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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 05, 1896, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-06-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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COUNTESS WACHMEISTER
Opening of a Coarse of Theosopblcal
Lectures Last Evening
A Large Audience at tha Prlday Morning
Club Room — theosophy Interestingly Ex*
plained—Sensationalism Denounced
Countess Constance Wachtmelster, a
noted pupil of the great Madame Bla
vatsky, opened a course of Theosophl
cal lectures In the Friday Morning club
rooms last evening for the purpose of
widening the growth of the Harmony
lodge, an organization she founded
In Los Angeles two years ago, and to
spread belief in the science of Theoso
phy generally. Also to disabuse the pub
lic mind of the impression that what
she called the "clap-trap Bpooklsm and
sensationalism" of the Judgite Theoso
phlsts In New York City, In connection
with the well-known Mrs. Tlngley. was
in accordance with the purity and Ideal
ism of Madame Blavatsky's teachings.
The countess is studiously plain in
dress and demeanor. Her address last
evening, like herself, was easy, without
sensation and without adornment of
any kind, and was therefore remarkable
In the powerful effect produced by tone
and manner alone, which bore with
them great sincerity and calm convic
tion. She explained how the Theoso
phlc society was formed in New York in
ISVS by Madame Blavatsky, who pre
dicted that before the century was out,
seven sections would germinate there
from similar to the seven leaves of the
lotus (lower that springs from a center.
Up to this lime six branches were In ex
istence,. India, Europe, Scandinavia,
Australia, New Zealand and America.
In the American society n spilt had aris
en, many of the old believers having
taken up with the new Judgite leader
ship. Before Madame Blavatsky's
death the countess said she had vowed
to her by a solemn oath to labor to bring
back the recreant members to the high
standard of the old masters. She stated
hlso that Dr. Anderson, president of the
San Francisco society, had denounced
Mrs. Tlngley to be nothing more than a
professional medium.
The lecture bearing on A Conscious
Universe and the Evolution of Man, the
topic last evening, was very clearly
drawn. Beginning with the evolution
of consciousness from material objects,
primnrlly minerals, and on through
plants and animals lo man. all nf which
tho Countess explained by moans of a
chart, a brief conception of the science
of theosophy was given which was very
Interesting, and from which the follow
ing statements are quoted:
"There lives a whole universe nf lives
within you. These belong to different
races and nationalities, and each has Its 1
particular function tn perform. How Is
this universe lighted and warmed? By
the heart, which is the sun. An Impor
tant discovery was made in Vienna
three or four years ago when by vivi
section of the heart of a dog, by means
of a lime light reflection produced on a
screen a sun and as the dog breathed
sun spots appeared.
"By means of the X-rnys Mr.Boentgen
will try to pierce the human heart,which
lights and warms ami sends divine rays
down nn the innumerable lives and con
sciousness within us. This discovery will
prove our science. It Is marvelous to
understand the human frame. This Is
what theosophy teaches us. The Mas
ter tells us that beside the elements of
fire, water, earth and air there are sev
enty-five more which are again divided
nnd sub-divided. At the head of nil
these forces is the divine intelligence,
nnd nothing Is inorganic. Everything
has life and consciousness. When you
know this, how intensely Interesting Is
life. The silent forest Is full of thous
ands of thoughts of which you are one.
• " The Best Is the Cheapest." _ T IS
I Not,ce j c?™\iVe Not,ce I
| THE STORE OPENS AT' DVJO I KJiS DRY POOPS O I ViKCf E
9 OCLOCK. this sale. No goods sold i£
m BE ON TIME i telephone™ t0 „ reduMd I*
| Broadway, Opposite City Hall pr ces g
1 The Great Reorganization Sale I
J $4.00 hitawt I" This Sale !$475 gtfHKiaai I
jgjk j and i Grows more intense daily. Buying will be greater today than ever. Reductions are $B. so the suit, and no charge for necessary alterations is
greater. Every department shares in the furious selling. Today's quotations speak ~~
m %r ChZt!Z Ch ?h! °1 h \ gi M° f f i n s Zephyr volumes. Do not come too late for what you want ' F Ladies' Silk Vests, embroidered fronts or W5
2Ot ? 2 ?/ r h JSI 'rH egUhr PnCe 0t theS£ are fll , , /hr Silk and Lisle Vests, with Silk Ribbons. \ m
||! the yard. Store Opens at 9 Odock Regular prices 50c, and 75c each. g
Si A yard for Striped and Figured Taffeta , Mens Fine Balbriggan Shirts and I (tl 7E ir. AA ! Buys a pair of 4-Button Real Kid Gloves, or 5- H
! T/L llks \ Ke #ular price $1 the yard Only! AJ>C Drawers, (most all sizes.) Regular «LH« ItJ lU $O«UU ?P d H \& k ,T he M f / Sr» Hook Fine Suede or 2-clasp Chamois Gloves that #•&•»
4HH 6 yards to a customer. ■ -WW price 75c a garment ?T Cases. Which sell | fJC sell in a regular wav always at $1.25-51.50 the pair.
! I g*nucni. j regularly at from $j.60 to $i 5. each, orhalt price for the entire col- ||<
H for Turkish Towels, 18x36, that sell regu- I\Zsy M °hair Plaids, 38 inches wide, elegant if| For"Ladies' Fine Cambric Night Gowns,!- A package for Imported Columbia Zephyrs, iS
•fll ' 0?C larly at 10c each " LOL new . goods se!l re S: ular| y at 50c the 4-yC P la ' red back *' embroidered neck, yoke | 2 , 4 and 8 fold. Regular price 20c the I JgF
j yar j_ and arms. Regular price $1.25 each. VV package. 1 tkkT
jfl — _ j __ |g
"IS ! Art A ya , rcl buys *9" in £ n Checked Flannels, the For choice of a fine line of untrimmed dM |A Gives you the choice of fine lot Ladies' car- I mmj A yard for Priestley's Black figured wool !
$3 4C regular price of which is 15c the yard. £t)C Dress Hats. Regular prices, 50c, 75c, S\ HI riage Shades or of 50 Corola Silk Sun Shades k/ r Diess Goods. Regular price 85c the S
B V $l.and^l.2seach.Alltl l elatestshapes. | * I#IV -V ai 'd. !g
B l? ! r R l r fn O 5(1 iA For a choice collection of well known A yard for 50-inch double sided Bagdad 1$
i lL v" c^i^S^& c^ mys O|C 10 MJN asw: 49c s«S 611 alwaysat 39c fe o^ io &^^l\TP ¥
the yard, which means half-price for all these laces. irom Ac tO me pair. pUIOWS, etc. KxgUiar price At a yard.
•JbS IZn A for A. Bourjois & Co's genuine AZn Af\ Z(\ /+m For Ladies' Fancy Lisle Thread Hose, {hi For a pair of ten-quarter White Wool Blankets feS*
£§ lOC Regular price the world Wt IU /hr a 'so plain and Drop-stitch Lisle Thread. Jkl with fancy border. Regular price $2. 50 the Pr
over 35c me dox. entire line of these elegant Buttons g0 at exactly hait-price. Regular prices 50c and 75c the pair. |«k* pair. Only to each Buyer. w i
...
and the spirit behind all. Life becomes
the open book In which we can read na
true; understand the vibrations within
ourselves and bring them In harmony
with the nature divine."
Today the countess gives a parlor talk
at 3 ]i. m.. The lectures will continue to
Tuesday, June 9.
THE KINDERGARTEN CLUB
ITet Yesterday Afternoon to Elect Officers for
the Ensuing Year
The regular monthly meeting of the
Kindergarten club was held yesterday
at the Friday Morning club room to
elect officers for the ensuing year and
listen to an Informal talk by Miss Jen
nie Hagan on Children's Music. The
speaker gave more of an outline on the
subject than the real substance of her
Ideas, which she will give in detail In
a course of lecture lessons in the near
future.
Miss Hagan strongly advocated that
better vocal training be given the child
ren in the sell.m.!h, that singing is a
strong factor in character building,
physical deelopment, mental alertness
and was a moral safeguard. She was
not in favor of special teacherß for this
course, as they were not so much in
touch with the children as those who
had them constantly in their care. A
desire for a better class of music, which
has been expressed by some, will not
come, Miss Hagan thinks, until the
children are taught to handle that which
they have in more perfect style, and
that the standard of music will meet the
demand when needed. What was great
ly to be desired was fervent voice rather
than to sing Intervals of scales. The
speaker gave a few Illustrations of the
effects of tones and relationship of tones.
At the conclusion of the talk the follow
ing officers were elected:
President, Miss Junkln; vice-president,
Mrs. Mlllspaugh; secretary, Miss
Barnes; corresponding secretary, Mis=
Haller; board of directors. Miss Hassee,
Miss Moran, Miss Hutehins, Miss Ted
ford, Miss Brooks, Miss Parcell.
Licensed to Wed
The following marriage licenses were
Issued by the county clerk yesterday:
Thomas Bernard Kennedy, a native of
Ireland, aged 28 years, and Annie So
phia Llndahl, a native of Sweden, aged
28 years, both residents of Los Angeles.
Eugene Rletzke, a native of Illinois,
aged 25 years, and a resident of Los An
geles, and Clara B. Englehardt, a na
tive of Missouri, aged 20 years, and a
resident of Olendora,
June—the month of brides and roses
has arrived, and we are better than ever
prepared to furnish the wedding invita
tions and announcements. Our engraved
work Is equal to (hat of the best eastern
houses. Our printed Invitations are so per
fect that many cannot tell them from the
engraved, but they cost less than half as
much. See our line sample* before order
ing. H. M. Lee & Uro.. printers and en
gravers, HO North Spring street.
Must Serve His Time
F. Payton, or Bequette, the studhorse
poker artist, who was released by Judge
Smith on a writ of habeas corpus on the
ground that the complaint charging him
with conducting a "stud" game was de
fective, wus before Judge York yester
day on another application for a wrl*
of habeas corpus on another charge.
Payton or Bequette was convicted of
vagrancy and given a ninety-day "float
er 'He left town for a couple of days,
when ho again showed up, and was
taken in by the police to serve his term.
Judge York dismissed the writ and re
manded the prisoner.
Vilified Her Neighbor
Deputy District Attorney Willis yes
terday Issued a complaint against Mrs.
Bridget O'Laverty for disturbing the
peace. Mamie Graham says that Mrs.
O'Laverty disturbed her peace by call
ing her all the vile and abusive names
she could think of.
LOS AXGrELES HERALD: FRIDAY MOR'NTNGr. JTJXE 5. 1896.
A NEW MORAL REFORMER
Col. J. Marlon Brooks In a Hurry to Clean Out
the Dives
Col. J. Marlon Brooks was on the war
path last night, not figuratively, but
literally, as he had declared an undying
purpose to eradicate from the fair city
of the Angels the festering sore of pros
titution as displayed In "Little I'aree."
Along about 10 p. m. Mr. Brooks tele
phoned the newspaper offices for report
ers to be sent at once to the corner of
Allso and Alameda streets, where ho
waß about to begin his compaign of ex
termination.
Four separate, several and distinct
times he called over the wire to the po
lice station for a detail of officers to be
sent immediately to make wholesale ar
rests of the unfortunate denizens of that
quarter. He was referred by Judge
Bean, the mlld-volced police clerk, to
the officer on the beat to whom he could
unfold his tale and who would make all
arrests necessary.
Mr. Brooks made a long and unsuc
cessful search for a policeman, but was
unable to discover his hiding place.
Then he returned to the assault by tele
phone again. At the third call Judge
Bean mildly inquired whether or not
the colonel was drunk, receiving for an
swer an emphatic and Indignant de
nial. To prove that he was not, tho
doughty lawyer came to the station In
propria persona and explained his plan
of campaign. He had been called upon
by a delegation of the ministerial union,
and. In his new capacity as a school
trustee, felt the moral responsibility
resting upon his shoulders of protecting
the young and unsophisticated of the
city from the temptations and pitfalls
spread for them in the dives of Alameda
street.
He proposed to root out the evil, and
was in a hurry to begin. Once more
the colonel was referred to the officers
on the beat and took his departure for
the scene of action. Being reminded
that the proper process would be to
swear out complaints and have war
rants Issued upon them, Mr. Brooks de
clared that he was ready to make the
haul first and label the fish afterward.
He piloted a reporter through the mazes
of the "sink of iniquity' 'and pointed
out the terrible scenes to be witnessed
soon to be a thing of the past—through
his efforts.
A policeman, yes, two. three of them,
were found but the hard-hearted min
ions of the law refused to make any
arrests until they had a warrant or saw
some overt act committed. Finding it
impossible to induce the unthinking
guardians of the peace to change their
minds, or anything else, the colonel sad
ly wended his way up town tn ruminate
the cud of disappointment. In fact, his
whole evening's work was strongly rem ■
Lnlscent of the King of France, who
with twenty thousand men, marched up
the hill and then marched down again.
ROBBERY AT RIVERA
Two Masked Men Enter the Residence ol
Harry Moss
The residence of Harry Moss at Rive
ra was entered by two masked robbers
Wednesday night between 9 and 10
o'clock, but fortunately nothing was
taken except a Winchester rifle and a
few pieces of silver. The robbery was
reported to Sheriff Burr by Mr. Moss
yesterday morning, and three deputies
were at once sent out to make an inves
tigation, but up to a late hour last night
nothing had been heard from the rob
bers, who are thought to be in hiding
in the willows near that place.
The robbery was a very bold affair.
Mr. Moss was absent from home, being
In attendance at a lodge meeting. Be
tween 9 and 10 o'clock Mrs. Moss heard
knocking at the back screen door,
and upon answering the summons was
confronted by two men. one tall and the
other short, both wearing black masks.
As Mrs. Moss asked them what they
wanted, one of the men suddenly grab
bed her around the waist, and told her
that If she made any noise she would be
killed. Mrs. Moss at once called out
to her little son, who had Just gone to
bed to run for help, when one of the
men called out to catch the boy. and If
necessary kill him. Mrs. Moss was then
dragged Into the room where her child
was. Behind the door was a Winchester
riiio, ar.d as the robber relaxed his hold
Mrs. Moss (railed tho weapon. It proved
to be unloaded, and was soon wrenched
from her hands by the robbers, one of
whom held her while the other ransack
ed the house. After going through every
thing, the robbers gathered up several
pieces of silver and the gun and made
off.
Mrs. Moss at once gave the alarm, hut
no trace of the robbers could be found,
despite the fact that they had but a
few minutes start.
OIL REMAINS FIRM
Prices Well Maintained and Sales are Satisfac
tory
Sales of oil at the recently established
rate are reported as good by the ex
change,several carloads having been dis
posed of at $1.25 per barrel. Offers were
yesterday made in the field of $1.08 for
oil In the tanks, which were refused.
Notwithstanding this 1500 barrels wero
transferred by certificate yesterday at
$1:12, the oil being in tanks in the rail
road yards. The buyers were outside
parties. Production is holding its own
and consumption rapidly increasing.
There was a rumor current yesterday
that a flowing well had been struck nut
in tho Cahuenga valley west of the city.
It is stated to be an old hole which was
cleaned out and deepened with the re
sult that oil was reached. The well Is
said to be just along the edge of the foot
hills, but Its exact locality was kept a
profound secret.
Several business men nf this city head
ed by ex-Mayor Thomas B. Rowan, are
organizing an oil company to be called
the Solano >01l company. A lease of
sixty-seven acres adjoining Elysian
park has been obtained and drilling will
soon begin. Indications are said to be
very favorable.
Yesterday bids were opened at the
Soldiers' home on a contract calling for
a supply of 1000 barrels of oil per month
for a term of months. No an
nouncement of the successful bidder has
yet been obtained.
Out In the local field considerable ac
tivity Is manifest and drilling is going
on industriously on all sides. Ed North
has just finished cleaning out and deep
ening his original well, the Pioneer,
which had dwindled in production to
twenty barrels uer day. The pump was
put In and now seventy barrels a day
is the result. It is one of the best wells
In the field. The drill is working on his
new well. No. 4. which will be put down
to the second sand. Considerable depth
has already been obtained and the hole
is expected to start a flow soon.-
RUPTURE
Professor Joseph Fandrey, European
specialist, formerly of Berlin, Germany,
now permanently located at 821 South
Uroadway. Los Angeles, is a practical
rtip'.ure specialist and manufactures
the latest patent trusses (his own in
vention) for curing rupture; also cor
sets for curvature of the spine, female
iupporters. etc. Each case will be made
io fit. Over forty almost helpless cast s
of from two to twenty years standing,
-ome twice broken, are today cured and
have no more use for truss. Patient
from two to seventy-live years of age
Information and testimonials will be
sent on application.
Ordered ti Pay Costs
In the divorce case of Morse vs. Morse,
Judge York yesterday ordered the pay
ment of the court costs.
One thousanddollars reward offered by
Mutual Reserve Fund Life association
on classified page.
Wall paper. Sc. 328 S. Spring.
DRUNKEN STABBING AFFRAY
Two Mexicans Engag; In a Fight and One
Oetl Hurt
A cutting affray between Mexicans oc
curred at a quarter to '■> last evening in
front of the old Pico house, ami as a re
sult one man was arrested and locked
up with a charge of assault to murder
placed against him.
At the hour named <'. M. Harnes, a
negro barber who resides on Downey
avenue at the Bast Side, was passing the
spot when two Mexicans, who were
quarreling, suddenly clinched, one of
them falling to the ground. As the pros
trate man attempted to rise his opponent
reached into his pocket, drew a knife
and stabbed him in the forehead, just
over the eye.
The stabber then ran down tlie street
to Bellevue avenue, up that thorough
fare to where Broadway would come
through if opened, across the hills Into
New High street and on to Franklin
street. All this time Harnes had follow
ed the man, not daring to attempt to de
tain him, as he was armed, while Barnes
had no weapon.
At Franklin and New High streets he
met Officer Mercer, who arrested the
Mexican and took him to the station.
The bloody weapon was found in his
pocket, but he absolutely refused to
talk, and would give no name. He was
booked as John Doe Mexican.
Officers were detailed to go back and
find the injured man, whom Barnes had
seen but a moment, leaving him to chase
the fugitive. When they leached the
place where the affray occurred he was
not to be found. At the corner of New
High street and Bellevue avenue on the
sidewalk were found bloodstains where
he had stopped, and it is thought that
he lives on either Huena Vista ot 1 Cas
telar streets, in the immediate vicinity.
A thorough search will be mad" today
to find him. that the extent of his in
juries may be ascertained. Should it be
found unable to locate him, ol mere
charge of drunk only can be placed
against the prisoner, otherwise he will
be prosecuted for assault.
PERSONALS
J. M. Wells of St. Louis is at the Na
deau.
Mme. Ginnea of Paris is a guest at the
Nadeau.
A. W. Rhodes of Stockton is at the
Hollenbeck.
Joe Poor and wife of Dunsmuir are at
the Hollenbeck.
J. P. Dieves and wife of Oakland are
at the Hollenbeck.
lt. A. Tuttle of Philadelphia is regis
tered at the Nadeau.
R. G. Crichton and wife of Bakcrsfiell
are at the Hollenbeck.
B. J. Morgan and wife of Milwaukee.
Wis., are at the Nadeau.
A. H. Vaebell of San Luis Obispo is
registered at the Hollenbeck.
W. W. Davis of Oakland is in the city
and stopping at the Hollenbeck.
D. C. Costello. the leading merchant
of El Paso. Tex., is at the Ramona.
L. H. Lord, a business man of San
Francisco, is a guest at the Nadeau.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Sheehan of Sacra
mento are guests at the Westminster.
L. J. Rose. Jr., is registered at the Hol
lenbeck from El Rio, Ventura county.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Abrams of New
York city are registered at the Hollen
beck.
Rev. S. S. Lampson of Ontario is in the
city on a brief visit, stopping at the Hol
lenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Hayes are tourists
from Chicago now stopping at the West
minster.
George H. Bennett of Chicago and H.
3, Brown of Escondldo are registered at
the Nadeau.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Summerfield of San
Francisco are recent arrivals at the Na
deau. on their way home from attending
th" marriage of Mr. Summerfield's
brother at San Diego.
John Askln and wife of Portland, or.,
are among yesterday's arrivals at th"
Westminster.
Richard Douglas and wife from Nash
ville, Term., are among recent arrivals
at the Westminster.
David P. Creswell and wife of Bakers
field arrived in th" c ity yesterday and
are at the Westminster.
George L. Hanslll, superintendent of
the Ooeur d'Alene mines in Northern
Idaho, is at the Ramona.
Frederick Gutskow and his daughter
Miss Tlllle, are at the Hollenbeck, reg
istered from San Francisco.
A. Heilbron, Miss Tillie Hellbron and
Mr. and Mrs. T. El.ner of Sacramento
form a party at the Hollenbeck.
Herman Warysawick, the well known
Jewish divine of New York city, is
among the guests at the Westminster.
Judge C. M. Sterry. general counsel
of the Atlantic and Pacific at Albuquer
que, N. M., is registered at the West
minster.
F. M. Bain of Philadelphia, repre
senting one of the largest druggist sun
dries houses in the I'nited States, is
registered at the Nadeau.
Mrs. W. 11. Brophy and son nf Bisbee,
Ariz., are registered at the Nadeau. Mr.
Brophy is one of the most prominent
mining men of the territory.
Mrs. A. C. Antrim and Miss E. F. An
trim, mother unci sister of Mr. John Jen
kins, left the city yesterday for a six
months' trip through the eastern states.
Mr. A. King (if the well known firm of
King. McCaffrey & Co., one of the larg
est clothing firms in tho country, is in
the city, and is stopping at the Nadeau.
Mr. King is considered one of th"
shrewdest business men in the clothing
business.
John L. Shortridge, a wholesale tobac
conist of Springfield, Ohio; m, s. Dar
rah of Auburn. N. V.; Mrs. C.J. Coins
and son of Albina Ranch; '). J. Allen, a
hat manufacturer of Philadelphia;
.Mrs. Charles It. Drake and family, and
Miss Pear] Seeley of Tucson, Ariz., and
H. li. Rimers of Boston, Mass., ate a'
the Hotel Vincent.
Starti lor the North
Mr. Willard Stimson, the well known
horseman of the Pacific coast, went
north yesterday with the following men,
stable boys and joekios: Harry Wolf,
Fred Qulnn, Harry Peterson. William
Tailor, William Blddle, M. W. Whitney,
and nine up to date race horses, namely,
Kettle Gentry, Mr. Plser, Del Morthel,
John Throuble, Nell Diablo. Barney
Hell. Sam H., Miss Jessie. They, witii
a full and complete racing outfit, L it
yesterday for Portland. Ore, where
they will attend tbe races; then they go
to Spokane, Wash., where they will
train for and attend the races and go
immediately on to Montana. They will
then cross the Rockies for the remain
ing part of the season.
Citizens, Fourth ol July I
The Fourth of July executive commit
tee will meet tonight at the headquart
ers, corner of Third and Broadway. All
good citizens interested in the work and
anxious to see a glorious celebration of
the anniversary of the birth of inde
pendence are cordially invited to be in
attendance and make suggestions. The
committee has reached that point in its
labors when the assltsance of patriotic
citizens Is most needed to make this
year's demonstration the grandest in
the history of the city. A large attend
ance is expected.
Undelivered Telesrnms
There are undelivered telegrams at the
Western Union office for W. B. Tyler,
Robert H. Talbutt, Beth Matteson, C.
E. Laugham, G. W. Dyche, John Walker,
Mrs. Leona Sheffer.
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregelo
& Bresee, Sixth and Broadway.
A LATIN BANQUET
Alumni Association of the University Cnjoyl
Itself
The alumni association of the TTnlvers
slty of Southern California held Its four«
11 enth annual meeting at the Hotel Hol«
I nberk last night. A business meet*
Ing evas held In the parlors of the hotel,
T. W. Robinson presiding. After the
usual business was transacted the fol
lowing officers were elected for the en
suing year: H. G. Van Cleve, president;
Miss M. Cook, secretary; C. A. Bradley,
vice-president; and 11. L. Martin, treas
urer,
The company passed to the dining hall
where a royal banquet was served. Be
side the good tilings which delight tha
l ist", the feast of reason and How of
wit was not wanting.
Mr. H 'ge Sinsabaugh, '85, made a
mosl jovial toastmaster. Besides the
program, many impromptu toasts were
responded to, .Miss M. Cook, C. T. WIN
son, .Miss Boynton, J. W. Curtlss and T.
W. Robinson being called upon to dls
play their eloquence. President G.
White mad,- a very interesting and en
couraging address, and after a most
profitable meeting the association ad
journed lor on.- year, with a unanimous,
v ote that they would all be present one!
year from date.
The following toasts were given: Tha
University, i'resident G. W. White;;
Alma Mater, F. Sigler, '87; Alumnus
Baccalaureus, Mrs. Josle McClay Wal
ker. HJ: Alumna Baccalaurla, R. G. Van
Clove. '94; Alumni Against the World,
Edgar Reed, '90; Tyrones, Edna Marsh,
'96; Our Noble Selves. The toast HsS
anil menu throughout were in Latin,
even coffee being rendered kupha andt
all participants having finished their
course were a.lmitt.-d to the degree of
doctor of mastication and good fellow
ship.
WELCOME TO SENATOR WHITE
A Meeting la Called tor Tomorrow Afternoon
at the Chamber of Commerce
Citizens .ire invited to attend a meet
ing to be lvdil at :i oclock tomorrow after
noon at the chamber of commerce for;
the purpose of appointing a commutes
which will arrange for a suitable expres
sion of welcome to Senator Stephen M.
White, upon the hitter's arrival here onj
Wednesday or Thursday of next week.
The people generally recognize tha
emin.-nt and special services the sena
• tor has rendered this part of the state
! during the past few months. They feel
| that for his watchfulness, tiis tenacity of
I purpose and his intelligent handling of
a serious and dangerous problem, en
i tailing as it. did a vast amount of extr.lj
, mental and physical labor, that sultbala
I recognition of appreciation should ba
I given him.
I In order that this may be done, and]
done in order, the meeting for tomor*
row at " oclock is called.
Four vagrants from Lo i Ntetos were)
last night brought to the county Jail tfj
serve sentences of ten days each.
a dumb Man
Even if attacked by footpalds cannot era
out for help.
Some people can cry oult. louder than)
others. , £^
Tho same Is true in a man's body.
if the Lungs are sick, they call attention
to it with a cough.
The Heart, when diseased, pounds away,
against our ribs.
The Bowels notify us with pain and
diarrhoea.
The Brain and Nerves witji headache and
pain.
The Kidneys are dumb.
When they are sick (at first at least)
there are usually but a fi*w unimportant
symptoms, and the consequence is that we
neglect them.
I >r. Hobbs' Sparagus Kidney Pills are
what they need, and we oil'ght not to watt
1111 tlie last ditch is reached before we use
them.
A little Headache, a little Nausea, Pain
or Soreness in the Back. Restlessness at
night. Dull Brain, Pal ling' Eyesight, may
be the only call for help your Kidneys can
give.
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