Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 25.
THE PRESIDENTIAL PRIZE
Harrison's Many Endorse
ments for a Second Term.
A Number of Northern States
Instruct for Him.
He Docs Not Want to Be Nominated
by Southern Votes.
John Sherman Again Trotted Out ax a
Candidate—Carlisle States His
Position — Many Repub
Associated Press Dispatches.
Nitw York, May 5.—A Washington
correspondent, telegraphing his paper,
affirms that the president announced at
a cabinet meeting that if hia nomina
tion depends upon southern votes he
will not accept it. Harrison recognizes
the fact that not one southern state will
elect Republican members of the elec
toral college if he heads the ticket, and
he does not wish to owe hia nomination
to these barren delegations. The state
ment that Harrison made such a decla
ration was made public on Tuesday
evening by one of the members of the
cabinet, while in conversation with a
prominent gentleman who ia on a visit
to the capital.
SHERMAN WOULD TAKE THE NOMINATION.
Albany, N. V., May (i.—A special to
the Albany Journal from Washington
statea that John Sherman will accept
the Republican nomination for presi
dent if tendered him. The Journal de
clares for Sherman as the man to unite
the Republican party and lead it to vic
New York, May 6. —In an interview
with Hon. John G. Carlisle printed here
thia morning, he is quoted aa saying:
"I am certainly not a candidate for
preaident in the sense of seeking tbe
nomination. If Kentucky decides to
present my name to the convention in
view of the existing conditions, that ia
Flfer Renominated for Governor— Dele
gates Instructed for Harrison.
Sprinotield, 111, May s.—The Re
publican state convention reassembled
this morning. After the reports of
committees and the election of delegates
at large to the national convention and
presidential electors, the convention
-proceeded to nominate a state ticket.
Gov. Joseph W. Fifer was renomi
nated on the first ballot, as were also
Lieutenant-Governor Lyman B. Ray,
Secretary of State I. N. Pearson and
General Pavey, auditor.
Henry Hertz, of Chicago, was nomi
nated- for treasurer on the first ballot,
and George W. Prince, of Knox county,
George S. Willets was nominated for
For second congressman-at-large Rich
ard Yates, son of the war governor of
Illinois, was selected.
For trustees of the state university,
Solon Philbrick, Emory Cobb and R. B.
Stinson were named.
The platform was then read and a hot
fight followed. Brigga of Chicago
moved to strike out the paragraph in
structing for Harrison.
Judge Donnelly of Henry after a
speech of some length, moved a substi
tute for Briggs's motion, to the effect
that instructions for Harrison be
stricken out, and in place thereof be in
serted instructions for James G. Blame.
The wildest enthusiasm greeted this
proposition, and for a time it looked as
though it might carry by storm. After
a lengthy talk, however, calmer judg
ment reasserted itself. Judge Donnelly
withdrew his substitute, saying it is
possible Blame's name may not be pre
sented to the convention.
A motion to table tbe amendment
was agreed to by a large majority, and
the question on the adoption of the re
port of the committee on resolutions
was then put. With the exception of a
few disconsolates, everybody voted aye,
and the resolutions were adopted with
out amendment. After speeches from
come of the candidates, the convention
The platform declares that the unex
ampled prosperity of the nation is the
most forcible demonstration of the wis
dom of protection as expressed in the
McKinley law. It pledges unfaltering
support to reciprocity; heartily en
dorses the wise, patriotic and thorough
ly American administration of President
Harrison; instructs the delegation
to the national convension to sup
port him for renomination; re
cognizes the prudent, brilliant
conduct of the state department by Sec
retary Blame, and the vigor and wis
dom which characterize the navy and
other departments of the government;
arraigns the Democratic party for
treachery to the cause oi honest money;
indorses the Republican defense against
the spoliation and degradation of the
national currency in the threatened free
coinage measure; favors an international
conference looking to the restoration of
silver in the monetary system of the
world ; favors governmental super
vision to subordinate all corporations
to the common welfare; the amend
ment and vigorous enforcement of the
interstate commerce act; the establish
ment of a government telegraph and
telephone system; urges the establish
ment of a department of labor; de
mands further legislation to effectually
exclude paupers, criminals and contract
labor; favors the repeal of the present
compulsory school law, and the enact
ment of one which will allow parents to
send to parochial schools.
Senator Davis Lionized by the State
Convention at St. Paul.
St. Paul, Minn., May s.—The Repub
lican state convention for the election of
delegates to the national convention met
Senator Davis waa made temporary
chairman. His mention of the name oi
Blame caused hearty applause. The
temporary organization waa made per
manent. Senator David, on being
unanimously chosen permanent chair
man, addressed the convention.
Governor Merriam followed in a brief
speech. He referred to Senator Davis as
a presidential possibility, and the au
dience rose in enthusiastic endorsement.
The platform was then read. It en
dorses protection, reciprocity, abundant
currency based on gold and silver aud
such legislation as will make an advance
towards an international agreement to
fix a stable ratio between tbe money
metala, and heartily endorses tbe wise,
statesmanlike administration of Presi
dent Harrison, coupling the name'of
James G. Blame with his on the foreign
The reading of the platform was
greeted with cheers, and tbe resolutions
were unanimously adopted.
The following delegates were chosen
to the Minneapolis convention: Stan
ford Newell, Governor J. S. Pillsbury,
Hon. Frank D. Dougherty and Hon.
Frank A. Day.
A resolution was unanimously adopted
endorsing the reappointment of Robert
E. Evans as national committeeman
from Minnesota. Evans responded ap
propriately and moved that it is the sense
of the convention that Senator Cushman
K. Davis should succeed himself in the
United States senate. At this the dele
gates went wild with enthusiasm. The
motion waa finally adopted by a rising
vote and three cheers for Davis. He
was visibly affected and for some little
time could not recover himself to return
thanks, which he did, briefly.
After a speech by Wm. Henry Eustis,
the convention adjourned.
Their Platform Praties Harrison But
Does Not Instruct.
Hutchinson, Kan, May s.—The Re
publican state convention met this after
noon. Judge Bassett was elected tem
porary chairman. J. K. Gubbison, of
Kansas Gity, Kan, was made perma
The platform farors such legislation
by congress as will enable the people of
Western Kansas, by scientific methods,
to subject that portion of the state to the
profitable production of agricul
tural products; demands the amend
ment of the interstate com
merce law to make it effective
in preventing discriminations; urges
the passage of such laws as will increase
the coinage of silver, looking to the free
coinage of the production of our own
mines as soon as it can be done without
injury to the business interests of the
country; approves the efforts of the
present administration in seeking the
co-operation of the nations of the world
in bringing silver to a parity with gold;
heartily endorses Harrison's adminis
tration, but does not instruct; com
mends the McKinley tariff and reci
procity, and praises Secretary Blame's
administration of the state department.
Ex-Governor Anthony was nominated
Ex-Senator Ingalls was nominated del
egate-at-large to the national convention,
and at the mention of his name the con
vention went wild.
The other delegates are: G. G. James
(colored), Calvin Wood, L. A. Rigger,
Ed C. Little and A. H. Ellis.
A resolution was adopted instructing
the delegates to the Minneapolis conven
tion not to vote for any man for national
committeeman who now holds a federal
WEST VIRGINIA REPUBLICANS.
President Harrison Endorsed and His
Wheeling, W. Va., May s.—The Re
publican state convention which met at
Martinsburg today was one of tbe largest
ever held in the state. The resolutions
reaffirm the principles of tho platform
of 1888; endorse the McKinley bill and
reciprocity; condemn the free wool bill
as an unjust and hurtful attack on the
agricultural interests of the country;
demands decisive and vigorous immigra
On coinage it says: "We regard it as
of the highest importance that every
dollar issued by the United States shall
have a purchasing power of 100 cents,
that our gold, silver and paper issues
may be kept on an equal footibg."
The platform favors a liberal pension
policy, and denounces the Democratic
attacks on the present administration of
the pension office as made for partisan
purposes. President Harrison is en
dorsed and his triumphant re-election
C. B. Hart, Thomas E. Davis, John
Hewitt and John A. Hutchinson were
The Mahone Wing Opposed to Instruc
tions For Harrison.
Roanoke, Va., May s.—The Republi
can state convention waa called to order
this afternoon by General Mahone.
Three cheers were given with a will for
Harrison as the next president of the
In his speech General Mahone un
mercifully scored the Demooratic party
in Virginia and condemned the recent
state debt settlement.
The following delegates-at-large were
elected: Gen. Wm. Mahone, J. Brown
Allen, A. W. Harris, Hon. Henry
Bowen. The platform endorses Har
rison's administration; praises Blame;
calls for immediate action on the silver
A minority report instrncting the
delegates for Harrison, was bitterly op
posed by the Mahone men, and tbe
prospects are good for an all night ses
BLAINE AND FREE SILVER.
The Two Dominating Ideas of the Idaho
Pocatello, Idaho, May 5.—-The Re
publican state convention was held here
today. W. J. McDonnell was chairman.
The convention was dominated by two
leading ideas—free and unlimited coin
age of silver and James G. Blame as
candidate for president. The speeches
were devoted largely to these two sub
jects. The name of Blame aroused wild
enthusiasm. The following delegates
were selected: Willis Sweet, J. W.
Shoup, W. B. Heyburn, M. B. Gwinn,
D. C. Lockwood.
Jebsbyville, 111., May s.—After a pro-
I tracted struggle of three days, McDonald 1
FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 6, 1892.
waa nominated for congreaaman today
on the 638 th ballot, over Wike, the in
cumbent, and other conteatants. C.
Hearn of Adams waa nominated for
member of the state board of equaliza
Harrison Warmly Endorsed but Dele
gates Not Instrneted.
Milwaukee, May s.—The Republican
state convention met here this after
noon. Ogden H. Fetliers of Janesville,
temporary chairman, made a brief,
brilliant address, the convention cheer
ing heartily when be mentioned as
"every inch a man, our model president,
Benjamin Harrison." When he spoke
of "that foremost man in the world, to
whom goes out now, as always, the
heart of the Republican party, James
G. Blame," there was a moment's hush;
then the hall resounded with cheers,
renewed again and again.
Following is a summary of the plat
It unqualifiedly endorsed President
Harrison as "strong, efficient, patriotic,
exceptionally free from scandal and
wastefulness;" endorses the tariff legis
lation of the fifty-first congress; de
nounces the "narrow parsimony" of the
present Democratic congress as mis
called economy, and says: "While we
favor the use of both gold and silver as
money metals, under conditions which
shall guarantee their circulation at a
continuing and substantial parity with
each other, under the existing circum
stances, we are unalterably opposed to
free, unlimited coinage of silver."
The movement for an international
silver conference is commended, and a
modification of the silver act of 1890, to
enable the president to regulate silver
purchases, is recommended. While the
administration of Harrison is strongly
endorsed, no mention is made of in
structions to the delegates for him.
Loud cheers greeted the portion of the
platform referring to President Harrison
and Secretary Rusk, while the protec
tion paragraph received a terrific, roar.
The anti-silver coinage and free ballot
planks were warmly received.
Henry C. Paine of Milwaukee, ex-
United States Senator Spooner and Gen.
Lucius Fairchild were nominated dele
gates-at-large by acclamation. For the
fourth place Congressman Stephenson
The action of Senator Vilas in person
ally nominating in the Democratic con
vention yesterday a prominent Milwau
kee German to head the list of presiden
tial electors, was neatly paralleled for
the Republicans by Henry C. Payne,
who glowingly eulogized John Pritzlaff,
and the latter, amid great enthusiasm,
was accepted by acclamation to lead the
roll of presidential electors in Wiscon
Ole Larsen of Polk county was se
lected as second elector-at-large.
H. C. Thorn of Madison waa selected
chairman of the state committee.
Replying to load calls,- ex-Senator
Spooner made a brief speech. He sara
the. country had not been given a better
national administration in a century,
than during the last four years. Presi
dent Harrison had not pleased all the
Republican leaders, but the angel Ga
briel could not do it, and distribute
the offices. Aa to the McKinley
bill, the importera of New York
and London furnished the lies about
it, and the Democratic party the
liars. The free coinage of ailver he an
nounced as simply an expedient to fur
nish a market for the mineral product of
a Nevada county and part of the atate of
Colorado, and a device to scale the debtß
of the aouth. The losa of Wisconsin in
the last state election, he declared, was
summed up in the Dogberry verdict on
a man found killed by cars: "Due to in
cident, accident and the wort of an
Cleveland's Administration Approved,
But Delegates Unlnstructed.
Montpelier, Vt., May s.—The Demo
ciatic state convention met this after- 1
noon. The following ticket was nor- '
mated: Governor, Bradley B. Smalley; j
lieutenant-governor, George M. Dear- (
born; treasurer, Alexander Cochran; ,
secretary of state, John J. Enright;
auditor, Elisha May; delegates to Chi- ;
cago, J. D. Hanrahan, John Robinson, ;
J. Henry Jackson, H. E. Folsom.
Cleveland's administration is ap- <
proved, but the delegates to Chicago are '
not pledged to any candidate. i
Rhode Island Republicans.
Providence, R. L, May s.—The Re- |
publican state convention met this after- :
noon. Benjamin M. Busworth, tern- ■
porary chairman, declared that Rhode <
Island would go Republican next
November. The temporary organiza
tion was made permanent. After elect- '
ing delegates to Minneapolis the con
vention adjourned. No platform was <
adopted, the resolutions of the recent
state convention being taken as the sen- j
timent of the party.
OUT FOR A WALK.
Disappearance of the Only Witnesses of
the Champion-Ray Killing.
Douglas, Wyo., May 5. —A decided
sensation was created here this morning
by the sudden disappearance of the only
known witnesses against the cattlemen
who are now prisoners at Fort Russell.
Just before the invaders attacked the
K. 0. ranch they captured two
trappers named Jones and Walker who
were held prisoners until Champion
and Ray were killed, and then released.
Both made their way to Casper, and on
Wednesday last were brought here and
placed in charge of Deputy Sheriff
Kimball. The men claimed to have wit
nessed the killing of Champion and Ray,
and as a matter of fact were the only
living Witnesses who could testify posi
tively against the regulators on charge
of murder. Kimball went to Glenrock
last night, leaving a deputy in charge,
and when he returned this morning
Jones and Walker had disappeared.
The men were allowed to runabout town
during the day and slept in the office of
the jail. Both came in late last night,
apparently pretty. drunk, and
about midnight went out "for
a walk," leaving the deputy asleep.
Search was made for them and tele
grams sent in all directions, but
no clue as to their whereabouts has yet
been received. The fugitives carried
away two revolvers belonging to the
FELL THROUGH A BRIDGE.
A Santa Fe Overland Train's
Without a Word of Warning It
Sank Into an Abyss.
Slumbering Passengers Buried ia a
Mass of Wood and Iron.
Seven Taken Out Dead and Many Fright
fully Mangled—A Los Angeles
Lady and Child Among
Associated Press Dispatches.
Fort Madison, lowa, May 5. — A
frightful railroad accident occurred early
this morning on the Atchison, Topeka
and Santa Fe, twenty-five miles west of
here, near Dumas, Mo. Without a word
of J warning, in the midst of a frightful
storm, the eastbound continental ex
press, filled with human beings wrapped
in slumber, plunged through a trestle,
weakened by the rain, killing seven peo
ple and wounding a number of others.
The great express came through from
San Francisco, Los Angeles and Mexico
to Kansas City, and left there at 6:40
Wednesday afternoon. The train was
composed of a postal, baggage, smoking,
chair, tourist and two Pullman coaches.
The bridge through which the train
plunged is about 175 feet long and thirty
feet high, over the Fox river, near Re
vere. The terrible rains of the past
month Eeemed to reach the climax last
night and carried the bridge out of line,
yet left it standing, and, so far as the
engineer could see, it was all right.
THK FATAL PLUNGE.
Owing to the terrible storm tbe train
crawled slowly on the bridge. The en
gine crossed in safety, but not the bal
ance of tbe train, for the bridge went
down with its precious load, only the
engine and sleeper remaining on either
side of the abutments. The other por
tion of the train was precipitated into.the
mad current which was rushing through
Five cars, with their load of human
freight and the remains of the bridge,
sank together in one conglomerate mass
of crushed timbers, torn and twisted
iron work, and mangled humanity.
There arose a wild shriek from the
wounded and dying above the roar of
the storm. The engineer and fireman
and uninjured occupants of the rear
sleeper hurried to tbe rescue.
Some of the passengers in the wrecked
cars escaped, and fighting their way
through the whirling torrent, reached
the bank and fell to the ground ex
hausted. Seven sank in the wreck, to
die, and twenty-six are known to have
TWO LOS ANGELES VICTIMS.
Following is tbe list of killed:
William Hynes, Oklahoma City, 0. T.
Lon Markel, Kansas City, Mo.
Luther Cornelius, Kirkaville, Mo.
L. E. Virkler, Westport.
John C. Greeneß, Marion, Mo.
A lady and child, names unknown, but
supposed to be from Los Angeles, Cal,
where, from papers tound, the woman
appeared to own considerable land. Her
ticket was for Allegheny, Pa.
It is also rumored that the engineer
and fireman have been killed, but this
is denied, on the ground that the engine
passed over safely.
THE LONG LIST OF WOUNDED.
Injured are: J. Tucker, conductor,
Downess Grove; Martin Regan, brake
man, Riverside; Andrewßonan,express
messenger; Claude Bell, postal clerk;
R. E. Dutcher, postal clerk; Mrs. Jane
Hussey, Riverside; J. C. Winslow, Chi
cago ;H. C. Cowling, Chicago; N. Lan
caster, Chicago; W. A. Allen, Athens,
Pa.; Mrs. E. T. Allen, Athens, Pa.;
Robert Schuitz, Lexington Junction,
Mo.; F. Hurtgen, Reading, Pa.; A. D.
Meads, Stillwater, Minn.; L. S. Bowns,
Oklahoma City, O. T.; F. W. More,
Winnebago, 111.; R. H. Moellen, Kansas
City; Mrs. A. J. Sullivan, Coffeyville,
Kan.; Mra. Alice Hughes, Sedan, Kan.;
Mrs. J. K. Keating, Raton, N. M.; Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Isham, Riverside, 111.;
Wm. Adams, O. L.Boys, J. Gunther, W.
B. Barnes, J. H. Snyder, S. A. Laugh,
J. Mason, F. Graves, W. G. Smith, an
Italian woman, name unknown.
The extent of their injuries has not
Some fifty others suffered from slight
cuts and scratches.
A relief train was sent from here at 3
a. m. The train arrived there after day
light, and rendered valuable assistance
to the suffering passengers.
ALMOST A SECOND DISASTER.
In the meantime the Colorado express
came up to Medill and started for Fort
Madison via the Keokuk and Western
road. A few miles north of Keokuk the
train ran into a landslide and narrowly
Many of the injured are in a serious
condition, but only two fatal termina
tions are anticipated. Most of the pas
sengers able to proceed were transferred.
It will require several days to clear up
the wreck and put the track in working
O'SnlHvan Died Protesting.
Joliet, 111, May s.—Patrick O'Sulli
van, the Cronin suspect, died in the
prison hospital this evening. To the
last he maintained his innocence.
A large manufacturer, whose affairs were
very much embarrassed, and who was over
worked aud broken down with nervouß ex
haustion, went to a celebrated specialist. He
was told that the only thing needed was to be
relieved ot care and worry, and have a change
of thought. This doctor was more considerate
of his patient's health than of his financial cir
cumstances. He ought to have advised him to
use Dr. Miles' Bessorative Nervine, the best
remedy for nervous prostration, sleeplessness,
dizziness, headache, ill effects of spirits, tobac
co, coffee, opium, etc. Thousands testify to
cure. Book and trial bottle free at C. H. Hance.
You can now be supplied, without sending
east or to San Francisco, with fashionable
Carriages. Broughams, Victorias, Kockaways,
Spider Phaetons, Traps or Carts, by Hawley,
King & Co. Call and inspect their new exhibit
at 310-212 North Main street.
If you want a strictly High Standard Piano,
-» —buy A —K~
GARDNER & ZELLNER,
213 S. BROADWAY, .... SOLE AGENTS.
M VISIT &
NICOLL THE TAILOR, \ I
x 3* SOUTH SPRING ST, <$^ m W«Ji&
World. 5 LOS ANGELES, CAL. \ mile Wade andfrieJidS
(1.) Making fashionable garments from goods that are stylish and not
out of date.
(2.) Asking cash prices, that is, prices with no profits added to cover bad
(3.) A purpose to please the customers, and every day is a schoolmaster for
us in that direction.
TJpehot of it is, -we're doing the Tailoring Business of this City.
TROUSERS, to order $ 5.00 up.
SUITS, to order 20.00 up.
OVERCOATS, to order 18.00 up.
You see the same prices elsewhere, but they have a very, very different meaning
. when Nicoll's name is alongside.
NICOLL THE TAILOR for ==
SPRI NG SUITINGS!
GRAND AUCTION SALE
FASHIONABLY °BRED HORSES!
Sixth Annual Sale on the Forster Breeding Farm, Capistrano, Orange Co.,
Cal., on Tuesday, May 10, 1892, at 11:30 A.M.
The catalogue embraces from 150 to 200 head of mares and geldings, full of the best strains
of standard and thoroughbred blood that money can buy, and will boar inspection and compari
son with the product of any breeaing farm in America.
,™£"^ n ???i el 2 tBhaT , ebeen made with Santa Fe Company for excursion rates, good for May
10th and 11th, from all points on Kite Shape track.
. Onsrtvingat Capistrano, viz, 10:10 a.m. on day of sale, all guests will be entertained in
genuine old California style with barbecued beef and mutton. All given a cordial welcome.
r u if ?S?i B .m£„ Bl i, e " an . d dams of Btock t0 be sold wlu be given in circulars to ba had at desk of
J. F. FO&sTKB.. office of T. K. Kowan, Temple block; or B. W. NOx"KB, with Samuel Prager, S. K.
corner Temple block, Main street. N. B.—A liberal credit will be extended to all purchasers
with approved paper, on sums over f2OO.
N. fl.—Horses delivered at Los Augeles and Riverside free of charge.
E. W. NOTES, Auctioneer.
4 27 td MARCUS A. FOBSTEi;, Owner,
SPOILING FOB ANOTHER FIGHT.
Borrow* Dares Colonel "Tom" Ochiltree
to Spit In Hia Face.
London, May 6.—The general public
is becoming thoroughly disgusted with
the actions oi Borrowe, Fox, Milbank
and others who gained notoriety by the
course they followed since the revela
tions of the Drayton-Borrowe scandal.
Considerable excitement prevails today
among tbe friends of the duelist, and it
is predicted fresh encounters will short
ly take place. Borrowe, in company
with a friend, called at the lodgings of
Col. Tom Ochiltree today and aßked
to see that gentleman. The servant
said Colonel Ochiltree was at home but
be declined to see Borrowe. Tbe latter
then sent a message to the colonel
stating that he had heard that
he (Ochiltree) threatened to spit
in his face and he had come
to have him carry out his threat. The
servant declined to carry the message,
and Borrowe left. It is reported that
Borrowe is eager for another encounter
with Fox, who will sail for the United
States in a fortnight.
Investigate the good values in fine
tailoring, a perfect fit and large new
stock at 125 W. Third st. H. A. Getz.
TJ"B German Family Soan
Having bought out the entire stock
and fixtures of the California Wine
Co. on Spring street, between Second
and Third, I offer the entire stock, in
part or whole, at sacrifice prices.
Now is the time for bargains.
FOR CHEAP HOMES,
Where $20 can be made on every $1 invested.
We have known these lands for years and are
well posted on choice locations, having sold
over 7000 acres of the above lands in the last
eight months. We have relinquishments in
160 and 320-acre tracts that can be had at from
$40 to $150 each. Also school and patented j
lands. $4 to $8 an acre. Government lauds
located. Call 130 8. Spring St., room 7. 5-5 lm
Antelope Valley is coming rapidly to the
front as a farming section, and locations on
good land are of dally occurrence.
The firm with which Mr. Andrew Young is
connected, at No. 124% S. Spring street, roum
5, is now prepared to show some very choice
prices. We nave an experience of years in
locating. We know every acre of valley, We
go up twice a week, and will show the land as
well as the location. Call at room 5, office of
S. H. BUTTBRFIELD,
No. 124% 8. Spring, Los Angeles, Oal.
Mention the name of this paper. 5-3 lm
Weak Men and Women
OHOTJLD USE I>A MI AN A BITTERS,
tho Great Mexican Remedy; gives Health
and Strength to the Sexual Organs.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
I Grand Slimmer Opening
MONDAY, MAY 2, 1892.
17 ELEGANT NEW STYLES!
Probably the Largest Assortment
ever exhibited in this State.
Call early and get your pick. No
trouble to show goods. Call and see
our stock, no matter whether you in
tend to buy or not.
LOS ANGELES LIGHTING CO.,
457 SOUTH BROADWAY.
IS The Leading Tailors,
111 118 S. SPRING ST.
Wm Carry the Largest and Best
HB Selected Spring and Summer
■B Woolens in the city for Suit
la ings and Pantaloonings.
m Prices reasonable. Call
inspect our goods before
placing your order.
QASBL THE TAILOR
250 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
l IUMMER a \f and // Mk\
urrs hIW up. UmwA
FASHIONABLE A fl|] IURj
PANTS J.UU 1|
iim. _ Fine Gold Fillings
All operations pain
/Jj&k SET TKKI ' H ' w.oo.
stevess & sons,
iHI Rooms 18 aurt 19 '
(/ItLMrAk Vt 4,H Md 107 N. SPRING 8T
DRUNKENNESS CAN BE CURED.
BAFB, BUKIC AND SCIENTIFIC.
SILVER ASH INSTITUTE
Of Southern California, for the cure of the
ALCOHOL AND OPIUM HABITS.
Santa Fe Bprlng», Cal.. on the line of the
Santa Pc and Southern Pacific railways.
3-18 2m D 8. ALEXANDER, Manager.