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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 09, 1895, Image 4

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Of Southern California in Its
Fourth Session
W«a the First Attraction on tbe
Fifty Delegare** Fran All Parts of tba State
and ea Aasemblage of About Four
Hundred Ladles Present
About 400 bright-faced, intelligent la
dles gathered in eager assembly at the
morning session of tbe Woman's Parlia
ment of Southern California yesterday.
Several men with a ministerial 'cast of
countenance were also present, but being
in so small a minority tbey did not give
undue solemnity to the cheerful occasion.
Business was transacted Somewhat iner
tly, but witb conscientious regard for all
parliamentary rules.
Tbe otlicers of the parliament are:
Mra. Elmira T. Stephens, president, Los
Anegles; Mrs. Mary M. Gibson, general
secretary, Los Angeles; Mrs. M. F, Wills,
treasurer, Los Angeles.
The vice-presidents and district secre
taries represent seven different counties
and are, respectively: Mrs. M. Tillotson
and Mrs. Lizzie H. Mills. Santa Ana;
Mrs. Letitia «. Kiltr and Mrs. Annie
Baker, Ventura; Mrs. Emily Collins
Brady, (Pomona; Mrs. Marie E. Tali-
Badge, Pasadena; Mrs. E. J. Davis,
Mra. W. E. Hewitt, Riverside; Mrs.
Flora M. Kimball, National City; Mra.
M. B. Parker, San Diego; Mrs. Margaret
Howard White, Kedlands; Mrs. R. V.
Hadden, San Bernardino, Mrs. Emily
G. Wright, Mrs. Snsan Wade, Santa Bar
Tbe opening remarks by the talented
president, Mrs. Elraira T. Stephens,
were earnest and cordial, and a spirit of
harmony and good cheer prevailed at
• nC •• , .v
A symposium on dress was tne
Drat attraction on the programme.
Kilty delegates from various paits
Of the state having presented tbeir
credentials leaned back in dignified ease
?,od. serene in the consciousness of look-
Dg unusually well in fiesh and fash
ionable fall bonnets, listened amiably to
a discussion of various costumes for dif
ferent types of nineteenth century femi
ninity. Three women, each illustrating
in ncr own toilette the practical wearing
of tbe garments advocated, entertained
tba andience witb fifteen-minute papers.
The first was by Miss Minerva V. Jos
lin of Orange. Her subject was Artistic
Drees,and it was bandied most eracfefully
and eloquently. Sbe began by saying that
dress becomes an art from the moment
iteeases to be merely a covering and pro
tection from tbe weather.
In every nation and clime is found the
Insatiate mania for adornment.
Sbe quoted Ruskin.'s sentiments regard
ing true nobleness in dress and its imp
ortance as a means of education. She
mentioned tbe fact that the best dress
ing Is never the costliest. In early days
fantastic dress was studied. She spoke
specially of tbe garb of the Venetians
and its seeming to clotbe the wearers
With modesty and honor. In our bighest
thought we cling to a certain macnifi
cence. which in daily life we must dis
The great principle in the art of dress
ia harmony. Many women dress as if
tbe face were the only consideration. Wo
see the face once, when we see tbe whole
figure many times. Women dress too
much as if they were half length por
traits. One full length mirror is an al
most necessary part of tne furniture of ev
ery dressing room. It is the only safe
guard against absurd mistakes in cos
tumes. The whole presence is more im
portant than anything else in appear
Tbe color-scheme being a whole sub
ject by itself tbe author of tbis admirable
paper on artistic dress did not more than
briefly touch upon it. The wise woman,
abe said,will be careful in her dress when
passing from immaturity to maturity, ln
eotor, in style, in the exposure of tbe
njtS. MARY S. GIBSON. Secretary
I fcroat ahe wiil use due caution, realizing
tnat Hair, complexion and form have un
dergone inevitable changes.
Th* paper on Maternity Dress, by Dr,
Kate Sbepherdson Black: of Pasadena,
waa a most delicate, sensible and helpful
aotoosltion of tbe theme. She held that
My method of dressing not bygienically
suitable for maternity ia not hygienical-
Ijr suitable tor any condition of life.
Woman* greatest feat is or lias been
that men will ceasa to love ber. The
man wbo loves ber wardrobe more than
the woman, will—and best be woman
Vvhen *b* is able to discriminate this
da** of man from tbe true man before
, 4tt*oming bis partner for life. Fancy a
gMta ordering his wardrobe uf a special
atari* or cnt with a view to retaining his
I wff*'* affection or fearing be may other
wise lo** it! The new woman is not tha
\ j**rf pictured by Bishops Doane
ifotd Cox*. Sbe is not a poor cony of a
kaitk man portrayed by Mi*. Booth. 6b*
is simply a new and better condition o'
tbe old woman.
Neither divided skirts, bis sleeves, big
waists, bloomers nor trousers and jacket
worn for a wise and judicious purpose, it
accompanied by modest demeanor, make
mannisb women. The new woman seeks
to so clothe herself tbat she may be
physically fitted fjr the duties and respon
sibilities of maternity, should it come
into the line of her life's opportunities.
The third paper was on the Bicycle
Costume, by Dr. Rose Talbot Bullard of
Los Angeles. The topic was most charm -
ingsy treated, and frequent applause met
the writer, who was not confined at all
to her notes but spoke easily and clearly
in reply to many questions asked.
She said that one of the most difficult
problems for the bygienist and physician
to settle was that of healthful, conven
ient and enjoyable out-door exercise for
women. She discussed the respective
merits of horseback and bicycle riding.
Walking has not been as popular as it
might have been but for tbe clinging
skirt. Should tbe bicycle be discarded
the improvement in skirts induced by
its use will have made walking more
general. But tbe prospect is that the
bicyole will remain. She referred to tbe
development ol tbe muscles of the whole
body, woich is allowed by the proper
bicycle costume in riding. Everyone
concedes that it is a woman's duty to
look her best on all occasions. She may
do so on the wheel and yet dress suitably
and modestly. The ad vantages of the
bloomer, short skirt and divided skirt
were all named, both in respect to a wo
man's appearance on and off the wheel.
We are not yet ready to adopt tha
bloomer. It must be mcdided to be ac
cepted. The best coatume yet found
for bicycle use is tbe divided skirt. One
consideration dwrlt upon al some length
by Dr. Bullard was evidently appreciated
by the thinking women who listened,
and tbat was the presence bere of the
consumptive and the sputa on tbe street
which is picked up by the long dresses and
which when dried, in tbe brushing and
cleaning of the skirt afford a most certain
means of carrying contagion.
The afternoon session wss devoted to
two thirty minute papers, followea by
animated general discussions. The lirst
paper related .o the subject. Formation
vs. Reformation, and was treated wisely
and suggestively by Mrs. Flora M. Kim
ball of National City. The cburcb was
packed almost to overflowing, and the
large audience paid the closest attention
to Mrs. Kimball's well written essay.
She admitted that reformatory measures
frequently fall short of the promise of
fulfillment. With moral as well as phy
sical ailments, well-known remedies
sometimes fail and tbe patient dies.
To redeem humanity from its moral
unhealthiness hy forming instead of ic
forming the morals and modes of thought
and living, it is hoped will re the mis
sion of tbe future pnilantbropist. To
day tba ancestry of the future is witb us;
by forming its babits and tendencies
aright future philanthropists will have
little reformatory work to do. It is an
appalling thought tbat tbe criminals of
tbe comine years are in loving mother's
arms, at our firesides, in our schools.
In this so-called age of progress tbe
stody of the psychology of childhood is
in the bands of educators, and should be
m the hands of the first educators --
mothers. The torturing of a Hy is the
first baby step toward greater crimes.
Mrs. Kimball dwelt upon the importance
of humane education and especially as re
garded tbe killing of bird*, unkindncss
to dumb animals and tbe practice of
vivisection. Some of our boys are cruel
enough without the couiss of training
wbicb is apt to encourage cruelty. The
education of the heart does not keep
pace with that of tbe head.
The speakers wbo discussed Mrs. Kim
ball's paper were Mrs. Bowman, Mrs.
Lucy Blanchard, Dr. Raid of Pasadena;
and Mrs. J. W. Campbell. Mrs. Barlgat,
Mrs. Anna S. Averell, Mrs. McComas
and Mies Fetti, all of Los Angeles.
Tbe second paper on tbe afternoon
programme was by Mrs. i,on V. Chapin
niSS fl. F. WILLS, Treasurer
of Pasadena, the subject being, What
Shall Busy People Read? The lady spoite,
however, without notes, and commanded
tbe admiring attention of the listening
throng by ber musical voice as well as by
her vivacity and earnestness.
She spoke of the large class of readers
who have mental dyapepsia. They finish
Shakespeare and Dante in one winter.
They take courses of reading arranged by
preachers and professors. They read too
many boons to assimilate the best
thought of any. Some people are born
busy; Borne achieve business and some
have business thrust upon them.
Busy peop'e, especially, need good in
tellectual food. They need truth incul
cated as thought material. They need
tbe classics. It is the fashion nowadays
to decry the newspaper for busy readers.
It is more evanescent tnan the magazine,
but its impressions are permanent.
Politics form history. Through tbe
newspaper the mantle of prophecy has
Speaking of the pulpit and The Sunday
papers, she said there were persons who
stayed at home from churcb just to read
At tbe close of ber paper Mrs. Cnapin
was recalled to the platform to answer a
question. Wby did she omit to mention
the Bible among the many books named
by ber as turnishing necessary material
for mental growth? She respondei by
paying high tribute to tbe Bible as a
great literary as well as spiritual inspira
tion for humanity's students.
Mrs. Averlil followed with pleasing
remarks, and Miss Merritt of Los Ange
les next addressed the parliament, say
ing it was possible for the busiest woman
to bave a well-chosen book near tbe
basket of stookings to mend. Uplifting
thought may attend tbe greatest drudg
ery. Other ladies wbo followed in the
brilliant discussion uf books of all
olasses were Mrs. Galpin and Mrs. Mayn
ard of Los Angeles and Mrs. Spalding
and Mrs, Chapin of Pasadena.
Prayer was offered by Mrs. J. VV.Camp
bell at the opening of the evening exer
cises. The president of the parliament,
Mrs. Elmira T. Stephens of Los Angeles,
then introduced Mrs. Georgia A. Mutfield
of San Diego, who read an interesting
paper on Educational Fads. She began
by saying ibat we have lived through a
succession of educational fads—and his
tory will go on repeating itself. The
march of thought is marked by aban
doned hypothesis, exploded tbeories and
empty conjectures.
Eacb of the educational movements of
tbe past baa left a legacy to the present.
Intellectual fads become epidemic, run
tb jir course and are followed by others.
In California, during the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1834, there were 2W.875
pupils enrolled in the primary and gram
mar schools and 7412 in the high schools.
The statistics show that each high
school pupil cots the stat; within a few
cents of twice the sum a primary or
grammar grade pupil costs.
The state has a right to expect a rea
sonable return for every dollar invested
in educating her children. In your city
(Los Angeles), as well as my own (San
Diego), ihe public funds will only per
mit the little children to have one year
of kindergarten training.
If we lorm our children we shall be
saved the expensse and the deep sorrow
of reforming them.
Our education, as it is cariied on to
day, unfits rather than fits our children
for honest citizenship.
At tbe close of her paper Mis. Mattiehl
was enthusiastically applauded.
There were many men present at the
evening session. Among others were
Professor fierce and Mr. Gosper, who,
being called upon, made a few remarks
on education. Mrs. Ella P. Hubbard also
discussed Mrs. Matrield's paper very in
The second address of the evening was
entitled The Wider Selfhood, by Rev.
Mila Topper Maynard. A really beauti
lul woman with a clear melodious voice
and graceful manner and delivery, Mrs.
Maynard was one of the most effective
speakers of the parliament, wnicb has
thus far been marked by its brilliant es
says and essayists. She seemed to feel
the inspiration of the hour and of her
tbeme. iShe was not dependent upnn
any written words, hut spoke witb great
fluency and ease. Unselfishness was hue
deep undercurrent -if her thought, She
was frequently applauded after her well
chosen anecdotes and her fine flights of
true oratory.
The sessions of tbe parliament will
continue throughout the forenoon and
afternoon today. At the morning meet
ing, which opens at 10 o'clock, there will
be a symposium on Woman Suffrage.
The papeis, limited to ten minutes, will
be as follows on the suffrage question:
Does the Wife Need It, Colista Willard
Scott, Faiiraount; Does the Mother Need
It, Katherine Philips Edson, Manzana;
Does the Unmarried Woman Nted It,
Mary M. Bowman, Los Angeles: Does the
Worsting Woman Need It. Gabrella T.
Stickney, Los Angeles: Does the Busi
ness Woman Need It, Harriet R. Stiong,
Whittier; Does the Professional Woman
Need It, Kate C. Moody Los Angeles;
Does Politics Need It, Elizabeth Young
Gordon, Lordsburg.
At the afternoon meeting, which opens
at 2 o'clock, Mrs. Kate Green leaf Locke,
Pasadena, will give an address on Art.
istic House Furnishing.
The Bannocks Are Hunting and Are
Peaceably Disposed
Agent Beck Ordered (to Evict Two Hundred
and Fifty Sub-Lessees ot Winne
bago Indian Lands
SALT LAKE, Utah, Oct. B.—The Trib
une received the following dispatch to
night from Fort Hall,lndian reservation,
Ross Fork, Idaho, via Pocatello, Idaho,
October Bth: "There are no Bannock In
dians in the vicinity of Jacksons Hole.
Tbe so-called Captain Smith and other
Jackson Hole Indians who tired on the
Bannock Indians last July are reported
to have passed Pocatello in charge of a
United States marshal, en route to Evan
ston, Wyo., for trial before the United
States courtjon the 16th inst. The Ban
nock Indians are hunting in the imme
diate vicinity of tho reservation and are
peaceably disposed.
The dispatch is signed by P. McCor
mick. United States Indian inspector.
OMAHA, Oct. B.—Federal Judge Sbi
ras, sitting at Lincoln, bas dissolved the
injnnction that restrained Captain Beck,
the Indian agent at the Winnebago reser
vation, from tiling his police to evict
settlers wbo refused to lease direct from
him. The court has also issued a man
datory injunction which is practically an
eviction of about two hundred and fifty
sub-lessees. The court sustains the
agent. The lands are covered with corn,
a heavy crop baying been raised, and the
lessees may suffer a hardship.
Her Husband Remains an Inmate of -a
French Prison
noney to Defray Expenses Has Been Contrib
uted In Several States and Is
Available for Support
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.-Mrs. Waller,
wife of tbe ex-Consul General Wallet,
now imprisoned by the French govern
ment, will arrive in (New \ork Sunday,
and steps are being taken to have her
met by representatives of the state de
partment. Her son, Paul Bray, will also
go to ni<iet her. She ia accompanied by
ber young children, tbe family having
made the long journey from Madagascar
by way of Paris. Relief funds for her
have been raised in Kansas, lowa and
Washington, and will be availalbefor ber
support after landing. Thus far, she has
been helped homeward by private con
tributions, tbe state department aiding
her from Madagascar to France and Am
bassador Enstls advancing ber the funds
for ber trip to New York.
Ethelbert Woodford, a young American
in Madagoscar, supplied her immediate
needs until assistance was rendered by
he state department. It is said she will
settle in lows.
St. Louis Begin* its Annual Festivities.
Much Splendor and Big Crowds
ST. LOUIS, Oct. B.—The aeventh an
nual parade of the Veiled Prophet took
place tonight with all its attendant fes
tivities and splendor. Thousands of peo
ple who had also come to attend the tair
and expoaition crowded the balls and
streets. The subject of the parade was
Tbo Flight of Time. It illustrated the
mythological fables and allegories con
nected witn the Zodiac, the days of the
week and the months of the year. At tbe
conclusion of the parade the prophet and
his retinue entered the Merchants' ex
change, where they inaugurated one of
(be most brilliant balls berld for many
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
25* a box. Book free at your
druggist's or write B. F. Allen Co.,
365 Canal Street, New York.
Aameal aalea more than (.000.000 boxes.
General William Mahone Crosses
the Dark River
He Was Tiny in Body, but Possessed
a Leader's .Mind
A Man Who {Played the Part of Firebrand
Among the Tinder of the
United States Senate
Associated Press Special Wire.
WASHINGTON". Oct. 8.-General Ma
hone died at 1 o'clock tbis afternoon.
The end came peacefully, almost imper
ceptibly. The funeral will be held at
Petersburgh, Va.
WASHINGTON, Oct. B.—The country
will long remember Gen. William Mahone
as one of the most picturesque figures
and characters in public life during tbo
last thirty years. Exceptionally slight
in frame and stature, he has been a
marked man in great assemblages. His
peculiar style of dress, and especially his
hat, attracted attention to bim. Tbis
broad-brimmed, soft, felt headgear
seemed out of proportion to the tiny form
beneath it. But beneath this shade
sparkled a pair of the keenest eyes ever
possessed by man. General Mubone
married an epoch in tbe history of the
United States since the war. He has been
during tbe last quarter of a oentury tbs
central figure in Virginia politics, and at
one time his slight figure was the nucleus
of one of tbe most violent political
storms that ever waged in congiess.
He was in his sixty-ninth year. His fa
vorite soubriquet was "hero of Crater,"
won by his wonderful courage in the at
tack on Petersburg when the federal
forces sprang a mine beneath the con
federate defense. He fought like a tiger
aud later historians give bim almost
alone the credit of keeping Petersburg
from the union bands by repairing be
fore sunset the shattered confederate
lines. He had joined the confederate
army at once after the secession, partici
pating in the capture of theNorfork navy
yard in 1861 and raised and commanded
the Sixth regiment of Virginia. He was
commissioned as a brigadier-general in
March, 1804, and six months alter a
major-general. At the close of tbe war
lie returned to his ungual work of engi
neering and became president of the
Norfolk and Tennessee railroad.
A spirit of te.-.dership led him into the
political arena, ana he at once assumed
a foremost position in tbe internal affairs
of Virginia, which was at that time laden
with an enormous debt that soon became
the issue of vital importance between
tbe political parties. He was elected to
tha United States senate in 1870. He was
like a firebrand cast into a mass of dry
tinder. From the peculiar attitude tbat
he at once assumed, he caused one of tbe
most bitter controversies nnd stubborn
deadlocks ever known in tbe history of
that body. Mahone at last acted with the
Republicans and gave them tbe organi
zation of tne senate. His course brought
down upon his head the wrath of the
Democrats, but the Republicans received
him with open arms and the federal
patronage in Virginia was turned over to
bim. Since that time he has been par
excellence tbe Republican leader in Vir
ginia. He served in the senate until 1887
when he was defeated. Although he bas
since resided almost constantly in this
city, he retained tbe Republican leader
ship in Virginia, and in 1890 was a can
dictate for governor. He was best known
here of late years by his efforts to secure
the purchase by the government for a
printing office site of a square of ground
owned by bim. Tbe quaint figure of its
owner was always seen in the lobbies of
both house and senate at the close of
every session, and he was considered a
great power in the third house. t
Father Indicted Again
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Oct. fourth
indictment has been returned against
Father Dominick Wagner today. It
charges the priest with having embezzled
$1500 of the funds of St. Mary's church,
of which he was pastor. Wagner will be
prosecuted on this last indictment.
The Indian Agent Sustained
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 8.-Judge Shlras
today banned down a decision in the
famous Flournoy land case sustaining
Indian Agent Beck.
The Sutro Site Accepted
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 8 — The board
of regents of tbe university met this af
ternoon and accepted the Sutro site for
tho affiliated colleges.
Election ol Bank Otlicers
nual meeting of the Bank of California
Jsnal I
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.
ffgi Wholesale. Retail.
>fIH Best Paper Napkins
«a ■ Only $ 1.00 Per 1,00 0
A SPEC.ALTY,rn r rra?-
Uary iSyphilis permanently cured in 16 to
35 days. You can be troated at borne for
tbe mime price under same guaranty. If
yon prefer to come here we wIU contract
to pny railroad fare and hotel bills, and no
cbarge.lf -re fall to cure. If you have taken mer
cury, iodide potaah, and still have aches and
pains, Mucous TPn.tcb.es ln mouth, Sore Throat,
Pimples, Copper Colored Spots* Ulcers on
any part Of the body, Hair or Eyebrows fulling
oat. It is this Syehllitlc BLOOD POISON that
we guarantee to cure. We solicit tbe most obsti
nate cases and challenge the world for a
case we cannot cure. This disease bas always
baffled the skill of the most eminent physl
slans. 9500,000 capital behind our uncondi*
,ioeal fruaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on
ipalication. Address COOK REMEDY. CO*
m MninWe Taunt*, CIUCAGO. ILL*
was behl today. It was stated that tbe
total earnings for the year aggregated
$647.24.j.22, less $1(10,611.68 expenses. Tbe
old|board of direotors and officers were
re-elected, as follows: William Alvord,
president; Charles R. Bishop, vice-presi
dent; Thomas B. Brown, cashier; S.
Prentiss Smith, assistant cashier; Irving
F. Moulton, second assistant cashier;
Allen M. Clay, secretary, and James M.
Allen, Antoino Borel, Adam Grant, A.
K. P. Hanimon, H. H. Hewitt, E. W.
Hopkins, Meyer Lewis, Jacob Stern and
George Whittcll, directors.
Sacramento to Receive More Electricity, to
Be Developed In Neighboring riountalna
| SACRAMENTO, Oot. 8.-This city is
likely to have more electrio power from
the mountains. In addition to that which
is now brought from Folsom, twenty-two
miles away. Dr. Charles Van Norden,
representing the South Yuba Canal com
pany, has asked the board of supervisors
for a franchise for the Gentral California
Electric company, to enable it to bring
electric power through the county to the
city of Sacramento. He aays tbey have
ffrom 17C0 to 2000 borse-powar "nt this
time which tbey desire to bring into too
capital city. The power house, he said,
was only twenty-nine miies from the
state enpito). Their pole line now ex
tends to liocklin, twenty-one miles from
this point. They desire to put up a single
line of poles along the county road south
and east of the railroad and to cut across
the Twelfth street bridge. The matter
has been taken under advisement by tbe
district attorney.
Cash and Real Estate to Ease an
Aching Heart
Mrs. Nickels Gets ■ Small Fortune for tbe
Alienation of Her Huaband'a Aflec
tlon—A Good Bargain
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oot. B.—A spe
cial from Fargo, N. D., says:
The suit;of Mrs. Clint Nickels of Kan
sas City against Mrs. Maud Graham for
$50,000 for alienating the affections of her
husband, was concluded this afternoon
in the United States district court of tbis
city. There was a big array of legal tal
ent on ootb sides. An amicable agree
ment was arranged, by which Mrs. Nick
els got $8000 cash and teal estate valued
at $12,000 in Minneapolis. The action in
conrt will be withdrawn.
Mrs. Maud Graham was the daughter
of tbe late A. L, Mason, the capitalist of
Kansas City. Sbe married J. E. Graham,
a Kansas City druggiat. Clint Nickels
had been ber sweetheart before marriage,
and afterwards Nickeis deserted his wife
nnd Mrs. Graham her husband, and tbey
ran away together lo North Dakota,
whero aivorces were secured by each and
they were married. The supreme court
of North Dakota subsequently decided
that Nickels secured his divorce by fraud.
This decision annulled the marriage of
Nickels and Mrs. Granam and left her in
the position of living in adultery with
another woman's husband.
Mrs. Graham is wealthy. She recently
came into possession of one-eighth of her
father's estate -if $I,ooo'ooo.
Serious Rioting Results From Early Closing
of Westphalia Beer Gardens
MTJNSTER, Westphalia, Oct. B.—There
has been a growing agitation bere for
some time past against the order issued
to close beer gardens and other similar
places for obtaining refreshments at a
much earlier hour than customary. The
result is that a number of serious con*
•lifts have taken place between tbe police
and the inhabitants in the streets of this
Matters roached a crisis yesterday
evening when the gen d'armes and police
charged a mob of townspeople with drawn
swords, wounding many of tbe latter.
There is a very bitter feeling against the
authorities and it is feared tbere will bl
more trouble before long.
| Hiss
I A great curiosity valued at $25,000 $
8 now on exhibition in our middle w
6 window. A life-sized carved figure &
I of the Jinricksha coolie that saved s|
§ the life of the Czarowitch, the pres- ®
A ent Czar of Russia. *
g The figure is attached to the ident- W
I leal vehicle in which the Czarowitch <§>
S) sat at the time of the incident re- ®
I ferred to. These coolies travel'as a!
V far as an ordinary horse, averaging ®
» from 25 to 30 miles a day. ®
This is the first public exhibition §}
S in this country of the figure. We l>
fj have secured It for one week only £)
I at a great expense. From here it a
5 goes to San Francisco and thence @
I East. I
I Don't Miss It :
London I
I HARRIS & PRANK, Proprietor* 1
I 119-125 N. Spring I
earn great musedm of anatomt
I RNV 1051 Market St., Sun Francisco
8 *JU ■ (Between Clh and 7th Sts.)
\ trSrw \Go * ml learn h ow wonderfully yon
*W hre made anJ bow to avoid sickness
sVVL a liV ft nd disease. Museum enlarged witb
a\ R thousands of new objects. Admia
• sion 25 eta.
Private Offtee—.lame. Building
-1031 market Street—Diseases of men:
stricture, lees of manhood, diseases of the skin
and kidneys quickly cured without the uae of mer
cury. Treatment penoaally or by letter. Bead
for book.
OldeateaUskart aad reliable practitieuers.
j niNER/lL j
Bartlett Springs
For Rheumatism, Indigestion, Chronic
Alcoholism, Gout, Kidney, I<iver and
Stomach Troubles.
1 fls a TaMe Water, it stands Sbgqikl to Hone I
C. F. A. LAST, Agent
139-131 North nam St. Los Angeles ,
The Only Doctors in Southern Osrflforma Treating
Diseases of JVf jp? Exchisivelyj
To show our ■hrmoity, sincerity and ability, we are willing to
We have tbe largest practlee on tbe Pacific Coast treating
Every Form of Weakness and Private Diseases of Men
Wo publish aPajnsTitet which we will send free, securely scaled, expta-minß our meUioda for
home tre*tm«C wfYhortt staraach-druggtctg. II contains rules tor diet, exnetse and srecy and a
record of cases cured. Our symptom blank which we send on appticarrbnls as satisfactory as a
personal Interview.
Write to us for advice; you will not regret it. All correspondence sacredly confidential.
Cor. Main and Thi rd Sts., oyer Wells Fargo Co.. LPS ANGELES, CAL
iyP %J The Best
/ / / / / / / \ Stagta" M
■ueemoats to the wholeiale'trade. Office aad"Factory
605 East First St. *»^»*
—————— . . ~. , —. .—,_, „
SAVED FROM fl LIVING We forfeit If our testimonials eiw
WtlWino HnMie. XQUIIU not true. 3000 cured by Tha Illxlr of
jPsHBy rcß J" tb ! * st D > ' c b *[; l of Lo, | M f i ° hood >
L. Nightly Emissions, and all Seminal weakness of
Irian JIB f? a,ly nature arising from disease, over-indulgence
V Dr nbuseof any kuidcf either sex. Have the Drug
■anfarvlVl fJSfkVjY twki Jgf gist show you testimonials or address with stamp
' sri "Ivlilrs ittm &L and we will send them. Ati for Jliiir of Yosts, ttitas
*! t* c,llBr *' P er bottle, C for $5. Sold under a guaran
-2 tee to cure or money refunded Prepared only by
JliUiH lesmaL SIWS7 CO . antl K»plii. Viae
.-. CONSULT .-.
128 N. Main Street
Easily, Quickly and Permanently Restore
Celebrated Ssgi.ibh Kemedt
tNEBVIA. £&&\
It is sold on a positive jB Jj
guarantee to cure any SIMp W
form of nervous pros- .* *aj 1
trationor any disorder 1 *"97
of the genital organs of V
Before* by excessive use of After* 1
Tobacco, Alcohol or Opium, or on coco no*
of youthful indiscretion or over indulgence etc.,
Diixiness. Convulsions, Wakefulness. Headache,
Mental Deptession. Softening of the Brain, Weak
Memory, Bearing Down Pains, Seminal Weakness,
Hysteria. Nocturnal Emissions, Spermatorrhoea.
Loss of Power and Tmpotency, which if neglected*
may lead to premature old age and insanity.
Positively guaranteed. Price, $1.00 a box; 6 boxes
:0r55.00. Sent by mail on receipt of prico. A writtot
luarantee furnished with every $5.00 order received.
0 refund the money it a permanent cure is cic£
?TERVTA MEDICINE CO.. Detroit, Mich.
For sale by GEO. H. FREEMAN CO.. S.E. cor
ncr second and Broadway.
Microbe Kil krS^.SSSSi
Cancel. Consumption and all hitherto Incura
ble diseases. Write or call for pamphlet con
taining full particulars and testimonials free
327 W. Fifth St. Los Angeles, Cal.
1 pra win
110 West Second Street,
Supplies Business Houses daily with all Info*,
matton ia their line, covering tbe estta*
Co ash
Our work with high-charging privato
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.
Gold Crowns $5.00
Silver Fillings « SOc
Bone Fillings 30c
Rubber Plates $6.00
New York Dental Parlors
321 1-2 S. Spring St.
tAND Private
Maternity Institute
(Incorporated.) This is tbe only In-
Mituto of tbo kind in the west
where ladies who expect tbeir con
finement are under tne care of reg*
ular physicians and trained nurses,
and And perfect seclusion.
for students of obstetrics (midwifery.) Wa
wish to • say that with this Institute five
tegular physicians are connected: alio a
lying-in; su that students will receive prscti
csi and theoretical lessons. Male and female;
students adinittod. DR. H. NEWLAND,
1313 W. SEVENTH ST. Office Hours 8-10 1-3
Glass & Long
Blank Book
213-215 New High St., Los Angeles, Cal.
"t 11 ravtO t*e Features
lug Blemishes, ln 160 p. book for a ataaa». MPS
Joh» at. wo.ik.ry, 12' w.jjaau.u.y. *£a 0
Uweator ot Woouturrt Facial'Soao. w./

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