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3-' LOS ANGELES HERALD I>AILY ANU WKEKLT. HERALD PUBLISHING COMPANY, (INCORPORATED) PUBLISHERS, 123 AND 225 VVKST SKCONO STItEBT, TELEPHONE 150. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. BY CARRIER: Per Week $ ~» rtrMoail: SO BY MAIL (iuc.nd:ng postage): Daily Herald, one ye'r 8 OO Dally Herald, six months 4 Daily llera-d, three month* - -■'» Dnlly Heraid, one month •" Weell.lv Herald one ye.r 1 ">0 Weekly Herald, six months 1 00 Weekly Herald, three mont'is 0 Illustrated Herald, per copy 20 Entered at the PoslolLce at Lcs Angelc-as r-erond-elsfs matter. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The papersof all delinquent mail subscriber to the Daily Herald will he promptly diseou lnued hereafter. No papers wll he sent to tubscribers by mail unless the ;ame have been paid for in advance. J. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 81 Merchants' Kxcnangt, San Prancisco, is an authorized agent. This paper in kept on tile in his office. Eo'.e Eastern Advertising Aeent, S. P. Palmer, Bliluelandor Bnildine, New York. The Herald is sold at ths Occidental Hot=l Bews stand, Sau Francisco, for jc a copy, N returned. —- lUISSDAT NOVJBMBUIt O. 1 S!)4 LIVE MERCHANTS Use Live /Tediums Like The Herald To tell the People THEY ARE ALIVE. In these days everyone is looking to see where iiis dollar will go the tann est; hence it pays to inform the public that you want trade. THE HERALD has the circulation and the influence. "You put in the adver tisement and we do the rest." Any person who cannot buy The Herald at newsstands in the city or in its suiburbl or on railroad trains, or at an;/ place where a Los Angeles paper should lie sold, v ill oblige us by reporting the fact to the Her ald office, Los Angeles. McLachlan was nominated by Hervey Lindiey, Charlie Webber and the South ern Pacific. Levi P. may wako up to find that David B. is a difficult Hill for an old man to climb—in York state. The man who votes for McLachlan voles ior Mr, Huntington's harbor scheme. A vote for McLachlan is a vote for Huntington and a vote for Bowman ia halia vote for McLachlan. George 8. Patton put a plank in the Democratic state platform pledging tbe party to Ssn Pedro. Vot9 for him. A votic for Morria M. Estee is a voto .tor Dan Bnrni, the defaulting ex-Beare tary of state and present "boss" oi too Republican party. George S. Patton is ths man who made the de >p sea harbor proposition an issue in ths campaign. A vote for him is a vote for a free harbor. The Populist vote in the Sixth con gressional district in 1891' was 6,335 out of a total of 40,000. There is no possi bility of electing Bowman and every nnti-monopoly Populist ought to vote for Patton, the only man who can beat C. P. Huntington's man McLachlan. The nomination of R. R. Haines for county treasurer by the People's party and his ondorsomeat by the Dsmocrat c convention, was a groat compliment to our fellow citizen, and wo feel assure! 1 , the voters will aeo to it tbat the action of the conventions is approved by giving bim a rousing majority. The auprome issue today in California politics is tho Southern Pacific. Shall Mr. Huntington, through his corrupt agent, Bobs Burns, control the adminis trative forces? Votera who have Cr.li .ornia's best interests at heart will de mand of a candidate for any ofllco, statu, local or national, that he be a trust worthy anti-railroad man. Afr 'anti-monopolists, whether they be Republican/), Populists or Prohibi tionists, should vote for an original, per sistent, bofore-and-a!tsr"t he-nomina tion champoin ol n free harbor, liko 3eo. S. Patton. Do not experiment with the man of no views on the iss'if) of supremo importance, like W. O. Bowman, oralattarday conveit(allogod) like James McLachlsn. Steve Gage, vice-preiidsnt of the Southern Pacific Railroad company anu its political lack ho'der and chief corruptionist, presided at Mr. meeting at Oakland on Saturday cv in ing. C. P. Huntington was on the lvi cl vico-presidenti and Dau Burns occu pied a seat on tbo platform, yet the Kx pross says Ki'.eo is not the railroad can didate. Grcv - : S. Bartholomew, the Demo cratic nominco lor township justice, baa rands a record on the justice Lertch dur ing the past two years thai certainly commends him to the voters and enti tles him to a re-election. L : es have been circulated by enemies who have reason to fear Justico Bartholomew for the even-handed manner in which he has diccharged the duties of his office. A vote for him is a vote for tho proper man for the oilice. MR. PATTON AND THE EXPRESS' MUD BATTERIES. The congressional campaign in th? Sixth district has been fiorcely con tested. It has bean brilliant and aggres sively conducted by the Djrcocrntic nominee. Ns Btich bold nnd feirlsss assault on the Southern Pacific t< ' 'nnj haa wver been made in Oalitorniv oat the vigorous thrusts cf tho Pen tile nominee have touched the onics vi dsncod by tho equirnjiriß of th Losj Angeles organ ol tbe Southern i.c comtmny, the El press. Unable. ;■.<! a flaw in the armor of ths Hem .'ic champion, it has resorted to eve: de vice ol illegitimate journalism. Day after day it has li«d, and lied, nnd lied. Known to be tho corrupt agent o! the railroad, it has opened its columns to the mud bstterios manned by L'ndlev, Webber and Carpenter, and has sought to make it appear that Mr. I'ntton, who has made tbe anti-railroad fight, ia him solf a railroad man. Fortunately, how ever, the people of Los Angeles ure in telligent and hive seen through this transparent falEehood. The withdrawal of the Southern Pacitio advertisement from tho Hkrm.d bocause of its support of Pattoa is of itself enough to convince the most skeptical. In last evening's edition of Hunting ton's organ there was a trifle more malice and mendocity than neur.l, probably owing to the roasting Mr. Patton gave it and its editor Isst Sat urday night, et Music hall. We have horetolore paid little attention to tho mud-slinging daily resorted to by the Express, for tho reason that its railroad proclivities ato well understood in Hub community, and its opposition is a clean bill of health to the candidate it at tacks, while its support damns the mat: who receives it and Btamps him at once as n tool of the Southern Facific. The Espreas repeats the old lie tbat Mr. Patton was nominated by the rail road, when it is a notorious fact that Huntington had ell his old political becks on the ground at tbe convention, fighting him, In the Los Angele3 dele gation there were thres railroad em ployees—Train Dispatcher McCaffrey, Yardmaster Finn, and Darmody, who keeps tho Scuthern Pacific hotel at the Arcade depot—and they were active and vicious in their opposition to Mr. Patton and voted against him. Mr. Patton's fight in the convention was made by ex-Mayor Workman, Hon. R. F. del Velio and Gen. John R. Mathews, none ol whom have ever been accused of wearing a railroad collar. The editor of the Express seems to con sider it almost a crime for a candidate to enjoy the friendship of a federal office holder, but he did not think so two years ago when he actod on Hervey Lindley's congressional committee and endeavored through his railroad organ to foist tbat delectable gentleman on the people of the Sixth district. The in fluence of the Express was well illus trated by the result, as Lindiey ran be hind his ticket 6.109 votes in this county. Does tbe Express pretend to say that Lindiey was not tbe railroad candidate in 1892? It ie slso a fact worth noticing that the organ has only once referred to the deep water harbor; end that was an endorsement ol Huntingtoa'a site at Santa Monica on the eve ol the election by Iho chamber of commerce to decide as to which place was the choice o! the business men of Lis Angeles. It attempts to make it appear that Mr. Patton was responsible for tbe knocking out of the $40,000 appropria tion for tLe inner harbor at Fan Pedro. Aa Mr. Patton was neither a member oi enngroas nor United States senator, the silliness of this is easily understood. As well hold him responsible for tho war between China and Japan. And be Express well knowß that even if the money hnd been appropriated it could not bevo been availably, as tne war de partment had not recommenad ir. The telegram from Mr, Cannon is possibly genuine, although, as it appears in the Express, there is grave reaeou t > doubt its authenticity. However, as it cuts no figuio in tbe mattor, Bines no one over doubted that Mr. Cannon was working for an appropriation for San Pedro, we will admit ihat it is genuine yet it in no way contradicts Senator White's version of the affair. When Mr. Pat on went to Washington on be half of San Pedro he was sent by the chamber of commerce nnd his railroad faro was paid by that bod)'; thia dis poses of the railroad-pass lie —in fact the charges of the railroad organ arc so ridiculous that they are unworthy ol notice, Mr. Patton lias bravely and menially done his part to bring the shamefnl reign of the Southern Pacific to its end. Lot tho poople now do their duty. It is Pattoa and commercial independence agaiuot the continuance ol the railroad monopoly. CITY JUSTICE SEAMAN. | City Justice Seaman is fortunate in having incurred but little cr no opposi tion in his candidacy for re-election ex cept from certain officers on the police force. About one year ago Justice Sea mar, had occasion to espose oonio of tho ro ten and disreputable practices of I officers in tho poiico dapartmeu t , and siuce that timo they have been bitter i:i tlioir opposition. Judge Seaman has always been ecrupnlcusly conscientious in the discharge of his official duties. LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 6, 1894. Possessing a high sense of honor he ha 3 frequently checked some swaggering bully who carries a club and wears a star from having a man convicted by perjured testimony. He has always been charitably inclined, and always exhibited humanity toward nn n ifortu nato defendant. He has refused to per mit tbe police officers to ma his court. His administration of justice has bssn highly successful and bus deservedly received the commendation of every body who has been a close observer of tbe proceedings in the police court. THE NEXT GOVERNOR The most magnificent ovation of the campaign in California was that which greeted Mr. Budd on his return home to Stockton last Saturday nigbt. Amid the blazs of fireworks, the liaging cheers of enthusiastic thousands, und showers of roses from the fairest of hands, he was received by the commu nity in which he lives and is honoroJ. A united Democratic party lighted on the watch towers of old Stockton a gorgeous welcome to San Joaquin's favorite bou. This unparalleled demonstration in Mr. Budd's honor larnishes tho bsat answer that could possibly be given to the vile calumnies that have been heaped upon him by the unscrupulous minions of Dan Barns. Mr. Budd comes out unscathed, and today will witness bis triumph at the polls. To day his splendid cunvass will culminate in victory, and it will be aosn that Cali fornia has set her foot down on slauder and dirty politics. Mr, Budd represents the aspirations of the people of California for an econom ical administration o! the state govern ment, the overthrow of Southern Pacific despotism, aud tho termination cf ths infamous bo.siem tbat finds its embodi ment in the person of Dsn Burns. Everybody kcows that California, though one of the grandest common wealths in the union, is chained to the feet of C. P. Huntington ; her progress impeded; her producers robbed of their profits, her trade and traffic almost at a standstill, because of the onormou:! freight rates and vicious discriminations of the railroad. The only hope of relief lies in the election of Budd. There is no hope irotn Mr. Est9S, for the Republi can party is owned body and soul by the railroad. Tho day of release from the degrading thrallJom of the people's boat interest to tbe Southorn Pacific octopus has dawned, unless all the auspicoua signs of Dsmocratic victory are illusions; and with tbe setting of today's Bun we shall hail the honest, courageous, and brilliant favorite of the San Joaquin valley California's next governor. THE A. P. A. CIRCULARS. In the A. P. A. tickets printed in tbo Herald on Sunday we find for the first time in American history every man's religion named who is a candidate for pnblic office. The ticket for county officers contains ninety-throe names; oi these three ere Catholics, twelve are classed as doubtful, but all of these are Protestant;. Seventy-four are classed as Protestants in good etanding. Four candidates amongst the Protest ants are especially recommended by this proscriptive circular, and in every case over other Protestants. We thus Bee at lo3t the real object ot this secret religious war. It is to use the passions of man and to stir up re ligious intolerance to further the per sonal fortunes ol a little ring. They start out to antagonize American ye. American by the cry of Protestant vs. Catholic. Their secret ticket, when analyzsd, shows three Protestants secretly kniled to one Catholic so treated; in fact, the fonr men specially recommended, Don nell lor district attorney, Woodward ior supervisor First district, Huber for Seventy-first assembly and Bulla for Seventy-fifth assembly, are without Catholic opponents. This whole business haa gone boyond the point of folly, and reached the point of crime. What! Are we to again renew the religious persecution of tne dark ages? Tho American constituti >n guarantees religioua freedom. Oar country was settled by religious refugees, not Protest ants alone, but men of till faiths. The glory of our country is its froedom, its liberality, its humanity. America is tho refuge of the oppressed, and now in the full light of the Nineteenth century we find a new religious persecution. Oi all eountrien in the world for it to be gin America is the very last that would be suspected. Ko self-respecting American will tol erate this secret conspiracy to set Prot estant vs. Catholic, Protestant vs. Prot estant and American freeman vs. Amer ican freeman. INSULTED BY CHILDREN. I.ns Angeles, Nov. 4. —To the editor of the Timet —l ast Saturday evening, • between 5 and t> o'clock, alter Riving a i lesson at liovle Heights school, I was as j (tiled, on leaving the building, by five Jor si.-: yoong hoodlums, varying Irorn 8 jto lit years, with jeerl and shouts of I "Catholic, Catholic!" and was followed j and pelted with lumps of clay nnd dirt ' down the road ad fnr as tho Hollenbeck. villa. There I was happily rescued from further ineuit by tho kind and friendly J driver of an impress wagon, who hnp- I pened to he passing. Ho took mo up oeaide him, a;;d deposited me eataly on the car track. Is enlightened America, then, going hack to the dark ngei of persecution? Aro American childron b>iing trained up in such narrow-minded intolerance that a respectable woman, presumably, belonging to another creed, cannot pass thorn in tho public thoroughfare, without being jeered, in suited and—Stoned? Are the free peo ple of the United States going to allow this sort of thing to go on ? li free con sciences are not to b.s permitted, where doeß freedom come in? Respectfully, An Indignant '.V om.vn. The above card appears in tho Times under the mild heading of "Insulted by Children." Stoning people means a little moro than an insult. People have been killed by being put through the process mildly referred to by tbe Times as an LOS ANGELES € I INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION! J FIFTH AND OLIVE STREETS. S | GRAND OPENING ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1894 I *C The Leading Attractions of the Midwinter and World's Fairs—Mechanical and Fine Arts Exhibits t KC2TGSEAT POLISH ART EXHIBIT WILL BE OPEI AT THAT TIE. t fA GRAND DISPLAY OF PLEASING FEATURES. "insult." The outrage above referred to is vouched for by unimpeached wit nesses. Is the horrid gospel of hate now be ing taught by tns A. P. A'a going to bear its first fruits by brutai attacks on helpless women? The Times, oupbt either to have refused to publish the card or given it nn appropriate heading. ''Brutal Outrage by Young Hoodlums" would have been more fitting than ' In sulted by Children." THE RAILROAD CANDIDATE. Tbe same methods that secured Her vey Lindiey the congressional nomina tion two years ngo, were resorted to to nominate James McLachlan this year. It was Arnold, Carpenter, Webber, McLachlan, Lindiey and the ICxprosa in 1892, with Lindiey on horseback. Thia year Mcl.achlnn loads the proces sion, Webber, Lindiey, Arnold, Carpen ter and the Express are doing the shout ing and mud slinging and the Southern Pacific railroad ia putting up tho money. It is only fair that it should bear the ex pense, as Mr. Huntington and his road will bo the chief beneficiaries if he is elected. The Express made the same mud slinging campaign in 1892 for Lindiey tbat it ie making for McLachlan in 1594, It gave the Bame assurances thst Lind iey was sound on the hnrbor question and swore that he shook with rage at the Eight of a railroad train. The peopie did not bolieve the Express in 1892 and they won't in 1891. SALYER A SURE WINNER It is generally conceded that A. M. Salyer, Democratic and People's party candidate for county recorder, is a sure winner by n good round majority. Pop ular with the masses of tbe people, hon est and efficient, not one word has been said against him during the entire cam paign. Good men, regardless of party tieß, should wotk for Saiyer—vote ior him—and elect him. A MISTAKE. C. S. Smythe, Domocratio nominee for state superintendent of public in struction, was put on tbe A. P. A. ticket for tbe purpose of defeating him. He is a gentleman ot tne highest qualifica tions lor the office he seeks and should be elected. Robert J. Adcock, tbe Democratic nominee for the assembly from the Seventy-third district, haa made a com plete canvass of the wards included witbin his constituency and there is not a voter therein included who does not know how Mr. Adcock stands upon the issues that will come up betore the next legislature. He is a friend of labor and will advocate all measures having a ten dency to advance or assist tho working men at Sacramento during the coming session. He iB a man of integrity, hon est.' and obility. lie is opposed to all the illiberality of the A. P. A., and b oonld and will receive the vote oi every citizen of the Seventy-third as eembly district whose principles are in volved in the above declaration. W. W. Phillips, Dsmocratic nominee for railroad commissioner for the Third district, is an able and thoroughly trust worthy representative ol anti-railroad feeling in the monopoly-riddon valley of the San Joaquin, and a popular exponent of Fresno Democracy. His election will make the railroad commission of some benefit to the state. At present that commission ia n tool of the Southern Pa cific, malting schedule rates according to orders Irom Fourth and Townsend. F.lect honest men on the railroad com mission and the Huntington despotism in California will soon end. The citizsns of Los Angeles are more vitally interested in defeating Mr. Hunt ington's scheme to locate the deep sea harbor at Santa Monica than in any other question bafore the p.eoplo. It i 3 a practical business question. The elec tion of Mr. Patton to congress inouroo the iocation at San Pedro and will foil tbe giant monopoly that is clutching at the throat of Southern California's commerci. Every Democrat in the Thirty-sixth senatorial district should vote for W. L. Moore, Democratic and Populist nomi nee for the senate. Mr. Moore is a man of clean record. He is able and honest, and should he elected. Vote for Nickell and Phillips, and help our Democratic aud anti-railroad brethren of the north to elect a solid anti-tluntington railroad commission and board of equalization. Edward F. Gibson is the best quali fied man before tbe people for aesesßcr and etiould b-a elected. It was during tbe regime of the party that arrogates to itself ell the virtue, patriotism and intelligence of tho coun try that the corrupt deal by wfcicb. *ail ions ol acres of public land and over $60,000,000 of the miblic credit were be stowed upou a clique of schemers. It has been tbe Republican members of tbe railroad commiesiop that have retused to reduce fares and freights. It was a Re-, publican board of equalization that made the Southern Pacific a present of one and a half millions in tax inonay. Why should the railroad company not be in terested in Republican euccess? James MoLachlan did not dare to arouse the ire of the Times by attempt ing to exculpate himsolf for non-proee culion of Henry Lindiey, the central figure of the malodorous Whittier re form school scandal. "Tbe less said soonest mended" was his motto. And nobody doubts that "Mr. Mac" ie a canny Scot. The ideas of the A. P. A. aro politi cally dangerous, morally wrong end economically absurd. They involve the destruction of equality of citizenship, the suppression of religious liberty and the obstruction of social and industrial progress. The promulgators of such pernicious thoorios arc disturbers of the public peace. It was under the benign and stimu lating effects of tho McKinley law that ! wheat and wool reached the lowest j prices known in this country. Wool j foil from 40 to 50 per cent since the en- I actmeut of tbo Ohioau's monstrosity. | The advance in prico began after the ' adoption of the Democratic tariff ! measure. The latest statement oi bank clear ings for tbe United States show an in crease of from five to sixty-five per cent over tbe corresponding week of last year in the principal cities of the coun try. The Democratic tariff legislation is getting in its good work. Wnn cbaractetietic humbuggery the Rapablisan state convention "resoluted" in favor of woman suffrage; bnt nowhere in the state has the party nominated a woman for any office and the party press is manifestly hostile to Mrs. Gal pin, a non-partisan eminently fitted for the position she seeks. The success of the Democrats today in California means tho overthrow of the Huntington despotism. Republican victory will tighten the chains that fet ter California's commercial freedom. Tne iron industry is commsncing to "boom," and it is doing the same under a Democratic revenue law. If it keeps up Bill McKinley will be out of a job as chief calamity howler. Of what benefit will the enlarged commerce wa are to enjoy under Demo cratic policies be to Southern California ft C. P. Huntington is to be our "toll taker by the sea?" Andrew McNally is the man for sheriff. He ie nn old and respected cit izen, a business man of good habits and will make a good sheriff. Vote for him. County officers elected this year will remain in office for four years. There fore, make no mistake. Put none but faithful, honest, fair-minded men on guard. ______________ Tiik Liquor Dealers' association has indorsed Capt. C. M, Simpson, Republi can nominee ior senator in the Thirty sixth district. AMUSEMENTS. Benson's Grand Opera House.—ln spite of its being the night before elec tion nnd the excitonitnt on the streets, Benson's opera honse waswoll filled at ttie opening performance of tbe stock company. Apparently it has been drama the people have been wanting, and the mellowest kind of melodrama at that, judging from the warm noplauee that gieeted ec.ch entrance of th 9 hero, and the omnione Biience with which the ef forts of the villain woro received. Her minie ie one of thoeo plays that open with an apparently serene condition of things all around, a condition that lasts about a minute and a half, dur ing which there is a hasty skotching in of character and plot, whereupon there is either a pistol Bhut or another character enters, and the plot begins to thicken threateningly and steadily until tho air is murky with in trigue and pure love, cruel deception and rigid honesty, tlia hero and horoine era buried under a mountain of circum stantial and other evidence until the eleventh hour and filty-ninth minute when —presto! the shackles fall, cata racts are removed (as in tho case ol tho blind general last night), virlne rises triumphant and pbo;nix-!ike from the ashes of the over-worked vice and vil lainy, and —tho last curtnin drops. Miss Beatrice Lieb in the title role last night Bhowed herself to be a com petent nctress,. especially in the last act, in which she has a strong scene, and condemns v dastardly act whereby both her husband and herself have been cruelly wronged. Miss Gray, who played the role of ingenue as Estella Duval, won ranch applause with her clever tito of business. Mr. Carl Smith gave a manly piece of acting as Ser geant, afterward Oenera! Paul Duran' 1 , and in his blind r.con«B was e«ppcally natural and easy. Although villainy was a new role for Mr. de la iUotta to essay, bb Phillippe d'Arville he proved himself one ol the cleverest, member* of the new company; while George C. Boniface, as Serjjennt I'ublo, the faithful friend nnd servant of tho general, gate a very clover piece of character acting tbat was consistent and uniformly good. The orchestra showed decided improve ment over its recent work, Ths niece was weil staged and mounted Biid will run the entire week, including Saturday matinee. E. M. 0. #*■* The ih'iibank, —It can safely be said that tho fir3t presentation in this Btato of the drama Abraham Lincoln, was a BUCce.iß. The namo at once suggests the character of the play, and carries tbe spectator—if tie be old enough—back to tho eventful dava of the early '60i. The play open l ? with a New Year's ieveo at the White House in 18(13, following along tbe dayo in which President Lin coln signed the emancipation pruclama mation, aud his second inauguration and assassination a year or two later. The whole is clearly interwoven with the story of the martyred president's life, but, liko all plays, it would not pleaßo overyone. The character oi Lin coln was ably sustained by Char es Kent, with Tttos. Kurns as William H. Seward; N'orral McGregor, Edwin M. i Staaton ;Carl Kerch as Salmon P.Chase, and Frank Thompson as Postmaster General Montgomery Blair. Mr. Kent showed remai g.ible aptness*, and his makeup of tne dead president was al most perfect. George Webster was John Wilkes Booth, and tbis part, though against the sentiment of tbe large audi ence, was played well, (ieorgie Wood thorp acted the character ol Mrs. Lin coln excellently, while C.imillo Cleve land as Mrs. Hall and Grant Foreman aa Senator Hale were particularly good. The scene cf the assassination nnd the burning of tbe barn in which Booth had taken refuge wero highly exciting. Abraham Lincoln will be continued the remainder of the week. The Imperial*.—Tho pr.-grnmmo for tho current week proved sufficiently good last evening to diaw a good house, despito the counter attractions incident to the eve of election day. The bright particular star of tbo vaudeville is un- ; suredly Arhoo, who is truly a gymnastic marvel, and gives a very striking aud attractive act with easy grace. In rnie ing his body with one hand to a vortical one-baud balance, bo performs one of the greatest feats in the profession, end | does it, withal, with such npparcn: , ease that itß difficulty is scarcely re allied. The American Comedy quartette, Dooley and Carroll and the Leonards each contributed a "turn" which pleased by its varie y and intrinsic merit, while Alias Mu-id Howard and Miss Vila r-ayne are quite up to tbo average of ballad singers. Herr Franz Heil, the fuegel horn soloist, and Car men, the Spanish dan.euse, are both clever in their several specialties, anil complete a bill that, having merit, will, no doubt, continue to attract good houses. ♦*# The subscription sale of Beats for the Gen. Lew Wallace lectures has been very large. This morning tbe regular nd vance sale opens at tho A. W, Berry Stationery Co., 120 South Spring Btreet. ('wing to election day and business houre being qui'.o long, arrangements ; have been made to heap tho sola open ' evenings until 9 o'cock. Season tickets can be exchanged nt any time, day or | evening. Subject of lecture Friday \ evening November 9, "Tho Army of the j Tennessee." Saturday evening, Novem ber 10. "How 1 Came to Writo 'Bon- Hur.'" SOCIETY Last Saturday evening Miss Cailie Haizlip was given a surprise party by her many friends and classmates, at her home on Clark avenue. The evening was spent in a very pleasant manner. Quite a number of vocal and instrumental selections wero given, and dancing p.nd games wore the order of the oveniug. Refreshments were served, and not uuiil a lato hour did the guests depart for their homes. Among those present were the Misses Emma Pooler Susie Me- Millen, A. Thornton, Bertha Preoo>Jl'j Eda Gerlach, Opal Haizlip, Freda Leon erd, Neva Rich, Helen Day, May aud Jennie Rses, Carrie Mullet', Jotde Hass, Cailie Hazlip, Jessie McMillan, Mrr, J. Gerlach, Messrs. .Milton Saxton, E. Mc- Millan, I). W. Courtney, J. Walker, J. G. Gerlach, H. Moore, Joe Sepulveda, W. Austin, C. Saxton, Alvin Gerlach, Mr. Hass, J. Haizlip, Fred Mcliee and others. »*# The twenty-fifth anniversary of tho election of president Mrs. 'A. IX Mathnns of the Y. W. C. A. was celebrated last evening by a surprise party that wuh such in lac. as well ns in name. The young ladies of the atieo ciatiou, recruited by many other friends, took Mrs. MatbUGS and her home by storm. An impromptu programme filled in in the earlier portion of the evening, after which Miss Emma Rider, who officiated as a kind of lady mistress of ceremonies, called for short remarks from tome of those present. Dr. Rose Talbot Builard spoke of of the acsoaiation work and especially of tisa president's part in it. 2_rs. Kf&ihuas responded and Mies Morse followed, speaking also of tne general work done nnd the harmony prevailing. Mr. Mathuss spoke entertainingly ot the fun chore is in being the husband of the president ol the Y. W. C. A. Dr. Kills had something to say regarding thri ' merits as neighbors,and Mrs. Aner and Miss Kate Rider contributed to the general fund of entertainment with some very delightfnl music. After light refreshments had been served congratulations were again in order before the guests departed, leav ing tbe home that had been given a fairy-like appearance, by a magnificent array of chrysanthemums, in possession of the rightful owners. • "a The Le Merido club gave their club meeting Thursday at the residence of Mies P. Gertrude Hutton on Elmore avenue. The principal event of the evening was a peanat hnnt. Mr. John Haiglor captured lirst prize, which was en addrese book. Tho booby prize fell to the lot of Miss May Austin. Musia wits furnished by tbe Myrtle trio. Re* irasments wore served. Miss May Gird, who has been east for the past ten weeks, returned home last Sunday evening. #*# Mr. and Mrs. C. Mesnager will r>e '1 home ot STti Douglas street on Friday from 4 to G p. m. DO YOU WANT A FREE RIDE? tl««re I* Your Clinuo-. to Kojny Yiiur • iilr. By ciUllng out the HERALD Coupon and presenting at tho Toboggan Slide the ho'd-r wilt get a FKBK KIUII ou tho wond Tful one half-mllo truck. The greatest sport on earth! The coupon will also eutitlc the holder to vote for the moit popular poring lsdy sceord lug to th-ir choicj i:i Lot Angelei, the one net* ting the highest tiuiriht'r of Totes Mln< hfa. sen ed with a handsome oui i) WATCH. Tne watch ii now on exnlbi lon in Moutsoinery Lro..' windows on North Raring street. This is n rare cbanca wltnout the expend! tnr 1 of n n 1 money. < • C ««*** CUT THIS OUT. nov.6. Herald Toboggan Slide Ticket. Good for one ride on the Toboggan Slide. VOTE for , the most pop ular young lady in Los Angeles. CUT THIS CTr. The Vote of Yesterday. Miis Mary Ban ulna 10:1 Miss Conohi ta Forbes -*i Miss Te<>a Kelso tit) Miss blxxl" 8. Moore 40 Miss I. oy Cfliplo 'J8 Miss lEmma hhusoii us M iks BtsUd N.irthnrn 21 MlssJtstudlllo 17 Miss Beatrice <t ■ l.vat 15 Miss Oolina CreVHlln IS M Iss May Haskell 10 Miss-Cade McCnrmick 10 Miss Helen del vsiie 7 Mi is I s ellin i> : cltin.on ft Miss Msrirn- rlts Knightly 5 Miss Aitie Celsey * Send in yonr coupons promptly in order to keep track of the vote. Alt IV 'I <■ ■in ii aa Duty. All members of the polios department will hs on duty today and a reserve will be kept at headquarters throughout the day to be in readiness for any trouble that may occur. Apollinaris: "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS. \ "FAMILIAR IN MILLIONS OF MOUTHS AS ANY HOUSE HOLD WORD." "OF IRREPROACHABLE CHARACTER." J "CHEAP AS WELL AS GOOD:* " INVALIDS ARE RECOM MENDED TO DRINK IT:' "THE DEMAND FOR IT IS GREA T AND INCREASING." »v The Times, London. The result cf 80 j-ccva' practical experience treating tho okin. For £„a Everywhere: 3 Cakes. <i.m> '