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THE LOCAL WORLD OF POLITICS.
Republican Candidates and the Conduct of the Campaign. A Great Amount of Friction in tbe Ranks of the G. 0. P. John Bntr Continues to Rafnee to Sign «n AftUnTlt Smylne He Ia Not KO A* V. A.— Latino Frin caJae Meeting. ■JfA leading candidate on the Republi can county ticket who has juat returned from a apeechmaking tonr of the east ern end of the county imparted to a (riend, and through him it reached the Herald eoribe, that great diseatialuc tion exists among tbe candidates at the methods which have been adopted by tbe county central committee in their management of tbe campaign. Evidences of trading are growing more and more pronouncod as tbe day of elec tion draws near, and the suspicion pre vails that the Lindley candidates have formed a combination to sacrifice all of the ticket not of their brand in their own interest. It haii been noticed that .Indue York's friends in tbis city are quietly working to single shot him, and that a ring ol Monographers are active agents in tbe scheme. Then again, the fact that the speakers Bent oat with tho candidates have been of poor quality, not capable of evoking any enthusiasm, is giving great dissatis faction. In some instances, as at Bur bank, the advertised speaker of the evening has not shown np, and tbe can didates have been left to tbeir own re sources to fill out the time. The fact that at every meeting an active agent of Lindiey and Webber looms up in the interest of McLachlan for congress ia provoaing considerable adverse comment on the part of the candidates, who do not relish the fact of the congressional campaign committee using the county candidates' meetings to advance the interests of a nominee in whom they have no personal interest as compared to their own fights, which are hard enough to win without an additional handicap. Mutiny instead of harmony is eaid to exist in their ranks, and the pre diction is freely made that a general slashing and cutting will break out if these conditions are not altsred, and that very coon. Tho coarse of the Evening Express in sacrificing the whole ticket in the inter est of McLachlan, and in abusing Sena tor White is causing much trouble. Si:,J the Herald's informant: "Steve White, as he is best known, has hosts of friends in every nook and corner of Lob Angeles county, and tha attacks of the Express are raising a whirlwind that threatens the whole county ticket." A leading Republican in Pomo na cul ed tne attention of the can didate through whom the facts written above reached the Herald man, to the fact that the Express commended the election of Mr. White to the United States senate 20 mo ths ago, and now for tbe purpose of evading a defense of McLach:au, who is being charged with being a railroad candidate, seeks to avoid the issue by throwing mud at the representative of Lee Acceles county and Southern (Jalilornia in the upper bouse of ci n^ress. In tbis connection the Pomona man called attention to the farther fact that Frank House, who was Lindley's man two years ago, is now !saving no stone unturned in McLachlan's fight, i'oubo is a known railroad man, and is in con- Btnnt consultation with Lindley and Webber in the railroad iuterest. He was defeated in Pomona as a delegate to the state convention, bat made tbe trip to Sacrniosnto on a pass and worked everything he could giasp to secure Mc- Lachlan's nomination. He iB now actively engaged making a cut ond-alash light for hie man, as ia ever? one of hie satellites throughout the i'ornona district. All ol those facte, and more of like nature, were complained of by the dis satisfied gentleman, who sees his chances of election as a oounty candi date being sacrificed, and is powerless to check the impending defeat. The county committee came in for a goodly share of adverse criticism be cause of the peculiar plan of campaign which they have mapped out. On every side active men who former ly went into a campaign with a deter mination to win at any cost are luke warm in tbeir support of the ticket, and have shown no sign of a deeire to help out. In nearly eveiy precinct in the county the feelinii prevails that Burns and Lindley being responsible for tha state and county tickets should be left alone to tbeir own devices to secure enough votes to elect them. Said tbe gentleman above quoted: "There is more talk of slate this year than daring any campaign in tbe his tory ol the county. Thon tbe action of tbe speakers in devoting tbeir whole time to the tariff when tbe whole, in fact, tbe only issue is the Southern Pacific railroad is causing great dissatis faction among the voters who are di rectly interested in eeeinu an anti-rail road administration. Wherever Jim Budd epoxe ho made votes and it has redounded to the benefit of the whole ticket. In no speech deliveted in this c m- has McLtchlan or any other Re publican speaker made a tlraigbtout deuial of the fact that the Southern Pa cific railroad influenced the nominations made at eiucraniento. ur accounted for ttbe fact that in the Republican prima ries preceding tbe Republican county convention every railroad employee was an active worker in the Lindley Webber interest. In tno conrention itselt at least twelve employee? ol the tailroad conjpsuy had Beats as delegates, and were pmong the most active members on the fl or. Two years ago, when the railroad company had no active interest in se curing legislative nominations, not a railroad man wan elected an a delegate. Threo active men in the Second ward, when approached to allow their names to $o on the caucus ticket, inlormed the woiker who went to them that they could not apaie the time. This year theso same men loomed uo more than noxious to participate in the active work of tho primaries and caucuses. All ol these facta have been noted by the voters and will not pass unnoticed on November Oth. Taken al! in all these facts account in a Inrgo measure for the apathy whioh exists in the party, Why, said an old Republican of the Bocor,. ward, we know just whoro the Hxpru.e stands, it is on,y a question of money. There are three partners in the paper, and as it le running behind all the time they have to sell out to the cor porations in on'.sr to get the paper out. Lindley and Webber are down tbere every day to ace bow thinza are getting on, and a lew dollars of railroad money are pnt np whenever tbe paper ia likely to get closed np. Tbeir stink-pot? are thrown at Patton after each contribntion, and White comes in for hie share of abuse, because the editor imagines that it was through his instrumentality ha was removed from the custom house. 7ou will ob serve, pursued tbe old man, tbat when ever Patton is attacked, they go for AVhite. Of course Huntington don't like White because be ia against tbe Heilly funding bill and in favor of 8»n Pedro; and he has issued orders to at tack him in order to lessen his influence when the harbor committee of the sen ate comes out here. Have you ever seen an editorial in the Express in favor of San Pedro? No, nnd you never will until tbe appropriation is made for that place, unless you folks force them to come out, and then they will have to get permission from Hunt ington. You Bee they can't bU7 ttae Times and they can't buy the Hbkald, and the senate committee ia going to be hero pretty coon and if ell the papers are for San Pedro, it will go hard for Huntington's Santa Monica scheme. For that reaßon they are holding out tbe Express, although, an I have said, they may allow it to come out for Ban Pedro, but I don't think they will. REFUSES TO SIGN. Tbe affidavit controversy between Mr. W. H. Savage of Ban Pedro, a well known Republican, and Jobn Burr, Republican candidate for sheriff, yester day reached tbe stage of irrecoacilable nese, and Mr. Savage is still more firmly convinced that he will not vote for Mr. Burr. Ha took an affidavit to Mr. Burr in whioh be was to declare that he is not a member of tbe American Protective association. Mr. Burr finally announced that be would not sign it, stating aa a reason that ho had taksn legal counsel and bad been assured that it would be against the law for him to do so. Mr. Savage states thnt he would neither deny nor affirm that ho is an A. P. A. lie says that he has only voted for two Demo crats in 20 years, but that he can't go Mr. Burr. LEGION FRANCHISE. A very large and enthusiastic meeting oi the Legion Francaise was held last evening at Painters hall on Aliso street. Mr. Paul Soviove, in tho chair, called the meeting to order, with all tbe < Ulcere in their stations. The hall waa crowded to overflowing and all the standing room was tilled. When Presi dent Soviove introduced It. H. Chap man, candidate for superior judge, who, in a brief and felicitioua vein, explained himself that the candidates for the ju diciary were not ezneoted to make po litical speeches, but he would counsel all present that tbe party had selected a very able candidate. One of the pleasing events of the evening occurred at the moment that bis honor, Mayor ltowan, was intro duced. Paul Claviere had selected the prettiest little miss in the French colony to present his honor with a very large und handsome bouquet of LaFrance roees. Hie honor, in a short and well timed address, thanked the legion for the honor conferred upon him Mr. R. J. Adcock, candidate for the assembly, reviewed the issues of tbe day in his usual happy manner, and his remarks on the curront issues of the day showed that ho was alive to the in terests of his constituents and would make a useful and prominent aasemblv man. J. H, Dockweiler, the present city en gineer, was called upon ond made au excellent impression, reviewing in a masterly manner the county ticket and paid b glowing tribute to each and all the candidates. NOTES. Democratic city central committee are requested to >oo that the list of dele gates elected in their precincts tonight are sent in to the Herald office as soon ac possible after the result is declared. The Sixth Ward Republican club mot Inst night at their hall, Fifteenth and Main streetß. The usual display of Re publicanism, protectionism end Mc- Kinleyiem were the features of tbe meeting. A Democratic meeting was held last night at tbe ball near the corner of Sixth and Olive streets, at which the speakors were J._ C. Brown, Joseph Kinley and F,. St. Julien Cox. The ad dresses were well received and made a good impression. This evening is to be a rather lively one with tbe local Republican ward clubs of this city. The Third Ward club holds a business meeting und the Fourth Ward club meets for permanent organ ization. At tbe City gardens tho Seventh Ward Republican club will, aftar a short street parade, hold a miss meeting to be addresead by several prominent speakers. The officers and members of the Eighth Word Republican club will hold their meeting in Painters' hall, 2.'!.! Aliso street. Refreshments will be eerved. At Lankerahim a Republican meeting will be held this evening. Tomorrow evening a Republican meet ing will be held at C'hatsnorth, and tho Veteran Soldiers' aud Sailors' Republic can club will hold a meeting in tho rooms of the Los Angeles Republican club. The Jonathan ciub, with their band, will visit Pasadena this evening to visit the Republicans tbera aud attend tho meeting. The train leaves at 7 o'clock, and in order to bring the members back at a reasonable hour, will leave Pasa dena at 11 o'clock. AN EPISTOLARY DAY. Many I.attera It.ad to tin, Jury In ilia Pratt Will Couteat. Yesterday the day vas principally taken up in the Pratt will contest with the reading of a number oi letters written by Mrs. Anna A. Pratt during the years 1885, 1830 ana 1887 to her sisters, her daughtor and daughter-in-law, Mis. Kate Pratt. They were road by the attorneys for the potitioners, as tending to show that Mrs. Pratt's mind, during the period covered by the cor respondence, was eound. Mrs. Louise M. Cross was recalled by the contestants for lurther cross exami nation by Senator White, and admitted having writion a letter to Mr.. Kate Pratt, during tbe latter* lifetime, in which she used the language, "Imagire tv being annoyed by that hell-cat con tinually," referrigg to Mrs. Lucy 0. (Joodtpeed. Dr. Joseph Hammon, who attended Mrs. Pratt professionally, testified tbat in tbe summer of 1885 her mind was sound. There was some talk of an adjourn ment until Mondry, but as council did not reach an understanding, court ad journed until this morning at 10 o'clock. Ncirly all women have food hair, though m iay»ro gray and few are d<in. Ua.l'aHalr Itenuwer IMttfM tne natural color and iMek* em the growth of the hair. LOS* ANGELES "HERALD: FRIDAY MORNTNG, OCTOBER 19, 1894 THE SECOND DAY OF THE SYNOD Reports of the ; Missionaries Presented. An Unprecedented Growth of the Church Ia Shown. Tbe Ohalr Appoint! th* Standing Com mitters for th* Jsd*ul*c Vnr-Au Intttjroatlng Progrtmail for Tomorrow* Y«Bterd«T's session of tba Presbyte rian synod of California waa interesting, though tbe greater part of the day was devoted to services and the appoint ment of committees. At 9 a.m. a devotional meeting; waß held, led by Key. R. M. Stevenson of Sacramento. Promptly at 9:30 the moderator took tbe chair and called the lynod to order, opening tbe losoion with prayer. The chair then appointed the follow ing committees: Bills and overtures—Revs. R. M. Stev onion, F. 8. Brush, Dr. I. E. Wheeler; Elders Dr. McCluna, R. Andrews. Judicial committee —Rev. E. 8. Chap man, D. D., D. lianuen Irwin, J. W. Dinamore, D. D.; Eldera D. Potter, I. K. Law. General assembly—Revs. W. 0. No ble, D. D., 11. A. Ketchem, W. B. Mayso, FresbTterial recorda —Benlcia, Tlevs. J. 0. Fletcher, W. H. Baugb, Mr. George D. Gray ; Loa Angeles, Rev, G. W. Hays, J. S. Gilfillan, Elder Proles sor McPberaon ; Oakland, Reve. W. B. Cuming, H. 11. Dobbins, Elder Gal braitb; Sacramento, Rev. H. B. Mc- Bride, A. H. Croco, Eider Filom; San Francisco, Revs. D. R. Culinary, I. E. Stutcbell, Elder Thomson; Stoctton, Revs. J. C. Smith, T. M. Boyd, Elder Howard. Tbe report of eynodical miiiionarieo waß next given. Rev. J. 8. Mao Donald, missionary for the northern part of tbe state, opened his report by referring to tbe financial condition of tbe country, laying the blame npon tbe mercenary character of oar lawmakers and states men. "It ia righteousness that ezalteth a nation, and it ia a part of the cliurch'a work to take a hand in purifying tbe politica of tbe country." Our general assembly reports 6611 ministers; over $14,000,000 have been contributed for missions; 74,800 new members were received on profession of faith and 41,500 by letters from other churches. Tbis ia a larger growth than during any previous year. More cburchea have contribnted to the home board than daring any pre vious year. In this synod tho report for 1893 shows 262 ministers, 225 churches and 25 candidates for the ministry. New churches organized are Ruther ford, Newark, Oakland: Smith Run val ley has petitioned for organization. The religious interest manifested has been greater than during any year of the past decade. The Y. P. S. 0. E. movement baa done muoh to aid the good work. Rev. F. D, Seward tnen eobmitted hia report for Southern California: "Our work ia somewhat hindered by orders from tha home board to take no new work. The following churches have become selfeustaining: Azuss, Hueneme. Montecito, Santa Paula, Ojai, El Monte. Churches organized: Pt. Lome, Lankershim, Dinahs. Long Beach and Pacific Beach have resumed services after years of silence. Churches dedicated: Burbank, Im manuel, Loa Angeles, enlarged and re dedicated. Piano bag built a manse, and Madera rebuilt and rededicated. Evangelistic sorvices li»vo been held by him ia 11 different churches. The missionary's work is mainly to assist existing ohurchoe. Mr. Seward, during the past 12 months, preached 199 sermons, wrote 1408 letters and trav eled 9744 miles; traveling expenses cost , board $1.65 less than uothing. Rev. Mr. Thomson spoke on behalf of the Bible society. The report for the San Francisco Theo logical seminary was submitted by Dr. Dinsmore of Sin Jose. The report was a very encouraging one. A most excellent and hopeful report of tbe Homo mission board was read by its efficient chairman, Key. Mr. Parker oi Orange. The following committee of five were appointed an examination for theolog ical students: Rev. Dr. Carrier, Mc- Laren, and Brash; Elders Roberts and Conklin. A roaolutioa of sympathy for Rsv. Wm. Ormestoa, D. D., Lb. D.. was adopted by tbe synod unanimously. The report on church erection was giveu by Rev. G. W. Hays. It was recommended that the synod should give at least 10 cants per member to this fund. At 12 o'clock the synod adjourned for lunch. Afternoon Session. At 2:30 p. m. Mrt. R. M. Stevenson appeared on tbe platform aa preildent of tbe Women's Synodical Home Mis sionary society of California. Miss Julia Fraaer, daughter of the venerable Dr. Eraser of San Franoiaco, read the report on home missions for Mrs. D. J. Spencer, who could not be preusnt, and also the report of young people's work. JLiit year a very large number of Sunday ochools contributed to mission ary work. The number of Y. P. 8. C. E. societies contributing to missions has increased from 3 to 5'J daring tho year. Los Angeles presbytery is the banner presbytery of the eynod. The increase has been greater than during any pre vious year. Oakland, San Francisco and Sacramento join in congratulating the leaders of thie good work. Mrs. li. M. Stevenson read the report on education. Stie showed that the most interesting and important part of tho board's work was the special schools maintained by the ladies auxiliary board. The efforts of the board are somewhat crippled by a debt of $100,- OUO. Tbe pastors of churches are earn estly requested to aid in removing this debt. If you want your young people to get mom interested in our own denominate ■il work, let them get in terested in L.c work of the church, let theui know the chnrch'e needs and en list their sympathies. Mrs. Stevenson is a clear and forcible speaker and commanded the closest at tention of the large audience for about half an hoar. About one half of tbe programme is assigned to the women of the s i nod. The Assembly Herald was recommended very heartily to all our charohai. Dr. Dinamore, of Sun Jose, report for tha special committee on tbeologicu! seminaries, that owing to tbe action of the general assembly in regard to theo logical seminaries, tbe subject be post poned for one year. Tbe committee was continued. Rev. B. W, Perry spoke eloquently on behalf of the Occident. Other members of the synod followed recommending tbe Occident to all our chnrc hes. In the Evening. Tbe Urge auditorium of Immanuol church was packed to the doors last nigh', to the services of the Presbyterian synod. The subject of the evening was Home Missions. Oa tbe platform were seated Dr. Chi chester, pastor of I m manual eharch; Dr. A. Brown of Portland, Ore.; Dr. Dins more of San Jose, Rev. Mr. Parker of Orange, and Rev. R. M. Stevenson of Sacramento. Rev. Mr. Parker offered prayer and Rev. R. M. Slovenian read tbe scripture lesson, after which Dr. Dinsmore offered prayer. The synod's report on home missions was then read by Rsv. Mr. Parker. "The number ol churches in tbis sy nod (228) which have not at some time received aid from the board could b* counted on the ting-em of one band," hs said, "and still have digits to spare." There have been added by profession 13(14 persons and 18(30 by letter. The increase has bevn ovsr 30,000 members for tbe year. The chairman introduced Dr. Arthur Brown, who gave a most eloquent ad dress on home missions.. Tba speaker urged co-operaticm ralber than jealousy between tbe states and cities of the Pacific coast. He said: "I have even been told that in Southern California there are people who believe that in Washington and Oregon it rains 13 months in the year, and the babies •re born with web feet. And I believe there are people in Portland who be lieve that if you take up a handful of Southern California earth one half will fall through your fingers as dust and the other half will jump into the air aa fleas. When we come to know each other bettor we will have more correct views of each other." Dr. Brown sketched eloquently the history of the Pacific coaat moulding tbe present condition of eooiety. He paid a graceful compliment to the work of the women, "There are no homes in this land which send out better men than the home missionary. That talk about min isters' sons being bad is all rot. Once in a while a minister's eon goes astray, but twice in a while other people's boys go to the bad." His address was a masterpiece and made a deep impression upon the large audience present. Today the morning prayer service commencing at 10 o'clock, will be led by Rev. F. S. Witter of Klko, Nev. Fol lowing this will come reports of the occidental board and the state secretary and state treasurer. In the afternoon among other inter esting things will be tbe inaugural ad dress, by Rev. Elbert W. Condit, D. D. In tbe evening, at Immanuel church, addressee will be given by Rey. Henry C. Minton, D. D., of San Francisco theo logical seminary and Rev. W, B. Noble, D. D„ of San Rafael. ZIEGLEK ARRIVES TODAY. Tho Kooord-Brookori Frnm tho North to It (1. Hero. Ziegler, tho world's champion hlcy* olißt, Charles T. Wells, Foster and Ed wards, all members of the Rambler team of tbe north, will arrive in the city this morning on the train from San Francisco. S. G. Spier, whose guests they will be while here, received a telegram last night that they weie en the way. Otto Zier/Ur. The team comes here to enter the great 25-mile handicap race to be given at Agricultural park on the 27th instant by 8. G. Spier. The ewift wheelmen will also endeavor to do a little more record breaking. They will probably exercise at Athletic park every day for the next two weekß. The following dispatch was received last night: Sacramento, Oct. 18.—The breaking out of a rain storm has cut ehort the work of the Rambler team of record breakers. The men, in company with Manager Varney of San Francieco, all left for Los Angelas today, where tnere is to bo several days' racing next week. If the weather and track conditions there should be favorable, they will at tempt to lower more records. THE CIRCUS IS HERE. Tim Opening Till! Afwraoon Will IN Mark Antony'i Kaeeptlon to Clnopatra. The syndicate shows arrived at an early hour this morning on their special train, and shortly after a tented city appeared opposite the Santa Fe depot. The performance opens with a scene so fairly drzzling that it can only be appre ciated by being seen. It is Mark An tony'j reception to Cleopatra, and lor gorgeousness is without parallel. Knighti in armor, ladies of the court, mounted courtiers, soldiers and slaves, make a e-eneof Roman life that is vivid and instructive. An afternoon and evening perform ance will be given today and tomor row —four in all. For tbe matinee the doors open at 2 and the evening per formances begin at 8. At about 10 o'clock this morning there will be the usual oarade over tbe principal streets, with f jur bands, the calliope, open dans and otber featured SOCIETY The programme of tbe farewell concert to be given this evering at Blanohard- Fitzgerald ball by Miss Katharine Kim ball and other prominent artiata ia rich in promise and ia as follows : Pur (U Cestl, Antonio Lottl 11700 -Miss Kathertue Kimball. (ai Cradle Son*-, Tchalkowsky; (b) Tho Daisy, F. Lynes— Mr. U. ti. Williams. donate for piano and violin, op. 30 No. 3, Beethoven,tempo di mlnuetto.allegro vl vacc— Miss Augu.tine Berirsr, Mr. J. ilond Franoisco. (a) Row Gently Here, ochumaun; (b) Mur muring Zephyrs, Jcusen; (c) Good Morning, Urlee—Miss Kimball. Valze, (o sharp minor c minor) Chopin—Mi >c Barger. Shadows, Osgood—Mr. Williams. Duet—client as Night. Uotz-Mlis Kimball, Mr. Williams. UNITY CHURCH RECEPTION. The reception given to Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Thomson, at Unity church, on Wednesday evening, waa a thoroughly enjoyable affair. Between 400 and 500 of their parishioners and friends took advantage of the opportunity to extend a warm welcome to Mr. and Mrs. Thomson upon their return to the city. The lecture room was elaborately dec orated with flowers, quite transforming it into a handsome and hospitable drawingroom, while a string orchestra furnished music It short intervals all the evening, There was no sat pro gramme, the committee in charge feel ing they would better give their guests an opportunity to indulge in that lan guishing, almoßt lost art—conversation. Ices, cakes and lemonade were served, and in all ways the evening was a pro nounced success. Among those present were: Judge and Mrs. L. A.Graff. Miss Groff, Mr. and Mrs. J. McCrea, Mrs, Nehler, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hunsaker, Mr. and Mrs. Nilei Pease, the Misses Pease, Mrs. Andereor, Mrs. Lapp, Dr. and Mrs. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. 11. T. Newell, Mrs. Helen Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. Williamson, Mrs. Baldwin, Miss Baldwin, Mrs. E. W. Hewitt, Mrs. Julia Locke, Mrs. Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. Cridland, Mr. and Mrs. Wyman, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Sbafer, Mr. and Mrs. Gillespie, Mr. and Mrs. Day, Miss Day Mr. Sherman Day, Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Hale, Mrs. Hollingsworth, Rabbi Blum, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Griffin and Miss Ora Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Simpson, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Con ger, Mr. and Mis. J. M. Bowles, Mrs. Soper, Mr. Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Robinson. Mrs. Annie Coutts, Mr. and Mib. J. Bloeser, Mrs. Carrie Green. A NAVAL RESERVE. Tbe officers of the United States naval reserve, Los Angeles division, gave a moonlight social to the members of their command at Westlake nark. The moon refused to china during tbe early part of the evening, but the pa vilion, outlined by a myriad of Chinese lanterns, looked all the prettier for the darkness which formed a background. The boats, too, as they flitted back and forth over the lake, made v very pic turesque eight with lanterns strung fore and ait. About 10 o'clock chaste Luna emerged from behind a heavy bank o! clouds, and then the jollity wag at its height. Lieut. F. Van Vlack, Second Lieut. J. S. Oliver and Ensign T. D. Emery and A. W, Kinney played tbe part of hosts right gallantly, and after their lady guests had partaken of light refresh ments in tbe portion of the pavilion re served as a supper, and nicely deoorated for the occasion, they again took to the water, and the different boats drifted idly about on the placid lake while the occupants indulged in the sweet noth ings considered inseparable from moon light boating parties. The night was far advancsd before a return was made to the city, all rather tired but enthusiastic at having passed a very enjoyable evening. OPENING BALL. The opening ball of the season at Armory hall will be given tonight by tbe Signal corps. Elaborate preparation's have been made and the many iriende of this popular organization will be en tertained in tbe excellent manner for which this corps is noted. Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live bet ter than others and en joy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting tho world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest thevaluo to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced iv the remedy, Svri;p of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in tho form most acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax ative; effectually cleansing tiie system dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It lias g r .ven satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession because it acts on tho Kid neys, Live:' and Bowels without weak ;ning them aud it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug gists in 50c and 81 hot tics, but it. is man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co.only, whose name is printed on every aaekagO, also tho name. Syrup of Figs, tad being well informed, you will not Kjcept any 3ubotituto if offered. 1 —-n Song of the washboard. a / 1 Endless rubbing—tiresome, ruinous, ji 0 0 0 back-breaking; wear and tear on things Ifrb— ZZZ: rubbed; wear and tear on temper _v ' * ' ~ and health; wear and tear on every -. - " r thing—even the washboard itself. -jl —» 1 1 * It's all done away with, if you usa 0 J Pearline. There isn't any washboard; !•> .' — ~ : Z there isn't any rubbing on it; there's ~ Si Z no wear and tear, and there's very ~ little work. It's the only sensible ~ way of washing—easy, economical, J |J and, above all things, absolutely safe. Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you " this is as good as" vTjCHU. or " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE—Pearline is never peddled, 1 •«, T-» 4 and if your grocer sends you something in place of Pearline, be JCSaCK honest— und it tack. W JAMES PYLE, New York. -M for Infants and Children. — " Ca«torialBßowf-nadaptddtonhilfirenthat Ca«toria cures Colic, Constipation, I recommend It as superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Diarrheas, "Eructation, known to me." 11. A. Archer, M. D., Kilis Worms, gives sleep, and promotes ttt *" 111 So. Bt| Brooklyn, N. Y. gestlon, • Without Injurious medication, •'The use of 'Castoria Is so universal and "For several years I have recommended its merits so well known that it seems a work your t CastoTia, , and shall always continue to of supererogation to endorse it. Fow are tho do so aa it has invariably produced beneficial Intelligent families who do not keep Castorla results.'I*'1 *' within czzy reach." Edwtw F. "Pardee, M. D., 3IAitTTN, D. D„ 125 th Street and 7th Aye., New York City. 2?ew York City. The Cxktaur Company, 77 Murray Street, New York Ctty. \ HERALD ADVERTISING BLANK. J ♦ 1 ♦ ♦ !♦ 9 I Situation Wanted. IB words, 16 cents, •> ♦ PATES < Hel P Wnnted, 24 words, SO cents, ♦ J *■ J Rooms To Let, 30 words, 2 5 cents. X O I Or r> Oents a. Line of O wcrda to a line..'* : j ——I j , J ♦ i i* Z ♦ ♦ t ♦ , ♦ « . 1 . ♦ ♦ ♦ z : ♦ -r- A ♦ WRITE YOUR ADVERTISEMENT on above blank and send to the HERALD with T J amount and it will proper classification. 2 DR. LIEBI6 & CO.'S WORLD'S DISPENSARY Theoldcßt, most successful and reliable ezo'u ntl ~e*£ghL siTO SPECIAL DOCTORS FOR «*N Ol the Pacific Coast -e-tanl jshed in San Francisco lot jfir S doctors fV'lhe poor treated free from 10 to 12 ifflßfe Tho SPECIAL hTJRGEON FROM THE SAN mJKI&. jM&Bfcf@k »KANCI6CO OFFICES li now lv charje ot tba Lol ' AngeiHj ofaces, bo persons living in ..os Angelea can have the benefit of the same treat- rnent aB it they went to Han Francisco. DR. LIEBIG A CO, cure a 1 NERVOTJB, PRI- VATE AND CHRONIC DUE ASKS OF MEN. Cates curable guaranteed, no matter lioff I'om- piicated ot who has failed. Our diagnosis 6he*t and confidential book for men sent free. ■ £*y AH business sncredlv confidential. B ° *' m "., t0 1 P-m. and 7to S'3o p.m. 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET TIRES LAMPS & BELLS —S)AT CUT PR I CES.S PTTT "o A npl? TP f*f. E. W. DICKENSON, Prop" J- XVjfl. J. J_i O A Ksl-jLll New Chambir of Commerce Aim™ f*\ Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us For |Hb Treatment of Rupture Until DR. C.EDGAR SMITH & CO. SFE CIA LISTS IK^l Positively cuicin from 30 to 00 days all kinds of Ri VjlWiitV. '! -)|RUPTURE|(- VTf*P% VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, PILE 3 AND FISSORE, FISTULA, ULCERATIONS, etc, etc., without tlie us« oi kuile, arawing blood or detention from business. ALL DISEASES OF WOMEN SKILLFULLY TREATED CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE. Can refer interested parties to prominent los Antceles citizens who have been treated by them. Care guaranteed. ti.'ili H. MA IN -T.. COW. MKVEN r J . I .OS ANGELKJ, CAT, C. F. HEINZEMAN Druggist & Chemist 222 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES. Prescriptions carefully compounded day or light J PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILLS, IJO Commercial st, Ua Angeles, QiaV "" 7