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Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS.
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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1800.
GIVE THE SCHOOL A PARK.
Los Angeles is spending a great deal
of money on her school system, and the
result ought to be something that the
city might be proud of. One thing
neon is reasonably well assured; what
ever may be said of details, there will be
ample room for all our needs in build
ings tbat are quite presentable to the
The high school is in general respects
a fine building, and will afford ample
accommodations for the purpose in
tended, for years to come. But there is
one aspect of that institution that can
hardly be regarded as satisfactory from
any point of view. It is a matter that
was very fully discussed before the site
was finally decided upon ; and so much
alarm was felt on the head referred to
that had not the public been given most
positive assurances that the school
should not go there, the bonds for its
construction would never have been
The reference is to thp two old and
overcrowded graveyards that he right
at the doors and under the windows of
the school. In a similarly objectionable
situation is one of the district or ward
schools which stands or. the other side
of these burying grounds.
No intelligent and unprejudiced per
son will for a moment attempt to main
tain that these are not ftbjectionabie sur
roundings for a school, or that the ob
jection is not a very serious one. So
great is tbe gravity of the matter that
we repeat, had not the public received
the most positive assurances that the
high school would be built at some
other point the bonds would never have
been voted. But these assurances were
not made in good faith, or at least not
with good judgment, for no sooner had
the bonds been voted than it was dis
covered that the promises could not be
kept, and the school was accordingly
built among the tombs. In the
sacred scriptures the story is that it was
a demented person who had so lost his
reason that he cut his own liesh with
stones, who frequented these grewsome
and unhealthy premises. Madder than
lie was, we propose to send our children
to sit all day where the poisonous etllu
via from putrid bodies shall enter into
every breath they inhale. And the
place is unhealthy to mind as well as
body. Youth requires for its mental
stimulus as much sunshine of thought,
as a flower does of the natural beams of
the orb of day. Here every time a boy
or girl raises bis eyes from the study of
the moment and looks out of the win
dow, a gravestone strikes across the line
Well, the building is there', and can
not be removed. What is to be done?
Remove the tenants _of the nairow
houses. One of these cemeteries belongs
to the city, the others to certain frater
nal societies. Burial has been stopped
in these places for years, for obvious
reasons. But that is not enough. These
graves cannot remain forever, or for
long, in the very heart of the city.
Sooner or later they must be removed.
Now is the best time to do it. It will
he. much more in accordance witli the
sacred feelings of those who have friends
interred there to have the dust of their
dead removed to some spot where it may
rest without further interruption.
The proper thing to do with the ground
is to appropriate it to the uses of the
schools in the shape of a park. Set a
portion of it off for a playground
for the Ward school, and a
similar portion for the same use
for tbe pupils of the high school. But
keep a liberal slice for the planting of
handsome trees, shrubs and flowers.
.Something very attractive might be
made out of these grounds, and some
thing that would be a source of health
to mind and body. Trees and llowers
purify the air, and make it sweet, and
they refiesh tbe mind as few other in
fluences do. The city can well afford to
give this property to the school de
partment, and no doubt the societies
who control the other portions will do
the same at a nominal cost.
Tun notion that when a river breaks
out of its channel the persons damaged
by the overflow have not the right to
turn it back to where itbelongs, is rather
diaphanous. It is not the notion of a
man with any practical knowledge of
what he is talking about; nor is it the
notion of any man with knowledge of the
law. It may cost, too much to be worth
while, but if tbe land is worth protect
ing no one can hinder the building of a
levee to restrain the water.' The notion
of planting willows along the banks of
streams will not meet with favor
among intelligent farmers who have
fruit orchards in the vicinity. The
willow is nearly the dirtiest tree that
grows, breeding more insect pests than
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 20, 1890
almost any other, excepting the acacias
and oleanders. Plant the eucalyptus
and pepper where they will grow, the
bamboo or the black wattle, but do not
plant the bug-breeding willow.
NOW AND THEN, HERE AND THERE.
Bank of England discount rates, as
they run at the present time, afford a
hit of study worthy of attention. The
rate a few days ago was t> per cent. It
runs pretty regularly at 5 per cent. As
late as a dozen years ago the rate of dis
count in Threadneedle street ranged at
2 to 3 per cent.. 2% being nearly the
regular rate. It we remember correctly,
it has not gone below 4 per cent, in a
year, and runs above that figure most of
the time. Now, if we cast our thoughts
over the range of interest in our own
country for some twenty years back, we
will rind a change in the opposite direc
tion. In New York and the larger
eastern cities, the rates of interest have
remained pretty steady for many years;
but those of us who are not
very gray or bald can recall
the time when interest at Chicago,
St. Paul and San Francisco ran at 15 to
18 per cent. If one compares long loans
and large amounts today in London,
New York, Chicago, St. Paul and Los
Angeles, he will not find so great a dif
ference as used to exist. The rate in
London has advanced, and remains at
the rise. The rate in New York is rather
stiffer than it was thirty years ago. The
rate in Chicago is materially less, and in
St. Paul it is much lower, while on the
Pacific coast it is about half what it was
twenty-live years ago. In other
words, there has been an ad
justment. Civilization and mate
rial progress are no longer regarded
as at all tentative on the western hemi
sphere, nor on the very western rim of
the United States. London bankers rec
ognize the fact that business in New York
is done on very conservative lines; Chi
•cago pork packers are regarded as pretty
solid men on 'change, and the lands ol
J Southern California, with their unparal
leled profits derived from their crops, are
1 held to be excellent security for loans.
No longer is there kept in London an
immense hoard of money seeking an
opportunity to earn two and one-half per
cent, intetest. New York is no longer the
absolutely controlling banking center of
our own country. Money seeking in
vestment finds it safe to wander far from
home, and thus there has been an ad
justment. Money in England is worth
4or 5 percent. In New York it is some
what difficult to get over 5 or (i under
ordinary circumstances. In Chicago
money is nearly as cheap, and the same
is true of St. Paul, while along the Pa
cific coast, with first-class security, one
may borrow money at about 7 per cent.
The range used to be from 2% per cent,
in London to 18 per cent, in San Fran
cisco. Now it is only a difference of 4or
5 to 6 or 7 per cent.
A vekson not unknown to fame as Jay
Gould, is very positive that silver should
not be restored to its immemorial status
of a coin metal with co-ordinate value
with gold. If this somewhat notorious
person has now had a conception that is
not at the core inimical to the interests
of mankind in general, then it is the
first time in his life that such a thing
has occurred. But such a notion would
be a violent one in its relation to sound
reason. The probability is extreme that
in this, as in all other conceptions of
this individual's cold and crafty cranium,
his eye is on some other person's prop
erty, which he would like lo transfer to his
own account. Any mortal of the non-mil
lionaire status who heretofore has had
any doubt that the free coinage of silver
would redound to his benefit, ought to
dismiss at once all hesitation from hie
mind, and begin at once to fairly whoop
for a free silver bill. What Jay Gould
wants, the rest of us had better not
touch, for it will burn our fingers; and
what Gould labels ''poison" for the
public eye we all should proceed to use
as our every day diet, with absolute cer
tainty that it will bring fatness to our
frame and the glow of health to our
cheeks. When Gould plays euchre—
and he always plays that game—he does
not. lay his cards face up upon the table.
He keeps his cards to himself with the
bowers in bis sleeve.
Tomatoes which sell in New York at
fifty cents a pound, bring the growers in
the vicinity of Los Angeles one cent per
pound. That is a nice little profit to
the toiling middlemen who earn their
bread in the sweat of their brow, as they
laboriously add up the column of their
profits. But then the growers are con
tent, as they can pick as much as twenty
tons from a single acre, thus making
$400 an acre from a crop that grows, ma
tures and is sold in a few weeks. And
there is this comforting reflection to the
producers—they may expect to receive
as good a price as one cent a pound for
all time to come. Those who han
dle the crop will be able to cut
down the margin of profit many times
before they would be in danger of going
nankrupt in the business. As the busi
ness is developed, of course, the price in
eastern cities will fall far below 50 cents
a pound. At that high cost the vegeta
ble would be a mere luxury, obtainable
only by the very rich, and a very small
quantity could be marketed. But at
10 cents a pound in winter the consump
tion would be somewhat general and all
we are able to produce will find ready
Professor Dowlk.v, the expert study
ing the vine disease in southern Cali
fornia, has made an exhaustive report
for the past year. He finds much rea
son for encouragement, and gives it as
his opinion that the disease is disap
pearing from.all districts in the section.
The Herald first gave currency to this
view as early as last June. It will be
pleasing to see tbe plains again covered
with young vineyards as they were of
The Cottony cushion scale is a dead
failure. Two years ago he had the or
ange orchards of the San Gabriel valley
as his natural prey. That season he
played such havoc in the trees that
only a few carloads of oranges went
from the San Gabriel depot. The ve
dolia was put to work to fight the scale,
and so well did the little lady-bug do
the work that the trees are as clean as a
whistle, and as thrifty as possible. A.
B. Chapman will gather 30,000 boxes of
oranges this year. E. J. Baldwin will
have 20,000. J. R. Dobbins's crop will
run up to 12,000, and the L. J. Rose
company will get 8000 or 10,000 boxes.
Sknvtok Stanford says he will not,
under any circumstances, be a candidate
for president. That is as pathetic as
Mark Anthony's oration over the dead
body of Ca'sar: .
Yon all did see that in the luperca]
1 thrice presented him n Kingly crown,
Which he did thrice refuse!
Sks atok StbWabt, of Nevada, is not a
Bourbon. He comes from the bright
and progressive west, and has found out
that the war is over. He speaks against
the force bill.
The Chino sugar factory is a go. The
work of putting up the buildings and
getting in the crop will begin at once.
Charles Williams (colored) was hanged
at Trader's Hill, Oa., for the murder of
Two sisters, aged 22 and 27, were
killed by an express train at Somer
The steamship Lahn, from Bremen
to New York, brought £501,350 in gold
coin and bars.
Stapney Ford, a negro, was hanged lit
Scale Station, Ala., for complicity in the
murder of Columbus Patterson."
At Newark, N. J., a frame dwelling
house burned. Mrs. Maguire and her
grandchild perished in the tiames.
Benjamin Kittridge, the well-known
gunmaker, died Thursday night at
Peekskill, N. Y. He was 70 years old.
Miss Ida Laycock, the teacher of a
district school near Longmont, Col., was
fatally stabbed by one of her pupils, Bert
Meyers, because she tried to discipline
The Pittsburg'and Wheeling divisioys
of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad are
blockaded by snow. Passenger trains
on the Pennsylvania and other lines are
running, but from one to three hours
A large number of laborers were work
ing in the old Portage tunnel, near Al
toona, Pa., when the roof caved in, bury
ing several Italians, taking the right leg
off of a negro and severely injuring a
number of others.
Edwin H. Sheldon, executor and trus
tee of the $20,000,000 estate of Wm. B.
Ogden, formerly mayor of Chicago, died
suddenly in New York. He was promi
nently connected with several business
enterprises in Chicago.
At Clarksburg, W. Va., Charles A.
Bond, wife and five children are ex
pected to die from the effects of arsen
ical poison, administered by a young
colored girl employed as a domestic.
She put the poison in the coffee, but re
fused to state the reason.
Thomas Duffy, the newspaper carrier,
who shot at one of the Italian prisoners
charged with the murder of chief of
police Ilennessy, at New Orleans, has
been convicted of '"wounding less than
mayhem," the maximum penalty for
which is two years imprisonment.
WON OX A FOUL.
Joe Sheeliy'g Unfair Methods filve His
Opponent a Victory.
Sr. Paul, Dec. 19.—A prize light be
tween Pat Killen, of this city, and .Joe
Sheehy, of Ashland, Wis., Queensberry
rules, for the northwestern heavyweight
championship, lasted about thirty-live
minutes. Sheehy rushed at the start,
but fouled by striking below the belt,
while clinched. Killen got in good
blows, however, and wonld not claim a
foul. Killen fell beneath Sheehy, who
proceeded to pound him while sitting on
him. The men were separated, and an
other clinch followed. Referee Moore
rushed in to separate them, and received
a punch from Sheehy that nearly
knocked him out. The police then
stopped the fight, which was decided in
Killen's favor on a foul.
A LITTLE TOO PREVIOUS.
Dubois' Election to the United States
Senate Will Be Contested.
BoiSH City, Idaho, Dec. 19.—1t is
stated here that the election of Fred T.
Dubois as third United States senator,
will be contested when the time arrives
for him to take his seat. His opponents
allege that his election is void on the
ground that such a procedure was a
violation of the resolutions of the house
and senate- tbat they proceed to the
election of two United States senators,
to till the exisiting vacancies, and that
the voting for a third United States sen
ator to fill a long term is illegal, and
not in accordance with the United
A MURDERER LIBERATED.
Doc Holton Assisted to Escape From
Jail at J uarez.
Xl Paso, Texas, Dec. 19.—Doc Bolton
who has been in jail at Juarez, Mexico,
for killing .1. H. Cavitt, escaped yester
day and is now in Texas. Cavitt and
Bolton were wealthy cattlemen, part
ners owning extensive interests in Mex
ico. A business difficulty resulted in a
shooting. Yesterday was visitors day
at Juarez, and many called on him".
Among the number were American
soldiers. Bolton escaped, disguised in
an army coat. Cavitt's brother is hot
on his trail, and trouble will ensue
when the men meet.
Numerous Claim-Seekers for a Small
Reservation in Wisconsin.
W«asau, Wis., Dec. 19.—Nearly 500
men are camped in the court house
square to file claims on the "Water re
serve" lands tomorrow. But asniall pro
portion of this number can secure claims,
and trouble is looked form the morning.
A military company has been notified to
be in readiness in case of a riot. There
was nearly a serious fight tonight, when
policemen attempted to clear the court
house yard. Several men were clubbed
and knocked down in the light which
An Important Kveut In Mexico.
Kansas City, Dec. 10.—A. J. Morris,
the well-known packer, returned today
from an extended visit to Mexico. He
says President Diaz has issued a call for
a convention of governors of Mexican
states, to consider the advisability of
the abolition of interstate tariffs. The
convention will doubtless recommend
abolition. Morris regards this conven
tion as one of the most important events
in the history of the rebubiic. He also
says Mexico is very anxious for recip
rocity with the United States.
The Fresno Wife Murderer's
He Asks to Be Blindfolded In
Case He Is Shot.
The Unconscionable Unite Keels No
Remorse For His Crime.
But Like All Cowards He Dreads Being
Lynched—The Jail Heavily
j Associated Press Dispatches.
Fresno, Cal., Dec. 19.—8r, F. 0. Yin-
I cent, who murdered his wife yesterday,
was seen in jail by a reporter today. He
talked lightly of the crime he had coin
j mitted, and was apparently unmoved by
I any sense of remorse. He very coolly
( remarked that he had instructed a
[ friend of his to see that he was shot
; blindfolded, if he must be a victim of
mob violence. He appeared to antiei
j pate trouble in that direction, and
; begged not to be taken from
i jail this morning for arraignment. Vin
cent was taken before Recorder Prince
j this morning, and the time for his ar-
I raignment was set for next Tuesday at
10 dim. The jail is still guarded, and
the sheriff is using every precaution to
prevent mob violence. Pickets are
. stationed on the outside to give the
alarm if necessary, and all lights are
turned out in the jail. The body of
i Mrs. Vincent will be sent to Colusa, to
[ morrow, for interment.
A BENEVOLENT CUSTOM.
(trass Valley's Inauguration of the
Grass Valley, Cal., Dec. 10.—The
Christinas holidays were inaugurated
today by the pupils of the public schools.
Each carried to the school house a do
nation for the poor and sick, the gifts to
\be distributed by the Ladies' Relief bo
; ciety. Sticks of wood and paper bags
filled with potatoes were the principal
I gifts. The business men of the town
fell into line, and a wagon loaded with
■ provisions was sent to the high school
building. Commercial tourists and oth
j ers visiting the place joined in, and
! swelled the gift-bearing procession. A
brass band contributed music. This
custom has been observed here for the
■ past eight years, and every year there
! lias been an increased donation. Mrs.
Kidder, of the railroad, sent the society
: a carload of cord wood, and several citi
| zens contributed money.
Large Rail Shipments of Native Pro
ducts via the Southern Paciflc.
San Francisco, Dec. 19, —Following
are the total rail shipments out of Cali
i fornia, during the eleven months of
1890: Dried fruit, 02,510,780 pounds;
raisins, 38,137,500; green fruit, 80,280,
--000; canned goods, 77,181,800. The
; company's shipments of grain amounted
; to 63,430,000 pounds, and of flour, 9,450,
--000 pounds; while other mill products
j amounted to 5,222,000. The total ship-
Imentsover the company's lines in or-
I anges, lemons, fruits, vegetables and
! honey, for the year commencing July
| Ist, and terminating June 30th,
amounted to 7 ; >>850,000 pounds, or
about 36,925 tons. These totals show in
each instance a very heavy increase over
the shipments of previous years.
B t'KKA II FO It CHI NO !
The Contract for the Bret Sugar Fnc-
Ontario, Cal., Dec. .9.—The contract
was signed today for the erection of a
beet sugar factory at Chino. The build
ings are to be completed by August Ist,
next. The plant, it is stated, will cost
over half a million dollars.and will have
a capacity of 550 tons of beets daily.
Two thousand acres are to be planted in
Mrs. Julia Kane died near Gilroy,
Thursday, aged 101 years.
There is no noticeable change in Gov
ernor-elect Markhain's condition, who is
ill at his home in Pasadena. His physi
cian says there is no cause for alarm.
The buildings of the California
Hosiery company, which recently went
out of business at Oakland, have been
sold to a number of men who propose to
start a cannery.
What is believed to be the largest sale
of lumber ever made In one order, was
made at Tacoma, the St. Paul and
Tacoma Dumber company selling to the
Northern Pacific Raihoad company,
Lakeport was visited by a disastrous
fire about half past 11 o'clock, Thurs
day night. The fire broke out in Levy's
brick block, and in two hours the whole
block of five business houses was a to
tal loss, nothing whatever being saved.
The man who was shot by County
Treasurer Baker, at Bakerslield, Wednes
day, when the latter was attacked by
several robbers, died Thursday night.
He refused to give any account of the af
fair oi of himself, but said his real name
was James Murray.
Judge Levy, of San Francisco, has
rendered a decision in favor of the
plaintiff in the suit brought by P.. J.
Baldwin to compel Hamilton Houston
to fulfill an agreement plaintiff
the lot on which the Baldwin hotel Is
situated, for $700,000.
Worth, the murderer of Ardell, at
Cloverdale, has made good his escape.
He was out on $3000 bail lor assault to
commit murder. After Ardell died a
warrant was issued for his arrest on the
charge of murder, but he has eluded the
officers, and upon his failure to appear
at the preliminary examination, the jus
tice declared his bond forfeit.
Tired of Living;.
PncsNix, Ariz., Dec. 19.— David M.
Ambler was found this morning at the
side of a road in the outskirts of town,
shot through the head. A small revolver
lay beside him, and in his pocket was a
note which stated that he was tired of
living. He died shortly after found.
The coroner's jury rendered a verdict of
suicide. The deceased was a cattle man
in Graham county. He had sustained
business reverses and was despondent.
He was 02 years of age. He leaves five
children, one in California.
A Close Call for the Boston.
New York, Dec. 19. —The cruiser Bos
ton, which is lying at tbe navy yard
awaiting a new crank shaft, had Ja nar
row escape from being destroyed on
Thursday night. A big piece of" metal
weighing thirty tons, was hoisted ten
feet oh a derrick to be put on board the
Boston, when suddenly the cranes I
snapped and the shaft tumbled on the
capstan. The latter and shatt were
smashed, entailing a loss of $10,000.
Had the shaft struck the vessel, it would
have gone through her. An investiga
tion has been ordered.
FOREIGN FLASHES. "
An agent of the British South African
company, writes in glowing terms of the
The Prussian customs commission has
decided to increase the duty on agricul
tural machinery and implements 40 per
It is reported that the new British,
protector cruiser Latona, lias gone
ashore. The admiralty office authorities
do not confirm the report.
A heavy snow storm prevails every
where in <ireat Britain, and traffic is
blocked in many places. A number of
wrecks of small vessels are reported.
The London Times, in an article, says
reliable advices state that the Argentine
government is inclined to accept London
pronosals for conversion of its ceduals.
The emperor of Austria has sanctioned
the new law adding forty-five communes
to the territory included in Vienna.
The population of the city is now 1,315,
The St. Petersburg correspondent of
tbe Cologne Gazette Bays the czar has
intimated to the London committee that
he will decline to receive their appeal
on behalf of the Jews.
Dr. Petit, of Paris, has produced spe
cimens of a lymph invented by himself,
Which he claims will produce results in
tubercular diseases, identical with those
produced by Prof. Koch's lymph.
Advices from Baron Wissmann state
that he has recalled Emm Pasha, owing
to his disregard of orders. He says that
Emm impeded operations and refused
to act in accordance with the plans of
the imperial government. The Germans
in East Africa believe Emm will inarch
to Wadelai despite Wissmann's orders.
The French minister of justice has or
dered the prosecution of sellers of wines
containing sulphuric acid. The sale of
wines treated with plaster of paris will
be tolerated until April Ist. The tariff
committee has fixed the minimum duty
on-wines at 70 centimes per degree of
alcohol, and the minimum duty at one
The Bradford, England, chamber of
commerce has adopted a resolution
favoring the passage by the government
of discriminating duties on French
wines. This action is recommended for
the purpose of retaliating against
France for the duties on English
products established by the new Anglo-
French commercial treaty. The adop
tion of such a resolution is considered to
have special significance, asit is the lirst
deliverance by that body in forty years,
looking in any degree toward a protect
A Fool and His Money Parted.
New York, Dec. 19. —Lemuel Travers,
who came here from Tombstone, Ariz.,
recently, on business, reported to the
Leonard-street police station that he had
been drugged and robbed of $12,000 in
money and checks. He had been drink
ing and didn't know where he had
stopped. The police profess not to be
lieve the story.
■ Olympian Kink. Hazard's Pavilion. Fancy
dress skating carnival takes place, Twelve
handsome awards made. Skating from 7:30
j p. m. to 11:30 p. ni.
Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for boys' suits.
Tonight' Tonight at Hazard's l'avillon,
The novel and amusing feature of a funcy dress
carnival on roller skates takes place. Twelve
elegant gifls will be awarded. Skating from
7;30 p. m. to 11:30 p. m.
Lew is s elegant hand turned French kid but
; toned, $3 OU. Lewis, 201 N. Spring street.
; The Hbbald Job Office is now better
I prepared to turn out firstrclass job print
ing than ever. Give us a call when hi
needof printing of any description.
Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats.
An Elegant Present.
A p.iir of our beautiful silk embroidered,
plush, or maroon, goat slippers. Price* very
low. Lewis. 201 North Spring street.
The Great Auction Sale Continues.
The splendid stock of the BItVKB HOUBSi 314
North Main. Baker block, continues to be sold
by catalogue without reserve. The most costly
goods bring half the cost of manufacturing.
Sales day and evening.
Greatest variety of ladies' fine slippers in
Los Angeles. (Jail aud Inspect them. Our
prices are the lowest. Lewis, 201 N. Spring
j streel. ,
L. B. Colin, the pawnbroker, has removed to
141! North Main street, opposite the Western
Union Telegraph office. lm
Funeral pieces at the Violet florist store, 23!)
South Spring street.
Misses' kid or goat button shoes. Lewis, '201
N. Spring street.
(io to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats.
The next meeting of the Los Angeles Dairy
men's Association will be held at the Y. M. '!.
A. hall, on Saturday, December 20th, at 10
a. m. All milkmen, whether members or not,
are earnestly requested to be present,
Oo to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for Chrislmasgifts.
Buttonhole boquet* at the Violet llorist store,
235 South Spring street.
Go to Mullen, Bluett <k Co. forChristmasgifts.
THE BEST. **i
N. Ogden, Mich., Kugerstown, Md.,
M,1 >' 17 'Apia a, isoo.
medicine, St. Jacobs family, have used ft.
(iil.cnV.:dmuofrheu- Jacobs Oil for neu
limtlsm and rheu- c,„ n ,l it
matte hwelllug of the «-d luimd it
knee. It 18 tbe belt ill a speedy, effective
the aniverse." cure."
J. M. L. Por.TKK. • MRS. A OSES KELLKT.
IT HAS NO EQUAL.
FOR HOLIDAY PRESENTS
Footwear, we Handle only Reliable Makes of Shoes. Call on
No. 255 H. Sprint;, second Store .Vortli of Third..
This popular (able beverage excels any
mineral water on the market, it is not a
MEDICINE, bttta delicious beverage prepared
from a double distilled extract, and containing
all of the valuable medicinal properties of the
Eucalyptus leaf. It is highly aromatic and de
lightfully refreshing. It exhilarates, but eon
talning no alcohol, it does not intoxicate.
It is a popular beverage with the tired brain
worker, and all that ( hiss who have that all
gone feeling iv the morning and who suffer
from malaria, catarrh and all disorders, in-
Bamation and other affections of the mucous
membrane of thejstomach, bowels, kidneys or
bladder. It purifies the breath, restores lost
vitality and Is agreeable to the weakest stomach.
Taken half an hour before meals, it gives a
Splendid appetite. It induces refreshing sleep.
Those suffering from that terrible symptom,
Insomnia, should drink half a tumblerful just
before retiring. It acts directly on the nervous
system as a tonic' It is a purely vegetable
preparation, containing no insoluble matter, so
that those suffering from calcascous deposits
may drink it with perfect safety. (Jive it a
trial. Price, $2.00 per dozen. For sale every
Los Angeles Chein. Co. Limited,
lf-M-lm SOLE PROPRIETORS,
c. I HAWS
ITT AND 1 79
North Spring St.,
Still loading all competition in unprece
dented!/low prices on everything in the drug
line. Here's our list. See:
Porous Plasters 5c
llunyadi Janos Water. .. '25c
Pear's Scented Soap 15c
Peer's ITnscented Soap, 2 cakes 25c
Cntieura soap 16a
All ltecamier Preparations .$1 10
Oriental Cream 95c
Hoyt's Cologne (genuine) 15c
Hood's Sarsaparilla 70c
Pond's Extract, small 35c
La Blache Ponder 30c
Pozzoni Face Powder (not Pizzoni) 35c
Ayer's Sarsaparilla 70e
Simmons' Liver Regulator 70c
King's Discovery, small 35c
King's Discovery, large 70c
Scott's Emulsion 70c
Wyeth's Beef Iron and Wine 75c
Wbisp brooms that cost from $2 to $4 1 am
closing out from 50c to 11.80.
Lovely dressing cases, very finest material,
cost from 18.00 to $20, closing out from $2.50
Same will apply in beautiful odor CABes and
out glass bottles, anil a thousand other beautiful
Xmas goods that cannot be named in this ad.
I make the sacrifice with a view of closing
out the entire line of Holiday Goods. No such
bargains are offered in this city. Call and get
11 25 3m
ARE SOME MEN IN
WHO KNOW JUST
WHAT QOOD WHISKEY
IS, AND EVERY ONE
WHO HAS TRIED OURS,
SAY THAT WE DO
LINE OFTHESE QOODS
TO BE HAD IN
J. P. TAGGART & CO.,
311 Sc 313 NEW HIGH
ST., HAVE AN
IMMENSE STOCK OF
LIQUORS OF ALL KINDS
FULLY PREPARED TO
I N DI VI DUALS
WITH ANY QUANTITY
OF THE BEST QUALITY
ON SHORT NOTICE.
Baker Iron Works
950 to 960 BUENA VISTA ST,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Orounds. Tele
nhone 124. m 22