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WHAT THE CATHOLIC CHURCH IS.
Father Hickey Lectures at the Cathedral. Rev. A. 0. Bane and the Christian's Armor. Dr. O. r. afohn Dlaeaesei Astral liodl.s-Thu Afternoon Mset laic of tha Y. W V. A. Oharoh Mates. Tbe eminently interesting aeries* of Lenten lectnres delivered by the Very Rev. J. W. Hickey at the cathedral of St. Vibiana came to a close laat night. There was an unusually large attend ance, every available seat being occu pied. Tbe lectures, which have at tracted not only Catholios, but also Protestants, have been devoted almost entirely to an exposition of the dogmas of tbe Catholic church, and to the show ing up of tbs mistakes which have grown up in the non-Catbolic world re garding the creed on which tbe mother church baaes ber authority. Father Hickey's vigorous English, terse and forcibls style and logical arguments have been greatly appreciated, and bave placed bim in the front rank of polemical orators in Southern California. Last night he spoke at length npon Catholic, and all that the term implies. Father Hickey treated bis subject in a most convincing way. He said: "Catholic means general or naiversal. Among Christians it received a spscial or technical sense and waa applied to the true chnrch, spread throughout the world, to distinguish it from heretical aects. Ignatius of Antioch, one of the earliest Christian writers, says: 'Where Ohriat is, there is tbe Catholio church ; where the bishop is, there mast the people be also.' Catholio consequently became the recognised name of the church. Heresy denotes separation, since it means individual choice; hence, as Clement of Alexandria declares, 'The words Catholio church imply unity, snbaisting among many members.' St. Augustin, in bis Epistle against the Donatiats, telle ns that tbe queation at issue is: 'Where is tbe church?' He appeals to the traditional name 'Cath olic chnrch,' which is given to one body, and to one body only; he proves that tbe name has been given rightly, as is shown by tbe faot tbat the Catholic church, unlike the Donatist sect, is diffused throughout the world ; and he concludes tbat as tbe cbnrch is one—as this one oharoh is the Catholio chnrch—as the Catholio church is the body of Christ —therefore he who is without its pale cannot 'obtain Chris tian salvation.' Heretics of all degrees in the early ages of Christianity, as well as in more modern times, have arrogat ed to themselves ths title of Catholio, but tbe old church, wboss seat is at Rome, alone has successfully vindicated its right to be designated Catholio. "The truechurch is necessarily Catho lic, for being founded by God it must teacb and maintain all truth, instruct all nations and subsist in all ages till the end of time. The term Catholio ia broad as God himself. It is the personi fication of troth in all ita grandeur and dignity. It impliea, moreover, all that is sweet, noble, elevated and refined in bnman nature. The mere profession of Catholic is an honor, but when to the profession we join tbe deeds and char acter of tbe Christ-life, then indeed is our nature raised to tbe very pinnacle of snblime spiritual perfection. All members of the grand old Catholio church may rightfully claim tbe title of Catholic. Her record ia oar record, her gleries we participate in, and in view of what she has acbisved, onr hearts na turally swell with legitimate pride. To her, modern civilization, no matter how advanced, owes all that it possesses of value today. Her mission haa been ever upward and onward. Appearing at a time when the nations were sank in ignorance, superstition, slavery and tbe deepest moral dsgradation, she alone held aloft the torch of trntb, and by persistently teaching the grand doct rine of tbe fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man, converted, re deemed and enlightened the blind throes of paganism. Literature too, and the arts, soience and civilization aa she found them, she nurtured, protected and embellished, handing down to poatsrity tbe rich heritage which we at present enjoy. "Oar duties as Catholics are plain. Prominent among them is fidelity to the teachings of oar holy religioa. Earnest ness and seal in all that concerns God's glory and the welfare of onr fellow man are distinctive traits of tbe true Catholic, in faot serve as his badge of nobility. "Christ's life, which means charity, meekness, humility, generosity, must be reflected in oar lives. Thus end thus only are we Catholics in deed and not merely in name. Tbe cruel calumnies of our enemies mast be met altogether by tbe rectitude of our motives and the God-spirited, practical outcome of our actions. God and our country, man and all that may help humanity must be our watch word. Broad, liberal viewa, tbe broader the better, ao tbey be consistent with the troth, must be tbe beacon light tbat glides our steps. CUT THIS OUT COUPON NO. 9 PART 2 GLIMPSES OF AMERICA The Herald's Unequalled Gift to Its Readers. YOU CAN GBT "Glimpses of America" only through tho Herald, but upon tue following remarkably geuerons con ditions: Send or bring lo this office six coupons clipped from this paper, to getaer with tan cents, and we will do urer to you Part I, or any subsequent number tnat la ready, over our counter, or have tbe aamo mailtd to your ad dress without further expense. These coupons will ba printed each day, num bered consecutively from on to six. The coupons must be complete, that is there must be none missing in the s-t of six to win the prize. Coupons 1 to ti se cure tl rat part, 6 to 12 second part, and 10 on until the whole 32 parts of this magnificent work aie issued. The first £art will be ready for delivery about lurch 25th. The complete work com prise s 32 parts, or 513 pages 11x13', inches n size, and will he embellished with 550 mperb photo-engravings. The I. Ii .l ><raphs alone In thia remarkable collection, if they w.ru on sa c, could not be purchased for less than $500. Every American who loves his couutiy should possess a copy. Single parts, without coupons will be sold for 50 cts. Address t.'OUroN DEPARTMENT. HERALD, LOS ANiiKl.B-, CAL. Of leava at business office, 223 West asoeno. street. Parity of life, tbe spirit of eslf sacrifice, conformity with God's will, perfect, thorough resignation to whatever divine providence may decree, absolute, utter disregard for mere temporal conveni ence, are and mnst ever be tne charact eristics of the true Catholic." Trinity Church. Rev. A. O. Ban» preached yesterday at 11 a. ra. from Epheaians 0:11. "Put op the whole armor of God that ye may be able to stand against tbe wiles of the devil." Tbe chapter describes ths Christian life as a battle and the images are mnch more vivid when we remember tbat the apostle wrote from a Roman prison in sight of the warfkring strength of Rome. You know of the noise and strife of a battle, bnt tbe great battle is a silent one around and within ns. Amid the activities of life ye seem not to hear tbe noise of strife, yet the principles of good and evil are ever in combat. Tbe won der is tbat we do not more appreciate the necessity of armor and the magni tude of tbe battle. It also describes try armory from which Christ drew His aimor, and lik™ tbe temple ot Janus it ia ever open to every Christian. We do not spring Minerva-like from tbe brain of Jove, but each mint seek aud appropriate to himself the armor provided by God. But before putting on the armor the aolrlier most learn the Beat of his strength. That it is from the Lord and rests not in the individual. Gideon, when he dismissed all hia army Jmta haud fnl appreciated this, and Deborah, trust ing in the Lord of battles, went forth undaunted. Every Chriatian must know that only in the strength of God can he c inqner; before seeking to put on arms you must know the character of the foe, for tbe Chriatian mnat meet no or dinary foe, not principalities, but tbe subtlety of the devil. The man's method of sinning is tbe devil's mstbod of overcoming. The great Tbermopyln' is tbe victory over self. Understanding whence comas your strength and the powers of your mighty adviaor, you can enter the armory and God will equip you in the whole panoply of war. But one muat be satisfied to tight in hia place. All cannot be lead ers. A child should not eaaay the weap ons of a Saul. If a soldier of the croas faila it is be cause he baa not taken on bim tbe lull armor. God will drill you in the tac tics of thia war that you may be able to withstand all fiery darts. Gird your loins with the girdle of truth, a firm conviction of God, trntb, strength and righteousness. Then take the breastplate of righteousness to cover our vital parti from the assaults of the darts of the evil one. Let your feet be shod with tbe preparation of the gospel of peace. We muat ever be on the march, going forth scattering the leaves of the gospel. Tbe altar of God is a movable altar, ever approaching Heaven. Tbe shield of Hia faith muat be in our hands, ever'ready to turn the darts of the enemy. Every other graoe is strengthened by this faith. Ths hel met of salvation mast protect oar hesd, tbe seat of the intellect. The aword of the apirit, which is ths word of God, muet be mastered and beoome assimi lated aa a part of our being. Ohriat uaed it in the wilderness and tri umphed, and so we will overcome evil if we resist it with the word of God. Bnt, without study of the word, you csnnot handle tbe sword of the spirit. God has given us a covering for the head and feet and breast, but no protection for the back. Since there is no provis ion for retreat, there ia no retreat for the aoldier of God. He who pats his hand to the plow Mod looks back shall be cast out. After putting on tbe armor, then in prayer look to your Captain. Every part of tbe army must be in con stant communication with the Chief, ever asking atrength for preaent need. Yon must bave marching orders. Wait for them; stand in readiness. Even in the time of peace bave daily drill of prayer, and post a watch or sentinel. Woe to the aoldier who eleepa on senti nel duty. Second, stand in action. Conflict is around, in which we muat either win or be defeated. God ezpecte every soldier to do his duty. Be strong; quit your like men, end so stand. Never run in dark days. Stand in doubtful battle; stand even with death—relying on your Chief you will come off the victor. There are no slain or wounded of tbe Chriatian soldiers, they are but trans ported—transferred near God, Tbe palaces of immortality are prepared for the soldiers of God. St. Paul's shout of victory will echo through tbe ages, "I have fought a good fight; I have finished the faith" —there is no ambulance, no hospital in tbe spiritual warfare, for angels bear to the home on high tbe wornoat veteran. The armor was not given to be admired. Tbe soldier must keep his eye ou God and tbe enemy. The Lord Jesus who has won every bat tle is your leader, and nnder Him you must scale the hills of glory. What a gathering of tbe soldiers that will be. No crippl s, ao armless aleevea, no battle-scarred facea, but all glorified bodies resplendent with the light of God, waahed in the blood of the Lamb. In the revival eervicea at Trinity chnrch there have been 50 conversions. The services are growing in intereat and in spirituality. Since the commence ment of the year there have been 93 new members added to Trinity church, and 32 baptized. The Theosophists. Last night Blavataky hall waa well filled with an enthusiastic andience which listened to an interesting lecture on Astral Bodies, by Dr. U. F. Mohn. He said that tbe majarity of mankind are completely ignorant in regard to the existence of an element inseparable from, and indispensable to, life, which passes under the modern appellation of the " Astral Light." This element, at mosphere, belongs to the department of occult physics; and, for tbat reason, to the world at large would seem a mythical something, whose appellation would convey to their minds no idea npon which to found any substantial knowl edge. Although belonging to the realm of sonl more especially, it is, neverthe less, as substantial a reality as tbe air we breathe, and may enter into the con sideration of life with aB fair a chance of being understood and realized, as any subject of study belonging to tbe realm of the body—tbe material plaue. In short, tbe time hae arrived for man to take a firm mental grasp of things be yond the material plane, in order to more understand things material. It requires an edncation of some con tinuance, to enable tbe mind of man, at its present stage of evolution. In truth, the two worlds of mind and matter are so interblended ac to be inseparable in reality, and it ie only requisite tor them to become inalienably ao in onr thought, for us to feel at once launched upon a new field of expe rience and knowledge, without which we should aoon begin to realize that education would be lamentably incom plete. The aitral light is an indispensable LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 19, 1894. requisite in the study of spirit and oc cult soience, in wbicb the student, wbo has not the knowledge of thia subtle fluid, would find himself at sea without a chart, rudder or compasa. It may truly be called the soul of tbe world. It is because of tbe widespread poison ing of tbe earth's astral light by tbe al most nniversal perversion of human willa, that disease, deformity, insanity, fanaticisms or false entbusiaima which propel to deatructin, mental stagnation and apathy ; every ugliness, every taint and poison spot, destructive of life and happineas, reign in the world. Thus works tbe will of tbe demon-god—Man ! The earth owee ber present condition of disease, her storms, cyclones, wars and inharmony to ber human inhabitants, who have not yet learned to live in har mony with divine nature. Tbe asjtral body of man plays many parts at spiritualistic seances. It can be seen oozing out of the left aide of tbe medium or come of tbe sittera, and de velops into a human form, taking any features impressed upon it by some one of the sitters, and mads, unconsciously, to resemble a departed spirit, so called. The doctor spoke at length on other astral bodiea, and explained many of the phenomena of spiritualism, showing that in no caae do tbe "spirits" of tbe dead return. Mra. Emily Penning will give a paper next Sunday evening on An Outline of Theoaophy. Y. W. C. A. The gospel meeting held at 3:45 in the Blancbard-Fitzgerald Music ball waa well attended. It was opened by Mrs. Mathnss, who read the third chapter of Proverbs. Prayer was offered by Mrs. Bassell and Miss Morse. Miss Oliver presided at the piano and Miss Crowder assisted with the violin. Mrs. Bender, Misß Pieper, Miss Goodwin and Miss Duncan sang.. M . E. Vaughn, of the Immanuel Presbyterian chinch, then addressed the meeting, taking for ber subject, Life and Its Abounding Opportunities. The speaker referred to John 14:19, and went on to spsak of tbia life in Christ; that we muat first bave it before we could show it to otbera, and having it would open to us boundless opportuni ties in which to do good. She it! 1: "I asked a friend, when are you happy ? and she replied,' When I forget myself.' So should we all forget ourselves in do ing Christ's work." Some people wonder what are their opportunities—what is there for tbem to do—aitting with idle hands wbsn all around them is so much to be done. She said, "to be a missionary does not al ways mean to go away from borne, but just do the nearest thing our bands find to do. To so lire in our daily surround ings that all with whom we most will see tbe Christ spirit in us." "Ths Bible that the world studies is often tha lives of Christians and ao theae Uvea ehould reflect the Master." The speaker asked all to use personal methods to reach people. It was Christ's way. Her remarks were clossd with prayer. The regular Bible class will be held hereafter at 3 p. m. Sunday afternoons in the Blancbard-Fitzgerald ball and all women are invited. The association has accepted an invi tation from Rev. B. W. R. Tayler of St. John's Episcopal church to join in an Easter service next Sunday at 4 o'clock. For this reason tbe Bible class will be omittsd on Easter Sunday. Church of the New Era. Tbe Second regiment of the industrial army formed at the old conrt house and marched in a body to Illinois hall to at tend the morning cervices oi tbe Chnrch of tbe New Era. The following was adopted as denning the objects of the army: The United States Indnstrial army is organized to supply tbe people of the United States with tbe necessities of life, and to secure its rightful portion of that product, as set forth in the consti tution of the army. All citizens of both sexes are eligible to membership. Jnst before the close of the meeting the regiment was mustered into tbe United States service by tbe administra tion of tbe following oath of allegiance by Col. Fitzgerald of West Virginia, tbe opponent of Tariff Bill Wilson in the last campaign: "We solemnly pledge ourselves to sup port the constitution of the United States, to defend the American flag, to maintain law and order, and to relieve human suffering." Tbe meeting was addressed by Messrs John Robson, Coloasl Fitzgerald, Prof. W. O. Bowman, W. C. Owen and D. 8. Van Slyke and Mra. Salyer. In tbe evening Prof. Bowman spoke on tbe subject of the needs of man as determined, by his nature. He reviewed the different needs of man, pointing out that not only was it neeeseary to supply tbe spiritual wants of man but the physical as well. He said tbat be did not meau that the phyaical should be cultivated to tbe exclusion of the higher attributes of humanity. He did not be lieve in one sided development of any kind. He believed tbat there was a place in this world for all kinds of work ers and thought tbat all should be equally honored. It waj just as honor able ior a man to wait on another at table in a white apron as it was for him to serve tbe Lord at the altar in a > white gown. From time immemorial it had been tbe custom of members of the so-called learned professions to live at the expense of the community on various pretexts. The doctor living off the diseases of the people, the priest off the sins, and tbe lawyer off the crimes. But the world was outgrowing this idea, and in tbe new era a man would no longer get $5 a day for sitting three or four hours in a nice cushioned chair in a lux urious effice, while another got only f 1 for toiling all day in the Ueat of Bummer or frost of winter. He cloaed with an eloquent appeal ou behalf of tbe Industrial army, say ing that if they succeeded in reaching Washington marching under the folds of the stars and stripes, be believed con §ress would not be deaf to their appeal, nt tbat if aucb a peaceable and consti tutional body were molested, as has been threatened, 25,000 soldiers would not be sufficient to save out law makers from the vengeance of the people. There is no excuse for any man to appear in society with a grizzly beaid tincethe introduc tion of Buckingham's Dye, which colors nai u.ai brown ot black. Awarded Highest Honors-World's Fair. □^PRICE'S ftaalft Baking UJL^Powder The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. ABOUT THE INTERNAL SEWERS. The Sub-Drains That Connect With the Outfall. A Big EngrineHrins: Work for Sani tary Objects. Something; Ahont the O fT.rent Systems Which Will He Imm idlately Con straeted In Order to Utilize the Bis; Outfall Sewer. The internal sewer system of Loa An geles, which will make the out: .1 eewer the grand stem of one of the most per fect drainage systems in the United States, is one of the subjscts that is en gaging the minda of the city council and tbe city engineer. In order to make the outfall eewer of utility the internal eewer ayatem ia an abaolute essential. Already contracts have been let for the Hill etreet system and the Maple avenue system, which will cover a large section of the thickly populated regions of the city, and during the coming week a contract will be let for what is known aa the I i iwney avenue eyetem No. 2. The contract for the Hill etreet system will involve the expend iture of $57,000, and it is expected that the work on the Downey avenue svetem No. 2 will coat at least $15,000, making a total immediate outlay ol $123,000 lor sewers, including $61,000 for the Maple avenue ayatem. As the general sewerage plan of the sewer system of tbe city is outlined it will comprise four main interceptors— central, western, aonthern, and the Arroyo de loa Reyea main sewer—built under tbe bonded ayatem of sewer con struction. Tbe Downey avenue sewers will run into tbe central interceptor, while the Maple avenue district will drain into the central interceotor at Washington and Central avenue and the Hill street system will reach the central interceptor at Waahington and Grand avenue. The general sewerage system com prises a complete system for the Boyle Heights district, and further extensive developments on the east Bide, which ia touched at first by tbe Downey avenue system No. 2. A description of tbe streets and the sizes of tbe sewers covered by the dis tricts in which immediate operations will be commenced ia given below: The Hill atreet district ia comprised aB follows: The Hill atreet main inter ceptor will be s 27 inch brick from Washington atreet to Pico and Hill streete. From Pico to Seventh and Hill it will be 24 inches, and from there to Spring atreet it will be 20 inches in diameter. On Seventh street from Hill to Broadway it will be 20-inch pipe, and from Broadway to Spring etreet lb-inch pipe. The Grand avenne sewer from Eigh teenth street to Pico atreet will be an eight-inch aewer. The Eighteenth atreet sewer extends from Hill to Main etreet and ia an eight-inch pipe. On Seven teenth street there will be two laterals, from Hill to Main and the other from Hill to Grand avenue, both eight-inch sewers. On Sixteenth atreet an eight inch, running the same as on Seventeenth strset. The Fifteenth etreet sewer car ries two laterals between the points mentioned above, and the Fourteenth street rune from Hill to Main atreet and from Hill to Palm etreet eight inches. The Carr street eewer rune from Hill to Main, 8 incbee. The Pico atreet eewer rune from Hill to Olive, 14 inchea, and from Hill to Main lti inches, being intended to carry tbe Main street sewage. The Twelfth street aewer runs from Hill to Main, 8 incbee, and Eleventh atreet ia tbe same; so does ths Tenth street, which, however, runs from Hill to Broadway. Palm street from Fourteenth to Pico, 8 inches, South Olive atreet same aa Palm. Olive atreet from Pico to Seventh, 14 inchea for the full length. Main etreet from Pico to Ninth, 16 inchea to Eleventh, and the balance 15 inches. There will be another sewer on Main street from Ninth to Seventh, 8 inches. On Spring atreet from Ninth to Seventh, there will be an 8 inch eewer. On Broadway the sewer from Main to Seventh etreet, 8 and 10 inches. The Maple avenue system is made up as follows: Tbe Maple avenue main in terceptor runs hum Washington etreet to First etreet and Los Angeles street, 24 inches in diameter to Winston and Loe Angeles street, and from there 16 inches. East Pico and Maple avenue to Sau Julian street, 10 inches. San Julian street sewer from East Pico to Seventh street, 10 and 8 inches. Twelfth street from Maple avenue to Myrtle avenue, 8 inches. Myrtle avenue from Twelfth to Ninth streets, 8 inches. Ninth street runs both ways from Maple avenue to Los Angeles and from Maple avenue to San Julian street,B inches. Eighth street is the same as the Ninth street. Wall etreet from Eighth to Seventh street, 8 inches. Seventh street from Maple avenue to San Pedro, 14 inches. San Pedro street from Seventh to Second street, 12, 10 and 8 inches. San Julian street from Seventh to Fifteenth, 8 inches. Wall street from Seventh to Boyd street, 10 and 8 inches. Maple avenue from Seventh to F fteenth, $ laches. Winston street from Wall to Los Angeles street and from Wall to San Pedro street, 8 inches. Fourth street from Wall to Los Angeles and from Wall to San Pedro street, S inchea. Boyd street from San Pedro to Omar street, 8 inches. Fourth street from Lob Angeles to Main atreet, 8 inches. The following streets comprise the Downey avenue system No.. 2: The Downey avenue main sewer will extend from Hellman street to Griffin avenue and to Workman street, 15 inches, and from Griffin avenue to Hellman street 8 inches. Pasadena avenue and Daly street sewer will run from Downey ave nue ts Primrose avenue, 8 inches. The Workman street sewer will run from Downey avenue to Angel north of Prim rose avenue 8 inchea. Tyler street sewer from Primrose avenue to Griffin avenue 8 inches. Sichel street eewer from Downey avenue to Sigler street, 8 inches. Griffin avenue sewer from Downey ave nue to Grandin street, 8 inches. BEAR VALLEY AFFAIRS. The Aleasandro District Injunction Not Vet Withdrawn. There seems to be a hitch in the pro posed plan of compromise between the Bear Valley receivers an i representa tives of the English stockholders, on the one Bide, and the property owners jof the Aleasandro irrigation district on I the other, says the Riverside Enterprise. The injunction issued some days ago re straing the collector of the district from selling land for delinquent tnxea. levied ! to pay the intereat on the $7(>6,000 bonds transferred to the Bear Valley company, is still In fnll force. The $25,000 in taxes on the Bear Valley company's lands bas not been paid into the treasury of the irrigation diatrict, ac was propoeed to do. Tbe represents tivea of the English stockholders are very anxious tbat the interest on the bonds should be satisfied the first thing. The property owners in the district, however, think that the Bear Valley company should carry ont its contract first. Lyman Evans, Esq., one of the attor neys for the Aleasandro district people who have secured the injunction, eaid yesterday that among the people of the irrigation diatrict the sentiment seemed to be that the Hear Valley company should porform its part of the coutract by placing the required water on tbe land before the irrigation district should pay intere „ on bonds given to the company in consideration of its furnish ing the water. If the district paid the interest the people thought the money should go toward fulfilling the contract for WLter. Mr. Evanu apparently did not think that the compromise pro ceedings bad reached a stage where the injunction waa likely to be withdrawn at once. THE MARSHALS HI P. Senator White's Arrlrnl Will Bave Something to Do With It. Among the knowing ones the arrival of Senator Stephen M. White will put a new phase on the fight for the United States marshalsbip for this district. Mr. White baa left Washington and will probably reach thie city next Thursday or Frid ay. It would, indeed, be a surprise should a nomination ior the office be made to day or tomorrow. The bitch that caused tbe matter to "hang fire" as it has done was the candidacy of Harry W. Patton. Should no name be sent to tbe senate within a day or two, it is likely nothing will be done until Senator White's ar riyal, though jußt what effect hie pres ence will have on the matter is not Known. "Just wait and ccc," is all that can be elicited from those who claim to be on the inside. Seethe World's Fair for Fifteen Cants. Upon receipt of your address and 15 cents in postage stamps, we will mail you, prepaid, onr souvenir Portfolio of the World's Columbian Jtxposition. The regular price is So cente, but as we want you to have one we make the price nominal. You will find it a wore of art and a thing to be prized. It contains full page views of the great buildings, wlih descriptions of same, and is execute! in highest style of art If not satisfied with it, aftar you get it, we will refund tbe stamps and let you keep book. Address H. K. Bucklen A Co.. Chicago, 111. Horse blankets and lap robes, Foy's old re liable saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles. The wall paper dealer of the city is Kckstrom, :iOO B. Main st. jj AT . ..t' i.ji , WholeWamily Helped " Myhui'aatid was (unfitted to the house, al most im&nle accountof an ulceron his leit leg. toot Hood s Sarsapartlla and and at were eigna of iauprove •r- FOi'vvas .sosa ib!e to go to work Main. My oMest i c-.t-vig. strlci-.en down with rhcu niaiii: fevor. I A<:»t tsking Hood's Sarsaparilla Hcd&^Cuns a short time ho soap, recovered his healtii. At tending other*, I became all rnn down. Hood'r did me much good." Mrs. S. S I.ABKIN, Chloo, liiitlo County. California. Hood's Pills are prompt and efficient, yet easy in action. Sold by all druggists. Side. MATLOCK & REED, AUCTIONEERS, 426 AND 428 S. SPRING STREET, DEALERS IN New and Second-Hand Furniture. If you want to sell Furniture, If you want to bur Furniture, If you want to exchange Furniture, If you wm. i a Folding B cull ou Matlock & Reed, 42 (j aud 428 S. Spring: St. Telephone 623. AUCTION SALE At Residence No. 1012 S. Hope st., ber. Tenth aud Eleventh bis., ou TUESDAY, March 20, at 10 A. M. Consisting in part of one upright piano, one 7-piece parlor suit, rockers, reception, easy chairs, wicker rockers, parlor mirror, rug*, Brusse's ami ink!ratu carpets, h»,t tree, cneftbn iers, o*k and cherry bedroom suits, b -ading, writing desk, portieres, curtaius, Btd**board, extension table, dimug chairs, one flue gaa r<*u*e—lu fact the entire .uruiture of a 10-room resident. STEVENS & BROWN, AUCTIONEERS. Office 41S s bprlag st. ♦ When You Want Anything in t % the shape of X i JOB PRINTING | ♦ -JUST DROP INTO- ♦ i The Herald Job Office, I I * 309 W. SECOND ST. ♦ * faT-'i h i office has teen removed and *> * nn arg»d, aid is prepared orto all classes i + of piloting at living rates. + % A. R. HOPKINS, Prop'r. J t RHEUMATIC Sciatic, sharp ami shooting pains, strains and weak nesses relieved in one min ute by the CUTICtniA Anti- I'ain Plaster. It instantly relieves weak, painful kid neys, back ache, uterine pains and weaknesses, coughs, coldl and chest pains. It vitalizes the ner vous fon.es, and hence cures nervous pains and muscular weakness when all others fail. Price, asc.: five, $t.oo. At all druggists or by mail. PoTTxa Dkcc and Chem. Corp.. Boston. r TOURISTS n&UI KEAITTIiK (OUflffflfi: Tflit data if from Ihr U.S. Horernmrut Weather Hnreaii rrenritu: Rainfall Jan., IMS, Loa Angeles. IP*, Inches. KaiitLill Jap., I*o I, Coronado,a. of an luch. Kali.lall Feb., 18U3, l.os aura es, 2\ Inchei. Rainla'l Feb., I*9 i, Coronsdo, % of im Inch. Rainfall Mar. 1 -»!»:*. Los Angeles. S'j Inches Kainfall M ,r, 1803, lio onado, s:i luch-s. Sbowing Coronado Had llttleover one-third as much as I,o< Angeles. Records also shots tlmi < 'oTOnado lias much lens rain erei if i/ear Minimum temperature: i os Angeles, Jan . 1K93, 35 d groes. Coronado, Jan., 1893, I 0d j grees. Los Angeles, Feb , H93, 33 degrees. Coronado, Feb., 1893 Ii l gra s. Los Angeles, March 18*3, 31 degreoj. Coronado. Mar h, 1*93, 4- degree". Showing 15 degrees less variation in tempera tore at Coronado tbsu iv Li>s Angeles. Fogs almost unknown. These statements are made I to relute the f.lse atatemr ts set afloat by ma licious arid designing tK-ople. Round-trip tickets, - Ji, Including one week's board at the Hotel del Coronado. Coronado Bckeac of Information, 129 N. Spring Btreet, Lob Angeles. _J\ IX YEOMANS. Acent. ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ «s»«Hvs**t»*»« ♦ -SFORS- ♦ '♦FINE TAILORING I f fertect Kit, Best of Workman- % X ship at Moderate Prices, «v to ♦ JOE POHEIM \ % THE TAROK. % T Rules for Measurement. T X tlolh Samples >ent Free. X ♦ 143 S. SPRING ST, Bryson Block. ♦ ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦««♦♦♦♦♦ GLASS GLASS F. N. WOODS & CO., Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Plate, Window and Ornamental Glass MIRRORS A SPECIALTY. 51 and 59 First St., Near Market, SIN FRANCISCO. CAL. BEST QUALITY. LOWEST PRICES. Send for Price List and Discounts. CUSSEN & CUNNINGHAM, Main Street Undertakers, 139 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Tel. 209. Independ'Dt of ths Kstent Trust Embalming Guaranteed or No Charge. I'IKM VONOKIfItTIIINAL CHUKCU Cor. Hill and Sixth streets. GRAND CONCERT BY THK Church Choir Quartette COMPOSKn OF MISS GRACE A. MILTIMORE Soprano MISS MARjARET .MK3SMORE Contralto Ml, F. A. UAO N Tenor MR. H. S. WILLIAMS Baritone Assisting Artists— MR. A. J. ST AMM Pianist MRS. S. A. W. CARVBR Accompanist) Tickets, 50c and 25c. On sale at Browns' Music Store. 3-18 Tt PRELIMINARY PROGRAMME! NOTE—The Official Programme Will Be Issued in a Souvenir Form by the) Merchants' Association and Published by ths Daily Press, * ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ FIRST DAY SECOND DAY TUESDAY, APRIL 10th. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11th. CHILDIiEN S DAY. MORNING. Parade of 10,000 children of our pub- Official reception of the Queen of the lfc schools, with floats drawn by the Angels with her retinue of angels and Boys' Brigade, incluJing High School, escort of cavaliers. Normal and private schools. Kinder garten games in bixth-street Park. AFTERNOON. J EYENINO. First division—Floats representing V the early development of Southern Cal- Torch-light procession. General il-J ifornia. lumination of the entire city. Maskers,^ Vaqueros, Indians. 1 Second division—Floats representing | the arrival ot the first settlers and the * development of civilization. THIRD DAY Third division-Floats representing THURSDAY, APRIL 12th. the introduction of railroads and the „.,.. Military parade. consequences thereof. _ , . , , . Grand floral parade of private car riages, floral Hosts and bicycles decor- Fourth division-Floatafcepresenting ated grotesquely . A cavalcilQe of w . the cities of Southern California. aliers Fifth division—Secret societies and p~ (_J R ~T" |—J DAY' other organizations. Allegorica' illus trations of the societies by floats. FRIDAY, APRIL I3th. Sixth division—Southern California Grand masquerade ball at Hazard's 1 industries. Pavilion. AMUSEMENTS NEW LOI ANOKI.KS 1 UK A IKK. Hinder direction ol al. Haykan.i U. C. WYATT. Manager. COMMENCING MONDaT EVENING, MARCH 19th. The distinguished actor, MR. JAMES O'NEILL! VIRGINIUS 1 MONTE CRISTO MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY 1 THURSDAY FOUR SUCCESSFUL WEEKS IN SAN FRAN. CISCO. Competent Caste! Correct Costumes! Special Scenery! Mechanical Effect!! I feats on Sale Thnrsday, Maroh 15th, at 0 a.m. \r*w toa anoelss theater. ! *\ Under direction of Al Hayman. H. C. WYATT, Manager. Friday anil Saturday 111 DPI] ')') " 01 Saturday Matinee MAtVtu 5L\ Richards & Pringle's —FAMOUS- Georgia Minstrels! Headed hv Uie Emperor of the Minsirel World BILLY KERSANDS Sjpported by a Coterie of Colored Star Artists, Including THE GREAT" GAUZE AND THE FAMOUS CRESCENT CITY QUARTETTE EXTgA-THE CAKI WALK will take place immediately a'terthe regular perform ance. NO EX IRA CHARGE. Seats now on sale. ■VTISW 1.08 ANIIBLK4 THEATER. 1> (Under directiou of Al. Hayman.) H. C. WYATT, Manaor AN EASTER OFFERING MONK 1 V, TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY AND WKONKSIIAY MATINKK M AIICII ,'Blli. 97th and 38th. (BY REQUEST) —Reappearance of— Lawrence Hanley -AND— EDITH LEMMERT In the Classic Drama. A Orand Production of MONDAY EVENING HAMLET TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY EVENINGS— THK MEKCHANT OF* VENICE WEDNESDAY MATINEE — THK LADY OR LYONS A legitimate treat. A Shakespearian feast. < Prices as usual. 1 . .— , , BIIKBANK THEATER, Main St., bet. Fifth and Sixth. Frid a. Cooper, Manager MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 19th, And every evening during the week (except Sunday) and grand matinee Saturday at 2. I GRAND DOUBLE BILL. CHARLES COMBLLI'S IMPERIAL JAPANESK NOVtLTY COMPANY j 15 IN NUMBER 15 The Screaming Curtain-raiser, —SSENATOR M'FEEK- By the Popular Comedian, DAN CRE ELAN, aud the Cooper Stock Company. MIBS HANNAH REES in Pleasing Ballads. Admission, 15c, 20c and SOc; box seats, 500 and 75c Reserved seats on sale at the box i office one week in advance. Doors open at 7:15; curtain rises at 8:15. NEW VIENNA BUFFET. Court St., Bet, Main and Spring Sts. 1 F. KERKO W, Proprietor and Manager. Free Refined Entertainment Every Eveaiag From 7:30 Until 112 and Saturday Matinee From 1 to A P. M. 1 SEBASTIAN MILLER Champion Wrestler and .--tone-breaker of the World. MISS CAD WILSON, MISS MABEL HUDSON, MIBB LENA ( REITS, . AND THE CELEBRATED BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA. MISS MARGUERITE BERTH, Directress. MISS SOPHIE BERTH, First Violin, | ttf Fine Commercial Lunch. The finest ' cuisine and meals a la carte at all hours. 3-141y 5