Newspaper Page Text
THE ANGELS WIN ANOTHER.
Good Hard Batting: Did the
The Colonels Win Their First Game
From the Dukes.
The Coming; Sports—Gossip and News
About Orack Kail Tossers— Improve
ments at the Kaee Track—Kesult
of the Eastern Ball Games.
Dame fortune emiled sweetly on the
San Francisco team yesterday afternoon
for just three innings, then she gave the
metropolitans the razzle dazzle, and the
Angels came out the top end of the horn.
The game was full of errors, good plays
and hard hitting. The Angels did the
most of the hitting, and old Fop
McOauley especially distinguished him
self. He brought in a great many of th c
runs made by the locals. Glenaivin also
did some timoly work with the willow,
and"Rasty" Wright and Tredway each
got in two hits.
Balsz pitched his first game on the
home grounds and triumphed. This is.
the third straight game that Bale/, has
won against tbe Ban Francisco team.
The new Los Angeles pitcher was a
trifle erratic at the start, but after the
third none of the visitors made the cir
cuit, and Balsz shot them out like can
non balls. Rogers caught - a capital
game, and made a number of clever
stops of wild balls.
Fanning did the twirling for Ban Fran
cisco. He is one of the best pitchers in
the league, but thus far has had no suc
cess in the box against Los Angeles.
He was slugged yesterday afternoon to
the tune of eleven hits.
The contest yesterday was fairly ex
citing. The fielding honors went to
"Hasty" Wright, who made two splen
did catches in tbe center garden. Levy
made a fine running catch for the stran
gers, and Peoples made a capital stop.
The Angela opened up with one run.
Wright got to the central on Sweeney's
error and was sent home on McCauley'a
smash to the left field.
The San Francisco combination saw
Loa Angeles' hand and went them two
better. Dan Sweenev led off with a two
bagger dangerously near the foul line.
Levy got his base on balls. Reitz sent the
sphere to right field. Newman threw to
Hulen to head off a player in gray, but
the farther the ball went the higher up
it got, and Hulen would have needed a
Btepladder to reach the sphere. Two
San Francisco men came prancing home,
Reitz finally landing up at third, and
he tallied a moment later while the
Angels were engaged in makiug a clever
Neither side scored in the second.
In the third the Angels struck their
gait and banged out three runs. Wright
made a hit. Tredway beat out a bit to
third, add both scored on Pop's very
timely drive to the right field, and Los
Angeles's crack first-baseman tallied on
Hasamaear's pretty hit.
The visitors got in one in their half.
Reitz flied to Tredway. Spies and
Sweeney both got their bases on balls,
and Hanley filled tbe bases with a
hit. Things began to look black for
the locals. Sharpe hit to Qlenalvin,
who was prevented from making a
double play by Hanley tumbling against
him, thus enabling Spies to score. This
settled the visitors as far as run getting.
The locals did not stop, however. In
the fifth they got in two more. Tred
way made a base bit and Glenaivin fol
lowed up the good work by making a
corking three-bagger to the left field
fence, scoring Tredway. The hit was
very close to a home run. McCauley
got in another stemwinder, scoring the
Los Angeles captain.
In the ninth, Los Angeles made an
other tally on muffs of the visitors. The
AH RBH SB ro A X
Wright, c. f 5 2 2 O 3 O t>
Trodway, 1. f 6 2 2 0 2 0 0
Glenaivin, 2d b. 5 1 2 0 2 S l
McCauley, Ist b 5 1 3 014 O 1
Basaniaear, s. s 4 O 1 1 o »> l
Newman, r. f,... 4 0 0 0 1 0 1
Hulen, 3d b 4 0 1 0 4 2 0
Rogers, o 4 O O O 1 1 0
Balsz, p 4 1 O 1 0 2 0
Total 40 711 227 17 4,
AB RBH SB TO A X
I). Sweeney, c. f 5 1 1 O 3 0 0
Levy, I f 4 1 1 O 3 0 O
Reitz, 3d b 6 1 1 0 I 3 0
Spies, c 2 1 O 0 6 0 1
P. Sweeney, 1 b.. 2 0 0 1 0 2 2
Hanly, r. f. 3 O 1 0 O I O
J. Sharp, 2 b 4 0 0 O « 3 2
Peeples, s.s 4 0 O 0 2 ti 1
Fanning, p... 4 0 0 0 0 2 0
T0ta1.... 33 4 4 127 17 7i
SCORE BT INNINGS.
Los Angeles 1 0302000 I—7
Base l)ll| 1 0 4 1 3 0 1 0 I—ll
San Francisco. ..3 0100000 o—4
Base hits 2 0 1 0 O 0 0 O 1— 4
Earned runs -Los Angeles, 3.
Three base hit—Glenaivin.
Two-hase hits—D. Sweeney and Levy.
Sacrifice hits—P. Sweoney and Fanning.
First base on errors—Los Angeles, 4; Ban
First base on called balls—By Fanning, 1; by
Left on bases—Los Angeles, 4; Son Fran
Struck out—By Fanning, 1; by Balsz, 1.
First baso on hit by pitcher—Spiet.
Double plays—Hasamaear to Glenaivin, to
McCauley; Peoples to Sweeney, to' Sharp.
Passed balls—Rogers, 1.
Time of game—l hour 35 minutes.
Scorer—J. W. Lysons.
Poiiitt. and Note* About the Gatue Yes
The Colonels won their first game
this season against the San Jose team
Today is ladies' day. There will be a
large gathering of the fair sex in the
grand Btand this afternoon.
The visitors really only got three hits.
A hit was given for a fly ball which
dropped harmlessly between Tredway
and Wright, owing to a iniaunddrstanu
ing as to who should take it.
Old Top McCauley landed on Fanning
in great style. Pop got three hitß and
each one brought in runs.
Hasamaear picked up the balls in clean
style yesterday and put up an admira
Tho game this afternoon will be called
at 3:30 p.m.
"Kid" Hulen put up a smooth game
Wright distinguished himself yester
day. He got in two hits, and made twa
Glen showed that hia reputation as
an emergency hitter was well earned,
by smashing out a three-bagger when a
run was badly needed.
Lob Angeles has beaten San Francisco
six out of eight games played.
The Colonels gave Lookabaugh a sam
ple of their hitting. The tail-enders are
very liable to take three outpf five with
Umpire McDermott had an off day.
He called Hulen safe at first when he
was out, and afterwards called him out
at second when he was safe.
Captain Sweeney was right in his
kiclc in the ninth. Balsz ran outside
the lines in going to first. While Swee
ney was making a futile kick, Balsz
went down to second.
It Will Be Called at 3:80 Instead of 3
Thia afternoon Roach will pitch 'or
Los Angeles and Hoffman lor San
Francisco. Mr. Van Derbeck, after giv
ing the 3 o'clock week-day games a fair
trial, has concluded that it is to his
pecuniary benefit to call the game at
3:30 o'clock, consequently, from today
forth, all week-day games will be called
at that hour. The ladies take posses
sion of the grand stand this afternoon.
FOURTEEN TO ELEVEN.
The Colonels Humble the Proud Dukes
of Santa Clara.
San Francisco, May 12.—The Oak
land team defeated San Jose today in a
game full of hard hitting, which also
contained some fine field work. O'Neill
pitched six innings, and was taken out
of the box on account of his wild field
ing. He was hit four times eafely.
Homer pitched the balance of the game.
Lookabaugh's delivery was rather
roughly handled. Score: Oakland, 14;
San Jose, 11.
COMMENT ON THE AMERICAN GAME
Why the Colonels Are Getting- Hopelessly
In the Rear.
It is more than probable that no more
games will be played this season on the
Oakland grounds. All games scheduled
for the capital of Alameda county for
this week, have been transferred to the
Haight-street grounds. This means
that Oakland may, in the very near
future, be dropped for either Sacra
mento or Stockton. At least, that is
the way the wind appears to be blowing
just at present.
The Colonels are a tip top team out of
luck. That is the general opinion-
There is undoubtedly another reason for
poor showing thus far, and one has not
got far to look for the trouble. There is
no bead or tail to the team. Colonel
Robinson promised to keep his hands
off this season, but he didn't. The
colonel is the hoodoo. It is remarkable
how little he knows about ball playing,
considering the number of years he has
been connected with the national pas
time, The colonel is a hail fellow well
met and is quite a boomer in some re
spects, but he holds the world's record
for letting good men slip through his
fingers. He -very seldom gives a man a
fair trial, and in consequence,
the knowing ones refuse to eign
with such an erratic manager.
There is the greatest dissension in the
ranks of the Colonels and the inclusion
of Tip O'Neill in the team has made the
chasm wider. Under judicious manage
ment the Colonels, as at present consti
tuted, could undoubtedly be made to
strike a winning gait.
Phil Knell, the sensational young
twirler from Los Angeles, baa been
pitching out of luck thus far this sea
son. He pitched a great game against
Louisville on Tuesday, but the Wash
ingtons were beaten 2 to 0.
A Northern Paper Which Is More Sen
sational Than Reliable.
Here is a fairy story from the San
"Catcher Rogers of Los Angeles has
never had much affection for Captain
Carroll since the time the latter took a
slide feet foremost for the home plate
upon which the catcher was standing.
Rogers appeared to think that Carroll
wanted to injure him, but nobody who
is acquainted with the big, good-natured
first baseman would* ever believe that he
would try to maim a fellow-player. In
the game last Sunday at Los Angeles
Rogers collided with Carroll at first base,
and it looked very much as if he were
trying to play even, but the result must
have been highly unsatisfactory, for he
was knocked out for several moments."
The above does Rogers a rank injus
tice. The baseball man on the Report
knows a whole lot about this matter.
He saw the play from a distance of 480
miles. The collision was entirely unin
tentional, both sliding to reach tbe ini
ON EASTERN DIAMONDS.
The Colts and Giants Each Win Two
Chicago, May 12.—The Colts won
twice. In the first they were outbatted,
but won on errors by Killen and Rad
ford. Dolan was a soft mark in the
second, tbe homes getting seven runs
in the second.
First game—Chicago, 7 ; hits, 8; er
Washington, 5; hits, 7; errors, 9.
Batteries: Gumbert,Schriver; Killen,
Second game—Chicago, 13; hits, 10:
Washington. 4; hits, 8: errorß, 3,
Batteries: Hutehiso*i, Kittredge; Do
Cincinnati, May 12.—The visitors won
the first by bunching hits. Cincinnati
won tbe second on the errors of Oops
and Allen. Weybing was very effective.
First game: Cincinnati, 4; hits, 7;
Phillies, 6; hits. C; errors, 2.
Batteries: Mullane, Murphy; Esper,
Second game: Cincinnati, 2; hits, 3;
Phillies, 1; hits, 5; errors, 4.
Batteries: Cbamberiain, Murphy;
■;he giants' hard hitting.
Louisville, May 12.—New York won
two games on hard hitting.
First game: Louisville, C; hits, 11.
New York, 8; hits, 12; errors, 3.
Batteries: Jones, Grim; King, Boyle.
Second game: Louisville, 3; hits," 4;
New York 7; hits, 12; errors, 4.
Batteries: Fitzgerald, Do wee; Ruaie,
LOWE'S STICK WORE.
Pittsburg, May 12.—Boston won on
hard hitting. Lowe's stick work was
especially good. .
Pittsburg, 2; hits, 9; errors, 3.
Boston 5; hits, 15; errors, 2.
Chicago, May 12.—The league games
at Cleveland and St. Louis, and the
Western at Kansas City and Indian
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1892.
apolis, were postponed on accovint of
raiu and bad grounds.
Columbus, May 12.—Columbus, 2;
Milwaukee, May 12.—Milwankee, 0;
St. Paul, 3.
Some of the Competitors in the Com-
The liveliestinterestis being shown in
the coming field-day of the Athletic club
aud every event will have from four to
ten enterics. Oscar Ragland, A. C. Way,
N, Biebl,./, P, Joneß and 0, H.
have signiued their intention of going
iv the pole vault, ft is expected that
nine feet will be cleared by several of
the contestants. The competitors in
the high jump, as far as known, are
.Paul Elammer, N. Biebl and O. Ragland.
There is considerable anxiety as to
whether Billy (iard will start in the
sprint races. * The general impression is
that the speedy Billy will be pn deck
when the pistol cracks. Both Tom
'McAleer and Charley Howard are train
ing hard for the quarter, which prom
ises to be a sensational event.
Five Thousand Dollars for Improve
ments at Agricultural Park. a
The directors of the Sixth District j
Agricultural association are spending
$6000 of the money made on the last
fair in improvements at the park. The
track is being plowed up and widened
in some places. Roper and Heitaher
have the contract to make the new
track. The contract price is $4000. The
turns will be thrown up, and an effort
will be made to make it. the fastest ellip
tical track in the country. It is to be
ready in three weeks. The grand stand
will be slightly remodeled.
Nubs of News About Fighters, Horses
There has been a great rush to get on
Cicero for the American Derby.
F. F. M., Redondo—Denny Costigan
trained Jack Dempsey in bis last fight
with La Blanch.
Poet Scout is now the favorite for the
It will cost just $100 to see tbe Slavin-
Jack Dempsey thinks Pritchard will
Sacramento, May 12. —First race,
mixed trotting and pacing—Oar Dick
won, Turk Franklin second, Frank M.
third; beet time 2:20.
Second race, 2:25 class—Nevada won,
Crown Prince second, Maggie third;
best time, 2:24)£.
The Missouri Out of Banks at Kansas
Kansas City, Mo., May 12.—The Mis
souri at this point today reached the
danger point and several families in the
"bottoms" moved to places of safety.
Harlem, on tbe other side of the river,
is in considerable danger of being
flooded, and a number of people living
near the river banks have moved to
higher ground. If the flood does not
subside within forty-eight hours, serious
damage will result. Tbe Kansas river
is also on the rampage, and seems to be
causing a full share of damage. "
At Kawgworth, the water is even with
the Missouri Pacific tracks, and a num
ber of colored squatters moved today.
The bottom lands near the Twenty
fourth street bridge on the Armourdalo
Bide are flooded, and there is eight feet
of water in the Pbcenix packing house.
The packing house of Kingan & Co. is
also flooded, and a number of animals
have been drowned.
The signal service today issued a bul
letin advising all tbe people living in
the lowlands in this vicinity to move to
places of safety.
At Arrow Rock, Mo., in Salino coun
ty, the river overflowed its banks and
an enormous acreage is under water.
The situation is similar at Fayette, Mo.,
and considerable live stock has been
Glasgow, Mo., May 12.—The Missouri
and Grand rivers have overflowed their
banks north of here and are now flood
ing the fertile section lying between the
Big Muddy and the west fork of the
Chariton. This section is known as the
Big Bottom, and comprises thousands of
acres of growing grain, pasture lands,
etc. The damage will reach $100,000.
Vicksrurg, Miss., May 12.—The
break in the Arkansas levee, which oc
curred on Monday, is widening rapidly
and is now 1300 feet wide and cutting
fast. The water is going through six
METHODIST CONFE RENCE.
The Matter of Reusing the Constitution
Postponed for a Tear.
Omaha, Neb., May 12. —Bishop New
man presided at the session of tbe
Methodist conference this morning. A
large number of resolutions of no spe
cial significance were introduced and i
referred. The conference then laid
aside the regular order, and took up the
discussion of constitutional revision.
The matter of the constitutionality of
the admission of lay delegates to the
conference was discussed pro and con
at great length, in ten-minute speeches.
Considerable warmth was developed at
Dr. Goncher offered a substitute,
knocking out nearly all of the preamble
in the report, declaring that the section
of the law enacted in relation to lay rep
resentation, partook of the nature of a
legislative enactment, but the principle
was a constitutional one. Adopted.
Dr. Buckley moved to postpone the re
port indefinitely, and that a new consti
tion be reported by the commission at
the next general conference. After a
sharp wrangle the motion carried, 233 to
The impression is gaining ground that
the advocates of the scheme to elect
more bishops is meeting with great suc
cess the last few days, since the scheme
to relocate some of "the Episcopal resi
dences came to the front.
The sub-committee to which tbe mat
ter of electing a colored bishop was re
ferred, reported unfavorably.
The candidates for the various offices
to be filled, are working with redoubled
zeal as the time of election draws near.
Dr. Goodwin, of Illinois, 1b coming to
the front as a candidate for the editor
ship of the Central Christian Advocate.
The best spring medicine is a dose or
two of St. Patrick-'s Pills. They not
only physic but cleanse the whole sys
tem and purify the blood. For sale by
C. F. Hemzeman, 222 North Main, drug
Bargains in real estate on our classified
A NEW TRACK.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. —Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
TERRORIZED BY DYNAMITE.
More Bomb Explosions at the
An Attempt to Wreck the Federal
Building at Caracas.
A Second Bomb Fired al, PiUaclo's Mil
itary Headquarters—The Soldiers
liudly Frightened—No Pros
pects of Peace.
Associated Press Dispatches.
New York, May 12.—Cabling his pa
per from Valencia, the Herald's Venez
uela correspondent states that a bomb
was .exploded alongside the federal
building at Caracas at 7 o'clock p. m.
Fortunately no damage was done,
but the whole city is in a state of
terror over the discovery. An
other bomb was fired at 8:30
p. m. at military headquarters. The
bomb was placed close to the building
which at the time was filled with Pala
cio's soldiers discussing the other ex
plosion. Suddenly .there was a deafen
ing report and the structure was vio
lently shaken. AH the panes' of glaes
were smashed, and every light went
out. The darkness added' to the terror
of the situation. No one, however, was
killed or injured seiiously. A man who
is suspected of having thrown the bomb
has been arrested. The guards have
been redoubled on all the roads leading
out of the city. Excitement in Caracas
is greater than ever before.
The commission sent out by the gov
ernment to the insurgent chief has re
turned to Caracas. It reports that
it utterly failed in its mis
sion. General Crespo bluntly and
emphatically declined to treat for
peace unless Palacio released the judges
he imprisoned, recalled congress and or
dered elections to take place immedi
ately. Palacio has sent an envoy ex
traordinary to Guzman Blanco in Paris
to urge his return to Venezuela. The
dictator is also said to be en
deavoring to secure a further loan
in London on tbe strength of promised
concessions to Great Britain in the Ori-
Palacio is in constant fear of assassin
ation. Ex-President Paul has at length
come out openly in favor of the rebel
BATTLE WITH OUTLAWS.
Mexican Troops Encounter the Remnant
of Garza's Band.
Galveston, Tex., May 12.—A news
special from Rio Grande City says:
Word was received last night that a
fight occurred between Mexican soldiers
under Lieutenant Sada and the remnant
of Garza's gang, under command of
Julian Flores, Ermigio Ramon and
others, at La Mesa, near Mier. Flores
and a negro, named Abalando, and
eight outlaws were killed. No prisoners
were taken. One of the soldiers was
wounded and three horses killed.
No revolutionary importance is at
tached to tbe movement of Garza's
men. When Sheriff Shely and deputies
and deputy marshals attacked them on
the 15th of last month, the three re
maining squads of revolutionists
under the command, respectively,
of Santos Cadena, Flores and
Ramon, had assembled for the purpose
of deliberating on a plan for crossing
into Mexico, disbanding and hiding in
the mountains. Cadena at the time had
nine men, Ramon eight and Flores
twenty-two. These forty-two men were
those who joined Garza and were largely
already outlaws in Mexico and many of
them on this side also, and have now
absolutely no refuge.
After the battle the remainder of the
gang fled towards the United States.
Capitol Building Burned.
Santa Fe, N. M., May 12.—At 8
o'clock this evening fire was seen issu
ing from the roof of the attic near the
base of tbe south dome of New Mexico's
capitol building. The water had been
abut off from the buildings and grounds
and all hands went to work to strip tbe
building of available articles on the lower
floors. The vaults are uninjured. The
building was valued at $250,000 and is a
total loss, with no insurance.
A Statue of Buddha.
One of the large marble statues of
Buddha in the loan exhibition shortly to
be opened in the museum of the univer
sity has an interesting history. It was
obtained in the east by Dr. Charles
Huffnaglo at the time of some uprising,
it is said the Indian mutiny, aud board
the marks of bullets, wfrMh have broken
the hand and part of the arm. After
being exhibited in Memorial hall it was
sold at auction with the remainder of
Dr. Huffnagle's collection in Philadel
phia. It now finds a pormanent abiding
place, where it was identified by the
bullet marks as the historical statue.—
Pineapple* iv America.
Over 13,000,000 pineapples were landed
at New York last year. The price
ranged from four to sixteen cents each.
In England, where they are sca*ce, and
obtained almost wholly from hothouses,
the price is often from two to five dol
lars each. In the New York tenement
districts they are retailed at one cent a
dice.—New York Ledger.
Swore That She Was Over a Hundred.
Mrs. Louis Martin, a full blooded
Chippewa Indian, who died at her home
in Allouz, Brown county, Wis., recently
made a sworn' statement to a priest be
fore her death that she was 108 years
old. She gave corroborative evidence.
She was born in a wigwam near Green
Moll in* U sold In large bottles, and you can
use it freely.
If you want anything read our classified
Thf Way WtfUlVfl l>o.
"If mon Were as ocor.oraieal ti their
social relations aa women ore wo would
not be such a nation of spendthrifts."
said T. B. lior.o, of Minneapolis. "I was
impressed with tho force of thia idea to
day by an observation begun in a cable
car and pursued through a dry goods es
tablishment aud a restaurant. I saw
two ladies chatting together intimately
on a car, aud whoa tho conductor ap
proached them to collect the fares one of
them had r.o change. The other offered
to pay for her companion's ride, but the
latter wouldn't submit to the proposi
tion. Instead she borrowed a nickel
from her friend, remarking as she did
so that she would a bill as souii as
she got down town and repay her. My
curiosity was excited to sco if women
really dealt that way with one another,
so I followed the two after they got otf
the car. They first entered a dry goods
store, where the borrower made a small
purchase, and as soon as she got her
change she handed her friend five cents,
which was received without the slight-
"Then they went into a restaurant to
get lunch. Each gave separate orders
and the bill of each amounted to thirty
cents. They marched up to the cashier
and each paid her own bill. Now, these
are small transactions, but they are in
dicative of the difference in the charac
ters of men and women. Had the objects
of my observations been men instead of
women, the man who offered .to borrow
a nickel for car faro would have insulted
the other, and one of them would have
ordered that dinner for both and paid
the bill, which, I may as well say, would
have amounted to dollars instead of
cents."—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
The True Artist.
Henry Norman gives the following
instance of modest self estimate in th«;
case of a man who is one of the most
skillful and original artificers in the
world, and whose works aro every where
This ivory carver eat in his little room,
open to his littlo garden, chiseling upon
a magnificent tusk, from which was
just emerging a very graceful female
figure. The ivory he held between his
knees, and the tools were spread out at
"How long will this take your" I
"About four months," he replied.
"And what is the proportion between
the value of the material and the value
of the labor in such a work as this when
"I paid $140 for this piece of ivory,"
said he, and four months' work, at $50
a month, is $200."
And this man was estimating his work
at less than forty American dollars a
month 1 His was the true artist's tem
perament, for he was willing to accept
only what would supply Mm with the
necessaries of life, depending for his
actual reward on tho joy of seeking to
do a perfect work.
"Are you not very sorry sometimes,'
asked I, "to part with one of these works,
that have been companions and a part
of your life for so long?'
He looked up for a minute at a great
white lily nodding above him in the
garden, and then gently shook his head.
"No," he said. "I expect the next to
be more beautiful still."
A Suggestion About Sinners.
The next timo you give a dinner give
a good one. Do not feel that because
you can afford it your dinner must con
sist of complex, mysterious, rich, indi
gestible dishes. No one wants them.
All men hate them. When a man goes
to a restaurant he never orders such a
medley for himself. He never wishes
them on his own table. Few women
care for them, audnotone person in fifty
can digest them with comfort. Al
though such dinners are very common
in New York, they are not given be
cause we desire or respect them, but be
cause we are a rich and vulgar people
without the ability to realize our vul
There are many people in this city,
and happily the class is growing, who
have the good taste and courage to offer
a simpler dinner to their guests. Such
dinners can bo as long and as dainty as
the most fastidious may desire, and they
are infinitely more satisfying. Try t'.>
bear in mind that a dinner consisting of
complex and mysterious dishes is only a
development of American vulgarity.
When a woman gives such a dinner you
are correct in supposing that either her
own taste is vitiated and false or that
she does it because she thinks it "the
proper thing." In cither case it indi
cates the presence of more rnone? than
intelligence. —Li fe.
"By far tbe most agreeable
of all tbe Mineral Waters as a
beverage for the table, whether
drank alone or mixed with claret,
sherry or champagne."
FORDYCE BARKER, M.D.,
PROFESSOR It? BKLLEVUE HOSPITAL
MEDICAL COLLEGE, NEW YORK, &>c.
Medical treatment, according to tbe newest aud
most scientific principles, you cau get only at
the Branch Office of the old reliable
BERLIN MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
605 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
They have over 31,000 unsolicited testimonials,
and effect a speedy and permanent cure in all
cases of blood, skin, nervous aud all other dis
eases of men, women and children which hive
baffled thesxill of all other pliTriclans. Give
them a calTat once. Consultation free.
s^/of/Var/ 0 i\ J
/S THE jBEST
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SEAL OF |
NORTH CAROLINA 4
And you will find that .
for twenty years it has .
steadily gained in popu
larity, and to-day is rec- it
ognized by all smokers as
THE BEST SMOKING
TOBACCO IN THE
All who smoke a pipe are
the advertisers of the
I CURE FITS!
Whan I say euro I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time and then have them return again. I mean a
radical euro. 1 hare made the disease of FITS. EPI
LEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life-long study. I
warrant my remedy to cure tbe worst oases. Because
others have failed is no reason for not no v receiving a
euro. Send at once for a troatiso and a Free Battle of
my infallible remedy. Givo Express and Post Office. |
B. G. ROOT. ni. C. 1 s:i Pearl St., H. Y.
We hare resolved to give the public the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
Teeth extracted without pain, 25c, by lheluse
lof gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Sats oi teeth, |3 and np; crowns, tl and
up; bridge wort. *3 pet tooth and np; gold
fillings, tl and up; gold alloy, »1 and np;
silver, 75c and up: cement, COc and up;
cleaning teeth, 50c and up.
ADAMS "BEOS., i
239V< S. Spring St., bet. 2d and 3d. room't to 6
MME. A. RUPPERTS FACE BLEACH ,
SS3S? prominent physic-
fans recommend it.
ho impurities in, but draws them out. It is
not a cosmetic to cover up, but a core.
Its Price is Reasonable. Ono bottle, which
costs W, is often sufficient to cure; or three
bottles, usually required, ?5. Preparation* sent,
secnrely packed in a plain wrapper, lime.
Ruppert's book, "How to be Beautiful," sent
for C cents. MME. LOUISE PO ITS, Agent,
3-10 3m 400 3. Broadway, Los Angeles.
JOE POHEIffI, The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
TO ORDER Jfr TO ORDER
Stylish *r M Fine
Pants . .4)3 Afmm, Business Affl
w> ~ ELiSrTi bio
Dressy P ■HEiAI
Pants . . fj Very Sty- Or
ffl K 1 " 1 ' Suits Zu
F.lejrant <fM &f3 ~,
Cassimere 1 M Bill £) e F, a , nt «-
WH/-.-'j- ~v' 30
VantV"** 8 IHP J -»« ,ish °
1 ants .. O | WHI worsted »jr
The Very I Ml Suits • ' 09
Latest Q I OWll rJno
Pauts .. J VfflKH Plqne /ft
„ „ I 1 ti Suits . . H\i
Full Dress I 13 Ml
French iti li 3 lift Full
Casslmere IU Dress rfl
Pants . . Suits . . UU
Perfect Fit Guaranteed or No Sale.
Eules for Self-Measurement and Samples of Cloth
sent free to any address. . .
113 South Spring St., Los Angeles
BRANCH OF SAN FRANCISCO.
GABEL THE TAILOR
250 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
Mummer *If ; and f\mk\
hIW up. M mjM
FASHIONABLE A f|A
PANTS J.vlU JMH
To Order, \J
DRUNKENNESS CAN BE CURED.
SAFE. BDEE AND SCIENTIFIC.
SILVER ASH INSTITUTE
Of Southern California, for the cure of the
ALCOHOL AND OPIUM HABITS,
Santa Fe Springs, Cal.. on the line of tho
Santa Fe and Southern Pacific railways.
318 an D S. ALEXANDER, Manager. .