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The Herald By Thb Hmild Publishing Company. Tex Hxbilb owns a fall Associated Prc-s franchise and publishes the complete tele graphic news report received daily by a spec il leased wire. EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT: 205 New High street. Telephone 15S. BUSINESS OFFICK: Bradbury Building, 222 West Third street. Telephone M 7. EASTERN OFFICE : 43 and 45, Tribune budd ing. New Yorlr. SUBSCRIPTION RATES »V CARRIER: Per week 5 20 Per month BO BY MAIL (including postage): Daily Herald, one year 8 00 Dally Herald, six months 4 25 Dally Herald, three months 2 25 Daily Herald, one monta 80 Weekly Herald, one year 100 Entered at the postoflice at Los Angeles as second-class matter. The papers of all delinquent matt subscribers to the Dally Herald will be promptly disron tinned hereafter. No papers will be sent to subscribers by mnil, unless the same have been pate for In advance. f NO CONTUIBI-TION-q RETtTRrTRD. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 4. i8o«. Write the Truth as you see it: Fight the Wrong; as jo v find it: Pub lish all the News, and Trust the F.vent to the Judgment of tho People A BUREAU OF DETRACTION EXPOSED For a long time there has been a sort of bureau of detraction, misrepresenta tion and slander in Southern Califor nia. Tbe work has been actively carried on by a system of whispers, pretended continences, anonymous communications, and the grossest and most inexcusable misrepresentation. The sufferers have been botanists, scientific men and those generally whose public spirit or public service has in any way come into the field claimed by the agricultural depart ment of the state university. To the already large number of our most valued citizens thus secretly maligned has been recently added our honored and public spirited citizen, Mr. F. L. Alles. This whole miserable business has long been in a condition where the injured parties oould get no satisfaction from the . real authors. Now, however, matters arc fast coming to a head. One secret slander after another has been traced to one or another of the political lobby or the reg ular staff of a department of the univer sity. It ia indeed on apparent advantage to tbe parties in interest to have tbe prop erty and the appropriation of the differ ent state boards and commissions turned o?er to them. It is also easy to claim an economy in the destructioa of boards that have done as much public service as the state board of horticulture under its distinguished and capable president, Hon. Elwood Ceoper, or of commissions like that ot viticulture or of forestry. But there is no true thought of economy amongst them. All the political heelers and patronage seekers engaged in this campaign care for ia to get the appro priation and property turned over to them. The state can well be proud of such men as Wetmore, Eilwood Cooper, Sena tor Murk. Alex Craw, Koebele, Com missioner Snow, W. S. Lyon and all tuose who have so constantly been maligned and misrepresented by this political bureau. It is also ea«y to under stand that a political lobby such as this conspiracy maintained in Sacramento should go beyond ordinary methods and whisper detractions against personal character. First, because the lobby was composed of men with as little con science as manhood, and secoud, because such excellent work had been done by such good citizens without salary and gratuitously, that slander and misrepre sentation by irresponsible parties, under direction of the would-be beneficiaries, was about tho only way to weaken and destroy them. It was this policy that has been continually belittling the work of tho beneficial lady-birds in our orchards, simply because these were in troduced and distributed by men in the conspirators' way. Besides, a constant stream of misrepresentations and per sonal slanders have been poured on Hon. Fllwood Cooper, Secretary Lelong. Albert Koebele, Alex Craw, Senator Buck, and in fact every one who bas told the truth about what the lady-birds were doing. It is a well kaown fact amongst orange growers that the life of their industry is due to such lady-birds as tho Vedalia and tne Rhizobius. Tho close margin on which the growers now operate would never permit the annual expense of gas or sprays; consequently the board of hor ticulture, if it had never done or helped in doing anything else besides saving the orange men would still have compensated the tax payers a thousaand times over. In the face of the plainest evidence of tbe efficiency of the lady-birds, when properly colonized on tbo black or red scale, as well as the* white, these con spirators continually procure advice to be sent to growers to spray or gas-treat orchards, which action is certain to kill any lady-birds there. When to such inetho ls of procuring property gathered by others and appro priations for the doing o' certain things Is added the incompetency of the self- Beekers to carry on the work of tbe boards whose property and appropriations they have captured, tne public loses all patienco with them. England's method of exacting satisfac tion fro:n the Chinese empire lor the out rages perpetrated on (be Bngllsb mis sionaries may ho a little brusque, but it is certainly effective. With a government that is apparently beyond the pale of reason and that seems indifferent to its treaty obligations, the British rnocius operandi is justiliaolc. ANOTHER REDUCTION IN TI.TE Railroad development continues to make for the storm-beaten, frost bitten easterner to lind bis way to tne land of eternal sunshine and unrivaled production. According to yesterday's dispatches, the enterprising Santa Ke system has arranged to establish a lirst class train service that will enable tbe candidate for Sonnthern California com fort and happiness to arrive in Los An geles at fi:3o p. m. of the third day after leaving Chicago. Considering the dis tance and the topographical character of some ot the country traversed tins ii re markably fast traveling. It means a re duction of the time between the present great and tbe future great cities oi at least forty per cent in the last ten years. Snch a diminution of the time of oom ing from the east to the west is certain to eventuate advantageously to Los Angeles and Southern California in general. Tbe temptation to visit or to emigrate to a section that has been heralded abroad os tho abiding place of multitudinous vir tues and advantages, when the run can be made so quickiy and comfortably, will be too great for resistance with thousands of people. The Santa Fe has again done a good thing for itself, the traveling and movina public, and for Southern Califor nia. A good indication of the sentiment in this country regarding the Cuban cause was to bo observed at the recent trial of twenty-one alleged filibuster* at Wilming ton, Delaware. Tbe court room and the vicinity were crowded with sympathizers throughout the proceedings, and wnen the prisoners were acquitted tbe attend ant multitude gave vent to almost hound less enthusiasm. This ebullition of feel ing over the results of the trial was fol lowed by a largely attended meeting in the evening at which the Cuban Mas, was displayed. Senator Gray, who defended the accused, was enthusiastically sere naded and thanked. It is safe to say that the same sort of feeling displayed at Wilmington pervades the whole country, and if Spain does not very speedily re establish her supremacy in the Island the insurgents should and probably will be accorded belligerent rights by the United Slates. ANOTHER KIND OF Hi-HBTALLIfft We hear a great deal of the kind of bimetallism which calls for two kinds ot metallic money, each of which is to be made receivable by law in the payment of debts. This theory, of course, involves the establishment by the government of a ratio at which the two metals used for money shall be at a parity. It is obvious that the establishment of a ratio is one thing and the maintenance of it quite another. The legal ratio, to be an honest one, must conform to the commercial ratio of the two metals, or public credit is certain to be disturbed and ultimately somebody cheated. Yet it is plain that the ratio between any two articles that are the products of labor, like gold and silver, is impossible of permanency, for production or the pro cesses employed in production are bound to change it. It was this view that suggested an other kind of bimetallism to many pro found thinkers on linance. Its most dis tinguished advocate was the late Duke of Noailles, a French economist. He strongly opposed what is ordinarily meant by "bimetallism," but believed in what he called "parallel and independent bimetallism.'' He considered the attempt to maintain any given ratio simply absurd,and a-gued that we might as well attempt to main tain a legal ratio between wheat and bar ley, which would seam about as sensible. He held that the value of a coin, as regards tho bullion in it, can only be guessed at, as it changes with the rise or fall of tbe market, wh le a fixed rate is permanent, whether it be gold or silver. Hence he urged governments "to put aside all idea or notion of comparative val'je and let it be one absolute market value of so much weight of metal." Thus two metals, gold and silver, could be used in c oins and circulated indepen dently of each other,and without any gov ernmental discrimination for or against either, tie explains the practical opera tion of his theory thus: "The Darallel existence of two kinds of independent metal coins would enable business men to choose one or the other according to the varied needs of international ex changes. Gold for England or Germjny, silver for Mexico or China, just as tbe buyer and seller choose to arrange. Every country could give and receive the money in use within its borders. Tho weight of the money exchanged would be tbe true and universal monetary unit, and civilized states could agree upon a unit of weight." Ot course, witn this plan all kinds of nnmcial obligations would have to be in curred with an express stipulation as to tbe kind of money meant, "parallel and independent bimetallism" as set forth, simply amounting to the maintenance of two non-interchangeable systems of money, the choice of them being a mat ter of express or implied contract. This monetary theory has, as far as known, but a small following, but among its champions are some admittedly able men, who have given financial subjects deep and candid study, with a view of ascertaining not what is expedient, pop ular or politic, but what is sensible and right. Ex-Senator FY.rweil, one of the most prominent and successful financiers of Illinois, and James G. Maguire, con gressman from this state, substantially accept tho theory, and in the last con gress Mr. Maguire introduced a bill for the coinage of gold and silver that pro vided for tno issuance of coins which should bear the stamp attesting their weight and fineness, in order that people might take them for what they were really worth, instead of what the gov ernment affirmed them to be worth. The fact that this kind of bimetallism has comparatively little following at present snould not militate against it in the minds of thoss who are seeking financial truth. At one time tbe doc trine of free government was equally barren of support. The character of some of the men who have endorsed it be speaks for it a fair consideration. There is one fundamental and there fo:*o inportant truth that it recognizes, aim that is tnat government cannot con fer value. Only the demand that follows use can do that. This basic truth is hy many entirely lost sight of, especially by tbe Contemporary advocate of free coinage at lti to I. I Now then, tbe reason for intrinsic j money like silver and gold lies in tho j contention tnat when men part with ! property it should be for other property; ! that thoy should only give something for something else of equal value. Thus no man could be cheated. Ting belief is the basis of an intrinsic money system. Therefore it follows that the money of j such a system is good in the degree that it conforms to tho requirements of this theory. Hence tbe money of un intrinsic I system, to be perfectly honest, must be worth as property the amount that is j stamped on its face. Otherwise, in the j end someone will be cheated, and it will invariably ho the man who can i*»ast en i dure the dishonesty. So it is plain that if we would adhere logically and cm-istently to tho mone tary theory that we have adopted—the intrinsic—we must have no dollars that are not worth oh much without tho gov ernment stamp ot valui as with it. Tub Durrant trial la developing the fact that sometimes moa crjep into the pul pit who Co not quite lit the requirements LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY" MORjNTNG, OCTOBER 4, 1895. of the sphere. The peculiar, in fact, cal lous demeanor of Dr. Gibson, pastor or Kmanuel ohurcb, when Durrant was Ii rst charged with tbe crimes and when every presumption was in his favor, went to show that tbe reverend gentleman en tirely lacked that spirit ot broad sympa thy expected of one of the cloth,and that he has little conception of his duty to one of bis flock accused, whether justly or unjustly, of revolting crimes. To em phasize this UDlitncss ho perpetrated tbe atrocity of a sensational lecture for money, about the awful crimes, thus proving that the delicacy and decency so essential in tho clergy are as yet strange to him. And now he caps tbe climax with an interview bristling with attempts at untimely humor and coarse sarcasm that certainly do not belong to tbe arts of a minister of Christianity. ANNEXATION DEFEATED There will probably bo no Greater Los Angeles this year. The people have spoken—not many of them, it is true, but apparently enough—and on tbe pro posed annexation of the half dozen su burbs included in the plan have voted in the negative. The result is disappointing to those who wished to see this city as sume the extent and momentum that is derived from accretion. The result sesms to be due to indiffer ence,as an absurdly small vote was polled, and in the city there was a conspicuous absence of effort on the part of either the pros or the antia. The measure was de feated by only 17 votes out of a total vote of 2043. There appears to have been a few ir regularities in some of the precincts, and a recount may change the outcome. Be this as it may, the utter lack of interest shown by the people as a whole displays a sad lack of the public's appreciation of the importance of the election. p) •••••••••• • J 1 AT THE THEATERS I Los Angeles Theater.—The presentation of Sherman's Phantasms at the Los An geles theater last evening by the leading society people, under the auspices of the Church of the Unity, called out a large audience of the elite. The programme was one of universal interest and held the observers in close attention till its close. Phantasma defies desenpton. It is unique even In the multifold production of modem stage effects. It is neither material nor immaterial, but is a blend ing of the two. It is an illusion, and yet wholly so, but depends tor its cbarm up on the mysticism of optic science. It consists in strange transfigurations, dis solving effects andexusite tableaux. It is a union of transcendent effects in mat ter, motion and music. But, as was said, it can be appreciated only when ob served. The programme was one that renodred most effective tho strange phenomena upon which tbe exhibit depends for its effectiveness. It consisted of the group ings and poses from classic standards in sculpture, canvas and the novel, with hero and there an innovation of the comical and grotesque. Greek ideals, al legorical oomposltons, military tableaux and sentimental ideals were given with tine effect. Tho Angelas, Ophelia, Evan geline, Nydia, Sappbo, Beatrice and Galatea elicited special applause, while Trilby supplied a most pleasing diver sion. The foot-ball tug, tennis play and three little mai Is were acted up to life. The personifications of war, peace, justice and the Goddess of Liberty were made subjects of special preparation, and com ing as tbey did at the propramme's end, dismissed'the large audience in a happy state of mind. Among the ladies taking part in the performance were Miss Jes sica Rhodes, Miss Sara Innes, Mrs. E. Franklin Campbell. Miss Olga Marix, ! Miss Alice B. Strong. Miss Bessie Copes, Miss Harriet Smith, Mrs. Milton 11am mono, Miss Grace A. Greene. Miss Maude Newell,Miss Dora Smith, Miss Letha Lewis Miss Kathleen Campoell, Mrs. James H. Mrs. Mark Lewis, Mrs. Olave Belle Clark. Miss Jessie Biake, Miss Mamie Shrive. Miss Sadie Easton, Miss Norma Bush, Mrs. B. S. Mc- Clelland, Mis- May McCrea, Miss Gertrude McCrea. Miss Lulu Beattie, Miss Maybelle Rendall Miss Genevieve Smith. -Miss Jennie Winston, Miss Ber tha Weber, Mi»s Charlotte Hopperstead, Miss Nannie Longley, Miss Mabel Long ley, Miss Laura Baker, Miss Helen Fair child, Miss Li la Fairchild, Miss Sadie E. Llbby, Miss Daisy do Lay, Miss Olive Miller, Miss Florence Variel, Miss Zora Weaver, Miss Matilee Losb, Miss Julia Winston, Miss Eleanor Miller. Mi«s Ger rude Keller. Miss Agnes Wulff, Mrs. Blanchard, Mrs. B. F. Hanson, Miss I Eleanor Pattee, Miss Kathryn Kregelo, Art Bumillcr. Beautiful souvenir large-size hand tinted portraits of peerless Pauline Hall will he presented at tbe Saturday matinee on October 12th to each and every lady attending. The pictures will be appro priately autograhed by Miss Hall, and portrays her in the last act cf Dorcas, in tho character of Lady llonoria, gowned in tho superb court dress, the master piece of Worth, the celebrated Parisian modiste, who executed it from a design drawn by the famous Royal academician. Sir Edwin Neville. M.Worth previous to his death stated that it was unuestion ably the most beautiful gown that ever came from his establishment for stage wear. It is of heavy white figured oro cade, the bodice and front of skirt studded with 2400 seed pearl and th I skirt and train are covered with old point lace valued at ?3000. "TOUCHED" THE MONEY DRAWER Romo Did Not Prove the "lint Antonio Had Anticipated Bentura Romo was arrested late yes terday afternoon by Officer Talamantes for robbery. Romo went into the restaurant at 6">4 Nsw High street, run by a Portuugese named Antonio, and ordertd dinner. He reasoned on the principle that there was nothing too good for him and called for the best in the house. It is seldom that so prodigal a customer visits the shop and Antonio did the honors in t...e best style. He went back to the kitchen to personally assist the dishwasher in pie paring the elaborate meal,but happening to turn to admite and grow envious of so rich a customer who could order rhe best in the place, ho saw Komo quietly slip over to the money drawer and take out the contents, amounting to . r .'J cents, just. Antonio's dream of an ideal cus tomer and wealth was shattered, and he yelled to lioino to "drop the oyster." Komo retired with less grace and more haste than when he had entered, but vuis finally caught on Upper Main street by Mr. Talamantes. ICx-Prstmaster-Generst Wonaniaker has made iriquiri-s to the authorities at Carlsbad whether thu erection of an American church would meet their ai proval. Tbe sitj proposed by Mr. Wttna niaker and other gentlemen interested In tbo project is at present occupied by a summer theater which has been shut up for years. Or. Price's Crean Baking Powder World's Fair Highest Awax-i*- THE POLITE WORLD Andrew Mullen was given a very pleas ant and complete surprise yesterday eve ning in celebration of nis birthday. Miss Mullen bad planned a charming dinner, for which covers were laid for twelve. The table was decorated in pink cirno tions, and running diagonally across tbe table were dainty ropes of omilax. A delicious menu was served and it was not until the last course when a large cake, orilliant with sixty-three candles, ap peared on the table that the guests realiz ed the significance of the occasion. The dinner was followed by an informal and delightful evening, anil the guejts depart ed wishing Mr. Mullen many happy re turns. Those present were: Mr. anil Mrs. Andrew Mullen. Mr. and Mrs. \V. C. Patterson, Dr. and Mrs. Walter Lind ley.Mr. and Mrs. John E. Coffin ot Whit tier, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman and Miss Mullen. King's Daughters The foorth annual assembly of tne Order of King's Daughters of Southern California will take place on Saturday. October Mb, at the Baptist church, cor ner of Sixth street and Broadway. There will be two sessions durng the day, the first beginning at 10 a.m., the second at 2 p.m. There will be carefully prepared papers given upon tbe progress of the order, and interesting reports from the different circles throughout Southern Cal ifornia. All who ore interested in the work of tbe wearers of tho little "Silver Cross" are cordially invited lo be present. This beautiful order for women was only organized nine years ago; and now numbers half a million members in all j parts of tbe world. In thiu sisterhood of service is represented almost every natio.iaiitv. and the powerful efficacy of the work lies in tbe united hand-clasp of women from every walk in life, all serv ing under the one command "Hear ye one another's burdens:" their motto: "Not to be ministered unto, but to mill- | ister." In Englaaod a titled lady leads . the order; In America, on tbe breast ot I the millionaires' wife and daughter often gleams the little silver cross, and guided by its sweet Impelling power, they seek the shadowed homes of sorrowing sisters that tbev may lighten their bur dens In many ways. During the intermission between the assembly sessions lunch will be served by the Los Angeles, Ulendale, Tropico and Prospect Park King's Daughters to circles and re present a lives from all parts of Southern California, and it is hoped that all members of the order who have not been found hy the invitation com mittee, seeing this notice, will make an effort to be present at the assembly. Mrs. Wei. Hlxon Entertains Mr. and Mrs. William Hixon entertain ed at their home, 2)20 Olesson avenue, on Thui sday evening. Among their guests were the ladies of tbe auxiliary of the First Spiritual society. Hoses, sraiiax and cut flowers decorated tte large dininz roome. Selscted vocal and instrumental music was rendered during the evening, after which an elegant supper was served. Those present were Mr.and Mrs.Hixou, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Carbon, Mr. and i Mrs. Alex Hose, Mrs. X. Kellermon, Alhert Kolstad, Mrs. M. A. Wright, Wni. Brown, William Howell, Mrs. A. F. Rey nolds, Mrs. Alice Carter, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Hendrv. A. K. Buchanan, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Buchanan, Miss Eddeva Bai ney, Mrs. Agnes Pleasance, Miss Rose I'leasance, Charles I'loßsanee. If. W. Rice, Miss Bertie Mover, Miss Lizzie A Jams, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Miller, Mrs. J. B. Ware, Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Ford, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lyons, Mrs. H. Evans, Mrs. F. W. West. Mr. and Mrs. Ben M. Hni ney, Miss Anna Krannier, Mrs. Nellie Howell, Mr. Dallard. W. R. C. Frank Bartlett Relief Corps No. 7 en tertained their friends very delightfully Wednesday afternoon at 27 North Main street. A reception was given in celebra tion of the tenth anniversary of the or ganization of the corps and in honor of Mrs. Jessie Benton Fremont. The ladies received from 2 till f) and there was a inrge number of puest* coming and going between the hours. The hall was pretti ly decorau-d with flowers and flags and during tse afternoon there was sunie de lightful vocal and intruniental music en joy en. Refresh ments wero served and a general informal and goo 1 timeenjoved. The reception committee comprised Mmes. S. A. Martin, Mary Oreenleaf, Maud Roller, Lain. Calum. Among those present wore Mines. Ledger wood, Hell, Miller, Cowles, iirader, Sturgis, Sit tie, Hard, Maxwell, Hnvder, Mallony, Thomas, Morton, MrKennv, Maxwell, Witherill, Holland, Van H urn, Dudd, Smith and Knight, A Sense Party A merry party were entertained last night by Miss Boles at her home on West Twenty-eighth street, in honor of Miss Libby and Will Teale. The testing of tbe live senses caused much fun, and the one being the most accurate wasawarded the prize. Tempting refreshments were served and a very delightful evening en joyed by all. The ladies' tirst prize was a dainty little pin cushion. The buoby was a small leather purse containing five bright new rents. Tho gentlemen's ti*st prize was an artistic tobacco pouch made from cigar ribbons, and a large leathdr medal was given the gentleman possess (•)•> <S® t® II F)on't Qhove or Push | 11 There's Plenty for All §§ N , 1 , 1 I| Remnants Remnants Remnants • : '.I, -OF- -OF- -OF- |§ l "" Silks & Dress Goods Domestics & Linens Odds and Ends ®S (•'(•> «_„ __________—_ (*® |f SATURDAY IS THE DAY ill if* Early in the morning is the time, to get your choice of bargains at I ', | the J. M. Hale Company's § 8 Great Remnant Sale ii ::; %:: ®jg When we are going to put on our counters all short lengths and odds and gl'ij ends that have accumulated for the past two months, to be disposed of at Sis about I One=Ha!f Value fi ®5 IN? ®S> Ordinarily we mark our Remnants exceedingly low, but we have taken off (*•> S| an extra discount this time, as we wish to close them all out this day. II We Make the Loss You Receive the Profits ®I <§ i> ■ • ; ' ■ • ®ft) ° Come Early Saturday and Avoid the Crowd ®§ fl Remnants====Remnants===Ren:nants S a® ®® ing the dullest senses. Miss Bolea' hos pitality was enjoyed by Misses Libby, Roberts, Oeneviere Smith, Daft, Potter and Prentice, the Messrs. Will Teaie, Nickelson, Kimole, Heorge Wngbt, Rob ert Kimble, Daft and Hriggs. A Charming Luncheon A charming Spanish luncheon was given Wednesday by Mrs. Henry Vander Leek at her home. The table was decor ated in dark red flowers, which were ar tistically arranged in the center of the table. Those who enjoyed the delight ful affair wero: Mesdnmes W. H. Holi day, Will Caswell, Ezra Stimson, Vtillard Stimson and Victoria Harrell. Here and There Mr. Will Tealo will Saturday 'leave for Chicago and St. Louis to be gone aeveral weeks. Mrs. S. A. Butler left for tho east on Monday evening lost to be gone two monttis. Dr. M. L. Moore has roturned from the east after a six weeks' visit. He is much improved in health. Miss Mabel Rose is visiting ber brother and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rose, jr., at their ranch at El Rio. Miss Bennct, who bas been visiting her sister at the Abbotsford inn, left yester day for her home in Arizona. Mi«s Mario Crow left on the Santa Fe yesterday lor St. Paul, Minn., where she will spend a year studying art. " An informal reception will be tendered Rev. B. W. U. Tavlor Monday evening at tbe residence of Mrs. Posey, Figueroa street, corner of Adams. Rev. J. S. Thomson and wife returned from the east Wednesday. Services _ will bo resumed in the Church of the Unity next Sunday, Octoosr oth. Miss Frances Hughes left for the north yesterday for an extended visit to rela tives and friends in San Francisco, Oak lan 1 an I points in Contra Costa county. Mrs. V. P. Ludlow is visiting her daughter. Mrs. George Felton, at her home Hlli South Pearl street. Mrs. Ludlow will remain in Los Angeles about two weeks. W. E, I'orgy, Esq.. and wife of Spring field. Ohio, arrived in Los Angeles last Sunday. They will eventually make this city their borne, and at present are lo cated at 003 South Broadway. Colonel J. G. CI. Lee, United States army, will bo welcomed to Los Angeles by his many friends. Colonel Lee ar rived Wednesday from San Francisco and is the guest or Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Lewis at their home on Adams street. Mr. W. H. Summers and Miss Emma De Groat were quietly married last Tues day evenine at the residence of Key.War ren F. Day, who officiated at the cere mony. After a short visit in Chicago -Mr. and Mrs. Summers will beat home to their fritnds at 4C7 South Grana av enue. Professor A. .T. Cook of Pomona college anil Judge Groff of Los Angeles have been added to the board of trustees of the School of Art and Design. Tne board as now constituted is as follows: Dr. S. H. Miller, president; Dr. J. C. Fletehei, vice-president; Dr. M. H. Alter, Hon. Henry Hazard. Henry Koch. Judge Groff. M. Macleod and L. E. G. Macleod, principal. GOT THREE OUT OF FIVE A Fine Averaze Hade by Officer Stephenson Yesterday If anyone thinks that Officer Stephen son is not a sprinter, they should have been at Alameda and Aliso streets about noon yesterday. Tbe able officer proved that ho can run faster than three men put together, and as a result three men are now behind the bars at the police station with charges of vagrancy against them. A crowd of five men, among them be ing Frank McCormick, Charles Oliver and Louis Jones (colored), went into the saloon at the northwest corner of Ala meda and Aliso streols, begging. They asked a number of people for money, but were refused. This put them into a baa humor, and finally when the thirteenth man declined to cough up the dough to help the gang ' to get a bite to eat" McCormick and another ol the crowd drew back and dealt him a couple of bard blows on the face and left tho place. The man who had been hit felt his rapidly j swelling jaws and thought that he had found the much sought for individual wno bad hit Dlllie Patterson in days gone by, and ran out after Pis assailants. The crowd hurried away and were at the corner of Commercial street before Officer Stephenson ariived. Ho started for the fellows, but they ran when they saw him. He took after Jones, the col ored man, and cornered him in the yards of the Pioneer Truck and Transfer com ? psny and handed him over to the man who bad been hit and a bystander anil j then started for the others. After a hard run two were overhauled and placed un der arrest and two got away. The crowd j were sent to the station. And now I Officer Stephenson's stork as a runner is quoted ahead of any other in that local ity- Paul Dubois' equestrian statue of Joan lof Arc, recently erected in Paris, has | already achieved the greatest popularity. [ Ono writer says of it: "Its beauty is ' such that the first sight of it almost takes , away one's breath." frrf&rjt He<b * SENT FREE It is a matter of vast importance to mothers. The manufacturers of the C.AIL BORDEN EAGLE BRAND CONDENSED MILK issue a pamphlet, entitled '"INFANT HEALTH," which shnuUl he in every home. Address. NEW YORK CONDENSED MILK, CO., 7' Hudson Street, New York. A SAFE PLACE TO TRADE BOSTON GOODS STORE 239 South Broadway Opposite City Hall Seasonable Offerings 11-4 White Fine All Wool Blankets, M Extra good value, at - •4511.1115' Beautiful Scarlet Blankets, full eight fIJIA A A pounds, all fine wool - - -tp Scarlet Blankets, AA A trifle lighter ----- «pU«> W Heavy Navy Blue, &Q A A All-Wool Blankets - «I>O.VU 11-4 White Wool Hecla Blankets, 41 1C Excellent value at - «l)0«a<J 10-4 White Rose Blankets, m All pure wool, at - «PT«O-J Beautiful line new Bath robe A Blankets, each - - - - and $ \) BOSTON goods STORE 10/7 the Broadway T T f~\ l\T/^~ > (~~\ Late of 209 North Main street, begs to announce I I. LW 1N v_J W that he has removed to j? In the Nolan & Smith Building, South Broadway, \ Where he has just received direct from manufacturers a most elegant line of f Woolens ~ For Men's Fine Wear r For Fall Tnd L-ONCO. f I Winter of '% The Broadway Tailor, , I 202 S. Broadway, Cor. Second I ITYVP 1? T T) A Tlf/'AXT A Cor - Spring and Third, Lo« Anrreles. European: cen lIV J I lj lj rviViVl V/l> /V trally located; moderate rate. F. M. MALLORY, Pro. Compare Our work with high-charging private dentists and progressive persons will take advantage of our prices. We think well enough of our work to give a Five-Year Guarantee with all work. Prices Gold Crowns 55.00 Silver Fillings 50c Bone Fillings 50c Rubber Plates $6.00 New York Dental Parlors 321 1-2 S. Spring St. J. M. Griffith, Pres. John T. Griffith, V.-Pree F. T. Griffith, Secretary and Treaaurer Geo. R. Waites, Supt of Mill. J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers, And manufacturers of misiic ill work oi Every Description. Boors, Wlndowi, Blinds and Stalra. 834 N. iLAMii.UA ST.. Los Angelei. Cak Q DR. JORDAN & GOVS ff|p GREAT MUSEUM OF ANATOM7 50SI Market St., ban Francisco V ffiifi ft (Between Cth and 7th St*.) ■ traSS a f *° an< * l earn °OW wonderfully you w |Wl Ml are mode and how to avoid incknesi uWL disease. Museum enlarged with | * thousands of new objects. Admit* • ■ eion 2i> eta. B rivaJc Office—aanie Buildlnar 1051 lUsirkct Street—Discaaeß of men: stricture, loss ol manhood, diseases of the nkin and kidncva quickly cured without the use of mer cury. Treatment pcraoually or by letter. Send tor bock. Old established and reliable practitioners. BAKER IRONWORKS U5O TO DUO BUKNA VISTA ST., LOS RNOSLBS, - CKLIPORNUJ Adjeiuuc *ft Uieuadj, let Ufc ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® 1+ 1« a ® ® ® II is a ® ® ® Pact ® rati. @ X. that Greater Results Come From Than From all Other n\ Mediums ® ® Put ® ®N\ ®® ® ®\v ®®®®®®®®V Together ® ® ® ® ® NX ; ® ® ® ® ®\\ ® ® ® ® ® ®\\ Lime! Lime! Just received, 5000 bnr.-els BOOHJS HAKBOS LIME. percent pure carbonate of lime. Heads of barrels made In two staves only; nearly air-tight. For sale by LOS ANGELES LUMBER CO., SAN PEDRO ST., bst. Fourth and Fifth, sola agents lor Los Angeles oity, Also dealers in Lath, Plaster, Cement, Lumber, Etc. W. H. Ferry Lumber and Mill Co., »re agent* for Southcrn'Californla for ROCHE HARBOB LIME except ia Los Angeles city.