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MILLS SHOWS THE WAY.
The Evangelist's Ideas About
He Is Greeted by an Immense
Simpson Tabernacle Filled with an In
terested Audience—The Opening
Services—Appearance of the
Last evening Simpson tabernacle held
fully 4000 souls, gathered there to hear
Rev. B. Fay Mills, the eminent revival
ist, tell in a magnetic manner some
home truths about religion. Every seat
in that large auditorium waa occupied;
all the chairs of the neighborhood
round were next brought in, and still
the throngs came. Finally, even all
the Btanding-rbom on the main floor, in
the two galleries, in the aisles and in
ante-rooms and corridors waa occupied,
and the tired but effective corps of ush
ers were perforce compelled to close the
Still the people kept coming until
there were fully 2600 people outside of
tbe tabernacle, blockading the street,
and apparantly unwilling to leave
without seeing the distinguished
evangelist or hearing the chance phrases
that floated out of the windows. The
interior of the large building presented
a marvelous picture shortly after 7
o'clock. There waa a vast sea of moving
facea stretching from tbe dome to the
edge of the pulpit platform. Old men
and young; the lame, the halt, the
blind; rich and poor; all aorta and con
ditions of men and women were there
eagerly awaiting the inauguration of tne
new work in the science of religious
Stimulation. Gluatera of rosea and lilies
decked the walla above the speaker's
stand, and juat back of it sat nearly
every minister ia tbe city. Back of
them aat the choir of 140 picked voicea.
Beginning at 7 o'clock there waa a song
service, and the familiar old hymns were
sung with a power and breadth of
rhythm that fairly made tbe raftera ring.
Dr. Hutchina offered an earneat prayer
for eapecial blessings and then the con
gregation sang the long meter doxology,
after which Dr. Reed offered up an in
vocation. Announcements of the meet
ings arranged for the week were made
by Dr. Chichester, and the Rev. Mr.
Smithera then gave a succinct sketch of
the work of arranging for the present
evangelistic work, aaying that thirty
three churchea of thia city were now in
terested and identified witn it. Mr.
Lawrence Greenwood, who accompanies
Rev. Mr. Mills, aang a solo: O, Every
One That la Thirsty in Spirit.
At the close of the singing a small
man clad in black attire, with a smooth
ly shaven, boyish face, and curly light
brown hair with an expressive, speaking
face, marked in forceful lines by pro
jecting eyebrows and an aquiline noae,
stepped forward on the platform. Hie
bine eyes were luminona with kindly
sympathy, and his extremely youthful
appearance—for he ia only 36 years old —
engaged the attention of everyone. Thia
waa the Key. B. Fay Mills, the man who
haa made such a wonderful stir in re
ligious circles throughout tbe length
and breadth of the land.
Hia manner of speaking waa exceed
ingly simple and matter of fact. It waa
in the nature of stringing together a
series of timely thoughts and sugges
tions couched in the simplest diction
—the use of worda of one syl
lable—but underneath it all there was
a deep, moving spirit of earnestness that
carried profound conviction. The audi
ence waa impressed with the truth that
the apeaker felt all he aaid. It waa not
altogether what was said, but the man
or of aaying it, that impelled the
earnest attention of all, and carried
home with atriking force the truisms
uttered. There was a magnetism about
the speaker's personality that caught
the minda of all in the mech of sym
pathy and carried them with him along
the atream of deep religioua impressions
At times his discourse waa fervid, and
again there waa a solemnity about it
that found response in the profound still
ness that shadowed that vast congrega
tion. There waa no elaboration of ideas
—no flowers of rhetoric twined into
nosegays to please tbe senses—just the
elemensa of the idea, oftentimes frag
mentary, were touched and the auditor
filled in the spaces. Taken all in all,
Rev. Mr. Mills is a man who under
stands how to reach the tendrils of the
heart and freshen them with the living
Mr. Mills read a portion of the 126 th
psalm. "The only sad thing about
dreams," aaid he, "iB that we awaken.
When the Jews came from captivity
they felt they were dreaming. Then
turn again captivity. There was an ele
ment of sadness in the Jews' return.
There were broken families; there were
absent ones still in Babylon. They that
bow in tears shall reap in joy. I always
think of turn again captivity when I go
to an old-fashioned revival meeting
The spirit of sacrifice puts God before
money and busineaa; it ia going forth to
do God's work first, and the seed shall
fall on the ground that has been pre
pared by the Holy Bpirit."
At the request of the Bpeaker the con
gregation then aang the hymn Sowiug
The Seed. Mr. Mills continued: "A
minister once aaid he wanted to sing
Come Holy Spirit once and feel tbe
Spirit would come. I believe the Holy
Spirit ia with us tonight. We must
open the door and let it in. Thestreamsof
the south never freeze. Let ub pray from
our hearta, turn again captivity and let
the spirit flow on ua like the streams of
the south. They who bow in tears shall
reap m joy." The speaker read from
II Corinthians, viii: 6. "They first gave
their own Belves to the Lord."
"We talk bo much about giving our
selves to God," said Mr. Mills, "that
the phrase becomes commonplace and
without meaning. What is a gift?
First it must be voluntary. You can't
force a man to give himself to God. I
am glad I am a man, that I can make a
voluntary choice between right and
wrong. Let ua believe in doing good be
cauae it ia right, not because it ib easier
to do good. A gift to God should be
unselfish; we are not aßked to sell our
selves to God; if we were what could
we give Him? We cannot purchase
even thia transitory existence of ours; a
man in New York offered two and a half
millions for an hour's life. Tbe queen
of England in olden days would have
given millions of money for an inch ot
life. God freely and completely sur
rendered Himself to ns.
"Jeans Christ waa never concerned to
have a great throng about him. If He
were here tonight He would feel offend
ed; that there were people here who
were balf-eiwere and half-hearted. He
would have more concern for one aonl
here tonight that waa given aolely to
God than He would for thousands who
came from curiosity. There waa a great
picnic on theahorea of the aea of Galilee.
Thousands were fed with the loaves and
fishes and they followed the Lord as a
wonderworker around to Capernaum by
sea and land. They fancied He would
build palacea and become the king of
Rome and of the world. They were not
like Saul of Tarsus who aaid:
"Lord whatwonldat Thou have me do?"
"They sought Me not on account of the
miraclee but because they ate of the
loaves." I do not believe in being a
Christian because you want to go to
heaven and not to hell. Be a Christian
because God wants you to be one. Three
things make up a Christian: Knowl
edge, experience and power. You must
give yourself irrevocably to God. No
matter bow eminent the man may he he
ia not a true man unless he ia a Christ
ian. I might as well try to hear with
my hand or apeak with my foot, aa to
■ lay hold of the truth with intellect
alone. Agnoatica bear testimony to the
teachings of God when they said sci
ence teachea ua to take theory from facte
and facts from theories. Panl said man
can't understand the thinga of God
without the spiritual sense. I knew
a woman who could not read or write
yet she was full of the grace of God.
"Dr. Hodges haa given ua a moving
picture of reaurrection day when Laura
Bridgeman, deaf, mute and blind, stand
ing on a high tower and drawing knowl
edge from the zephyrs that play around
her face and the touch of the soles of
her feet. An angel ahall come and
touch her ears and eyea and she ahall
Bee and hear all the sounds of heaven
and earth and aea and sky. 0 my
brethren! you do not need to wait for the
day of resurrection but can all come to
a full and exact knowledge of God.
Yield yourselves to the spirit of God.
The only way to see is to see; the only
way to be a Christian ia to be a Chris
tian. God does not carve ua out of atone
and then pray that we may come to
life as in the fable. He juat puts the
seeds of righteousness in ua and we are
saved. O the luxury, the joy, the
purity and strength of Christian life!
"Tbe whole Becret of Christian joy ia
in utter surrender to God. He will lead
ua on from grace to grace, strength to
strength and glory to glory."
The Bpeaker then told in graphic dic
tion of the conversion of Dr. Bnahnell of
Yale college, of Jerry McAuley, the
river thief, who haa done auch noble
work among the sailors, and then aaid:
"Give yourselves up to God. He will
teach you. He will fill you with the
spirit and power of the Hely Ghost.
Will you do it now?"
In closing, Mi. Mills gave ut ternnee to
a most earneat and moving exhortation,
and then followed the benediction, and
the firat Mills evangelistic meeting in
thia city came to a close.
Employers Lending Their Aid to the
The Clerks' association held a largely
attended meeting last evening. A num
ber of new members were admitted.
An agreeable surprise waa received in a
letter from J. T. Sheward to President
Smith, in which he says: "I inclose
my check for $10, to assist the clerks
toward tbe efforts being made for early
closing. I find my employees give bet
ter service, they work harder and are
better contented than when I kept open
eveninga. I hope to be tbe firat mer
chant to consent to Saturday night
closing. We all need more rest than we
get. I hope you will meet with entire
Ccmmunicationa were also received
from Mayor Hazard and Councilman
McGarry indorsing the early closing
The committee on furnishing gooda
storea reported all the stores closed, and
the secretary was instructed to tender
the tbanka of the association to tbe
merchants for their assistance.
A committee waa appointed to make
arrangementa for a public meeting in
dorsing the movement.
TOOK A GREENBACK.
The Exploit of a Boyle Heights Burglar
A burglary took place on Boyle
Heights yesterday noon at the residence
of a Mr. Brown, living on Pennsylvania
avenue. Just before lunch time a
burglar effected an entrance to the
house and managed to get into a bed
room without being observed by the
Mr. Brown came home and closed the
door of tbe room in which the intruder
was at work.m After lunch, upon enter
ing the room, the presence of a burglar
was detected by the confusion which
reigned. Several articles of jewelry bad
been hastily thrown on the bed, but tbe
robber had made his escape. The only
article missed was as 2 greenback. The
slick rogue left no trace of his identity.
John Jordan Spends Hia Time In Fray
John Jordan was brought to the police
station last night by Officers Leverich
and Huaton and betrayed evident signs
of insanity. He stood near the corner
of Broadway and Third street from 6
o'clock until 7 with hie right arm out
stretched and prayed earnestly.
When arrested he went quietly enough
with the officers, but evidently did not
know what he was doing. He was taken
in the night bofore as a drunk but at
'the police station it waa thought he
acted in an insane manner. He waa
fined in the police court as a drunk.
He ia a young man, neatly dressed, and
had several dollars on his person. When
not engaged in praying be blows aa hard
us he can to keep the devil away.
Cure of Typhoid Fever.
Charlie Uartford of New Castle, New York,
testified that he was cured of typhoid fever by
Brandreth's Pills. Read his letter: ■
"About a year ago I was attacked with
typhoid fever. My physician treated me for
some days, and I was so weak I thought I
rat die. Although at times delirious and
suffering intense pain in the head and hack,
and parched up with fever, I still had sense
enough to remember my box of Brandrelh's
Pills. I managed to get them and swallow six,
and then took a bowl of hot lea. My doctor
had been afraid to give me a purge, I was so
weak, but Brandreth's Pills made me stronger.
As soon as they acted freely, my head cleared,
fever abated, and I slept fur ten hours. I con
tinued taking three or four pills every night for
a week and entirely recovered, although my
doctor had given me up. Undoubtedly Brand
reth's Pills saved my life."
Undelivered telegrams at the Western Union
Telegraph office for M. Connell.
We desire to say to our citizens that for years
we have been selling Dr. King's Sew Discovery
for Consumption, Dr. King's New Life Pills,
Bucklen s Arnica Halve and Electric Bitters,
and have never handled remedies that sell as
well, or that have given such.universal satis
faction. We do not hesitate to guarantee them
every time, and we stand ready to refund the
purchase price if satisfactory results do not fol
low their nse, These remedies have won their
great popularity purely on their merits, C. F.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. MAY 6, 1892.
THE COLONELS SHUT OUT.
The Score One to Nothing in
Favor of the Angels.
The Dukes Thrashed by the San
Balsz to .loin tho Los Angeles Club at
Once—He Will Pitch Against
the Colonels on Sunday.
When the Angels aaaembled yeater
day, Captain Glenalvin pulled out a
very large envelope. It appeared to
contain aomething very important aa
there were many multi-colored atamps on
the outside. "I have something to read
to you," aaid the Loa Angeles akipper
in a voice that wonld have done for
Marc Anthony when he made the ora
tion over Ctesar'a body. "This letter
comes from a high plenipotentiary of the
Sandwich islands. It ia an invitation to
spend the winter at the royal palace at
Honolulu. The Angels are to be the
guests of Queen Liliuokalani, and our
boyß are to play ball on the tnrf dia
mond in the land of Alobo Nui and
eternal sunshine. Thia all goes if
we win the pennant." Thia 4ast stipu
lation waa the one that broke the cam
el's back. "Pop" McCauley had al
ready conjured up the bliss of spending
the moonlight nighta escorting some
languiahing, dusky skinned beauty un
der the fragrant tropical trees which
line the sidewalks of Honolulu, and
when the laat condition of the letter was
promulgated, Pop never smiled again.
Whether thia letter had any effect on
the Angela or not, they certainly played
ball like champions yesterday afternoon
and won after a highly exciting game
by a score of 1 to 0.
O'Brien, the second baseman, con
nected with one of Roach's curves and
the ball went whizzing in the direction
iof the left field. Tredway saw the sphere
coming and he made a dash after it. It
waa a great race. Tredway was fairly
flying through the space that inter
vened. The spectators watched tbe
flight through the air of the Loa Angelea
left fielder, and more than one remarked,
"He can never get it." It certainly
looked that way, aa the ball waa within
a few feet of mother earth, but Tredway
made an herculean and final effort.
With a lightning movement he stretched
out hia right hand and grabbed, the
Spaulding article while going at full
speed. It waa a phenomenal catch,
and Tred waa tendered a perfect ova
tion. Thia all took place in the eighth,
when the Colonels were making strenu
ous efforts to get in a ran. This waa not
the only sensational feature of the
game. Newman made a great running
catch, as alao did "Raaty" Wright. Old
"Pop" pulled in a hot liner in national
league style, at a time when it looked aa
if the Colonels might score. If yester
day's work iB a sample, the Angela
have made wonderful improvement in
team work, and the outfield showed to
be very much faster than many sticklers
have been willing to admit.
O'Neill, the rosy-cheeked son of Phil
adelphia, waa in the box for the Colo
nels, aa German waa not feeling very
well. Tip chewed gum and pitched good
ball—rattling good ball. The Angels
only found him for five hits, but Tip's
uaual luck stayed with him and with
the bases fall in the sixth he gave Has
amaear hia base on balls, thue forcing
in a run which, by the way, was the
only run made during the game. Roach
pitched splendidly. He used more judg
ment than speed and, after the third
inning, only one hit waa registered
Tbe conteßt waa full of snap. The
Colonels played an admirable game,
outside of Whitehead and Turner, and
twice they were prevented from making
the circuit of the basea by the clever
work of the local fielders. Both teama
were out in rapid order in the firat in
nings. The aecond easay on both aides
waa even shorter. In the fifth only
three men came to bat on either aide.
Ihe Angela looked aa if they would get
aeveral tallies in the sixth, but the
Colonels got out of a tight place, Tred
way being forced home aa narrated.
In the eighth, Haeamaear made a
two-bagger, but aa there were already
two oute, he failed to get any further
along the circle. The Angela failed to
tally in the ninth, and the Colonels
made a desperate attempt to score.
Carroll lined out the ephere in gallant
style. It did not quite make the fence,
and Tredway captured it in hia uaually
brilliant style. It waa then all over
with the Colonels. Tbe score tells the
story of the best game thia season.
AB X BH SB FO A X
Wright, c. f 4 O 0 O 5 O 0
Tredway, L I 3 1 1 0 2 O 0
Glenalvin, 2db 4 O O O 2 7 0
McCauley, Ist b 4 O O 012 1 0
Hasamaear, s. s 4 O 1 0 1 2 O
Newman, r. f, 3 0 1 0 1 0 0
Hulen, 3db 3 0 O O 1 2 0
Rogers, 0 4 0 1 O 2 1 O
Roach, p 4 0 1 O O 2 O
Total 34 1 5 0*2615 0
AB R BH SB PO A E
O'Brien, 2d b 4 0 1 O O 6 O
Hutchinson, 3d b 4 0 1 O 4 0 0
Carroll, Ist b 3 0 1 Oil 1 O
Oiboume, r. f 4 O O O 2 0 0
Wilson, c 4 O 1 0 3 O O
Turner, I. f 3 o 1 O 4 O 2
Manassau, c. I. 3 0 0 0 1 0 0
Whitehead, s. s 3 O O 0 1 2 2
O'Neill, p 3 0 0 0 0 1 0
Total 31 0 5 o*2o 10 4
•Manassau out for interfering with third
*Tredway out for interfering with thrown
SCORE BY INJIINQS.
12 3 450789
Los Angeles 0 0000100 o—l
Base hits 1 1100001 I—s
Oakland 0 0000000 o—o
Base hits 0 2 200 100 o—s
Saciifice nits—Wright, Roach and White
First base on errors—Los Angeles, 4.
First base on called balls—By O'Neill, 3: by
Left on basse- Los Angeles, 8; Oakland, 4,
Struck out—By O'Neill. 3; by Roach, 4.
Time of game—l hour 30 minutes.
Scorer—J. w. Lysons.
GOSSIP ABOUT THE GAME.
Balsz Will Pitch for I.o« Angelee
Every one interested in the national
game should read how tbe hoodoo waa
removed, on another page of the Hehald.
The ladies will be out in force thia
The Colonels will soon strike a win
ning gait. They have a rattling good
team at preeent.
Captain Carroll protested yesterday's
game on the ground that the fence in
front of the bleachers encroached on the
diamond. The protest was made before
the game commenced.
"Sandy" McDermott umpired his first
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
game in Loa Angelea yesterday. Hia
work was aatiafactory.
The Loa Angelee outfield ia a trifle
more speedy than many gave them
Balsz will wear a Loa Angeles uniform
after all. He haa finally concluded to
join the Angela, and yeaterday tele
graphed for a ticket. The phenomenal
young pitcher from Vallejo will be in
the box on Sunday. The Los Angelee
team is to be congratulated upon secur
ing thia crack young twirler. "Kid"
Hulen ia an old friend of Balaz, and was
instrumental in getting Balsz to finally
make up hia mind to join the Angela.
HARPER HIT HARD.
The Dukes' Streak of Luck Broken—The
'Frlscos Get the Game.
San Francisco, May 5. —The home
team hit Harper hard today and were
aided in their run-getting by miaplaya
on the part of the visitors. The game
was a lively one, being full of hard hit
ting. Harper waa very effective with
men on bases, he twice prevented the
'Friacoa from scoring after they had
filled the bases. In tbe fifth inning,
when the bases were filled, Denny
drove the ball to the fence for two bases
and scored three men.
Score—San Franciaco. 7; San Joae, 4;
Baße hita—San Franciaco, 12; San
Joße, 10. •
Errora—San Franciaco, 8; San Joae, 6.
Batteriea—Fanning and Spiea, for San
Franciaco; Harper and Clark, for San
The Senators Secure a Victory Over Cleve
Cleveland, May s.—The game waa
remarkably good, both clubs hitting
hard and playing without an error.
Cleveland, 1: hits, 2.
Washington, 2; hita, 4.
Batteries—Cuppy, O'Connor; Killen,
Cincinnati, May 6. —Through Umpire
Sheridan, assisted by poor playing, the
Reda lost to the visitors.
Cincinnati, 4; hita, 8; errors, 3.
Brooklyn, 6; hita, 9.
Batteriea—McGill, Murphy; Inaes,
Pittsburg, May s.—The Pittsburg's
timely bitting and the Phillies' errors
Pittsburg, 5; hits, 8; errors, 2.
Philadelphia, 2; hita, 4; errora, 4.
Batteriea: Baldwin, May; Carsey,
Louisville, May 6. —Though Brown
made pome excellent assists for Louis
ville and Meekin outdid Stivetta, Boston
Louisville, 2; hits, 6; errora, 4.
Boaton, 3; hita, 6; errora, 3.
Batteries: Meekin, Grimea; Stivetts,
ST. LOUIS-NEW YORK.
St. Louis, May s.—The home team
outplayed New York, the latter winning
by pure luck.
St. Louia, 4; hits, 8; errora, 1.
New York, 6; hita, 7; errora, 2.
Batteriea: Dwyer, Bird; King, Boyle.
RAIN THE WINNER.
Chicago, May 6.—Chicago-Baltimore
game poatponed; rain.
Kansas City, May s.—Kansas City, 4;
Omaha, St. Paul and Minneapolia
games poatponed; rain.
Blood Horse Races.
San Fbancisco, May s.—Five fur
longa—Joe Ellia won, Hello aecond,
Oporto third; time I:o2}£.
Five furlonga, for 2-year-olda—Orin
won, Dick O'Malley second, Grandee
third ; time I:o3>£.
One mile—Romair won, Lottie Milla
second, Queen Alta third; time 1:43)£.
Mile and one-sixteenth—El Rayo
won, Captain Al aecond, Bheridan third:
time 1:49 K.
Nelson Not Reinstated.
Chicago, May 5. —The final session of
the board of appeals of the American
Trotting association waa held today.
The noted Nelßon caae waß settled, Nel
son's application for reinatatement being
denied. A large number of minor caaea
were diapoaed of.
The sporting editor, in referring to
McKinney, wrote, "McKinney, the son
of Alcyone." The compoaitor got in his
deadly work, and it appeared in yester
day's paper, "McKinnev, the Bon of
A Million Friends.
A friend in need is a friend indeed, and not
less than otio million people have found just
such a friend in Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds. If you have
never used this great cough medicine one trial
will convince you that it has wonderful
curative powers in all diseases of throat, chest
and lungs. Each bottle is guaranteed to do all
that is claimed, or money will be refunded,
lrlal bottles free at 0. F. Htiuzeman's drug
store, 222 North Main street. Large bottles DO I
Clubs, and in Homes,
Natural Table Water is
ever a welcome guest."
N. Y. TIMES, Mar. ioth, 1893.
A Peculiar Incident In the Oohn Ca*e.
Pomona, May 5. —A rather peculiar
episode took place in the Cohn case to
day. It was submitted to the jury
about 4 o'clock and after being out about
one hour the jury came into court with
a verdict of guilty. When the jury was
polled one of them, J. H. Anderson, said
it was not hia verdict; that he voted
that way but it was against his will.
After some argument by the counsel the
jury waa again sent out and after about
one half an hour returned with a ver
dict of guilty. Sentence will be pro
nounced at 11 o'clock Saturday.
Calkins' olive nurseries and hot houses
contain over 800,000 olive cuttinge and
more are being put in.
Hope of Pomona lodge, I. O. G. T.,
bolde a public installation of officers to
night. The following officers will be
installed by Lodge Deputy B. W.
Shutta: P. C. T., B. F.Bond; C. T.,
M. L. Hablit; V. T., Miss Jennie
Shutt; Sec, A. L. Pascoe; Treas, W. J.
Pillig; F. 8., Miaa Ida Wright: M.,
Geo. Snyder; G., Margie Cunningham;
8., —Brown; Chap., Miaa Emma
Wright. An entertainment consisting
of music, recitations and readings was
given and a splendid supper was served.
Daylight shone through the tunnel of
the Pomona Electric Light company on
Tuesday evening. The bottom will be
cemented aa rapidly aa possible, and the
whole work will be completed in the
shortest possible time.
The gentlemen members of the Con
gregational church give a grand enter
The Lordaburg country ia moving
along in a most gratifying way in the
shape of improvements. Rev. Maater
aon, Prof. Nofziger and Dr. Amos are
each having a handsome residence
The late heavy rain did no damage
whatever in that section, but was bene
ficial in many ways.
Elder Daniel Variman of the McPher-
Bon college, Kansas, ia now at Lorda
burg, and has bought an interest in the
Lordaburg college. He will return home
in a few days.
The Pomona Wine company shipped
three carloads of Pomona wine to New
York thia week over the Santa Fe.
Short <& bchwan are loading a car of
oranges, to be shipped to Ohio by the
Mrs. Hill, mother of Miaa Hill, one of
the teachers of our public schools, and
of Capt. Wm. Welch, left today for Con
way, Kansas, over the Santa Fe.
A Real Eatate Hooiu
Attracts the attention of every property holder
in this city. Hut when Dr. Franklin Miles, the
eminent Indiana specialist, claims that Heart
Disease is curable and proves it by thousands
of testimonials of wonderful cures by his New
Heart Cure; it attracts the attention of the
millions suffering with Short Breath, Palpita
tion, Irregular Pulse, Wind in Stomach, Pain
in Side or Shoulder, Smotnering Spells, Faint
ing, Dropsy, etc. A. F. Davis, Stiver Greek,
Neb., by using four bottles of Dr. Miles' New
Heart Cere, was completely cured after twelve
years suffering from Heart Disease. This new
remedy is sold by C. H. Hance. Books free.
East Side Blaze.
The alarm turned la from box 5 at 12:05 this
morning called a portion of the fire depart
ment to 603 Downey avenne. The fire damaged
a building owned by McKeog & Hugbes to the
extent of $500. Mrs. J H. Moore occupied the
building as a restaurant, and carried insurance
to the amount of $100, which will hardly cover
her loss. Cause of fire unknown.
Whf Suffer Whenßelief is Sure ?
HEMORRHOIDINE PILE SALVE 18
A nobis remedy for the positive cure
of Blind, Bleeding, Itching, end pro
truding piles. This salve has been in
use both in the East and West for years
and all that have given it a trial speak
loud in Its praises. The acute pain
ceases Immediately on Its application,
and a cure is permanent. This valua
ble salve is the product of long years
of continued experiments by a well
known Pacific Coast Pharmacist, and
its use has given the best possible re
sults. For sale by all druggists in large
metal capped glass jars, price $1.00.
Suppositories of the same composition
sent by mail, on application, st ths
CALIFORNIA & GNICAGO DRUG CO.
San Francisco. Chicago.
F. W. Bbatjn & Co., Wholesale Agents
Shoes made to order. Shoes repaired in a first
class manner at reasonable prices.
All work warranted.
W. FIRST STREET, - - Los Angeles, Cal
KALBOMINING AND PAPERING,
ITA-R HTfJW no «.«?7 tf f>.99 l*»*r,VT!v
riarburg Bros, original
idea of giving the people
a high grade of Smoking
Tobacco at a reasonable
price has been the main
secret of the success of
A pipeful of tobacco is a
little thing and when the
tobacco is of good, old
mellow stock like "Seal"
there is lots of comfort
We nave resolved to give the public tbe
benefit of the following low prices until far
ISBSO " " 'l^^^^"
Teeth extracted without pain, 25c, by lhe'use
of gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Sots of teeth, S3 and up; crowns, SI and
up; bridge work, 13 per tooth and up; gold
fillings, $1 and np: gold alloy, SI and up:
silver, 75c and np: cement, 50c and up;
cleaning teeth, 50c and up.
239 Vi 8. Spring st, bet. 2d and 3d, rooms 1 toft
"mmc. a. rupperts face bleach.
who had diseases
pQjr Harmless, aU
SSa? »HHw9 Prominent nbysic-
I v d
he impurities In, but draws them ont. It li
not a cosmetic to cover up, but a cure.
Its Prioe Is Reasonable. One bottle, which
costs S2, is often sufficient to cure; or three
bottles, usually required. S5. Preparations sent,
securely packed in a plain wrapper. Mme.
Ruppert's book, "How to be Beautiful," sent
for 0 cents. MME. LOUISE POTTS, Agent,
3-10 3m 400 S. Broadway, Los Angelea.
JOE POHEIM. The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
TO ORDER Ml TO ORDER
Stylish *r -fcF Fine
Pants . . J>3 Business A|Q
„ _ Sults ■ •
Dressy Q aMaßMflsl
Fauts . . D Very sty- *)r
Hsh Suits ZD
€at?i a mere 7EEcJ c S a , nt „„
Pants '' m\Wm* u "* K3O
f »n,? reBB 8 1 Mm* >-»B'i-" 0
1 ants . 0 I Wonted «jr
The Ve ry i mnl Sults *' 33
Latest Q 1 |tjU| rino
Pants .. J ■ fflfffl Pique /.T\
„ „ 1 BIN Suits .. 4U
Full Dress | M ■Hal
French f fl. f 1 Ufi Full
Cassiuiere IU NJJ'« Dress m
Pants . . 9** Suits . . OU
Perfect Fit Guaranteed or No Sale.
Rules for Self-Measurement and Samples of Cloth
sent free to any address. ,
143 South Spring St., Los Angeles
■ RANCH Or SAN FRANCISCO.
Liquor, Opium and Tobacco
Diseases and Neurasthenia
The only branch in California of the
world-renowned Keeley Institute of
Dwight, 111., is located at Los Gatos,
Santa Clara county, 55 Miles South of
San Francisco. This treatment has
been tested by time and has a triumph
ant record of more than Fifty Thousand
patients treated and PERMANENTLY
cured. IT IS NOT A SOBERING
UP PROCESS, BUT EFFECTS IN
EVERY CASE A PERMANENT
CURE without harm or pain to the
patient. Write to
lm Loa Gatos, Cal.
We have a large and ohoiee number ol Hata
and Bonnets, trimmed np for Kaster holidays,
which we will ofter at lowest possible prices
aLSS?* 1 "! the .L a l r K eis t a" nl' est selection of
shapes, flowers, ribbons and velvets in tbe city
Our dressmaking department is managed by
Miss Herberger, teaaher of the ladles' taflor syi
tern and cutter of all the latest novelties
THE DELIGHT, j au7