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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 05, 1896, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-06-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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dfipvVQITILTtIE TBUTM A 5 YOU 3Ef IT
™ Fight tmlwconq as you findit A
DUBUSN ALLTHENEvVS
TQIIST THE EVENT
TO THE
JUDGMENT OF THE PEOPLE
WILLIAM S. CREIGH I*ON
Editor-in-Chief.
THE HERALD owns a full Associated
Press franchise and publishes the complete
telegraphic news report received daily by
Special leased wire.
EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT: 221 East
Fourth street. Telephone 138.
BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Building,
222 West Third streei. Telephone 217.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
By Mail. Payable in Advance.
Dally and Sunday. I monih $0.50
Dally and Sunday, 3 months 1.40
Daily and Sunday. 6 months --''•>
Dally and Sunday. 1 year S.O'J
TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS.
Dally, delivered. Sunday included, per I
month 50c
Sunday only, per month tic
POSTAGE RATES ON THE HERALD.
48 pages 4 cents ... pages 2 cents
16 pages 3 cents j 2S pages 2 cents
24 pages 2 cents ; 16 pages 2 cents
12 pages 1 cent
THE WEEKLY HERALD,
Twelve pages, one year Sl.io
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. 247.
Should delivery be Irregular please make
immediate complaint al the office.
The Herald Publishing company hereby '
offers a reward nf ten ($10) dollars for the
arrest and convict ion of anyone found
stealing a copy or copies of THE HERALD
from wherever the same may have been
placed by carrier for delivery to patrons.
City subscribers to The Herald will con
fer a favor by reporting lo 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 J oclock. and on Sundays by S
oclock.
The publishers have arranged to have |
The Herald on sale at all news stands an 1
on all railroad trains In Southern Califor
nia. If the naper cannot be secured at any
of Ihe above places the publishers will
deem It a special favor if patrons should
report same to the business office. *
FRIDAY, Jl NE s, 1806.
Perhaps the explanation of McKln
ley's silence is suggested in the follow
ing interroga tory by the Salt Lake Her
ald;
"How can McKinley speak when he is
chewing the cud of reflection?"
The following from the Amador. Cal.,
Dispatch neatly Illustrates the rem; : li
able versatility of Ohio's boom candi
date:
"Mr. McKinley is somewhat similar to
the corner grocery black bottle, from
which was furnished whisky, brandy,
wines or beer, to suit the taste of the
customer. He is gold bug In the East;
free silver for Colorado and Utah; and
bimetalllst for sections that wish to mix
the draught."
The Evening Express has a system
of interpreting English which should be
copyrighted. By the aid of this system
it is enabled to read what is not with
the same degree of facility that an or
dinarily endowed person would perceive
only what is. In criticising an editorial
in The Herald of yesterday, express!) g
satisfaction at the defi at of Ri presenta
tive Hermann, it states that The Her
ald "tries to make it appear that he was
beaten because of his position on the
harbor question." To peopli who read
the editorial in question, in the old
fashioned way, it must have been plain
that The Herald did not try to "make
it appear" as the Express Bta tes. Satis
faction was express, ,1 at Hermann's de
feat because of his traitorous conduct
in the matter of the Los Angeles harbor
appropriation, and there was not the
slightest suggestion of any thought that
his defeat could be traced to that con
duct. The Herald is perfectly aware
of the fact that the Los Angeles harbor
controversy is of no more interest to
the people of Oregon that the Express'
editorials are to President Cleveland.
The Express editor should utt nd one
of those mind-cure fellows and get his
mentality straightened out.
SOAiE CONUNDRUMS
In the following from the New York
Evening Post are seme conundrums
which afford a large and ample chance
for explanation by the advocat, sol pro
tectionism, it is apparent from tlie
facts developed that the manufacture rs
abroad an- needii - protection from the
"pauper" products of this country. The
Post says:
"The futility of all atti mpts to make
tariff duiics dependent upon the dlffer
ence In cost of production bi tween this
OOUntry and "abroad" wus very forcibly
ihown by the organ of the Manufut tur
ers' club in Philadelphia, in an article
to which we made reference yesterday.
That paper showed, among other I hlngs,
the dllfleulty of gelling evidence us to
til" leal cost of production. One source
of evidence on this point, however, had
Hot b( en considered by the editor of the !
organ. a",| that is the ability of our j
tnanufai turers to . xport their products
and sell them in competition with those I
Of foreign producers. The Engineering I
and Mining Jour; a I brings lignt to the
groping Philadelphia!! in tho following
paragraph:
" 'Considerable comment has been
made by ourselves and other plain spo
ken member;', of the press on the fact
that rail makers In this country can af
ford to make contracts at ?6 a ton I, s„
for shipment than Fey will supply th.
(ame goods to enterprising corporations
or individuals at home' w ho may desire
to build up some new section of coun
try or extend some railroad system by
a possibly profitable f ler.'
' It may be thought thai there is some
thing peculior atmut steel rails and that
even If the rallmakers do rob the con
sumers $(J per ton by means of a rusl or
combine, they are only railroads, and
that no sympathy Is due them. Weli
the Hnglnei ring and Mining Journal
goes on to say:
" 'We find the same treatment Is dealt
•ut to contractors, retailers and ulti
mately to poor householders in the mat
ter of nails. By the use of brains. Intel
ligence and the spur of competition we
can produce the best and the cheapest
nails in the world! Hut why should
these nails he sold abroad 40 per cent
cheaper than in this country ?'
"This is a conundrum for McKinley
and his followers. They w ill have plenty
of such to answer in the coming cam
paign."
ROWELL'S LATEST BLUNDER
The publishers of The Herald will
bring action for heavy damages against
George P. Howell & Co., publishers of
The American Newspaper Directory,
and the would-be censors of the circula
tion of all newspapers In the United
States, as soon as the papers can be
made out and forwarded to New York.
The reason for the intended action lies
In palpable misrepresentation on the
part of the prospective defendants.
Notwithstanding the fact that the
publishers of The Herald have been
printing sworn statements nf its circu
lation monthly for the past six months
and forwarding copies of same to the
for 1596 gives The Herald a rating of
for 1596 give The Herald a rating of
nearly two thousand less than Its actual
sworn circulation.
Hut this is nothing new for George
,P. Rowell, nor Is it the first complaint
by several hundred which has come
! from disgusted, ill-treated and misrep
resented publishers.
If the accuracy of this blunderer's lat
est directory! which dues not direct in
Ihe lines of facts by an overwhelming
majority, is as near the truth in regard
;lo the circulation of newspapers and
, other data as it is in The Herald's case,
publishers, advertisers and others who
have been deluded Into buying a copy
would better give desk room to a last
year's almanac than to Howell's worse
than useless Imitation of an honest
newspaper directory.
Possibly if The Herald had submitted
to the filching process, having Its treas
ury limb stretched to the tune of 11200
for a page advertisement in Printer's
: Ink, recently, its circulation might have
; been quoted correctly.
IT SHOULD BE AN OVATION
A project is on foot which Is entitled
to the substantial assistance and warm
sympathy of every loyal citizen of Los
Angeles. The project is to accord Sen
ator White on his return to this city, af
! ter the adjournment of congress, a pub
lic reception in token of the popular ap
: preciation of the inestimable services
he has rendered at Washington in com
bating the nefarious schemes of Collis
P. Huntington.
Senator White has served his constitu
ents with ability audi fidelity seldom
equaled. Like the fearless, incorrupt
ible man that he Is. he has faced and
mastered in the conflict one of the most
j powerful and unscrupulous corporate
i monopolies in the country, a corporation
! that has. with good reason, acquired the
I reputation of being invincible In war
fare and implacable in its enmities;
proof against its seductions, superior
, to its tactics and indifferent to its hos
tility. Southern California's senator
; fought the good fight of his people to an
end made proud wilh success.
If ever a public servant was given a
difficult task Senator White was in the
; leadership of the battle against the sel
fish, robbing designs of Huntington et
al. In order that the ends of the latte.
might be attained the well-nigh irresist
ible enticements of great and easily ac
quired wealth, the pressure of allied and
associated interests, the threats of fu
ture antagonisms anil the potency of
cunningly woven misrepresentations
were unsparingly employed, and overall
Senator White triumphed. The contest
he waged will take its place In con
gressional annals as one of the most re
markable nf recent years, and it has
developed him to the public eyel as one
of the strongest men of his day.
In this time of selfish Individuals,
of weak and purchasable public servants,
ready to acquiesce in the will of greedy
and conscienceless monopolists, either
as cowards or traitors, lt is refreshing
and lends encouragement to the belief
that representative government is not
yet a failure, to find, as in Senator White,
a man who boldly and without stint
champions the cause of his people and
champions it with such gratifying re
sults. To such, exceeding honor is due,
and lt is to be hoped that the assembly
tomorrow will arrange a function which
will prove an ovation worthy of the
statesman to be honored and expressive
of the sense of gratitude which must
abide with the people of Los Angeles.
A few more weeks like that ending
Saturday, May 30th, and the believers
in the doctrines of Malthus would have
little to worry about. The destruction
Of human life through vi. usual causes
was something frightful, the death roll
according to figures collated by the Ex
aminer of San Francisco is as follows;
Sunday .May .'4.—Massacre in Island of
Crete (about), ZD; cloudburst at Polaria,
low a, 9.
Monday. May 26.—Cyclones and cloud
bursts in lowa. Illinois, Kansas. Okla
homa and Michigan, lot!.
Tuesday, May 26.—Steamer Katharla
sunk by cyclone at mouth of Ohio river,
13; bridge disaster at Victoria. B. C, 65;
cloudburst at Crookston, Minn.. 7.
Wednesday. May 27.—Cyclone at St.
Louis and Bast St Louis, (about). 500,
Thursday. .May 28.—Cyclone at Car
lisle, ill.. H; cloudburst in York county,
Pa.. C.
Saturday, May 30.—Panic at Moscow,
(about), 2500; cloudbursts in Missouri,
Estimated total, 3279,
Ahead, ol Count
The Los Angeles Herald intends to be
In the swim this coming campaign with
political articles and campaign news
that will be far ahead of any other paper
in the Angel city.—Penis New Era.
O.OMhAL HISTORY
An Arizona Gentleman >o* In Los Antrel
Correct.. I*
An item of news Is going the round
Of the* press of the country to the effect
that Ferdinand Schumacher, an Ohio
oatmeal manufacturer, has made an as
signment for $2,000,000; that he was
practically the originator of the busi
ness in the United States and that he
commenced in a small w ay, grinding his
product by hand in his kitchen. This
II m caught the eye of W. 11. Rule of
Tucson, Ariz., but now In this city, and
it offended his sense of accuracy in mat
ters hi tori-al. Mr. Rule doesn't give
a tinker's continental whether the unfor
tunate Mr. Schumacher failed or not.
nor fur how much, neither does Mr. Rule
I LOS ANGELES HERAED: FRIDAY MPROTN"Gr, JTJXE 5, 1898.
care whether the deposed oatmeal king
commenced grinding the muscle making
cereal by hand in a kitchen or whethei
for the purpose he utilized the superllu-
OUS energy of a refractory mule in a
barn. lie, however, objects to the
statement that Schumacher was the
Originator of the health food in this
. ountry, and regarding this point writes
as follows:
"My lather, who was born forty miles
south of Edinburgh, Scotland, in the
y ar 17119 and lived there until the year
1836, a miller, made oat meal there for
twenty years, coralntr to America in the
year 1887 and locating in New York
state. In the year IMO he put up the
first oatmeal mill built in the I'nlted
BtateS. lis position was about seven
mil. s below Ogdensburg, and until 1544
continued to produce Hour and oatmeal.
i The old gentleman's name was William
I Rule."
I Let history be correct even in the.ln
; dustry of oatmeal making! Germany
may claim the honor of producing beer,
i but it is Scotland—Bonnie Scotland, and
i Scotland's worthy son. William Rule of
revered memory that claims the honor
of first making oatmeal for an appre
ciated American breakfast.
TRACK AND TRAFFIC NOTES
A Rnilroad Striker's Death Presumably
From Starvation
! The Southern Pacific Company Orders the
R -ftiiployment of BfajvtlisteJ ex- Em
ployes—lhe Plans Operative
OAKLAND, June 3.—Lambert It. Con
nor, of 1766 Atlantic street. West Oak
land, died in his wile's arms Monday
m >l Fling, after less than one hour's ap
parent illness. Connor was one of the
Southern Pacific company's employes
who went out on a strike two years ago,
and bis death today was from starva
tion. His wife and three young children
are in destitute circumstances. During
the past month he has had no Income
whatever., and through Worrying the
young man became unable to eat or
sleep. This morning when Connor arose
he complained of cramps in his stomach.
Mrs. Connor gave her husband a mix
ture of Jamaica ginger and hot water.
He was immediately seized with con
vulsions and died within fifteen minutes.
His remains were removed to the
morgue.
When neighbors came in they foutl 1
the young widow weeping amid her
children. She said she was without
money.
A neighbor said the family had nothing
to eat for a week past but potatoes, and
Connor had not tasted food for five
days. An Inquest wii be held tomorrow.
AMNESTY GRANTED.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 3.—Th»
Southern Pacific company has granted
amnesty to the strikers who refused to
work three years ago and whowcre af
terwards refused reinstatement by the
company. The strikers claimed that the
road blacklisted them so that they could
not obtain employment on any road in
the country. Manager J. A. Fillmore hati
issue,l an order to the various division
superintendents authorizing them to
employ ex-strikers whenever vacancies
existed When a good man applies to
the railroad for employment the fact
that he participated In the big strike
will not prevent his being engaged.
ROUND TRIP RATES
CHICAGO, June 3.—Western roads
have agreed to make round trip tourist
rates available in eastern committee
territory for the meeting of the National
Eclectic Medical association, which Is
to be held in Portland, Or.. June IB and
IS. This rate will be added to a one
fare for round trip west of St. Paul and
Minneapolis.
Delaware I < Stirred
The opponents of the single tax move
ment in Delaware must be in dire alarm
lest the crusade end ia victory, if the
bitterness with which they are pursu
ing the single tax advocates may b
taken to indicate their fears. The las',
outrage to which they have resorted was
to procure the arrest of William Horan
for advocating the single tax doctrine
at Hover, the capital of the state. The
dispatches merely announce that Ho
ran was arrested after lie had begun his
Speech. It was probably deemed un
necessary to specify the charge or stat?
the ground upon which a sentence of j
thirty days in jail was based. As the op
ponents of the single tax have unlimit
ed power at Dover the tusk of suiting a
charge to the occasion was a mere mat
ter of detail. It is gratifying to note that
although this power is Democratic, I*
does not represent the Democracy of the
stale, as is evidenced by the indigna
tion which Democrats are expressing
over the outrage.
This Is only one of many instances of
persecution with which the single tax
advocates of Delaware have been pur- 1
sued, and the effect has been to
strengthen the cause immensely. In
view of the fact that a single tax vie- i
tory in Delaware, which has a larger
proportion of land owners than any |
other state i n the union, would be a sig- :
nally eloquent endorsement of single
tax principles, the fight there Is exceed- ,
ingiy stubborn and bitter. The oppo- 1
nenta of th? doctrine are merely advanc- j
ing the cause when they seek tn crush
It by unfair means. Tn trying to abridge
the right of free speech they are pro-
Maiming their own unfitness for power
and Inviting popular co-operation with
leaders whose disinterestedness is un- i
challeng id. —San Francisco Examiner. |
The Railroid Wlm
SAN FRANCISCO, .lime 4.—The supreme
rourt today set aside a vi rdlct or a Fresno
roimlv Jury In the suit of W. F. Warner
against the Southern Pacific company.
Warner sued to recover S'.Ti.etvi damages fur ■
personal Injuries received while traveling
from Presno lo Fowler, He was struck by ,
Ihe conductor iUirin:- r an altercation over ,
fare. The fury awarded Warner $8000,
which verdict the supreme conn pharae
terlzes as excessive. Moreover, the trial
Judge was found to have erred In Instruct
ing the Jury that the ras" was a prop r
one for the allowar.ee of punitive dam-
THe rtsybrlck Case
LONDON. June 4.—The secretary for
home affairs, sir Mat hew White Ridley,
replying in the house of commons today to
Dr. O. n. Clark. T.lhernl member for
Calth'nesSnlre. when asked whether Mrs.
Florence Maybrlck wns detained for mnr-
Vt er for the administration of arsenic
was serving Imprisonment for life, afrer
having been convicted of mur.br. He added
Ihe government did not see Rny reason for
further clemency, the sentence of death
having been Imposed upon her anil sub
sequently commuted to imprisonment for
W»r Amnie n.,TrMers
SACRAMENTO, June I.—Several months '
icro the gamblers were fererd to eln*c
their establishments In ibis city. They
hen took their traps across the'river to
Washington, n vtllaare in Yolo county,
where they have sin.'" held forth. To
light the games were all closed, warrants
laving been Issued fnr the arrest of the
nanagers, Tt Is claimed that h war has
iroken out amenc- the Washington saloon
ce&pers because ihe patronage of the
■amblers and their friends was not eQUally
llstrlbuted. This trouble. It Is claimed, led
o the closing of ihe games.
Quick Justice
AVA. Mn.. June t ,i Prrry. the
Sawyer fnmily murderer, has sen
r-need to hang Jujv 81. This bn aks the ree
>rd In Missouri for speedy Justice, Thedls
■overv nf th" crime, tie murder nf Sawyer
ils wife an,) son. an,l ti P arrest, trial and
•onvletlnn of one of ill, murderers covered
inly I en clays.
Th- flnrs n<lsi!
SAN FRANCISCO. June 4.—Mrs. Eliza
U Miller has been appointed special Bd
nlnlstratrlx of the Alexander P. More es
ate. She is a sister of jjr. More. Her
Kind has been fixed at *2<l>i.ni'i.
All prices of wall paper greatly reduced,
t. A. Eckatrom, 324 South Spring street
HENRY CLEWS' LETTER
NEW YORK, May 29, 1896.
Wall street ia still held In complete
suspense by the excitement and uncer
tainty attending the approach of the
political conventions. The market is
entirely In the hands of the professional
Operators, who under such circumstan
ces find selling most congenial, so that
the predominant tendency is towards .1
slow decline in prices. Outside these
political conditions, influences are on
the whole favorable, lt is true, the ex
port of gold continues; but Wall street
has not taken that factor very serious
ly, and there are indications that the
movement will soon come to an end.
There is also an absence of return of se
curities from Europe; which is rather
remarkable considering the agitation of
the free coinage Issue In the elections.
The railroads also are doing well. Man
agers generally report a good business
and encouraging prospects, and are mak
Ing liberal provision for accommodating
j the c oining crop movements. The earn
ings make a good showing compared
I with last' year, which is the moregrati
| fying as a year ago the business was
j upon an increasing scale. In the mer
| cantlle business, the conditions are var
| led. some trades reporting a fair move
| ment. but at low prices, whilst others
j are full of complaint. The dry goads
! distributors especially find lt difficult
j t,, move off their season's stocks and
I have to adapt prices to the condition
of ample stocks and a slow demand.
I The Iron trade is very sluggish: the re
i cent raising of prices by the combina-
I tlons having put a very severe check
| upon the demand. Taken as a whole,
however, the material conditions affect
ing the market • would probably admit
:of a general rise In stocks, were lt not
j for the chilling effects of political uncer
tainties In connection with the silver
question. These remarks as to the con
; ditlon of trade have reference, how
ever, to the local markets, while reports
from the Interior Indicate a healthier
state of business that prevails In this
city. This Is a difference to which we
have found occasion to refer previously,
and It needs to be kept In mind In judg
ing of the state'of affairs in the country
at large. As the local depression comes
nearer to Wall street. It produces an ef
fect disproportionate to its real Im
portance, and thus breeds an extent of
pessimism exceeding what Is warranted
by the general national conditions.
The early adjournment of congress
will have somewhat of an assuring effect
upon confidence. It will mean an end to
Interferences In the Cuban and Vene
zuelan questions: to disturbing silver
s hemes: and to virtual repudlatory res
olutions for preventing the government
from protecting Its notes by borrowing
gold and thereby precipitating the silver
basis.
At the same time, it will require the
most jealous oversight over the caliber
of the men who are to be put In nomina
tion for congressional functions. At the
next session, some of the most Import
ant problems will be pressed for solution
that have ever occupied the attention of
I imgress: and no effort should be spar
ed to secure the nomination of candi
dates who not only have a competent
understanding of financial questions but
also can be trusted for the maintenance
of sound-money principles. The unde
niable revival of sllverlsm, as shown by
the political symptoms of the hour, has
naturally Increased the solicitude of re
flective men about the future of mone
tary read justment. It is becoming more
evident that the settlement of this entire
problem is not likely to be effected by
any one bill or at any one session of con
gress. The large general question In
volves subsidiary parts, upon each ono
of which there are likely to be wide dif
ferences of opinion, and which also will
require separate treatment.
The first branch of the general issue
to be disposed of must be the future po
sition of silver. The nature of the coin
standard Is a matter so fundamental
that all other money legislation must
depend upon what is done In respect to
that question. I'pon the action in re
spect to silver must largely depend what
is possible or what is probable in respect
lo other branches of treatment.
After silver, would naturally come
the legal tender problem. This may be
found a much more difficult question
than it is now suposed to be. Although
it may be assumed that, as a rule, the j
Eastern "sound money" sentiment fay- I
ins the withdrawal of these notes, yet lt !
is not to be overlooked that, even in this '
section, there is an attachment to this
form of money that would raise obsta
cles to a complete retirement of the I
notes, or at least would demand that |
their extinction should be accomplished i
thro' gb a very slow process. As to the '
South and West the old greenb .c': fash
ion and the "more-money" people would
be quite likely to present a stubborn
opposition to any sort of Interference
with the notes. The Silverites also, so
far as they are Inflationists, may be ex
pected to resist any withdrawals of pa
per circulation; the more so as they are
aware that, as free coinage would nrnan
a depreciation of all paper money, a
larger volume of circulation would be
t led under a silver regime. It is thus |
'dear that the treatment of the legal ten- \
der question must involve a long and
embarrassing struggle, with an uncer
tain outcome.
-\"Xt iii order of treatment must come
the bank note question. I say "next,"
because what may be done In this mat
ter must largely depend upon what is
done In the way of retiring the green
backs and Sherman notes. This again
is a question bristling with difficulties
and diversities of opinion. There will
be one faction which demands that the
basis of guaranty shall remain as it is,
with possibly an enlargement of the per
mitted use from fm per cent to 100 per
cent of the par value of the bonds. In
opposition, there v.ll he an Important
demand for constituting the entire
assets of the bank and the liability of i
the stockholders either the sole basis of
guaranty, or an alternative one with the
present bind basis, at the choice of the
bank. The South and West may be ex
pected to mak a resolute demand for
the rights of the state banks to issue
notes, elth r vi der the existing state
laws or under a general national law
de fining the conditions under which any
and all hank not s may be issued. Here
Is a. r.roblem involving discussions and
conflicts of interest and opinion suffi
cient tn dema »■ a session f- . Its sot'le
ment: if Indeed any such measure could
be got through b senate opposed to nnv
! hlng in the • i y of currency that might
tend to sup rsede silver or lessen the
blind popular demand for It.
outside th,. questions of currency re
form and pun ly as a question of prac
tical finance, there Is also the treasury
question: thai is. the question how shall
the treasury be ■ nabled to keep good its
gold reserve ivithou! continuous resort
to long loans to the extent of about $100,
--000,000 a year. This Is a question of tho
most urg nt practical importance; for.
In the present circumstances, the treas
ury stand - exposed to the possibility of
being unabl to maintain a stock of cold
Can't Injure the Skin
igjmkt Lola Montez Creme, The Skin Food, is the best
ffi^£r == art,cl - to build up the
waste tissues, make the blood circulate freely, clean the
v pores, make the skin healthy, remove age traces, prevent
\J" r wrinkles, tan, freckles, sunburn. Good for insect bites
X and all skin irritations. a jar. Sold in Los Angeles
■ V U-X by Druggists C. F. Heinzeinan, 222 N. Main St.; H. M.
\\- " Sale & Son, 220 S. Spring st.
fill ll>/>, V 1 iiav« brm a Dfantv Doctor many years with Brest success. TDI a |
WUUrUII having round out what tadlea ned toereate anil preserve health I IVIA L,
.i ~. ~ anrl beauty, l have prepared tbe articles ami net eaaary Instruc- nAI .
———lion. lieitfi mv hoik. Ladles mit ef I.os Antrelea aendlng thin riflX
coupon and tocenta in stamps win receive a i»> >k ot Instructions i-*vr/»
ami a hot ot LOLA MONTKZ OREMB anil a box of FACE POWDBB FREE.
MRS. .nkttik Harrison, Dermatologist, 49-4: Beary st., San Krauclsco.
—P——— ■—■——————i. i
sufficient to pay its demand notes in tha
metal—a contingency which would ir,
volve the country drifting straight U{
on the silver basis. It Is this dange
which, more than any other, is produi
ing foreign distrust against our invest
mentS, and it demands most imperii
lively immediate settlement. Yet it car
not be said that congress has so fa
shown either disposition or capacity t
deal with lt In a safe and effective way
on the contrary the senate is now plol
ling to deprive the treasury of its oni
means of temporary protection.
it seems necessary to keep in
the foregoing facts; Asst. as showin
the necessity of making such nomlna
tions for congress as will secure for th
next house an Important element of me
of standing and especially familiar wit
these complex questions and who ar
known to entertain sound views relat
Ing thereto; and, next, because It woul
only Invite discouragingdlsappolntmen
to calculate upon a new congress puttln
financial ami currency affairs upon
sound and well regulated basis with!
a few short months. In the meantlmi
we must, as we safely may. depend upo
the honest Instincts nnd the plain com
mon sense judgment of the America
people for an ultimate safe and whole
some readjustment.
THE POLITE WORLD
The reception given yesterday by Mrs
J. C. Kays at her pretty home on Soutl
Grand avenue was one of the very de
llghtful affairs of the season. The liower
bedecked rooms were thronged durini
tlie reception hours with guests, who en
.' .ved the hostess' hospitality, which sh,
dispensed with charming grace, assiste
by .Mmes. J. F. Francis, Massln, Stamn
of Ontario, Wallers and Alurrletta. Tin
drawing room, in which the guests wer>
I, celved, was redolent with a profusioi
ni pink carnations; asparagus, fern;
and plants were pleasing adjuncts to th<
decora.ions. Tlie adjoining apartmen
was artistic with sweet peas that wen
banked on the mantel and lent thei
grace to other portions of the room
the bay window was converted into i
conservatory of green potted plants, be'
ing used most effectively. A bright in
lay of marguerites made the dining runn
exceedingly attractive, crimson flower]
In the library made a pleoslng contrast
to the delicately striped ribbon gran
a: d papyrus In the hall. A string orches
tra was In attendance and the tempt
Ing viands served w ere In charge of Rey
nobis. The Misses Polly Schilling. Libb]
\\ niters ar.d Anna Smith of Pasadene
assisted in caring for the guests. Mrs
Kays will receive the second and tli Ire
Wednesdays of this month, after whtct
time she will leave for her country home
for Ihe summer. Among those present
were Mmes. John Alton, J. J. Bergln
O. H. Churchill. Burden Chandler, W. T
Cross. H. G. Catrs. J. J. Doran, Ponegan
W. X, Burk, James Montgomery. Drake,
Frai.kenlield. Pockweiler. Walters, Her
den. Perry .Smith, 1.. C. Goodwin, Wm.
Prldham, M. 1.. McCormack, J. F. Fos
ter, Forthman, H, J3. Hamilton, Hlnes.
Ida Hancock, H. v. .Huges, Jack Jevne,
11. Jevne. George Kerckhoff, Kneally,
Walter Llndley, Hervey Llndley, Le
couvreur, Milton Llndley, Miss Ida Llnd
ley. Mmes. H. 11. Maynard. J. J. Mossln,
H. O'Melveny, Rhodes, Rlelly, Reeve,
Samson. Stamm. Seere. Thorpe, J. H.
Ftlev, Conet. William Workman, O. H.
Wheeler, A. H. Workman. Stephen M.
White. K. H. Workman, John Vosburg.
Hugh Macneil, George Mason. Dean Ma
son. A. Braly, Desmond. I N T . Van Nuys.
B. Rlack. E. Ives, Schilling, Murletta,
Vander Leek.
Queen Esther Circle
The Queen Esther circle of the Boyle
Heights M. E. church held a very suc
cessful paper bazaar yesterday after
noon and evening at Korbel hall on
First street. The hall was brilliant with
color, each booth being elaborately dec
mated with paper adornments in addi
tion to the many pretty and useful arti
cles that were for sale. The balcony
that runs Ihe length of one side of the
hall was artistic with long date palms
and vines. The charming place was In
charge of Miss Delia Hates, assisted by
a score of pretty girls In light and airy
gowns, which made the scene more at
tractive. The red booth was presided
nver by Mrs. H. W. Wales, and it was
hard to make a choice from the many
artistic articles. In striking contrast
was the pink booth, in charge of Mrs.
Crier and Mrs. New ton. Mrs. Paddock
and Mrs. Gallup had for their color
=cheme blue popcorn and delicious
home-made candy was dispensed by
Miss Jessie Hates and Miss Glazier.
Large flaring collars or dainty caps of
paper worn by the ladies made the
whole picturesque and bright. In the
evening there was a unique procession
it well known advertisements, repre
sented by c lever make-up of the partic
ipants. Following this was given the
iiorning glory drill by the Misses Lor
ing. Stuart. Rees. Sanborn, Lowder,
Southworth, Palmer, Bryton, Schalte,
Willey, Wirdey and Kellam. The fol
owing program concluded a very sat
isfactory and enjoyable evening; Front
ispiece, Marguerite, drawn by Miss
Amelia Guest: Romania, Resignation,
translation, Dan. la, by Philip Goodw in;
Little Mary Alice Smith, Riley, Miss
(Catherine Graham; a farce, Fast
Friends, Misses Wheeler and Tanner;
local duet, selected, Mr. Philip Good
win, Miss Amelia Guest.
Thimble Party
The thimble club of the John A. Lo
aran G. A. R. post, was delightfully en
tertained yesterday afternoon by Mrs.
Kendall and Mrs. Leonard at the home
if the former on Maple avenue. Con
versation and the enjoyment of dainty
•efreshments passed the hours pleas
intly away. A pretty center piece done
in flowers was rallied off. Mrs. Sump
tion holding the lucky numher that
Srew the prize. Those present were
Mmes. Reynolds, Harbert. Venum, Tru
itt. Smith. Durkee, Spalding, Patton,
Asher. Chapln, Egelhoff, Pomeroy,
J umntion, Stelnfelt. Wilcox. Morgan,
Robins, Walker, Lowder. Haer. Mc-
Donald, Walsh. Gingery. Winslow. Ho-
MII, Miller, Walters. Glaze. De Ford.
Phe hostesses were assisted by Mmes.
Leonard and Winslow.
Here nnd There l
L. J. Rose left this week for an extend
ed business tour to Minneapolis.
There will be an entertainment this
(venlng at the Friday Morning club
■onms under the auspices of the W. C,
r. f.
Miss Helen Eaton has issued Invlta
lons for a dancing party for June 13.
George I), Easton is in San Francisco
'or a short visitation.
Much interest is bi ing manifested Iv
he lawn fete to be given by the ladies
d' St. Vincent's church on Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings of next week.
Hnjraved Cards anil Invitations
by us will please you. The
iVebb-Edwards-Peckham Co., 233 South
Spring street.
Rollo S. Watt, connected with the
date mlneralogleal bureau at Sacra
nento. is at the Westminster.
\ i Not a 1
§g Mid=Summer Dream 89
§ But a Reality 1
!iw gCT Greaf J Days' Sa/e ||g
Grea/ 3 Da y s ' Sale p»
11 If-II $3.00 Boys' ||
|%X $3.50 I sAuits5 A uits I
■ $4.00 [ $2.50 m
I Tweeds, Cheviots, Cassimeres. Nobby, natty, boyish
MSS styles. Almost any color you want that's good. Of course *\fsflj
I you know when ihe London advertises Boys' Suits this «?BJf
way they are worth coming for. Boys' Bathing Suits 4to
! 18 y ears . 75c and up. JjJ^g
I'- - I
iH London Clbthing Co. H
UfflS 119. 121, 123. 125 D/ra
55(9 North Sprioj 51....5. W. Corner Franklin
jj^j
: HARRIS & FRANK, Proprietors SWjJ
On Special sale===Breakfast Foods
GERMEA I7X« per package FARINOSE 15c per packagl
ROYAL Breakfast Food, WHEATENA 25c per packagi
216 and 218 South Spring St.
fa If you want a sure relief for pains iv the back, side, chest, or -}
') limbs, use an
Allcock's Plaster t
7 Bear IN Mind—Not one of the host of counterfeits and Imita- \
P ti'ons is as good as the genuine. y
A LIVING SHAVE. tKOOllaot^^rj^to
|P >« st >•*»'■ » f r -°-' Manhood,
r L. I SB Nightly Emissions, and all Seminal weakness o(
piw cfll Pf aiaaN BM any nature arising from disease, over-indulgence
r f*l -wR V . m r iW or abuse of any kind of either sex. Hare Ihe Drug-
|W#M g'st show you testimonials or address with stamp
sPwJilk IfVill 'ff and we will send them Ask ,'cr Sliiit of v ;uti, Uktm
j ~3aiMv tt S*i—>TaV etta. {1 per bottle. 6 for sold under a guaran
•s*-p3M'*n AaUawataVa. tee to cure or money refunded Fn parr.i only by
I^JSi^^ t mV ilKltX BCffISU SS3KJ 50. 6:«1 SWir, Micl
For sale by THOMAS & ELLINGTON, cor ncr Temple and Spring Streets.
' 1
1 Don't I
| Trust t
ITo Luck I
I 3
M But buy your Summer |j
■ II
I Shirts and Underwear g
where they make a spe- |
cialtV of them. If those F
who advertise bargains |
had to wear the bargains 11
they advertise, there j|
would be less bargain |
talk. Our 50c Under- f
; wear is worth 50c—we
•j sell it for 50c. Our dol- I
i s lar Shirts are worth a g|
| dollar —that's what we pj]
sell them at. Our motto %
is: Your moneys worth |
i or your money back.
|SILVERWOOD
I The Men's Furnisher,
| 124 SOUTH SPRING ST.
1 I 1
Hons subbh
—. _
Eye* tested rtii.K every 'lay by a rflgula |
OCULIHT (M. I.) and ''lassf»s ground to cornet
nil defect* <»f vision,
These are a few of our prices :
Solid Gold Frame* $1,7". j
Bteel,Nickel or Alloy 35
Hun Glauses (Including frames) 2-1
Finest quality Senses, properly fitted I.W
notK—Ail medical and surgical treatment of
tlio eya ai low prices. Open fro.v sa. m. to ap« in.
Boston Optica! Co.
j tt|4&£*M*4 SU Between Spring and Broadway
QBBB^BiBHii^HHI^BBaHnr.BLfIKO»F7 n '
I Notice I
I On July 1, 1895, we will 1
1 Reduce the price of gas to |
I One Dollar and Seventy- |
n Five Cents per One Thou- |
a sand Cubic Feet. |
Los Angeles |
Lighting Company 1
|„ I , ~ — I
| Selling Off Stock 1
i I
• Going Out of :;
t Business...
I
j! Goods to be sold below cost ft
1 until all arc disposed of. §
I ft
i ♦♦♦♦ w>
1 New York Bazaar 1
I 148 N. Spring St. S
PAUL H. FITZGERALD,
Wall Paper
House Painting
Sign Painting
I'rlccs to suit tlio times. Boa in baton ir.iint
your Work
Star Sign Co.
BAK ERI RON WO RKS
!50 TO OGO BUENA VISTA ST..
LOS HNOBLBS - CKLIFORNI^
Aljoinlng S. B. Urounds. Tel. Us,

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