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The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, April 10, 1896, Image 2

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. who Is being expelled from Turkey
\,.\ the alleged ground that he hats In
cited Armenians to revolt against Turk
ish rule.
The Duke of Westminster, who has re
ceived direct information that the sul
tan proposes to exjvel the Protestant
and Roman Catholic mtsionaries from
UVsiatlc Turkey, is communicating on
the subject with the Marquis of Salis
BOSTON. April 9. — Rev. Judson
Smith. D. D.. secretary of the foreign de
iwrtment of the American board of for
eign missions, states that private as
surances have been received that the
United States government is giving
careful attention to the case of Rev.
George P. Knapp of Bitlis, Eastern Tur
key. Dr. Smith says the treaty rights
*>r Americans in Turkey made them all
extra territorial subjects—that Is, the
alien, though residing on Turkish soil.
Is deemed to be still a resident of his
own country, and is governed solely by
the laws of his country and through its
Feasible AUlUKcalßentfousFaaatlcs Against
the English
MASSOWAH. April 9—Colonel Ste-
Yanl, who has been ordered by General
'aldissera to retire from Cassala upon
» ordat. telegraphs that the dervishes
•A-k • havoc hovered about Cassala are
■wht ralized by the attacks of the gar
ilemii ,t that place and have abandoned
rison » an d n e d beyond the Albara to
Fucruf leaving their wounded in ad
< isobrl, . iules and a quantity of grain,
dition to L f O , H i for abundant specula-
There is crest In a report received
tion and in\ Emperor Menelik, Italy's
here that the antagonist at Andowa,
late successful ?ate to negotiate with
has sent a dele, , alliance between the
the dervishes. A, the dervishes would
Abyssinia ns and . ions
upset many calculat. ~j nß of shoo., and
.Menelik, negus or . lg . 0 f kings over
Negus Negussi. or KU as are his
Abyssinia, is a Christ!. hey havo been
subjects. In times past I. medan der _
at war with the Mohan. , the hated
vishea, to whom they are o. atred be .
class of infidels, aud that. t. itte rness
tween them partook of all the n Dur
of religious rancor and fanaticisi _
Ing the former occupation bj thfc
lish of the Soudan. Menelik vroved . «™
self a valuable and reliable all>
this account it has been beliWW j
Menelik and the mahdi would not
♦nter into an alliance, although tlift
dervishes were expected to avail them- 1
•eWe* 'Of the reverse administered by t
the Abvssinlans upon the Italians and
to advance against Cassala. as proved
1 °BUt the pomical exigencies of the ease
have'overcome Menellks leligiousan
iipathy. If the report be true that he is
the -Irishes to make
common cause with them. 1 hej have
In common their antagonism to the Ital
ians, and England has avowed the ur
pose' or the Nile expedition to be to
■issist ltalv against the reverses she
It the hands of Menelik.
The latter is quite as desirious of har
ia"smg the khedive of Egyqt as Is the
NEW YORK. April 10.-A World spe
cial from aCiro says: From indications
here it is thought that the plan of pur
suingthe Anglo-Egyptian army toDon
irola has been suddenly abandoned. The
purchase of camels and horses has been
stopped. Lord Cromer and Sir Her
bert Kitchener have had a great deal
of telegraphic correspondence during
the last. :'.« hours. It has been found,
it Is thought, that the force up the Nile
is too weak to cope with the hordes of
PerVlshes now in the Held and gather
ing to the Khalifa's Hag between Aka
iheh and Dongola. It Is not probable
now that any attempt will be made to
advance beyond the former point at
? resent It Is believed, too, that it is
he' intention of the British to move
Stongly by the Suakim route when the
ifme for active hostilities arrives.
Sixteen additional British officers
Save been ordered to Egypt to take
jart in the Nile expedition.
President Cleveland's Startling Move—aomea
Keoorted Dead
NEW YORK. April !).—A report has
just reached here from Washington
that the president has made a startling
move in the Cuban matter. It is said
to be nothing more nor less than a.
personal leter to Sennr de Lome, Span
ish minister, asking him to urge his
government to take action at once to
stop hostilities before the United States
A World special from Havana says:
A repor tthat Oome z died of heart fail
ure' w l hile on his way towards Havana
comes from the eastern part of Santa
Clara province. There is no direct con
lirmation of the story, but is known he
ha* been proceeding slowly toward
the far eastern end of the island, brok
en In health. The effect of Gomez's
atfsenee Is now perceptible. The in
surgent bands in Mntanzas and Ha
vana provinces generally are not as ac
tive as formerly.
Coast Defense
CHICAGO, April 19.—The Tribune's
Washington special says: The fortifica
tions bill will be submitted to the house
tomorow and will carry in actual cash
an expenditure of live times as much as
was appropriated last year. Congress
has started in on a system of elaborate
fortifications for defense of the coast
line. Not only is a large sum of money
disposed of, but the appropriations are
so arranged as to provide means by
which a number of the important coast
cities can secure substantial fortifica
tions within a reasonably short tlme-
The bill to be submitted tomorrow will
carry in the aggregate about $111,500,060
and of this sum a little over half is ap
propriated for immediate use during the
coming fiscal year.
Clausen Convicted
SAN FRANCISCO. April 9.—Nicholas
Claussen, who shot his wife, "for fun,'
as he said, and first pleaded guilty tr
the charge of murder, who changed his
idea and Interposed insanity as his de
fense, was found guilty of murder ir
the first degree today with the penaltj
fixed at imprisonment for life. Five
* Jermans on the jury saved the life oi
their fellow countryman. To securt
a verdict the compromise of life im
prisonment was agreed upon aftel
twenty-four hours of deliberation. Tlv
insanity plea was not considered by th'
A Big Judgment
WASH INGTON, April 9.-The sub-corn
mittee of the committee on ways ail'
means, which lias been conducting an in
vestigation into ihe results of the reoen
reciprocity policy of the government, ha:
agreed to report to the full committee ai
a substitute for tlie large number of meas
urns that have been proposed iv oongreSl
during this session relating to reeiprbeit;
and retaliation, a hiil which was offered bj
Mr. Hopkins in the house today. The bil
comprises live sections unCer the captioi
of "A bill to Increase and equalize tin
trade of the United States with foreign na
tions hy the negotiation of reciprocal com
merefal arrangements." It differs materi
ally from the old reciprocity provision o
the McKinley act. in that it does not offei
lower rates than those now established ti
nations entering upon the agreements, bu
simply relieves them from ihe imposltioi
of additional duties.
Senator HIH Talks
NEW YORK, April 9—The Advertise]
tomorrow will say: Senator David H
Hill arrived In town last night from Wash
Inartou. Mr. Hill talked freely on variom
subjects, hut he would not say whethei
lie Would he a candidate for the pfesl
"There is nothing the statement that
am to take charge of the Democratic cam
palgn in New York state," said he.
The senator then turned to'the Raliw
"The Raines law is absolutely intolerable
People have been talking about taking th<
saloons out of polities. Why, this hi I
hands them over absolutely to one party.
The Executive Committee Looking lor Dona,
tions ot White, Yellow and Lavender
Flowers — Keen Interest Among the
S.oenlah Cabslleros
That the young men of Los Angeles
are taking an interest in the Fiesta and
have a pride in Its success was shown
yesterday by the receipt of the follow
ing letter:
The Commercial Course company of
the Los Angeles high school Is now or
ganized and awaits your orders. The
company is composed as follows: Cap
tain. Daniel McDonald; first lieuten
ant, Ray Stone; second iieutenant, Er
vin McMillan; first sergeant. Monroe
Coulee; second sergeant. Harry Frick;
privates. Bakman. Clark, Dakin. Doug
las. Fuller, Gibbs, Howard, Morgan,
McDonald, Nolan. Russell, Stanley,
Schram, Sweesy, Sharp, White. Yorba,
Thomas, Parks, Reardon, Hagan, Van
Home, Brown and Gillette. The com
pany respectfully asks that it be as
signed a favorable position, that they
may have sufficient space for dlstplay
drills, and they assure you that every
endeavor will be made to make the af
fair a credit to your procession on
AVednesday. April 22nd. The uniform
of the company is marine blue witla or
ange trimmings, sailor pattern, imiiea
tive of the commercial and productive
importance of Southern California,."
Tlie foregoing letter was signed hy
Milton Carlson, organizter.
Secretary of Agriculture Hoke Smith
has expressed his regrets in a letter to
President Francis that he is unable to
be present during the Fiesta and thank
ing the commitee for its kind invita
The executive oommltce strongly
urges donations net white, yellow and
lavender (lowers ajid ferns and smilax
for the use of the floral que ?n's throne
and carriage and the carriages nf her
majesty's juvenile court. It is hoped
that tlie people will respond liberally
in this respect as it :1s the desiro to sur
round the youthful monarch and her
bonrt -with the most exquisite and art
istic floral decorations. The donations
are to be delivered at. Washington gar
dens ort Friday. Apia 24th.
Onl. .X. F. Figueroa. cnmmiinder of the
■Spanish Oabailerns. has reported to the
itxecuiive committee that the keenest
i,iter est is being manifested among the
b »st horsatnen of Southern Calif Praia
regarding the cavalcade of Claballieros.
He has secured over 60 of the must ex
pert horsemen, who will appetur in the
parade astride of the finest and host
steed's of Southern California. The
caballeros will be one of the most strik
ing and daring features of the parade
and will receive the admiration of the
public. The ladles are as enthusiastic
in this respect as the members of tl'e
sterner sex and several young ladiev!
have expressed a desire to join the cav
alcade. The ladles will also be dressed
in correct Spanish costume. Those who
wish to join the cahalleros are request
ed to leave their Address with President
Francis at the chamber of commerce.
Naval Appropriations
The senate comnritete on appropria
tion today reported the naval appropri
ation bill" The principal amendments
are as follows: For tosting the methods
of throwing high explosives from guns
on board ships with ordinary velocity,
$500,000; purchase of additional land ad
joining the naval station at Port Royal.
S. C. $5000: paving streets at Annapolis
academy. $13,000; also provision direct
ing the board of visitors to the academy
to examine and report upon the desira
* It Pays to Trade on Spring Street | /
S et urn a few '" \
Why Don't You y _
Buy Your Shoes of Us?
We stand back of every pair we sell. Neither you, nor we, nor anyone else
but the maker knows just what's in a shoe, but when you see the name of
Wright & Peters, or Dugan & Hudson, or John Foster on a pair you can safely
say that they're just as represented, and those are the kind of shoes we sell.
Children's Shoes P~~Z~~J ~ ~ ~T7 Hisses' Shoes
Children's Oi! Pebble /ffc fj AA CIOS-tlg Out HCtt S SIIOCS ■ M..m' Tan 80.. Bultoa -- «
Urmin Button shoes, with UT I 111 I „ , ~, , ■ Shoes, with sell tips, made |L I / ta,
sen tips, spring- heeis and T| I 1111 i ...Jav we wul commence Llie sjeatesi v-alt-c livings in Men s 9| i>y Dugan a Hudson, and Jkl A.l
hand-turn.i »i M Slme. ever attempted on this coast. We are going "to close out □ reduced from *3 to
this stock- need 'the room for women's goods. Ihe entire Mock, ■ T(m or Black
sft« f ?C ; including Edwin Clapp's, Lilly, Brykett & Co's and Rockland fljl CA
lo'm «PI».wO Shoe Co. ! s makes are offered lor .1 little over half the usual prices. H „cepiion»i otter tit. . . «Pl*OiF
$7.00 nnd $7..">0 Men's Shoes for iSt.O.", H
Children's Ton Chrome /fag a am> ."*«.()(» Men's Shoes for .... $8,90 I Misses' Vicl Kid Button /tag aw /\
$1 as , »*•»*> «*« *» a KW«iofn $1 f%fl
square toes, bow ond l|/m»l/\-/ ■!— in——»»af—aJSi or kid lo P*. sizliB 11 10 lo r *X * S 1/
buckle, to "BWaJawawMawa^HKßMa^attßlfcnßW
Children's Ten Chrome /ft g mm g\ Misses' Vici Kid Button /Ik m «, /v
Kid Lace Shoes, with I |_J I f «• »■ _ ~ , ~ , Shoes, slipper loxed, pat- I U.f 1
Ladies' Shoes Except,.,™, value* r^^^w*a^. rT «pl.uU
A-Sons, for
Every Shoe Style, Every Shoe Shape, Every Shoe Cost that's worthy
Don?of« n buit n onsshoo*,e o *, ffl 7 C of a place in a complete shoe stock is to be found here. Batten shoes,' wtthimpa- AA
made by Pagan A Hud- T% I / rial cloth tops and hand, 111 I
srtn, hand turned ,oles, VS 1• ■ \J , ~ sewed welt soles.slzes 11 mi/Mm9 W
sizes sto 8, lor. Ladies' Tan float Oxfords in /J» J PA Ladles IsnCliro:nekid A*j I"/* to 2, (or.
new toes nnd last, ieH lip \ I aal I Lace Shoes, with Imperial 1L J lav 11
Riw>' calf Button shoei sat.* — and hand-turned solus; to-«j7lal/Vr Cbuh tcps ntt.l exceptional tD«J»tJv Misses' Tan Chrome Kl<l — _ _
CA day's price only shoe value, for this sale ■* EjJSttSC CA
& Co, sizosUU toSJi, J% I Jill „ twentieth century last, F 7\M |
usual ifa.SO kind, lor only %f IH/V Ladies' Tan Chrome Kid Ox- /ft *| p»/v Ladles' Thii Chrome Kid rim A £\g\ sizes 1.1 to 2\i: mude by WSaWAVrx/
fords, with cloth tops and »Jk / >t.|l Laco nnd llutton shoes made *t A 1111 Dugan & Hudson
hand-turned soles; an < •J7*W«tJ\/ by tt riglit .\i Peters, hand- »J/»i\/vr
youths' Calf Button Shoes rfc - _/v gant value for turned soles, for only Dugan .v Hudson's cele- /hs/% mm £\
with sprirg heels, sizes UT ■ few I I , brated Iron-clad Button UT # CM
11 to 2, elegantly innde, J% ■ .Till Ladies' Vici Kid, cloth or kid «■ a. Ladies new shade tan chrome /» t r\r\ and Lac» shoos, tan lius- 11 / rill
and a genuine value for Vf lop. Bution Shoes, with pat- ». / im\ kid, ribbon bow. Southern \* I 111 slacall.hand-sewcd welt U/aWav/vf
only cut leather tips, in all the JJimml tf ties, with s.iletto toe, made sfrTeVVF soles, sizes 11 t rj;<f,only
late lasis; for ibis sac . .. S» Wright it Peters, for
Youths' Iron-clad < alijta/% /% pv Misses' extra Trench tim *% g\ j\
llutton and [.ace Shoes. It M WLZ i.a.lie.' Cloth Top Oxfords, -ft i(\fi. I.anies'extra tine l'rench mm /v/v Dongola Button shoes, U" J fill
made hv Dugan A llrA-J) F. f ,m\ with patent lealhet tips and V 1111 Doiuola Lace and notion V"\ fill with patent leather tips 111 I
son, sizes 11 to 2, and s ~ mammw\J razor toes. hand-turneJ soles <D\Jm\}\3 shoes in the latest Wright .t <o\}m\j\J and h»nd-«ewed welt mU%J* \F \J
rale value and L.XV heels; this sa'e . Peters'lasts for T soles; 11 to t}i lor
bility of purchasing n ddltlonal land
for the academy; provision regarding
large and swift torpedo boexts is
changed by reducing tnn numter from
live to three, increasing the speed of
these from 10 to JO knots, and reducing
the cost from $875,000 to $800,000; instead
of ten or more torpedo Uoats the num
ber is limited to ten, and the cost is
made $500,000 instead of ;S.SOO,OIIIJ. Tho
provision is added that not more than
two of the battleships and not more
than three torpedo boats small be built
in one yard or by one constructing
party, the contract to be awarded to
the best bidders. Pro vision com
pelling one battleship to be built
on the Pacific coast is modified
.so as to provide that it is not to
cost more than the lowest accepted bid.
The provision compelling the building
of one torpedo boat on the P; icific coast
is stricken out. The time for making
the contract is extended f ,'om 90 to
120 days.
Provision is made authori zing the
secretary to contract for the building
of two submarine torpedo bouts of the
Holland type at a cost not to exceed
$175,000 each; but no action shall be
taken until the Holland boat now be
ing built shall be fully tested to the sat
isfaction of the secretary and aceptod.
Appropriations for construction and
machinery is reduced from $7. 570.679 to
$7,370,679. The secretary is authorized j
to have one of the six gun boats author- I
ized by the last congress built aqd fur- [
nished for a training ship for tlie naval 1
academy. The prnvision for increas
ing the marine corps by 500 men., allow
ing the officers of the marine ot trps the
same mileage as olflcers of th c navy
and all owing the marine corps officers
and men to be carried by eerta In rail
roads as officers and men of th c army
are stricken out. The provision that
all officers who have been or may be
appointed to any corps of the navy or
the marine corps after service in the 1
different oorps of the navy or marine i
corps, shall have the benefits of their
previous service in the same manner
as if said appointments were a re-entry
into the navy or marine corps, is strick
en out.
Professor Joseph Fandrey, European i
specialist, formerly of Berlin, Germany, !
now permanently located at 821 South
llroaaivay, Los Angeles, is a practical
rupture specialist and matrafactures
Hie latest patent trusses Ihu* own in
vention! for curing rupture; also cor
sets for curvature of the spine, female
supporters, etc. Each case will be made
to tit. Over forty almost helpless msi ;
of from two to twenty years standing,
some twice broken, are today cured and
have no more use for truss, Patients
from two to seventy-five years of age.
Information and testimonials will be.
sent on application.
Dog Show j
The entries for I lie bench show are i
coming in so fast that the sec. !
rctary at US West Fifth street is I
kept busy, and the management feel I
very much encouraged that the success |
of the eighth annual dog show is aa
sured. However, there are many dog (
owners who will lie too late to enter i
their pets and consequently will g"t j
left. Today and tomororw -will be the i
last days. The show v ill be held In
the Newell and Gammon block on |
Broadway between First aid Second ;
.streets. Both of the owners being |
lovers of dogs, have kindly placed thi ■ |
fine block at the disposal of the duo,
ami it is hoped that the show will be
well attended. lt will take pSace dur
ing the Fiesta week, but the entries
close this v eek,
For Beating His Plivsician
Tho warrant issued for the arrest of one j
of our most prominent merchants upon |
the charge of beating big family physician j
was not served, ns it was subsequently
1 learned that ho had simoly bet:ten tho
j physician out of a bic fen by curing him- ,
self with Tip Top Cough Syrup instead of
I allowing tho physician lo treat him. I
Democrats Demand Free Sliver—Republicans
Want Honest Honey
PORTLAND, April 9.—The Republican
and Democratic state conventions which
met In this city today did not accomplish
their labors, although they worked far into
the night. The Democratic convention
adopted a, platform pledging; the Demo
crats of Oregon to the free and unlimited
coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1.
passed a resolution commending; President
Cleveland tor his courage, and honesty and
elected six delegates lo the national Dem
ocratic convention pledged to vote for a
man for President who is in favor tree
coinage of silver.
The Republican convention accomplished
nothing beyond deciding the contest be
tween the Simon and anti-Simon delegates
from Multnomah county. The committee
on credentials worked fom noon till 8 p.
tn. before a report could be agreed upon,
and then the convention adopted the mi
nority report giving each of the faction-;
one-half representation. This contest ob
scured all other business and nothing was
done toward the preparation of a platform
save the appointment of a committee late
tonight. As mado up the committee will
report a platform declaring against the
free coinage of silver at the ratio of 1G to 1,
Los Angeles Bonds ot 1893 Decided to
be Void
SAN FRANCISO. April fl ~'i hr> |ft
preme court today declared illegal an issue
I of $3iti;.into In bonds by tlie city council of
I Los Angeles. The issue of bonds w-.s made
in February, 1898, for the purpose of re
i funding the municipal debt. EtisnwheUl
t hat the bonds were void because oT .1
provision making them payable in New
York. This provision, said the court.would
require the city treasurer to visit New-
York with Hie nionev. or to send 'he money
t" Ni'W York. The city charter it W3-:
j pointed out. did not contemplate any such
; procedure, and for that reason the bond.*
1 must fail.
' Claims for Approptiatinn to b- Hard Next
i Friday
WASHINGTON, April 9.—The senate
committee on commerce today decided to
take up tin l river and harbor bill tomor
row and in sit daily until Its consideration
is concluded. The committee has decided
to grant hearings on Friday, the 17th lust.,
to the rival claims (tf San l'p.tro and Santa
! Monica on the California coast, near i.os
j Angeles, for tho establishment of a deep
j water harbor.
The Raisin Market
FRESNO, April 9. The joint coiiimitlee
of the chamber of commerce and Hundred
Thousand (Mub reported to their respective
organisations tonight the plans formulated
by them for systemltiatng tbe marketing;
of raisins by selling the product through
on.- corporation. The plans, which were
unanimously adopted, provide for a com
mittee of business men and raisin growers
to tlx prices and require that all raisins
shall be sedd before they are shipped. A
large majority of the packers have an
nounced their intention to organize the
proposed corporation, and it is believed
I thai tho movement will be a success.
Labor Note
WASHINGTON. April A.—James O'Con
' noli of Chicago, grand master of the In
ternational Order of .Machinists, and Sani
| itel Gompers of the American Federation
:of Labor today urged the committee on
i naval affairs to make an Investigation of
i the treatment of machinista in navy yards,
j a resolution has been Introduced by Mr.
Otey, charging that members of the labor
( organisations are discriminated against by
l the management of the navy yards and
! particularly in the Brooklyn navy yard.
I The two speakers reported that -Mr. otey's
j charges arc. true.
The X valer Reward
SACRAMENTO, April 9.—At a meeting
\ of tbe state board of examiners held thi-t
afternoon it was decided to grant to Capt.
t W l.ees of San Francisco the <HOOQ re
ward which had been offered by tlie state
and In- citizens for t lie capture of the Web
er murderers, ('apt. l.ees arrested Ivan
Kovaley for the crime and the prisoner
was executed at Folsom. It is said that
• tlie captain will have to fight for his money
however, as the other claimants intend en
joining the controller, thereby carrying the
I matter into the courts.
Pierce Called Names
SAN" FRANCISCO, April 9.—Gen. 11. A.
fierce ol I.os Angeles has preferred
I charges against Grand .Master Workman
Toohy of the A. O. I. W. He nrcuse*
Toohy of refusal to pay back money bor
rowed thirty years ago In Washington.
I). C, and In letlrs that have been made
public calls tho grand master workman a
number of harsh names. Tho grand lodge
Is making a secret iuTcsttgation and tlie
( barges will probably be referred lo Too
hy a own lodge for investigation and ac
Hit by a Falling Pipe
"Wml* working in a trench on Pearl sire t
in front of tho Home Ice works. JjtiLwe* l !!
■fourth and Fifth streets, yesterday after
r.oon. Joseph W. HiddUman. h young: man
of .W, received painful injuries. He was
laying a pipe and reached up out of t he hole
to secure something on the surface, when
a join, of heavy iron pipe fell on hfm. strik
ing his arm and back. At the receiving
hospital It WM found that the loft arm WS*
dislocated and his hack had been severely
strained. After being relieved he was re
moved to his home at JO'J'i ESast Fourteenth
Fisherman's Luck
ST. JOHN'S, X. F.. April o.—Heavy
drifts of arctic ice drove along: the north
shore In the neighborhood of this city to
day and Hi her men started the Hoes In
search of peals. a wild snowstorm over
took the Ilshermen. It is feared that many
have been oaugnt and will be unable to re
t urn. Much anxiety prevails for I heir
safety. When such storms swept the Ice
ileitis three years age 20 lives Were lost in
a similar manner.
A Record Broken
PAN DIEOO, April Another world"-;
record was broken todayat CoronadO tr&olc
by Randall and Sehcfsky. the crack tan
dem of the Steams team. They were
paced the first quarte Of a half mile and
made the holf iv seconds Mat. lowering
1 lie previous record, also made at Coro
nado. by one-fifth of a second. I
R-own for Vice President
PROVIDKNCE, ii. 1.. April f*.—The Re
publican state convention for delegates al
largo and alternates to the Si. Louis con
vention will be held here tomorrow. No
platform is to be presented. The delegates
chosen will be uninstructed. but will sup
port ex-t;ov. D. RuSsetl Brown for vice
Rain at Fresno
FRESNO, April (».—Today' s rainfall
amounted to .Kit of an inch and came jusi
In time to assure thousands of acres of
grain that had readied a precarious con
dition on account of drying winds.
Fire at Phoenix
PHOENIX, Aria, April D.—The Arling
ton hotel. Peter;:' Hall and three other
buildings ai Tenipe are burning and will
Ije s total loss. The damage will exceed
COMTMBUB, 0.. April The state of
nhlo on and after July Ist. will Inflict capi
tal punishment by electricity, the hill pass
ing today.
Positively cured, by these
Little rills.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion nnd Too Hearty Eath.J. A per
fect remedy for Di.'.ziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Tain in the Side, TORPID LIYKR. They
Regulate the Bowels. Turely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Sma3" Dose
Small Price.
How to
All the News
All the Time
Life is so short and uncertain that
no one can afford to spend several
hours in the morning vainly trying
to find out what happened yester
day. But people who persist in
reading the average cumbersome
sheet of the present age are com
pelled to do so if they want to keep
abreast of the times. Readers who
are thus wasting a large portion of
their existence in wading through
the dismal and uninteresting details
dished up by the. blanket sheet
newspapers should subscribe for
The Herald
This great journal prints all the
news all the time. It is never
"scooped." In its columns will be
found the world's events for the
previous twenty-four hours, pre
sented in such a concise and con
densed form that it is a pleasure and
not a pain to peruse them. In The
Herald you can glean all the news
In a Few Minutes
Compare it with any other Cali
fornia newspaper, not only in price
but in contents and style of make
up. Why pay nearly twice the
amount for an inferior journal ?
On and after April Ist The Herald
will cost but
50 Cents $5.00
a Month and a Year
by Carrier by Mail
Branch offices ere established in all
the important towns in Southern
California, from which it is deliv
ered daily by carrier. If such an
agency is not convenient, send $5
and receive it every day by mail for
one year. This reduction, which
will make The Herald the
Best and Cheapest
Morning newspaper on the Pacific
Coast, will go into effect on the
first of April. This is an era of
cheap newspapers throughout the
east, and the proprietors of The
Herald have determined to give
the people of Southern California
all the advantages enjoyed by east
ern readers.
The Sunday Herald
Will be especially notable and ex
cellent, and will challenge compari
son with those issued by any paper
on the coast. The Herald's bat
tery of Mergenthaler typesetting
machines will soon be in effective
operation, and a newspaper printed
on a bright, neat, new, clean dress
of type will be presented to its
thousands of readers every morning.

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