Newspaper Page Text
A ROYAL WEDDING TO BE
Prince Karl and Princess Maud to Be Married Quietly THE GALA SHOW IS OFF A Prince of Denmark Who Is Not a Mel ancholy Dane The Drlds to Be It en Eccentric Young Woman Who Knows How to Take Care ot Herself LONDON, June 3.— It Is not ap every day occurrence for a child of the Prince of Wales, the future ruler of Great Brit ain, to venture Into the matrimonial arena, and when one takes this most im portant step all the good subjects of the queen stand ready to raise a Joyous hullabaloo to exhibit their patriotism and love of their rulers. On July 7th next these folks will be given a fine opportunity to show their appreciation of their loyal bosses, for on that date the favorite daughter of the prince, the Princess Maud of Wales, will be married to Prince Karl, of Den mark, a grandson of the old king of Den mark. This marriage is another feather in the cap of the king and queen of Den mark. They are credited, and not with out reason, with being the best match makers of Europe. One of their daugh- PRINCE KARL AND PRINCESS "HARRY" OF WALES ters married the late czar of Russia and Is now the dowager empress of those broad domains. Another daughter is the Princess of Wales.who in the natural order of things, will one day be queen of England. One of the sons Is king ot Qreeeei und it Is said that the old couple are now planning to marry off a grand son to Whilhelmlna, the girl queen of Holland. In marrying Trince Karl, the Princess Maud will be taking for a husband her tirst cousin, but this Is an everyday matter with royalty. His father, the crown prince of Denmark, is a •brother of the Princess of Wales, so the marrlago will knot still tighter the ties which hind together the royal house of Eng land ami Denmark, It was at first intended to make a gala time of it at tlie wedding of the young couple, but as English royalty is still in mourning for the lute of Prince Henry of Battenberg, the wedding will bo as quiet as possible out of consideration for his widow. The ceremony will be per formed in the Chapel Royal of St. James' palace, the archbishop of Canterbury, primate of all England, assisted by the bishops of London and Winchester, of ficiating. Princess Maud will have eight bridesmaids, her sister, Princess Vic toria of Wales; Princesses Ingeborgand Thyra, of Denmark, sisters of Prince Karl; Princess Victoria, of Schleswlg- Holsteln; Princess Beatrice,of Saxe-Co burg and Gotha; Princess Alice, of Al bany, and the Princesses Ena and Vic toria, of Battenberg. SOCIETY DISAPPOINTED Many of the people who make up Lon don's smart set are sorely disappointed, because the wedding will not he con ducted on the large scale as originally Intended, The new arrangement pro hibits their participation in the affair, Even some of the royal cousins, aunt 3 and uncles will be left out in the cold. There will ho a family breakfast at Buckingham palace, at which the queen will take part. This feast will be given in the state dining room, and If it is not large enough to accomodate all of the royal personages other tables will be set in the state ball room. After the wedding the young couple will spend the honeymoon at Appleton house on the Sandrlngham estate, the country residence of the Prince of Wales. The prim c has had Appleton house re decorated and refurnished especially for the occasion. A COMMONPLACE PRINCE Princo Karl, the bridegroom to be, has had an uneventful life for a prince. He was born August 3d, 1872, Is not quite 24 years old, and is three years the junior of hi« future wife. He is six feet tall, as strong as a bull, and cares more for out door sports than anything else. He is an ardent bicyclist, and something of a scorcher. He is an officer in the Danish navy, and until recently was stationed in the Vv est Indies. He is good natured and inclined to be democratic. Alto gether he is regarded by the English people as a very suitable young man as a husband for Princess Maud. While he is commonplace, his future wife is quite the reverse. Her pet name is Harry, and all the members of her fam ily so speak of her. If she keeps on de veloping in her chosen paths she may some day be the most eccentric princess in Europe. But for the many conven tional ties which bind royalty to pre scribed forms of life she would have made a name for herself before this in the ranks of new womanhood. She will be 27 years old on November 26th next She is short, dark and vivacious has opinions of her own which she doe's not scruple to express, and, moreover has a pretty sharp tongue for a y'ounc woman. s KNOWN AS MISS MILLS Besides bearing the name of Harry In the royal family, the princess is also known as Miss Mills. In order to avoid tne ceremony which must inevitably at- L??? th , e li d °'ngs of a princess, she has maue visits to country houses under this thS?'*?*!? lnslsts that her hosts and Lo J visitors and servants should re gaid her as an untitled young woman. ™. ™'„ no a ° ubt ' Pleasant for the «J£s pHn 9 esß . for after a few years' to have a 2Z&E Wt be rather wearisome « ody SPeak Untll YOU Btart the conversation, and nobody do anything until you give them permission. As Miss Mllls she made many friendships, and it Is said that many young Englishmen have lost their hearts to that lady. She made one visit of two weeks where her rank was not known to the other visitors the whole time. Princess Harry rides, drives and skates with much skill, and is proficient In other athletic sports, but does not shoot. She is particularly clever with her hands, being able to carve wood, to make pipes and to work little things In copper and bronze. She also mounts and stuffs birds. Pipe making is said to be the gift of which she Is proudest. She has presented pipes handsomely carved by her own hands to several of her two or three hundred cousins. One which she gave to her cousin, the Emperor William, greatly pleased him. Princess Harry also wears a monocle, Is an expert ama teur photographer, and a good violinist. She has mingled with the crowds at public exhibitions, a very unusual thing sfor royal persons to do, and has ridden on the top of a London omnibus. She is a great favorite with the Eng lish people, and It Is safe to say that her wedding presents will be numerous and' substantial enough to support a good sized family for a lifetime. ENGLISH GOLD WILL COME c J. Plerpont Morgan Says Millions Are Ready For Investment In This Country Whan a Stable Monetary Standard la Assured. Investors Fear Insecure Currency J. Plerpont Morgan went to his bank ing house at the corner of Wall and Ilroad streets bright and early yesterday morning, says the New York Journal of June 12. He arrived from Liverpool Wednesday on the White Star steamer Teutonic, having been in Europe over two months, the last two weeks of which he spent in England. He was met off Quarantine by several members of his family on board his yacht, the Corsair, and after the steamer was docked he boarded the yacht and went to his coun try home up the Hudson. Mr. Morgan's trip abroad was sup posed to be connected with business mat ters, some of which were not altogether pertaining to the financial transactions of J. P. Morgan & Co., bankers. It has been rumored constantly that his pri mary object was to see the heads of some of the great European financial institu tions, with whom he is in closer touch than any other American, and assure them that the credit of this government and Its monetary system are all right. It will be remembered that he started on his trip about the time it became abso lutely certain that congress would do nothing In the way of financial legisla tion, and European Investors were be ginning to take a gloomy view of the future In regard to American securities. Mr. Morgan was very busy yesterday with the private affairs of his banking house. He had an appointment with sev eral members of the committee on North ern Pacific reorganization, whom he saw in his private office. Then he went into the big room occupied by the heads of departments. There he spent the great er part of the day examining statements, giving directions and answering ques tions. It was there that he gave his views on a part of the financial situa tion, and declined to amplify them or discuss any concrete question of politics or finance with all the positiveness of his positive character. He refused to dis cuss MeKinley or the probable platform of the St. Louis convention. On the financial situation he said: "All that is needed now to settle affairs and restore confidence completely is a sound currency system. By a sound cur rency system I mean the maintenance of our single gold standard. So long as in vestors believe the gold standard will be maintained they will Invest their money. When they become frightened they won't invest their money. There you have it as plain as day." "If foreign investors have confidence in the stability of o»r currency they will invest their money here; if they have not such confidence they won't. In Eng land there are millions of dollars seek ing investment. The millions run up into thousands of millions. A great part of that money will come here the min ute Its owners decide it is safe to send "What effect will the adoption of a sound-money platform by the St. Louis convention have?" "It will have a very beneficial effect. It will go a long ways, anyhow, toward relieving the minds of investors. If both parties adopt unequivocal sound-money platforms the mind of everybody will LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNTETGr. JUNE 21. 1896. be set at reat. Such an event would fix the currency question." "Suppose one convention should adopt a sound-money platform and the other a free-sliver platform; what then?" The banker scowled. "Now, my dear young friend, you are trying again to get me Into a political discussion. I can't talk politics, you know. I'll say this, though: The continued doubt and uncertainty which such a thing would Involve would be very bad and unsatis factory. The doubt about the future is what is keeping us upset. If Investors were satisfied that we will preserve a stable currency we could got millions of their dollars. "Possible party action I don't know anything about. Nominees I don't know anything about." Mr. Morgan came as near commit ting himself as he did at any time during the day when asked what the effect would be of the passage of a freo-coln age law. Mr. Morgan Interrupted with a shrug of his shoulders and a facial movement expressive of extreme In credulity. It can be stated positively that whatever Mr. Morgan does or does not believe, and whatever he may think about finance, candidates or political questions, he does not believe free silver is a possibility in this country now, but when asked to give reasons for his evi dent opinion he said he had not express ed an opinion. "Suppose." he was asked, "both the St.Louis and Chicago conventions should be for free Hilver—the former showing its preference by the straddle and the latter by a direct declaration—what then?" "Don't know." "Do you anticipate such action?" "Dunno." "In such an event, would the business men of the east try to start a gold cam paign with a good candidate, independ ent of both parties?" "D'no; don't know anything further than I've told you. I haven't got any other views." Mr. Morgan's attention was called to an interview with him cabled from Eu rope a short time ago. He had said he thought MeKinley would be nominated at St. Louis on a gold platform. "Don't remember about it," he eaid. "We need a sound currency and the assurance of such a currency will re store confidence at once, and bring mil lions of dollars from abroad for invest ment here." Half a dozen clerks interviewed him them on details of his business, and each question got its appropriate answer, as though the clerk had pressed a button and some marvelously constructed ma chine had done the rest. There was no oracular indeflniteneas about the re plies; they were plain, direct, common sense business. The Wing'sts Angell About the worst thing parents can do is to discuss the fallings of children before them. The next worst thing is for one parent to attempt to punish the child, and the other parent protest against it. Either action will damage the respect of the child for one or the other of its parents, and tf there is one thing more than another that parents THE FOUR MASTER MINDS want to preserve it is their dignity be fore their children. A child who gets the idea that one parent is at variance with the other on the question of discipline will make both unhappy and render it self decidedly objectionable by playing off one parent against the other. If you want to have any harmony In the family get together on the question of disciplin ing the children—at least in their pres ence—and if you want to quarrel on methods do lt In the privacy of your own apartments, where you can have It out without lowering yourself In the eyes of the children. The Mahal's Successor The Mahdl's successor recruits his Im mense bodyguard with blacks whom he captures in his bloody raids against the negro tribes. Yet out of every thousand persons in the tribes so attacked only 150 ever reach the slave mart, where the Kallfa selects those that he wants. The other 850 either die in battle or fall vic tims to their terrible sufferings on the march, after caqture. The men not chosen by the Kallfa and the women and children are sold as slaves. The fact is one of those that have led to strong moral support being given In England to the proposed British con quest of the Kallfa. Temperance Punch Put three teaspoofuls of Ceylon tea into a bowl, pour over a quart of boiling water, cover and stand aside. When cool P ut ",!?.; Ptmch bowl with a block of ice, add the Juie of four lemons, a cup and a half of sugar, the juice of one or ange, and about a box of strawberries cut into quarters; turn in two bottles of Apollinarls and it is ready to Berve.— Mrs. Borer's Household News. MAHATMA LEADERS SET SAIL Poful-Vuh and Mayas Students to Tour Europe FOUR OF THE MASTER MINDS They Will Attend an International Convention Leading Theoaophleta Will Go Abroad lo Show | That All the Alahatmaa are Ener- CI/-U In America NEW YORK. June s—Four of the master minds of Theosophy are going to Europe In a little time to do some won derful things. They are not going in their astral bodies, but In a steamer, and will pay their way Just as ordinary folk do Who have no inside pull with Mahatmas. Two or three others who have not yet reached the pinnacle of Theosophical wisdom are going along with the four to help the good cause along in their humble way. The four master minds are owned by Ernest Temple Hargrove, who was re cently elected president of the Theo sophical society; Mrs. Katherlne Alice Tingley, the boss Theosophist of them all, on whom has fallen the mantle of Helen T. Blavatsky and W. Q. Judge, and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Falls Wright who were recently married by a veiled Mahatma, complete the quartet of mas ter minds. The secondary minds In the party are owned by H. T. Patterson, Mrs. Fussell and Mrs. Kelghtley, all of them deeply studied in Poful-Vuh and Mayas and Quiches. To be a Theo sophist and not to have read Poful-Vuh and Mayas and Quiches Is a terrible state of affairs. These wonderful minds are not super stitious, for their owners have engaged passage on a steamer which sails on Sat urday, June 13th. Some people might demur at beginning a voyage on the 13th ?i mont j 1 ' »«»t the exalted mind of J?il£m? 80ph l? t passea " Bhtl y over such trivialities. Even the newest chela would not think about bothering over a matter of that kind. A chela, be it known s the pupil of an adept. An ™i ?*J2 3u l l , one run " on the Theosophi- P, sL„iHW ,ow a Ma]latm "- Mahatma Is Sanscrit for great soul. Mah is great and atma Is soul. To amount to anything Lm nr«° CCUIt H 13 necessary to be gin life as a chela. It is hard work to be come an adept, and to become a Mahat lMS?. a fund 0C takln * that '< OBJECT OF THE TRIP JiL o*'0*' of the .f'P to Europe is ,e --?„™im w " h u sus P'eion by those who are familiar with the doings of Theosopnieal leaders in the past. About twenty- years a «<i Blavatsky and OleMweMtifnefi? and then sent back word that Theosoohv ylarT Ind 'V or fo "i'-tho o u o sand il/ rv nni atmas , ab °unded there, and v»™ y 6 was at least an adept. The young children were the chelas Shy ABElE™.* Me °oom to Thoo-o: East "ndinn .° U " 7 and En eland.Skllled t* a \ tm?i an tr avelers asserted, however nd a T untW- y Z*t " eVer oFin ijiuia until Blavatsky and Oleott wont thon it *> credulous natives. Even oi mat it came out of the Ark ..in, INTERNATIONAL CONVENTION phy, and a great hullabaloo is certain to be raised, because the European adepts take very little stock in the so cieties here. About the European tour Mr. Har grove.the presldent.said: "We go first to London and then through France, Hol land, Switzerland, Germany, Italy and Egypt. In all of the principal cities we will lecture, particularly among the poor. In Egypt we are going to visit two individuals—two individuals, old friends of Mrs. Blavatsky, with whom we are associated. You know certain members of the great occult brother hood live in Egypt. One of these two in dividuals may come to live and work in America. He is a deep student in theosophy and occultism. Eventually we will go to Australia, where there are many believers." Much mystery surrounds Mrs. Katli erlne Alice Tlngley, the successor of Blavatsky. She lives at No. 373 West End avenue, in the heart of the fashion able West Side district, and the neigh bors say that bewhlskered mahatmas fly in and out of the house all day loug. No one ever heard anything about her until the great honor was thrust upon her. She is something over 40 In years and weighs close to 200 pounds. In this latter she resembles Blavatsky She has a husband, but he does not figure in theosophy. She was born in New buryport, Mass., and flrßt married Geo. W. Parent, a detective, who died some years ago. One of her biographers says. She was in spiritualism up to her neck after her husband died." In her clair voyance practice she was successful Theosophists profess to look down upon spiritualism. They gay that a spiritualistic medium is one who has no control over his power and is at tho mercy of external Influences. A theo nophlcal adept, on the other hand, has a mind of such magnitude that he con trols all external Influences'. STATESMEN IN RETIREMENT It is currently reported that Thoma.j 11. Reed, who can have the vice-presi dential nomination at St. Louis by simply saying so, is seriously contem plating retirement from public life at the close of his present congressional term. Should he do so he would not be the llrst of our statesmen who found the private station to be the post of honor, and sought In retirement that surcease from vexation and disappoint ment which are the unchangeable com panions, the irremovable shadows, of political preferment. We all know how relucantly both Washington and Jeffer son accepted the great office to which their countrymen called them, and how gladly they laid down Its cares to regain the freedom of private life, but there are many instances in lesser degree than these where men who had every right to believe that even the highest oflice In the land was not beyond their reach gladly turned away and found their peace and happiness in so doing. .• * * One of these was Langdon Cheves of South Carolina, a predecessor of Mr. Heed In the speaker's chair. Cheves was one of the foremost of those brilliant South Carolinians elected to congress in ISIO. He Identified himself with the young war party under the leadership of Henry Clay, that forced Madison to de clare war against England. Washington Irving .who heard Cheves deliver a speech in congress in 1811, said that It was the Ideal of eloquence, and that his manner must have been the manner of the great orators of antiquity. He succeeded Henry Clay as speaker of the house when the latter was sent to Ghent as a peace commissioner, and his most notable act as speaker was the defeat of the recharter of the United States bank. After serving two terms in congress he declined a re-election and returned to his practice as a lawyer in Charleston, acquired a large practice and accum ulated a fortune. He held a Judgeship for a time and was appointed a com missioner of claims under the treaty of peace with England, but he never sought nor cared for great public station. He was a master of finance and wrote much on financial topics for the reviews of the period. When the second United States bank was chartered it was mis managed to such a degree that It was nearly ruined. Mr. Cheeves was elected its president In 1819, and In three years restored its credit and made it prosper ous. In 1822 he resigned the presidency and was succeeded by Nicholas Blddle. Bor the remalrder of his life, nearly thirty years, he lived in chosen obscur ity, dying in 1857 at the age of 78. Our country has produced few men of greater intellectual power than Lang don Cheves. • * a Another American statesman of great personal power and ability who pre ferred the private station before great public office was Silas Wright. He was representative in congress, senator of the United States and gov ernor of New York, and could have been vice-president and possibly president of the United States. He peremptorily re fused the Democratic nomination for the vice-presidency, though unanimously tendered him by the convention of 1844, Just as Mr. Reed's friends say that he will refuse the unanimous nomination at St. Louis. Mr. Wright was the fore most of the Democratic free soilers of New York, an unwavering friend and supporter of Martin Van Buren, and had he lived would probably have been one of the founders of the Republican party In 1847, after serving one term as govern or, he retired to private life, and al though he was tendered a cabinet posi tion, a foreign mission and a United States Judgeship, nothing could allure him from his much loved farm. He died universally respected and admired. Horatio Seymour was another great New Yorker who reluctantly took office and gladly left it, and so was Daniel S Dickinson The latter might have had the presidency in 1852 if he had said the word, but his personal loyalty to General Cass forbade his consideration of the subject. * * * There are few persons well acquainted with public men in public life who will not admit that George F. Edmunds of Vermont might not reasonably aspire to the highest offices in the gift of the people. His state delighted to honor him in every way that honor could be con ferred, and elected him four consecutive terms to the United States senate, where he might still have been a powerful and honored member had he so desired. And yet he voluntarily laid aside his senator ial robes. For a number of years he had the support of a strong element in his party for the presidential nomina tion. He now finds In private life that pleas ure and freedom from responsibility that public life can never give. Not that he is unmindful of his duties as a citizen for he Is active in many ways and displays his Interest in great public measures, but office has no longer any charm for him And these were the characteristics of Cheves, of Wright and of Seymour, who always showed themselves to be great citizens, keenly alive to every thing per taining to the welfare of the country • « « The case of Koscoe Conkling was somewhat different from any of those above mentioned in so far that it is not clear that he actually preferred private to public life. The circumstances at tending his resignation of the senator ship are familiar and need not be here enlarged upon. He sought a re-election mainly as a vindication of his attitude toward the Garfield administration, and in this he failed. His phenomenal success at the bar, however, must have reconciled him to private life, and it is not likely that any inducement could have drawn him back to public life after he had once tasted the sweets of independence. Even in private life he had such adulation as few public men receive and which must have more than satisfied his vanity. In the courts he was the object of all ob servers. Judges listened to him with re spect and attention, juries were swayed by his eloquence, while at every an nouncement of his appearance the court rooms were crowded with spectators. No popular actor drew better than he. It has been suggested that Mr. Reed might easily equal Mr. Conkllng's last and great successes at the New York bar. —John N. Crawford In Chicago Times-Herald. HOPE From out the gloom of darker years We see the glowing light of youth. And in our eyes there will be tears, That memories of brighter things Compel, but still remains the truth, That brighter moment sadder memories bring. Oh, could we call the years that fly. The acts of years that long have fled, And throw but once again the die That fate hath placed within our hands We would not throw this fate, and dread The unlocked future and its dire demands. Yet there is hope where most it seems That we are mocked by sneers of fate. The honest heart will catch the beams That fall upon an honest deed. The pessimist will always hate; Yet not to him is joy, not his the meed. Look up, let not thy mournful glance Rest on the ruin of decay of earth. The sky Is blue for thee: perchance From out its depths, thou'll catch a gleam Of radiance, which will be thy birth Into a higher life; thy soul's eternal theme. J. G„ University. All lovers of the delicacies of the table use Angostura Bitters to secure a jrood digestion, but the genuine only, manu factured by Dr. Slegert & Sons. My prices for wellpaper beat all the city. A. A. Kckstrom. M South Sprlhg street N. B. Blackstone Co. Dry Goods A Little Honey Goes a long way in our Wash Goods De partment. Agents and Importers are all disappointed in the spring sales of these goods, and in consequence of their heavy stocks are anxious to close out the balance of their holdings at very low prices. The latest is a lot of French Organdies In most delicate Persian and Floral designs which we are selling at 1 Jc per yard. There are still a few of those Fine Lawns and Corded Dimities Left at 8 1-3 c per yard. A complete line of Linen Batiste in plain and fancies at lowest prices. Now that the beach season is fully on we call attention to our large and well assort ed stock of Bath Towels, Bath Hose and Flannel for Bathing Suits Keepers of mountain houses, sea shore hotels and boarding houses will find our stock of Linens and House Furnishings Very complete, prices the lowest. See us before purchasing and save money. N. B. Blackstone Co. 171 and 173 N. Spring St. Telephone No. 259. | W. S. ALLEN'S 1 | Mid=Summer Sale ] y We again unfold our banner to the public & W and announce such prices on Furniture <§> and Carpets that will tempt the closest <§> buyer. We are going to reduce our stock & fand offer hardwood (not soft) bedroom 2v suits at $13.25; Smith Axminster Carpets sewed, layed and lined for 90c per yard. f A Cut All Along the Line <f> <$> <$> X 332 and 334 South Spring St jxf $85 $5 cash and $2 Carr llirrol Bros * Nlvlv tH 'J * 639 s * Broadway Near Seventh St. Made by Indiana, Bicycle Co., Indianapolis. ■"■•"■■■•■■■■■■■■■■■■■■sWsSMßMatt^i LOW CASH PRICES —Tools SEE WINDOWS Thomas Bros. \ 230 S. Spring St., Los Angeles f^ mm IBHBBBBHSSHHHB'HBP I XI wilcox co.uroi-su ANSYtP/LLS , <■', RK. Always reliable. Take ■©substitute. For»*te byaudrneaista. Bond .for K'omgn's/tyeoMrd. WlLCOXspecifics CO.. 2JS SOUTH EIGHTH ST.. I'Un.ADA-.PA. 15 READ iTHIS LETTER LOS ANGELES, January 1, 1896, To tlie public: 1 was seriously afflicted for about tin years with luns. liver and kidney troubles. Tongue could never ex press the misery I endured during those) years. 1 was reduced In flesh until I was a mere skeleton. My sight and hearing viie badly impaired; wus constantly troubled with constipation and piles, and, hail it severs chronic cough. In short. Ufa wus a burden and death would have been welcome. I was treated by various spec ialists without avail. 1 finally resolved tot give Dr. Wong Him, of No. 638 Upper Main street, a trial. Of course, like many others. I bad no faith in a Chinese doctor, but lt 100K only a few doses ot his llfe-givlntf herbs to knock all the skepticism out or me. In just five weeks the tloctor pronoun ced me cured, and now I can truthfully say that I was never healthier and never felt better iiV my lite. My sight and hearing; are both fully restored: that obnoxious) cough, constipation and piles are entirely cured, and 1 am rapidly gaining in flesh, having gained forty pounds In two months, 1 earnestly recommend all sufferers ami skeptics to give the doctor a trial and be. convinced of his superior skill as a phy sician. JOHN M. STEVENSON, 620 Bellevue avenue, Los Angeles, Cak lEyesI Eyes Tested FREE every dar ana stashes 141-iiiind to correct all OKFECT3 of vision. THF.SE ARE A FEW OF OUR PRICES: Solid «old Frames ..(1.71 Steel. Sleltel or Alloy Frames IS Sun tiluMfsilricludlQf Frames) 23 First quality lenses, properly Sued 1.00 KOTE—Ulfflcult eases solicited. Open from » a. m. to S p. m. BOSTON OPTICAL CO., KSW. Second St., bet. Sprint and Broadway C. F. HEINZEfIAN, Druggist and Chemist 222 N. Main St., Los Angelas Prescriptions carefully compounded itm or nleht.