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IN FRATERNAL CIRCLES MASONIC The annual conclave of Los Angeles coramandcry, 9. Knights Templar, for the election of officers, war held at its asylum In the temple Thursday evening, at which time the following officers were elected- George StntabaUgh, em inent commander; William Downie. generalissimo; a W. Pendleton, cap tain general; Arthur Brookman. pre late; James A. Foshay, senior warden; C. G. Worden. junior warden; W. C. Durgm. treasurer; W. B. Scarborough, recorder; S. J. Hick. Miles Pease, M. T. Owens, trustees, The installation of officers) and the dedication of the asy lum in the temple will take place to gether on the evening of May 20th, to which all Knights Templar and their lady relatives are- invited. The program Will be elaborate and impressive. The Dos Angeles drill team, com prising members from various city lodges, under direction of inspector C. L. Ennis, will, upon request, visit Mon rovia lodge tonight to exemplify work in the third degree. A number of Los Angeks Masons will accompany the team. SoutlK-rn California, 278. held its stat ed meeting Wednesday, Next Wednes day evening the degree of Entered Ap prentice will be conferred. The regular monthly convocation of Los Angeles chapter. 33, was held on Wednesday evening. Two candidates will be given the Mark Master degree at the n»xt meeting. Le<s Angeles lodge. 42, F. and A. M., conferred the Entered Apprentice de gree upon four candidates at a specla' meeting Thursday night. This unusual amount of work was well done and ap preciated by a large number of visiting Masons. The anniversary and Past Masters' night by South Gate lodge, "20, next Friday evening promises tn be an in teresting Masonic event and largely at tended. The Third degree will be work ed by Past Masters from various city lodges. Inspector C. L. Ennis taking th? .first section. A social program will follow the work, including an oration by Frank Davis and a banquet. Pentalpha lodge, 202. held Its stated meeting Tuesday. Next Tuesday even ing the Third degree will be conferred. The funeral service for J. P.. Martin, late a member of Sumpter lodge. 4i?. Hot Springs, Ark., took place at thf temple Tuesday morning at 10 oclock, under the auspices of Pentalpha lodge, 202. The remains were sent east. ■South Gate lodge, 320, held its stated meeting last night. Hollenbeck lodge. ,119, after Its stated meeting Tuesday night, conferred the First degree, a large number of brethren being present. Next Tuesday the En tered Apprentice degree will be con ferred. There was a large turnout of the Masons of Hollenbeck lodge at the fu neral of Bro. IKnry I. Moore, late a member of that body, on Tuesday after noon, and the Masonic honors were given in the usual impressive manner. EASTERN STAB South Gate chapter received an offic ial visit from the deputy grand matron, Mrs. Flora Kimball, on Tuesday evening. There was a large attendance and the degree work by the officers of the chap ter was highly complimented by the in spector. Acacia chapter, many sisters from oth er chapters and their male Masonic rel atives, expect to enjoy the grand picnic at Verdugo park today. The special Terminal train leaves at 9 a. m., the reg ular at 1:15 p. m. South Gate- chapter gave one of their enjoyable socials Thursday night, which, of course, was largely attended. The program Included dancing, whist, music and literary c xercises. ODD FELLOWS The district meeting representing the ledges of district 25 was he-Id Thursday evening with Hofer CO. There was a good representative- attendance. America lodge showing a large delegation. A so cial time was had, including speeches from representatives of each lodge, mu sic, recitations, etc. Orange Grove encampment "1 con ferred the Golden Rule degree last even ing. Enterprise encampment 93 will confer the Patriarchal degree next Friday night. Tho Grand Encampment committee held an important meeting at the I. O. O. F. building last Sunday. Grand Pa triarch Doran was present. Advance steps were taken toward the entertain ment of the Grand Encampment in this city. Semi-Tropic lodge 371 conferred the third degree upon five candidates Tues day night. Brothers E. E. Overholtzer and J. A. WllCUt are attending the grand lodge session in San Francisco. Los Angeles lodge 35 conferred the third degree upon two candidates on Wednesday evening. Brothers James Ashman and Aneil Stump are represent ing this lodge at the grand lodge meet ing. Good Will lodge conferred the third de gree on one candidate Thursday night. \\'. A. Bonynge represents this lodge at Hofer lodge GO w ill initiate a candidate next Thursday night. Joseph Blckel rep resents Hofer in the grand lodge session. M. P. Schlosser and J. Moil represent Golden Rule 160 at the grand lodge. THE REBEKAIIS Columbia lodge Initiated two candi dates Monday night. Una lodge will have initiatory work Hits c venlng. Ede'welss lodge initiated a candidate 'l»st night. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS Mara•.«*••! lodge IS2 will have an important meeting next Tuesday night. The knight rank will be conferred In the amplified form U]K>n a candidate brought up by Santa Monica lodge. A large at tendance of Pythians is expected, In cluding many from the city by the sea. Los Angeles company 25, Uniform rank, have five candidates for admis sion and are therefore compelled to drop their drill night Wednesday for awhile to do floor work. General McGlashan. grand chancellor, expressed himself as pleased with his re • ception in Southern California. There is now a one night vacancy— Wednesday—at Castle hail. The joint committee of the several lodges, appointed to prepare a suitable entertainment for Pythian members Of the National Railway Conductors' con vention, met with Los Angeles lodge last evening. Charles Olffen resigned as alternate to the grand lodge from Los Angeles lodge 205 and Dr. Price was elected and will probably attend. Hanford has completed extensive ar rangements for the entertainment of grand lodge representatives and visitors and expects a large army of Pythian Knights May 17th. INDEPENDENT FORESTEBS Court Central Avenue 1970 had a red letter night Thursday, the occasion being tho deJieation of their new hall, corner of Central avenue and Adams street. About 300 people were present and the hall was handsomely decorated. The dedication ceremony was conducted by G. A. McElfrcsh. high chief ranger, as sisted by W. H. Perry, high secretary, acting as higli chaplain; G. W. Hood chief ranger of Court La Fiesta SSO, act ing as high vice chief ranger; C. D Howry. D. H. C. R., acting as high mar shal; other officers from Court Central Avenue. All officers were in full rega lia. After the dedication came an ad dress from tie high chief ranger and the following fine program: Selection. Arlon quartet: character song. Miss- Ethel Le vy: selection, piano, Miss Adulc Perry; selection. Arlon quartet; song, banjo ac companiment, Mr. Balyer; recitation, G. W. Hood: song. Miss Ethel Levy; se lection. Arlon quartet All the numbers were well given, the piano solo by Miss Perry being highly complimented and Miss Levy's vocal gems appreciated at usual. The Royal Forrs'ers have received the folowlng h tter from the La Fiesta executive committee: "Major General R. K. Winching, Inde pendent Order of Foresters: "Dear Sir: T am instructed by the ex ecutive committee of La Fiesta de Los Angeles to convey to you and the mem bers of the order of Foresters the sin cere thanks and appreciation of that committee for the splendic: display made by the Foresters during the day parade of April 21st. The members who turned out made, in the opinion of the commit tee, one of the most beautiful sections of the parade, and In view of the fact that they must have devoted considera ble time and expense to the turnout, we hope you will tender them our warmest thanks. Respectfully. "C. S. WALTON, Secretary." The Foresters' excursion to Mount Lowe on the lGth, under the auspices of Court Los Angeles 422, promises to be the largest affair of the kind ever known ia this city. All Foresters and their families in this city and elsewhere are invited to join the excursion. The low round trip rate of $2.50 has been secured, which includes lunch at Echo Mountain house or the Alpine tavern. Pasadena electric cars will be taken from this city, connecting with the Mount Lowe rail way. At the dedication meeting of Court Cen tral Avenue Thursday night the high chief ranger surprised and pleased the people present by making Foresters of sixteen young men at sight in the ante rcom anel then presenting them to the court. Court Los Angeles 422 initiated six candidates Thursday night and receive:! a like number of applications for mem bership. Los Angeles council Grand Or der of the Orient will confer the degrees on a large class Thursday evening, May 20th. High Chief Ranger McElfresh was giv en a fine reception at Coreina Tuesday .night by Court Circle City. Last evening he was given a like reception at River side. He made addresses at both places. The H. C. H. will leave next Monday evening for an extended northern trip, during which he will pay official VlSltl to twenty-eight courts, opening next Tuesday evening at Stockton. Court Morris Vineyard will give the next monthly inter-court social at their hall, 2-J5 1 i South Spring street, on the evening of May 14th. There will be a mu sical and literary program, closing with KNIGHTS OF MACCABEES Lee» Angeles tent No. 2, at its meeting Wednesday night, initiated two candi dates, elected ten to membership and received ten applications, During- the remainder of this month forty initiations are expectcei, as that number are ready, and in order to participate in the prize drawing the first meeting in June, they must come in during May. Somebody will get the lucky number and a $25cash prize. Banner tent No. 21 will have initiatory work next Tuesday night. Brother C. C. Cook, a member of this tent, has bee n lying seriously ill for gome time past ami is not expected'to recover. Banner tent has provided a nurse. California tent No. G initiated a can dldate and had three applications for membership at the last meeting. Pasadena tent No. 1 has invited the degree team of tent No. 2 of this city to visit tin m and confer the degree, which I will be done- shortly. LADY MACCABEES The ladies of hive No. 1 arc making arrangements for a public entertain- I meut to be given in a week or two. Lot-' Angeles hive No. 1 initiated seven candidates Wednesday evening. j Banner hive No. 21 received thirteen applications for membership Tuesday and initiate el live candidates. The offi cers of this hive were installed Monday I night. FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD This local beneficiary and fraternal or- I LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 8,1897 jder Is making wonderful stridee espec ially In the organisation of La Grande ! lodge No. 9, which now has 300 members [OO the charter list, a majority of whom have passed the requisite medical ex amination and been admitted. The list comprises a remarkably large number of prominent business and professional j men In this city, probably exceeding | that of any other lodge. Forty applica tions were presented at the meeting of i La Grande lodge last evening and thirty i candidates admitted by Initiation. The ■ charter will be closed next Friday before which time many more members will be added. To celebrate the wonderful suc cess of the new lodge an entertainment and social will take place at the hall, 125,2 South Spring street, next Friday evening, to which all members of the order are Invited. Addresses will be made by the supreme officers and others and a large turnout of representative citizens of Los Angeles may be expected. Sunset lodge No. 4 had iniatory work last evening. ! Los Angeles lodge No. 1 is receiving .applications for membership at each meeting. • j The ball given Wednesday evening by Bartholomew lodge No. 3 was a pleas ing success. Schoneman & Blanchard's orchestra furnished the music and all present enjoyed the occasion. UNITED WORKMEN Ct Elmo lodge 238 conferred the Junior Workman degree last Mcnday night On Tuesday the members attended the funeral of Bro. H. I. Moore in a body. Los Angeles lodge 65 conferred the Workman degree upon two Juniors -m Wednesday night. University lodge 304 conferred the Workman degree on two candidates Thursday night with the amplified form. There was a large attendance. Los Angeles lodge 55 attended the fu neral of Bro. J. B. Mason in a body on Thursday. The burial service was con ducted by Master Workman Gillespie. The May day picnic by El M#nte lodge last Saturday was a notable affair and a large number of Work men were present. The address by Past Grand Master James Booth of this city was appreci ated. FOBEfcTEBS OF AMERICA Affairs in the local court? have been very quiet the past week, owing largely to the absence of representative mem bers at the grand court meeting at Ma tysvllle. The proceedings and list of grand officers elected appeared in the telegraph columns of The Herald yes terday morning. The Foresters of this city were deeply pained to hear of the sudden death of Grand Secretary C. H. Bremer, many ot v, horn met him when he visited Los At. geles several months ago. All speak in the highest terms of his character. Past Grand Chief Ranger A. Orfila was chosen a representative to the su preme court. B. AND P. ORDER ELKS Los Angeles lodge 99 is in a most flourishing condition, new members b-; --ing admitted at each meeting. The work iis always followed by a lively social, ; which is assisted by artists from the Orrhcum. Last Wednesday evening three candi dates were initiated, the ceremony being followed by the usual enjoyable social. A number of visiting Elks were present. CHOSEN FRIENDS The regular meetings of Carnation council No. 89 have been changed from every Tuesday evening to the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month, at Bix by hall. 610H South Spring street. The second Tuesday of each month a social dance is given by Carnation council, to •vhich members of the order and their friends are invited. The dance next Tuesday evening promises to be largely attended. IMPBOVED ORDER RED MEN Cocopah tribe 81 had an important council fire last evening, a large number of Red Men being present. An adoption was performed upon a genuine paleface by the new team. . Sachem McNerney Is off the sick list, much to the satisfaction of his brother Red Men. Bro. Lippincott of Pasadena is also improving. THE QUEEN'S JUBILEE Englishmen Arranging the Prelimi- naries of a Fitting Celebration A general meeting of all Englishmen In the city has been called to be held in V. M. C. A. hall Thursday evening, the 13th. at which arrangements will be perfected for the celebration of the diamond jubi lee of Queen Victoria, which will be held on several dates. A committee has been appointed, of which Vice-Consul Morti mer is the president, which eomrnitte? has already outlined a program for the celebration, put the various details Into the hands cf sub-committees, arranged the preliminaries, etc. Gilbert and Sullivan's opera. "H. M. S Pinafore." will be given on the queen's birthday, Monday evening, May 24, un der the auspices of the jubilee commit tee, by a first -class opera company. On Sunday, June 20th, services will be held lin one or more churches of the city, at j which special music will be rendered and i an address given on Queen Victoria. Th- collection will be devoted to the jubilee fund. Tuesday, June 22d, the main day of the celebration, there will be a pro gram Of athletic sports, etc., at Santa Monica, followed by a banquet the same ! evening. A fine list of events has been j prepared by the sports committee, elght ' een of the events being open to all com >rs, Rome of the features will be High i land dancing and bagpipe competitions ' and mounted infantry contests. The Brit ish consul at San Francisco and the ad j miral of the- station have been communi cated with to have a warship at Santa ! Monica that day. On Thursday evening. 'June 24th. a ball will be given in this city, on which occasion the prizes won at i the sports will be distributed. The entire profits of the celebration will lie devoted to some local deserving charily that will perpetuate the memory of the fiueen and her Jubilee in Southern California. Turnverein Shoot The shooting section of the Turn verein Germania will hold its monthly medal she>ot at the range, end of Dow ns) - avenue, on Sunday at 1 p. m. Make $150 in Ten Minutes If you i xpect to get a Kimball, Stein way or Weber piano during this alteration sale you Will have to do It today. The rale closes tonight. $23 down and $10 a month will do it. Bartlett's. 233 South Spring at, Wall paper, late styles, low prices, at A. A. Eckstrom's, 324 South Spring street. j lie Begtaning i tuc End 1 I Yesterday this store was closed to mark down all that remains of the Tyler Shoe ||| H* I I Co.'s stock > |6| |! '| Over $3,000 has been sacrificed by the blue pencil in less than 10 hours' work |a| fH @@nnLil7ll& II e P ricecl and rearranged for the final crash, the doors will open this morning with ||| |g || shoes marked sometimes at one-tenth of the original cost m H Slta I The Prices in Detail.... || pf _ j Showing Yesterday's Wort wvf if Several hundred pairs of ladies' $3.00 coin toe Dongola Shoes, now $1.35 Several hundred pairs French Kid, ladies'plain toe $7.00 Shoes, now 5i.75 ill Several hundred pairs ladies' French Kid coin or square toe $5.00 Shoes, now $2.50 Some very fine Patent Leather ladies's7.oo Shoes, L X V heel, new toe, now at $2.50 W (U)ffl®® ! | Extra quality French Kid, pointed toe. $6, now at I*3-00 Sj& ?55 Very fine French Kid ladies' button Shoes, Yale toe, $6 00, grade $3-00 £?2 IK i! French Kid Shoes, LX V heel, cloth or kid top, 57.50 to $3-50 <■§ r£ /f§ j> || | Patent Leather and French Kid Oxfords, $6.00, grade at £2.50 £C? tjft oj? Ladies' French Kid Oxfords (E. C. Burt's), was $5.00, now $1.50 f& £A| Ladies' Tan Vici Kid $5.00 Oxfords, now at $2.50 iSS J\)i* 500 pairs very fine Tan Oxfords that were 53.00 to $5.00 a pair, now go at $1.25 to $1.75 as long y(& ,|g <U)(L®([?K as they last. ■ II I Misses's2.so spring heel tan Shoes, now priced $1.15 <siij» w WVWrywwg Misses'cloth or kid top spring heels, $3-00 grade shoes, now $1.45 |*| I Misses'coin toe, $2.50, Vici kid, spring heel, lace shoes now $1.60 t£w JLj - . W fTC All Q0 and s - Q0 Misses . shoes, now priced $1.50 to $2.50 ffi Men's patent leather Yale toe $8.00 Shoes, now , $2.50 <}C? lsk />J> ! Men's $5.00 goat or calf tan Shoes, Yale toe, now for $2.50 W <Q)@iu I Men's tan Vici or calf Shoes, $6.00 grades at $3 00 111 Men's black Vici kid and calf $7.50 Shoes, tiu :i c at $3.50 £££ Men's fancy calf Oxford Shoes, all styles of now $3.50 S£2 1! Men's finest $7.50 patent leather coin toe $7.00 Shoes $3.50 ||| if /afM I Look in the Bargain Boxes _ §g Box 1, Odd lines $5.00, $6.00 and $7.00 Ladies' Shoes and Oxfords 50c j I Box 2, ladies' $2.50 and $3.00 Bicycle Shoes, now 95c Sjg »s* I Box 3, boys' and youths' $3.00 Tan Lace Shoes $1.45 2va W (JFJSILo \\ Box 4, boys'and youths's2.so button Shoes, now $1.00 Sn| Six more boxes will be arranged on which prices cannot be quoted at this writing. Izk Manager in Charge DS'o 7 SdDnnttlh SprSmigj Sttireett a SOUTH CALIFORNIA SPECIALS cate of deposit for $3346.08. All the mem bers were present with the exception of Trustee Stewart. A communication was received from A. M. Keniston, who owns the block oc?upied by the city hall, stat ing that the lease would expire May loth, and that he was willing to reduce the rental from $35 to $30 per month. It is possible that the board will procure new quarters, and the building spoken of is the one occupied by the defunct First National bank on the corner of Third and D streets. The building contains a large vault and will furnish a place of safe-keeping for the city documents. The clerk was authorized to advertise: for bids for street sprinkling. Next came the treasurer difficulty. An agreement was reached by which ex- Treasurer Blow was to turn over to Treasurer Aldridge all the cash and take his receipt therefor, and to let the mat ter of the certificate of deposit rest in abeyance, but when the city needs the money Mr. Blow's bondernen must make i: good. Mr. Blow turned over the books to Treasurer Aldridge today. The board of horticultural commis sioners met yesterday and proceeded to appoint inspectors for the respective dis tricts. The following gentlemen were selected: For Ontario, C. O. Nichols and C J. Allen: for Highland, R. A. Boyd: for Redlands, William T. Sterling. Other appointments will be made as the occa sion demands. Everything is in readiness for the two feme" between the Francis Wilsons of I.os Angeles and the Wielands of this city. For Saturday's game the teams will line up as follows: Francis Wilsons—Bently. pitcher; Henry, catcher; Guerc/fo, first base; Wil son, second base; Moore, third base; Hanlon, shortstop; Held, center field, Sepulveda, right field; Moore, left field; Van Horn, substitute. Wielands—Farrow, pitcher; Whaling, catcher; Sunday, first base; Nance, sec ond base; Smith, third base; Franks, shortstop; Peck, center field; Mark;', right field; Lindsey, left field; Rickert, substitute. WAS HOT STUFF Story cf the Councilmen's Experience With a Bottle Ever since Monday last a quart bottle of fine whisky has been occupying a prominent position on the desk of Pres>i dent Silver of the city council, and in answer to the frequent question as to when it was to be sampled, that gentle man only smiled and told the anxious Inquirers that it was not ripe, and they would have to wait awhile. The more the eouncilmen saw the bottle, the more they coveted It, but the president re fused to yield. Yesterday afternoon, however, he was enticed out of his office for a few minutes by Councilman Nickel!, on the pretense that he wanted to consult with him on the bond question, and in the meantime City Attorney Dunn abstracted the precious bottfc?, which was carried into the adjoining room, opened up and the contents duly teeted, after which Mr. Dunn tried to get the bottle back to its rightful owner undetected. He was unsuccessful, so much so, that it aroused suspicion, and then the whole story came out. Mr. Sll COMTIMUED The Websters hold their regular meet ing tonight, the subject for debate being. "Resolved, That the best interests of the city demand the eariy closing of stores" Other literary features are on the pro gram The Haight Fruit company filed arti cles of incorporation yesterday with the county clerk. The "term of the incor poration is fifty years. The capital stock is $20,000, of 400 shares. The following are directors: L. G. Haight, E. A. Haight, M. G. Haight, L. B. Haight and E. J. Underwood. In the case of Caluri vs. the Holcomb Valley Milling and Mining company, which has been in the superior court for some days past, the jury returned a verdict of $400 in favor of the plaintiff. His claim against the company was for $3300. The defense put up a counter claim against the plaintiff. Bishop Montgomery on next Sunday will confer the sacrament of confirma - tion on several children in the Catholic church. NORTH CUCAMONGA NORTH CTJCAMONGA, May 7.— (Regular Correspondence.) Another winery has been added to the list in this place, one having been started on the old Judd ranch. A party was given by Mr. and Mrs. David Wilson, on Wednesday evening. The time was spent card playing and dancing. Refreshments were served at 11 oclock. The friends who had gathered will long remember the pleasant evening passed. It is reported that the cut worm is taking a much needed rest. George Upp has returned after a busi ness trip to Chicago. Mrs. Manning, who has been very ill at the home of Col. M. E. Post, is some what better this week. The trial between E. E. Dunkardson and the Canaigre company's men was postponed from May sth to May Bth. ver said that on Monday afternoon last a colored man came Into the council chamber and handed him a package. He took It and after adjournment opened the same In his office, when he found It contained a bottle of whltfky, with the card of a well-known saloon, on which was written in lead pencil: "Ain't you nearly out?" As the brand was different from that he usually drank, he con cluded to Investigate. On inquiry at the saloon it was ascertained that the whisky had been sent from that place, and the barkeeper assured him that it was all right, as "that was the kind the mayor always drank." This furnished a key- to the mystery,and the colored man being called up, he said that he had de livered the bottle to the mayor as he had been directed, at the same time pointing to Mr. Silver and saying: "There he is now, he will tell you the same thing." Thlsi explained the whole thing, and also clears up the shortage of "O. P." In an other quarter. But Mr. Silver knows a good thing when he sees it. He was anxious to sample the beverage, but was afarid to make the trial without first as certaining how it would operate, and he called In City Attorney Dunn In consul tation. That gentleman suggested that they try It on the Democratic council men, and If It did not knock them out, then he thought the president might venture on a nip. The president winked, the bottle wap abstracted, and the test made. It was evidently a success, but the president says the effect is too pro nounced. Judging from what he saw and heard, and they can have the balance on demand. As for himself, he says he wants to be able to distinguish a negro minstrel procession from a circus, and at least have energy enough to get under shelter when It rains. FRIDAY MORNING CLUB Deadline of Civilization Explained by Mrs. Erskine Mrs. Emma Payne Erskine of Paradena read a very interesting paper yesterday before the Friday Morning club in their rooms on Broadway, entitled "The- Deadline of Civilization." The paper was prepared and read before the woman's congress held in San Francisco las: week. Mrs. Erskine presented a conservative and orthodox review of the world through all the ages during which the rush and whirl of changing conditions have ever been growing more compli cated, more hopeless, and poor humanity crowds and pushes along Into eternity with never a moment's thought of the whence, the whither, nor the why. Reference was made historically to the conditions of the past and compared to those of the present, and the general summing up seemed to be that it was only as men w ere directed to replace or ameliorate material with spiritual condi tions, to cross the deadline imposed by unchristian elements in a civilization, that they would be red into the dawning light of a better, clearer day. The speaker held that it was through the children the greatest hope for the future lay, and that while they should be taught the useful in life, they should also gold . y/M I The Highest Step [j ' 4 L ' j |'t in good and profitable housekeep- iU ' , ll'ili ing is the use of the famous cleaner — 'wu \ I Gold Dust. Np woman who wants HI IBM t0 ma^e a success in conducting her 1 ||J jS ' household affairs, in saving time and J]|||| C-jJgM money, fret and worry in keeping her BjfM Hi. ( w » J jA work well in hand, can afford to do j ||| Wm gold dust | \j) A I WASHIM POWDER. Ji 111 I I! keeps t ' le cleaain & weu done up, I |||| Iff fa tfßfl with little work —and time. Sold l||H ww 111 ever y wnere< Made only by || || Jhf THE If. K. FAiRBANK COMPANY, II J fy / V ill SL Louis, Chicago, New York, Bltton. 118 / A* % to HI PhlMslsMs, San Francisco. be taught the beautiful, and, above all. the good; that they might adopt and cling to the highest ideals and be taught to look to God as the author of all being, the Deity who would lecd them across the deadline Into the future of love. NUMBER REDUCED Only the Work Already Commenced to Be Finished at the Park At a meeting of the executive commit tee of the Merchants and Manufacture ers' association held yesterday after noon it was decided, under reorganiza tion, to reduce, through necessity, the working force in Elyslan park to a little less than 100 men, who will finish the present work because that is all that the funds already subscribed, or arranged for, will admit of. Not until more sub scriptions are forthcoming can further work or employment be entered upon or given. Benefit Entertainment A benefit entertainment will this even. Ing be tendered in Turnverein hall t» James M. Ward, the well-known come dian, w ho first presented the Irish dramtt "Shamus O'Brien" In California. Tha program will consist of singing and dancing, Irish reels and Jigs, and the play of "Shamus O'Rrien" closing witil a grand ball. Mr. Ward will appear In his original character. For colds, asthma and throat disorder! "Brown's Bronchial Troches" are an ef fect ual remedy.' Sold only in boxes. Boulevard Offer A proposition has been made to ths Pasadena boulevard committee by Wai ter Raymond, who agrees in case the route ot the boulevard is laid through his grounds to donate a right of way 120 feet wide and build at once a hotel with, accommodations for 400 guests. His offer is under consideration and some action is expected at the next meeting of ths committee.