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IJOS ANGELES HERALD
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lywch. Jambs J. avers.
AYEBS A LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS.
;Entered at tbe Postoffice at Los Angeles as
DKLIVKRKD BY CARRIERS
At 20c Per Week, or 80c Per Month.
naMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGK i
Daily Herald, one year $8.00
Daily Hke*i.i>, Mx months 4 25
Daily Hekald. three months 2 25
Weekly HERALD, one year 2.00
Wriiiy Hxralii, tlx moDths l.fO
Weekly Herald, three months .60
Illosieatkd Herald, per copy 20
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
-Slrvti. Telephone 150.
Notice: to Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los ANOKLRB Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
Is inflexible. AYBBS & LYNCH.
I-KIOAY, APKIT. 38, 1892.
TORN THE BOSSES OUT.
The appeal in the Herald of Tuesday
to the voters of Los Angelea irrespective
of paTty to unite in the election of a
jrood county ticket has met with quite
general favor. Tomorrow the cut and
dried Republican primaries will be run
and the machine slate will bo carried
through in the usual manner. The
Union league will be lord of the ascend
ant, and the second step will be taken
in carrying out the programme of
"bossiam." While the party jobbers
are arranging for a continuance of their
rule, the people are intent upon block
ing "Woodson's little game." Why
should the mere name of party
be allowed to defeat the aspira
tion of the masses for good,
economical, honest and responsible
home government? Where do national
or state or congressional politics come
in in local affairs? Any voter or tax
payer of sense knows that it wiil be in
the highest degree foolish and perilous
to continue the rule of the men who
have made both our county and city
governments so extravagant and irre
sponsible. The gentlemen who com
pose the Union league are no doubt a
very elegant set of fellows, but they
come high—far too high to suit the
temper of the aveiage taxpayer.
The method for obtaining relief ia a
very simple one. It is to allow the
Uuion league to hold its convention and
pface a county ticket in the field. Then
let the Democrats assemble In county
convention and issue an invitation to
the people to send delegates to meet
them in an assemblage to which the
Democratic convention shall stand ad
journed. Together they will then find
no dirticulty in selecting a ticket of good
men and true, who will sweep the
cauaty. The Democrat who Bhall join
in thia movement will vote ou all politi
cal questions with hia party, and so will
the Itepnblican, or the Farmers' Alli
ance man. Each wiil be at liberty to
vote for that candidate for president
who pleases him best, and all can unite
in a movement which will rid Los An
geles of an incubus of local bureaucracy
»';d lw?siHx., The m*n who shall be
eltc.ted to office by stub a movement
will feel the obligation of giving the
people an honest government. They
will bo responsible taxpayers, who have
snflered from the greed of the tax-eaters.
The ticket would be strengthened by
the presence of a few horny-handed
tatizous from the Farmers' Alliance
who, if elected supervisors, would see
that we git good roada for our money.
Where is there a single valid objec
tion to such a plan? It certainly cau
not proceed from the Damocrats, who,
if they do not accept it, will get nothing,
aa in the past. Today they have not a
single supervisor, nor so much aa one of
the six superior judges. Surely the
self respect of Democrats would not be
greatly promoted by the consciousness
that they shall continue to have no part
whatsoever in the government of Los
Anseles county. As to the Republicans
who are not included in the charmed
■circle of the Union league, they know
that, under the present condition of
thing?, they are outaido of the breast
works, and will be permitted to lie
t&Sre. They can hope to play no higher
offiiie than hewers of wood and drawers
of w.itcr to an insolent cabal of their
party which designates them by the
oouteinptuous epithet of "pumpkin rol
lers." As taxpayers, the Republicans
who do not belong to this exclusive
coterie must fesl like humbling its
pridi>. Finally, ar to the member of the
farmers' Alliance, he knows full well
that this inea.sure is not intended to curb
luan iv tho pursuit of his favorite re
ioruaatory ideas in national or state pol
itics. He must realize that, for the cur
rent election at least, he cannot hope to
elect a county ticket. Under the scheme
proposed by the Hkrald he will not
only be sure of voting lor represent
ative and responsible citizens for the
«oauty offices, but ho will he represented
on the ticket itßeli by some members of
his organization. Good men and a ring
ing platform will result in signal victory
for audi au organization.
Then Jet every one who does not de
airt} to see Loa Angeles administered on
tbe rule and ruin principle confer with
his neighbor irrespective of political
affiliations with the view to the forma
tion of n parry of taxpayera against tbe
incumbent tax-eaters. There ia so
much sound sense in such a programme
that it cannot fail to approve itself to
intelligent men. All that ia needed is
to throw off the glamour of a name.
The poet asks, "What's in a name?"
In this ca«e, we can assure the voter,
there is nothing. The names "Demo
crat" and "Republican" are intended
for use in issues where politics come in,
and not in municipal matters.
Having swept the county by a People's
movement in November, it will be still
easier to carry the city in Dscember,
and on precisely the same lines.
It may be a trifle hard on people who
have always been accustomed to the
abracadabra of "Democrat" and "Re
publican" at the head of their tickets
to vote for a supervisor, a district attor
ney or a superior judge without the
magic of those words, but they will find
it very easy when they once try it on.
They will discover that it will be money
in their pockets, and that their stature
will be materially increased by the con
sciousness that they are no longer pup
pets who are pulled by strings in the
hands of a very ordinary lot of bosses.
They can try the experiment. There is
nothing to prevent their returning to
the old style of thing, if they do not
like the change.
JUDGE WIDNEY'S MOVEMENT FOR MORE
Judge Widney, who is now in Wash
ington, is presenting his scheme of
finance, which we have outlined in the
past, to congress. He has interested
Hon. Charles N. Felton in his measure,
and that gentleman has introduced a
bill in the senate providing for a consti
tutional amendment by which the
money circulation of the country for
which the government is responsible
shall be $20 per capita. This would give
us, on the basis of the census of 1890,
which is made tbe standard for calcu
lating the amount, about $1,260,000,000,
and that is little enough. The addition
to thia government money of the
gold and silver coin already in
circulation ' would probably assure us
something over two thousand millions
of dollars, of which in the neighborhood
of one thousand million dollars would be
money intrinsically valuable. The rest
would have behind it the boundless
wealth of the United States, and would
be the best secured circulation in the
world. To pass this amendment would
require the ratification of three-fourths
of the legislatures of the states. If it
should be adopted, the $20 per capita
would be law until the year 1900, when,
upon a vote of two-thirds of each house
of congress, the amount could be in
creased or diminished, the census fig
ures of the several decades furnishing
the basis for estimating tlie total amount
of the government currency. We
do not know what the chances of passing
such an amendment to the constitution
of tho United States may be. It will
doubtless receive some degree of favor,
bscause the demand for an increased cir
culating medium ia felt by everybody
except those who rejoice in fixed in
comes, and who desire to plunge the
country into the paralysis which would
result from the single gold Btandard.
Relief from the paucity of money must
be had from some course or the country
will be plunged into a tremendous finan
cial cataclysm before many years
have passed. The adoption of
Judge Widney's plan would still
leave the United States with
very much less than the volume of cir
culation per capita of France. Free
coinago of silver would do much to sup
ply the need of an adequate circulating
medium. It would relieve the string
ency of the present and would shortly
result in bimetallism throughout the
world, making money abundant, stimu
lating enterprise and giving debtors a
chance for their lives. Angelefios will
watch the progress of this measure,
formulated by their own townsman,
with great interest.
There was a very interesting debate in
tbe senate yesterday on the Chinese
question. Senator Felton made a
speech in support of Congressman
Geary's bill, and set forth the evils of
Chinese immigration. This brought
John Sherman to bis feet, who got off
a great deal of rot about the house bill
being repugnant to civilization. Icicle
John avowed his willingness to vote in
favor of extending the present law. Of
course Frye—W. P. of that ilk—had to
be heard from, and he read a dispatch
from Mr. Collis P. Huntington, who
deplored additional.anti-Chinese legisla
tion as opposed to the interests of
American commerce, especially of that
portion of thi3 commerce that relates to
the transportation of coolies. Now that
the desires of this millionaire have been
made known no Benator baa any excuse
in not knowing how to vote.
Fob the past twenty years we have
had a class of farmers in Loa Angelea
who have deferred plowing until the
rains came. No amount of Bad experi
ence has taught them the wisdom of
taking time by the forelock in this mat
ter. Aa a result, this class will suffer if
we Bhould not have rain within the next
week or ten days. The late sown grain
is beginning to show eigns of needing
moisture. On the other hand, all the
early sown grain give 3 promise of an
abundant yield. No amount of advice
seems to do any good with these people,
and even the example of their successful
neighbors fails of any stimulating efftct.
FfiACD Expert Moouk is a valuable
citizen to have around. He is always
discovering something that nobody else
would ever stumble across—that is, in
his mind. If a citizen of the Taxpayers'
association were consulted as to the value
of Mr. M.'a researches he would be
apt to rate them at a very low figure.
The grand fiasco which attended his ex
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, 1892-
pert business in the matter of an as
serted delinquency of the county tax
collector ia freah in the recollection of
most people. It is pleasant to know
that this champion exploiter of wrong
and straightener of paths that are
crooked, and illuminator of ways that
are dark, ia still alive and kicking, and
doing business at the old stand. That
little discovery of $12,000 which be
longs to the board of education,
and which that body did not
know belonged to them, shows
that Brother Moore ia as much of a
Herr Smellfungua as he ever was. His
exacting a commission of fifteen per
cent shows that he believes in the
scriptural aphorism that a man is worse
than a heathen who neglects to provide
for his own family. When that $12,000
materializes may we be there to see.
The earthquake visitation, reports of
which appear in our telegraphic columns
today, is out of the ordinary range of
such occurrences iv California, with the
single exception of the Inyo earthquakes
of the spring of 1872. In fact, the pres
ent shocks have been of longer dura
tion titan those which gave the inhab
itants of Independence such a down
right scare. It is pleasant to know that
the repeated perturbations which have
visited the northern citrus belt have re
sulted in no loss of life, though there
has been considerable destruction of
property. Their seismic specialty is the
only one in which the northern citrus
belt can lay over Southern California.
To employ a sporting phrase, we are
obliged to ante and pass the buck in that
A good deal of discussion is going on
as to the peculiar construction of the
voting booths which were contracted for
by the board of supervisors. E raud of
the most unblushing kind could be per
petrated through their agency. Who is
responsible for this curious plan of
booths? We have no desire to be
hypercritical, but it looks rather
strange. Such blunders are worse than
a crime. These same booths have been
already employed in this county, and
their employment on a large scale would
have probably and rightfully resulted in
a riot on election day.
We had supposed we had heard the
last of the fake of purchasing the island
of San Domingo by the United States,
but the sensation monger has trotted it
out again. When Grant and Babcock
started in on that scheme nearly twenty
years ago they were very glad to drop it.
The whole thing has an ancient and fish
like smelt. It is rank.
Tiie Bostonians closed their engage
ment here by giving undoubtedly the
best performance of the Bohemian Girl
ever listened to in this city. Camille
D'Arville was Arline, and sang it with a
brilliancy that in a novelty to the role.
If Miss IVArville'sface was as expressive
as her voice and her gestures, there
could be no fault to be found with her in
this role. It is not one, however, in
which chic can atone for a somewhat
immobile countenance. She was won
derfully handsome in the part, however,
and was in great voice.
Tom Karl sang Thaddeus with exquis
ite sweetness in the love passages, and
force when it was needed.
Jesaie Bartlett Davis made a star part
out of the gipsy queen, as much by her
splendid acting as by her no less remark
able singing. There was not a suspicion
of the mischievous Vladimer, nor of the
sentimental Allan a Dale about her,
but there was very strong evidence of
talent as a tragedienne. In none of the
roles heretofore has she given equal evi
dence of histrionic ability.
Mr. Cowles as Count Arnbeim, Peter
Lacey as Florestan, and W. H. Mac Do
nald as Devilßhoof were beyond finding
fault with, and all in all the perform
ance was brilliant.
Amy Robsart, a historical drama,
based on Scott's Kenilworth, with Marie
Wainwaight in the title role, drew a
large audience to the opera houße last
night. In point of scenic accessories
and superb costumes, it was the great
est production that has been seen here
since Fanny Davenport appeared in
Cleopatra. The historic scenes familiar
to the readers of this sombre story were
deftly pictured, and thy costumes'of the
most elegant textures were fashioned
thoroughly in keeping with the Eliza
bethan epoch. Every scene presented
was a masterly and distinctive picture
by eminent scenic limners. Miss Wain
wright had much emotional work to do,
as the hapless Amy, and did it well.
She is statuesquely beautiful and reads
her lines with rare and pleasing felicity.
Miss Blanche Walsh, aB Queen Eliza
beth, both looked and acted the capri
cious Tudor. In fact, her impersonation
waa a most scholarly one from every
point of view. Mr. Ingersoll as the
Earl of Leicester, lacked fire and
responsiveness, save in the closing act,
when he injected more animation into
his work. Mr. Barton Hill, aa Varney.
made an accomplished villain of the old
school. Wallace Bruce's Tressilian was
an even-toned characterization, and
Mr. Backus,aa Tony Foster gave a force
ful picture of character thoroughly sus
tained. The others ran the gauntlet of
ordinary merit, hut maniiestly they
lacked, in company with others men
tioned, intensity and aptitude to their
environments. The sweeping criticism
aa to the exits of all attending on the
queen, that they frequently turned their
backs to her—something unknown in
the presence of royalty—can be justly
made. Amy Robsart, aa a splendid
stage spectacle with elementary dramatic
features, is a play that will repay seeing.
Following the Boatoniana comes the
Athletic club'a entertainment, Tuesday
evening, the 20th, when the merry music
of Robin flood and shapely Jeaßie Bart
lett Davis will be exchanged for the
claah of the broadsword and the no lesa
shapely forma of the local amateur atb
letee. Judging from the sale of tickets,
the boys will be greeted by a packed
house, which they certainly deserve, aa
neither trouble or expense have been
spared in getting up the exhibition.
"History Repeats Itself,"
And so does Hood's Sarsaparilla in the remark
able cures it is continually accomplishing. If
you will give this medicine a fair trial it will
no you good.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet efficiently.
Two to One in Favor of
Mullen, Bluett <& Co. and their elegant stock of
men's and boys' clothing.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC WRECK.
Several Passengers Reported to
Have Been Killed.
An Engineer and Fireman Crushed
No Btatement of Details Obtainable From
Otllcers of the ltoad—The Ac
count as Obtained From
People who had friends on the South
ern Pacific train which left here for the
east yesterday morning will be pained
to learn that the train was wrecked last
evening. Owing to the refusal of the
Southern Pacific night train dispatcher
to give out any information about the
affair, the full extent of the disaster
cannot be definitely stated. Mr. Wolse
ly, the official in charge of the Arcade
depot, admitted that the train had been
wrecked, but excused himself from giv
ing any details, on the plea that as the
accident happened on another division
he knew nothing about it.
It was learned from other sources,
however, that the wreck was a bad one
and had resulted in several deaths. The
train is known aa No. 19, and left this
city at S :30 yesterday morning. Noth
ing occurred of note until the train left
Yuma. As near as could be learned, at
about 0 o'clock last evening a band of
cattle was crossing the track, and the
engineer, thinking that he could
frighten them out of his way,
did not slow up. It chanced
however that the animals became
stampeded and rushed onto the track
in a body, and the train dashed into
them. The shock ditched the train, the
engme turning over, crushing the life
out of the engineer and fireman, and a
number of passengers were seriously in
jured. The Herald's informant stated
that three of the latter were killed out
right and others wounded badly.
Owing to the refusal of the officials to
procure or give out anylnformation, the
exact facts could not be ascertained,
but there seems to be little doubt but
what the accident was a moat disastrous
He Opened Letter Box*! and Forged
Charles Seaman, alias Henry Freed
man.waa before Justice Owens yester
day to he examined under a charge of
petit larceny. The defendant had been
arrested for stealing an overcoat from a
doctor's office in thia city by Detectiveß
Bowler and Benson. After the arrest
the detectives looked at their prisoner
carefully and found that he answered
the description of a man wanted in Oak
land for forgery. A portrait was taken
of the prisoner and sent north, where
the identification was clinched. Chief
Tompkins of the Oakland police force
came down with a warrant to take the
prisoner back. Under theae circum
stances, Justice Owens continued the
petit larceny case to be reset hereafter,
and turned the defendant over to the
offlcor from Alameda county.
In Oakland, Seaman's method of work
waa to open mail boxes with a pass key
and rob letters containing drafts and
checks. He would then forge the en
dorsements and cash the orders. One
of the victims of this fraud was Editor
Dargie of the Oakland Tribune, who
cashed $111 worth of forged paper.
Chief Tompkins left with his prisoner
THK WONG GDNN CASK.
Great Difficulty In Securing a Jury for
tbe New Trial.
The new trial of Ah Len, who was one
of the parties convicted of murder in
the Wong Gunn-Fow Ah Lung case, was
inaugurated before Judge Shaw yester
day. Messrs. Wells, Monroe & Lee and
C. C. Stephens and George J. Denis ap
peared for the defense, and Assistant
District Attorney McComas and Judge
Cheney for the prosecution.
The greater portion of the day was
spent in securing a jury, and the follow
ing were secured: F. E. Normandy, F.
E. Lytle, J. W. Foraker, George Bugbee,
Charles P. Barnes and John McManus.
A large number of challenges succeeded
and the panel was exhausted. A special
venire has been issued.
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root hair grower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair ia more convenient. All druggists.
W DELICIOUS 9
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla -\ O f perfeot purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength.
Ataond -I Eoonom y ,n tnelr use
Rose etc.rj Flavor aa delicately
and dellclously as the fresh frill**
When I say care I do not mean merely to atop them
for a time and then have thorn return again. I mean a
radical core. I have made the disease of FITS, KPI
LKPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life-long study. I
warrant my remedy to euro the worst cases. Because
others have failed is no reason for not now receiving a
cure. Bend at onoe for a treatise and a Free Bottle of
my infallible remedy. Give Express and Poet Office.
IL G. BOOT. M. C 183 Pearl St., N. Y.
Weak Men ana Women
RHOULD USE I) A MIA Hi A BITTERS,
*-> tho Great Mexican Remedy; gives Health
nud Strength to the Sexual Organs.
a delicious SUMMER BREAKFAST FOOD!
A DELICATELY BLENDED CEREAL. MIXTUREI
ALL GROCERS HAVE FREE SAMPLES.
Located atMcntone, tho hlehost point on tlie Santa Fe Kite-Shaped Railroad, and within a hall
mile of the S P. R. R.'station at Crafton; only 3 miks lrom Kedlands, and 11 miles from San
Bernardino. TheMentouo has incandescent lights and every modern convenience. Thefurniture
is first class, and the tables will be supplied with the best the market allbrds. The sir is perfectly
dry at tho hotel as it is located about 1700' feet above sea level. The water is absolutely pure and
piped from the springs to the hotel. For rates, otc., address, Hotel Mkntone, Mbntone, Cal.
FOR SALE- ORANGE LAND AX REDLANDS.
1(1 acres, only 2U miles from center of Red- California. Price, $22,500; half ensh, balance
lands, with the best water right in the county; on long time; only 2 miles from Hcdlands P. O.
cement reservoir 100 feet square; land planted 5,10 and 20 acre tracts in the famous Barton
to oranges—budded 127tiees; seedlingoranse?, ranch, with water piped to eaoh,.l*3oo per acre,
126 trees; orange nursery stock. 2000 trees; only 10 per cent cash and no further payment
peaches, 685 trees; apricots, 103 trees; nojtar- for ten years, at 0)4 per cent interest. The land
ines, 100 trees; apples. 11) trees; figs, 7 trees: is tbe choicest in the market,
pears. 9 trees; walnuts. 8 trees, and a variety of Also a few business lots and rosidenco lots
? rapes, blackberry and other trees, all in bear- near tbe beautiful Hotel Mentone; all supplied
ng. Will likely produce 100,000 pounds of with pure mountain water,
peaches this year A beautiful stream of water Also 5,10 and 20 acre tracts at Mentone In
running along the side lined with shade trees, the frostless belt, whore tho frost has never in-
Price only $7500 on easy terms. jured the most delicate bud on the orange or
A 15026 acres all in bearing oranges; present lemon trees, at prices from $200 to $300 per acre,
income from $3000 to $5000 a year. Soil, loca- I lave also a few improved pieces near Men
tion and water right has scarcely an equal in tone of tho very choicest in the market.
Apply to W. P. McINTOSH. No. 144 South Main Street, Los Angelea. Cel. 4-13 ml
TROY LAUNDRY CO.,
Main Offlee, 135 West First Street.
Works, 715,717 and 719 North Main Street.
We Shave our NEW LAUNDRY completed and are
prepared to do an unlimited amount of work. We shall
make a specialty of woolen blankets and lace curtains.
Men's clothing cleaned.
fexexeaKStramWb ,[_flacan. UEO. O. LEM. YIP KIM VOW.
6IKREAL ColllBßlOJij>id BIPLOIMEST AGENTS.
Family ami Hotel Cooks ami Farm
Laborers furnished on short notice
P. 0. Box 1138, Station C. Tel. 824. No. 611 NORTH MAIN ST., opp. The Pico Hours
3-6-8u Tv AFri-lm
$ P - nTTnUTVnTn Universal Household Remedy.
H Ifl i 111 Trill Used Internally and Externally,
on June l. iBp2, L. U UxlL, 11 111 insomnia, Catarrhal Affections,
for largest number —• _ ' _ , ~
of notes cut from Hemorrhages, Inflammations,
circuiararoundbot- ryTDnPT Throat Affections, Influenza,
Ask your druggist. I* A I X 111 i I General Weakness, Nervousness,
50 cts. per bottle. L. f V 1 IVIlv 1 • D . TTI . ' , ... *
_____________ Sprains, Ulcers. Pains. Wonnds.
FOR THE LUNGS
Has been a never-failing family remedy for
COUGHS, COLDS, CONSUMPTION, "LA
GBIPPE," SORE THROAT, HOARSENESS.
PNEUMONIA, CATABBH, INFLUENZA,
ACUTE AND CHRONIC BRONCHITIS.
ASTHMA, WHOOPING COUGH, CROUP,
PLEURISY, PAIN IN THE BIDE AND
BREAST, SPITTING OF BLOOD, and all ;dis
eases of the
Throat, Chest and Lungs
Leading to CONSUMPTION.
DB. WM. HALL'S BALSAM contains no
opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug. It
soothes and heals the Membrane of toe Lungs,
Inflamed and poisoned by disease, and prevents
night sweats and tightness across the chest. It
is pleasant to the taste. Be sure and ask for
DB. WM. HALL'S BALSAM, and take no other.
Trade supplied by F. W. BBAUN & CO.
Los Angeles. Price, 25c, 50c,-T 1.00.
DR. WM. HALL A CO, NEW YORK.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE cENteiwm
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY P
It is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread
to hurt the feet; made of the best fine calf, stylish
and easy, and because we make more shoes of rats
grade than any other manufacturer. It equals hand
sewed shoes costing from $4.00 to 85.00.
ffie 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the finest calf
99a shoe ever offered for $3.0); equals French
Imported shoes which cost from $3.01 to $12.00.
<E A 00 Hand-Mewed Welt Shoe, fine calf,
' 9ti stylish, comfortable and durable. The best
shoe ever offered at this price ; same grade as cus
tom-made •boes costing from $6.00 to $9.00.
so 50 Police Shoe: Farmers, Railroad Hen
9wa and Letter Carriers all wear them; flnecalf,
seamless, smooth inside, heavy tureu soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear a year.
$BA 90 lino cnlf; no better shoe ever offered at
9<Ba this price; one trial will convince those
who want a shoe for comfort and service.
CO *5 <"><> 83.00 WorklnKinan'a shoes
9*mm are very strong and durable. Those who
have given them a trial will wear no other make.
B AUO | 92.00 and 81.75 school shoes are
OUJ9 worn by the boys everywhere; they sell
on their merits, as tbe Increasing sales show.
I arilae 83.00 Hand-sowed shoe, best
LaOICB Dongola, verystyllah; equals French
Imported shoes costing from $4.00 t0:56.00.
.Ladles* i.iO, 91.00 nnd 81.75 shoe for
Kisses are the best fine Dongola. Stylish and durable.
Caution.—See that W. L. Douglas* name and
price axe stamped on the bottom of each shoo.
Insist on local advertised dealers supplying yon.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, MaMU%okllr
L. W. OODIN, 104 N. Hpringr Bt,
Of course you have heard
Of MASTIFF PLUG CUT, but
have you tried it yourself? It
is making new friends every
day, indeed it disappoints
nobody. It is always even
better than people expect.
J. B. Pace Tobacco Co., Richmond, Virginia.
CALIFORNIA ICE GO.
FROM DISTILLED WATER,
Cor. San Fernando and Olyinpia Sts.
Particular attention given to familcs.
4-10 3m TELEPHONE NO. 385.
Fine Gold Filllntg
Crown and Bridge
All operations pain-
WW™ * SONS,
IUDWAk " * M"* 107 N. SPRING BT
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117,119 and 131 South toe Angcle* ■«.