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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 25, 1896, Image 4

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The Herald
By IHE HERALD Publishing Company.
WILLIAM S. CREIGHTON
Editor-in-Chief
■BC= - ■ -- —!
THJE HERALD owns a full Associated Press
fjamcfcise and publishes the complete
aews report received dally by a special leased wire.
■DrrORIAL DEPARTMENT: Ist East Fourth
street. Telephone Ue.
BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury BulliUuj, 213
West Third street. Telephone 947.
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TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS.
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POBTAOE RATES ON THE HERALD.
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13 pages I con:
THE WEEKLY HERALD.
Twelve pax. *, one year Jt.OO
Adore, THE HERALD, Los Angeles, Cal,
AptePsraena desiring THB HERALD dellv.
ered at tbeir homes can secure It by postal
Car* teojueat or order through telephone No.
Should delivery be Irregular please
asnftV'lmmedtate complaint at the office.
Tne Herald Publishing company hereby of
ten a reward ml ton (sio) dollars for the arrest
artd omvictkm ef anyone found stealing a
oapy or espies of THE HERALD from wher
tver-Vthe same may have been placed by
carrier lor delivery to patrons.
Write the Truth as yon ace Its
Fight the Wrong as yon And tt: Pafe>
Heat all the News, and Trust th*
■Teat to the Judgment of the People
WEDNESDAY, MARCH ax, 1896.
What a long time it is going to take this
congress to tell what it has not done!
If the weather we are having means
anything, it is that that the summer this
year is altogether too previous. The
weather clerks will be expected to put it
back in line and make it wait for its turn.
Lovfrn, the leader of the gang that
recently attempted to hold up a train
in Tulare county, was probably in
■pired to become his own executioner by
reading of the bungling work indulged in
by the official kind. He wanted the job
well done.
Th» proceedings of yesterday's New
Tork Republican convention plainly show
that the delegation that will be consigned
to St. Louis from that state will be ticket
ed "Levi P. Morton." Senator Piatt ruled
the roost, and the McKinley chicken found
very little space for its feet.
According to the news from Minneap
olis, the presidential boom of Senator
Davis has been sold to McKinley. The
senator has withdrawn from the race be
cause the districts from which he expected
endorsement failed to yield the favor.
Consequently Minnesota's delegation to
Bt. Louis will be for Mac. That tariff fat
seems to be getting in Its work.
Clacs Sprickf.ls says that he has no
senatorial aspirations, but is devoted to the
production of the thing that robs coffee of
Its bitterness, soothes the tea of commerce
aud takes the jagged edges off the toddy—
•ugar. Well, if he is not a candidate for
senator or governor some other member of
the Spreckels family is. That barrel is
not on tap for the fun of the thing.
The difference between the cost of a lo
comotive now and during the war amounts
to a young fortune. The best locomotives
now will not exceed $10,000 in cost. In
1864 the same kind would have cost $25,
--000 to $27,0(10. The federal government
did some locomotive buying during the
late differences between Dixie and Yankee
dom, and invested in fifty engines at $27,
--000 each. < lood car wheels ten years ago
cost $25 each: $14 50 apiece now is the
price, while "befo' de wah" it sometimes
took $110 to get one. So you see that
wheat, silver and the United States senate
are not tbe only things that have fallen in
the last twenty-five years.
The German Royalist statesmen seem
intensely angered at the Socialist leaders,
but as the latter heartily reciprocate the
feeling, things should be even up between
them. The Socialists are charged with
having mixed truth with lies. Well, that
is certainly better than furnishing the lies
undiluted. And it is only fair to say that
the autocracy that rules Germany has
mixed truth not only with lies but with
tyranny, injustice and spoliation of the
masses in the name of tbe fatherland.
The Socialists are only 'prentice hands at
deception and duplicity, and they are em
harassed in their course by a disposition to
adhere to principle, ihe autocrats are not
bothered that way.
Ever since the repeal of the McKinley
revenue deterrent and trade preventive
the people have been liberally dosed with
editorial and oratorical disquisitions on
tbat act as a revenue producer and gold
reserve bulwark. Its merits as the latter
The Herald has quite recently discanted
on, showing that the first bond issue of the
present administration was made six
months befote the law went out of exist
ence. And its value as a revenue pro
ducer the Dcs Moines Leader disposes of
in the following pithy manner:
The speaker or newspaper asserting that
the decline in eovernment revenues came
In with the Wilson bill perverts plain
facta. When the McKinley bill was passed
the surplus in the treasury was $105,000,
--000; after it hail been a year in operation
the surplus was $M 7,000,000: at the end
•f the second year it was $2,000,000, and
after the end of the third year the deficit
was $80,0011,0(10. These are the figures
given by so leading a Republican authority
aa Senator Sherman.
THE BOODLE CAMPAIGN
McKinley's fat frying campaign is not
being entirely unobserved by momb3rs of
bla own party. A few days since Thk
Herald adverted to the remarks of somo
of the Republican leaders regarding tbe
methods the Ohio candidate is employing
to raise the funds necessary to carry his
cause in the next Republican national con
vention, publishing at the same time an
excerpt from a pointed letter written by
Senator Cullom of Illinois, Senator
Chandler has also been aroused to protest
■gainst the deals and dickers that the
tariff reformer from the Buckeye state is
making with the beneficiaries of protection.
Benator Chandler is not noted as a paragon
•f political morality and the objections he
flies to McKinley's paddling tour are not
inspired by any detestation of the im
morality of the thing, but by a fear that it
ia ail bad politics. He has spoken his
mind with a freedom that has made the
McKinley managers feel uncomfortable,
fe> say the least. Congressman ttrosvenor
of Ohio ia one of the latter, and he had the
nerve to recently attempt a defense of the
McKinley scheme of assessing the tariff
pets. But the explanation failed to ex
plain to the satisfaction of Chandler, and
the New Hampshire senator comes back
with the following:
"I was very cautious in speaking about
Major McKinley, but it does certainly
seem to me that he is in the hands of un
scrupulous managers. They say that this
year the Republicans can elect a yellow
tlog if we nominate one. At the same time
look at the situation. If Major McKinley
is nominated we shall have to meet the
charge that we fried the fat out of the man
ufacturer* in the last campaign: that he
fried the fat out of them again to secure
his nomination; that he is continuing to
fry the fat to buy his election, and that as
a result he will pay his political debts with
a high tariff bill framed solely in the in
terests of the manufacturers. With such
charges as these to meet on the stump, the
campaign on the part of the Republicans
will be defensive instead of offensive.''
MILLS' RESOLUTIONS
In the business of projecting Cuban reso
lutions Senator Mills takes the ribbon.
Whatever the resolutions heretofore con
sidered by the senate and house lacked in
radicalism and fierceness, those proposed
by the Texan senator furnish. With char
acteristic bluntness and directness Senator
Mills gets right down to business, and as
one reads the resolutions he has submitted
the gleam of bayonets can be seen between
the lines and the smoke of battlo scented
as it curie up from the fiery words. Their
adoption by congress would be considered
by Spain as equivalent to a declaration of
war.
Senator Mills has enjoyed the reputation
of being immeasurably superior to the av
erage member of the upper house of con
gress. He has been looked on by a large
section of the American peopio as a states
man of exceptionally clear thought and
sound conclusions, with a more than usu
ally accurate conception of the interests of
the people of the United States and the du
ties of the federal government. His Cu
ban resolution outburst will not benefit
his prestige as a public man. On the con
trary, it will impair that prestige. It will
have the effect of associating him, in the
minds of thoughtful citizens, with the jin
goistic politicians who seem convinced
that it is the function of the United States
congress to legislate for all the world,
and the mission of the United States
government to find a row. There is less
excuse for Mills acting like a demagogue
and a fool than there is for men of the
Lodge and Morgan stripe thus indulging.
There is indeed little probability of his
resolutions being adopted, but his many
admirers will regret that he has fallen a
victim to the epidemic of tjuixotieism that
seems raging in the halls of congress.
It can be said, however, that the Mills
resolutions mean something and that if
this country really considers itself in duty
bound to help the Cubans win independ
ence, regardless of cost or complication,
they should be adopted. In brief, they de
clare that Spain should be asked to grant
self-government to Cuba, and that in the
event of her failing to comply with this
request, that the president of the United
States should be directed to "take posses
sion of the island of Cuba with the mili
tary ar.d naval forces of the United Slates
and hold the same until the people of Cuba
can organize a government deriving its
just powers from the consent of the gov
erned, and arm and equip such military
forces as may be necessary to protect them
from invasion." Beside these, the resolu
tions over which the conference committees
of the senate and house have been strug
gling seem tame and docile, although not
reckoned so when they made their appear
ance. The most extreme proposition in
these other resolutions was contained in
the house set, which threatened interven
tion in the event of such action being neces
sary to protect American interests. Mills
does not threaten but promises interven
tion, and not on the score of American in
terests, but on that of Cuban freedom.
AT THE THEATERS
Lcs Angeles Theater. — Morrison's
grand production of Faust, the famous
poem that has taught the world so much
goodness, which shines as a luminous star
from the firmament of the world's litera
ture, and in which Goethe, Germany's
sublime writer, tixed a sermon stronger
than the pulpit can teach, is to appear at
the l.os Angeles theater three nights,
Thursday. Friday and Saturday of this
week, aud Saturday matinee.
The grand opera of Faust is sublime, its
music fires the very soul, the stage pictures
are grand to behold; but notwithstanding
the grandeur with which the opera has
been produced it must be said, and candid
ly admitted, that the real beauty of tbe
poet's ideas was left to the dramatist.
The sense of feeling, the wondrous
thought, the real strength and meaning
are revealed most impressively in the
drama.
Morrison's production is heralded as
something grand and gorgeous, and every
expectation will be fulfilled, all promises
carried out. Not only will it satisfy, but it
surprises. The story is one that carries
tiio auditor into other spheres. It makes
him think of other than worldly things.
Ue realizes during its progress that there
is a hereafter, and ere the curtain falls he
is convinced, be he a Christian or atheist.
The piece is mounted with the most mag
nificent scenic embellishment). Startling
scenes that make the poor miserable mor
tal feel his weakness when compared to
the power ef the immortal come in quick
succession, and as the curtain falls for the
last time the sinner in the audience
starts as if aroused from some dreadful
dream—a dream that has made him a
wiser man. He remembers that he, poor
mortal, is like the crawling, helpless worm
'neath the implement iv the yeoman's
hand raised to strike it, and end the only
life it ever knew. Again, he is forced to
beiieve. whether he will or not, that some
future awaits the sinner of the world. For
this reason Morrison's Faust is a worthy,
moral lesson as well as a gorgeous pro
duction of dramatic and scenic art. In
obtaining the fine scenic effects the power
of electricity is taken advantage of. Tiiere
are many electric surprises and mechanical
ncvelties, making it as a whole, one of ttie
most elaborate and brilliant productions
ever witnessed.
* ts *
Tup. Orpheum—As usual at this popular
house there is a Bpleudid array of vaude
ville stars who combine in presenting a
most excellent performance.
There are on the bill which will be given
tonight; Charles 13. Ward, the famous
comedian and composer of popular songs,
without exception the greatest vaudeville
artist who over appeared in this city ; the
Andersons, a winning team of plantation
cr.medians: I.es De Filippi, grotesque and
character dancers in a series of unique aud
pleasing devisements: the Athos family of
si\ clever acrobats; Dianta Brothers, a
rollicking duo of eccentric musicians and
tumblers: the Kossleys. in a lively turn of
Hibernian songs, jokes and dancing, and
the daring and humorous team of triple
horizontal bar performers, ihe Wiltons.
best of Alt
To cleanse the system in a gentle and truly
beneficial manner, when the spring time
comes, use the true and perfect remedy,
Syrup of Figs. One bottle will answer for
all the family and costs only no cents; the
large size $1. Buy the genuine. Manu
factured by the California Fig Syrup com
pany only, and for sale by all druggists.
Mr price, for waupaper neat all the oity. A
a. Jtcketiean, JS* Seutn Spring street.
liOS ANGELES HERALD: "WEDNESDAY MORTTCNGr, MARCH 25, 1896.
THE POLITE WORLD
One of the most graceful acts of courtesy
of the winter social gatherings was the re
ception yesterday afternoon given by a
number of young society buds to the Stan
ford Mandolin and Glee club at the resi
dence of Mrs. Frank Burnett on West Bea
con street, who hospitably threw open her
home for the occasion. The hostesses
were the Misses Genevieve Smith, Beatrice
Chandler, May Corson. Hadte Libby, Lou
Winder, and Harding of Oakland. Shortly
after 11 oclock the guests of honor arrived
in a body, and as they drew tip in front of
the house they presented a gay appearance
with their light straw hats with bands of
red. The university colore were carried
out in the charming decoration of the
rooms, and everywhere the bright crimson
hue was in evidence. The balustrade of
the hall was interwoven with ivy geranium
picked out and finished with red satin
ribbon poinsettas. Large bowls of red
roses graced the drawing room, and start
ing from one corner of the book shelf
and ending at the mantel were graceful
strands of smilax. The strains of War
ren's orchestra penetrated all the rooms
and was enjoyed as well from a small side
porch, where punch was served, and which
hail been made most attractive with a cov
ering of pepper boughs and a network of
Hanksia roses. Luxurious rugs and
comfortable divans made the spot so
tempting one was loath to tear themselves
away. Red carnations adorned the dining
room. Some of the fragrant blossoms had
been woven into a large "S" that reposed
over the door. There was an inviting table
to one side of the room and from large
bows of red satin ribbon at the corners, the
ends were carried with effect to the wall.
Red carnations occupied the center of the
table and silver candelabra red shaded
completed a most pleasing ensemble.
The young ladies were assisted in receiv
ing the many guests that were present be
tween the hours of 3 and 6 by Mmc?.
Frank Burnett, Shirley Ward, Barber, Cor
son, Chandler, Ezra Stimson, W. G. Coch
ran and Miss Alden.
The delicious refreshments served were
in charge of Christopher. The guests were
welcomed by two dainty little maids at the
door gowned in University colors, the
Misses Lucille Chandler and Kitty Mcin
tosh. The guests of honor were the Messrs.
King, Schlack. Pinkham, Magee, McGuire,
Sutherland, Bush, Young, Bartholomew,
Hinsdale, Cochran, Abbott, McGrew, Mc-
Neil, Decker, Schneider, Sewall, Kaufman,
MrChesney, Welch, Wells, Dillon, Wilson,
Code.
Bsll at Turnveraln Hslt
There was a brilliant ball given at Turn
verein hall last night under the auspices of
the German Ladies' Benevolent society.
By the large crowd present there was no
question as to the financial success of the
entertainment. There were four or five
hundred guests present to enjoy the danc
ing and the elaborate supper that was pro
vided. The occasion was the fifteenth an
niversary of the association and proved
a great success. The hall was
bright with white and red bunting
that draped the balcony. The facing
of the stage was a mass of callas, and the
same flowers were used to good advantage
elsewhere in the hall. Surmounting the
whole above the stage were the letters D.
F. U. V. emblazoned in red and white
lights. The evening was under the direc
tion of Mmes. Brode, Johannsen, Grosser
and Merz, assisted by the following com
mittees :
Reception committee—L. Winter. L. Boe
der, Oh. Brode, S. Maier, J. Maier, F.
O. Cornelius, Dr. J, Kurtz.
Committee of arrangements—H. Merz,
W. F. Grosser, Charles Gollmer, J. Johann
sen.
Floor committee—L. Herzog, manager;
F. Johannsen, W. A. Grosser, F. Messer,
L, Breer, F. L. Jahn.
The excellent music was furnished by
Arend's orchestra.
A Delightful Evening
Minn Alden entertained very delightfully
last night by entertaining a number of her
friends at tbe Los Angeles theater, where
the party enjoyed the Stanford Mandolin
Glee club, concluded by a very appetizing
supper at the hostess' cosy home on Twen
ty-third street. The house was embow
ered in flowers and the rooms were all en
fete. Banksla roses fell gracefully from
out of vases in the hall and the
same dainty blossoms framed the doorway
of the drawing room. Fink was used al
most exclusively in here, but the dining
room honored the Stanford University col
ors. Everywhere were dark red roses and
carnations of the same color. Tbe supper
was served from small tables placed about
the room, and a more charming evening
couldn't have been planned. Those who oc
cupied the two loges at the theater were:
The Misses Maria and Theo Burnett, Bea
trice Chandler Allen of San Francisco Bessie
llonsall, Lizzie Lewis, Bessie Ellis, Georgia
Knight, May Corson, Florence Silent Hard
ing and the hostess. The party were joined
after the concert at the house by the Stan
ford Mandolin Glee Club and the Misses
Sara Goodrich, the Misses Wellborn, Gen
evieve Smith, Georgia Caswell, Lou Win
der. Harmon Spruance. The Misses
Sprague, Marion Jones, Katherine Ellis.
Informal flusicale.
Dr. and Mrs. Tolhurst were at home to
a number of their friends last night, who
were entertained with delightful music.
The pleasure of the evening was assured
by the following names appearing on the
program: Mr. Ferrer, violinist; Mrs.
Wightman contributed several guitar solos;
there was a piano solo by Mrs. J. J- Byrne;
Mrs. Cosmo Morgan sang, and there was a
quartette of mandolins and guitars com
posed of Mr. and Mrs. Cosmo Morgan and
the Misses Fay. The evening was
concluded by tbe serving of a
very tempting supper, which was
enjoyed from small tables about the
room. Cut flowers were distributed effect
ively about the house, the dining room be
ing in red. The guests were Mr. and Mrs.
C. Ci Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur
Parker. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Jackson, jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burnett, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Patrick, Captain and Mrs. G. E.
Overton, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Wilshire, Mr.
and Mrs. Staples, Mr. and Mrs.Wightman.
Misses Irene and Hattie Fay, Elsie Han
den of San Fraucieeo.Tuf ts, Byrne, Messrs.
James Parker, William Garland, Homer
Earl.
Pleasant Birthday Party
A pleasant party was given to Lonnie
Clark Monday evening at the residenoe of
his mother, on Castelar street, in honor of
his twenty-first birthday. The young
gentleman was presented with a handsome
gold watch chain, Mr. De Vezino tendering
the gift with an appropriate speech. In
response the recipient spoke feelingly and
with much grace. The evening was most
enjoyably passed with music and conver
sation. Elaborate decoration* of ever
green and lilies-of-the-valley lent a bril
liant effect to the cosy rooms.
Among those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey H. Cox. Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. Vazne,Miss Terese
Toland of Bakersfield, Miss Hattie Cresap,
San i'ernando; Nettie Walz and OUie K.
Young, Pomona; Miss M. Fenton, C.
lieece, li. Coulson, Mab Rawson, Minnie
Smith, Grace McGannon, Amy Beatty,
Ella l'ayne, Mesdames F.lni'r Edwards,
Guy (apps, Fred Griesbach, W. E. Nikirk,
L 33 i'ayne, B. P. Campbell, R. H. Swinne
lou. W. P. \V. Martin, J. A. Stums. V.
De Veiino, C. M. Cook, J. Cochran, Fred
Smith, 15. Powell and Lee Payne, Jr.
A Beautiful Luncheon
Mrs. John Bradbury entertained with a
beautiful and elaborate luncheon at her
home on Temple street yesterday in honor
of Miss Page of New York. The soft
tones of lavender were carried out not
only 'in the esthetic decorations, but the
different delicious courses that were
9erved. A round silver-mounted mirror
occupied the center of the table and was
imbedded in a mass of maidenhair fern.
Ou the mirror was a tall cutglase vase
filled with purple tleur de lis, and in cor
responding color were strung French bows
at either end of the table. Caught in the
loops were clusters of the same delicate
flowers that formed the center piece. Near
these were silver candelabra holding lav
ender candles. The whole formed a
scene of beauty and was presided over
by a very lovely and charming hostess.
| Those present wore: limes. Hancock
" Pure and Sure."
UevelaitdaS
Baking Powdek,
"The results obtained by the use of Cleveland's
Baking Powder have always been satisfactory."
Fannie M. Farmer, Principal Boston Cooking School, B
Banning, Ozro W. Childs, Lyman. Miner,
Misses Brown of Pasadena, Mary Banning,
Celia O'Connor, Maggie Winston.
Here and There
Arthur Schumacher will leave today for
New York City, to be gone several months.
John Hamilton Gilmour. from Salton,
has been making a short visit to Los An
geles.
Miss Ellis, who has been the guest of
her brother-in-law, Guy Barbara, will re
turn to her home at Santa Ana today.
Miss Mabel Walker entertained very de
lightfully Monday evening in honor of her
birthday, at her home, 509 Temple
street.
The engagement of Miss Paula Zohel
and Alex Meyer of San Francisco is an
nounced. They will receive Sunday, the
U9th inst., from '-i to 6p. m., at the resi
dence of Lud Zobel, 621 South Flower
street,
THE STANFORD BOYS
Ssng and Played Before a Brilliant Audience
at the Los Angeles Theater Last Night
A brilliant audience assembled at the
Los Angeles theater last night to greet the
Stanford tileeand Mandolin clubs. Brave
boys and fair girls, a few proud parents,
ar.d all friends constituted a very bright
and enthusiastic audience. The college
colors were predominant in every direc
tion. The stage, orchestra and boxes had
been beautifully decorated with carna
tions, geranium and smilax. A couple of
the loges contained a bevy of buds, look
ing charming in white with crimson sashes,
and this was the Mecca of the boys when
not engaged on the stage. So attractive
were the social features of the occasion
that the musical part of the entertainment
has almost to take a second place. One of
the great advantages of mandolin and
guitar music is that conversation does not
seriously interfere witli its enjoyment, and
the marches and medleys played were very
pleasant.
The program, however, included some
excellent work on the part of both clubs,
the which bespoke assiduous practice and
commendable zeal. The blending of voices
with the light strings was very effective,
particularly in the Spanish Students* song
and the captivating Ma Angeline.' The
last named, which is said to be in reality
the result of the collaboration of a local
newspaper man and a musician, was rapt
urously received.
Both organizations did capital work on
their own account. The most commend
able feature of the glee club's singing was
the excellently distinct articulation, every
word being pronounced with perfect clear
ness. Courtship, Fa's Baby Boy, Wing
Tee Wee, Phyllis Dyes Her Tresses Black,
a medley of college songs, and My Old
Kentucky Home, were amongst their most
successful selections.
Stanford can boast a born humorist in
Charles I. Dillon. Last night he seemed
equally at home as an Irishman, a colored
gent or an English costermonger. The
Irishman's narrative of the discovery of
America esnecial'y pleased the house, and
Mr. Dillon Was subjected to a succession
of recalls. Phil F. Abbott was the soloist
of the evening. He has a pleasing bari
tone voice and sang the cavatina from
Faust and Rubinstein's Azra.
Among those who occupied boxes and
loges were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rule in
a loge with friends and Misses Ethel Mul
lins, Haskins, Julia Winston, Messrs.
Warren Carhart. Will Innes and Karl
Klokke enjoyed it from a box. Another
pleasant party that occupied two boxes
were Mr. and Mrs. Nat Wilshire, Misses
Marix, Goodrich, Hattie Kimball, Messrs
Arthur Schumacher, Fred Flint, W. J,
Walters. Mrs. A. l.ankershim chaperoned
the Misses Van Nuys and the Misses
Violet and Beatrice Wigmore.
Stantord Boys at High .School
The Stanford Glee and Mandolin club
were at the High school yesterday morn
ing and favored about 600 students in the
auditorium with several selections. On
leaving the Stanford boys gave a rousing
yell and the High school responded with a
good strong voice. Many of the pupils in
the afternoon enjoyed an excellent lecture
by Mrs. Caswell at the Marlborough school
on "Grecian Art". The many beautiful
pictures were especially enjoyed.
The First Jailer
G. T). W. Robinson, who was buried on
Monday from bis late residence at 321
North Hill street, was a pioneer. He came
to California in '4!t and was the first jailer
that this city ever had, being appointed to
that office in 1851. He was a native of
Louisville, Kentucky, and lived to the age
of 87 years. Among the pallbearers at
his funeral were a number of his old com
rades and fellow '4Pers. One of his daugh
ters married W. H. Cline, the well known
detective and officer. Ed Stokes and
Charles Traver also were sons-in-law of
the deceased.
Her Majesty's Maids
The maids of honor and court ladies of
her majesty, the queen of La Fiesta de Los
1% A Prince Within ill!:
ll PRINCE ALBERT ill; j
I Suits in large variety. Our stock of these dress JWm !
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'j, j| , Clay Worsted Prince Alberts \ jMi '
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lII] At $35 Per Suit
jm\l Extra heavy Farmer Satin lined, Silk Silicia sleeve
11//1 linings and"the fit is absolutely perfect. Call and see. |jjj///T *
j Prince Albert.
1 1': : 101 N. Spring Street, The Sag Ml
1 1 ||| 201, 203, 205, 207, 209 W. First St. MM J
Angeles, as selected by her royal highness,
are as follows: Mrs. Arthur Braly, Misses
Helen Klokke, Cora Goodrich, Alma Rob
inson, Hattie asimball, Ida Menifee, Har
riet Smith. Isidora Scott, Sarah Innes, Lila
Fairchlld, Lillian Wellborn, Olga Marix,
Bessie Bonsall, Hortense Levy and Bessie
Bryan.
Kerosene Lamp Exploded.
The fire department responded to a tele
phone alarm from Temple street and
Broadway at 1(1:110 last night for a small
blaze in a restaurant and delicacy store at
No. H2:i Temp., street. A kerosene lamp
exploded while no one was in the place,
but the fiames were extinguished without
the assistance of an engine, only nominal
damage being sustained.
Kept "Late and Unusual Hours"
Officer Walker sent Annie Dwyer and
May Edwards in to the police station at
10:110 last night for being vagrants.
Annie is a blushing blonde and wept
profusely over her sad fate. Her "friend"
came to the rescue and put up JIOO good,
hard cash to secure her release. May
Edwards was not so fortunate and spent
the night in a cell.
Chamber of Commerce
Among the exhibits installed at the
chamber of commerce yesterday are dates
sent in by F, A. Gates of Garden Grove;
yellow dent corn and oranges, chamber of
commerce, Santa Ana; lemons, San Diego
chamber of commerce; two cases of
oranges, Charles Needham, Glendora. and
lemons from three-year-old trees C. Cole,
Colegrove.
Gratifying Results
The committee having in charge the col
lection of the necessary bonus to secure
the erection of the proposed Adams street
tourist hotel is meeting with success in far
greater measure than waa at first expect
ed. The aggregate sum is fast reaching
the required $125,000.
Mrs. Rice Released
Mrs. Bice, wife of the cowboy preacher,
was last night released from prison, where
she was serving a ten-day sentence on con
viction of obstructing the street. A friend
paid her fine and started for the East Side
station with an order of discharge for the
martyr.
The Smith Premier Type Writer
Office has been removed to our new Crystal
parlors in the Muskegon block, cor. Third
and Broadway. L. A M. Alexander A
Co., general agents. Wm. H. B. Hayward,
manager,
If troubled with bronchitis or asthma
tiy at once Dr. D. Jayne's Expectorant, an
old established medicine for all coughs,
colds and lung affections.
Two messenger boys engaged in a flat
light at 1 irst and Main streets last even
ing. Arrested ana taken to the police sta
tion, their names were given aa Louis Ott
aud John Salazar. Both were later re
leased on $10 bail each.
LADIES'
Hair Dressing
Manicuring
Facial
Treatment . . ,
PARLORS
On Fourth street, near Hill, I hare
opened parlors for flrst-clase ladles'
heir dressing, manicuring and fao al
trectmentn. Artistlo work in latest
styles.
Superfluous «
t-tnlmm ""ir with the Eloctrio
I Iclir Needle. Positively the only
permanent way.
— carry i full
b.ep-vjP Harrison's
\y j If Articles
wISC Harrlsen'a
j Win Celebrated
i^J^ | Treatments.
MRS. A. McDOW
Fourth Street, Near Hill
Tbe Best U the Cheapest
BOSTON GOODS STORE
TELEPHONE pea
239 South Broadway
Opposite City Hall
Specials
Should your thoughts be turning to Shirt Waists, Sun Urn*
brellas or Straw Millinery, remember that the Boston Store is
completely equipped to supply your every want in these lines
today at refreshingly low prices.
Shirt Waist Specials
25 dozen Percale Shirt Waists, laundered Collars and Cutis, A F
Bishop Sleeves, bought to sell at 60 cents,
Special at, each •••
20 dozen Misses Percale Waists, ages 8 to 16 years, laundered
Collars and Cuffs, ample sleeves, ikatMtti t&XM /OC
Special at, each
Small Lot Ladies' Pure Silk Waists, lined; tt» A f\f\
W%* KUU
Sun Shade Specials
Black Silk Carriage Shades, Silk Lined; (J» f m»
worth $2.00, •M.Zo
Special at, each
Black Corolla Silk Carriage Shades, lined «7 f*
worth $1.25, /
Special at, each ■%*»•»»»
100 Changeable Silk Sun Umbrellas, 24-inch, in Navy Blue, tf* ET/\
Brown, Wine, Myrtle, Green and Black, handles plain, Dies- Jljj q|l
den, exposed silver and pearl, worth $5; special at, each W%O v
Straw Sailor Hats
Just arrived,first invoice of our own shape sailor, made of rt» A/f\
fine split Milan straw, compares very favorably with any .to.j 1111
$5.00 hat on the market; special at vu,vv
No better sailor made than "Our Special." You can pay two dollars mors
for another name in some, but they are in no respect any better for that.
BOSTON qSSds STORE
To Order....
CI tw-ti c # Draper of <|>
f Your Manly Form $
® ® ® :: =='— - -■
$•] /■> —/v <|> I'm here to stay X
ljb.*J\)Up <|>. With Honest Goods <§>
Guaranteed Workmanship <$>
And the.... <|>
1 a Lowest Prices f
•# <$>
X o Immense displays of Fresh Stylish Spring Goods. X
A, 2 Without a doubt the Biggest Stocks, Greatest Varieties, and X
Best Values than ever before.
► Everything in this "To-Order Store" at Prices that are <|>
£j simply irresistible.
t*3 Samples of Cloths Free to everyone.
© 300 different patterns of Cloth for Trouserings, from $4 up- <§>
q wards per pair—To Order.
J A. J. Jonas, |
I I 147 North Spring Street. Custom Tailor.
The Massachusetts Benefit Life Association of Boston
Usues policies $1001) to ¥20,000 at lowest possible rates consistent with safety. Also$:tOOto
¥900 on monthly payments, specially adapted to persons of small means. In case ol perma
nent total disability we pay half tbe face of policy. Cash surrender values; non-forfeiture
clause; no restrictions on residence or travel. We want an agent in everytown in Southern
California. First-class inducements. Correspondence solicited.
J. H. HANbY, General Agent,
Currier Building. 212 \V. Third at., Los Angeles. CaL
RESORTS .
. Opens Oct 39
«j It HOLnES. Manage*
Hirst-class and modern in ail its appointments,
■a-XIJCi Special accommodations for Tourists and p:rmane»t
ABBOTSFORD ABBOTSFORD INN CO.,
.y.T Southeast corner Eighth and Hops Sts.,
Los Angelei
Tourists Should read the Los Angeles Daily Herald. If you are in
and *he city for a few days only and want to keep posted on
Residents affairs, local, state, national and foreign, send in your order.
in Fifteen cents will furnish all this for seven days, delivered at
Southern your room, hotel or residence. The Sunday Herald is a
California magazine which will furnish you a week's reading for 5 cts
CAVT A The popular HOTEL METRO POLE open,
k - iVi>AiA - and regular steamer service every day except
PATiT TNi Sunday, commencing Feb. 8, 1896. See railroad
time tables in Los Angeles daily papers. Full in-
TGT AXTTi • formation from BANNING CO., 222 S. Spring
AIN V , treetf Los Angeles, Cal.

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