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DAL HAWKINS WASN'T IN IT.
Solly Smith Knocked the San
A Los Angeles Bantam Wins the
Pacific Coast Championship.
Eastern Ball Games and Tuef Events.
Death of Burns, the Once Famous
Trotter — Some Bicycle
By tbe Associated Press, j
San Francisco, May 24.—Dan Haw
kins, the San Francisco featherweight,
and Sol Smith of Lob Angeles, met at
the California club tonight in a finish
fight for a $1600 purse. Smith, who
weighed 118 to Hawkins's 114, proved to
be a whirlwind and banged Hawkins
with both hands in the first round, all
but patting him out. Smith continued
to get in staggering blows on Hawkins
during the next few rounds, and the
latter did little in return. Smith did
some upper-cutting at close quarters,
smashed Hawkins on the wind and
closed the sixth round with two hard
blows on the head.
From the seventh to the eleventh
round the fight was slower. Hawkins
stood up well under bis punishment and
Bcored a number of good lefts. In the
eleventh Referee Cook, suspecting some
thing was wrong from Hawkins's actios
in tbe rally, asked him what he said to
Smith. Hawkins said he was telling
the latter to break away. In the next
two rounds Hawkins countered well
witb his left, but the end of the thir
teenth found Smith smashing him about
the head. There was no doubt as to
Smith's superiority, and finally be sent
Hawkins flat on his back and out, with
a left drive on tbe nose, drawing blood.
It waa some seconds before Hawkins re
THE CORBETT EXHIBITION.
fifteen Hood red people Attend at Hsi
About fifteen hundred people attended
the exhibition at tbe pavilion laat even
ing. John Brink officiated aa master of
cremoniea. Tbe hostilities of the even
ing began with a three-round setto be
tween two youngsters. La Blanche and
Bernard next appeared, and worked
through the stipulated number of
Billy Maber and Butler next sparred.
The former gave an exhibition of clever
work thai ia not very often aeen. He
Sunched Butler pretty hard, and almoat
ad him out once. "The cleverest man
I evereaw," remarked Corbett, who waa
watching tbe eetto from the aisle. "He
ia wonderfully quick and is a clean, hard
The next event waa a setto between
James Corbett and Professor Daly. Will
iam Brady made a very pat little speech,
the mention of the namea of Sullivan
and Corbett being received with cheera.
The men sparred three rounds, but no
idea of the ability of Corbett could very
well be obtained from a sparring exhibi
tion. Corbett ahowed to be quick aa
lightning, and did some pretty dodging.
The general impression of the spectators
was that Corbett ia not quite big enough
to compete against John L. Sullivan.
Corbett ia well proportioned and ia
much heavier than he looks. Last night
he stripped at 190 pounds and will prob
ably train down to 190 pounds. It is ex
pected that Sullivan will atrip at 220
pounds, therefore the California boy will
have to concede the big fellow no less
than thirty pounds in weight.
What the Young Champion Ha* to
James J. Corbett, who is matched to
fight Jehn L., is an affable, good-natured
young fellow. He is confident tbat he
will triumph over the big fellow, and
appears to have more confidence than
the former man who battled for the
world's championship. In conversation
with a Hkkald reporter laetevening,
Corbett stated tbat he would train at
New Jersey, and tbat he would not ar
rive in New Orleans until the day of the
''I expect to enter the ring at about
190 pounds," said Corbett. Ml can fight
at that weight good and strong. Sulli
van weighed 225 pounds when be fought
Kilrain, and he will doubtless enter tbe
ring in hia fight with me at about that
The writer has had an acquaintance
with Jim Corbett for ten yeara, and haa
watched the Californian slowly climb
up the ladder of pugilistic fame. Jim
waa a clerk in a San Francisco bank.
He was one of the firat to take sparring
•lessons from Walter Wileon, an English
boxing instructor imported by the
Olympic club of San Franciaco. Jim
proved an adept, and finally so far out
classed all amatems that he joined the
Hia professional career haa not been a
very extended one, but it must be ad
mitted that Jim Corbett ia a better man
than John L. Sullivan has ever met.
The big fellow next September will face
the cleverest man in the world, and one
who may keep him guessing. At all
•events, Corbett can be relied upoa to
give John L. the biggest kind of an ar
gument. He haa youth in hia favor to
offset the difference in weight, and the
California boy can be relied upon to
lender a good account of himaelf.
CHAMPION SOLLY SMITH.
He Kasiiy .oiiins the Bantam Champion
ship of the Coast. *
Last night Solly Smith, of Loa An
gelea, easily won the bantam champion- '
chip of California. The very much
vaunted San Francisco champion was
qg?. to *he conteat, and the Los An
gelea boy plucked down a cool thousand
dollars without any especial effort. In
a year from now Smith will be battling
for the world'si championship in the 1
bantam class. Smith was a little over '
the required weight last night, if the ,
Associated Press report ia correct, but
Smith's yietory waa generally predicted «
in this city. J
The Amateur Athletes.
complaint ia made that tbe new track J
at the Athletic park ia a trifle hard for ,
the runners. Thig B hould be remedied \
aa far aa possible. The athletes ahould t
beencouraged, and no atone ahould be
left unturned to help the rnnnera make
good time. Over a score of athletes ex
ercised yeaterday. Entries began to o
roll in yesterday from all sides. [
The phenomenal green pacer spoken a
of in yesterday's Herald waa Flying a
Jib and not Flying Girl as the types
A colt by Emperor of Norfolk, dam
Rosebud, died yesterday at Santa Anita.
Tbe Valensin stable will not go east
Lew Martin won a 2-year-old race at
St. Louis last Tuesday. This youngster
is a full brother to Pescador. He is
named after the man who bought tbe
brood mares for Santa Anita.
NATIONAL LEAGUE BASEBALL.
The ounti Twice Defeated by tbe Bean-
Eaters— Other Guinea.
Boston, May 24.—The Giants were
t "ice defeated today when on the verge
ol winning. The battery fell down ln
the seventh inning of the second game,
allowing Boston to score aeven times.
First game: Boston, 4; hits, 7; er
New York, 3; hits, 6; errors, 3.
Batteries: Nichols, Bennett; Busle,
Second game: Boston, 10; hits, 11;
New York, 5; hits, 11; errors, 2.
Batteries: Btaley, Gar.zel; Boyle,
m'alber's excellent FIELDINO.
Cleveland, May 24.—The Browns
were shut out through McAleer's excel
Cleveland, 2; hits, 12; errors, 8.
St. Louis, 0; hits, 8; errors, 8.
Batteries: Young, Timmer; Dwyer,
BALTIMORE'S GOOD PLAYING.
Baltimore, May 24. —Superior all
round playing won for the home team.
Baltimore, 7; hits, 12; errors, 3.
Philadelphia, 5; hits, 9; errrors, 1.
Batteries: Cobb, Gunson; Carsey
and Weyhidg, Clemont and Cross.
A PICNIC FOR THB BRIDEGROOMS.
Brooklyn, May 24.—1t was a farce.
Tbe Bridegrooms won as they pleased.
Brooklyn, 24; hits, Hi; errors, 3.
4; hits, 10; errors, 5.
Batteries—lnks and Kennedy, Daily;
Foreman and Killen, McGuire, Milligan
and 131 rich.
Chicago, May 24.—Pittsburg game
postponed on account of rain.
Louisville, May 24.—Cincinnati game
Tolboo, May 24.—Toledo, 9; Colum
Omaha, May 24.—Omaba, 10; St.
Milwaukee, May 24.—Milwaukee, 8;
Minneapolis, May 24. —Minneapolis,
7; Kanaaa City, 5.
The Ball Players.
The Loa Angelea baseball club went
north yesterday. They open up with
San Franciaco, and will play their regu
lar team for the first time in a week.
The following notice waa left at the
Hbbald office yeaterday: Those desir
ing to aign the petition against the um
pire, McDermott, and not having the
time to come to the office to do so, can
make the same protest on a postal ad
dressed to Hanna & Webb, 204 South
Spring atreet, and the poatala will be
sent witb the petition.
THE RUNNING TURF.
Yeaterday'« Events at Graveaend and
Other Kaatarn Trioki.
Gravbsknd, May 24.—Track dead.
Five furlonga —Jammie, Iliona, War
One mile—Bolero, Banquet, Stockton;
Five furlongs—Raindrop, Propriety,
Brooklyn derby, mile and a quarter—
Patton. Charade, Mare; 2:10>4.
Six furlonga—Trinity, Busteed, On
One mile—Sir Arthur, Hamilton,
Cincinnati, May 24.—Track stiff.
Maiden.2-year olda and upwards, six
furlonga—Monteviso, Rebuff, Bagpipe;
Three-year-olds and upward, one mile
and seventy yards—Red Prince, Eu
genic, Orville; 1:51^.
Free handicap, 3-year-olds and up
ward, mile—Yale '91, Critic, Knott fn
Two-year-old fillies, five furlonga—
laaie 0., Jessie Leeb, Fay S., 1 ;Q8 X 4.
Two-year-olds, five furlonga—Pretend
er, Fiahhurn, Interior; 1:0o.
Deer Foot, a 2-year-old filly, waa killed
in the fourth race. She waa owned by
Jack Chim of Kentucky. Her rider, J.
Murphy, suffered onlya, sprained wrist.
GARFIELD. PARK. SJ
Chicago, May 24.—Track muddy.
Six furlonga, maidens—Golo, Free
light, W. H. B. 8.; I:34>£.
Mile—Palisade, Miss Patton, Bon
Five furlonga—Gladstone, Queen Isa
bella, Fred Knox; 1:12.
Two-year-old fillies, five furlonga—
Edith Belmont, Columbia, Grass
Widow, 1 til.
Free handicap, mile and fifty yards—
Ed Bell, Gendarme, Robin ' Hood;
AT ST. LOUIS.
St. Lol'is, May 24. —Track in good or
Six furlonga—Kaneaville, Mica Lon.
Mamie 8.; I:l6J<.
Two-year-olds, four furlonga—Anglo-
Saxon, Vaehti, Little Gertie; :52'^.
Six furlonga—Happy Day, Buckhound,
Six furlonga—<Red Cap, Lord Willow
brooks. Hero; 1 :ir>'.,.
Six furlonga—Clio, Tom Carl, Crab
Handicap, mile and one-eighth—Cas
sel. Lucille, Meannette, Carter B.;
An Kx-Kiiig or tbe Trotting Truck Meg
of Old Age.
New York, May Si.— Rarus, long
known aa the "King of the Trotting
Track," died on Robert Bonner's Tarry
town farm, Tuesday. He waa 25 years
old and died of old age. At Buffalo, in
1878. he lowered the trotting record to i
He remained king of the turf
until October, 1870, when St. Julien re
duced the mark to 2 -.12} 9 . Rarus was
purchased by Bonner in 1879, for $36,
--000. He haa not aince appeared on the
turf. When 20 years old, the late John
Murphy claimed to have giren him a
trial mile in 2:11) j.
Choice Stock Sale.
Choice trotting bred colts, fillies and
geldings. Bargains may be had in these
before June Ist, of Ceo. H. Reed, at
race track, Los Angeles.
8 Roland Reed it next season to produce
a play by Milton Nobles.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 25, 1892.
"If any relatives of tho late James
Handforci.somo time curate of Widston,
be still living, they may hear of some
thing to their advantage by applying to
Messrs. Dodd & Sou, solicitors, King
Barbara Reed put down tho paper with
a jerk. "I wonder if that means me,"
she said thoughtfully. "My grandfa
ther's name was certainly .Tamos Mp.nd
ford, und I know he was a curate, bnt I
did not know there was any money in
the f« roily. 11
"If you think it worth while go to
Messrs. Dotld & Son and find out," sug
gested a sharp featured, elderly lady,
who was stitching at the table opposite.
•"Of course I will! Why, there may
bo £6,000 waiting for me there."
"Or live pounds, more likely," supple
mented the stitcher.
"I'd rather think of the thousands,
Mrs. Stewart; they would be very much
more to my advantage."
"I know of something that would be
more to your advantage than all the
money yon are ever likely to get from
advertisements, if you had but the good
sense to see it," returned that lady sig
Barbara flushed as she left the room
to get her cloak and bonnet and set out
for home. She was the music mistress
in Mrs. Stewart's school, and had been
one of the most promising pupils in it
before that; she. was almost alone in the
world, except for a distant aunt witb
whom she lived, and after school days
ended it became necessary that "'she
should do something toward keeping up
the little household, she had been very
glad when Mrs. Stewart's proposal to
retain her for the younger girls' music
lessons saved her from applying to
Still, notwithstanding her obligations,
there were times when Barbara felt
strongly disposed to protest against that
lady's authority, which was pretty much
as it had been in the days when she was
|'quite a child," as Barbara often phrased
it to herself. "She never seems to re
member that 1 am grown up and able to
manage my own affairs. It does not
follow that because I was her pupil once
she has any right to interfere in the mat
She was marching down the road, her
head well up, while she argued the mat
ter out to her own satisfaction, when
some one quietly fell into step behind
her. The shadow vanished from her
brow like morning mist as she looked
"What are you in such a hurry for?
I could scarcely keep you in sight," in
quired the newcomer.
It was the subject of Mrs. Stewart's
admonition, her drawing master—clever
enough at his profession, but of his
industry and general dependableness
she had not the highest opinion. Not so
Miss Barbara, who was fast developing
a very warm sentiment for the good
looking young artist.
"I am going home to deposit my
music; after that I think of making a
journey into the city, to King street."
"King street! That is an expedition."
"Isn't it! But 1 have some idea of
coming into a fortune, and that is the.
place I am to apply to."
Mr. Lawrence's face showed such gen
uine interest in the news that Barbara
speedily told him all she knew, perhaps
with a little unconscious exaggeration
hy way of justifying her first announce
"You will be sure and let me know
the result of your expedition?" he said
earnestly, with a lingering clasp of her
hand, as he left her at the corner of her
own street. "I shall be anxious to hear,
and no one deserves such a fortune bet
ter than yourself."
Jn King street she ran full against a
plain, rather commonplace young man
coming out of one of the warehouses.
"Why, Miss Barbara! it's not often you
find your way to this quarter," he said,
as he held out his hand. It was a brown,
ungloved hand, and bore evident traces
of hard service. Barbara gave the tips
of her fingers rather coolly, contrasting
it with the well shaped, yellow gloved
one that had pressed her a little before.
''1 came on some business, Mr. Grant,"
she said. "I believe there is a legacy
waiting for me. It was advertised in
the papers, and I am going to see the so
licitors about it now."
John Grant laughed.
"Well, I hope you may get it, Miss
Barbara. For myself, I've never had
much faith in legacies since I wasted
twenty-five shillings once in answering
advertisements about one."
"That tnay have been a very different
matter from this," returned Barbara
stiffly. "1 had better not detain you any
longer, Mr. Grant."
"And that is the man Mrs. Stewart
thinks is worth half a dozen of Alfred
Lawrence," said Barbara to herself, as
she walked into Messrs. Dodd & Son's
office. "It seems to be a decided virtue
in some people's eyes to have coarse
hands and shabby coats."
Her face was several shades longer
when she came out again. Messrs. Dodd
& Son had not received her with by any
means the respectful enthusiasm she had
expected. There had been awkward
questions about proofs and genealogies
that she had not been prepared to an
swer; indeed, she half fancied that they
took her for an impostor, they had been
so reluctant to part with any informa
tion. She should hear from them in a
few days, and in the meantime she must
kindly fill in tho answers to certain ques
tions on a paper they had given her.
Mr. Lawrence sympathized with her,
over tbe delay almost as deeply as she
did with herself when she told him the
result of her visit the next day. Barbara
was quite struck with the way he seem
ed to enter into all her feelings.
John Grant was the next person to
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
whom she had to explain her nunsuc
"Just what I expected, Miss Bar
bara," said he cheerfully. "One is
never sure of a chance of that kind till
one actually has it. I wouldn't build
upon it if I were in your place."
"You don't seem to have had a fortu
nate experience in that way," retorted
Barbara ungratefully. "It is only de
ferred in this case, and I am in no hurry
for a few days."
"Days!" echoed John. "A man in our
office has waited years, and is likely to
wait, so far as 1 can see."
Ten days later came the much looked
for communication from Dodd & Son:
"We are in receipt of Miss Reed's
paper, and would assure her the matter
shall have our best attention," etc.
Barbara flung it into her desk with a
disappointed face. It was tedious to be
obliged to wait in suspense lik#this. Sho
would scarcely know how to get through
the time but for Mr. Lawrence's atten
tion and warm interest in the upshot.
John Grant's indifference, not to say
skepticism, on the subject, threw up his
rival's superior qualities in full relief;
and yet there were times when Barbara
felt just a little puzzled that Mr. Law
rence went no further. With all hi!
solicitude and looks that meant more
than words, he never absolutely com
mitted himself to anything more bind
ing than the merest friendship.
"1 can't ask him," she said one day
under her breath, as she walked slowly
home after one of these "accidental"
meetings. "But Ido wish be would say
straight out what he means or else stay
away altogether. It makes one feel un
Poor Barbara felt more unsettled still
before she reached home. It was a lovely
summer evening, and fifty yards further
on she was joined by another cavalier,
John Grant this time. She shrank back
at first, half afraid of some jesting re
mark about the legacy, but she soon dis
covered that he had quite forgotten the
matter. There was something else on
his mind, and he lost no time in saying
very straight out what it was.
"1 may not be able to offer you a fine
house and luxuries," he said, "but I have
saved plenty to begin in comfort, and 1
think we might be very happy together
if you would only try. 1 have thought
about it for the last two years, and
worked hard to be able to tell you so."
Barbara looked up at him with genu
ine tears in her eyes.
"1 am so sorry!" she said. "I never
thought of such a thing—at least, not in
earnest," as she remembered sundry re
marks of Mrs. Stewart's. "Besides,
there's lots of other better girls you
"That is not to the point," he inter
rupted; "it is you, not other girls, I
want. Try and think of it, Barbara. I
don't want to hurry you, but let me have
aline as soon as you can: it means a
good deal to me."
For another week or two things coo
tinued to go in much the same fashion.
Mrs. Stewart wore a chronic air of dis
approval. John Grant was invisible.
Only Mr. Lawrence was to the fore with
his sympathetic inquiries, but in some
mysterious way Barbara began to find
them irritating rather than nattering.
She got tired of giving the same re
sponse, "Nothing yet," and of hearing
the same polite remarks about his con
cern and admiration of her. They did
not go deep enough.
At last on Saturday morning, as she
was setting out for Mrs. Stewart's, she
met the postman, who gave her a blue,
official looking envelope. Barbara stood
still on the step, holding her breath as
she opened it.
"Messrs. Dodd & Son's compliments
to Miss Reed, and beg to inform her
that Mrs. Elizabeth Drake has been
proved the nearest of kin, and conse
quently heir-at-law to the £500 left by
the late Mr. James Handford."
MiBS Reed folded up the letter and
put it soberly into her jacket pocket.
She had scarcely realized before how
much she had been counting upon it.
There was nothing left now but to put
on a brave face and make the best of it.
As Barbara crossed the hall to the
Schoolroom that afternoon she en
countered Mr. Lawrence. He was
standing at the table buttoning his
light gloves. She saw at the first glance
that Mrs. Stewart had told him of her
disappointment. She hesitated. one in
stant, then went straight up to him.
"You see I am noteomo into a fortune
after all," she said quietly.
"So it seems," he said coldly, not look
ing up from a refractory button. "But
it was not much of a fortune, anyway.
I thought it was to be five or six times
"I wish I had never heard of it," spoke
Barbara, looking at him in scornful sur
prise. "It has been nothing but an up
set and annoyance from the first."
"Y-es, rather a pity—disappointing,
and waste of time too. Well, I'm go
ing into the country for a few weeks,
Miss Reed, so good afternoon if I don't
chance to see you again."
"Good afternoon," returned Barbara,
with a frigid bow, as she opened the
A tiny note was dropped into the let
ter box that same evening addressed to
Mr. John Grant.
"Dear John," it ran: "I'm not half
good enough for you. but if you wish it
It was not perhaps a great achieve
ment in the way of composition for a
young lady who had been under Mrs.
Stewart's guidance for so long, but it
perfectly satisfied the person it was in
tended for, and much loftier epistles
have often failed in this respect.
"Mrs. Stewart, that unfortunate legacy
was something to my advantage after
all," Mrs. John Grant said once some
months later. "I don't know what Mrs.
Elizabeth Drake did with it, but I do
know I would not change with her. The
missing it has brought me far more hap
piness than the getting it ever could."—
New York World.
A Puzzled Yankee.
A story is told of Lord Grosvenor,
who, while traveling in this country,
was asked by a Yankee how ho got his
living. My lord replied that he did not
work, as his father supported him.
"What a dear old gentleman," said the
Yankee; "how will you ever manage to
live when he dies?"— San Franciaco Ar
Every baby is the sweetest baby in the
world. You were once considered the
sweetest thing in the world, although
you may not look it now.
It is just as well to make the best of
everything when you can't help it, but
you can try to give a little assistance at
H. 11. Appel, the attorney, and J. B.
Sanchez had an encounter yesterday at
tbe corner of New High and Temple
streets. Mr. Appel broke a cane on tbe
head of Mr. Sanchez, who, in return,
emote Mr. Appel on the face. They
were separated, and no further casual
Once lost, it is difficult to restore the
bair. Therefore be warned in time,
lest you become bald. Skookum root
hair grower stops falling hair. Sold by
Mrs. David Bidwell, tbe proprietor of
the St. Charles theater and Academy of
Music, New Orleans, is in New York.
Dyipepila and Liver Complaint.
Il It not worth the (mall price ol 75c to free
yourself of every symptom of these distressing
complaints? If you think so call at our store
and get a bottle of Shilob's Vitalizer; every bot
tle has a print< d guarantee on It; use accord
ingly, and if it does you no good it will c jst
you nothing. Sold wholesale by Hiaa. Bsrvch
ft Co.. and all letail druggists.
DECAMP—in this city. May 24,1892, of int
testinal catarm, Mark DeCamp, youuges
cbild of E. A. and Myra B. DeCamp, aged 2
months and 5 days.
Funeral private this morning from Orr St
Sutch's undertaking parlors.
"A dollar's worth tor a dollar" la the motto ot
Hood's SarsapariUa. This medicine la a highly
concentrated extract of SarsapariUa and other
well-known vegetable Remedies, and is pro
noanced by expert* the strongest and best prep
aration of the kind yet produced. It owes Its
peculiar strength and medicinal merit to the
fact that it is prepared by • Combination, Pro
portion, and Process
Peculiar to Itself;
discovered by the proprietors of Hood's Sarsa
pariUa, and known to no other medicine. Its
prompt action on the blood removes all impuri
ties, and cures scrofula, salt rheum, sores, bolls,
pimples, all humors, and all diseases or affec
tions arising from impure blood or low state of
"I have taken Hood's Barsaparilla and find it
to be the best blood partner I have ever used."
Has. H. Field, Auburn. CaL
The Beat Medicine.
" I have nsed six bottles of Hood's Barsaparilla
(or indigestion. It has helped me a great deal.
I think it Is the best medicine for Indigestion and
dyspepsia." Has. N. A. Lacdbrdalk, us North
Fifth Street, Ban Jose, CaL
N. B. Be rare to get only -
told by druggist* tl;slxforJs. Prepared onlj
by C. I HOOD & CO., Apothecaries. LoweU, Mass.
tgg Doses One Dollar
FOR GROCERY CLERKS.
$250.00 c i» H _
To be given to the six retail grocery clerks who
shall have sold the largest number of cans of
Cowdrey's Deviied Ham before August Ist
Jikes to sell an article that he can conscien
tiously recommend for its merits, aud
EVERY READER »
of this statement wants the very best that
moDey can buy. When the cost is only two bits
a package, but few will be denied. You may
COWDREY ? S |
and yet not know tbat it received last year the
Award of the Mechanics Institute of San
Francisco for the
BEST DEVILED HAM.
To receive proper instructions, con e.tants
for the premiums should send postage stamps
and address to
COOK 4 LANGLEY, Agents,
Los Angeles. Cal.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
The Regular COURSE OF LECTURES will
begin Wednesday, June Ist, at 9 a.m., at tbe
College Building, Stockton street, near Chest
nut, San Francisco.
R. A. McLFAN, M. D„ Bean,
663 lerehsit St„ cor. Bottgomory, Sail Krimisco.
The Annual Announcement may bo had on
application at the office of this paper.
; 9-14 d&w aw
Kino Gold Fillings
Crown and Bridge
, A " operations pain
swim * wars,
<mM il wt tH m 107 N. SPRING 81
A man may be happy
though married, but no
smoker can be truly
happy until he secures
a package of
A puff of "Seal" is a
revelation to a man who
has been experimenting
on the mushroom brands j
whose only reputation is \
' Patent Cloth
/ Pouches and
ADAMS BROS., the old reliable Los Angeles
dentists, have reduced their prices as follows:
1 coo "
Artificial teeth, $6 and np; all shades and
shapes kept in stork to suit the case, i
Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extrac'lng.'.f l;
regular extraction, 50c. Old roots and teeth
crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a plate,
$10 and up. Treating, regulating and cleaning
teeth skillfully performed.
ADAMS BROS., Dentists.
239K S. Spring St., bet. Second and Third,
Roomvl, 2, 3, it, 5 and 6. N. 8.-We give a
writ'en guarantee on all work done.
JOE POfIEIM, The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
TO ORDER Jfr TO ORDER
Stylish *r vint,
Pants . . 4>3 Business *JQ
_ m\\Jm\m\ Suits . . $10
Dressy P H
Pants . . 0 mm mm Very Sty- OC
Hill Suits £0
Elegant ■■ '
Casslmere *| TH Wl Xle ff ant
P " nt ' •• 7 30
r^u reM 8 IMP E "« ,ish 0
'• U I niVW Worsted QC
The Very 1 Hf\l Sult » • • «3
Latest Q ILlktw] Fine
Pants .. 3 tUlfffl Pique /ft
Full Dress MM ■«»»'■ 4U
French Jrt fIJEI Kuil
fasslmero Dregs m
Pants . . «V~ Suits . . 0U
Pchfect Fit Qushsntecq oa No Sale.
Rules for Self-Measurement and Samples of Clotb
sent free to any address.
143 South Spring St., Los Angeief
asswcH or san raawciaco.
DR. L. B. TYSON'S
LOB ANGKLES. CAL.
' B ETTER OLD
We cure the Liquor Habit iv its Worst Form
In '1 wenty-one days.
We use the Tyson Vegetable Treatment tbst
is perfectly harmless. We will treat yon at the
Sisters Hospital. We will restore you morally
mentally and physically. We remove all
desire for intoxicants of all kinds. We never
fall in any case and never injure ary cne We
cure tnofe who have been pronounced incur
able by others. We cure those who have taken
Ihe gold treatment and relapsed. We guarsn
tee a cure or refund your money. No Hypo
dermic injec-tlons nsed. If you desire partic.
ulars, call on or address h"«m.
TYSON'B SANITARIUM COMPANY.
No. 243 8. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal
GABEL THE TAILOR
250 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
IIUMMER I if .and fl BkX
KJ \JUVB i IUJ up. ilMffd
FASHIONABLE ft AA IK^
PANTS j.uu ny
To Order. fj^ p d jF|^