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The Herald By Tax Herald Publishing Company. The Heraid own, a full Associated Press franchise and publishes the complete tele graphic news report received daily by aspecial leased wire. EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT: 205 New High •treet. Telephone IQU. BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Building, 222 West Third street. Telcphono 247. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY CARRIER: Per week $ 20 Per month 80 BY MAlL,'lncluding postage): Daily Herald, one year 8 00 Daily Herald, six months 4 25 Daily Herald, three months. 2 25 Daily Herald, one month 80 Weekly Herald, one year 1 00 Entered at the postoflice at Los Angeles as second-class matter. ANNOUNCEfIENTS EASTERN OFFICE: 43 and 45, Tribune build ing, New York. Frank s. Gray Eastern Agent The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to th. Daily Herald will be promptly discon tinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to aubscribcrs by mall unless the sanio have been paid for In advance. No contributions returned. FRIDAY. JUNE 21, 1895. CALIFORNIA MUST BE THERE It seems now well assured that the At lanta exposition wi'l be second only to the world's fair of Chicago in the cate gory of American exhibitions. Like the Chicago enterprise, the original plans bave been enlarged to an untbotight de gree. In a way it will be to those visit ing it a more instructive exposition than the other. Not being so stupendous in magnitude it wili be more within the comprehension of average people, and those exhibits that were present at the Chicago affair will be at this presented in more perfected if less extensive form. Undoubtedly much that is strictly new and entirely unknown to tbe world's fair will be on hand. It offers an opportuni ty for the exhibition of the products antl ventilation of the resources of this state that will jqual that afforded by the big ■how; while so many people may not see what we display, more will actually un derstand what they see. As a general proposition, California cannot afford to neglect any opportunity to advertise its resources and productions. It certainly should not let the magnificent opening presented hy tbe Atlanta exposition go by. It isjjunderetood that a fair amount of space is at the disposal of California exhibitors, and it is possible that prompt and intelligent effort will obtain more. But whatever area may be granted, this state should be utilized in the most effec tual way. To do this latter, organization, money ana labor arc essential. And the time for action is short and growing less every day. Whatever is to be done to.give California an exhibition worthy of her should be done quickly. The California Press association has memorialized the governor to call a convention of county supervisois "for the purpose of consider ing the advisability of appropriating funds for making a creditable display" at Atlanta. This is an excellent begin ning, and it is to bo hoped the state's executive will do as requested. But with or without the aid of the county supervi sors California should oe finely represent ed. Where individuals can stimulate this official activity in benalf of the state's Ajsplay they should do so; where they eon not, they should act themselves. The people who own the lands of this state expect to reap a profit from the future appreciation of their realty. This appre ciation comes only with population and development of resources. Ileal estate advances in about the same proportion tbat population increases. The quickest way for the property-owners to realize the profits we all Know they are hunger ing for is to till up the state, nnd to do this latter we must induce immigration. The' best method of attracting immigra tion is to let the world Know all about the resources and advantages ot tbe com monwealth. There are few, if any, better mediums for conveying this knowledge to tbe people we seek than such a project as the great Atlanta exposition. The real estate owners alone can amply afford to give California a representation at tbe exposition that the state will be proud of. They will be negligent of their own in terests if they do not. It is not a matter ot sentiment, but of practical business. They should act, and do the aoting im mediately. The railroad companies will undoubtedly do their share by furnishing free transportation of exhibits both ways. It must be said to the credit of the com panics tbat in this regard they have usu ally acted liberally. Let the people who expect to reap handsome margins of profit out of the appreciation of realty that comes with tbe state's advancement do tbeir share. California must be represented at At -1 anta. PARTISANSHIP Even at a Republican gathering a good thing can be said sometimes. President Tracy of the Republican club convenlion bit the nail on the head yesterday when be said, "Every American citizen should have strong political convictions, should attend all tbe caucuses of his party, and be in the truest and best sense a politi cian. It is only through the united and intelligent efforts of our best citizens that good government can be assured." It is to be regretted that the gentleman did not begin and stop right there, for in these remarks he uttered a great truth. If the average American citizen perform ed his political duties as conscientiously as he should and was indeed "in the truest and best sense a politician," the profes aional and practical politician would be but an insignilcant quantity. A republic is essentially a government of parties, be cause it is or should be conducted accord ing to clearly defined principles and poll cies. Political parties stand for these principles and policies. Every citizen should have some knowledge of and in terest in public affairs and when men Bave these ihey will inevitably form ideas as to the lines along which the good of the country is best attained. The only way he can make the ideas effective is to join hands with other men holding •imilar views, and when that is done a party is formed. The healthy, active partisan is ultimately the forceful quan tity of political action. Tbe citizen who Stays out of till pattisan organizations and thinks he is independent does so be cause of one of two reasons : either he has no political convictions, or he bus no con ception of the nietnod by which those OMVktions may stand a obane* of tri umphing. His. independence is of very limited scope. "Ita exercise is confined to making a choicn between parties; if all parties become evil then be can only choose between the evils. He enjoys noth ing but a negative influence in tile formu lation of political principles and policies. As an independent a very good citizen can become the most useless piece of fur niture in the political household. As an active partisan participating in all the deliberations of nis party, ho may be come an effective factor in keeping the party loyal to its avowed objects and clean in its management. The idea that republics can exist without parties is an other "iridesoent dream." Political far ties will cease only when popular govern ment dies. The Fullerton Tribune says: Tho Lttle town of Fullerton has organ ized a local chamber of commerce. If there were only a law of compulsory at tendance upon such places, there would be no trouble in keeping up chambers of commerce in all tbe towns. Tho greatest public enemy in such cases is individual in difference. In the foregoing there is a mountain of truth. It is the citizen who always thinks that public affairs belong to the other fellow's business who is largely responsible for the failure to get the greatest results out of a city's advantages and opportunities. Ami sometimes it seems as though nearly all tbe citizens of a place wero of that particular kind. Tho latest health suspending enterprise of Chicago is tbe scheme of constructing an electric railroad between the futurj metropolis of the union and her old-time rival, St. Louis. The speed over this line will be of a strictly modern kind—loo miles an hour. The next thing we hear of Chicago will be seeking to annex St. Louis in oraer to round out another "greater Chicago." It is said that when Governor Morton fainted recently it was a woman that came to time with the flask of brandy tbat helped to revive him. Wonder if she carried it in her hip pocket. Who can now say tbat women do not equal men? It is suid that Jerry Simpson is going to slump Kansas and pay expenses by retailing butter and eggs. He will probaoly churn the air for the butter and the audiences will generously furnish the eggs, well ripened. A syndicate of Boston capitalists has bought a whole town in Wisconsin. A town syndicate is decidedly new. Does this presage a corner on communities? MISS ADELAIDE DETCHON Socially a Favorite Already-What the For eign Press Has lo Say of Her Art Miss Adelaide Dctclion, the lady who is to make her first appearance here this evening in tbe Loa Angeles theater, has won many friends in a social way since her arrival a few weeko ago, and all are prepared to enjoy a treat in her performance, that is said to unite two if not three arts. For a widely cultivated speaking voice is said to be hers, in ad dition to exceptional talent as a reader, and a faculty for so controlling her mus cles by her will tbat voice, word and ges ture com bine to illustrate tho theme of which she treats. Of her prrtormance Miss Detchon has many flattering press notices from abroad, where she has spent much of her life, although she is an American by birth. An Irish paper has this to say of her and her art: Miss Adelaide Detchon is a lady who exercises a strange and at the same time irresistible fascination over an audience. She has .been alluded to as the creator of a new type of art. and if, in the estimation of many, this is lo speak of he/ in terms of exgageration, she is certainly one of the most versatile on tbo contemporary stage. To refer to her and fittingly acknowledge her merits without seeming to deal largely in the language of panegyric is an impossible task, for her talents entitle ber to receive the'bighest praise it is within our power tolbestow. She is an artiste in the very highest sense of this much abused world. She combines in her distinctive person ality many graces, many rare and excep tional gifts. There is something very captivating in the sweetress of her man ner, the eaae and prettiness of her move ments and the musical quality of her tones. She is far removed from the com mon-place plane of readers and reciters. Sbe is unorthodox, original and convinc ing. She takes the simplest ballad or the slightest sketch and invests it with more than passing interest; by her art sbe im presses it with significance, shapes it into tangible form anil elaborates beauties that by hundreds would be unobserved. Sbe is tiutheatrical, her style is simple but very effectual; she displays a directness of method and sincerity of feeling that is tho simplicity of true" art and yet not tbe exaggeration of the simplicity of nature. She possesses a highly sensitive organism, she is magnetic, and makes many hearts beat responsive to the ap parent emolions and fancies that she fpels herself, to the varying modes she simu lates with such perfect art. She is not a great singer, but she possesess in a very marked degree the gift of expression, without wnich all singing is as "sounding brass or a tinkling cymbal." Her speak ing voice is soft and musical, her gestures and actions aiej deeply expressive and alway significant. Her exquisite play of countenance and admirable practice of altitude aro aids in making some of her reoitals so captivating nnd impressive." This evening's programme will contain among other and more serious numbers an old maid's opinion of Love, a descrip tion of a country dance, a bird's advice to lovers and Frances Waller's Spinning wheel, with a song written especially for Miss Detchon. Filed With the County Clerk Charles W. Stewart has tiled a petition in insolvency. His liabilities are $3216; assets, nil. I. F. Dehail nnd Mrs. Alice Pehail have broght suit against the city of Los An geles, Street .Superintedent P, A. Howard and L. Mart indole, enjoining them from executing a deed for property on East First street, between Wilmington and Los Angles streets, condemned for street purposes, ami to quiet title to same. John H. F. Feck brought suit against 11. 0. Wvatt to recover $676.40, and inter est at 7 per cent from November 24, a debt assigned to plaintiff in 18(13 by Seymour K. liisbee. K. E. Whittlesey sues X. Whitlesey to recover $970.81 and interest, on a prom issory note, and costs. Maria E. Greiner sues the Los Angeles Railway company for $26,000 damages for tbe loss of her husband, killed oy a Pasa dena-avenue cer April '1, 18D5. A Bridegroom In a Box SAX FRANCISCO, June 2H.-.T. C. L/avis, the young man who sought to raise the wind for his bridal tour ex penses by pasaing bogus chocks on various Market street merchants, was today helii for trial in $2000 bonds by Police Judge .Toachimsen. Three other charges are still pending examination. F. P. Willing, selling builders' hard ware for a Chicago house, arrived yester day at the Nadeau.. Miss Kie Anderson will leave Wednes day to visit firends in Texas, to De gone a year or more. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Hixheat Aw>> LOS AXGELES HEBAjLD: FRIDAY MORJSTTN"Gr. JTJSTE 21, 1895. IN SOCIAL LIFE An informal but delightful reception was given in honor of Mrs. Downey Har vey Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. Hugh Macneil at tbe home of Mrs. J. S. Slau son, on Figueroa street. Mrs. Orr Har alson, Mrs. A. C. Jones, Mrs. Macneil and Miss Rogers contributed greatly to tbe pleasure of the afternoon by their de lightful musical selections. Mrs. Macneil was assisted in receiving by Mrs.Slauson. In tbe dining room Mrs. John Vosourg poured tea and Mrs. Dan McFarland pre sided over the frappe bowl. Those in vited were: Mesdames E. K. Ainsworth, William T, Bishop, Hancock Banning, .1. li. Banning, Ozro W. Guilds, C. C. Carpenter. E. T. Earl. V. T. Griffith, F. K. Hicks, W. 11. Holliday. Godfrey Hol terhoff. Sumner P. Hunt. T. A. Lewis, Stephen M.White. Henry W. O'Mclveney, J. 0. Scarborough, Orr Haralson, A. C. Junes. C. S. Walt.mi, ti. MacGowan," Countess Yon Schmidt. D. A. Macneil, Hugh W. Vail. J. H. Utley, F. A. Thomas. Ed Silent, T. D. Stimson. Wil tard Stimson. Ezra Stimson, F. S. Stim son, Dean Mason. Casimo Morgan, the Misses Emma and Ruth Childs,the Misses Alma and Louise Robison, the Misses Wedemeyer, Banning, Dethon, Carver, Rose, Cole, tho Misses Mamie and Anna MuUins* Graduates of /liss Marsh's Schoal _ The graduating class of Miss Marsh s school gave a very enjoyable dance at the home of Judge and Mrs. Anderson on West Pico street last night. The floors were canvascd and bowls of bright tlowcs made the rooms most attractive. The Mlsies Hie Anderson, Lotta Bower, An nie Bean, Bessie Bonsall, Hilda Brode, Lucia Ducornmun and Louise McCormict were assisted in receiving by Mrs. Ander son, Mrs. Bean and Miss Marsh. Those invited were: The Misses Haskins, Win der, Bench ley, Ciark, Ferris, Tarblo, Wal lace, Chandler, GroFF, Landt, Mil 111ns, Eaton, Parker, Fairbanks, Watkins. Pren tice, Dueommun, Hunthy, Bean, Moore, Warren. Drummond.the Misses Rice, Mc- Corral ck, the Messrs. Lemnswell, Winder, Wigniore, Kirkpatrick, Anderson, Clark, Cash man. Cash, the Messrs. Will and Walter Mcintosh, Wedemeyer, Dr. .Rice, O. Wallace, Dr. Wallace, Briggs, Day, Roth, Herron, Stephens, Lewis, Gotts chalk. Crist, Tarble, Warner, Glass, Strohm. Allen, Corson, Teale, X lukke, Bean, Haskins, Butler. Lawn Party Tbe Misses Rowena and Marguerite Mooro entertained) a number of their friends Wednesday afternoon with a lawn party at their home on South Figueroa street. Tennis and croquet were enjoyed until late in the afternoon when tempt ing refreshments were served on the lawn under tiic shade of the trees. Those present were the Misses Nora Hubbell, Mamniie Dillon, Edith and Pansy Whit taker, Florence McLellan. Mercedes De Luna, Laura and Helen Springer, Kath erine Kemper, Helen Baton, Daisy Lan dell, Echo Allen. Virginia and Ada Dry den, Helen Howes, Grace Farnsworth, Clara Walton, Kate Ellis, Pearl Thorn ton. Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Tucker entertained with a delightful dinner last evening at their home. 794 Fast Fifteenth street, to celebrate Mrs. Tucker's birthday. The table was prettily decorated with sweet peas and a most delicious menu was served. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Woodtborne, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. Allen, Mr. Corwin. In the evening a number of other friends were invited to enjoy music and games. These were: Mr. and Mrs. Thorne, Mr. and Mrs. Russell, Mr. nnd Mrs, Engert, the Misses White, Gcorgie Cooper and Hattie Tucke**, Messrs. Jamie Horn, J. R. Tucker, (ieorge Tucker. James Harris, Mr. Dugan, the Misses Kaiser. Here and There Tom Mott is nt home from South Bend, visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs, Ozro W.Childs are located at the Arcadia hotel, Santa Monica, for the summer. Mr. ami Mrs. T. A. Lewis will go to Redondo next Thursday to occupy their cottage for the summer. Mr. aud Mrs. J. H. Mellette have issued invitations for the fifteenth anniversary of their marriage.Saturday evening, June 122 d. The reception to be given by Mrs. Mo dmi-Wood in honor of Miss Adelaide Detchon will be postponed until after the latter's lirst concert. Miss Mary Green of jfasadena enter tained very delightfully with a luncheon yestarday In honor of Miss Mary Cole man, who has recently returned from Eu rope. Miss Patterson returned on Wednesday to the home of her father, W. C. Patter son, 1515 Soutti Hope street. She has for the past year been studying in the Acad emy of Design of the Art Institute of C hicago. Clarence Smith of South Dakota, brother of Sherman Smith, superior court clerk, suiprised tbe latter in his othce yesterday, and they embraced for tbe first time since their paiting twenty-five years ago in the east. Miss French, daughter of Ur. L. W. French, entertained a lew of tho pleasant friends she ba'i made iv Monrovia at the homo of her aunt, Mrs. J. N. Thomas, on Wednesday afternoon. Refreshments were served at 6 p. m. A very delightful party started east Wednesday via the Southern California railway en rodte for Europe and what promises to be a very delightful trip. The party is in ch.irge of Mrs. George A. Caswell, and consists of Mrs. Hughes and the Misses Hushes of Pasadena, and Missus Pinney, Howes, and Knight. Miss Knight is a daughter of Judge Enoch Knight and a niece of Mrs. Cas well. The large audience who were enter taineil by those two eminent women. Miss Susan B. Anthony and Rev* Anna 11. Shaw, last week, will be glad to avail themselves of anot ier opportunity to hear them speak, and very many more who were unable to enjoy them will go this evening, when both will again talk on woman suffrage, present ing other phases of the subject than those touched upon before. The place will bo Simpson tabernacle, the time 8 o'clock and the price of admission merely nom inal. A MILITARY REVIEW One to Be Held at the Armory This Evening The three companies of tbe Seventh reg iment, N. G. 0., here located, will, at 8 o'clock this evening, at the armory on Broadway, between Sixth and Seventh streets, be formally inspected for annual muster. The field staff and band will also beonhand. Companies A, C ond F will turn out for review, being accoutered in full marching order. Adjutant-General A. W. Barrett will be present, and Lieutenant- Colonel John R. Barry of the Ninth in fantry will review the battalion, 'ihe pub lic is invited to be present. lirf&pt He<b * SENT FREE It is a matter of vast importance to mothers. The manufacturers of the GAIL BORDEN EAGLE BRAND CONDENSED MILK issue a pamphlet, entitled "INFANT HEALTH." which should be in every home. Address, NEW YORK CONDENSED MILK CO.. 71 Hudson Street, New York. AT THE HOTELS Senatcr R. Linder of Tulare is at the Nadeau Hotel. J. G. Patson of the Johnson Locke Mercantile company of San Francisco is at the Holknbeck. C. J. Johnson, a prominent fruit merch ant of Chicago, is among the arrivals at tho Hollenbeck. Klmer R. Rowcll. one of San Bernar dino's most prominent legal lights, is stopping nt the Nadeau. E. P* Dunne , one of tbe proprietors of the Arlington Hotel. Santa Barbara, is a guest at the Hollenbeck. Frank Monagban of toe well-known firm of Monagnan A Murphy, Needles, Cal.. is at the Hollenbeck. — Profrw. S. Young, one of San Diego's leading musical instructors, with nis wife, are at the Westminster. George W. Stewart, a manufacture r of boots and shoes of Boston, is in Los An geles and is stopping at the Nadeau. W. B. Hodbv, the urbane proprietor of the Horton House at San Diego, can be found among the quests at the Nadeau. W. 13. Wilshire of San Francisco, with his wife and children, arrived yesterday and are guests of tbe Hotel Westminster. SF. J. Beck of Philadelphia. Pa., a pleasure seeker, reached this city yester day and is bolding forth at the Nadeau hotel. H. N. Morsee, a manufacturer of phar maceutical preparations of San Francisco, arrived yesterday and is stopping at the Nadeau. A. E, Brooks Ridley. Pacific coast agent lor the General "Electrical Light company of New York, is a guest at the Westminster, F. Curtis, proprietor of the Southern Pacific hotel nt Yuma, Ariz., came up yesterday to get cooled off and is at the Hollcn beck. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Bilicke of the Hol lenbeck have just arrived from Modesto after a visit to their new grandchild and a trip to San Francisco. X. V. Huntington and wife, accompa nnied by Misses E. M. Hutington and M. E. Ormdorff, arrivetl in this city yester day enj route to San Diego . The' party is stopping at the HollenbecK. At the Coronado Susan U. Anthony was a visitor at Hotel del Coronado yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hotchkiss and J. D. Schuyler are Los Angeles guests at the hotel. Lata arrivals include E. R. Johnson, St. Paul: W. E, Fitch. Kentucky Alfred Quertee, Prescott, Ariz. U. F. Newlin Is at Santa Barbara, where he represents Hotel del Coronado nt the meeting of the Southern California hotelmen's association. A party sojourning here are Mr, and Mrs. Charles F. Leist of Los Angeles, ond Miss Leist and Miss G. Leist of San Francisco. Personals 11. B. Kendrick has started on an ex tended tour of the orient. He will visit China. Japan and India during the next four months. J. W. Dorris, grocery merchant of Phoenix, Ariz., with his wife and child ren, are talcing an outing to rest up and linil that Los Angeles just tills tbe bill and have concluded to remain here for some timo. AJIUSEHENTS * * <r f Orpheum.—Virtuoso Levy delights the hearts of all who hear him at ' tne Or pheum this week. There is a joy and splendor in these notes that in their mere sensuous influence make everything glad around tr.em. Levy is certainly a very magician. His playing show*" he has the soul of an artist. Such a Hp power and hand-power, and such splen did management of the breath as is dis played by this artist cannot, perhaps, agaiji be found. Levy has always stood head and shoulders above any other cor netist, and there will probably never be another greater than he. ■ft- i> ft The Burbank—Willi Saturday evening's performance Miss Kose Stillman closes ncr engagement at this the;iter. Those who have not yet seen her as Iza, in the Clcmenccau Case, should avail themselves of the opportunity this week. Commenc ing Sunday night, Robert L. Scott, in A Chip o' the Old Block, will be given, with new faces in the leading roles. The piece is highly spoken of by the eastern press. TRANSPORTATION NOTES The Southern Pacific company has added a regular Sunday train to the Santa Monica flyers. The train arrives from Chino at 8:44 Sunday morning and leaves as a fish train for the big wharf at 8:50. Fast time is made, as there is but one stop between Los Angeles and Santa Mod ica. The prospect of Boyle Heights having an electirc road in the near future is good. Ex-Mayor Workman is urging one proposition while ex-Mayor Hazard is pushing another. Both men, it is said, are backed by ample capital. Tha 9.85 8. m. Southern Pacific Sunday special will hereafter make no stops be tween the Arcade depot and Santa Mon ica. The run will be made in twenty-live minutes. The Sunday train leaving Santa Monica for Los Angeles by way of Soldiers' home will be preceded by one leaving at 4 :.'io p. m.. which will make but uno stop be fore reaching the city, ami that stop will be made at the University. The Wilmington Transportation com pany will commence running a Saturday night boat to Santa Cataiina island oh June 29. The Southern Pacific railroad is per fecting the details of its Fourth of July service. Many extra trains will be put on. This is especially true of the service to and from Santii Moniac. Beecham's pills are for bilious ness, bilious headache, dyspep sia, heartburn, torpid liver,diz ziness, sick headache,bad taste in the mouth, coated tongue, loss of appetite,sallow skin.etc, when caused by constipation ; and constipation is the most frequent cause of all of them. Go by the book. Pills 10* and as* a box. Book frte at your druggist's or write B.F. Allen Co., 365 Canal St., New York. Annual sale, mora than 6,000.000 boxaa. ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•>♦♦« «4>4 : job j ! PRINTING ! ♦ Executed With Neatness and ♦ ♦ Dispatch at the \ I Herald Job Office if % 309 W. SECOND ST. | X J. W. HART, nanager. I It's So. ' No other baking powder costs so much to make as ; Bakm£ Powder No other gives so . ; much value tor its cost Pure & Sure. MUSICAL NOTES A very lurge audience assembled last evening in tbe Simpson tabernacle for the joint concert ot the Treble Clef and Ellis clubs. The programme was varied, and those numbers which wore sung hy both clubs wero pa rticulariy en joy a lile. Tho Treble Clef suunded thin at times when they sung alone, and the member ship of the Ellis club has grown so smalt that it was littlj moro than a support and balance to tbe ladies' voicps last night. Madame Carlos Sobrino assist*, d the clubs, and w.as most cordially re ceived. Her voice is in line condition, and her dramatic method was very cfT.e tive. Her first song, Meyerbeer's Nobi Donna c Tanto, was enthusiastically ap plauded, and a very beautiful casket of roses was presented when madame reap neared. seconrl was opened with four organ numbers by Mr. J. 0. Dunstcr. in which he showed his usual deg r ee of artistic excellence, and the organ, having grown mellower with use, sounded to much better advantage than on the evening it was first lieard. The rest cf the pro* gramme was made dp of light numbes f' the two Chios, either alternating singly or together. Mr. Stevenson's baton was wielded w\i tho accustomed dexterity and eff«*t. Miss O'Donoghue's aceompanimen s were eminently agreeable, as usual, and Mr. Wilde presided at the organ most sat isfactorily, Sharpless Benefit It was not a large audience that gath ered last evening in New Music hall for the benefit of S.G. Sharpless and hiswifo, but those present certainly got their moneys worth in quantity and variety, as may be seen by tbe tollowing pro gramme, which was given: Piano solo. Near the Hunks of That Lone River, Mrs. Sanford Johnson; poem, The Frenchman and the Rats, I'rof. Sivartha; song, The Dells of Eate, John Y. Brigcs; ballad. When Mamma Was a Little Girl: Little Zoe: dramatic rendition of The Maniac, Prof. A. J. Swarts; solo, Mrs. Emma Hunt; Recitative and aria, Di Figaro, Mozart, Mrs. Anna Brandt: banjo and guitar duet, Gardner and Plotts; song. The Poor News Boy. Will Horn; poetn, The Ghost, Dr. A. Miller; Der Trompe ter, by Speier, Mr. Carl Brandt; recita tion, Katrifia l Visit to New York, Miss Claudia MacMillan; duet. Come, Silver Moon, Prof. E. Z. Barnett and little Daughter Zoe recitation. Lillic B. Miller; song, The List Rose of Summer. Miss Mablo MacMiltan; p..em, Catching the Slave, Prof. Sivartha; duet, Happy Hours, Prof. E. Z. Burnett and Littl daughter Zoe. Fourth of July Chorus Between seventy-tive and a hundred singers assembled at Bartlett's music hall last night for the rehearsal of Dvorak's cantata to be sung July 4th. Mr. Martin played the accompaniments and the interest manitested by the chorus, nnd Mr. O. Stewart Taylor's energetic supervision, promise well for the result. SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating; A per. feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. joe mm THE TAILOR Jt* MAKES TH E BEST CLOTHES fj?\\f IN THE STATE it 25 PER CENT LESS Jfif THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. jfcSfSSji* SUITS Made to order from §20 PANTS «Ml to Wer Irom $0 jmt FINE TAILORING jiff AT MO-mvitATE PRICKS | Ifi! for Self-Measurement. W fljEft nfi Samples of Cloth beat free 'sAtf* l^; or all orders. wr Mo. 143 S. Spring St IHE PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU 110 West Second Street, LOS ANQBLES, Supplies Business Houses .lull v with all info* •nation in their line, covering tha entltf Coaat, je-es DR. CATON'S RELIAILI TANSY PILLS Y3* * ( Brln» aafety, comfort and health. tW * i' ook Tliero are Imitations! y _t Don't takeany risks. Seethatyou I f~ get Dr. Caton'b, the original and y v only absolutely aafo and certain qfe. v preparation. Drug atores, or by Br5&S.- T W,*>f««alcd)mall for *r. Advice free. » «>C(tonSpeclHcCo.. Boston. Mate- BOSTON GOODS STORE Previous to removing to our building being erected ou Broadway, opposite the City Hall, we will hold a series of Clearance Sales. This week our sale will be in the department of MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, CORSETS and INFANTS' WEAR. Children's Corsets, 50c— Sale Price 25c adies' Duplex Corsets, $1 — Sale Price 75c Ladies' Nightgowns, 7>c— Sale price 50c Ladies' Flanne'ette Wrappers, $1.7?— Sale Price $1.00 Ladies' Calico Wrappers, $\ and $i.2S— Sale price 50c Ladies' Bathing Robes, $5— Sale Price $2.50 Good values in Ladies' and Children's Muslin Wear of all kinds. BOSTON S STORE a HOTELS AND RESORTS TT T 1? A IMTT 'T'riT«T FIR M*£&ABS *aToI XXxxU JXxxiTl ILi X V7il stieet Park. Convenient t° all street-car lines. Oil SOUTH OLIVE ST. Jtates reasonable. Mils. .1. c. I'll ILHKOOKS. TTriTPU'T A T)f~* VI T? cektballv located, olive and sEco^iTiTPr XIX JJ~J 1.1 f\f\\J \ IjJEu Day boarder*. Rooms elegantly furnished. Dairy and isrni products from our ranch. W. A. NIMot'KS, Proprietor and Owner. T 1 fT? I D A Uf n\T \ (:or Spring & Third, Los Angeles. European; con _J l\J I 111 I J rti\:\lVJl> X\ trally located; muderate raies. F. M. MALLORY, pro. TTTTT GT 1?" XT MOT? 17 AVALON, CATALINA ISLAND-NICK ROOMS WITH." X II 111 [Ml \JS\ Hi outboard; apar ments for lunching and light cook , lag free. Plenty of supplies at bakeries, restaurants, , rouery stores. E.J. « IHTNE V, Prop. LONG BEACH BAtITtIOUSE SS^ff UncoS new suit*. -Nice new furnishings. Large dressing rooms, with fresh wa er showers Finest beach In the world. ALEX. AIRMAN, uanajfar. AT?T?OWTTFAD ? OT , SPR >Nf'S-THE FAMOUS MOUNTAIN resort of* AIVHV TV ±L±UIXXJ Southern Call.ornia- hotel first class; lighted by electricity heated by water from the hot springs; the natii.3l hot mud, vapor and thermal baths are unexcelled; 'bus meets all day trains at Arrowhead station; leaves San Bernatdino at 3:15 p.m.; postoffice aad telcponc at the springs. ' THE CRYSTAL PLUNGE 2£^\ m ™™ ehanglng. Everything neat aud clean, Cottages to rent. Occupants have free access t» I P'unfe. O. W. KINTZ. Proprietor. SANTA CATALINA ISLAND. An Array of Attractions for the Season of 1895 Umparalleled in tha Annals of the Resorts of the Pacific Coast. Unique and Cheap Facilities for Fishing that will popularize to the highest degraa •port for whicn the Island Is famous Boating and Bathing, the safest and best in the world. Famous wild goat hunting, hor»». back riding and all out-donr sports. The Great Island Stage Road, through scenes of grandeur drying description. Water Carnivals, brilliant illuminations, pyrotechnic display.-, rapturous muaic dano* Ing—ideal scenes from fairyland. Free Open Air Concerts eyory day throughout tho season by the peerless musioa organization, the famous MARINE BAND AND ORCHESTRA. Arrangements for the Summer Camping Population nr e m every sonso perf.oi and unequalled. Ninety per cant of the vi* itors to Santa Catalina Island live In tent cottages, fronting on macadam zed s reets, sprinkled every day, Lots connect with flush o osats and the new outfall sewer; all garbage removed daily freo of charge—econ ony, eomtort and pleasure combined A ticket of the Wilmington Transportation Com* pany entitles you to one of these lots, including water, fee of charge If you have tent equipage, take li with you; If nut, Mr. A. W. Swanfeldt, 25, S Main st . will simply you with handsomely furnished or unfurnished lent cottages; tent, of all kinds,at low price. Largely Increased Hotel Accommodations -Motel netropols n>w Op;n, Kates $2 and $3 per day. After Jul. Ist regular summer rates prevailing at othal res'-rts; with A. c. Itoscoe as Gale! Cork and Orazio Raffa in charge of the cuisine. The New Island Villa, Mr. Fred Wilding, Manager [now of the Metropole]. open July Istl accommodations for 1000. Table, service and accommodations strictly first-class at special], reduced rates for the summer The Little Harbor Inn, open all the year round. Q. T. Fellows, Proprietor. Pleasant accommodations charming surroundlnus. Illustrated Pamphlets mailed to any address. For full information apply lo tho WILMINGTON TRANSPORTATION CO., 222 £ U I" e f.. IN £. BT ' HANCOCK BANNING, F. H. LOWE, ' Hen Frt. and Paw Agt. ».«<, Krt. ""j_^»^»^Aa^ THE FINEST FINISHED Beautiful MAT Surface PHOTOGRAPHS Price same as ordinary finish, at Lanreitand most complete Photograph Studio In Southern California Hi licit Award Diploma at Chicago orld's Fair, 189 t. First Prize Gold Medal above all eompelitora at Midwinter Fair, San Francisco \9"mm And Highest Award above all competitor* wherever work waa entered In camuatfi tion in the State. w KTW Studio, 107 N. Spring St., Los Angeles, CaL IMPORTED st a 4 n m d DOMESTIC COAL BANNING COMPANY, South Field Wellington Lump Coal, $10 Per Ton, Delivered. % L " H io N «7 8 222 S. SPRING ST, POLAND Ad(,re " fob' ROCK ba r™ olomew * co - U/A TPD 218 w - FIRST ST. rr/\ ITelephoue 1101 HFW kAfln ALL ABOUT CHANGING "' n rnut» the Features and Itemov log Blemtshea, In 160 p. book for a stamp. John H. Woodbury, 127 W. 4-d St., N. V. jaj «fl inventor of Woonbury'a'Faolal KoaD.