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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 13, 1896, Image 4

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THE HERALD owns a full Associated
Press franchise and publishes the complete
telegraphic news report received daily by
special leased wire.
Fourth strcpt. Telephone 166.
BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Building,
222 West Third street. Telephone 247.
By Mail. Payable in Advance.
Daily ami Sunday. 1 month fO.M
Daily and Sunday, 3 months M!
Daily and Sunday, G months ■•<»
Daily and Sunday, 1 year *•»
Daily, delivered, Sunday included, per
month g"
Sunday only, per month -»c
48 pages 4 cents | 32 pages 2 cents
S6 pages 3 cents | 2> pases 2 cents
11 paires 2 cents | 16 pages 2 cents
12 pages Icent
Twelve pages, one year $1.00
Address THE HERALD, Los Angeles, Cal.
Persons desiring The Herald delivered at
their hones can secure It by postal card
request or order through telephone No. 217.
Should delivery be irregular please make
immediate complaint at the office.
The Herald Publishing company hereby
offers a reward of ten ($10) dollars for the
arrest and conviction of anyone found
stealing a copy or copies of THE HERALD
from wherever the same may have been
plnced by carrier for delivery to patrons.
City subscribers to The Herald will con
fer a favor by reporting to the business
office late delivery or any other negligence
on the part of carriers. During the week
all papers should reach subscribers not
later than 7 oclock, and on Sundays by 8
The publishers have arranged to have
The Herald on sale at all news stands and
on all railroad trains In Southern Califor
nia. If the paper.cannot be secured at any
of the above places the publishers will
deem It a special favor If patrons should
report same to the business office.
t, — - ■
"Governor McKlnley will not desert
Canton," says an evening contemporary.
No, Indeed, he won't. He will have no
occasion to, not even after March 4th
The record of McKlnley's utterances
on the money question is suggestive of
the modern department store —it has
something to suit wellnigh every politi
cal customer.
It Is apparent that Senator A'est knows
as little about Huntington and Hunting
tonism in California as he does about the
right side of the financial question. Mis
souri should pull him off and put him
away on the shelf of retirement along
with other useless antiquities.
The Pomona Beacon hits the bull's eye
of truth right in the most middle part
when it says:
John G. Carlisle of Kentucky would
make a strong run for president on a
sound money platform. If the Republi
cans put a free silver plank in their
St. Louis platform Carlisle can beat any
man they may put up.
AVanted—Some sort of a legislative
enactment making it a misdemeanor
for any person, not even excepting re
porters and editors, to refer in speech or
writing to East Los Angeles Park as
"Eastlake" Park. Neither the style, the
pedigree nor the traditions of the East
Side breathing place afford room for such
an appellation.
This is the way the San Jose Herald
sizes up the Huntington harbor scheme:
Although it has been conclusively
shown that the people of Southern Cali
fornia desire tiie improvement of San
Peciro harbor, and that the improvement
of Santa Monica harbor would he simply
for the benefit '>f Mr. Huntington.a stren
uous effort is being made by the monop
oly's retainers in congress to push
through the Santa Monica job. It is a
bold attempt to secure a public appro
priation lor a private enterprise.
The Workman franchise Cor a street
railway to connect a goodly portion of
Boyle Heights with the main part of the
city has at last been ordered advertised.
The people of Boyle Heights are to be
felicitated on the prospect of acquiring
additional railway facilities. Theirs Is
naturally one of the most charming parts
of the municipality, and it has lagged in
the procession of progress Los Angeles
has enjoyed the last decade solely be
cause of the Inadequate means ol reach
ing it.
The mere fact that preparations for
carrying out the Broadway tunnel
scheme have been made by the council
affords no reason for pushing it through
|n the- face of a better plan for affording
an outlet to thp northern part of the eitj .
No actual work has been clone on the
Broadway tunnel and yielding the en
terprise up would Involve no loss to the
city. The plan proposed by the Herald
of extending New High street through
to Broadway ju:-t north of First street Is
so immeasurably superior te> the other
that even though the latter had reached
the stage of semi-completion it we.uld
he policy to drop It In favor of the
Herald's plan. There is ne> more danger
of congestion at New High and Temple
than there is at Broadway and Temple,
while the grade throughout the length
of New High is much more agreeable for
traffic than that of the parallel distance
of Broadway. It is wholly Immaterial to
the Herald whether the effect ot the
New High street extension Is to enhance
or depreciate the value of the property
of any Individual or corporation. It Is
a fact that if the New High street plan
Is adopted the property of the chief ad
vocate of the North Broadway tunnel,
tho Times, would be considerably en
hanced In value, and It would In several
ways become a more desirable site for
Its present owners. No Improvement of
the kind can be made without the own
ers of real estate In the vicinity being
benefited, and the guiding principle
In making such Improvements should be
to make those that will attain In the way
that is most satisfactory to the public
the real object In view.
The friends of a free harbor for Los
Angeles have won a great victory. The
scheme to incorporate in the river and
harbor appropriation bill, now pending
In congress, an appropriation of $3,000,
--000 for the Southern Pacific Santa Mon
ica harbor, and to make such appro
priation the condition precedent to one
for completing the inner harbor at San
Pedro, has suffered signal defeat. The
rapacious raid of the insatiable Hunt
ington has been checked on the floor of
the United States senate.
By the dispatches in this Issue of The
Herald it will be seen that the gallant
battle made by Senator White for the
appointment of a commission to Investi
gate the claims of the rival deep sea
harbor sites and to determine on the one
to be utilized by the government, has
been won, and that an independent ap
propriation of $392,000 for the completion
of the inner harbor at San Pedro has
been obtained, as far as the senate Is
The idea of a commission to examine
Into the merits of the rival harbor sites
and to decide as to which should be im
proved by the government has been
most strenuously fought by the Hunt
ington lobby since It was first advanced
by Senator White tcwhe senate commit
tee on commerce. The hostility displayed
to the proposition by the monopoly
forces furnishes the best sort of evi
dence of the intrinsic weakness of their
cause. The light of honest, intelligent
investigation is not what they desire.
The merits of the people's choice of har
bors and the demerits of their own pro
ject, as far as public interest are con
sidered, are too well known to Hunt
ington and his associates to warrant a
ready acquiescence on their part in any
plan that would call for turning on the
light of truth. But Senator White's
magnificent exposition of the cause of ,
the people In the harbor matter, joined
with his unsparing exposure of the j
weaknesses of the Huntington harbor
site and the designs of the Huntington
corporation has compelled a surrender
on the part of the enemies of a free har
The Frye amendment adopted by the
senate means a capitulation to Senator
Whito, as It provides, like the amend
ment of the Southern California sena
tor, for a commission, hut of a slightly
different character. The commission
provided for by the amendment
agreed to will consist of three
civilians to be appointed by the
president, one member of the
geodetic survey and one naval officer.
To the appointment of army engineers
on such a commission Mr. Huntington
and his staff seemed unalterably op
posed. They have reason to be. The
gentlemen of the army corps of engineers
are invariably men of exceptional attain
ments in their calling and of sterling In
tegrity. They can neither be deceived
nor Influenced In the way peculiar to
the Huntington tribe. The training of
the army develops the sense of honor
that usually proves impervious to the
assaults cf people who have inducements
to offer for official or expert opinions uf
a kind agreeable to themselves. Hence
the hostility to army engineers. How
ever, little has been gained by the inter
ests Senator Frye represents In the
elimination of army engineers. The
members of the geodetic and naval serv
ices are equally with the gentlemen of
the army Jealous of their good name and
conscientious in the performance of their
duties, and it may be depended on that
the civilians appointed by President |
Cleveland will lie men far beyond the
reach of Huntington and his lobby.
To Senator AVhite and Senator Fer
ktns and the little group of senators
from distant states who lead the fight
against the powerful machinations of one
of the most gigantic and unscrupulous
monopolies in the land the thanks of the
people of Southern California are due,
and The Herald herewith takes the lib
erty of extending them. They made a
royal battle and they have demonstrated
that the president of the "third house"
at Washington Is not greater than the
The hands of the political clock are
moving and soon the hour will be struck
for Democratic action in Southern Cali
fornia. As the hour approaches for party
expression in local and state conventions
the skies brighten and Democratic op
portunity becomes plain to tho dullest
In the Sixth congressional district The
Herald Is well advised of a widespread
disgust and discontent In respectable
Republican circles with the conscience
less machine which dominates ana'mis
represents them. This machine has
foisted upon them a congressional can
didate who cannot command their suf
frages and formulated a platform for
them at Sacramento which, for the most
pait, they condemn and despise. That
self-respecting Republicans are ripe for
revolt and ready to administer rebuke
I to the party ring-masters admits of no
question. All that is required of the De
mocracy of this district is the nomir.a
tlon ot an honest, capable and untram
eled candidate to Insure his election
next November.
Los Angeles has a score of Democrats
to select a winner from. The Herald
will venture to name a few as they come
to mind: Hon. R. F. Del Valle, Judge AY.
P. Gardiner, Hon Abbot Kinney. Mr.
George S. Patton, Mr. Genrgo J. Denis,
Don. Frank ti. Flnlayson, Ceil. Will A.
Harris, Judge Enoch Knight, Air. W. A.
Ryan—all men r.f character and capac
ity. And there are others.
The Sixth district can be won.
The following quotation from a speech
by McKinley on the floor of the house,
June 24, 1890, w ill show why the free sil
ver Republicans can support the candi
date of Canton:
"1 am for the largest use of silver in the
currency of the country. I would not
dishonor it; I would give it equal credit
and honor with gold. 1 would make no
discrimination. I would utilise both
metals as memey and discredit neither.
I want the double standard."
The following from the Chicago Times
Herald of recent date shows with equal
explicltness why the gold standard Re
publicans can rally around the standard
of the prophet of trade restriction:
A year ago in Thomasvllle, Ga., Major
McKlnley, when offered the delegates of
three southern states If he would de
clare for free sliver, said In the pres
ence of the editor of this journal: "If
the Republican platform declares for
free coinage I will not be a candidate. I
would not run on a free silver platform."
"You pays your money (any kind of
money) and takes your choice." Wnat
more can a reasonable man ask?
Both Republican dallies of Los Ange
les are cheerily supporting McKlnley
as a candidate whose views on the finan
cial Issue are In harmony with those
they entertain respectively. The one
boasts of him as a friend to silver and the
other lauds him because, as it alleges,
he Is not a friend to silver. Each quotes
from the verbal or written outgivings
of William-of-the-tarlff, uttered In the
long ago, to prove that its conception of
his linanclal attitude Is the correct one.
The discordant Republican duet that Is
now under way In Los Angeles is being
repeated all over the country to the dis
traction of the public. And McKlnley
says not a word, but preserves a deep
and dignified silence as to what he really
thinks now about the Issue between the
gold and the silver standards.
Recognized Worth
The Los Angeles Herald Is one of the
best and most progesslve dailies In the
state. —San Francisco Star.
nf the good things be true that are told
:if diaries Hoyt, the American play
wright, whose musical skit will this
week be presented to the local public, he
must be a lineal descendant of Momus.
He Is the most proline as well as the
funniest American dramatic writer, and
he yearly adds a new play to his already
•xtensive list of Thespian productions.
His greatest money maker, however, is
A Trip to Chinatown, which Williamson
uid Musgrove are shortly to take to
Australia. Its story is a very simple one
Jut its situations, its wit ard Its "whole
bag of tricks," as an Englishman would
(iay, are comical beyond description. It
is a play which goes with a "rush" and
never gives its auditors a moment's re
spite from entertainment, amusement
and laughter. It has no moral (avowed)
and yet it subtly teaches a very import
ant lesson. Some one has called it a
•kaleidoscopic play." and said that its
'omponent parts were fun, singing, fun.
singing, fun, dancing, fun, witty
speeches, fun, brilliant repartee, fun and
run, fun, fun, ad infinitum. If this be
true. It will be a welcome addition to
>ur dramatic banquet. Mr. Hoyt en
joys the personal distinction of making
more people laugh In America through
:he medium of his plays than any other
ten men, and he is justly proud of his
reputation. A Trip to Chinatown will
be presented tomorrow evening and the
balance of the week at the Los Angeles
t> tr tr
Moulton company has a couple of treats
in store for local theater-goers. Dur
ing their engagement they will play
Turned Up, the comedy In which Nat
Goodwin made such a hit, and Lend Me
Your Wife, Roland Reed's best produc
The Girl Up To Date, which is now be
ing played, is a bright comedy and is
pleasing large audiences nightly.
Mrs. Putnam Bobs L'p at Pollca Headquarters
Once More
Mrs. Frankie Putnam was until a short
time aeo a quiet, confiding person, but
now she is angry, and declares she will
never trust anybody in future. She
called at the policy station yesterday
and asked for assistance in getting her
Clothes from the clutches of the Natick
hotel people, who are holding her ward
rabe. She claimed th&l WnllO in Sail
Francisco she met -Mrs. Dr. R. J. Terry,
an alleged medium who was broke. Mrs.
Terry told Mrs. Putnam that if she
would put up the expenses of the trip
here the doctor would come to Los An
geles and work the town. Mrs. Putnam
says she paid the doctor about $85 alto
gether. They stopped at the Natick
house, Dr. Terry having agreed to pay
all expenses in the city. They ran be
hind in their board and the hotel people
seized the baggage of both. Mrs. Put
nam thinks that as Dr. Terry hired the
rooms her baggage should not be levied
on, too. Nothing could be done for her
by the police, and she was advised to go
to the district attorney.
Mrs. Putnam is the same woman who
nas connected with a Mrs.Wood in con
ducting a restaurant at the San Xavier
hotel, on the corner of Seventh and
Broadway, some months ago. Mrs. Put
nam thought that her husband had de
serted her. Nad unexpectedly disappear
ed, threatening suicide.
Ventura Will Witness the Ninth Annual fleet- 1
Ing July t-io
The ninth annual encampment of the
Southern California Veteran Encamp
ment association will be held at Ventura
commencing July Ist and ending July
The transportation committee has suc
ceeded in obtaining a one-fare rate for
the round trip over the Southern Pacific
railroad from all points within the lim
its of the association. The camp ground
selected is one of the most beautiful
within the district. Two rows of large
cypress trees encircle the ground and one
row on either side of the avenues, afford
ing plenty of shade. The lr>catlon is
near the ocean front ar.d within two
blocks of the bath houses. There Is
an abundant fresh watersupply.
The following have been appointed
aides-de-camp: Freeman D. Bachelder,
Wm. Mattoon, Wm. S. Lacey, Capt. Tom
Laycock, W. W. Welch. W. H. H. Clay
ten, Capt. John H. Derrick. E. T. Black
man, M. M. Davis. R, P. Elliot, Adam
Fossell, Wm. Pusenbery, Jonathan I.ee
pi r. W. H. Stine. 1. B. Titus. I. Santouge,
11. M. Massey, J. W. Eystone.
The- commander extends a special invl
tatton to all -amps of Sons of Veterans
and ladies' aid societies to participate
In the promised good time.
Adjudged Insane
W. Habekost, the elderly German
brought in from Santa Monica canyon a.
few days ago and locked up in the coun
ty jail as Insane, was yesterday exam
ined before Judge Van Dyke, by a com
mission consisting of Drs, Smith and
Mathis, and on being adjudged mentally
Incompetent was ordered committed to
the asylum at Highlands.
.Mrs. M, A. Morris was also examined
before Judge Van Dyke, by a commis
sion consisting of I'h s. Wills and Dud
ley. She was committed to the county
hospital for one week for treatment be
fore finally passing upon her case.
Chamber of Commerce Notes
Miss Alice Mosse of Santa Monica
sends the chamber of commerce a nice
lot of cut flowers, Mrs. R'>y Nance of
Los Angeles furnishes a liberal supply
of I.a Franc- roses e>f superb develop
ment and color. Superintendent Wlg
gins failed to put in an appearance.
• yen for a moment, yesterday, which
moam that he is ill indeed. No slight
Indisposition would keep the tireless
Wiggins away a whole day. Visitors
to lb.- chamber will heartily wish for
ins early return to duty.
Try our port and sherry wines at 75
cents per gallon. T. Vache & Co., Com
mercial and Alameda street* Tele
ptwn- 309.
It Is rarely that a more delightful af
ternoon Is enjoyed than tho one over
which Mrs. 8. O. Houghton presided at
her home on South Pearl street yester
day. The affair was unique and inter
esting In every detail. The occasion was
In commemoration of the fiftieth anni
versary of the date when the Dormer
party, of which the hostess was one,
started from Independence, Missouri for
this coast. Mrs. Houghton was the
youngest daughter of Captain Dormer.
the leader of the party.
The afternoon was devoted to papers
on early immigration to California. Mrs.
Houghton related the experiences of
those with whom she crossed the plains.
The paper was intensely interesting ami
thrilling. Mrs. Mary Bowman told of
other early immigrants, and owing to
the unavoidable absence of Mrs. John P.
Jones of Santa Monica her paper was
read by Mrs. Houghton, which related
more particularly to extracts from the
diary of her noted grandfather. John
Yost. Concluding the papers, conversa -
tion and the enjoyment of tempting vi
ands passed the pleasant hours quick
ly by. Mrs. Houghton was assisted in
receiving by the Misses Houghton, and
presiding over the tea table, which was
laden with sweet peas, were the Misses
Embody and Lacy, The rooms were ar
tistic with vines and flowers. Passion
vines made graceful lines over the \\ alls,
and everywhere were sweet pens, roses
and carnations.
The afternoon was not only instruct
ive and interesting, but was one of the
most enjoyable that has been given dur
ing the season. The guests were Mmes.
A. Wigmoro. Williamson, F. H. Agnew,
J. H. Haynes, G. F. Bugbee. E. F. C.
Klokke. Mary Bowman. Sarah L. Long
streth. Isabella Lacy. C. C. Cole. E. B.
Millar, Oeo. A. Caswell. G. M. North,.!.
a. Chandler, J. A. Osgood, S. B. Caswell.
J. E. Plater. A. S. Clark, J. M. Elliott.
Anna Spence. E. 11. Enderlein. A. M.
Stephens. I. N. Van Nuys. Miss Fre
mont. Mmes. B. C. Whiting, S C. Huh
bell, R. M. Widney, F. O. Wyman, Mar
garet C. Graham. Miss Collier, Mrs.
Kendricks, Miss Hendricks.
V. W. C. A. Entertainment
Miss Bidwell very hospitably threw
open her spacious home, on Union ave
nue, last night to the Y. W. C. A. for a
muslcale given under their auspices,
the proceeds going to the fund that is
being raised to send delegates to the
Pacific conference, which will be held
at Oakland In June. The young ladies
spared no pains in the evening's enter
tainment. The program was a very ex
cellent one. there were dainty refresh
ments served anil the rooms were very
bright and pretty with flowers. In the
doorways leading to the rooms on either
side of the hall was a drapery of fish net
ting, dotted with white rosea and caught
tip gracefully at Intervals with clusters
of the same flowers. In a cosy bower of
green in the hall was placed a generous
howl of frultade. Throughout nil the
rooms was a pretty distribution of flow
ers, each apartment having a color
scheme of its own. On the dining table
were pansies massed in the center and
scattered over the cloth The refresh
ments were in charge of Miss Chambers,
assisted by Misses Lulu Lord. Eunice
Harris. Louise Torrey and Esther Yar
nell. The guests were cordially received
by Miss P.idwell. Dr. Rose Bullard,
Mabel Probst and Miss Brelsford. The
rooms were well filled during the even
ing and the young Indies were fully com
pensated for their efforts. The program
was as fallows: A piano solo by Miss
Glass, whi'-h was followed by the cen
tral Presbyterian quartet, composed of
Mrs. Aver, Miss Oilman. Mr. Stevens
and Mr. Newklrk. The Goodwin broth
ers as n trio contributed very delight
fully to the program. There was a vocal
solo by Madam" Martinez, a piano and
llute duet by Mr. Harrison and Miss
Douglas, a recitation by Miss Graham,
and Miss Teale, the new general secre
tary, gave a brief talk on the associa
tion and its objects.
A Delightful Reception
The ladies of the decorating commit
tee of Immanuel church are to he con
gratulated upon the beautiful reception
given last night at the home of Mr. Full
wood on South Flower street. The pro
ceeds were for the floral committee of
the church. The affair of last night
was the most successful of any that has
preceeded it. and that is saying much,
as the ladies of Immanuel church are
especially fortunate in their choice of
entertainments. The decorations were
very elaborate and effective. Mustard
and palms occupied the hall, midway in
air was a hammock laden with the
pretty yellow blossoms and ferns, the
effect whs most unique. In the drawing
room was a wealth of pink roses and
ferns that were charmingly arranged
on the mantel and concealed the ehan
delter in a feathery mass. Miss Hart
well preside,| in the dining room and
was assisted by the Misses Stockton,
{Catherine Kemper, dark and Kelly.
The room was redolent with sweet
peas,clusters were over the walls In me
dallion effects and were strewn on the
table. The cosiest of nil the rooms was
whore delicious hot tamales were found.
The decorations were of pink por»ple<=.
with clust'-rs of wheat and long stalks
nf cane stoori against the wall, the com
bination was striking and very phas
ing. M'sses Edith Herron, AUne Staub.
Orace Morrinm and May Mathuss made
four charming little flower girls who
ca-rled baskets filled with blossoms
that, were presented to each guest. The
deeoratimr committee, assisted by
Messrs . Chichester, S. S. Salisbury.
Hitchcock.Flint and Patterson extended
to each and all n very cordial welcome.
An additional pleasure to the evening
was the fascinating music dtp"oursed
by the ladles' Venetian orchestra.
Birth'ev Celebration
Mrs. J. H. Klefer entertained a num
ber of fi-'e nds very charmingly last
night in honor of her husband's birth
day at their handsome home, on West
Twenty-seventh street. Music ami
games were enjoyed, but the affair was
especially conspicuous for the beautiful
flowers that were used in the decora
tions. Pink and del|. ate yellow carna
tions predominated. In the drawing
room and ball the fragrant blossoms
were belli in baskets and stood about
in large vases and bowls, The fretwork
el' the arches and doorways were Inter
woven with asparagus ferns and smilax,
and the same combination was used in
concealing the mantels and stairway.
Thr- dining room was entirely in yellow,
marguerites and carnations forming the
symposium of color. Misses Mamie and
Bertha Mesesrly and Mr. Everett Mes
serly contributed to the evening's pleas
ure with musical selections, and after
enjoying a very delicious supper under
the charge of Beatty & At water the
guests took their departure, leaving
with the host sincere congratulations
and best wishes for many happy returns
of the day. The guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. S. P. Hunt, Mrs. Hancock, Dr. and
Mrs. R. W. Morris, Misses Bertha and
Ruth Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Ed McOee,
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Messerly, Dr. and
Mrs. J. B. Owens, Mr. and Mrs. Howry,
Mrs. A. M. Cridland, Mr. Ed Crldland,
Mrs. E. L. Clegg, Mr. Grimm, Miss Lola
Clegg. Mr. and Mrs. George Wyman.
Mr. Fred Clegg, Master Lawrence Kei
Spanish Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Francis were the
charming host and hostess who presid
ed over.a very beautiful Spanish dinner
at their home on Main street last night
which was given In honor of Mrs. Mark
B. Lewis. La Fiesta colors held sway in
the decorations. The center piece was
composed of gorgeous jacqueminot roses,
brilliant coreopsis and maiden-hair fern.
They wore held in an epergne and trailed
in graceful lines to either end of the ta
ble. Red carnations tied with green
satin ribbon designated the ladles'
places, and yellow centaurea were for
the gentlemen. The place cards were
extremely pretty, and suggested a
thought of happy Fiesta and the lovely
queen. They were of rough artist paper,
and over the name of the guest was the
crown and scepter done In red and gold.
The name was traced In delicate green.
A very elaborate menu was served, and
a mandolin and harp orchestra dis
cussed Spanish airs during the even
ing. The delightful event was enjoyed
by Mr. and Mrs. Mark B. Lewis, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Wlgmore, Mr. and Mrs. Van
Nuys, Major and Mrs. Truman, Miss
Truman and Mrs. L. C. Goodwin.
In Honor of Mill Kelly
Miss Kelly of St. Paul was the guest
of honor at a very delightful outing giv
en yesterday by a number of her friends.
The party left on a chartered Pasadena
car from Fourth and Spring streets at
an early hour in the morning, a tempting
luncheon was enjoyed at Oak drove, and
a merry day was spent under the big oak
trees. Those Mrs. Knealy had the pleas
rnt responsibility of acting as chaperon
fur were Misses Kerckhoff, Dillon. Knea
ly, Dortl, Schilling. Mullen, Comass,
FltßWilllams, Montgomery. Putnam,
Messrs. Hush, Scott. Fltzwilllams. Dll
lon, Dr. Last. Dr. Bryant, Messrs. Dorn,
Montgomery, McDonald, Messrs. Mc-
Woodlewn Tennis Club
Miss Clara Smith entertained the
Woodlawn Tennis club very delightfully
Monday evening at her home on West
Thirtieth street. Hearts and progress
ive conversation formed the evening's
entertainment. The ladles' prize for the
first game was a cut-glass bottle «f per
fumery, which was won by Miss Bessie
Powell. Dr. Requa won a shell paper
knife. The conversation prizes were
awarded to Miss Requa. a fancy box of
bon bnns. and a set of nutpicks went to
Mr. Rao Hanna. Refresh* 1 ents were
served and the evening was much en-
Joyed by all.
Informal Dance
Miss Minnie Cronkhlte and Miss Kate
Powell gave a very pleasant dancing
party at the home of the former on West
Thirtieth street last night. The house
was tastefully decorated with flowers
and very excellent music was provided
for the enjoyment of the guests. Re
freshments were served and the follow
ing were present to enjoy the evening:
The Misses May Pirtle. May Holmes,
Lottie Reed, Bessie Hall. Messrs. Tufts,
Rea Hanna. Hiram Tibbitts, John Glass
and Guy Smith.
Here and There
Mrs. M. J. Rankin will leave Tuesday
for the east for a visit of several months.
Mr. Harmon Spruance and family
have taken T. A. Lewis' house on Figu
eroa street.
Stanton W. R. C. No. 16 will give a
pink tea social at the residence of Mal
vina McKlnnie, president, 939 Bellevue
avenue, Thursday, from 2 until 10 oclock
The Frank H.irtlett W. R. C, No. 7 will
bold its thimble social at McDonald hall,
No. 127 North Main street, Thursday,
the 14th, from 11 to 6 p.m. Refreshments i
will be served. All are invited to be
present with their thimbles to assist.
There was a delightful Spanish din
ner given Monday evening by Mrs. L. C.
Goodwin. The guests wore: Mr. and
Mrs. I. N. Van Nuys. Mr. and Mrs. Al
phonse Wlgmore, Major and Mrs. Tur
man, Judge and Mrs. S. C. Hubbell, Miss
Truman and Mr. Wyman.
There was a very pleasant dance
given at Kramer's hall last night.
Arenda' orchestra furnished the music
and the following guests were present:
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Stimson, Mr. and
Mi s. John High of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs.
John Fost-r, Misses Newell.Davis, John
son, Geems of Louisville, Innes, Misses
Fairehild, Bryan Lewis Owen. Lang.
Messrs. Ballard, Williams, Jay. Fred
Henderson. Dee Sale, Ben Coulter,
Joyce. Notman, Horace Henderson, S.
V. Martin.
W. C. T. 11. Meeting
The regular meeting of the Bos An- |
geles W. C. T. I", will be held today at
2:30 p. m. in the First Baptist church,
corner of Sixth street and Broadway. [
Interesting reports of the state W. C. I
T. TJ. convention, recently held In Po- i
mona, will be given by the delegates, j
followed by a discussion. All are cor
dially invited.
My 1 ■pills
Positively cured by these
Little Pills.
They a!-o relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eath.j. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi.
tiess, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Tain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Small Dose.
Small Price.
lOurI Our
Saws and Cleavers cut meat to
perfection, but they won't cut our
friendship with the butcher. —Too
much merit in our goods with prices
cut extra thin.
A No. i Cleavers in various sizes
ft each. A few Howe Scales at
less than factory prices.
See windows for full lines.
Thomas Bros.
230 S. Spring St.
Loi Angelas.
M "Taw B—th the Cheapest" @j
I South Broadway I
I Opposite City Hall 1
I i
I Art Needle Work I
i k
As the outing season approaches why not think some ot the
|>J Fancy Work you will take along;. Our stock is in excellent ;j
id condition and comprises all the latest designs and materials. A
ja visit to this beautiful department will prove interesting and 1 j
■ profitable if you desire to make it so. [■;]
I Special Prices I
i i
Hemstitched Doylies, 6-inch, stamped, 15C
Hemstitched Doylies, 9-inch, stamped, 'JC- i
I each -*Ol I
Hemstitched Doylies, 12-inch, stamped, Kin
each OVL
1 Colored Linens (for Collars and Cuffs') 18 inches to
45 inches. Prices 25c to $1.25 a yard.
I Clark's C). N. T. Crochet Cotton, r _ 1
per spool Ov
B Kensington Crochet Twist, Qmsn s
j per ball O3C
jf Coloied Linen Thread, r., >
per skein OC
-1 Belding's Embroidery Silk, 75r
I dozen skeins for <40v
I i
I Cotton Covered Pin Cushions, 10c to 35c
I Wools, Zephyrs, Yarns, Etc., in all shades. |
I Tassels at 15c, 20c and 45c dozen, according to size. |
I Pompons 15c and 20c a dozen.
We have also a tine assortment of commenced pieces, in all the
I latest designs; as well as the popular California patterns such as
I the Eucalyptus, Pepper Leaves, Etc.
1 NOTE—We are sole agents for the Standard Paper Patterns, the
|j best and cheapest Patterns published. pi
i Fashion Sheets and Designers for June now on sale. |j
j J
\t»\4** MANHoSs^OREDS^
■f| <£t SPm __?■ _3 tion of a famoim L'rei cb physician, will quickly cure you of all n* r-
Hfi L~" \ A v\ voiis or diseases ol the generative - > r^-. i». such a* Loat Itajihood.
H *ia ____/ V - y_.ii Insomnia, Palm In the Buck, Seminal Kmiwhitu, Nnrvniis DeblHt*',
H 1 \ %o*¥ Piuiples, Cnfltness. to Marry, Exhausting Dralna, Varicocele and
I \m . W V ~ -/ Coustipntlon. It stops all losses by day or night. Prevents qul'k*
H \7 X__«_. _/ rfsof discharge, which If not checked leads to Hperrntitorrh - >n and
■ — _-_.— — — » r-r-o all the horror*of Impotency. <X T l"ll»lr',9lKclutuucaUieUver. tha
■ BEFORE AND AM tn kidneysand th« urinary orpansof ail impurities.
n piDE\F *trcn-r then-and restores r*mai l weakorfana.
The reason PUff>reT- are not cured by Jinrtnr- is becnuse ninety ppr cent are trembled with
Prft.ttt(Ul» OCPInENEIs tho only known remedy to cure without un operation. MnotostlmnnW
ffi_r _ written guarantee (riven ami money returned if a-x boxee does not effect a permaueutcure.
_d CWrVhoT " x fV.rf ' OO.hv mail. «.-nd forFK-Kclrrulnrand tcstlraonlaLs.
Addi**~ ** v m -to., p. o. Box BOW Baa Franc!*™ rvi FV
OFF & VAUGHN, Northeast corner Fourth and Spring Streets.
$ The Herald I !
<§> *
X II the popular paper of the Pacific roaet. During the pert rear It baa made inch _v
<Sa> rapid strides forward, both In circulation ami all thr rentures that make a truly W
X metropolitan journal, that It lias a«;o-lshed all competitor* ami become a general jn.
<<£> favorite with the masaes. During IW« It will, with the aid ol new machinery forf. «»
ahead even a> a greater rale than It has done In I*9*. The Loi An.elta Ucrald X
| , I
l> Is the Only Daily Newspaper _>
# t #
Ot Its political faith within Aye hunrlred miles of f nsAnirelea. tt reaches then* X
/£> ande of merchanis. bankers, lawyers, doctors, retired capitalists, well-to-do me- <{e>
w chan'cs and politicians who take no other daiiv imblleation. Retail merchants an V"
_>v crowdinathendvrrtlsingcolumnsof Tho Herald.reallrlcgi'iat li la the medluniaud
the only medium through which they can reach one-half the people spr
I In Southern California |
SB 1 I
#^<$>^<$><$>^>#<i^># 1 <$><$><#<^<$><$> |;i <s>^<i>^#
Dr. Liebig & Co.'s World Dispensary, _^tf«_2__i%
Tbe Oldest Dlspen »rv_<vyniM J.' ~s' ; E K,t ,"J. I V,' J' earß ' In AL] - 4? &f\3T
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Until Cured JSfIT
CA TARRH n upenaliy We euro tlm wurst cases in two or thr ¥§3 *%*9VIIBfK
months. Special turgeOO from Snn Kran»-Uoo Dlspenaary in con- _Br% _ V^H
atant attendance. F.xamin iHona wltti mfn* i»'*n 10 in Uuy analy.s s, '6_r"l__»-^3H__H
Oni lona i -perlenre pnah es to tre nll ■ ■ wnrst el-son n' or
private dlsoas. s with VIWDLUTK OF ■ U UKHH.
matter whai your tront>lois como and tnlr. with u> \i> i t.
notresretlt. Cure jt'naranteed for Wasttns Drains ' n.!"\ •!««,!. .1 Or
gans and Lost Vitality. Nft 1.?, SOUTH MAIN" BIV 111
1 A Paint for Floors
1 U. R. BOWt-RS & SONS, 451 S. Sprlnj
Speaking of Such Things
As Refrigerators,-remember we carry the most complete stock In Snuthern
Californla. The best makes at the lowest prices. The same may be said of
our Gas and Gasoline Stoves.
Naureth & Cass Hardware Co., Teitpt^iioar l -
J. M. tirunin, j. r. u-ruuiu, v. * tea.
F T. Griffith. Secretary and Treasurer.
Geo. It. Waites, Supt. ot Wills.
Lumber Dealers,
And manufacturers of
Artistic mil work 01 Every Description.
Doors. Windows, Blinds and Stairs.
HU N. ABAMEDA ST.. Los Aneeles, CaL
Druggist and Chemist
222 N. main St., Los Angeles
prescription* curefuLy c'oojpouuded da*
or uiglit.
Adjoining S. P. Grounds. Tel. 121 »

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