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LOS ANGELES HERALD
« T Tim llfim.n company
rf»*«cK O. FIM.AYSO-V Pr«aM*a«
rtOTiT. M ViHT Editorial Manager
>. It. I.AVEnTT nniiln*«« M»»«t«
OLDEST MORNINO TAPER IN
Pmfi4»<i O««. B. lOT 9 Thlr«M"*< h T*ar.
CtmmhT of CommfMt nnlldlwa;.
TELEPHONES — Bunsst Press 11.
ltoma The Herald.
The only Dsmoeratlo newspaper In
Southern California receiving the full
Associated Press report*.
NEWS SERVICE — Member of the As
sociated Press, receiving Its full report.
averaging 25,000 words a any.
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THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO
AND OAKLAND — Los Angeles and
Southern California Visitors to Ban
Francisco and Oakland will find The
Herald on sale at tho news stands In
the San Francisco ferry building and on
the streets In Oakland by Wheatley
m d by Amos News Co.
Population of Los Angeles. 300.000
Flowers and flags.
Abas the bunting; use flowers and
Now let tho lumber price come tum
Flowers and fines, and nothing else;
these will delight the Shriners.
God hrs given us the flowers; let us
give them to the Shriners freely.
With flower-lined streets Los Angeles
•will welcome the desert-weary Shriners.
Clean up Los Angeles this week and
try the experiment of keeping it clean.
This is the land of flowers; adopt tho
blossoms as the Shriner decorations.
No bedraggled rags; festoon tho build-
Ings with flowers, and make the visitors
Garland the streets with flowers and
make this the most beautiful city on
Even a $1 reduction in the price per
1000 feet of lumber is thankfully re
Flowers and flags are both gay and
patriotic. Use them for the Shrlner
Flowers and flags and lights; these
•will make the greatest decorations a
city ever put up.
Flower-decked streets will be the
greatest, advertisement Los Angeles can
get from the Shriners.
This is the city of La Fiesta de los
Flores. See that the flowers have their
rightful place in it.
Hang the flowers on all the downtown
buildings, and the world will stop in
amaze at their beauty.
It is up to the merchants ; they can
make Los Angeles the most talked of
city on earth if they will try.
Every shop front can be made a hang
ing garden with almost no cost. Try
the Idea on your own store front.
Fill the streets with music and deck
the buildings with flowers. Then will
the Shriners sit up and take notice.
Flowers cost nothing and are the
most beautiful decorative material im
aginable. Try the scheme on your own
Palms and flowers, green boughs and
bright blossoms; the easterners will
■tare if Los Angeles' streets are lined
Let those who have flowers offer
them for decorative purposes; let those
who need them accept them. Then the
plan is done.
What could be more grateful after
crossing the burning sands than to come
Into a city whose streets were lined
A reduction of $1 per 1000 feet in the
price of lumber is announced — thanks
to a reduction in freight rate, and no
thanks to the lumber trust.
Every cross roads country town can
use bunting; only one city on earth can
garland its streets with flowers. Get
busy and plan your display.
The biggest department stores In town
have adopted tho flower decorative plan
and they generally know a god thing.
Now let the smaller dealers fall in line.
The one Shrlner plan that has drawn
forth no knocks and only praise 1b tho
suggestion of flowers for decorations.
Send in your name to the committee as
one of the supporters.
Wii'i a Btri ■ car line up Indiana
, via the Euclid avenue cars, for
which a franchise was granted
day, there v ,1 -doings" in
tin Euclid Heights dißtiii t.
lfI If Col. Henry Watterson is wagering
, 100 to i that Governor Hughes will su'>
; ceed Roosevelt as president it just
\ shows that the colonel has become a
: piker.' No expert, as the colonel well
J knows, puts money on a dark horse.
. The selection i. Mr. F. W. Blanchard
■ as chairman of the special committee to
? vise as to floral decorations for the
I Shriners is admirable. He knows; ha is
•■ a beauty enthusiast, and his word will
bc invaluable. No better man could
have been chosen.
AVENUES OF FLOWPRS
The Herald's suggestion Of a, pro
fuse floral decoration of Los Angeles'
thoroughfares during the Fiesta days
ls recognised by alt oltleens as an ad
mirable Idea. The only question raised
concerning It Is that of ability to In
troduce it In the brief time remaining.
That question would seem formlflab!"
If It related to any other city thnn T,os
In tho two weeks available for
propn ration the leading streets can be
convortei into embowered floral avo
nues, and they can be thus maintained
throughout the days of the Fiesta.
Let occupants of buildings on those
streets Join hands with the Fiesta man
agers ln a comprehensive plan of floral
decoration for all premises.
Add to that The Herald's further sug
gestion of decorating everything ln
sight that may be beautified by flowers.
lint how nbout the vast supplies
nrressnry for the purpose?
Trumpet tho news to every home 'n
Los Angelrs that the Fiesta de los
Flores is to bo arrayed in a manner
befitting Its name.
Invoke the civic pride of the com
munity by a request for flowers — more
flowers, all the flowers procurable— to
make the floral display the grandest of
Its kind ever seen on earth. Flash the
request also to the neighboring cities,
towns, hamlets and the rural districts.
Do this, and the thoroughfares to be
graced by the Fiesta will be banked
with flowers, all that can possibly be
used for decorative purposes and .in
abundance to spare.
Two weeks is quite time enough to
carry out The Herald's suggestion. Tho
people of Los Angeles Indorse it, the
Fiesta managers and the business men
of the thoroughfares can easily con
summate It, and It would admittedly be
a crowning glory of the Fiesta.
This is Los Angeles.
THE BUILDING LULL
How long is the comparative lull in
Los Angeles home building likely to
continue? That 1b a leading question
now among all classes of the commu
For the Information of strangers in
Los Angeles it may be well to explain
before attempting to answer the ques
tion just what we mean by the phrase
comparative lull." In the first place
It has no such significance as it would
have in any other American city. In
any other city the ratio of building
now in progress here would be rated
as extremely active, and possibly as a
The present relative lull ln building,
because of the unique record of Los
Angeles in that line, may be likened to
the career of a horse whose record for
speed has long defied all competitors.
A failure to reach its top notch record
in a few subsequent races means only
that the animal is slightly out of con
Los Angeles has been comparatively
out of building condition for several
months and we all know that the cause
Is the extraordinary prices marked up
by the lumber trust. Home makers, or
rather a considerable percentage of
that class, are inclined to await Im
proved conditions — to wait until those
lumber clouds roll by.
The logical answer to the question
asked above is found in the fact that
the increase in the city's population
has been going right on since the be
ginning of the lull at the rate of not
less than 35,000 per year. There is no
symptom of the slightest lull in that
ratio of Increase. On the contrary, there
Is substantial evidence that there
has been, since the beginning of the
year, an increased ratio of addition to
the city's population. The reports of
business at the postofflce, the passenger
records of the railways and the exper
ience of real estate agents all support
How long can the relative building
lull withstand the pressure of an army
of home seekers numbering at the rate
of 35,000 a year? How can that army
Every real estate agent in the city is
weary of uttering his stereotyped re
sponse to seekers for rentable houses
and apartments. They have nothing to
offer. And the average class of houses
desired by purchasers is becoming
almost as scarce as honest officials in
Persons who are familiar with spring
flood conditions in a big river may
understand the present building situa
tion in this city. Ice masses, logs,
driftwood and all sorts of floatable
debris pile up against the piers and
abutments of a bridge. The flood con-.
tinues to rise, tho impact of the accu
mulated mass deepens, and ultimately
the bridge is swept away.
It is such a pressure, figuratively,
that is caused by the impact of 35,000
annual Increase of population In Lob
Angeles. This pressure is reaching the
i the time must be
near when the obstacle will be swept
away. That invading army of new
comers—nearly 3000 a month in the
average and more than equal per year
[ [he population of any other city In
the state, with two or three efteptionl
— MUBT have homes.
There is a great deal of home build
ing in progress in Los Angeles now,
notwithstanding the conviction of own
ers that the lumber trust bridge must
soon be swept out by the accumulating
pressure. But the building is of emer
gent character. Home makers must
provide shelter, and If the home seek
era can neither rent nor buy suitable
home places they are forced to build
them In spite of the exceptional cost.
LOS ANOELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 23. 1907.
This view of the building situation
ftgrreo* with the Judgment of property
owners, contractors, architects and real
estate owners who by experience are
host qualified to express an opinion on
ENFORCE CLEANUP LAW
A few weeks ago The Herald called
attention to the new state low pro
viding for proper cleanliness In city
vacant lots and on all sidewalks and
The law is operative now, but there
lt no observable sign of It* enforce
ment In Los Angeles. It provides that
ln case of neglect by an owner to com
ply with Us provisions the authorities
shall have the work done and charge
the expense to the owner. The bill Is
made a lien on the property, and thnt
feature pertains to owners living
abroad as well as to residents.
Los Angeles sppttik to be moro tnrdy
ln this matter than the minor cltlos
and towns of Southern California. Thp
Pomona Review says on the subject:
"Tho new state Inw giving street
superintendents power to clean lots,
walks and gutters of weeds, rubbish
and debris, and to mako tho cost of
such work a lien upon the property
benefited by the labor, Is being on
forced In all the up-to-date towns ln
Los Angeles is generally supposed to
be in the up-to-date class of cities, but
If It meets the requirement in this case
tho exhibits are not in evidence.
There can be no excuse for non-en
forcement of this law In any California
city or town. It does not lnvolvo a
dollar of expense to the community,
the cost coming from Individuals who
are either too penurious to pay the
cost of keeping their premises decent
or too lazy to attend to it them
The law in its relation «£o non-resi
dent property owners is Just what the
progressive citizens in every city and
town of the state have long been yearn
ing for. It Is the almost universal
practice of lot owners living abroad
to pay no attention to their property
beyond the necessary act of tax-pay
ing. They rely upon the pride of resi
dents to make attractive the localities
ln which their Interests lie, thinking of
nothing but the increase in the value
of their holdings.
But there is no chance to evade the
enforcement of this law. The lien
which it provides for the expense ac
count is made second only, as an In
cumbrance, to taxes. It takes prece
dence of any mortgage, and hence it
Is a matter of importance to mort
gagees to see that property which se
cures their loans is kept free from the
There is only a small percentage of
Los Angeles residents who lack the
requisite civic pride to keep their
premises in tidy condition. The dere
lict class should have their latent pride
stirred by the operation of the new
law. And in regard to the indifferent
property owners living abroad, their
pride or the lack of it counts for noth
ing in face of that drastic Hen.
It will be either Bryan or Roosevelt —
with the probabilities in favor of Bryan.
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
AND AGRICULTURAL PARK
LOS ANGELES. April 22.— [Editor
Herald]: In spite of the nebulous and
interested views of property owners,
willing to sacrifice their private inter
ests to the public good, it remains evi
dent to taxpayers and the thoughtful
that Agricultural park would make an
ideal location for the state normal
school. This must be evident upon
careful consideration to every truly un
biased public spirited citizen, of which
there are many ln Los Angeles.
In the first place the location has to
be respectable. This, while not men
tioned "in the dispatches," is very im
portant, and this location of Agricul
tural park is .eminently respectable, be
ing surrounded by various new addi
tions, containing streets in which the
better class predominate. Not far
away is the classic district of Uni
versity, in which many of our pub
lic spirited citizens of extreme wealth
reside, while to the south are rows of
edifices of quite a respectable quality
between Moneta and Figueroa streets.
All parents will feel safe in having
their children attend a school ln this
respectable locality, in which for many
years the only abundance of crime
manifested has been the robbing of
United States letter boxes.
Then the matter of convenience of
transit, another important Item in the
interest of the young people. Univer
sity, Traction and Main street ears
all arrive at their termini near Agri
cultural park and are filled with mis
cellaneous when the races are on at
the park. The Grand avenue line could
be made to turn to the north for the
convenience of the teachers and schol
ars after its arrival at Dalton avenue.
These two Important matters of re
spectability and convenience of access
settled, no amount of argument on the
part of Interested property owners
should for a moment influence the
board of selection, for the good of the
pupils and teachers should be the chief
aim of this executive. The city is
growing to the southwest and as soon
as a curtain enterprising mammoth re
tall establishment makes a move to the
corner of Eighth and Broadway, a
stride will be taken thut will affect the
entire commercial community, Buch in
deed as was manifested in 1887 when
in Kunsas City, Bullene, Moores &
Emory moved from Seventh and Main
to Eleventh tind Grand and caused
rents on certain streets to fall from
$360 to $75 a month.
BL ft HYDAIi.
PRESIDENT TO GO TO
OYSTER BAY JUNE 12
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, April 22.— President
Roosevelt will leave- Washington for
his summer horns at Oyster Bay vii
Secretary Loeb today said that no
speeches were to be made by th pres
ident after he leaves Washington un
til he goes to Canton for the unveil
ing of the McKlnley monument Sep
tember 8. From Canton the president
will return to Washington for the fall
and inter season.
The ■ - to make two
itfia. day" ai (be
Jamestown exposition on June 10.
ADVOCATES HIGHER WAGES
TO MAKE ADVANCE
IN TEACHERS' PAY
JOSEPH SCOTT STARTS BALL
Compromise Probably Will Be
Reached by Giving Pedagogues
Salaries for Twelve
Months In Year
Big jolly "Joe" Scott came out
strongly last night In favor of In
creased salaries for the teachers, and
his eloquent appeal for the school
ma'ams placed the subject In a most
forceful light. What Increase to make
and how to do It was the question.
That It should and must be done was
granted by every member without
The board will take final action on
the question sometime In the early
part of May, when It will meet In a
committee of the whole. President
Scott, Superintendent E. C. Moore, all
the members of the board. Mayor
Harper and the chairman of the
finance committee of the city council
are all said to be In favor of giving
the teachers a substantial increase, and
the present campaign for that object
promises more than the spasmodic e£
lorts of the past.
Appeals to Members
Mr. Scott brought the subject to the
attention of the board last night in an
eloquent appeal to the members. He
said: "I had this matter brought to
my attention some time ago In a very
painful way. 1 was visiting one of
the schools and the teachers Invited
me to dinner, a 7-cent luncheon. I
learned that this was somewhat of an
extravagance, their usual meal costing
6 cents. I tell you, gentlemen, when
this is done as a Joke or one day as
an economy, It's not so bad; but when
It is the ordinary thing all year It gets
"My position in reference to the
raising of teachers' salary is that the
teacher is entitled to adequate com
pensation, considering the requirements
made of her as to scholarship, ex
perience and ability, as to the exact
ing nature of her work and the further
fact that her years of usefulness are
after all quite limited, for, whereas a
man of 45 in other professional callings
is just in the full vigor of his capacity
and power, we fix that as the outside
limit to consider applications and will
not entertain a proposition for admis
sion to our teaching staff from any
person over the age of 46 years.
No Pension System
"Furthermore, we have no pension
system at all and we thereby confess
that we take the best of the life and
enthusiasm out of a teacher's career
and then cast her adrift at a time
when she is exhausted mentally and
physically and almost unfit to pursue
any other occupation. Teachers, in the
language of President Roosevelt, are
the poorest paid people In the coun
try and no other class of public ser
vants are entitled to more considera
tion in every respect, and particularly
"I wish to stand on record as insist
ing upon a substantial raise that will
enable teachers to live well, eat well,
to have a reasonably enjoyable vaca
tion and to be able from their salary
to put by a little surplus cash for the
inevitable day when they will be re
tired under the stringent regulations of
this department as no longer worthy of
Teachers Are Loyal
"There is no class of teachers In the
country more loyal to their department
than ours, and they must have a sub
stantial increase, even if we have to
skimp on some other department."
Mr. Guinn feared the difficulties that
would be encountered In endeavoring
to convince the finance committee of
the city council that the teachers
should be paid more. He declared that
the city teachers were already getting
more, than the country pedagogues. "It
took $18,000 to give the teachers a raise
of $2 a month last year," he declared.
"It's up to this board to take a stand
on the matter and then make our esti
mate of what it will cost," responded
Pay for Twelve Months
P . W. Steddom : uggested that the
present salaries be continued but that
the teachers be paid for twelve months
ln the year. This plan seemed to meet
with the approval of several of the
members present, and it was Stated un
officially would be the recommendation
the .board would finally make.
To Mr. Qulnn's fears of the hostility
of the finance committee Dr. Moore
stated that the chairman declared ho
would take favorable action on any
recommendation the board might make.
"He him become convinced of the need
of uuch a step," Bald Superintendent
With this the champions of the
•cheme had to lei It rest till some time
ln May, when the finance committee
of the board will report on the financial
standing of the board and the method*
to raise the additional sum the increase
. Wife— Why, John, how dare you
swear before me? .
Husband— l beg your pardon, my
dear, I , didn't know you wanted to
swear.— Chicago News.
REDUCED TO WANT
j TEACHER IS ATTACKED BY
Writes Last Appesl to Lot Angeles
Educators, In Which He Scores
Citizens for Their In.
| The pathetic story of a great sacrifice
for the cause of humanity In education
of the masses came to light yesterday
afternoon when Constable De La Monte
was called to Interfere in an argu
ment between a landlord and Prof. M.
C . Slmklns, one of the most thorough
exponents of "Esperanto language" In
The. professor, reducod to positive
Want through failure of his plans ln
Uoi Angeles, engaged In argument with
his landlord or his landlord's represen
tative with disastrous results, for the
aged professor wns attacked and In
jured before the officers Interfered.
Prof. Simklns came to Lou Angeles
several months ago from the east. His
plan was to ustabllsh Esperanto thor
oughly in the Los Angeles schools and
colleges before moving northward and
advancing the language to every col-
Ipro on the const that would receive It.
Esperanto Is the universal language, a
language which all* the nations of tha
world are learning to some degree and
which the exponents thereof hope to
make the one language of the world.
Writes Final Appeal
Some of the big eastern colleges ac
cepted It. and Prof. Simklns, one of the
most thorough professors of the new
language, came west ln the hope of
establishing It here. Prof. Slmkina Is a
brilliant man, well educated, and his
enthusiasm for his new language was
magnificent, but he met with failure.
The Instructors of the city did
not take to the new language. It
failed to appeal to them in the light
that it had to the easterners, and Prof.
Simklns and his aged wife were re
duced to want, and finally to the hu
miliation of an attack from their land
Yesterday a final appeal which Prof.
Slmkins had written and which set
forth in pitiful detail his fight to estab
lish the language he loved ln the Los
Angeles colleges, was found at his
home. It reads as follows:
MY LAST APPEAL
"An open letter to President Bovard,
University Southern California; Pres
ident Baer, Occidental college; Su
perintendent Moore, Los Angeles pub
lic schools; Superintendent Emery,
Harvard Military school; Superinten
dent Adams, Yale School for Boys;
the principals of Los Angeles com
mercial schools; the principals of
the several girls' academic schools,
and the heads of education in Los
"I must first give you an incident,
because it leads directly up to the main
subject which now, for the last time, I
have to present to you.
"Two days ago I received from Eng
land a set of lessons In universal lan
guage, printed in Braille character for
"All over the civilized globe arrange
ments have been made to carry delega
tions of blind children to Cambridge,
England, the coming August, whore,
before the third world's congress of
the International language, the blind of
all nations will give oral and visible
manifestations of that new heaven
which this wonderful discovery has
opened up to them by enabling those
of different races and languages to com
municate freely with one another. I
say the blind of all nations will have
this glorious opportunity freely. No!
The blind of America alone, ln all hu
man probability, will not have it. Why?
Because those of your class, ladies and
gentlemen, who are supposed to be
right in the van of educational prog
ress, you who hold the position of
teachers against all intruders, you fall
back upon the childish plea, which each
and every one of you have repeatedly
made to me: 'I haven't time.'
"In France a blind man, Dr. Emil
Javal, who has achieved more distinc
tion in the fields of education and of
science than have all you put together,
nevertheless in his busy life has taken
time to lay the foundations, yes, and
to direct the building of the super
structure of this grand work in one de
partment of education.
Work Going On
"All this may. be news to you. He
died a few days .-go, and if educators
ln other lands were like you, ladies and
gentlemen, that work would stop. But
it's going right on. The only difference
in results will be the greater disgrace
to this countr;- for its apathy engen
dered and fostered by your conduct.
Indeed, had it been left to you, ladlas
and gentlemen of progress, America
would hardly have ever heard as yet
that such a stupendous movement
toward human brotherhood is ln exis
tence. But another foreign teacher who
has more to show for his busy life than
you all put together. Prof. Ostwald of
Lelpslc, took time to thunder Esperanto
at Harvard a year ago last December,
even before he went about the scientific
lectures for which Harvard hired him!
"Since about that time I have been
thundering at the tympanums of your
ears until I presume you are thorough
ly disgusted, and I know; that I am,
because It seems to have been wholly
"It Is true that, without properly
looking into the subject, some of you
pertnltted certain ambitious upstarts to
use your high prerogatives in giving
the movement a disreputable send-off
In this city, and that in tho wake of
it v sickly exhibition of interest still
survives, all of which for want of your
active participation is rather a dls
grace than a credit to the cause of
progress ln Los Angeles.
"Single handed and alone, without
means and with the barest pittance of
Income, going on two years, I have
struggled here for the cause In all its
djgnlty and purity, hoping against hope
that some Impression would be made.
"When effort with others seemed ut
terly futile 1 returned to my castle and
studied, studied, studied, wrote, wrote,
wrote. 1 have hundreds upon hundreds
of pages of manuscripts, some of them
carrying the subject beyond the
farthest present lines of advance
all of them directly concerned with the
movement in America. But now, at
the very last, because in carrying my
devotion a little too far, I have fallen
behind In my rente a mere bagatelle,
I and my poor wife, aged and initial,
have been assailed In our very room*,
browbeaten, scandalized and actually
beaten with llstß till 1 mum surrender
my hold upon the casket. Despise it,
spurn It, ridicule it if you will, gentle
men and ladles. It nevertheless Is the
casket of that Holy Grail humanity has
been blindly seeking and grouping after
for ages. 'Earnestly yours, .
" M. C. SIMKINB."
Light Wool Fabrics
Among the latest arrivals in moder-
ately priced dress stuffs for summer
4 2 to 44-inch pastel plaids, 44-inch block checks at
fine, sheer weaves in $1.00.
soft, rich, color combina- 44-inch gray and black and
t ions—s l.2s, $1.50 and white Foule plaids at $1.75.
$1.75 Hair line plaids and stripes
4 2 and 44 - inch pastel on white grounds — 50-inch
checks, $1.00, $1.25 and goods of exceedingly fine
$1.50. texture— a yard.
Six-inch glass Candlesticks in Colonial designs — very
effective for table decorations — especially priced at 15c
or two for 25c. i
(Art Dipt., 3rd Floor)
■• : il '*
« 55-237-239 SOUTH BROADWAY
t hra/W' c The Or '9 |nal $2 - 50 Shoe store Aft? C R'/lu/ai/
OUraOer S Only Exclusive Ladles' Shoe Store **"£ O. P QWdy
The "Why" of Success
Success in any business can usually be attributed to an
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The success of The Wiley B. Allen Co. has been built
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piano business, of equity, fair dealing, integrity, depend-
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the desires and welfare of the buying public.
Knowledge of values, of cost, of production, of construc-
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possible, but also to place behind every piano sold the
ironclad guarantee of The Allen House.
We want to talk piano to you personally. • Making good
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are better, our prices and terms are more reasonable than
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VIkIIAAPA ? TU " fl " ln * lg ° ne of ° ur specialties. We fuaran-
IKI INN to agsa s^x io^^ tc a Vi. 5$
I II U U Ufa \# CO.. aia 3. Ulll »«., Bucc ÜB ,or. to w! W7 Swesney c 2:
y*~SsX tVGrY if Oman
fi|^««mli MARVEL Whirling Spray
\ »jSS.&SBnS!| Hunan* auction. TllMl-Suf.
T J .Ti i 1i 1 e«t-Mo.t Convenient.
! etber. W »«n3 (Uuiid for iNk j^vm*
Ulutniad boo* ."J*;,*}.,,, I ,!,]^" cjfc/ Tf
Viluiftta i" UdlM. MAHVIeV "'" *1""iMt"
i« B. »■« ST.. Ull YORK. "■^■^
yr Should Use a
YOU Herald Liner
willing to rest our servlcu on a
trial of itu merit. Music noon and
Entire Buaement H. W. liellman bldjf.
Fourth and Spring Hi
KVUUVTIIINU NKW JHUBillfSu '
Opp. pontoltice. 705 iHHBrVfJB&SA
WKST 7'l'H BT. rir«- t ~~>— •* *■—*"]£,
k toot i,. sleul b ! d *- Hum* VH6UO
Beautifully furnished. Mala 177.6.