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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 11, 1895, Image 4

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The Herald
By The Heeai.u Publishing Company.
Tar. Herald owns a full Associated Praia
franchise and publishes the complete tale
graphic news report received dally by a special
leased wire.
street. Telephone 150.
BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Build'.ag, SOT
West Third slreet. Telephone --'IT.
EASTERN OFFICE : 411 and 45, Tribune bnild-
Inr. New York.
Bsily edition, Sunday deluded, one ysat ftf.oo
Parts of year, per month SO
Paily and Sunday, one tear 8.00
PaiW, delivered, Sunday nxeepted, per tno. 70e
Daily deli'ered. Snnrlav included, par mo. SOo
Sunday only, per month 20c
Address TBE HERALD. Los Anaeles, Cal.
48 pages 4 cents 82 pages 2 cents
SB pages Scents 2S pages scents
24 pages- 2 cents Its pages 2 cents
12 pages
Twelve pages, one year .SI.OO
fafr-Persons desiring THE HERALD dellv
rrea at their homes can secure It by postal
card request or order tnreufh telephone Ne.
»47. Should delivery be irregular please make
Immediate complaint at the office.
gey-All Communications to The Herald oa
matters editorial and literary should be ad
dressed to W. S. Creiehtor . editor-in-chief.
Write Ihe Truth as you see itt
Fight the Wrong ns you Und it: Pub
lish all Hie News, and Trust tho
Brent to the JuderniPnt of the Pennle
The Herald will be equipped at
tlio beginning of tbe new year with
a Splendid new press anil Ibo latest
mechanical facilities for turning
out a handsome newspaper. In cel
ebration <>C Ibis event it lias boon
decided by the Herald management
to Inaugurate for isihi a subscrip
tion rate which will be a material
cut from the present monthly price
of eighty cents. At ilio same time,
subscribers will act a bettor journal
in every particular than they have
bail heretofore, and will still tind it
an nntramellcd and fearless friend
of itie people.
Tun Herald was yesterday informed
by the First National bank of Los An
geles that the Times had signified its
acceptance of Tar. Herald's $1000 chal
lenge by depositing a check for the
requisite amount with the aiiove-men
tioned institution. We do not under
stand that the deposit was made in the
free and irrevocable form adopted by
The Herald in making Its deposit.
This, however, is a mere technical mat
ter of probably no consequence. We
presume the Times is acting in good
faith, and that if the verdict of the ar
bitrators to whom the subject of con
troversy shall be submitted is rendered
against our contemporary—as we be
lieve it will be—the award to tbe Free
Kindergarten association will be cheer
fully allowed.
Today representatives of the Times
and The Herald will meet to arrange
the details of arbitrating the issue be
tween the journals.
At a recent banquet of the New
York chamber of commerce one of the
speakers was Hon. .lulius Caesar Bur
rows, United States senator from
Michigan. Mr. Burrows, being an or
thodox llepublioau, is of course a pro
tectionist through aud through. But,
anomalous as it may seem, on the oc
casion referred to he advocated aud
eulogized absolute free trade. Not ex
actly free trade between nations,
though ho said nothing against that
kind of freedom in commercial trans
actions. His particular theme was
free trade between the states. He
glorified the wisdom of the founders
of the republic because they had pro
vided in the constitution for unre
stricted interstate commerce. He ex
ultingly declared that our forefathers
had wisely "swept away state lines and
opened a national highway stretching
across tho continent as broad as our
domain, over which our domestic com
merce might pass unshackled and un
impeded to tbe marts of trade." Then
the Michigan orator proceeded to
• how, by statistics and other facts,
to what enormous proportions our in
terstate commerce had grown in un at
mosphere of abs lute freedom.
The eloquent speaker's statements
were heartily applauded by his intelli
gent audience, which was composed
largely of ostensible protectionists,
like himself. It did not for a moment
seem to occur to either Mr. Burrows or
his hearers that his speech was a dead
give away for protectionism.
Opponents of a restrictive tariff have
agaiu and again challenged its advo
cates to show why, if the policy of
trade restriction between states is a
good thiug, it woultl not be an equally
good thing between nations. No an
swer to this question has ever been
given. None cau be given. It is a
poser for every champion of interna
tional tariffs. Within the vast domain
of the United States there are many
varieties of climates and soils and
natural deposits, everyone of which, by
Iho application of labor to tho earth's
resources, contributes something to
wards supplying the wants of the peo
ple. Some things that can be produced
profitably on the Pacific coast cannot be
produced at ail in tlie east. Some
things are produced in the east to bet
ter advantage than they could be on
this coast. The south is a natural Held
for cotton, sugar cane and some other
products to which the northern stateß
are not adapted. In the north many
things are easily produced which could
not be raised or manufactured profit
ably, if at all, in the south. Such are
the wise provisions of nature, estab
lished at the dawn of creation, and be
fore such a thing aa a tariff or importa
tion was known or thought of. These
conditions were found here when the
continent was first settled. They have
continued to the present time, and
there is no probability tbat they will
be annulled or modified during tbe
coming centuries. Hence, our fore
fathers were indeed wise in providing
for the free interchange of all products
between the various portions of what
was then and what has since become
the domain of tbe United States.
But what is true of this one country
as to diversity of natural resources is
likewise true of various countries
throughout the world. The human
racs needs some of the products of
every country in the known world. No
one continent or subdivision of a con
tinent can supply the wants of the
race, even so far as relates to one use
ful product. The entire world is a
vast workshop, in which labor applied
to natural elements produces an in
finite variety of things which minister
to the wants, desires, tastes aud happi
ness of all classes. Geographical lines
ami political statutes, all of which are
man-made anil not the creation of na-
ture, cut no figure in the operation of
latural laws. Tbe trading instinct is
nherent in the human character; ami
hough often ignored and hampered
jy legislative folly it everywhere and
at all times seeks to assert itself.
Every unnecessary restriction placed
upon it is sure to result in friction,
unrest, human stultification and wast
ed energy.
We strongly suspect that Senator
Burrows is at heart a complete free
trader, but ot course he would not say
so above a whisper while he is a shining
light in the grand old party of restric
tion and sham. Should he accept the
logic of his own utterances and admit
that free commerce between nations
rests on the same basis of truth and
justice as unrestricted trade between
the different subdivisions of our coun
try, his light would soon cease to shine
in the tents of Republicanism. Human
nature is so weak and human ambition
for political honors and power so
strong, that very few public men jtre
willing to forego tbe emoluments or of
fice for the success of a principle.
Vet what Mr. Barrows said at
the New York banquet concerning in
terstate tree trade oannot be unsaid.
His speech will be read by many thou
sands, among whom, let us hope, are a
few hundreds at least who will improve
that opportunity to have thoughts.
And when they become impressed with
the advantages and blessings derived
from unhampered commerce through
out the length and breadth of this
land, they may be impressed also with
the idea that such freedom might be
safely extended so as to include na
tions as well aa states.
Were all the prominent liepublical
leaders to give utterance to their rea
sentiments on the tariff question it is
more than likely that many of them
would say, as did .lames A. Garfield:
"1 am in favor of that kind of protec
tion which will lead to ultimate free
trade." In their heart of hearts they
must know that, in tbe language of a
great philosopher, it is "not through
restriction, but through freedom that
the path of progress runs."
The failure of Han Francisco to
secure the next National Hapublican
convention will of coarse be regretted
by every one anxions for the advance
ment of California. The leathering of
the great convention in the leading
city of the west would, as we have re
peatedly pointed oat, have Berved the
cause of California's development most
handsomely. The admitted importance
of securing so important an event just
ified every effort put forth iv San
Francisco's behalf.
That the cause of the Golden Gate
City was not nearly so hopeless as a
few individuals and fewer journals in
sisted, was demonstrated by the fad
that San Francisco led in three out of
the five ballots—one informal and four
The effect of this contest has been to
place San Francisco squarely in the
list of cities considered eligible for
convention purposes. Her facilities
for entertaining visitors and for dis
tributing news are now before Jhe
public of tlie United States, and when
great convocations are being located iv
the future San Francisco will receive
the consideratiou that has long been
justly her due.
An important incident of the fight
made by the gentlemen who went to
Washington to present the claims uf
the Pacific coast metropolis was the
liberal advertising that the resources
and advantages of this slate, and the
liberality of the people who populate
it, received. There is little doubt
about the proposition that a multitude
oi representative citizens of the coun
try learned more about California and
the inducements it offers both the
homeseeker and investor than they
had found out in all their previoua
careers. In this work of ventilating
the glories and virtues of the Golden
state we may be sure the Los Angeles
delegation performed its share.
Sin Franoisco can enjoy the conso
lation of knowing that at no time in the
balloting did she get below second in
the race. In each ballot she passed
such formidable competitors as Chi
cago and St. Louis. While a defeat, it
was by no means a discouraging one.
The position she maintained to the
finish entirely warrants working
and hoping for batter results next
If sullicieut money can be raised by
popular subscription to build a modes
cottage for Dr. Barber- superintend
ing physician of the county iiospita
at a salary of .f-">U per month--Tut
Herald might donate one of its bes'
G. " PUrC SUre "
eve land is
* Baking Powder,
Only rounded spoonfuls are required— not heaping spoonfuls.
Lancaster lots to place the building
on. Everybody subscribe. Help the
poor. "He that giveth to the poor
lendeth to the Lord."
| The wanton destruction of private
. property by the burning of buildings
j and crops and the wrecking of trains,
'< that is being carried on by the Cuban
i insurgents, presents a phase of their
I insurrection that is not only repugnant
to civilized people, but is certain to
| prove unfortunate to the rebels by de
! priving them of the sympathy and even
| incurring the animosity of many who
t are naturally inclined to wiah for the
1 success of the rebellion.
While ot course disorder, damage
j aud destruction are more or leas inci
j dent to internecine strife, the utter
! disregard that the Cubans have shown
1 for private rights and property is j
j wholly inexcusable on the score of war
I measures or necessities. It is evident
j from the information received from
i the "Pearl of the Antilles" at various
| times since the opening of the war,
' that the tendency so manifest in the
! people of that region to go
Ito excess and to destroy in
discriminately is running riot.
Lieutenant Winston L. Churchill,
| who is a brother to the Duke of Marl
| borough and an officer ot the British
| army, has been with a part of the Span
l ish army operating in Cuba, for the
| purpose of studying the conflict from
' the point of view of a disinterested
soldier. He concludes a lengthy letter
I written to the New York Journal, de
scriptive of his experiences, by advert
ing to to the regrettable feature of the
insurrection we have noted. His esti
mate of the bad policy and principle
of suoh uncivilized conduct is well
| made in the following words:
'■But I don't believe that the world's
j history shows a single instance of a
j nation having won independence
; merely by burning property, wrecking
| trains, firing into sleeping camps and
j throwing dynamite. These are not the
acts on which a nation can be founded.
It was not thus that the American peo
! pie won their independence from the
j English crown. I t was not by paltry
! acts ot brigandage, but by hard
' fought actions in the Held, which,
< although often defeated and over
| whelmed by better disciplined troops,
' manifested the sacred nature of the
I cause for which they were prepared to
! sacrifice their lives.''
The failure of Ban Francisco to se
: cure the Republican national conven
! tion was due to ,the non-concurrenoe
lof the Los Angeles Times in the pro
i ject. California wanted it bad; but
I the Times said "no,"' and that set
j tied it.
The Herald salutes the new morn
! ing Journal with right good will. Like
an honest knight it wears its visor
up and discloses a good countenance. I
We shall have many a tilt on the silver
i question, but in all our fencing may
| the time never come when we shall be
; moved to take the buttons off the foils.
i The Bcrbank—Young Mrs. Winthrop
i drew a fair-sized audience last evoning,
, and the piece was given in a manner that
1 showed the production to be about the best
iin the i'rawley company repertoire. Miss
; Belle Archer, for tlie first time, has been
' assigned a role that gives ber latitude to
I show her ability as an emotional actress.
; Sho easily carries oil the honors of th
I lady characters and is rewarded by fre
i quant signs of approbation by the audi
-1 ence. Mr. Arbuckle also distinguishes
, himself, and us usual, portrays hiu part
; perfectly. Young Mrs. Winthrop will be
i presented for the last time tomorrow even
! ing. On Friday night Captain Swift will
i receive its initial rendition, and it will go
! the balance of the week and at matinee on
I (Saturday.
•ft * !>
Illinois Hm l Tonight will lie a reuular
, Trilby night at Illinois bail, corner Sixth
. and Broadway, The joint entertainment
on h> pnotisni. between Professors Tyndall
and 8011, promises no end of fun and in
' structiou as well. Mr. Hell will talU on
hypnotism and its use. aud tv demonstrate
the facte laid down Tyndall will draw peo
j pie from the audience and make them do
his bidding. They laugh, cry, sing or pray
,at his will, ami while under his control the
, subjects will do some very funny things.
Hypnotism baa recently attracted a great
i deal of interest and Prof, Hell has long
■ been a close student of tbe subject, and
! being a fluent speaker may be depended
■ upon to give some valuable instruction on
' the subject, all of which will lie illustrated
in a practical way by Prof. Tyndall.
i Tickets are on sale during tbe day a. 001
i South Broadway,
» « V
QRPHEL'M Last night a crowded house
i auain greeted the favorites at thel trpheum.
: Topach and Steele scored another hit in
j their blackface act and Frank Moron con*
; \ ulsed the audience and kept them in roars
|of laturhter. Clifford and Hutb wero ac
i corded a reception seldom recorded in any
I Los Angeles theater, or elsew here, lor that
I matter. Kot only were they encored again
I and again, but they bad to respond to two
] curtain calls. The Amnions Clerise troupe
I gave some choice musical solos, duets and
| trioß. Bayard llros., with their trained
grizzlies were well received. Ande and
Omne in their very clever slight of hand
tricks made a hit, so did the graceful Sadi
Alfaradi. Tho bill will run all the week
and at the (Saturday and Sunday matinees.
Dartmouth college library has recently
I received a new and interesting likeness of
I Haniel Webster, the gil t ol Mrs. C. D.
j Stuart of Huntington. N. V.. and probably
! the last taken of the great statesman. It
lis a tlaguerrotype, of large si»e and profile
I view i taken in 1851.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking: Powder
| WorM't Hair Highest Medal and Diplcraa.
' . The ladies of St. John's Episcopal church
are holding a '"Midway Bazaar in New
Music Hail on South Spring street. The
! doors were thrown open to the public >es
terday morning and the entertainment
I will continue till Thursday night. Nothing
has been forgotten in making tlie affair a
! visual as well as a social and financial
success. That it is the former a casual
glance around tlie hall will testify. Artis-
I tistic booths presided over by lov ely women
and girls, good music and refreshments of
various kinds go to make up a whole that
cannot fail to please the most critical.
T hose seeking gifts for Christmas will find
i many useful and fancy articles and all
most reasonable. Directly opposite the
door is tho American booth, gaily deco
rated with national colors, Hanked by
stands of arms and imposing with shields
and banners. The ladies are in colonial
and costumes of the present date, and
make a charming and patriotic picture.
lAt this booth fancy articles of every de
scription will be disposed of under the di
rection of Mrs. J. K. t'amels, assisted by
Mmcs. J. N. Hays. E. L. Hwaine, J. P. Mc-
Clure, Willis I'arris. T. P. Robertson, the
Misses Margaret Shanks, Florence Will
iams ami Stone. One of tlie booths that
attracts the most attenlion is the Mexican,
where hot tamales are served from the
hands of fair senoritas. The booth is com
posed of cornstalks, brightened by Indian
blankets and Indian pottery hanging here
and there make an artistic setting for the
ladies that aie kept busy serving tlie tempt
ing edibles, who are: Mrs. Crutcher and
Miss Grier, directoresses: Mm. Page, the
Misses Vosburg, Miss Gertrude Mason ,M is*
Elizabeth Alexander, Miss Evelyn Gwynne,
Mrs. Willoughby Rodman, :Miss liriggs.
Miss Algae Kelsey, Miss Elsie Holiday,
'Miss Helen Reynolds. An exceedingly ef
• fective feature of the bazaar is the Japan
ese booth and tea garden. All sorts of
curios, bric-a-brac, cups and saucers, Jap
nnese dolls, Ac., will be found here in
charge of Miss L. Lani Folsom, directress,
Mrs. H. Lloyd Bleecker, Miss Cora Mather,
Miss Daft, Miss Bleecker, Mrs. P. Webster.
Miss Marian E. Folsom. Miss Hazen, Miss
Winnie Bleecker,
Southern hospitality is dispensed at the
Creole booth. Gumbo fillet is served in
the most tempting form by Misses T. J..
Winder. Wesley, Clark, McConnell, Sem
ler, tlie Misses Bonsall. Huntley, Winder,
Hunter and Libby. The Swiss booth is
decorated «ith Swiss colors and climbing
up the sides and roof of the artistic little
villa are morning glories lending their
bright colors to enhance the beauties of
the scene. The costumes of the ladies worn
j here are of Swiss design, fashioned out of
i paper, as are also tho articles for sale,
I which are varied and numerous. Mrs.
| Posey is in charge here, with the able help
| of Mrs. Van Gelson, the Misses Boles.
Houghton and Bridges. Tlie vivid con
trasts of scarletJand white surmounted by |
the union jack and tastefully trimmed with
holly and lierries is one of the most
striking booths in the hall. Mrs. Sheldon
Borden, who has charge of the booth, has
gathered together some choice fancy arti
cles of all kinds, including some exquisite
hand painted work. The ladies who assisted
her are: Mrs. William Allen, Miss Marie
Burnett, Miss Frances Groff, Miss Dot
Wellborn, Miss Violet Haas, Mrs. Harry
O. Stephens, Mrs. E. A. Meserve. Miss
Millie Kurt/., Mies Virgie Grier, Miss Lilian
Welborn, Miss Mabel Hyland.
The most complete of the collections and
worthy of considerable attention is the art
gallery. Among the curios is an ancient
Japanese altar to the God Shinto, a Budd
hist censer, an Armenian Bible MOO years
old, specimens from Mt. Ararat, Russian,
F.gyptian, Alaska, Japanese and Indian
i curios, old paintings from the oldest ca
thedral in Mexico. Mrs. H. B, Strange
has ransacked the private collections of
many of our best known citizens, and has
succeeded in gathering together some rare
; works of art, including foreign curios,
i wood carving, etc. Some of the leading
I artists of the city have placed many of
; their best works in this exhibition. There
| will be an extra charge of ten cents to this
! department. In charge of it are:
Mrs. H. B. Strange, directress; Mrs.
i Va.utlerwerker. Mrs. Mct'lellan, Miss Anita
j Rhodes, Mrs. Frank E. Walsh, Mrs. Por
ter, Miss Bassett, Miss Vi«*ien Jenkins,
Mrs. Frank Taylor, Mrs. Wotkyns, Miss
Minnie Cronkhite,
The booths are so numerous and all so
complete in every detail that a want of
! space prevents special mention of them
j all. The bazaar is an undoubted success,
and can well run today and tomorrow with
assurance of big crowds.
Mr. Willey'a orchestra rendered the fol
lowing excellent programme last night,
! and an equally good one will follow this
! evening anil tomorrow: March, King
I Cotton, Sousa; overture dramatic, Emil;
Little Christopher, Arr. Tobani; Sultan's
Guard. Goo; selection, Bohemian Girl,
I ialfe; French horn solo. Titl's Serenade,
clarionet obligato I the first time this has
|cv er been given in this city), Arr. J. F.
Willey: eocoanut dance. Herman; inter
mezzo, Cavalieria Rusticana, Mascagni;
medley, popular airs, Arr. J. F. Willoy;
Stahat Mator, Kosini.
The committees are as follows:
Executive committee Mrs. Posey, Mrs.
T. A. risen, Mrs. K. R. Folsom.
Reception committee The executive,
together with Mrs. U. W, K. Tayler, Miss
I B.C. McCiillough.
Secretary— Mrs. Crutcher.
Treasurer- Mrs. McMillen,
A Brilliant Reception
The vanquished Company A of the
Young Women's Christian Association
gate a brilliant reception last night, at
their looms on .South Spring street, in
honor of Company 11, who have been their
opponents for tbe past eight weeks, and
to new members of the association. Com
pany A can well take their defeat gracious
ly as they have in consideration that since
the two companies started two months ago
to enlist new members to the association
that the mrmlier has increased from less
than Too to 1 IW>. A charming programme
was arranged for last lights entertain
ment. There was a very bright aud clever
paper by Miss Murphy, adapled irom a
speech of Daniel Webrter, Mr. W. Hall
spoke on associate members, and Mrs. Z.
1). Mathllst, president of the association,
gave an outline of the object and purpose
of the contest, and with much feeling ex
pressed her thanks to tlie young women for
bestowing upon her a life membership to
the association.
The Ladies' Venetian orchestra dis
coursed music in their usual delightful
mammr the entire evening. Little Miss
I -telle Me('lung and Miss 11 race Hender
son acted as ushers to the many guess
that were continually arriving from the
hours of S to 11. Mrs. Mathuss, Miss
Bales, captain of Company B„ anil Miss
Erwln, captain of Company A., formed
tho hospitable reception committee, as
sisted by all members of Company A.
The rooms were beautifully decorated
with palms, pepper boughs, siuilax and a
profusion of flowers. Tlio main reception
room was especially noticeable. In here
pepper branches and white and yellow
chrysanthemums made a most effective
combination. A band of graceful peppers
across the wall was surmounted by white
and yellow ribbon stuff, connected to
floral letters A. and B, in the respective
colors of the companies, and joining the
ribbons at the top was Y. W. C. A., formed
into a monogram of gold.
In a cosy room lemonade was served by
the Misses Simian. Ktussman, Black,
Wise, Foss and Reese.
Refreshments of a more substantial na
ture were dispensed in the dining room by
Mesdames Snedeker, Salisbury, Burks,
Ball, Cleveland and Dr. Kate Moody. The
evening was a charming success. Rev.
I.arkiu iv a few happily chosen words con
gratulated company B upon their victory,
but the whole association is to he com
mended on the large increase in their num
bers and the way chosen to bring others to
the association to enjoy its benefits.
Mrs. Clinton FIsK Welcomed
There was a delightful reception ten
dered Mrs. Clinton B. Fisk, national pres
ident of the Woman's Home Missionary
Society, who is visiting on this coast, last
night at the First M. E. Church, on South
Broadway. The pulpit was prettily deco
rated with poinsettas, and on the gallery
was the American flag, draped in graceful
folds. Mr. Green, presiding elder, occu
pied the chair. Tho addresses of welcome
which was extended by the different mis
sionary societies of the city were brief, but
all of unusual interest. Woman's Homo
Missionary Society was presented by Mrs.
P. H. Bodkin. Woman's .Foreign Society
by Mrs. C. R, Crow. Woman's Christian
Temperance Union by Mrs. Emma Cash.
Rev. J. A. B. Wilson spoke of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church. Rev, Will A.
Kuigliten gave a most interesting talk
on the Grand Army of tlie Re
public. He reviewed the army career of
General Fisk from the time he entered the
army as a private of volunteers and left as
major general. In 1888 General Fisk ran
for president of the 1 nited States on the
prohibition ticket. M rs. risk's remarks
were charmingly presented. Her interest
in all the missions was spoken and a gen
eral resume of the work given. Music was
interspersed with the remarks during tbe
evening, and at the conclusion of the pro
gram Mrs. Fisk was surrounded by her
many friends who were anxious to extend
a welcome.
Here and There
The last of the series of practical ad
dresses which have been given under the
auspices of the I.os Angeles W. C. T. U.,
will be held today at 2 ::«<» p. m. in the
First Baptist Church, corner Sixth street
and Broadway. Mrs. Mary S. Gibson will
deliver an address on the subject, "Sys
tematic Course of Reading for Children,''
followed by discussion. There will also be
a parliamentary drill. All are cordially
Mrs. C. E. Kregelo will entertain inform
ally today from three to six in honor of
Mrs. Samuel Merrill of Indianapolis, but
more recently from Calcutta, India, where
her husband was American consul for four
years. Airs. Kregelo will be assisted by
her daughter, Mrs. Katherine Kregelo-
Martin and Mrs. Le Grand Paine of In
Mr. Robert T. Brain, one of Superin
tendent Muir's most valued assistants, will
be married on the 26th to Miss Annie May
Watkins. The ceremony will |take place
at I nity Church at t! :.'to in the evening.
Mrs. Bartlett of Pasadena, with her
daughter Annie, who have been spending
the month past at Plaza Vista, left on ihe
noon train, Tuesday, for City of Mexico,
where tbey will remain for the winter.
Miss Lizzie Annie Irwin and Mr. Kenyon
Crandall were married December Bth by
Rev. John A. B. Wilson, at the First M. E.
church parsonage, 529 S. Broadway.
The aid society of the English Lutheran
church, will give a Christmas bazar at tbe
church, corner Eighth and Flower streets,
December USthand 17th. All are welcome.
The Governess In Society
The English daily governess' lot is not a
happy one. The average salary in well-to
do houses is not above $100 a year for
about nineteen hours' work a week. On
this salary the governess is expected to
keep up a respectable appearance bellt
ting her employer's house, keep more or
less in touch with the progress of learning,
and ilnally, keep well.
And it is only in rare instances that she
is acknowledged as a social equal even in
1.-.iddle-class houses. She occupies very
much the same position as did the family
chaplain a hundred years ago—necessary
to a well-ordered establishment, but rather
a contemptible fellow socially.
A Safe Compliment
It is expected that Mr. Crisp will be the
caucus nominee of tlie Democrats for
speaker of the house, though he has not yet
shown any signs of financial repentance.
The safest way to compliment a silver man
is to put him up for something which every
body knows he can't get.—Kansas City
Chollie's Scarf
Large black silk neckscarfs, tied and ar
ranged by hand, such as were worn by the
"tine old gentlemen who signed the docla
ration of independence,'' arc now affected
by young men.
A marshaled host against the sky,
The hills are drawn in silhonetic;
Aud hko a ghost of tome regret
A noiseless crane g"js Hipping by.
A bellied sail, the autumn moon -
In quarter glideth slowly west:
And insects, by some thought depressed,
Faint, niournlul madrigals yet croon,
'Jhe world ot shadow' snd lo me
Iho sounds of nature sweet and dim,
Are but tne burden of a hymn
That tills t.od's church, immensity!
—Memphis Commercial Appeal.
Beecham's pills are f< >r bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspep-
S sia, heartburn, torpid liver, diz
i 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 io* arid
i 25c a box. Book free at your
I druggist's or write B. F. Allen Co.,
i 365 Canal Street, New York.
I - -
! Anita Cream {^piexioo
Anita Cream For the Complexion
Anita Cream bor ths Complexion
Anita Cream i or the- Complexion
The Bast U the Cheapest
239 South Broadway
Opposite City Hall
The Approach of
is interesting; to all, and the question
"What shall I give" takes the upper
most place in everybody's mind.
We have made extraordinary and suc
cessful efforts to render the solution
of the question easy, as a visit to the
store will demonstrate.
Gifts of
Usefulness and
Abound in every department. From
now on the display will be even
more attractive than ever. To keep
in touch with the Christmas spirit,
you should visit the store daily.
J LONGO The Broadway Tailor
202 S. Broadway No,an * Smlth B,ock
For This Month Only
We are going to Make a Genuine Reduction in Prices.
Suit—Former price $50, Reduced to $45
Suit—Former price $45, Reduced to. $40
Suit—Former price $40, Reduced to $35
Suit—Former price $35, Reduced to
Suit—Former price $30, Reduced to $25
NOTE—AII Work Guaranteed to Be High Class.
!■ £3f LWW (4 t',,n ot a famous L'reneb physician, will quickly cure you of all n«>r
■ \\ . *v VA Wf m> **J Pt yous or cHiesaes ot the Rent rative organs, auoh as I.ost Manhood,
H XZ. / 4mJj Insomnla,l'nins In the Back,Keniinal Emissions, Nervous Debility,
fl t iafaW i taffCr Pimples, Pnntliesfl to Marry, Exhausting Drains, Varicocele an.l
I V '-/ Constipation. It atopa ail lossea by day or night. Prevents quick
ie .J jirss of ili-eliurtte, which if notchecked leads to Spermatorrhoea and
a Trrra all the horrors of Impotencr. ciTPIDKim cleanses theliver, the
■fj BEFORE AND all tn kidneys and the urinary orcansof all impurities,
■a" f!I7I»Ia>EJIE strengthen!! and restore! small weak organa.
TheV™i sYifW.-rs are not cured l>v Heelers la because ninety per cent are troubled with
ar ■■■■ ■■ 11 I■ ■ PH T'f IF VB la Hi" only knriwn remedy to cure wllhout an rmratlon. HOUOtrstlmmil
iu awrit "a narantee given ami money relumed if six boxes does not etect a permanent cure.
fLOOabOX,six forfe-Wihy mall. Mend formiKclreuliirantl testimonials.
Address »AVol. MatDICISiI! C0..P.0. BoxSOT6,SsnFrancisco,Cal. IbrSalebi)
Bold by OFF* VAUGHN 1 N. K. corner Fourth aud Spring streets.
. Opens Oct 30
'• " THE HOTEI ' r,w,:EN "
1 p rhe newesl and Unsit hotel in Loe
parlo/end bathrooms; convenient
, lj! „ || j*" 1 "'" 'i"" "d "asada'n^elVai
*"" A* H. ROLfIES. Maneges,
TTTK First-class and modern in all its appointments.
Special accommodations for Tourists and permanent
ABBOTS FORD Jt x martin & son, props.
S. E. corner Eighth and Hope Sts.,
IN iS Los An < elM
Warmest, most even temperature all the year round in
I lOTKIj the world. Beautiful panoramic view of the ocean and
A ' l 1 mountains. Handsomely furnished, heated by steam,
» n/i A 111 A strictly modern and I'rst-class throughout. Surf and Hot
1\ l\\jJ\LJxl\. § a j t Water Baths, a positive cure for nervous and rheu
matic disorders. Open all the year. Ratess3,si7.?oandup.
Santa Monica g RHE INHART, Prop'r.
IjAaA > IOXA caterer; Itirnaoe heat mk&« j. Hammond.
lOJ YAj An It 1 LJif single or to sulie. <ieo. K. weaver, Proprietor.
It, \. weaver. Manager. •
nn i\TTt /• i - vri> \ ¥ rooms from 25 cents to *i.oo per day 7
brJiAJNJLI UJbiW JLItAlv Perweeli, Sl.aptoM.oO_ Near the junotloa ol all
the street car lines in tho city, BiSMWS Norih Main si ,10S. MOFi Al I, Proprietor.
7> r» i Vl\ 1> i t 'irif f FINEST ROOMS IN THE CITY AT 50e, 75c AND 91,09
It ' X AiN U 1 Al 11 11.7 perday; *j:i.ol> t0*7.00 per week; fllO.OOto *;10.0'.) per
month, at ilie mm* *i» * Spnus itrcet, P. S. CONDON, manager.

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