policy holders whom
Mr. Cockran paid his respects to Mr.
Perkins and Mr. McCurdy, saying they
doubtless were surprised at their own
"Rockefeller's fortune is a monument
to crime." declared Mr. Cockran, "and
he does not deny It."
"It Is time we should consider the
awful effect of criminals still holding
offices they have abused," Mr. Cockran
Mr. Cockrau In conclusion declared
congress was bound to take action.
After some, general debate, in which
Mr. Adams of Pennsylvania, Mr. Wil
liams, the minority loader, and Mr.
Burke of Pennsylvania, took part, tho
If a girl loves a young man well
enough, she is Just as much pleased
with a little hunch of violets lit No
vember ns with a big bunch of Ameri
can Beauty roses.— Somervlllft Journal.
Salt Lake Route
The beautiful Orange Orovo Trip of
Routhern California. Nothing klko
liko it In America. Information and
tickets ut 2W) South tiprlng or First
Prices Cut in Half on Christ
mas Slippers and Shoes
PRESENTS GIVEN TO THE
BOYS AND GIRLS AT THE
Mammoth Shoe House, 519 South
Today will hn a. busy day nt the pop*,
uliir Mammoth store. The enormous
quantities of slippers they have, put. on
salo nnd the tremendous price reduc
tions Insure brisk selling. .Santa. Claus
will certainly bn giving slippers to
every man, woman and child in South
ern California if prices will he. an ob
ject. Think of it! Women's $3 fur
trimmed Juliets, line felt, stock, flexible
leather soles, several colors to ehoosij
from, SB(\ And in men's slippers, PSc
buys J2 slipper quality; elegant hand
turned soles; finest kinds of KOft, com
fortable leather. The stylo mentioned
above Is not the only stylo you will
find nt tho 98e. "price, for there art
soft, nice kid and patent leather slip
pers in a. half dozen different styles—
slippers that you'll pay $2 for any place.
Shoes, too, sire on sale at the same sort
of prices— Sße buys splendid values, and
at $1.45 and $1.05 you can have a choos
ing from *3 to $s.SO kinds. Boys' and
Kills' shoes are on side; for instance,
9So buys $2 shoes in the very best
wearing leathers. Uemcmber, too,
the Mammoth always remembers tho
children with gifts at Christmas time.
This year It is balloons, doll shoes, note
books, etc. You can't buy better anrt
more acceptable presents than footwear
and „ you'll pay R0 per cent, more if
you buy at any other r.toro in town.
Kite Shaped Track $2.05
Redlands and Back 2.05
Riverside " " 1.75
San Bernardino " 1.75
Santa Ana " 1.00
Mission, San Juan
Capistrano and Back 1.80
Also to all points to which
the one way rate does not
exceed $2.50. Minimum rate
25c. Trains at 7:30, 8:00,
8:30, 8:45 a. in. Get the right
I one. Tickets at 200 Spring
St., La Grande Station, Pasa-
dena and Raymond.
The Most Beautiful Short
Journey in the World
Through tlic Orange Groves an<l Flower Gardens, visiting
Redlands, Riverside, San Gabriel Valley and Santa Ana
VoiioniV 4akff*i* Jw««i>»<l
TON • ' "• T *^^
\ MCNTOMe J
No Scene Twice Seen
Daily Excursion $3.00
Redlands and Return, $3.00
San Bernardino and Riverside and Return, $2.75
Tickets at Santa Fc office : 200 Spring St., La Grande Station,
Pasadena and Raymond.
If on th. New Los Angeles Limited 1A
II TI1» TRAIN iWISM^TOI^^i WI 5 M^TOl^^ o P.M..110»NI KU ll
11 Hours— —ll
W^ "SALT LAKE SHORT LINE" MM
Chicago, Union Pacific MB
TSsk and Northwestern Line Jfrff
PULLMAN. BUFFRT, LIBRARY. OBSERVATION jffl&
AND DINING OAKS. j£r*& -
(£§&. First Troin /£&
V^gjß/ Of the Magnificent, New
Los Angeles Limited
Leaves Los Angeles 2:45 P. M. Daily, Commencing
Thursday, December 21st*
I'ullninn nnd Tourlnl Slrrpinc Can, IlininK Cars, l.ilirnry nufTct and
01...-I \i.ll.in Cum. Electrically Mulitrd nud Mmmhratcd throughout. A
Sollil Train dc I.uir bftnrfn
Los Angeles and Chicago
Via Salt LaKe Route
Union Pacific and Northwestern Roads
Information and tlcketa at 2MI South Spring St., or FlrM Street
Make Your ItrNervntlonii I'.nrl.r for Yoar C'hrlMmnft Trip Eant.
% Rates SBi^\
I [060 EN ftSMrfSTAI I
Sundays V §lP /
from Los Angeles or Pafadena to any station east or Fouth of T_.os
Angeles and return to which one-way fare does not exceed $3.50.
Minimum rate, 25 cents.
Also from any Htatlon to Los Anpcloa and return at the above
rate within the ithovo limit.
KAMPLI'2 OP lIATKS: ltedlands. $2.05; Riverside, San
Bernardino or I'ollon. $1.75; Ontario or Chlno, $1.20; Pomona, $1.00;
Povlnu, 70 cents; .Santa Ana, $1.00; Aniilu-im, SO cents; Newport
<Sood only on day of Bale.
Information ut 261 .South Spring; street, cor. Third, anil Ar-
I Holiday 1
1138.142 St. Hal* |
Big Lots.Boxl2s-Little Prices
Branch OlTloch I'lfly-lhli d'nnd Main*
and iiiriiw Hluiit>oii und HuuMi J'ark.J
Huln Olfk-e 203 JV. llroudnay.