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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 18, 1896, Image 4

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The Herald
IjrTHF HKRAI.D Publishing Company.
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH iS. 1896.
DISCUSS THE AMENDMENT
The presence of Miss Susan B. Anthony
In the state for the purpose of advocating
the ratification by the people, at the next
general election, of the constitutional
amendment dispensing with a sex qualifi
cation in electors, has stimulated anew the
discussion of the subject of woman
suffrage. The amendment in question is
known as assembly constitutional amend
ment number 11, and was adopted by the
legislature March 16, 189.1, and is to sec
tion 1 of article - of the state constitution.
It reads:
"Every native citizen of the United
States, every person who shall have ac
quired the rights of citizenship under or by
virtue of the treaty of Queretaro, and every
naturalized citizon thereof who shall have
become such ninety days prior to any elec
tion, of the age of 21 years, who shall
have been a resident of the state one year
nest preceding the election, and of the
county of which he or she claims to vote
ninety days, and in the election precinct
thirty days, shall be entitled to vote at all
elections which are now or may hereafter
be authorized by law; provided, no native
of China, no idiot, insane person, or per
son convicted of any infamous crime, and
no person hereafter convicted of embezzle
ment or misappropriation of public money,
and no person who shall not be able to read
the constitution in the English language,
and write his or her own name, shall ever
•zeroise the privileges of an elector in this
suite; provided, that the provisions of this
amendment relative to an educational
qualification shall not apply to any person
prevented by a physical disability from
complying with its requisitions, nor to any
person who has now the right to vote, nor
to any person who shall be til) years of age
and upward at the time this amendment
■hall take effect.''
If this amendment receives a majority
of the votes cast at the election to be held
next November it will become a part of the
■onstltution without further proceedings.
Tbe changes it would make in the present
constitutional provision covering the quali
fications of electors consist in the elimina
tion of the word "male," the substitution
of the words "he or she" for "he" and of
"his or her" for "his."
The Herald has been requested by both
friends and opponents of the proposed
amendment to permit a discussion of the
same through its columns, and in com
pliance with that request has already
published several communications on
the subject. To the end that the
matter, which is certainly one of
exceeding importance, shall receive fur
ther and more systematic treatment by
both sides to the controversy The Herald
wHI, for a limited time, maintain in the
Sunday issues of the paper a department
devoted exclusively to the discussion of the
proposed amendment. Not exceeding two
columns of space in each issue will be
given to this department, which will be
commenced the ensuing Sunday. Con
tributions thereto must not exceed 800
words, written legibly, on one side of the
paper only. They will be published in the
order that they are received, and should be
addressed "Amendment," Editorial De
partment The. Herald. Wade in, and
bear in mind that the shortest communi
cations will be the most widely read.
CARLISLE'S STRENGTH
Our happy-go-lucky evening contempo
rary, the Express, is moved to jubilation at
the prospect of the Democratic nomination
of John G. Carlisle—Cleveland's and The
Herald's candidate for the presidency
presaging, as a result, a party split at Chi
cago. The Express is a superficial student
at national men and measures when it
Jumps to the conclusion that Mr. Carlisle
has not established himself, by his course,
In the confidence of the really ponderable
element of his party, and in the high esti
mation of the vast independent business
and financial world as well. John O. Car
lisle has the distinct advantage of occupy
ing a position upon all public questions
that is not ambiguous. His most conspic
uous Republican adversaries deal in glit
tering generalities about "favoring bimet
allism" with "gold, silver and paper as
sound as the government and as untar
nished as its honor." This is all ai-tful
dodging and bogwash, and everybody
knows it.
We make the prediction now that there
will be no split at Chicago, and that Mr.
Carlisle will be nominated; and, further,
that if he shall try conclusions with an op
ponent as lopsided aud equivocal as Wil
liam McKinley, the great Kentuckian will
win.
DOWN BUCKLEY
Every Californian, regardless of political
proclivity, should be heartily glad of tlie
signal defeat suffered by the agents of
Buckley before the Democratic stale cen
tral committee. The minions cf the ex
proprietor of the San Francisco Pernor
racy >t tired in the garb of the Kearny street
■tatue were noisy and disorderly in their
attempts to hold up the hands of the few
adherents that the "blind white devil" had
on the committee. But in spite of threats
and ruffianism the late boss was turned
down. No greater misfortune could befall
toe iiemociaiic party Of iu.o vtutv iuau tv
again have Buckley In control of the party
machinery at San Francisco.
The representation of the San Francisco
Democracy constitute, so large a propor
tion of every state convocation of the
party that it almost invariably exercise, a
controlling influence, so that the predom
inance of Buckley in San Francisco means
something to Democrat, outside that city.
His supremacy there also enables him to
wield a determining influence in the state
legislature, no matter which party may be
in the majority in that body. The San
Francisco delegation constitutes about
one-third of the legislature, and when con
trolled by Buckley it can readily be seen
that it is potent for evil. Hence it is that
not alone the Democracy but the people of
all parties are interested in the frustration
of the designs of the Bush street God. It
is really a case of the People versus Buck
leyiom.
Hoises are going up. It ia not meant by
this that they are going up higher or faster
than heretofore —on the contrary, they
may be built lower and slower than for a
long time past. They are going up in
price. After long and tedious effort t/ie
lumber interests of the Pacific coast have
come together, and one of the combines
you read about has been formed, and the
price of the material out of whicli build
ings. Bidewalks, matches, toothpicks and
—according to tradition—in Connecticut
hams and nutmegs are made, will be ad
vanced a few pegs. The reason given by
the lumbermen for the upward twist is
that it is necessary in order to make the
business profitable. The men of boards,
beams and shingles are really under no
obligation to give any reason, and in doing
so they show that even they have "a de
cent regard for tho opinions of mankind,"'
but while they are about it they might as
well be exact and say the hoist is needed
to make the business "more" profitable.
A cynical world will probably persist in
disbelieving the assertion that for the last
few years the lumber dealers have sold
their material at a loss. There does not
seem to have been any general impover
ishment of lumber magnates lately.
General S( HOKtELudoes not agree with
tlie popular belief that war with modern
engines of warfare would cause greater hu
man slaughter than before. "War today,"'
he says, "so far as loss of life is con
cerned, would be more humane than it
ever was, but on the other hand it would
be terribly destructive to property. Cities
would be destroyed as well as ships and
fortifications, but the men would fight
more under cover and at longer range."
It is probable that very few people will
agree with the general regarding the les
sened liability of men to death in a mod
ern war, but if he can convince the world
that property will suffer more than men
and more than ever before, that whole cit
ies would be wiped out, he will advance
the cause of peace a long way. The pow
ers that rule the world seldom value men,
but property — well, that is a different
thing.
The relinquishment of the San Bernar
dina Sun by that able and scholarly Demo
cratic editor, Mr. W. A. Selkirk, will be
regretted by the Democracy of San Bern
ardino county. Mr. Selkirk's successors
m the proprietorship of the Sun are cap
able newspaper men who will undoubtedly
maintain the Sun on tho high plane of ex
cellence established by its former owner.
But thoy belong to the wrong political
tribe and the journalistic gun they have
captured will be turned against tlie faith
that it so long and nobly defended.
A Republican paper uo north calls on
the next national Kepublican convention
to adopt a financial plank that "will reflect
the average judgment of the party." In
view of the diverse views and antagonistic
attitudes of the various leaders of the party,
it would puzzle a political Solomon to tell
just what that average judgment is.
Sherman and Morgan have at last found
a subject on which they can agree—the
Cuban question as it is represented in the
resolutions now before the senate. What
is the matter with a presidential ticket
like this—Sherman and Morgan; platform,
the right of the United State senate to leg
islate for the world.
Senator Push of Alabama, seems dis
turbed because certain prominent Demo
crats have altered their minds in the last
few years regarding the advisability of
coining silver. The senator should re
member that only a small number of men
are like him self endowed with a granite in
ability to learn.
Spain talks about annihilating our mer
chant marine, in the event of war, as
though that would hurt us. We have so
little of that sort of thing that we would
hardly know when the annihilation was
completed. The hunt for the American
merchant marine would take two Spanish
navies.
Thk Kentucky legislature has settled the
senatorial contest by adjourning and leav
ing it unsettled. This is really better than
unseating members to suit partisan needs,
or making corpses out of each other with
the aid of six-shooters.
As Senator Quay is a native of the
United States and over .'ls years of age
there is no good reason why he should not
l>e a candidate for the presidency, but as
to why he should not be elected the reasons
are multitudinous.
Kino Mf.nelkk of Abyssinia is a blood.
He made Rome howl.
Correct
Bro. Weeks of the Bakersfleld Californi
an is one of the best-hearted feiiows in the
profession, and tiiis leads him to come to
the defense of E.htor < His of Los Angeles,
wtio has received such general abuse at
the hands of the fraternity since making
himself so unneccessarily conspicuous in
political matters, it is true, as the Cali
fornian says, that there is too great ten
dency among Californians to belittle their
own prominent men; but if there ever was
an editor more open to criticism in this
very respect than Mr. Otis wf cannot re
call him. He has persistently?indulged in
abuse of about everybody else, and thus
fairly earned the dis.ike of the fraternity,
notwithstanding his acknowledged ability.
—Riverside Press.
BONO
Strike me a note ot sweet degrees—
01 sweet decrees —
Like those ol Jewry heard of old;
My love, if tnou wouldst wholly please,
Hold in thy linnd a haritof goid.
And touch the strings with fingers light,
And yet with strength as iJavid might —
As David might
Linger no; long in songs of love—
In sonirs of love;
No serenade« nor wanton airs
The deeper soul of music move;
Only a solemn measure bears
With rapture that shall never cease
My spirit to tho gates of peace —
The sates o. peace.
So feel I when Franceses sings—
I'rsneesea sings—
My thoughts mount upward; I am dead
To every fense of vulgar things.
And on celestial highways tread,
VVith prophets of the olden time—
Those minstrel kings, tlie men subll me—
The meo sublime.
—T. W. Passox"
LOS ANGELES HEBALD: "WEDNESDAY/ MORNTXG. MARCH 18, 1896.
" Pure and Sure."
evciandd
* Baking .
Only rounded spoonfuls are required— not heaping spoonfuls.
AN IMPORTANT DEPARTURE
OOOD NEWS FOR CALIFORNIANS AND
READERS GENERALLY
There Is Now No Further Necessity lor
Wasting Time In Searching for the News
In Back-Number New spapers Ihe Herald
Preienta It All In Compact Form
Life is short and uncertain, and no one
nowadays can afford the time necessary to
search for and strip the actual news from
tbe verbiage with whicli it is associated in
the ordinary blanket sheet. It is no longer
necessary to wade through columns of ab
solutely unnecessary detail in order to
learn what is going on about one. Those
who appreciate the presentation of news
in a condensed and intelligent form, freed
from the cumbersome methods of a rapid
ly vanishing past, and distinctively up to
date in its scope, should subscribe for
The Herald.
This great journal prints the nows. It
is never scooped. In its columns may be
found the world's happenings presented in
such a concise and condensed form that it
is a pleasure and not a pain to peruse
them. In The Hkhald you will glean all
the news in a few minutes. Compare it
with any other California newspaper in
the price and the quality of its contents
and general makeup.
Why pay nearly twice the amount for an
inferior journal? On and after April Ist
The Herald will cost but 50 cents per
month, in Los Angeles and Southern Cali
fornia towns, delivered by carrier, or $5
per year by mail. Branch offices are es
tablished in all the important towns in
Southern California, from which it is de
livered daily by carrier. If such an agency
is not convenient, send 45 ana receive it
every day by mail for one year.
This reduction, which will make The
Hi- ha t.p the cheapest morning daily news
paper on the Pacific coaat, will go into
effect the first of April.
This is an era of cheap newspapers
throughout the east, and the proprietors of
The Herald have determined to give the
people of Southern California all the ad
vantages enjoyed by eastern readers. The
Sunday editions of The Herald will be
especially notable and excellent, and will
challenge comparison with those issued by
any other western newspaper.
The Herald's battery of Mergenthaler I
' typesetting machines will soon be in effec
j tive operation, and a newspaper printed
;on a bright, neat, new, clean dress of type
; will be presented to its thousands of read
i era every morning.
*
THE POLITE WORLD
| Among the many delightful affairs of
j the winter none wore more charmingly ar
i raDged than the afternoon given yesterday
j by Mrs. E. C. Hichowsky at her picturesque
: home, "Sunny Slope," in honor of the
Misses Tallant. For diversity of amuse
ment and a thoroughly informal and de-
I I sinful time the entertainment will long
be remembered by tho guests as an affair
>of unusual pleasure. The guests came and
l went at pleasure from the prettily adorned
rooms to ihe spacious lawn that surrounds
the house. Games of all kinds were en
joyed. Among these was the running game,
which was as pretty in effect as it was en
tertaining. The fleetest runners were
I awarded prizes. The first was ■ a pretty
| silver flower-holder, the second a picture
j done on porcelain, and the booby a silver
mounted emery.
The art loan exhibit evoked a great deal
of thought as well as fun, different unique
I objects on wall Bnd table represented cele-
I brated paintings, and pencil and paper
I were kept busy in putting down correct
I guesses. The first prize for this was a
| handsome Venetian glass puff box, the
; second a fancy box of paper. The drawing
! rooms were brilliant with California pop
i pies that were arranged with artistic grace
lin bowls, and were in evidence in all parts
lof the room; softening the bright hue was
| smilax that swung from corners of the
apartment and framed the door ways.
I'epper branches did duty in the hall, aud
| iti the two dining rooms where dainty
) viands were served pink was the color
j scheme chosen. Pink carnations were
; scattered over the small tables in one room
| and in the other the guests were seated at
I one long table. Pink ribbons reached from
! the chandelier to the four corners of the
j table and terminated in large French bows,
pink carnations and peach blossoms were
the fragrant blossoms used. Daylight was
excluded and soft shaded lamps accen
tuated the charming effect. Pleasing ad
juncts to the whole were gay colored paper
caps that hung from the back of the chairs,
and when donned by the fair guests the ef
fect was wondrously pretty. Decorated
cards at each place were numbered, some
corresponding with those holding prizes.
Three bore donkeys' heads that drew a sil
ver stickpin of enamel set with pearls,
a study in water colors, and a silver pen
holder. Number 1:1 drew a gold button
honk, and a box of bonbons fell to the lot
of the one wearing the dunce's cap. The
afternoon was full of delightful surprises
from beginning to entl.
There was a reading by Miss Shepherd
of Fall River that was most enjoyable. The
hospitable hoaiees was assisted in receiv
ing by Mines, .lames Foord. John Ellis,.
the Misses Tallant and .Miss Kerckholf.
The guests wre Miss Tallant Miss Har
riet Tallant, Mrs. .lames Foord, Mrs. J. F.
Ellis. Misses kerckhoff, Stephens, Noia
Pun-ell. Kuth Purcell, Edith Sborb, Ra
mona Shorb, Wilson. Halstead, Stoneinan,
Hartley, Hurlbut, Phillips, Nelly Phillips.
Carrie Ross, floss, Devereux, Rose, Mahle
Rose, Weiss, Vail, Schilling, Grace Schil
ling, Rachel Adams, Winston, Dora Esh
man, Patterson, Shephard, Dobbins, Hurl
hut,Mary Adams, Craig, Nellie Craig, Allen,
Edith Allen, Pattison.
Lucheon at Mrs. Whiting's
Mrs. Dwight Whiting entertained with a
delightful luncheon yesterday at her home
on Figueroa street to meet Mrs. Na
thaniel Whiting of Boston. Acacia and
narcissus made the charming combination
that decorated the table, and in the service
tlie same color was repeated. A bunch of
the effective flowers occupied the center of
the table and reposed on a centerpiece of
exquisite work done in yellow. In tho
drawing room roses were used to advant
age. The guests who enjoyed the delight
ful afternoon were Mines. Nathaniel Whit
ing, Keating, Herron of Pittsburg, B. H.
Herron. H. G. Brooks, t'. M. Severance.
Allen of Sierra Madre, J. C. Merrill, Alfred
Solano.
Dance at the Argvle
A very delightful dance that was largely
attended was given at the Hotel Argyle
last night hy the management. The hall
and dining room where the evening's pleas
ure was spent was profusely decorated
with peppers and callas. There was a
pretty division at one of side the dining room
formed by tlshnetting interwoven with
flowers and green. And every where
flowers were used to great advantage.
These dances have become so popular that
each iB anticipated with much pleasure.
The floor was in excellent condition and
the music was furnished by Schoneman-
Blanchard orchestra.
Here and There
Mrs. George Mead is visiting Santa Bar
bara for several weeks.
Prof. Payne and class cave a very en
joyable reception and dance at Illinois
hall last night. There was a good atten
dance, excellent musiCi and a delightful
time was spent by all.
His Eminence Archbishop Riordan of
San Francisco and the members of the
local priesthood were entertained by the
Kight Key. Bishop Montgomery at tho
bishop's palace yesterday afternoon.
The following jolly party, chaperoned by
Mrs. Young.Miss Clara Hnrknessand Miss
tirace Perry, enjoyed a tally ho drive to the
Devil's Gate last Saturday. Luncheon was
served, and tho return home was late in tho
day. Those present were Misses Alice
darkness. Clara Milner, Eva Perry, Eula
Smith, Sadie Hartwell, Messrs. Leslie Jen
kins, Charley Stamps, Arthur Blackmail,
('barley Turner, t'urren.
The ladies of the Woman's Relief corps
of John A. Logan post, gave a delightful
entertainment and dance at their rooms,
610' A South Spring street yesterday even
ing. The charming singer. Miss Julia
Williams, assisted by a quartet of colored
minstrels, contributed a number of excel
lent vocal selections, which were greatly
enjoyed by all. Dancing was the main
feature of the evening and was indulged in
till a late hour. The guests were cordi
ally received by the following ladies:
Mmes. William Egelhoff, Robert Tucker,
Walsh and Smith. Those who presided
over the punch bowl were: Mrs. Cady
Pomeroy and Mrs. Martha Chapin.
AT THE THEATERS
The Burbank.—The Carletons made
many more friends last night, and the suc
cess of their fortnight's engagement seems
thoroughly assured. Last night at the pro
duction of The Bohemian Girl there was
not a vacant seat, and the efforts of the
principals were received with enthusiastic
appreciation. There was an attractive
significance in its performance on St. Pat
rick's Day, for Michael Balfo was born and
bred in Dublin.
The production last night, pleasing as it
was, did not, with the exception of the
work of the principals. riße above medi
ocrity. The chorus had much more to do
than in Fra Diavolo, and their deficiencies
were discovered; much might have been
hidden or relieved by a competent orches
tra, but the conductor's left hand on the
piano can never be regarded as a satisfac
tory accompaniment to opera. The or
chestra opened up in much better form
>nd had evidently been at some pains with
the overture, but subsequently their on
leavors, when they did endeavor, were
lamentably feeble. The strength of the
productions would be invaluably increased
could the present orchestra be reinforced
by two or three capable musicians.
Miss Rena Atkinson, Jay C. Taylor and
W. T. Carleton were all in good voice, and
:heir line renderings of the gems of the
ipera elicited very hearty applause. The
soprano increased her reputation. As an
sncore to I Dreamt I Dwelt in Marble
Kalis, The Last Rose of Summer was in
troduced, and the rare sweetness ol her
mice found excellent expression in the
Irish air. Mr. Carleton was a little husky
n his highest notes, but he sang The Heart
Flowed Down with the finest feeling and
tlnish. It was loudly re-demanded.
The tenor. Jay C. Taylor, as Thad
leus, won the most generous applause of
(lie evening in the solo When Other Hearts
md Other Lips. Another most pleasing
lumber was the duo with Arline, The Se
cret of My Life. The comedian. Tom
liicketts. was in fine fettle, and his Dev
lshoof, difficult enough not to overdo, was
i very characteristic impersonation. Miss
Tara Wisdom made an imposing enough
■ypsy yueen. George W. Campbell also
lid very well with the part of the inane
lude, Florestan. The Bohemian Girl will
>c repeated tonight, and at a special mati
nee today tlie pleasing production of Fra
Diavolo will be repeated.
tfr V <r
Coming ATTBActiohs.—To the present
generation of American playgoers, the
character of Virginius is forever associated
with the figure, the action, the voice, the
whole personality of John McCullotigh. To
a generation that has been privileged to
witness the work of the greatest persona
tor of; I lonian characters since John Phillip
Kemble three has been but one Brutus,one
Coriolanus, one Virginius. Indeed, in
these days there are very few who can
enact Virginius at all. It is a crucial test
of any actor's claim to play legitimate
business.
Mr. James O'Neill is said to enact Vir
ginius with a strong and intelligent grasp
of the great traditions of the character and
with thorough skill, grace and sympathetic
power. This becomes all the morn prof
itable to Mr. O'Neill when it is considered
that the essence of his power has always
been considered to lie in the emotional and
melodramatic school, as far removed ns
possible from the lino of tragical work.
Mr. O'Neill will present Virginius at the
Los Angeles theater on Friday evening,
and Monte Cristo on Thursday and Satur
day evenings of this week.
The sale of seats opens today for the
evening of harmony to be presented at the
Los Angeles theater on Sunday next.March
22. Franz Ondricek, the Bohemian violin
ist and Materna, the representative
Wagnerian artist from one of the strongest
musical organizations now before the
American people. Henry T. Fink, the
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 loi and
Ss* a box. Book free at your
druggist's or write B. F. Allen Co.,
365 Canal Street, New York.
Annui)hlm mora than 1.0(101000 box,*.
musical critic of the New York Evening
Post, says concerning Ondricek's recent
appearance in New York, as follows:
The soloist was Mr. Ondricek, who made
his American tlebut on this occasion. Be
ing a Bohemian, it was natural that he
should choose the violin concerto of his
countryman, Dvorak.' 'It is not one of that
composer's most inspired works, but it I.
diffctilt enough to tempt the most daring
virtuoso, and that Mr. (Midriceu surmount
ed its awkward intervals without lapse or
intonation was a pleasant surprise to begin
with. His bowing is smooth and easy, his
phrasing never inartistic, hut his most
striking trait is that to which Herman
critics have called attention, the refreshing
animation of his playing. He seems to en
joy himself and that proves contagious to
tho audience. He was also heard in Ernst's
Hungarian air. and Bach's chaconne, in
which he gave further proof of his mastery
of the violin.
Materna, Wagner himself proclaimed her
to 1»h the world's greatest prima donna,who
stands alone as the most satisfactory rep
resentative in such parts as Isolde, Eliza
beth, Ortrtid and Bi unhilde. Materna.more
than any other singer, knows how to invest
the music of the Meister with all its charac
teristic charm of melody. The engagement
is for one evening only.
# » *
The OurHF.t M—This is a gala week at
the Orpheum, for the present bill is the
very best that has ever been presented.
The Wiltons are two of the cleverest triple
horizontal bar performers and comedians
iv tlie country. Kossley Bros., the Rollick
ing Irish comedians, give it most enjoyable
act. The A thos family are a strong com
bination of athletes. I Mama Bros, keep
the house in an uproar with their music
and fun. The Garrisons do a captivating
travesty turn. Pantzer Bros, are the most
wonderful equilibrists and acrobats ever
seen in l.os Angeles; and the Friedlander
Bros., with their laughable musical act,
conclude the excellent program,
An Inconsistent Newspaper
The vigorous editorial in the Sunday
Times on Sunday observance is worth
reading and preserving as an example of
human inconsistency. Here is a concern
which, to a larger extent than any other in
this city, street cars and railroads except
ed, breaks the Puritan Sunday. Not a
minute passes from the time the clock
strikes 112 haturday night until tbe corre-
I ■ponding period Monday that unnecessary
work is r.ot done by the direction of the
Times--Mirror company. I Bay unnecessary
work, because it is possible to conceive of
life in comparative comfort without a Sun
day, or for that matter a Monday Times
either.
Yet the Times editor, who works his
force every minute possible during the
"American Sabbath," wants a law to keep
other people from earning their bread on
that day.
And this paper, which is under the con
trol of the past grand master of cranks,
; talks about objection to purely religious
j legislation as solely tho work of cranks.
: By all means pass a Sunday law, but stop
eveiy wheel in the Times-Mirror office, in
' eluding those in the editor's head, on the
llrst day of the week. The paternal legis
] latino asked for will not be without good
: results if the vulgar slush and syndicate
| trash printed by the Times Sunday and
Monday is promptly suppressed.
T. R. A.
Los Angeles, March 16, 1596.
—Evening Express.
"Oom Paul's" salary as president of the
Transvaal works out at about £7000 per
annum, with £400 a year for "coffee
money," i. c.. for entertaining purposes.
We may add that the|cld gentleman keeps
well within the 1400. for his official enter
tainments are neither numerous nor costly.
As regards his private fortune, this may he
put roughly at a million sterling. How he
made it is known only to himself and his
Maker.
L-iciii si enitjj iHi ihi tiJ'Dij i[3S Lii Sii!r£, r S!f3ffiE! rair? ?
1 LADIES' I
1 ra
m E
Bj Hair Dressing I
i Manicuring I
1 Facia! E
y E
m Treatment ... |
j ' PARLORS j
lj On Fourth street, near Hill, I have fi
ila opened parlors (or tirst-clas» ladlea' B
; B hair dressing, manicuring and fac al B
| m treatments. Artistic work in latest B
| styles.
I 1
1 Hnir S* 1 !,. w,lh the Electric ij
M 1 Idlr Needle, Positively the only [3
permanent way. [|j
line'ol *ll
jj Harrison's j
Harrison's i]
B rJlvi Celebrated ill
& 1 Facial I
fj ii,.,. Treatments, fa
I I
I MRS. A. McDOW !
B i
Fourth Street, Kear Hill g
kiiMaEui.'iHsiErjaairMreM
C- $85
Mechanic
ally
| Perfect
Arthur S. Bent
651 Bdway, Near 7th
Made by Indiana Bicycle Co., Indianapolis.
Q|i Eureka Oil Company
Office, 204>2 S. Broadway,
Los Angeles. Fuel Oil de
pl |PI livered in city and f.o.b. cars
1 UL, L, Los Angeles. Write or call
on us for lowest prices and
flff information.
vML, E. L. Allen, President
Tn» But to th. Ch.sp.it
BOSTON GOODS STORE
TELEPHONE 904
239 South Broadway
Opposite City Hall
Every Mother
-*
0
In town should see the great display of Infants and Children's
Garments and Caps on the second floor. New styles lor
spring and summer, dainty, airy creations at prices that will
prove a boon to many a mother, for, counting the materials,
work and bother, these garments cost you less than it would to
make them, besides there is a style about them that is hard to
get in home-made garments.
Children's Dresses of White Pique, Swiss Mull, Lawns
and Batiste, also Colored Dresses in ±)omestic and Imported
Ginghams, trimmed with daintiest embroidery and made in
the latest styles:
Prices, 50c to $7.50 Each
Children's Hats and Bonnets of White and Colored Pique,
also large assortment of Infants' White Mull Bonnets, the very
newest styles.
Prices, 25c to $3.50 Each
Beautiful lot of Infants' Hand-crocheted Silk Caps, In
fants' Knitted Bootees and Kid Bootees in tans, pink, blue, etc.,
new Fountleroy Blouses of white cambric and colored Chamb
ray, trimmed with embroideries:
Prices, 50c and Upward
Children's Aprons in great variety at from ?0c to $1.2>
each.
BOSTON GOODS STORE
The Only People's Doctor
Tried and True. A Friend in Affliction.
A committee of prominent citizens ask
-sDr. Price & Co.s—
to again give free treatment to the people of Southern California. Dr. Price is Rrate.
ful for the unbounded confidence reposed in him and opens his great, sympathetil
heart and says : "The afflicted hold a warm spot in my heart and they shall hava
free treatment and the best skill that the Creator put in this brain and these hands.
Free I Absolutely Free!
The great public benefactors and humanitarians—Dr. Price & Co—will eive free
treatment to all sufferers from chronic disease. NOT FOR TEN DAYS, BUT TILL
YOU ARE CURED.
No Chalk Tablets. No Colored Water.
But good honest medicine that will bring new life and restored health. The cost
of medicine will never exceed 75 cents per week or $2.50 per month.
Dr. Price needs no introduction to the people of Southern California. He has
made some of the grandest cures ever recorded in medical history. You can come to
Dr. Price in fullest confidence. He is the staunch friend and kind adviser of the
afflicted. Dr. Price treats
AU Diseases of the Liver,
Kidneys, Bowels, Bladder, Heart,
Lungs, Brain, Skin and Rectum
Dr. Price never yet failed to cure the worst cases of Catarrh of the Nose and
Throat. Don't delay or waste money on other physicians. Dr. Price Is the oniy
PEOPLE'S DOCTOR in California.
Reception Room, 419 Byrne Building, Corner Third Street and Broadway.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Poland Addret. PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S
Rock ftOToKB. LUMBER YHRD
Wntmr »*■ Broadway. and Taxing mills,
WT **»»■ Tea 130 Commercial Street, Los Angeles, Cal.

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