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The Herald B By Tsrs H««ai.» PnMUhlng Company. ■ i 1 — Tsni HemiD owns a full Associated Press franchise and publishes the oomplete tele graphic news report received daily by a special leased wire. EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT: 205 New High street. Telephone 136. •DBINESB OFFICE: Bradbury Building, 833 West Third street. Telephone 247. ■ ASTERN OFFICE: 43 and 45, Tribune bulld lag, New York. i TERMS OF SWBSCRIPTIOiN. BY MAIL, POSTAGE FrfKPALD. (tally edition, Sunday excluded, one year »5.00 Parts of war, per month — SO paily and Sunday, one roar 8.00 TO CITY SI'BSCBIRKRS. Pally, delivered, Sunday excepted, per mo. 70c Bally delivered, Sunday included, per mo. soc Bunday only, per month -Oc Address THE HERALD. Los Angeles, CaL rOSTAOa BATF.S ON Till HERALD. 48 pages 4 cents 82 pages Scents 86 pages 3 cents 29 P«tet a cents 24 pages. 2 oents 16 pages 2 cents 12 pages 1 CBat THE WEEKLY HBBALD. Twelve pages, one year f 100 M-Persons desiring THB HERALD deliv ered at their hemes can aacure It by postal card request or order tnrough telcpnone mo. 547. Should dallverv he irregular please make ■mediate complaint at tha office. XW-AII Communications to The Herald on matters editorial and literary should be ad. tresses! to W. S. Creighton. editor-in-chief. Write the Truth as you see it : Fight the AVrong as you Mini it: Piili- Hsh nil the News, and Trust Ihe Event to the Judgment of the People SATURDAY. NOVEMBER ,y>. i8o« IGNORING THE CONSUMER Among tbo advocates of protective tariff* tbere is owe person wbo is always overlooked; tbat person is the consumer. Scarcely a single protectionist argument is ever read or beard tbat includes tbe consumer. He is universally ignored by the philosophy of protectionism. Consid ering that the consumer outnumbers the beneficiary ot protectionism in the ratio of at least. 9 to l.this seems strange, but it is only one of the numerous little tricks adopted by those who champion tho interests of special privilege. By ig noring the consumer and in effect declar ing that there is no such person in exist ence, the champions of that superstition are often enauled to convince the thoughtless and ignorant that protection ism is wise and just. But where both sides of the question are clearly pre sented and candidly considered, even a blind man can see tbat in the very na ture of things any scheme of taxation designed to benetit a few must neces sarily oppress tbe many; otherwise it cannot be profitable to the few. For years the farmer has been hum bugged by being told that a protective tariff on farm product* would and did in ■ure to him a "home market" for what he as a farmer produced. Yet. all the while he has really been obliged to sell bis products in the open markets of the world, getting only such prices as were obtainable under the inexorable law of supply and demand. Another numerous class successfully humbugged is the wage workers. Thou sands of those have been deluded by the teaobings ef protectionist orators and newspapers into the belief that a high tariff was designed for their special ben efit; that it was a precious boon for which they should feel thankful, and without wbiih their wages would fall several degrees below zero. But they, too, l\*>ve failed to realize the benefits promised by protectionism. They, too, are subject to the law oi supply and de mand.and tbe supply of labor as a rule is greatly in excess of tbe demand. Hence wages are forced down under protection* lem, while the cost of living is enhanced by the same cause. Only by thinking, studying and voting on the principle of "equal rights to all and special privileges to none" will the American people rid themselves of the unjust burdens of protective tariffs. ■\Vhen they have thrown off those burdens and substituted a just and rational rev enue system, they will wonder why they were ever such fools as to be humbugged year after year by the sophistries and falsehoods of the protective system. THE DEMAGOGUE PAH EXCELLENCE Governor Altgeld of Illinois and Sena tor Tillman of South Carolina have achieved lofty eminence in the realms of demagogism. But the man who has been selected by tiie people of South Caro lina—while temporarily insane—to pro fane tho station once adorned by John C. Calhoun, is probauiy the chiefest dema gogue of tbe land. Ibis apostle of l'opulistie heresies,cla e s prejudices and economic, absurdities,took occasion ,o demonstrate that he is pos sessed of an abundance ol bad lusts as well as a plenitude of financial ignorance, day before yesterday,during the joint celebra tion of Atlania and South Carolina day at the Atlanta exposition. With about tne same kind of conception of the oc casion that a hog would have of a fine piece of architecture, he devoted a largo part of his alleged oratiun to an exposi tion of his peculiar political and finan cial ideas and a denunciation of those people who have the good senso to differ from him regarding things. Frantically ail that he said about, the Immensity Of the stuns the south has contributed to the pension fund and to the oolfers of the beneficiaries of tariff protection is true, but considering itie time and the circumstances it were better left unsaid. The bad taste of referring to subjects tbat citizens hold differing views about on a non-political and non partisan occasion was sufficient to merit the disapprobation of his audience, but this boorish executive capped the climax of indecency by grossly insulting the president oi tbe United States, because tho latter happens not, fortunately for the country, to be a disciple of the finan cial superstitions that Delong to the ag gregation of voters of which Senator Till man is sucb a typical representative. Senator Tillman and his ilk constitute the only possible obstruction to the pro gress of the southern states. They are disturbers of public confidence. And what the south, like eveiy other developing country,needs is to possess the confidence of people, especially of people with capi tul to invest. Ontside of California there is no part of the union offering better inducements to capital tban the section known as the ■outh. But capital will not go where there is any doubt about its safety. Peo ple are very naturally deterred from in vesting lUO-cent dollar.- in a section per meated with a class oi men wbo are preaching the doctrine that repayment thould be made in TiO-cent dollars. There is plenty of injustice in tbe country, affording ample aoope for the zeal of tha intelligent and genuine re former, but "bobtailed reformera" of the Tillman stripe, whoso invariable panacea for one evil is the enactment of another, are worse than useless. Tbey distract and confute the public mind with their ranting and roaring and thus prevent the progress of real reform ; and when they deal with anything at all, it v some effect, and not a cause. CHANCES OF THjj CALIFORNIA LEMON LemejM are becoming so'scarce and prices so high , the improvement of the California lemon industry is beine agi tated again. Tha impression seems to be general among the I'hliadelphia fruit men that the California lemons, nude' proper handling, would cut a more prom inent figure in the eastern market than it docs at present. It is believed that the present scarcity will aot as an in creased incentive lor California lemon growers to place their fruit on oar mar kets In an improved condition. — Phila delphia Grocery World. The above , from one of tbe best au thorities on tbe subject in the oountry, sbould be read and given heed by every lemon grower In California. If the grand jury is in doobt about its power to indiot Lowry again, let it. file another indictment and thus have the proposition squarely tesied on its merits. Ami, by the way, we would suggest that section lUOB of the penal code allows the court to instruct the district attorney to j file an information against the indicted ' person when the indictment has been quashed on demurrer, as In tbe Lowry instance. It really seems as if the truth or falsity of the allegation against Lowry might be ascertained in open trial with out straining the law nearly as much as has been done in cases of insignificant importance to the public compared with tbe case of Frank Lowry. i ,—, SAVANNAH, Ga„ Nov. 2S.—Ex-Con gressman Bland arrived here today to lec ture on free silver. At Ip. ru. only one seat had been sold and Mr. Bland called tbe lecture off.—Associated Tress Dis patches. From the foregoing it Is evident that the sliver movement has kept on moving until it has moved out of that section of the south. Up to tbe time of going to press tbe ir repressible and apparently unresponsible Hob Ingersoll bad given no indication of being seriously affected, by tbe prayerful ness of the 9000 Cleveland Christian En deavorers. It is plain that "Infidel Bob" has burned bis bridges and determined to dweil [permanently in tbe tents of the ungodly. Well, gentleman of the grand jury,what is the matter with bringing in another Lowry indictment with the awful defect observsrt by .ludge Smith carefully elim inated? How long doe? it take to draw an imliotment anyhow.' Secretary Carlisle's Speech In his speech at the chamber of com merce dinner last evening, Secretary Car lisle exhibited a complete theoretical mastery of the subject lie was called up on to discuss and a facility of treatment which could not possibly be surpassed. It is seldom that those who have sat at dinner at Doimonioo's for; two hours and hare then listened to a speaker for half an hour ask him to go on when he shows an inclination to stop, especially if the subject is the currency question. .No tribute to the speaker's powers could be higher. Yet this is what, happened last evening when Mr. Carlisle was near the end of his discourse. Not only was the applause ot the listeners hearty, but tbe demand that he abouhl go on was neatly unanimous, it was possible to see also what chords struck by t lie speaker were most in unison with the thoughts of those whom be addressed. First of all was the demand tbat the gold standard be preserved at all hazards and tbat there be no more dodging and ducking, no more double dealing in plat forms and public speeches. Upon this point there was no dissent, but on tbe contrary an outburst of upplause that was really vooiferjus. Not lest hearty was the assent given to Mr. Carlisle's pioposi tion that the eovernment was never in tended to <io a banking business, lias no machinery for doing it, and consequently ought to abandon it at the earliest possi ble moment. Ol course this means that the government's legal tender notes ought to be withdrawn, and that when once redeemed they ought to be canceled and ijurned. That this was Mr. Carlisle's meaning he aftrmed repeatedly and e.n phatically, and this opinion was emphat ically approved by the audience. No par ticular method of accomplishing this result was skotcbed, but the general plan of leaving to the banks tne business of furnishing a paper currency to the com munity was indicated, and this, too, met the views of the great majority of those present. Now the question that comes to the mind of every thoughtful person, in view of what transpired at this notable dinner, m this: How will political parties divide on tho question ol taking the government out of the banking business. Will the Republicans go one way and the Demo crats another way, or will the line of cleavage run through both of them near ly in the center.' As there will certainly be dilferences nf opinion, us there have been on tbe silver question during nearly twenty years, it ia desirable that the division should run through both parties, so that neither of them should consider it- success depend- upon the support of one or the ot her policy. i'bs question oiignt to be treated as a business proposi tion in which Republicans and Demo crats and men of no parly are equally in terested. There is nothing in tho ques tion which is necessarily more the con cern of one (tarty than of the other. ft in a question ot how the exchanges of the country, domestic and foreign, can be carried on with the least friction. It is hard to see how one party can have an in terest in it different from that uf the other, or how one ran get the advantage of the otherjili dealing with it. Ye; nin to t.e apprehended that the- Renublicans will look upon the green backs as a "war measure," and will be inclined to resent any attempt lo retire it as an attack upon one of the principles of Ihe party. Senator Sherman must have that he was "striking the keynote" when lie niaiie his speech at Massillon a few weeks ago. Yet it is a fact in our history that tho first vote taken by the Republicans after the close of the war on n financial question (De cember 18, I860) was a vote to retire Ihc greenbacks, nnd that it was nearly unan imous in congress. It i- a fact also that Secretary Chase, who has been called the father of llio greenbacks.) oudemned them in the severest terms from the bench of the supremo court. His successors in otlice, Fessonden and McCulljcb, were equally opposed lo them, the former hav ing voted against the legal-tender act in tbe first instance, and the latter having repeatedly urged tueir retirement after the close of tin; war. In short, more Re publican authority can be found in oppo sition to government, legal-tender notes SS an .instrumentality ol peare than in favor of tneni. Tho ciouutl is open to any member of the party to take either aide, and it is much to be hoped thai reason, and not war cries, may decide the question. It should be home in mind, too, that whatever sa< redness at taches to the gnenoacK as a battle scarred nnd blood-stained relic, no such reverence belongs to the later device, called Sherman notes, based on silver bullion, and likewise endowed with the legal-tender property. Nobody i- com mitted in any way to that illegitimate brood whose issuance was the undoubted cause of the panic of IS93.—New York Lveiling i'oit. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORINTNG* NOVEMBER 30, 1895. SECRETARY DANDY'S JOB His Term of Office Will Soon Expire The Place Pays $100 a Month and Dandy Will Be Re-elected — Speculations Regarding New Buildings There will soon be a vacancy in a $100 a£montb position about tne city hall. The term of Secretary C. P, Dandy of the school board expires on January Ist. The salary ot the place was rdcently increased from SIM to $100. Secretary Dandy will probably have no opposition in his efforts to be reelected. Spurgcon V. Riley,county superintend ent of schools.has addressed to the hoard of education tho following formal notice requesting the city authorities to take possession ol the school property located in Highland I'ark 1 "Regarding the annexation of a part of the Highland I'ark school district to the city of Los Angcies, I will say that in tbe opinion of tho district attorney you should at once assume charge of the an nexed district for school purposes. It ap pears from the last census report of High and Park school district that there were about L'iH children of school ago within the district, about fjrtv ot th.it number residing in the annexed district. "This division will entitle Los Angeles city to about one-lifth of tbo Highland I'ark school funds for the year 1895-6, and also to tbe charge of one teacher." Tbe opinion is expressed about the rooms of the board of education that the new school buildings will not be ready for occupancy by January loth. The contract provides that for every day in which the builders are behind they must forfeit to the city $25 for each building. LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEOE A Delightful Reception divan in Their new Home There was a delightful reception given yesterday afternoon nnd evening by tbe faculty ana students of the Los Angeles Business college in their new home in the Currier block on West Third street. J. F. iWilley's orchestra of the Catalina Marine band furnished most excellent music during both periods of the recep tion. In the evening a literary program was arranged, which was listened to by a large and interested audience. W. C. Pat terson, president of the chamber of com merce, presided and also gave an istruct ivc talk on a Business Education. He spoke of the fegreat importance of a prac tical business education for both sexes and said the great complaint mat men were making of women crowding them out of positions (and the so-called "trampism" with men was tbe lack of thoroughness on tbe part of the latter. The great success was not In knowing many things but in knowing some oue thing well. The fundamental cause of auccess was thoroughness. The speaker gave an outline of a business education and spoke in flattering terms of the bu siness college of Los Angeles. A recita tion entitled Horse or Husabnd , by Miss Ada M. Hicks, elicited warm applause. There was a paper read by Mrs. Annie B. Andrews, deputy supreme president of the World Mutual Benefit, association, on Business Education for Women. She de lined the woman's work in business and said the time was coming when it would be xs much disgrace lor women to us wanting in knowledge of business mat ters as it ha> been detrimental for her in the pwst'to be proficient in practical business methods. It should be the in ward principle of women to be self-sup porting. J. M. Elliott. James A. Fosbay, Hon. T. E. Gibbon were all down on the proaram, but owing to illness were una ble to he present. The guests were cor dially received and shown over the build ing by the faculty and students. The college is to be congratulated upon the beautiful new rooms wbich it occupies. They cover the entire upper story of the Currier block. They ere large, airy and bright and each is corapleto in appoint ments of convenience. New antique oak destts are in all tLe rooms and invite ap plication to work, and eveiy detail in the appointments is so comfortable and at 'ractive that work becomes a pleasure rather than a drudgery, and there is a fatuity at tbe head of the institution that stands second to none in California. The guests were served with refreshing punch during tho evening by the Misses Anna Klussman and Anna Smith. The more certain way to bave your cake and biscuit of the best is to use tho Royal Baking powder. SOME MORE BLROLARIES Houses in the Southern Part of the City Entered The house of V. W. Dunn, the foreman of The Herald composing room, was entered by a burglar on Wednesday after noon ann robbed of about $150 in jewelry. Mr. Dunn was the only person in the house at the time. He was asleep and when tbe burglar entered tbe room prob ably made a noise that caused Mr. Dunn to wake. He saw the burglar standing by the c hiffonier, and thinking it was bis brother, asked whet was wanted. The burglar ran out of tbo house with Mr. Dunn after him. The robber proved to be the faster sprinter and escaped. He hail entered the house by entering a window in the roar of the place and dim tied through. He wei.t into several rooms and secured jewelry and oilier articles. The house is at 128 West Thirtieth street. l'be store of A. 8. Behvmer at the cor ner of Jefferson and Main streets was also entered Thursday night. About $LOo was secured in goods of various kinds. Tho burglars got in through a storeroom and then cut v hole in the door tbat com municated with the larger room. Use of alum baking powders is a menace to health. Dr. Price's alone is pure. 'Twos Too, Too Mutch Professor Leslie Mutcb,whose character readings of criminals nnd others, some timo aco, gave bim a lleeting newspaper notoriety, on Thursday afternoon last approached M. Murray, proprietor of a fruit and cigar slore, at .0-0 Soutn Spring street, and purchased on credit a few woed^. The professor then asked for a glass of water. During tho short time that theac j commodatini* tradesman was absent on I his errand of courtesy, if not of mercy, i Mutch slipped several apples from a diS j play stand into his capacious coat tail pockets. 'I'ho ajt was witnessed by H. 'L. Tottenham, tv whom Mutch owed a Hilling stun. The result of an interview between tho two was that the liitle'in debtedness was almost entirely liquidated and Mutch gave tip the cigara which the inquisitor returned to the man who had sold them. Mutch was allowed to keep tho fruit. The Pkasantest 1 rip Is over tho Orange Belt line. Leave Ar cade depot 8 a. m., arrive Redlands 10:115 a. m.; one hour ami ten minutes for sightseeing. Arrive Hon Bernardino 11:80 a. m.; one hour and fifteen minutes for lunch and sightseeing. Anive Riverside 1:60 p. 111.; two hours and thirty-five minutes for drive on .Magnolia avenue and sightseeing. Arrive Los Angeles 0t35 p. m. Southern Pacific's ten-day round trip $3.65; Sunday, round trip, 82.05. Centime Wellington coal $10.50 per ton. Caledonian coal $10 per ton, sawed oak wood $10 per cord. Coalman Coal Co., room -a, Temple b' telephone fjStl, " Pure and Sure." (TevelandaS baking powder* Manufactured originally by Cleveland BniUien, Albany, N. V., now by the Cleveland Baking Powdar Company, New York. has been used by American housewives for twenty-five years, and those who have used it longest praise it most.. Receipt book free. Send sump and address. Cleveland Baking Powder Co., New York. * SOUTHERN WOMEN The wholesale criticism in the Thanks giving number of The Herald of "The Women of the South" is far reacning and betrays an aroaziug ig norance of southern women andjtbeir va ried accomplishments, and arrays itself 111 opposition to many of the most beau tiful eulogiumsou southern women which adorn our modern literature. These eu logies bave buobled up spontaneously from the noblest poet and scholars of tbe north and of England, and while tbe wo men of the south have presided at tbe White House more tban one half of our national life, yet they had the art in that day to conceal their ignorance and want of education; but then we aid not bave the "new woman," to blazon to tbe world their ignorance of "art and litera ture" nor to conlino their knowledge of "biography and history" to the ascer tainment of the fact that "Ben Butler nnd Tecuniseh Sherman were friends." Despite the oaustlj criticisms, south ern women have been tbe mothers of George Washington, Patrick Henry, Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, James Monroe, Robert E. Lee, Stonewall Jackson, Andrew Jackson, Henry Clay, Abraham Lincoln, Jefferson Davis, General Thomas and thousands of others who have stamped on American history its brisbtcst pages.and tbess men have so loved and admired southern wo men as to make thorn their wives. How silly they were to have done such a thing if tney had only had the criticisms of Mrs. Cook before them. There are t wo types of southern women, the educated and tbe uneducated, who in southern parlance, the latter of which were called "tbe poor white trash." As Mrs. Cook writes of tbe latter we sup pose she writes of that type most conge nial to her social status and if she does we have no criticism to make of her re marks. The remarks of Mrs. FCook open up the question of wbat the south is do ing and has done for female education is worthy of thought. The first female college ever chartered in the United States was tbe Macon Female college, at Macon, On., and it is in full oncration to day. VYbo are the most conspicuous wri ters In our magazines today .' None hold a greater prominencs in point of ability, power of invention, clothed in fervid and classical language, than Mrs. Burton Harrison. Julia Magruder. Mrs. Mar garet MoEnery Stewart and many others whose names are on the forefront ot our modern literature. Is there not a com plaint tnat southern female pens are usurping more than their snare of public recognition*.' It may be a nice and cbivalric thing to assail southern women away out heie on this coast two thousand miles away from their homes. Yet there is one rsan here whose mother, sisters and wife were wo men horn and educated in the south, and so long as his pen is not paralyzed, nor his tongue cleaves to the roof of his mouth will be allow any imputation of eitnei ignorance or dishonor cast upon them, ' lis said that once a rat knaweil bill. To what extremity a desire for news paper popularity will drive some people. The following statistics, which are vocched for by tbe United States census of IK!!!' may give to -Mrs. Cook and her admirers some idea of what the south is doing and has done lor higher female education : Pot every 1000 of the school population of the North Atlantic division, there aie 111 women attending college. For every injij ot tbo school population in the South A tlant ie division there are 230 women at tenuing college. For every 10U0 school population in the South Central division there ate -S7 women attending college. Tennessee has 2486 women in her colleges —more than any other state in the union —and 43 more than the state of Massa chusetts. Virginia. Georgia, Kentucky, Tennes see and Alabama have more women re ceiving collegiate education than oil tbe northern states together, and while the southern states havo 1163 teachers in their female colleges, the northern states have only 980, The state of Georgia only lacks two pupils of having as many wo men in her colleges as the combined states of Maine, New Hampsliiie, New Jersey, Ohio, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Califor nia. As an offset to this great preponder ance oi college education for the women of the south, it ts a matter of fact that in the North Atlantic division there was an overage attendance of 86 per cent ot the school enrollment, while in the South Atlantic division the percentage nas 60 per cent. Kentucky reports 62 per cent of attend anje of the public school enrollment, just the samo per cent as that of New York. New York, with a school population of 1,481,000, has only 154 a women in her col leges, while Kentucky,with a school pop ulation of CJ7,7OU, has 2113 women in her col leges. If Kentucky did not patronize the pub lic school systara, her great preponder aine of women receiving collegiate train ing might be accounted for iv this way, but this cannot be the reason, because, as we have shown aoovu, she and New York furnish the same percentage of pu pils to the public schools. Then, why is it that live of the south ern slates nave more women receiving a collegiate education than all tho balance of tne United States'.' The reason is evi dent 10 everyone reared in the south or acquainted with southern people. Tho souiuorn parent before tbe war was taught tbat it wis his duty to pay for the education of his children. The better class of people in the soiitu never took kindly 10 the public school idea.and they were generally opposed to a co-education uf the sexes. While the impoverishment of the south, brought on by the calamity of war, lias made the public school sys tem a necessity in the southern states, yet there are thousands in the soutli as well as in the north who prefer educating their daughters in female colleges rather than in public schools, it is this which gives live southern states more women in their colleges than all the north, and gives Georgia as many as Maine, New Hampshire, New Jersey, Ohio, Wiscon sin, Minnesota and California. JOHN SHIRLEY WARD. RUPTURE To the people who arc suffering from rupture. Professor Joseph Fandry, for merly of Kerlin, German, now of Santa Barbara,is a practical rupture specialist and truss manufacturer. Information free whereby you can he cured. Those having tried all kinds of patent trusses and found no relief, also have given up all hope, to those people I am calling their attention, and especially ask them to send me their addresses. AT THE THEATERS Orpheum.—At the Saturday and Sun < day matinees the full bill will be pro duced with a few extras thrown in. Only four mote performances at which the pink-toed Leigh aisleie will execute their sensational Trilby gyrations. One of tbe most pleasing acts on the bill, for tbe children's amusement, is the four Las sards in their comedy sketch, Fun in a Country School. In deference to toe great number of children who always patronize the instinees, the four Lassards will lengthen their act and introduce some new features. Nothing can be more amusing to the little men and women than Ihis sketch,and it is equally attract ive to older people, us it may bring up some remembrance of the happiest days of life, our school days. Tipach and Steele will take an c xtra squeal or iwo out of ihcir live pig. * * * The Burtmnk.—The Jilt will receive only three more presentations, including a matinee this afernoon. The play has proved a signal success, and the au diences have been large throughout the week. The piece has been one of the best in the reportoire of the Frawley com pany. I'ho Westerner is underlined,com mcucng on Monday evening, and it will afford the members of the company some splendid chances of showing tbei r ability. Tbe mechanical effects and scenery will receive special attention. THE RANSOM HOME Report ol Its Condition and An Appeal for Aid At a meeting of the Union nf Unions yesterday sftornoon Mrs. Hntton, of tbe board of managers of the Ransom home, and Mrs. Eliua Gordon, the matron, presented reports showing tbe condition of the institution and its future oeeds. There are at present fifteen inmates, eight adults and seven infants. These hare received every possible ■s.ttetition physic ally and omerwise. Care is always taken to administer tv tbeir spiritual needs, and great eood is thus accomplished. Regarding the requirements of tbe home, Mrs. Hutton said that clothing was in great demand, anything in the Way of ladies' or children's garments being especially acceptable. A Thanks giving offering of .Mi irom South River- I side was mentioned with grateful com ment. The matter of securing new and more spacious quarters was discussed and its necessities urged "nth great force. It is intended to start a movement for build ing a new borne in tbe noar future. Betore the meeting closed an appeal was made to all who have the interests of humanity at heart to aid by direct contribution or in any way possible in caring for the unfortunate ones eheltred at tbe home. The institution is sup -1 ported entirely by voluntary contribu ] tions and it tbey fall to come in there I will be an end to the good work now 1 being done there. Donations will be | gladly received either at tbe Temple Ransom home on East Jefferson street 1 or by Mrs. L. M. Hutton. 1007, Twenty- ' first street. Frawley Company's Addition The Frawley Dramatio company, now filling a long engagement at the Burbsnk theater, has an addition to its personnel, and Mr. Frawley was not consulted about it cither. The wife of Wilson Enos, a lead ing member, gave birth last night, at 9:45 oclock to a ten-pound boy,and at tbe last report both were doing nicely. The rumor tnat the youngster is to oe cast 1 next month for a juvenile part is not : credited by those of the company who I "ere seen on the matter. Mount Lowe rioonllght Excursion There will bo an extra train from Echo mountain at 9:SO p.m. on Saturday even ing, November .'!oth, for a delightful moonlight ride to the city nftcr viewing i tbe rare evening attractions on tne 1 mountain. Gorgeous sunset, observatory ; and giant searchlight. Carpets and Draperies Good lace curtains, 00c a pair. l me Irish point lace curtains, $3.50 a pair, Ejcelleut quality portieres, $3 a pair. Smyrna rugs, 75e t-aeL. Angora rugs, $J each. Ingrsin carpet. liOc peryard. Tapestry Hrussels, SOc per yard, stair carpet, 20c perynru. Moqu ett carpet, $1 per yard. C. A. JUDD. 405 South Broadway | Saturday s Specials § Remember we shall have Special Bargains <Bb» Lg) in all Departments «0 "At ■--—!!■ S£ S Just Today.... Millinery Department Carlson Currier Siik, per spool 7c We undersell any Millinery store in the j£& "S| Shields, No. 2 extra quality, per pair... 10c city. Ask the ladies that have bought Buttermilk Soap, 3 cakes for 9c their hats of us. fIQ Thread, best quality, per spool 3c We shall offer some special low prices , jSS" \»*r Gents' Underwear, per suit 85c today. See our show window. C'S Gents ' Ulldervveai > extra > P er suit -- • $,0 ° Children's Toboggan Caps, regular price All Wool Underwear, worth $2.50. .$1.90 $2.00; today JU.25. -**s W-S 4-ply Cuffs, per rjair 12 I-2c ' ' JfiSt I|S 4-piv 11c Remember that we make a great spec J» m Neckties, extra quality, only 20c ia,tv in Remodeling and Retrimming. fig. Ooc All* Wool Dress Goods, pr yd 42c Our Cut Prices are in all Departments. jSS» All-wool Dress Goods, bigtrade, pry d. .25c Come early in the day. We can serve E. $9.00 Dress Pattern only $6.00 you better. ffl^ 1 Broadway Department Store I jgjL 401=403 South Broadway, Corner Fourth. J. A. WILLIAMS & CO., Proprietors. j&L TU Best v g> gggg BOSTON ooods STORE TBLEPHONB 904 239 South Broadway Opposite City Hall Art Department This popular department is replete with Holiday Goods, comprising Art Needlework in all de grees of completion; also, full lines of materials, sucli as Yarns, Zephyrs, Wools, Knitting, Cro- " diet and Embroidery Silks and Cottons. This being Doylle Day We offer the following as specials: Doylies varying in size from 4 inches to 12 inches, with stamped or hemstitched borders, At sc, 7c, Be, 10c, I2jc, 15c, 20c and 25c Center Pieces from 15c to $1.75 each See the beautiful Tea Cloths, Sofa Pillows, Bu reau Scarfs, Sideboard Scarfs, Pillow Shams, Picture Frames, Work and Handkerchief Boxes. NOTICE * The usual Concert will take place tonight fren 7 ta a acleck, unless the evening be rainy. BOSTON QOODS STORE -fc-AAAAAAA AAAAAAAA AAA A A AAA AAAAAAAA AaVAAAA A^^&^-.gfA-AAA •wWWWV WW WW www w W WWW WWW W WWW WWWWJWw [NILES PEASE J * Whelcsale end Retail Dealer la TeHaphsraVa >it • j FURNITURE I C~\ t~t\r\ ~ and Silk Curtalßva % ► Portieres, Oilcloths ♦ I Window Shades 2 I 337-339-341 Linoleums, Mattings, Bte. X £ South Spring Street B * | I LOS ANGELES, CAL. | LAA A _* a -a. AAA A A A AAA-AAA AA-A_A_AA-AA A AAA A AAA A-A-A.A-A_A.AvA mtm. esT V^W^ W r W Ifl emj SnfaaaaaaV .-eSnaVAv TtlU last y«ar, »f Lost Meaeood. CWeam "~~~~ — ™* N*r-oue DartMHty. l.o»*of Power Nightly Emissions, and all S* sale a I wtakaeas of IfM «■ IB SW Btfe-IV any natnrc analog from disease. r»«r USaletott L'TOtifW oraVmaeofany klndofeitheraex. Hart the Brag •HsVsKsW flKsf ■ eiralke -ST C'st show 700 testimonial* er address with stamp rCFw*b- M and we will send them. 4jK to IllSlt St Tsitk, tskSBI J&l&BmW h Jt \ «»«■ W P* r co" l *' • foT •»■ Sold ÜBdera eTaaran- For sale by IHO.MAS .« tauuiOJ, corner Temple and spring streets.