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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 13, 1898, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-02-13/ed-1/seq-12/

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Celebrated With a Banquet
by the Republicans
President McKinley and Others Send
Regrets—Orators Differ as to
Hanna's Work For His Party
The eighty-ninth anniversary of the
birth of Abraham Lincoln was celebrat
ed last night by making it the occasion
for the second annual banquet of the
Young Men's Republican league of this
city, at Music hall. Preparations hail
been made for the event weeks in ad
vance, and the banquet was on a scale
which eclipsed all former efforts of 'the
organization. Of course the afTair was
very much Republican, but in point of
attendance and enthusiasm it was as
»uccessful as the promoters of it could
leave hoped for.
Covers were laid for 423 members and
guests, and every seat was occupied. A
more good-natured crowd could not be
imagined. There was none of that some
times stiff formality about the occasion
which makes such functions at times
wearisome. Those who were not mem
bers of the league were made as wel
come, officers and members vicing with
each other in their efforts to add to the
enjoyment of all. Across the room, near
the stage, was a long table, at which
seats had been reserved for the orators
of the evening. The other tables, nine
ln number, were placed at right angles
to this table and extended to within a
few feet of the front wall of the build
ing. Had all of the tables been placed
end to end they would have made a line
several blocks long.
The menu w as in keeping with the oc
casion. There was an abundance of
good things solid and as great an abund
ance liquid. Draperies of the national
emblem, pictures of Washington, Lin
coln and other presidents, palms and cut
flowers, composed the decorations, the
whole making a pretty picture. Before
the doors were opened the members of
the league and their friends assembled
in the upper hall. A column was formed
and by twos they marched to the ban
quet hall. It did not take long to dispose
of the eatables, for the banqueters were
anxious for the feast of oratory which
was to follow.
A. W. Kinney, president of the Cali
fornia State league, in a brief speech
introduced as toastmaster Luther C.
Brown, president of the Young Men's
Republican league. Mr. Brown spoke at
considerable length upon the purposes
and intentions of the organization. Ha
asserted that the league was not formal
In the interest of any candidate or class
of candidates except that of the Repub
lican class. All that the club demanded
of the party was the nomination of the
best men for office. If that was done he
pledged the support of the club to all
nominees of the party. At the conclu
sion of his speech Mr. Brown read a let
ter from President McKinley to th'?
league. An invitation to attend th?
banquet had been sent to the president,
and the letter from him, or, rather, from
J. A. Porter, his private secretary, was
simply the usual formal expression of
regret at not being able to attend. Of
course the letter was received with ap
Hon. Thomas Fitch was the next
speaker and Abraham Lincoln was his.
subject. Great as were the opportuni
ties for flights of oratory in speaking
on such a theme, Mr. Fitch seemed to
include them all, for he delivered one of
the best speeches of his life. It was only
to a slight degree a political address,
but instead was a eulogy of the great
emancipator, the sentiments of which
could and would be approved and ap
plauded by any lover of American insti
tutions of whatever party. He began
his speech with a statement of the con
ditions which prevailed in this country
before and up to the time of Lincoln's
first appearance in public affairs, and
then, with only a few references to par
ty victories, followed the course of his
career up to tho time of the tragedy in
Ford's theater.
The speaker has always been out
spoken of his disapproval of the Hanna
methods in Ohio, and in comparing the
times when Lincoln lived with the pres
ent he said: "Those were times when
it was not the fashion to sell senatorial
togas to metallic accidents, and when
seats in the United States senate were
not considered as marks of distinction,
but rather as opportunities to achieve
distinction." Later in his speech he
again referred to the Ohio senatorial
election by comparing the words of Oar
field to the crowd in New York the day
after Lincoln's assassination with the
telegram sent by Hanna to McKinley
on the former's election to the senate.
Garfield, it w ill be remembered, had qui
eted the mob by saying: "God reigns,
and the government of America still
exists." Hanna sent McKinley a tele
gram saying: "(b>d reigns, and the Re
publican party still exists." "Yes," said
the speaker, "the Republican party lives,
but not because of the senatorial elec
tion in Ohio, but rather despite it." He
closed with a brilliant flight of oratory,
and his speech was greeted with ap
plause which last'-d several minutes.
Col. George Stone of San Francisco,
the executive member nf the national
Rebubliean league, was then introduced.
He spoke briefly of the work of the league
in other parts of the state, and pointed
out the necessity for better organiza
Senator R. N. Bulla's appearance was
the signal for applause which continued
nearly five minutes. Mr. Bulla is one
of the most popular members of the
party in this part of the state, and the
greeting he received showed that h>- had
lost none of his popularity. His sub
ject was "California: A Republican
State." He began by saying that his
subject was a declaration, and his speech
was an able effort to prove the truth of
that declaration. He quoted largely
from statistics, giving the comparative
results of all the elctions held in this
state since the time of Lincoln, and then,
in an eloquent manner, gave what he
considered good reasons for believing
that the state Is now safely Republican.
He pointed out the necessity for har
mony ln the party and for the eradica
tion of everything that savored of boss
ism, and closed with an appeal for thor
ough organization.
"Our Republican Heroes" was the sub
ject assigned to Hon. Frank F. Davis,
and he handled it in such a manner as
to divide honors with Mr. Fitch. As
might have been expected, he eulogized
the Republican leaders from the organ
ization of the party. In regard to Lin
coln he drew a parallel between him
and the Christ, saying that both had
died for the good of humanity. After
mentioning nearly all of the leaders of
the party past and present, he took an
entirely different view of the Hanna
matter to that taken by Mr. Fitch. "If
you are to win in future contests." said
he, "you will require the genius of a
Hanna to aid you. Had it not been for
Hanna. McKinley would now bo occu
pying his humble home in Ohio, and W.
J. Bryatl would be president." While not
a seeker after office in this or any other
state. Mr. Davis announced his willing
ness to support to the extent of his abili
ty the regular nominees of the Repub
lican party, whether their names were
Jones, Hanna or .McKinley.
Col. H. G. Otis was on the program for
a speech on the subject. "The Republican
Press nnd the Rattle of '96." The toast
master announci d that, owing to illness,
Col. Otis could not be present. He had
sent a letter of regret, which would bo
read later.
Hon. H. C. Gooding delivered one of the
most forcible addresses of the evening
on the subject. "The Administration—lts
Pledges Redeemed." He pointed to the
improved business conditions that have
prevailed since the present administra
tion has been ln office, and attributed
the improvement to the fact that the
Republican party Is in power. He as
sured his hearers that the great mass
of the American public had confidence
in the party, and predicted victory after
victory for it.
Hon. li. J. Waters spoke in a most hap
py manner upon "Los Angeles—She Has
Contributed Much to the State." In
stead of taking the old. threadbare story
of the Improvements that have been
made in the city and the resultant bene
fits to the state, he spoke in a witty man
ner of what those present had contribut
ed to the improvement of the city. He
kept the crowd in an uproar of laughter
and was frequently interrupted by ap
Ex-Governor John L. Beveridge of Illi
nois delivered, perhaps, the best short
speech of the evening on the purely po
litical subject, "The Republican Party,
the Party of Patriotism." He attempted
by logic to show that about all the good
that has existed In the country could
be tracpd to the Republican party, and
that, on the other hand, the Democrats
had done little or nothing. Governor
Beveridge is a forcible speaker, and his
speech kept the crowd cheering from
beginning to end, and when he closed
three cheers were given him in a manner
that showed that his address had caught
the crowd.
That concluded the regular program.
Letters of regret were received from ,
SenatorG. C. Perkins. Congressman S. G.
Hilborn. President L. J. Crawford and
Secretary W. J. Dow ling of the National .
Republican league. Senator C. K. Davis,
chairman of the committee on foreign
relations; Congressman Dingley, the .
presidents of the several district leagues
of this state. I. S. Grant, Jr., of San Di
ego, and others.
Successfully Inaugurated at the Hall
of Industry Last Night j \
The Hall of Industry was thronged 1
with people from 7 to 10 oclock last night
for the opening promenade concert. All
the displays were In fine condition; th ■
potted plants and fountain, added to th™ >
myriad incandescent lights, made the 1
home products exhibition a most at- I
tractive place, and Lowlnsky's orches- j
tra was the crowning feature of the i
Several selections from that fascinat-
nig opera. "The Serenade," were at once
recognized and enthusiastic applause ]
was given to the spirited rendition.! ,
Other especially attractive musical f
numbers were the "Bride Elect" march,
"Jolly Fellows" waltz, the Intermezzo \
from "Cavalleria," and a jolly medley .
which Mr. Lowlnsky has christened .
"Echoes from the Orpheum."
Between the orchestral numbers, Bon- /
tros Helwi, the Assyrian, whose skillful
inlaid and mosaic work is a drawing
card at all times, gave a curiously inter- ,
esting sword dance in the native garb,
in which he was graceful, lithe and thor- •
oughly Oriental in all respects. The i
promenade concerts, of which last
night's was the first, will be given each
Saturday evening, and promise to con
tinue to be very popular.
•1 • i
Handsome High School Semi-Annual :
Just From the Press
The second volume o£ Blue and White
of the high school is just from the
Kingsley-Barnes press, and is a very
handsome little publication in a cover of
unique yucca that was obtained in the
Mojave desert. The winter class of '98 :
are responsible for this second number,
and great credit Is due the managers
and editors for the artistic result.
On the cream surface of the yucca
binding is an outline sketch of the San
Juan mission, some eschscholtzias, de
signed by Miss Mac E. Cross, and the
title in blue letters. Scattered through
the book <are a generous profusion of
fine half tone engravings by C. M. Davis
Co., of class, faculty, officers of the va
rious societies, and other ornamental
The Pundita Ramabai
The Ramabai circles and associations
in Southern California will be interest
ed in the information sent out from
headquarters in Boston by the executive
committee, that the Pundita Ramabai
will soon arrive in this country. She
sailed from Bombay January 16 for Lon
don on the steamer Arcadia and is ex
pected to arrive in Boston in time for
the annual meeting which will be held
in Charming hall, Beacon street, in
March. The Pundita expects to remain
in this country six months.
Theosophical Convention
The Theosophical societies of South
ern California will be represented at the
annual convention to be held on the 18th
and 19th instants in Chicago by the fol
lowing delegates, who left for that city
yesterday morning: H. B. Leader, secre
tary of the Los Angeles branch; Miss
Wheeler, Mr. Hawks, representatives
of the Los Angeles society; Miss Edith
White, Pasadena branch; H. E. Terry,
Santa Monica; E. C. Synge and wife, H.
A. Gibson, Los Angeles.
I The Passing of Sale j
F Positively this will be the fast week of this sale. For five long weeks we have been slaughtering $200,000 worth of merchandise j
A from the Maze, San Francisco's popular department store. Now the end is drawing near. Remnants have been disposed of as fast J
5 as they accumulated, and tomorrow the stock will be comparatively free from them. The remaining goods are all desirable and fresh
R from the basement stock room. Conceive of 20 freight cars piled one upon the other and the vastness of this stock will be understood.
i It was a colossal undertaking. All but the Greater People's store would shrink from it. Now the the final closing-out comes, and it }
*\ means savings of dollars to every purchaser. This page indicates the values. > j» > J» > J* /
5 @ New Lingerie »»'■* ~~~ „ A Five-Strike in Clothing «. j
\ «tM -T-i - ,j c i-tt v (t ,„ a , n j At 4VC ? h^t™J I '%. c 1 Tomorrow morntn,»tB o'clock, when the covers come off, we strike the I
£ fISrK There s a world of difference between these and arP ,„ neat „J u r rf f s ,™v »att,'rn» ; price of every v.io sack Suit for men down to 4
6 [\W£> home made, but it is in our favor. You can make gRUKV* by the Mn,e ot 75c - ; rlos - g» C- jFT 1
Zwk as good, providing you have the time and skill, a* xig MMjffiltfSffi V ,, , „ , , „ \ )
U inß but the embroideries and laces are selected from JSWfc mro,"itwoofA" :
t the world's assortment. Only suitable and durable s«..n &»" J <"* '" v in the best 1 "'" m M" manner< <
> UT kinds and patterns are chosen. Then, too, the At 75C a^W•h^„ h .?rSu.ffi Another Strike ;
if Mr ire if ter the French modes and are here tirst. Srics°we wid * ; prlee ' ,100: as every winter roUa 'round there are plenty ol men who uy "i wish 1 had bot. K ht
W -\J styles are anerine rrencn mouesanu arc iicic pnoe, 710. m overcoat while they were so cheap last *prlnf." Will you be one to say this 1
~ Skirts Colored DreaS G00d» | next winter or will you provide for the future want now.
|. uowns 40 Bja BleceS ol Roveßy Tomorrow moratag W« place on sale the balance ot our Men's Double Breasted
W Ladies' Gown o rgnodmus In jokcof Ladte,' SU i rts of fln ,, muslin, umbreUa A f A&C Suiting, in all-wool checks. frj UWnJ . There's not a house in America ttut will oiler the same ft A
WW embroidery and fine tucks, ex- mf\ stylo, extra wide, trimmed with tine 111 wOV i,.mostown fancy mix- , y »v , >..- „.;.i, TTI- Tl,— ~ >4- I
y tra width and length; 75e values embroidery nnd insertion, »t ~ c d two-tonedCremme?Mate price, value under $VS..sO. Our quiU Jean-up price is Qt.OO <
if'" V.' . also, dust ruffle of cambric. $ l t £,o «He; Sale price. 35c. Tk»* Ha 1. <
S ,O r a f CA r WVovSSe. 04 PUg /? NeCkWC<ir .
|/ 75C C Vl II Thee. 8400 Tie. irom W,.. Auerfeh * fo. Kew Vera, went I
\\ ues. at to « inches wide, Maze price. H.W.V losing | TV'vavv |k bk* hot c»*vt »t the MenN Smlo faturday afternoon, but
Drawers Corset Covers price, Bee. j x L /iaS^^r**vvlQ quaatlty wm too (teat tor selling ao qulokly, Tobeiure,
I K^c"" 6^ 8 - At $4.95 g}J I oil. !
j 'Vn<^;4\;c,b, f ,.,o n n,;regular 25c gg*^ ■ 25c -eLn's Hv^M'^'iroS b^ XaV •
X Drawer.' Of flnemU.lVn'or cm- Covers'of «ne cambric. losing price. ™ I tn-lland, Pa... Str„, g Tie, and f.nb How,
\ brie, trimmed with deep ruffle in, trimmed with Valenciennes Pry Black Dress Goods I
tof embroidery, 76c values, 4©C Ife? aT* f.'..?.. 3 .. j C/ , » piece, of Black Brocaded |898 Fedora HatS. 79C \
f/ ■" ' .—_ — At AnC Serges, in large nnd small | »
fcV ; T: ■ uuv liguros. all wool and M , JL A „ _ . „ , I 1
I Ladies' Jackets Ladles' Hosiery inches wide; Maze price. SO; Closing price. The sale of "Worldbeiter Fedora Hats, in / ||I
J iv \vl%Eto'% J front 12Hc Fast Black ~. ~ , brown, black and otter, will be continued until LTTI ' i
S iSeamS S?SO At 65C Monday at o r m. They are every one ,1.50
M <S| l■ , [ i i siery ....Vl'- vc,v satin finish to shako the Hits of next sprins's best shape. • >
r W ,»:. k ,c-;., v :r,n..<. v .,.»- 51 " ~~ L —
tJ j*nft uc- <t» >x _ '' sphclngs ..Hi L'-.lc mg price, we.
8f closing Sk/ U«» sac Real muck Maco 0 ■ ~( , .,.„s of Heav> Biack Embroideries New, Worthy shoes
Price V '" /t ' Hosiery ............:..c L\T Q\r Whip Cord Serges, for tat- , Department Store profits
S i' -Am '/ Black Melton Coat. 0 .:l l>era ? vv lor-niade suits, or separaate i tuo pieces of Cambric and Exclusive Btore profits -
*r Af either fly from or Hose, pure lisle, bfk skirts. inches wide; Maze price, $1.:5; a jgwm*. Kmt'roideries. in tine are V ery dlfTerenl Inves- /ft
k, \\) 'IX doubl. styles. „, , T ., and colors .. Closing price, Ssc. Ts v U wash els.'*. Maze tigatet'hls statement. It /1\
1/ VV* fCv black silk serge lined JI.M Real Lisle Opera Length Hose Vl¥ price, »\»c: -y ~t n is true, but you'll beUev.
VSr I ><s throughout, stitched oiacK t % ciosmg tjiiC your own eyea quicker than X \
d I »l scams, lapel pockets. r-U:U~„«f „u_ _;UOlTiesriCS If 4- Nf 3? price * other eyes. I sual $t> shoes k
• 1 Well finished; Maze Ollliaren S tlOSM.ry SLY*'». vtWv M 0 pieeee of Embrol- ure $5 here. We would ItM 71
iW '"r/mrnmsT I price. gi A (\W 12Hc Infants' Fast Black Ribbed Ol- U»t and Medium Stripe Outing ✓l-.i dory, in good widths rather soli 10 pairs of shoes tjlfi i
?\ »l4Boi 2)4.Vu H " sp ' regular made unnels: .Maze price, 10c; OiC i a,ld "» ,eII Patterns; ;lt :>f, c „rofit on ouch than 2 \3l If
. Closing price v 20e Children's Real Maco Hose. |ll r Closing price ■* M "f P r |'' o> C/-, P""" s ' 11 "25 profit on ■II
tJ c,K 9 : trt | extra spliced knee, heel and toes.. 'Li*- Fancy Figured Henrietta Fin- / 1 ] R 1-Sc: Cioa- each. Sy 1
(V Summer TTai»l» | nillh|l , ~w „ Ished Flanelettes; Male price, 10c; nIC ing price.... Our new stock is the best, w i
«T English Kersey Jacket, fly front, roll , -dc Bo>s and "drls Ribbed Hose, -jy price..... v 4*< the handsomest, the most /
/ collar, cardinal taffeta silk liner, strap extra spliced knee and toot "~ ', , ,„ ' _ I Heavy Cambric Embroideries. 3 Inches sivllsh we over bad. Our f=«V
,f seam linlsh in the back, lapel pockets., 3,-, c Boys'and Girls' French Ribbed I inc >' Medium Colored Dress g wide " suitable for skirt trim- Ol buyer wont direct to tho 7
W tailor finish, one of the best (PA AC ! Hose, nil wool, at lOt b «« * m .^,™ n i^ 6 »' OC • mint: Mai. price. ItHCi O3C factories. He saved mon?y \J
~ »i grades: j) V. VO 25c Misses' Real Maco French Rit bed • M ' Price, i«c.. Closing: pnc< Closing price in buying. Ile had the first
k Closing price [Hose, double knees, heels and lOr- 36-Inch Unbleached Mu.lln, a Well • choice of styles. Wo are ready. Here
M Ladles are buying I toe. known brand, full round thread; oC 5,1 Piece, of Cambric Embroidery, in tra a f( . w of ttle nPW | (no _, if you're
!£- A... them rapidly. The jg,, Mi.Be.' Extra Pino Ribbed Hoae Maze price. S l-3c.; Closing price " w , fine open patterns nnd excel- \i\ passing, look In at the window.
/ quantity is fast t affiy of yarn atra. l£ I'M Bleached Sheeting, wide | /»l lent wash designs; Maze |UC /-/#/«• ca,--
-» approaching the D e« onanty Ol >am, extra enough for a double bed; Maze I /'Q price. 15c; Closing price " LaOles St/lOeS
H IBcßw* J remnant line, but IJ— -'■ price. 22c; Closing price _ , _ Todies' flonuine French Kid Button and
M "TJv there is still a ... _ , , „, „„.,„, i„,_. 73 pieces of Wide Skirt Designs In (_am- Lace Boots, made on tho new English
r complete run of Chenille Portieres gjj dy-imvl. Bh« ehed ffip*J^.^ » to v laat.wftlr patent SdtlSSiMnr
\d PiOTl\. Blßes an ' l B SF n We have about 100 pair, of Chenille !°jf, jiiae nrlce Be • 4llC Inch, open patterns; Maze round toes, light, flexible extension soles.
X material, a. Ma- Portiere, left from the Maae atock for • 1, urico price 80; Closing price " vw This lust is so constructed that when
Vrt-A x \W lf'A.7 dras - Percale, selling this week, The Use is 88 Inches ,10 - lns P"' e properly fitted they never allow the foot
at Organdy. Dimity. wlde and 3 yardg lonp _ fringed both _ _ , 25 pieces extra width ijj*».«™tj>«- to extend beyond the soles and retain
if CHS&M&L Lapet Uiwns ends, and worth 88.00 a pair. With each Table Damasks signs, showy patterns for skiit trim- theil . snnpp , nl worn ollt . tf
a Silk Striped palrw c wlll lnc i UQe a H BOa outfit, Via., „„ _ . mlng. 10 to IS inches wide. An ideal walking boot. Sd.UI)
~ Kfj . JPiSi'l Lawns.Scotch and a 3-foot wood pole,with trimming, com- These lines of Unbleached Table Damaak Maae price, 40 to 50c; Lo\t our price
I . (MA \ \ English Ql"*- plete, and a pair of brass drapery are substantial weave, and worth now Closing price Ladies' Bright Dongola Kid Lace Shoaa.l
1/ -* hams and Miot chain.. Your choice of 12 A. fx p even more than the original prices. in turned or welt s<des, with cloth vest-V
Ar Orenadlnes. coloring, and the complete Jl.yo 85* ft) Inch Damask 2!>c in K top.. Tho styles are all new and I
. Prices are like this: : outfit for H2 mcli Damask H« BaDV DUftBiOS novel. No better material or it, j fv/v
Jf 81.00 to 81.60 Waists at «c a|-|_■ v U3c 72 Inch Damask ISc * workmanship was ever put J)4.llll
IB 81.78 io 82.00 Wal.taat « i/rapery nnienaia 7-,, ;o inch Damask 53c L ast Sunday we gave the news of a into shoes to retail for w mmw
" £25 to j.50 tt alsts at »« !0c Cotton Plu.h at 10c 850 78 inch Damask iHc c ar load of Baby Carriage, from the Ladies' Finest Patent Leather Dace
83.W waists at I Cretonne at S 1-3. I Gendron Wheel company. We sold a Shoe., made with silk vesting tops
~ r rr? y c>e!o h W T ° bl « "*PM** | great many through the week One at coin toes, .t^.h
9 Bedding 50c Drapery Silk. Dresden 25c 81.85 Dinner Napkin. 9se 860. Many at 85.50 and others between. j»oa. » ' » a»u wiams. fl? 3CA
/ The lower priced goods are all gone. , Uc s , rim inserting 8c ll *> l>inner Napkins 81.3111 We saved exactly 81.25 freight charges W™ 1 'eauei «PW'WV
f leaving only the better and more do-1 ~,, r ,, lt „ n Fringe 3i 82.25 Dinner Napkin. 81.«9 em ench one and secured a large dls- .l " ";""'''
4 siralde qualities. P or■quick closing out „, c Line,, Fringe 5c 82.75 Dinner Napkin. $2.n0 count „„ account of quantity. If you Mens Shoes
#00 10 tb6Be: 8. 50 ■» A H. 5.. Dinner Napkins 82.50 IZ ,th.m we'll mall ado- Men s Tan Vlcl Kid Dace Shoe, with
y g:So i ; Drugs ———— aC r.p,ion 0( any grade you may design- cloth top. hand wen »oie.. o^..
»> 89.60 Blankets at 87.50 Neilaon'a La Orjlppe flhire 15c Special Tinware nate. ;d weaw some of fhe shoe store.
. 82.25 Spreads at 81.4< ; 50c Butte Tine Clothes Cleaner 15c ' '" Jiiftwi, 7hi.iV, for taofl Vfe are sat
ff 83 50 Spreads at $2.00 35c Mme. Mac Boll's Curling Fluid, in The best Tinware and the largest prices „.,„__,_, D|KK«n a modem deoaSV^/VA
I 84.00 Bnreada at 82.50 Woodbury's Facial Cream I'm, ever offered for the money. Millinery KIDDOn Isnod with a moaern a* pan » a rxn
| 86.00 Spreads at $3.r,u ' tl.3u Hudnut's Toilet Cerate (1.00 12x22H inch Wash Boiler 73c ..„,„. « ment stole profit. 4)I.UU
86 00 Spreads at 81. 1,1 6c Dentafoam Chewing flum 2 for 6c 4-quart Rice Boiler, porcelain inset....Bsc These wlll be found ln the Millinery Sec- true
tj* Comforts at $2.'» i 81.00 Ideal Hair Brush 7',. 10%x9-lnch Coffee Boiler, copper bot- tlon only. All the ribbon which we have Men's Black Vii i Kid Congress and l.ace
|\ 84.25 Comforts at 83.00 81.25 Ideal Hair Brush, larger $1.00 torn fiOc priced up to 75c, all widths, jp Shoes, plain medium French toes ana
I $4 75 Comforts at $3..v> 60c box Colgate's "Bay Rum" Soap 25c t-arge size cullender 10c 1 all kinds and all colors, to £oC °°' n toeB, These we have ln S styles,
i 16.60 Down Comforts 83.'j5 New French Wool Powder Puffs, «U- 4-quart Oil Can lOclclosent ranging from 85 down to 83. Every grade
« $6.50 Down Comforts $4.85 perior to eiderdown, 8 sixes, 40c, 26c BHx7%-inch Pudding Molds 3T,c a wonder of shot-making. f{l AA
\ $7.50 Down Comforts $5.951 and 20 C loVix7-lnch Tea Kettle, copper bottom..sflc _ _ Ask especially for the grade
\ . .. #»««J_ i Anita Cream. r--moves facial blemishes 4-quarl .Milk Kettle 25c DUSt Heaters ut •
-4, Leatner UOOUS und beautifies the complexion. in. la-quart Flaring Balls 10c
5T 33c Combination Purses 20c lat «tA. U-quart Strainer 35c 1 For upholstered furniture, carpets,rugs, MeW Kid GIOVeS
W 35c Shopping Bags 80c Tmnnrted Cathartlr Halts eonal to tr 4-quart Coffee Pot 15c , clothing, bedding, carriage seats, etc. .... . ~ . „ ~„„„. t-rMnv
' 65c Shopping Bags 15c ' UnAat 2SC 1»x614x3?4 Bread Pans 10c. : made ol best grade of leather, with 14 Ju.t through the Custom I UMftl day
*j 81.00 Ladies' Tanned Gold Trimmed II ' „ ' "',', "'lO-quart Budding Bans 10c ! individual round strands; each strand You know that 8-monthS Old Sjlove. lOJJ .
fl Combination Burse 60c * 1 - 00 5 r - Koch s\ t gotable Sarsaparilla, UW4xllM|Xls-lnch Bread Box 65c act. as a separate whip which brings their elasticity, hence the adMSamnty .
Ladies' 35c All Leather Belts 20c I superior to all others, small dose, f.n. 10x20-inch 25-1 bs. Flour Boxes 115 c I the dust to the surface, whore it can be of buying of Importers and ■eetWMW
* Ladies' 65c All Leather Belts 45c bottle wuw S-quart Chamber Pails 26c brushed off. The "Planet" mn fresh, pliable skins. 1 hen, too, you say. 1
jet. Ladies' 73c All Leather Belts 65c Dr. Koch's Cough Syrup, will stop ffj> Rotary Flour sifter lOe Carpet Beater can be had here .Sllr " nP l> r, >"t by buying of us. inese are .
kV 11.,;... that hacking cough, at *-° v Largo Size Galvanized Tub l«c I only ut ww * new. - .
P ~ n c . o, ' ,0 I nB ,. - Latlies' 2-clasp Kid Gloves, ln every 1
' 10c Seam Binding oC - - - ■ - - - - -- . - - proper and new isos shade, heavy cord- .
\ A.UAMniI&fZFI?K Q£W& $100
What Women Are Studying—Art,
Literature. Current Topics
The Ruskln Art club continued the
study of art in the nineteenth century
, at the meeting Wednesday morning. The
victory of the Moderns, the general
■ alienation ot painting from the interest:;
of life during the first half of the cen
tury, and the needs of the present day,
were carefully covered by the leaders,
Miss Carrie Coleman and Miss Carrie
Davis. George Romney (1734-18021,
Thomas Laurence (1739-1830), John
Hoppner (1768-1810), and Henry Haeburn
of Scotland were briefly sketched by
Mrs. S. C. Hubbell and Mrs. M. L. Moore.
.Benjamin West, second president of the
Royal academy (1738-1820), his wonder
ful boy-life and his pictures, were pre
sented in a bright paper by Mrs. D. C.
Barber, who also spoke of John Single
ton Copley (1737-181 ii) and his historic
pictures. George Morland, the animal
painter, was taken up by Mrs. G. It.
Crowe, in connection with Edwin Land
seer (ISO2-1H73)) and his wonderful stud
ies of animal life. William Collins, the
delightful portrayer of children, was
treated by Miss Allen and Miss Adele
Sohreibor. followed with Stuart Newton,
the illustrator of English authors. Wil
liam Mulready and Thomas Webster and
English genre painting were touched
upon by Mrs. W. G. Worsham and Mrs.
W. E. Dunn. A general discussion fol
lowed, and some interesting points on
the various artists and their works were
brought out by Mrs. W. J. Washburn,
Mrs. W. W. Stilson, Mrs. M. J. F. Steams
and others.
o o o
The Daughters of the American Rev
olution held a special meeting Friday
afternoon at the residence of Mrs. F. A.
Eastman, and decided to celebrate
Washington's birthday with a tally-ho
drive tv Pasadena. Sirs. Hancock Ban
ning, who is now in the east, was ap
pointed to represent the Eschscholtzia
chapter at the continental congress ot
the Daughter!, which will be held at
Washington, I). C, on the22d inst. The
congress will be t,f especial interest, as
the term of the present president gener
al, Mrs. Adiai Stevenson, will then ex
pire, and an election of new officers will
be held. Two of the most prominent
candidates for the place of president
general are Mrs. Daniel Manning, widow
of the secretary of the treasury during
Cleveland's administration, and Mrs.
Donald McLain, the present regent of
the New York City chapter.
o o o
The Current Topics club met Wednes
day afternoon at 3 oclock, at Mrs. Kate
Tupper Galpin's residence on Fremont
avenue. Identifying pictures proved a
novel way for cultivating the memory.
Arctic explorations were thoroughly
reviewed by Miss Eugenic Hobbs. Miss
Owen spoke in favor of the traveling li
brary, and Miss Burkhead of "Life With
Nature." Congressional news was re
ported by Miss Florence Pease, and Eu
ropean affairs by Mrs. Thorpe. Mrs.
Sheckles was called on for literary mat
ter, and an informal discussion by the
club on various important subjects
brought the interesting meeting to a
o o o
The music section of the Ebell held its
Bemi-monthly meeting Monday afternoon
at the club rooms. Mrs. G. D. Ruddy
presented an Interesting paper on
"Grieg." selections from Grieg, Handel
and Chaminade were rendered, and the
latter part of the meeting was spent In a
choral drill. An unusually fine program
Is being prepared for the section to
morrow afternoon, which will include
another choral practice. An especial
program will be presented at the general
meeting on the last Thursday In the
o o o
The French sections of the Ebell
meet every Tuesday morning, the ad
vanced at 9:30 oclock, and the beginners
at 10:30 oclock. The physical-culture
section meets on Wednesday mornings
at 9:43 oclock.
Doctors' Club Dinner
Tho regular monthly dinner and meet
ing of the Doctors' Social club was held
at the Maison Dore Monday evening. Dr.
L. M. Powers read a paper on "The Milk
Supply of Los Angeles," which was fol
lowed by a general discussion. The
members present were Drs. W. L. Wills,
D. C. Barber, A. Davidson, W. D. Bab
cock, L. S. Thorpe, I. B. Hamilton, H. G.
Bralnerd, L. M. Powers, Walter Llndley,
F. D. Bullard, J. H. Davisson and H.
Bert Ellis.
A literary and musical entertainment
will be given at Immanuel Presbyterian
church on the evening of Thursday,
February 17. Rev. Hugh K. Walker
will deliver a lecture on the subject,
"Fleeting Glimpses of Lands Across the
Sea." The musical portion of the pro
gram will be given by the following
musicians: Miss Winston, Mrs. Wen
ger, Miss O'Donoghue, Mr. Dupuy and
Mr. Revel France.
Walsh Dinner
Mrs. Frank E. Walsh entertained with
a dinner Thursday evening at her resi
dence on East Adams street to Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Newton, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Obear and Mr. and Mrs. William Potter.'
The decorations were pink carnations,
ferns and pink moire ribbons. The place
cards were decorated with pink roses
in water-colors.
All prices of wall paper greatly reduced.
A. A. Eckstrom, 324 South Spring street.
Kxeurslon to Sail Fernando Mission
Tuesday, February ir,th, with drive
through orange groves and largest olivo
orchard In Southern California; and an
old-time Spanish barbecue.
A delightful day's outing, and opportu
nity to explore the historic old Mission.
Excursionists will be met by citizens with
carriages, and only a nominal charge made
for the drive. Barbecue, 25 cents per plate.
Train leaves Arcade depot 11:50 a.m.,
returning, arrives 8:40 p.m. Round trip,
Southern Pacific ticket office, 229 So.
Spring st.
•1 • -ttiaaju- *
Oar Home Brew
Maler & Zobeleln's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught ln all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly in bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street;
telephone 91.
Hawley, King & Co., cor. Fifth st. and
Broadway, agents genuine Columbus Bug
gy company buggies and Victor bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons. Hawley, King
_Co. _______
Everything on wheels. Hawley, King &
Co, corner Fifth street and Broadway.
Agents Victor. Keating,World and March
bicycles. Hawley, King & Co,
of Montgomery Council
No 473. Young Men's Institute, is hereby
called lor Sunday evening, Feb. 13, 1898, at
Sacrefl Heart' Church Hall, to make ar
rangements for participating in the funeral
obsequies ot the Very Reverend Father J.
A. Meyer. T. P. Hayes, President; C. P.
Roberta, Secretary.
KRINGEIV-To the wife of T. W. Krlng.
a girl. February 10th. 1898.
MEYER—At the Sisters' hospital. 1
Angeles, Cal., Saturday. Feb. 12. IB
al ti:3o a. m.. Very Rev. A. J. Mey.
rector of St. Vincent church and pre
dent of St. Vincent college, ln his fift
ninth year. ■ -i
The funeral will take place Tuesday, F<
15th at 9 a. m., from St. Vincent chur<
corner of Grand avenue and Washingt
street. Interment in the New Calva
cemetery. Local Catholic societies and t
alumni of St. Vincent college will atte
In a body.
Transue, the dearly beloved wife
Jacob P. Transue, a native of Mini
sola, aged 2G years 9 months 8 days.
The funeral wlll take place Tuesday
1 p. m., from her late residence. 1321
Long street. Friends and acqualntam
are respectfully invited.
Seattle, Wash., papers please copy.
LOCKWOOD—In this city, Feb. 10, II
William K. Lockwood, a native of
Louis, Mo., aged C 2 years.
Funeral from residence, 116 East A
street today (Sunday) at 2 p. m. Friends
vlted. Interment at Evergreen cemete
Diseased or We
CA Consult
Dr. Whit
Private Dlspens
128 N. MainS
** Bet«,bllet»ad IN

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