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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 23, 1896, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-03-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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THE BISHOP AT ST. PAUL'S
RT. REV. JOHNSON'S FIRST SERVICE IN
HIS NEW DIOCESE
The Church Crowded to the Doors end Sev
eral Hundred enable to Oaln Admission.
Elaborate Floral Decorations—Many of the
Clergy In Attendance
St. Paul's Episcopal church, on Olive
etreet, between Fifth and Sixth, was
crowded to the doors at the morning serv
ice yesterday. Every seat in the large
auditorium was occupied, and chairs were
placed in the aisles and in the open space
bark of the pews, but even this was not
sufficient to accommodate the large con
gregation, and several hundred people
were unable to gain admission. It was the
first service held by Rt. Rev. Joseph Hore
fall Johnson, the recently elected bishop
of the diocese of Los Angeles, and the
Episcopalians of the city turned out en
masse to greet their prelate. The church
edifice had been beautifully decorated in
honor of the occasion, in white and purple,
the Lenten colors. The altar was literally
covered with cal las. as were also the pillars
in the body of the church, the windows
being dressed In purple. The effect was
very pleasing throughout. A special musi
cal programme had beer, arranged by
Choirmaster J. C. Dunster, which was
given by the regular quartette choir, con
sisting of Mme. Martinez, soprano; Mrs.
Munson, alto; Mr. Barr, tenor, and Mr.
Marion Wigmore, basE, assisted by a
mixed choir of fifty voices. The following
members of the clergy were also in attend
ance: Kov. John Gray, the pastor; Rev.
A. G. L. Trow, I). D., Rev. Wyllys Hall,
D. D., of Pasadena, Rev. B. W. R. Tay
lar of St. John's parish. Rev. Dr.
Malloy of New York city, and Rev. Mr. La
Froy of Delhi, India.
After tho regular morning service Bishop
Johnson preached the sermon. Although
the bishop was at a disadvantage, suffering
from the offects of a severe cold contracted
on liis long journey from Detroit, he deliv
ered an eloquent and forcible address. He
is a very pleasing speaker, his delivery
easy and graceful, and his manner digni
iled. He was followed witli the closest at
tention from the beginning to the end of
his discourse, and altogether created a
most favorable impression, fully sustain
ing his high reputation as a scholar and a
pulpit orator. The bishop took for bis
text Isaiah xxxv, 8, "and a highway shall
be there, and a way, and it shall be called
the way of holiness; the unclean shall not
pass over it; but it shall be for those, the
wayfaring men, though fools, shall not err
therein."
Ihe general theme of the discourse was
a comparison between the complexity of
our modern life and the simplicity of the
gospel of Christ. In our modern life there
is a great complexity of interests. Our
literature is complicated, as is also art and
ttie sciences, but the gospel of Christ is a
plain highway, so simple yet so plainly de
fined that it is within the comprehension
of every ono. if it is only sought in the
right spirit. There is no mystery about
the teachings of Christ; it is a plain, sim
ple story, and whatever of doubt and dis
trust has been raised by man in his futile
efforts to invest it with a mystery, a hid
den meaning was not contemplated by the
Master. Follow the teachings of Christ as
plainly set forth in his word, and eternal
life is assured.
Following is the full musical programme
at the morning eervice:
March of the Priests-Mendelssohn.
Processional Hymn, 507.
Introit, Te Deura —Calkin.
Hcs ponses— Penister.
Creed—Weber in \i Hat.
Offertory,"Rejoice ureatly" —Mdme. Marti
nez with the Hallelujah Chorus.
Sur urn Corda—Ola chant.
Sanctus, Mease Bolennel c, Gounod—Tenor
solo, Mr. I'.arr.
Hymn,
Agnes Dol—Mozart'l Seventh Mass.
Aye Yerum—Tours.
Gloria 111 Bxcelsls—Old Chant.
Sevenfold A men— C.regoriaa.
o, Baying Victim—Gounod.
Nunc liiinitiis - Hlne.
Uecssslonal Hymn, ftlti.
At the evening service there was another
large congregation, the church being again
filled. Bishop Johnson was again present,
but did not preach, as was advertised, ow
ing to the condition of his throat. In fact,
be should nut have spoken at the morning
eervice, and only did so to keep from dis
appointing ttie large congregation wiio
gathered to bear him. Rev. Dr. Malloy of
New York, editor of the Churchman,
preached the sermon in his place, and de
livered a thoughtful, scholarly discourse.
Alter the offertory the bishop spoke very
briefly.
Following is the musical program for the
evening service;
Festival march— J. C. Demstcr.
Processional hymn, 511.
Choral service.
Psalms—Crotoh tn A, .'ones ln D.
Magnificat and Nunc Dimiuts—Martin.
Anthem: As the Heart Pants, forty-second
psalm - Mendelssohn.
Hymn lil I.
offertory: Praise His Holy Name—Spohr's
Last .1 udgment.
Recessional hymn 516.
Postlnde march, l.c Uuerrler en roste—J. C.
Lemsttr.
At Unity Church
The pastor of Unity church,.!. S. Thorn
ton, delivered a sermon yesterday morning
upon The Mistakes of the Senses, using the
text, "Judge not according to appearance,
but judge righteous judgment."—John
7:24. In part he said:
Many people never question the reports
which their senses make to their brains
and minds from the external world. They
rely upon their five senses as infallible
guides in every department of life. They
call themselves practical people, and quote
the old saw very often: "Seeing is believ
ing." These people may learn that their
senses are not always reliable. Their eyes
assure them that the sun rises and sets,
that he is about twenty inches in diameter,
that the earth never moves, and that the
■un moves round the earth. They look at
themselves in the mirror, and believe they
■cc a true image of their faces, whereas
tho right cheek is where the left should be
in a true image. Sometimes the mistakes
of one sense aro corrected by another.
The eye sees an artificial orange upon a
stand, but the sense of touch corrects the
mistake. Sometimes all the senses
are mistaken. An empty vessel is
full ot air, but the eye can
not see it, the ear cannot hear it,
the nose cannot smell it, the tongue cannot
taste it, the finger cannot detect it. Rea
son is needed to detect and correct the
mistakes ot the senses. Reason proves
that the stars are mighty worlds, that the
earth is round, and that it moves round
the sun. Reason declares some facts that
the senses cannot comprehend, such as
gravitation between the sun and the earth,
the existence of ether, atoms, points and
lines. Our senses may be diseased and in
capable of doing their normal work. Lu
ther saw the personal devil in his room
and threw his inkstand at his majesty;
and Goethe, the splendid literary genius of
Germany, used to see the creatures of his
imagination as living persons in his room.
Our senses eometimes lead us to form
opinions of our neighbors that are injurious
to their moral character. The mother of
Samuel was praying very earnestly in the
sanctuary of Shiloh. and her actions led
Eli, the priest, to think that she waa
drunk; but her explanation satisfied him
that his conclusion was erroneous. Tbe
reason makes mistakes, also. When it
works without the help of the spirit, it
leads to materialism and Atheism.
It says that there ia no God,
no spirit, no immortality, no
reward for justice, no suffering for crime,
in another scene; and it teaches that all
things, animals, and human beings, are
the productions of lawless chance. It re
quires the spirit in man to correct these
fearful mistakes of wild, human reason.
The spirit can give to our lives eternity and
Infinity as the field for the development
and exercise of our faculties; for it
'■searcheth the deep things of God. and
sees tbe boundless inheritance of God's
immortal children, and it can take posses
sion of this divine inheritance even in this
life, and realize that it is a partaker of the
divine nature." "Show us the Father,"
said Philip; but Hod is Infinite, filling
overy atom, guiding every planet, end pro
tecting every life. How could Unite human
beings see and know the Infinite end eter
nal Hod? Things do exist that our sensea
cannot comprehend. Electricity, magnet
ism, gravitation, atomicity, lines and points
are realities; and yet our senses do not
realize them. We think, but who hae seen
a thought? Has it color, size, shape,
motion? It is a reality. We
live; but who has seen a
life? Life is surely a reality. The real,
fundamental, and eternal things, are, be
yond the ranges of reason and sense. They
belong to the visions of the spirit. But the
spirit makes its mistakes, when it denies
the uses of reason. It has taught that the
earth is founded on the seas, that it was
made in six literal days, that it has four
corners and is flat, and that it was to come
to destruction centuries ago, and that God
is like a man, hut not quite so just and
kind as tho average man. 11 has burnod
witches, persecuted and killed reformers,
encouraged and protected ignorance, sup
ported slavery and tyranny. It has made
ignorant people, under the Influences of
fear, believe that their nervous thrills were
religious experiences. Reason has cor
rected these mistakes. Reason minus
spirit is materialism; and spirit minus
reason is superstition. We need a new
education that will train our faculties ac
cording to the laws of harmony and pro
portion. If each faculty were trained to do
its own work, and if no faculty
were morbidly developed at the expense
of another faculty, and if no faculty wero
dispised and rejected, because its due ex
ercise and work were in opposition to the
wild fancies of materialism and supersti
tion, then we might expect to see whole,
round, symmetrical, and Christian charac
ters. Christ "increased in wisdom, in
stature, and in favor with God antl man,"
and had the spirit of God without measure,
and becamo the way, truth and life for the
world. He is our divine pattern. He
lived a full, healthy and strong earthly
life, and, at the same time, he cummuned
with the stars, the spirits, the angels and
his father. He has shown tiiat it is pos
sible to live a religious and a practical
life at the same time. He lived without
sin, and still he lived the earthly life, and
partook ot all its good things. Some said
he was in co-operation with Satan and cast
out demons by his power. Some said be
was a glutton and a drunkard, because he
was not an ascetic. Some said he was a
friend of publicans and sinners, because
lie fulfilled his mission to seek and save
tho lost sheep. We need whole churches,
not fractional, sectarian, and narrow
churches. We need churches that will see
and acknowledge the good in every faculty,
every philosophy, every religion, every
man and woman, and every nation.
V W. C. A. Gospel Meeting
The gospel meeting of Y. W. C. A. was
held at the rooms yesterday afternoon. It
was in charge of Mrs. Elizabeth M. Master,
who gave a Bible reading on tiie subject,
Footsteps. The value of a human life in
the sight of God and the ordering of the
steps of those who put their trust in him
were very impressive thoughts. Solos by
Miss Minkler added much to the interest
of the meeting.
HAS BLOOD IN HIS EYE
Dalley Is After the Scalp of the Burbank
rianagement
Manager W. R. Dailey has blood in his
eye, antl unless matters aro paiched up
Manager Fred Cooper of the Burbank
theater will have a very pretty row on his
bands. Manager Dailey says that Man
ager Cooper bas broken liis contract witli
him without cause, and he says he pro
noses to take the case into the courts if it
is.not made good. Dailey, who is the man
ager of May Nannary and the Dailey stock
company, says that he entered into a con
tract witli Manager Cooper to play his at
tractions at the Burbank theater for
eighty-four nights. In the contract it was
provided that should Cooper have to play
other attractions, Dailey would givo way
for tno weeks aud play the circuit, alter
whicli he was to return and llnisti
out the remainder of the Mine.
After playing for thirty-five nights,
Dailey gave way to the Carleton Opera
company for two weeks, and after bavin;
liis company remain in the city for live
days waiting, Dailey says that on Friday
night Mr. Cooper notified him that he had
canceled his contract, not even giving him
the usual two weeks' notice. Dailey fur
ther says that the only reason that Cooper
gave him for canceling his contract was
that if he did not do so lie would lose his
theater, as tiie otiiers in ttie corporation
had given him the alternative. Trior to
notifying him of liis action, Dailey says
that Cooper approached several members
of his company and tried to get them to
leave town, even ottering to pay their fare
if they would get out, thereby crippling
him and giving the Burbank management
an excuse for breaking liis contract. Dailey
is very bitter over this action, tie says
that he has been playing on this coast for
three years and never received
sucfi treatment before. Not on
ly this, but it entails considerable loss
upon him, as he has rented a Hat and
moved liis family to Los Angeles to remain
until June. Another cause for complaint
is the fact that in order to strengthen his
company and bring it up to the desired
standard be had engaged several people in
.San Francisco, taking them from perma
nent employment, and now they are
thrown out with tbe engagement only half
completed. Dailey says that lie is playing
to as good business this year as he did last,
.md that lie would have done much better
after Lout, so that it is not on the score of
bad business that the contract is broken.
Dailey further states that he will insti
tute suit against the l'.urbank management
for damages, aud will also enjoin any other
company from playing in the iiouse during
the life of his contract.
A WAR IS ON
Superintendent of Streets Howard on the
Warpath After Ir. Peck
Superintendent of .Streets Howard is on
the warpatli and lie has invoked the aid of
the council to back him up. The cause of
Mr. Howard's belligerent attitude is the
action of E. E. Peck, the head of the West
End Electric company.
Some time ago this company erected
buildings near the old Pico Heights water
works for the purpose of running an elec
tric lighting plant. Poles were raised to
the city line, but here a difficulty was en
countered for the reason that tiie West
End company bad obtained no franchise
from the council to allow it to erect the
poles inside tiie city.
This was for a time overcome, though,
by the company erecting their poles on
private grounds, and in this manner secur
ing a route in tbe city, so that their various
patrone could be supplied, but
all being done in entire disregard of the
council. Several days ago Mr. Howard
wrote to Superintendent Peck telling him
that the erection of those poles and the
crossing of the public streets with wires
without a franchise waa contrary to the or
dinances, and the things would have to be
removed.
Mo attention was paid to this notice, so
Mr. Howard wrote to the council acquaint
ing them with Mr. Peck's apparent indiffer
ence to their existence. The matter will
probably be brought up at the meeting
today.
Poles have been erected on the property
of Max Meyberg on Twenty-eighth street,
and in spite of repeated requests from him
for their removal, are still allowed by the
new company to objectionably decorate hie
premises.
A MEXICAN STABBING
Fatal Row at Wilmington—The Coroner to
Investigate
Meager particulars were received in the
city last evening, by telephone, giving
word of a fatal stabbing affray which took
place early Sunday morning at Wilming
ton. Two Mexicans, named Jesus Alva
rado and Manuel Lopez, got full of chile
con-enrne and engaged in an altercation.
Lopez pulled out a knife and slashed Al
varado so badly that he died at 5 ::to in the
evening. The facts as stated were sent tn
the coroner's office and Dr. Campbell will
go down this morning to hold an inquest.
Lopes will be brought to the county jail.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 23, 18B«.
CREDITABLE PUBLIC WORK
THE NEW SCHOOLS NEARLY ALL READY
TO BE TURNED OVER
The Job Hae Been a Remarkable One From a
Oreat Many Standpoints—Accommodation!
for Nearly 5500 New Scholar* -Those Who
Did It—Substantial Monuments
The eleven new school buildings, for
which the contracts were let laat October,
are about completed, and the various struc
tures are a remarkable credit to all who
have had aught to do with their construc
tion. As a result the city now has school
room for about r>so<> more pupils than was
available just one year ago. and the total
number of school rooms added has been
126, seating forty pupils each.
The people of Los Angeles will, In the
future, be in a position to say to visiting
strangers that they have a coterie of school
buildings which are appositely in accord
with the most approved modern ideas of
intelligent architecture. In other words,
Superintendent of Buildings Strange bas
happily concentrated in his work the bast
lines of the Romanesque, classic, the Ital
ian rennaissance and the distinctive and
typical colonial schools of architecture.
Perhaps the best feature about tho work
is the pressing utility of its details. There
ia no loss of space, but the exact adjust
ment of all the available minutiae. Tak
ing the. general proposition of the strength
of beauty as presented in classic
lines, Mr. Strange has combined
therewith a comprehensive knowledge
of the best thought in the matter of
ventilation and heating. In fact lie has
touched very closely on the rugged ideas of
simplicity which governed the philosophers
of ancient Atliens, in that he has given the
rising generation of Los Angeles the glo
rious privilege of breathing pure air and
plenty of it. The general conception of
the school houses that particularly im
presses the intelligent observer is the
breadth of the plans of construction. There
is an idea of magnillcent distance that con
stantly suggests itself. The school rooms
are lofty and the halls are spacious, aud
there is a breadth and freedom about the
buildings that is in thorough accord with
tho most symmetrical conceptions of the
visitor.
What the master architect, Richardson,
has done in tiie way of majestic structural
strength of ideas in the construction of
public buildings, Mr. Strange in these la
ter days has forcefully reiterated in the
making of these new school structures of
the Oity of the Angels. In fact, there has
been no work done in the way of school
edifices that so distinctively indicates the
best modern thought and that so adequate
ly gives expression to the American school
of architecture as that which lias been so
aptly done in consonance witli the plans
drawn by Superintendent Strange. He
can well say that his future is secured in
the world of art structure, because like his
eminent predecessor, Richardson, he has
built the most substantial monuments.
The construction of the buildings has
been on most substantial lines.
Alpine plastering iias been used, and not
a crack could be found anywhere in any
of the buildings visited. Tue nainting in
each one of the eleven structures is uni
form, being of a rich pearl gray, as pretty
as it is effective. The heating and ventilat
ing is far from being the least noticeable of
a remarkable bit of public work, of which
all who had aught to do with it. may well
be proud. There is nothing of more value
to any school building than plenty of pure
air, and the plants placed in tiie structures
just completed leave in this particular noth
ing to be desired. The new Los Angeles
schools are the only buildings of this charac
ter whioh are in reality penectly equipped.
What the contractors and their aids have
accomplished in the time in which it was
done, will be an architectural and biilliant
wonder in this section for years.
The building on Temple street near
Custer is a ten-room structure, the archi
tecture being Romanesque. The Twen
tieth and Norwood street building is ten
room, being of an Italian Renaissance
style and the Twenty-eighth and San
Pedro street building consists of ten
rooms of Colonial styie, and the Seventh
ward building is a ten-room af
fair located between Los Angeles
street and Maple avenue. The new Macy
street building contains eight rooms and
is of a Kenaisaar.ee style. The building on
Cambria and Vernon si reels contains
eight rooms, as does also the building on
GriQin avenue, which is of Italian Renais
sance architecture. The building on Sec
ond and State streets, Boyle Heights, con
tains eight rooms and is of Romanesque
style, the building on Pico street near
Sentous being a twelve-room structure of
I talian Renaissance and one of the finest in
the collection. The twelve-room building
on Olive street between fourth and Fifth
is the only one not yet occupied. It is a
beautiful structure and ia now awaiting the
seats for study purposes. The Boyd street
building contains five rooms.
The job as a whole cost $180,000, of
which amount it had at lirst been intended
to give to the architects of the city, some
thing like.pi 1,8110 in competing for the
plans and specifications for the purpose.
The council wisely insisted that tiie super
intendent of the buildings was the proper
person to draw the plans and supervise the
work, and this was dono at
a cost of not quite $12500 or a
saving of nearly $9000 iv cash. Will
iam Kommell. assistant superintendent of
buildings, employed for tho purpose,
looked after ttio city's interests in tho
work under Building Superintendent
Strange's supervision, and the work as
completed, reflects equal credit upon both
men. The contractors, in what they have
done, have accomplished a most re
markable result in the short time which
was at their disposal for the purpose.
AT WESTLAKE PARK
Crowds Turn Out to Hear the Band and See
the Balloon (io Up
Seldom has a larger crowd been seen at
Westlake than that which turned out yes
terday afternoon and thronged the walks
anil lawns, listening to the band and wait
ing to see the spectacle of a man make an
ascent in a balloon, riding on a bicycle.
The day was perfect, save that a stiff
breeze from the ocean made itself felt
toward nightfall. Carriages and turnouts
of every description crowded the Seventh
street side of the park and even extended
far up along Alvarado. Bicyclists were out
by the hundreds, and the bloomer girl and
her escort threaded their way among the
other vehicles in a slow and tortuous man
ner.
The balloon ascension was scheduled for
3 oclock and would have come off nearly
on time but for an accident. While the
huge bag was being inflated the rope run
ning through the ring at the top was pulled
to raise tiie envelope higher in the air,
(ptlcura
the great
I||(hSKIN CURE
Instantly Relieves
<32&* Skin Diseases
And the most distressing forms of itching
burning, bleeding, and scaly skin, scalp, and
blood humours, and (mints to a anecilv cure
when all other remedies and tho best iuivsi
ciaiis fail. '
Bpbepy Cent. Treatment. — Warm batbs.
with CUTIOUBA Soap, gentle applications of
CUTIounA (ointment), and mild doses of Cv-
TitUKA RESOLVENT (the new blood purifier).
Sold throorheut tlia wnrld. Briton depott T Nww
assv jt fln\>, l. King l:.iwcrd-«t., fondue. Porraa
Dsuo iso Uusu. Cose., Sale Props., Boatna, U. 8. A.
when the rotten old canvas tore away and
the ballosn literally fell to pieces. Several
runaways were with difficulty prevented,
the horses becoming frightened at tiie
flapping cloth as it settled to the earth.
Another balloon was at once sent for and
an ived about an hour later. It was hur
riedly tilled and at 0130 was ready to
mount into the air. A large part of the
crowd had gone home, but many re
mained.
With a shout the bag was released and
rapidly rose with the aeronaut dangling,
holding by his hands to the wheels of a bi
cycle attached to the parachute. His foot
caught in one of the guy ropes as he start
ed, nearly dragging him from his hold.
Once in the air and he performed various
acrobatic feats, finally mounting the
seat and pedaling in space. The parachute
jump was without accident, tbe rider
alighting in the open lots about a quarter
of a mile to the northeast.
IN THE COUNCIL
The Vote en Annexation Will Be Formally
Canvassed
The city council will in regular weekly
session today canvass the returns of the
special annexation election, and on Satur
day, after which the result of the same will
be officially declared. The new territory
will result in realigning the Fifth, Sixth,
Third and Fourth wards.
The request of Assessor George Hull for
an additional deputy will be acted upon to
day, and a report upon the subject from
the finance committee will be offered, and
will be the cause of some probably acri
mnious debate.
The petition of VV. H. Woodman for an
electric car franchise to run over on Fourth
street, Boyle Heights, will he reported to
day, and will be probably adopted, and the
usual committee recommendations will
also be acted upon.
The Baby or the Pug
An amusing incident occurred yesterday
afternoon on one of the crowded electric
cars returning from Westlake park. Peo
ple who have had a long day's outing, have
waited anxiously for a oar, and are then
crowded like sardines—all on a very lint
day—are apt to sulfur from shortness of
temper.
A lady embracing a well-developed pug
dog, hud with the assistance of a couple or
escorts succeeded in elbowing her way
almost within the car, when another lady
witli a diminutive child clinging to her
skirts also attempted to get inside. The
lady witli the pug was endeavoring to make
space beneath her ample skirts for her
pet, which room the lady witli the baby
thought would be much more properly
occupied by her own progeny. Eyes
flashed and hot words rose to the lips.
The lady with the baby thought it was
monstrous that the lady with the pug should
have the floor. The lady with the pug
thought that her property was quite as im
portant and merited quite as much care as
the lady with the baby. The ladies started
to exchange compliments. Meanwhile the
men of the party had commenced an alter
cation on the legal merits of tiie case. The
baby would not be paid for, while the
owner ot the pug was quite willing to put
up a nickel for her pot. Alas,
about half way back to the
city, when some sort of modus Vi
vendi had been established between the
passenger, the conductor espied the pug.
He promptly demanded 50 cents for the
pet's transportation, and one of the lady's
friends, who declared himself to bo an at
torney, advised her not to pay and refused
to put up the four bits himself. The ear
was stopped, the driver came to the con
ductor's assistance, a police sergeant who
was clinging to the rear of the ear looked
on with dispassionate interest, and the trio
and the pug were iguoruiniously hustled
off. Despite the hurried exit, the lady
flashed defiance at her triumphant foe, the
pug indulged in a bark, and the attorney
took the number of the car.
Want to Buy a House
We havo buyer for cottage in Boyle
Heights or Esst Los Angeles who wil<
make moderate oash payment and balance
monthly with interest, and will pay all
taxes and insurance. They want a place
of four or five rooms, and it must be sold
at a reasonable figure—that is, a fair price.
Call or address Langworthy Co., lawyers,
H South Spring street.
Do You Drink
Puritas Sparkling Distilled Water? If
not, why not. The Ice and Cold Storage
company of Los Angeles; telephone, -'125*.
Call tel. IMS tor ambulance. Kregelo &
Bresee, Sixth and Broadway.
All prices of wallpapsr g.eauy reduced. A
A. Kcfrstrom, 324 South Spring street.
I Prize Hood's
Barsaparilla more then any remedy I bare
ever taken. I have never been robust and
was subject to severe headaches, and had
no appetite. Since taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Hood's Pills I am a well woman,
have a good appetite and sleep well.
I cordially recommend Hood's Bar«
saparilla. Mas. S. M. Gorham, Fillmore
House, Fillmore, California.
Hood's Pifls c ° re aM UvM IU "'
~uuu a r " l3 ness, headache. Jsc
Eyes Tested
Drs. Thompson & Kyte
Graduates in Optici
ffoltd gold framss, warranted 81.79
Bt**:. nickel, aluminum or alloy frames. 250
First quality lenses, per pair 91.00
Give us atrial; we will surely please you.
both in prices and work.
BOSTON OPTICAL COMPANY
22S W. s-cond St., bet. Spring
and Broadway, Loa Angelea.
Sis Filth St., San Diego.
riii Eureka Oil Company
UlLi officei 204 ,., s Broadway,
I.os An;;eles. Fuel Oil de-
P| TPI livered in city and f.o.b. cars
I ILL I.os Angeles. Write or call
on us for lowest prices and
f\\l information.
UIL, E. I- Allen, President
s»«~*y?Tii**' Radam's fltcrobe
t All Diseases aro Caused
A *sWr \ hy Germs or Microbes.
f litt \ eniove the Cause and
f i ature v'" d° " le rest -
or wnte lor pamph-
lets and testimonials.
4g6 s outn Broadway
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S
LUMBER YHRD
AMI PLANING MILLS
13U Commercial Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
The "Monadnock"
VifTOfl at Coronado will be allowed to go on
board the Monadnocit d*Uv during the stay of
the hug* monitor. This monitor is ihe finest
on the coast and is expected to remain at Cor
onado about two weeks. The crew bsi just
given the decks, guns and everything about
the vess 1 n thorough cleaning and polishing.
The flagship oi the Paciliu squadron, the Phil
adelphia, and also the flab commission vessel,
Albatross, are still at Coronado* To he per
mitted to go aboard these immense ironclads
Is a great treat. It is well worth a trip to
Hotel del Coronado
To see these formidable floating arsenals, and
the sooner the better.
Jm When, you r. ; al zs that you
f'l are not the rqaq ycu should
\il b:; et your sqe; when uqu
(/ find your n-aq'y s 1 eng - h
leaving oou, exposing ih,e
gieat waste that has been d<ainin,o;
tjour system for years, ;hen it is time
to serious'y wo* to your health]. You
reed just such a rerriedy as Dr. Sen
den's E'ec'r c Bet, frcrri which the
wearer nightlu absorbs the vi'a'iiy o :
youth—eqergy, ambition and mjrjiy
power. It is good for aqy one who
is weak, from, wha.ever cause, as it
rjaturally adds tone to the body.
A San Francisco Cure.
San Kranrtseo, Cal., February 10, ISO*.
Dr. A. T. Hsnilen—Dear Sir: When I recelv»d
emir Rleetrlo BeH I wan in a broken down condi
tion, both pti.Tsie.lly and mentally, had no ambl
;lon for anything, could nut sleep well, had n very
poor appetite, and was always thinking shout mv
(rouble. After 1 had worn your Rplt a month 1
was touch Improved, and I gradually hecarne
stronger every day, aud to-do.t f aci b hotter roan
than f have over been, and I would advise every
sufferer from similar troubles to secure a Dr.
lanoen'S Klectric Belt. It will cure without fail.
Voura truly, GIST. JOHNSON,
618 Mission street
It Cures Weak Men.
ftr. Sanden haa devoted twenty years to per*
fecttng his Electric Belt, and especially to the
application of Its curatlvo power in weakness of
men. Ho has
IIn" valuable I: -
is given
free. Call end
Qeasutt the physician In eharite. Free.
SANDEN ELECTRIC CO.;
SO4 5. Broadway. Cor. Second, Los Angeles.
Office Hours:
8 to 6: Evenings. 7 to S; Sundays, 10 to 1.
As Soon as You Find
Your Sight Failing
Come to us and have your eves tested
and glasses properly f'tted. No charge
for consultation and examination. Perfect
satisfaction guaranteed.
Prices For This Week
Steel, Nickel, Alloy Frames,
Finest quality Lenses, f\f\
per pair «pIeUU
Solid Gold Spectacle and d»| f"A
Fye-glass Frames at JpfieOU
Finest Gold Filled Frames d»| PA
including Lenses •pItDU
Give us a trial; we will surely please
you, both in prices and work.
DR. C. J. POLLOCK
Ocular Scientist and Graduate in Oph
thalmology. Nineteen years' practical ex
perience in treatment of eyes and fitting
of glasses. Examines eves free of charge
BURGERS
213 SOUTH SPRING STRUET
Hollenbeck Hotel Blook, three d ors south of
Coulter's Dry Goods Store.
IU spring ns«i!
JOE gf
POHEIM
The Tailor
Has much pleasure in |f?ilis*
announcing the arrival effjjiiT'Br'
of his New Stock for the f
Incoming season. The I jfSjfjil
Styles are complete and RaSßfl
artistic in every way. li^lml
b l • to Order tlfl IIHHI
from v*V ||1.8
Fants to Order
All garments shrunk before making.
Theiargest Tailoring Establishment in Cos
Angeles.
143 S. Spring St., Bryson Block
J. F. Henderson, Manager.
j. A. FAIRCHILD
Contractor in Asphalt Work
Room 31 Bryson Block
I use only the AloMraz brands of Asphalt,
which are the puree: and highoU Kra<ies
known and are guarauteed Iree from coal tar
or petroleum residuum.
_
LOS HNGEL6S THBHT6R
C. M. WOOD, Leasee. H. C. WYATT, Manager.
One Night Only-Tuesday, March 24th
Standford Glee and Mandolin Clubs
SPECIALTIES BY
Charles K. Field $ Charles Dillon $ Shirley Baker
This entertainment is given under the patronage of the leading society ladies of Los Angelas.
See list of names in local column. Seals now on sale. Prices—2sc, SOc, 7flc, $1.
LOS HNCBLE3 THEHTER
C. M. Wood, Lessee. H. C. Wtatt, Manner.
—=--ONL.V THREE NIGHTS ~ —'
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Mirch 26. 27 aad 28, aid Saturday ilatlaee.
A PRODUCTION CELEBRATED THROUGHOUT THE ENTIRE ENGLISH SPEAKING WORLD
MORRISON'S /CLT
MONSTER PRODUCTION OP X ' jT**. w M.
TONS OF MAGNIFICENT SCENERY WORLDS OF ELECTRICAL SURPRISES
OCEANS OF WONDERFUL EFFECTS THE TREAT OF A LIFETIME
PRICES—2Sc, 50c, 73c, $1,00. Seats on Sale Monday, March 23d.
TIITUSIC HKLL
jf " Next Door to Los Angeles Thettef.
Wednesday Afternoon at 2, March 25,
Mabel Jenness Venter
in her lecture Artistic Dress . . .
. . . And the Vulgarisms We See in Society
Displaying two Street costumes, Theater Dress, Low Necked House Dress, High Necked House
Dre.ss, Full Evening Cress, Part> Dress, Improved Underwear.
Seats on sale at Gardner .v, Oliver's Book Store, 259 South Spring St Admission SOc.
SOUTH MAIN ST., Jf*>\ SA Perfo-mance every even.
Ret. First and Second. «ff\ a A . inl: ' udln « Sunday*
Matinees Saturday W Telephone 1447. .
and Sunday. If
[hnlsfallenl Wo have found it! The Greatest Show in America!
WEEK COMMENCING MONDAY, M ARCH 113. 17—BRIGHT STARS—I 7. B—NEW ACTS—S.
Charloi U. Ward, 'Ihe Andersons, lie Plllipli, Athos Family, The Wiltons, Brothers Diatita, The
Rossleys. A .Matchless Performance oi Me jHiirei, l .l .Merit* I. on't M iss 11.
BUREHN I-C THEHTER , Fred A. Cooper, Mana'sr
MAIN STREET, between Fifth and Sixth.
Second and Thf> W T fnrlptnn On<»ra Cn HOUSES CROWDED TO THE DOORS
Last Week of •«C '»• I.VHneiUH WU. n IGHTLY, Unprecodento4 Success.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Ever-inps, THE LILY OK KILLARNEY. Wedne,sdav aft
ernoon, THE MIKADO. Thursday evening double bill, Flt A DIaVoLd and THE CHARITY
GIRLS. Friday evening double bill, BOHEMIAN GIRL and THE CHARITY GIRLS. Saturday
afternoon and evening, THE LILY OF KILLARNEY.
ttW *160 SHOW FOR FROM 20c to 50. -«83i POPULAR PRICES—IOc, 20c, 30c,
50c lose seats 75c. box seats $1.
Also the celebrated
Vose & Sons
Geo. J. BirkeK~^~~~^-^^2^
Parlors i 8 and to, Pirtle Block, Fourth and Broadway.
NEW VIENNH BUFFBT, 114.118. Court i treat, Los Aajeles, Oa
HV ADMISSION' FREE TBI
With Family Entrance and Family Departments.
Monday* Refined Entertainment sa^BS?
Every evening from 7:30 to 12 o'clock, consisting of a choice selection ol vocal and instranea
tsl music. Matinee! Monday and Saturday from 12 to 2. Every Friday Amateur Night. A
tbe New Vienna saay always be found tho leading European daily and weekly papers, taolad,
Ing Loudon Timet, Paris Figaro, Berliner Tageblatt, wiener Freie Presse, eta, eta. Pines
cuisine, commercial lunch and meals a la earn at all hours.
THB PTSLKCB corner First and Spring sts., unler the proprietorship of
CUNTHER & BKKNHARD, has reopened tha seasoa as .
FIRST CLHSS CONCERT
With the celebrated BERTH FAMILY, lormerlv with Vienna Buffet.
FIRST CLASS KITCHEN OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT. ALL KINDS OF DELICACIES.
\a/ KNNHCK BROS. Downey Aye. and Terminus Cable Railway
<****L Summer Garden and Park
Covering ten acres of ground. Opendallv. Restaurant and Cafe Tho only society pleasure
garden in Southern '.'alifornia. WANNACK BROS., proprietors.
TTHE OSTRICH F="BCR7IM HT NORM7SLK ~
is the Largest in America . .
150 Gigantic Birds. Take g.05 or 1.0; train, Arcade depot. Carriage meets trains.
ENGINES. BOILERS.
PUMPS, OIL WELL MACHINERY AND TOOLS,
MINING. HOISTING, IRRIGATING). LAUNDRY,
Iron and wood working Machinery. BeHinp. Vs'-klng, Wood Pulleys, Dynaioos, Meters sett
electrical Supplies, iUB MACHINERY SUPPLY CO., 103 N. Broadway. Pkaae 1437
Great Special Sale Soap
Thursday, Hardi 26th===
See Wednesday papers for prices.
216 and 218 South Spring Street.
m THE LOS ANGELES ®
DAILY HERALD SUNDAY HERALD i
| ;
The Leading Newspaper of ]l Is the Great Family Paper
Southern California. of the Pacific co.uu
j | \\ i
I® ADVERTISERS ®
Who patronize The Herald find that it pays them to tell the story of ths
bargains to its tliousnnJs of readers. I
' VISflT M iiiymabrave. BKftftfl no ?^^^
'-ast year, of Lost Manhood,
uLJtHs assess.. mtM Nightly Emissions, cud oil Senilnal weakness of
pMn ffl VfJeKs fIJSf PMD any nature arising from disease, overindulgence.
IJ. w V or aboseof any kindof either sex. tlavethe Drug
fiaVtSVvV CKe7jf wsirWa Aw gist show you testimonials or address with stamp
ik "•Sow 4g » n d we will send thet.l Aal ftrlUiirof Vouti, taksai
j jftsMOfc tl stisT. tl per bo-'.lc. ti lor (A. SoJS under a guaran
-3 S-'p-fJK'vri jeSfesKa. tee to cure or money refunded Prepared only by
ssiiiAs: zzmti, hzzzt ;: . s:m sum.)M
for sale uy I'HOMAS i.i,i.i.>ulua, Corner Tomple and .spring streets.
IfREAKFAST INCOMPLETE WITHOUT IT
A JOHN H."ROLLER
& ,1% I i_m Wfl 3" "'est Second Street
Wi T W. iCK rRrAM AN " • : Il i:i: I ! - : ' r S A SPECIALTY
rrompt deltv* ry to all parts of city.
"DON'T BORROW TROUBLE." BUY
SAPOLIQ
'TIS CHEAPER IN THE END.
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