Newspaper Page Text
PROHIBITION VS. TEMPERANCE.
Like Ice Cream Soda and Beer
They Do Not Mix.
A Chnrch Results Among: Pico
K«V. Morrison Attacked In tha Voice.
It Was Alleged that Ho Stnoked!
A Verdict Rendered for
Prohibition and tomperance like aa
ce-creain coda and a beer won't mix.
There's a protty hpw-dye-dq out on
Pico Heights and it's all bscsiuso aa
etated above, prohibition and temper
ance have decided to be "two" for all
time to come. A leading prohibitionist
of tbat locality, it is alleged, took um
bra go at the.expressions of a certain ad
vocate of temperance, but who excludes
from hia platform the prohibition plank.
The result has been tbat tbe minister in
question waa charged in the paper of
his prohibitionist adversary with being
a "smoker*" aud divers other charges,
regarding hia actioua toward a so-called
Temperance league which occupied hi 3
church, were also published.
The combatants are the Rev. A. B.
Morrison of the Pico Hoights M. E.
church, and Charles H. Noll, editor of
the California Voice, who is also one of
the official members of the former's
The publication which bas caused all
the trouble appeared tv The Voice about
tbe middle of last May, and copies of it
were cent to all the members of the
minister's church with the article
marked in blue lead pencil. Mr. Morri
son was in San Diego at the but
on his return he was met by an iotlig
nant number of hiß church people aud
given the alternative of either calling
the Prohibitionist editor to account or
else losing his flock.
.THE EDITOR WOULD NOT SETRACI.
Mr. Morrison thereupon wrote two
letters to Mr. Noll, enclosing a stamp
for a reply, in which he emphatically
etated he did not use tobacco in any
form, and in addition to stnting that the
article was an unqualified lie, asked that
it be so acknowledged in the columns of
the paper. No reply was received to
these communications whatever.
The minister then called upon Mr.
Spencer of the Union Avenue church,
wbo is interested in the publication to a
slight extent. Mr. Spencer said he had
not been consulted in regard to the ar
ticle, but also that he had not sufficient
influence to have kopt it out if he bad
been. Then Mr. Morrison wrote a
third time to tha editor, in which he
eaid-: "Fbalieve you to be responsible
for the scandalous scroed which ap
peared in the May 18th issue of the
Voice. You can be held and made to
answer for it, and answer yon shall."
This was the last request the minister
made for his vindication, and he then,
in accordance with the views of his con
gregation, turned the whole mattor over
to the rulers of the Methodist church
and asked an investigation.
ELDER WHITE TAKES HOLD,
Elder White of the M. E. church or
dered a court to convene and summoned
both of the parties concerned to appoar
before itr Tne court met yeeterday
morning at 0 o'clock in the Pico Heights
M. ;E. church. Elder Crum of Vin
cent's church presided, and the other
members were mainly from the Vincent,
University and Central churches.
Rev. A. B. Morrison conducted his
own defense, while Mr. Charles Noll was
represented by James H. Blanchard.
THB TRIAL BEGINS.
Mr. Morrison opened his case by read
ing the following charges and specifica
"Charge—Slander and falsehood.
"Specification No. I—On or about the
middle of May, 1893, the said Charles
11. Noll authorized the publication of an
article in the California Voleej a paper
published in Los Angeles, California,
render the title The Minister Smokes,
etc., said article being viciously slan
derous of tbe Pico Heights official mem
bers of tbe M. E. church, by implying l
in Baid publication tbat Bald official
board is opposed to the temperance
work, whereas said official board did
pass a resolution saying unqualifiedly
tbat the former resolution concerning
the Loyal Temperance legion was not
made in any spirit of animosity what
ever toward the legion or the temper
ance work." This was done in the pres
ence of C. 11. Noll. Therefore the charge
"Specification No. 2—The said Charles
H. Noll did authorize the statement in
eaid article, tbat Methodist bretbien
made coinpla'ut tbat the Congregational
church wae receiving undue advantage,
and tbe legion was voted the Methodist
church without charge, which invitation
the workers thought best for the inter
est of the legion to accept. Whereas
the use of the M. E. church by the legion
was obtained by the earnest request o!
said Charles H. Noll, he pledging the
trustees that they only wanted the use
of tbe church for the winter months.
Therefore the charge ia falae.
Specification No. 3, aaid Charles H.
Noll authorized the statement in eaid
article, that it was not agreeable to the
minister, etc. The minister complained
of the presence of the legion and ap
pointed meetings in the church at the
same hour tbe young people were ac
customed to meet, whereas, the minis
ter is and has been all hie life in heart,
iest sympathy with all legitimate tem
perance work, which sympathy was
shown by his presence in the legion
meetings at two several times, giving
little addresses on both occasions aud in
each little talk gave the legion tbe
heartiest God speed and never at any
time epoke in disparagement of thu
work or principles of the legion. There
fore the charge is falae in every particu
Specification No. 4—Said Charles 11.
Noll did in said article authorize ihe
statement, the minister in the charge
referred to, meaning Ray. A. B. Mor
rison, could not be expected to sym
pathize with a temperanco society, who
has never preaened a temperance ser
mon in bis charge, which statement is
both false and slanderous.
Specification No. s—Said Charles 11.
Noll, when aeked by J. B. Murphy and
others concerning tbe said article in the
California Voice, absolutely denied the
authorship, and Baid he only read the
proof, whereas be wae and is the author
of said publication, and either wrote it
with his own hand or by dictation
caused another to write it. Therefore
his statement tbat he, the said Charles
H. Noll, is not tbe author of said arti
cle, is false.
Witnesses, G. W. Adams, J. W. Clark,
Alex. Penrod, F. W. Vandenburg, J. B.
Murpby. Prosecution, A. B. Morrison,
NO HMOKINO ALLOWED.
Mr. Morrison conducted his case ad
mirably, he wonld not suffer the ques
tion of smoking to be introduced, as he
had established te everyone's satisfac
tion that it was unqualifiedly false,, but
confined himself to his charged opposi
tion to the Tomperance league.
G. W. Adams, J. W. Clark, Alex Pen
rod, F. W. Vandenburg and J. B. Mur
phy were all examined by the prosecu
tion in turn, and from the laets elicited
from them the case looked very bright.
Mr. Murphy stated that Noll had been
charged by him in the former's atore
with writing the article. This Mr. Noll
denied, but confessed at the same time
that he read its ptoof. Who did write
the article is still the question which
tho Pico Heights people are amusing
WHO WROTE THE ARTICLE ?
If there is any possibility of finding
him out, however, it will be accom
plished, for the Rev. Mr. Morrison hae
blood in his eye, and his past record in
the army proves that he is a stayer.
Charles H. Noll and his attorney had
little to say regarding the matter be
yond the fact that the former denied
having written the article. Yeeterday
afternoon all animate things in the lo
cality seemed on the search. The house
dog would stretch and roll over in tho
sun, with a yawning "who is he ?" Tho
little twittering birds would eye each
other askance as they piped the ques
tion and flew away to investigate. Even
the sea breeze, as it caressed the tops
of tbe acacias, sighed and moaned the
The jury in the case, after due con
sideration, brought in a verdict about
half past five o'clock exonerating the
defendant in every particular, but tbe
voices in tho air are etill tremulous with
question, "Who is hef"
THAT WORLD'S FAIR TRIP.
Names of Person* W-lio Hat* Received
Ten or More Kallot*.
Heroafter no names will be published
in the Hbkald's world's fair free trip
ticket contest until the persons have re
ceived at least 10 votes. Below will be
found the list to date:
Horns, W. A., 508 Downey avann3, city.. .5293
Hough, Mrs. Q. A., 1131 S. Hill street 4771
Fl«her, Mrs. L. X., iylfi 'ioorgia Ball st .. .215
Kalz, 11. 0., Charaoek bloois, oity 400
Llndsey, Mfu Addis, city 189
Lyon, 11, 724 Alpine street, Oity 188
Bormano, Mra. M., 547 Macy street 17t)
Leon Dreuot, Rudnndo 81
kteove, B. J.. Woritinaii blook, city 43
Taylor, R. A., Soutb L A 39
Dsrmody, Thomas. Arcade notol 35
Crlisle, 8 A. 412 8. Hope street 33
Johmton, A. B„ 1025 Doweny aye 32
Creed, Daniel, city 21
Miles. Wm., city .„ 20
Robert Smith, Wettmluster,city 11
Otis Halstead, Westminster, city 11
GKOUGF. HAYFORD FOUND GUILTY
UK JUBTICK SHAMAN.
, VT. "
Mrs. Hayford Appears m Court and
Tells Ber Story—The Defendant
Absent—Ordered to Appear
After 'many continuances tbe oharge
of battery agajnet Attorney George Hay
ford came up for hearing yesterday in
Justice Seaman'e court.
The defendant was not present in
court, and cent an affidavit in which he
pleaded ill health as an excuse for bia
non-appearance. Mrs. Hayford, a
small, delicate-looking woman, was
called, and stated tbat she was the wife
of tbe defendant.
On the morning of tho 15th of June
she went to her husband's office in the
Banfraneo block, about 8:30 o'clook.
Sbe tried both doors, but found them
locked. 'She turned to go out, and her
husband came out of the office and
asked what she wanted. She said she
had come for soma money, and aeked
bim why he had his office doors locked
and who was inside with' him. The de
fendant told her no one was inside, but
just at that moment his female clerk
peeped out of the door.
Hayford than disappeared, and the
witness went down the street a short
distance and then returned. On getting
back she upbraided her husband tor his
intimacy with his clerk, upon which
Hayford seized her by the' throat apd
said he wonld kill her then and there.
Sbe screamed, and Hayford seized a
loaded cane and began beating bar about
tbe body with it. Some people then
came running in, and ibe defendant,
changing his demeanor, went down on
his knees and asked bet, to keep quiet.
Owing to his entreaties she at first
promised not to prosecute, but as the
intimacy between him and his olerk
still continued, ehe decided to make a
The witness complained bitterly about
the treatment she had received from her
husband and his pretty olerk. The
woman bad tqld her one day, ehe said,
to get out of the office, as ehe and Mr.
Hayford didn't waut her near them.
Mrs. Hayford also Baid that for the
past few weeks she bad been obliged to
work for the support of herself and
CM. Heintz stated that he was In
the Lanfranco building on the morning
of tho alleged assault. He heard a
woman scream eeveral times. He
rushed out and saw .Hayford strike his
wife several times with a heavy loaded
Other people ran out at tho came
time, and Hayford, seeing them, went
on his knees to bis wife and begged her
to stop crying. Sirs. Hayford, however,
said her arm was broken, and went into
, hysterics. Hayford afterwards told tbe
witness that his wife worried him by
coming into the room when he was
asleep. Hayford also said tbat he
would kill her on the first opportunity.
Attorney Carver and Officer Robb ins
and Shannon gave corroborative evi
Justice Seaman found the defendant
guilty and ordered him to appear for
At the drug store, a valuable package,
worth its weight in gold. My hair has
stopped falling and all dandruff has dis
appeared since I found Skookum Root
Hair Grower. Ask your druggist about it.
The Banta Fe will sell ronnd-trip
tickets Saturday ana Sunday at $2.50
for the round trip, tickets good return
Redondo auction today. Take the 10:30
train frg m Grand avenue depot.
LOS ANGELES HERALD SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 8, 1893.
THE HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR TRIP OFFER.
First —One First-Clans Ticket to tbe
World's Fair and Beturn Tie the
Santa Fe Ronte.
Second—One Jionhle Berth In Pullman
Palace Sleeping: Car from Loa Ango
las to Chicago and Return.
HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR COUPON
JULY 8, 1 803.
I,'ho Hebald hereby makes an offer of
a round-trip first-class ticket, a double
berth in a vestibuled Pullman Palace
Sleeping car and 10 days' board at a
first-class hotel in Chicago FREE to the
person getting the most votes between
this date and August 4th at midnight.
The conditions are as follows:
All votes must be made on coupons
cut from the iaeuea of the daily Herald.
No coupon will be good for a vote after
three days from tbedate on which it ap
pears. That is to say. votes must be
sent to tbe Herald office, where they
will be credited to tbe person named on
them, within three days' time of tbe
date printed on them. This provision
will not apply, however, to the last days
of the publication of the coupon, for
none will .be received under any circum
stances after midnight of August 4th.
No votes will be received for any person
in any way employed with the Herald.
All coupdns must have the name and
address of the peraon voted for plainly
THE GOVERNOR HOME.
UK TALKS ABOUT THB FAIR, BUT.
He Will Not Talk About the Senator
Appointment Until Ha I* Ready to
Act—A Discussion on Gen
Governor H. H. Markham'e special
car containing bis family and himself
was dropped at Pasadena from tbe over
' land yesterday morning;
The governor looks well and says he
is enjoying the best of health, he is alao
very glad to get back into California.
He speaks glowingly of California's ex
hibit at the world's fair and says it
makes an exceedingly creditable show
ing in comparison with those of tbe
other states. He thinks it ia doing a
vast amount of good m the advertise
ment-given tbe state, as it attracts at
tention from every side. Everywhere
he had journeyed through the east he
was beset with inquiries concerning
California, and states that from tbe
great amount of interest shown, it is
very evident that many eastern people
will come out here next fall and settle.
When asked in reference to the
United States eenatorship now vacant,
and as to who would be the successful
aspirant, the governbr had nothing to
say at present. "When I am ready to
act," eaid be, "I will be ready to talk
and not before that time."
Speaking of the general financial con
dition of affairs in the east, he was of
the opinion that they were decidedly
shaky, and he expressed great surprise
at the sudden runs which the different
banka experienced in thia city. He
Stated emphatically that the banks of
the Angel city ranked with the veJy
best throughout the nation, and it was
hiß opinion that the panicky condition
of affairs here was nothing more than a
wild, headlong rush made by people
who suddenly lost control of themselves,
and was not brought about by the un
sound condition of any of the institu
tions concerned. The governor will rest
at bis borne in Pasadena for three or
four days and then go north.
Some Reilttent* Arrested by the Health
Los Angeloa bears a well deserved
reputation as a health resort, and it is a
reputation which should be maintained.
Tbe health office, as represented by
Dr. Powers and bis able lieutenants, E.
H. Sieweke and W. Knell, have for some
time been working hard to make Los
Angeleß worthy of the high estimation
in which she is held.
Yesterday Dr. Powers and his trusty
henchmen swooped down upon China
town with warrants for the arrest of five
Chinese, who are the worst offenders in
Only three, however, could be found.
Kee Obing, Hip Lee and Lee Tip were
arrested and booked at the city jail on
charges.of maintaining nuisances. The
arrests wore only the preliminaries to a
thorough claning mt of Chinatown, but
in order that the health office should be
able to do what tbey wish, it iB neces
sary for than to have tha co-operation
of tbe civic authorities. This up to the
present time they declare has not been
One of the men arrested yesterday
had a pump with which he obtained
water for drinking purposes, within
three feet of a poisonous cesspool.
In another case there was no drainage
whatever, and the walls and floors were
rotting from the effects of liquid filth in
which they were standing,
H. C. Lichtenberger and Leuia Lich
tenberger left yesterday tor Chicago.
Third—Ten Day*' Board, Free or All
Charge, at a First-Class Hotel th Chi
Vote ai Early and as Often as Ton Please,
and for Any Person Ton Like, Using
the Coupon Printed Below,
The Features of the OfTeri
The liberality of this offer can be
judged when it is understood tbat it
represents what would cost the winner
The round trip first-class ticket to
Chicago will take the winner to ttiat
city over the popular Santa Fe route,
the three-day line, which is tbe only
road which has its own tracks from
California to Kansas City, St. Louis and
The sleeping cars are of the latest
vestibuled pattern of the Pullman palace
cars, and are run through to the world's
fair city without change.
The fortunate winner of the Herald's
offer will be taken to the great show at
Chicago by a most picturesque and
instructive roaute. The road passes
through eight states and territories and
presents to the traveler a moot enjoyable
variety of scenery. It also possesses tbe
great advantage of landing passengers in
Chicago from 24 to 36 hours quicker
than other routes.
The advantage of this offer can readily
be seen. The person who gets the great
est number of votes in the time indicated
will virtually be presented with a jour
ney to and from the. world's fair and a
10-dayu' stay there at no expense.
It is a prize that , any one might well
be glad to get. It is especially advan
tageous to school teachers or school
children, for it will enable them to make
the trip during vacation.
HE 19 SUPPOSED TO BE AN OPIUM
It IS Claimed That He Hae Brought
Large Qaantltlei of tl 3 Drag Into
the City—He affltui His
An important capture was made in
this city yesterday by United States
Marshal Gard and A. W. Marsh, of the
police detective force.
Robert Garthorn, who ia wanted in
Portland upon a charge of smuggling
opium, was located by the officers and
wae put under arrest.
He waß taken before United ,Btateß
Commissioner Van Dyke and bail waa
fixed. He tried hard to procure it, but
did not succeed, and will be taken back
to Portland to answer the charge against
The government authorities have been
working on the case for some time. It
wae known that opium in considerable
quantities was being received in the city
in violation of law, but it was very diffi
cult to trace the persons who were ope
H waß known that tho operations
were on a larger scale than had: been
known in this part of the state, and the
officers were watching every olue to
finally unearth tbe whole gang,
When tbe word came from Portland
to arrest Garthorn It was not known
just what connection he might have
with the operations, but it is believed ■
tbat the clue has been struck which
may lead to further developments.
Garthorn was found in a saloon and
put on a bold front, Saying he had been
expecting arrest and waa ready to go
back and face the charge, when he could
easily prove hia innocence.
It ia said tbat telegrams were found
upon his person which are implicating
in their nature. The man is very de
fiant and claims that Los Angeles ie hia
The charge under which be was ar
raigned was that he smuggled 1700 half
pound cans f>f opium into this city. It
is claimed that he brought it overland
from the Puget sound country.
The first Sunday evening concert at
Westlake park, by the Douglass band,
will be given Sunday, Jury Oth, begin
ning at ft p. sn.
Is unquestionably the most perfect made in every way.
It holds its supremacy in the Army, Navy and all ihe great
hotels, leading clubs and the homes.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. .
Free from any taint of adulteration.
FOUR BULLETS IN HIS BODY.
Bat D. F. Richards Looked Very
Well Just the Same.
Mrs. Richards Gets Very Excited at
the Prosecution's Claims.
Antonio Agnllas on Trial—A Lively Epi
sode — The Husband Tells the
hiciry of the Shooting and
What Lead Up to It.
D. F. Richards looked very well yes
terday afternoon in Judge Smith's court
for a man who four weeks' ago had four
pieces of lead pumped into him from a
38 caliber revolver in the hands of An
Aguilar, a broad-shouldered young
man aged 28 years, with a head that
runs up to quite a sharp point, sat by
his counsel, Mr. Parrel, and showed the
liveliest interest in the presentation of
testimony that may send him to the
penitentiary on a charge of assault to
The empanelling of a jury occupied
some little time, the jurors sworn being:
C. M. Bell, George Gephardt, Ed Gird,
F. A. Hollenbeck, John Kennedy, Jar*.
L. Lamptrons, James 0. Mclnerny, W.
B. Morgan, A. Merriam, J. B. Owen,
Ernest G. Peck and Daniel Penman.
Quite an exciting episode occurred
shortly after the trial began, which re
sulted in Mrs. Richards being led out of
tbe court room in a high state of excite
Counsel for tbe proseoutiun, in an
opening statement, gave a resume of the
facts wbich tbe testimony would dis
close. Amongst other things he Baid he
expected to show that, during the prog
ress of the trouble between Mr. Rich
ards and Aguilar,, Mrs. Richards told
the latter to get a pistol and kill her
When tbe attorney had reached this
point he was interrupted by Mrs. Rich
ards, who was sitting in the court room.
She is a stout woman, and rising to ber
feet she 'flourished her arms and ex
"You're a liarl It's a lie! It's a
The proceedings came to a full stop,
and there was considerable confusion.
Judge Smith pounded on tbe bench and
directed the bailiff to remove tbe woman
from the room.
She was very reluctant to go, and
looked as if she would like to get at the
attorney. She went out very tractably,
however, when the deputy sheriff
reached her, and was taken to the wit
As soon as everybody had quieted
down Mr. Richards was called to the
stand. He is an inoffensive-looking
little man, 57 years old, and displayed a
tendency to incorporate all sortß of im
material details in his testimony, which
his counsel corrected from time to time
by instructing him to come to tho point.
He said that the defendant had been
the cause of much mental and bodily
anguißh to him, and testified that before
Aguilar shot him tbere were three occa
sions on which the latter threatened his
fife. The occurrences all took place at
the residence of his wife, near the cor
ner ot Kurtz and Work-man streets. It
was difficult to gather just what the' na
ture of the trouble between tfre two was,
except that Richards said he ordered
Aguilar from the premises and Aguilar
said he had just as much right there sb
he bad. He defied Richards to put
him out. The laitter swore out a com
plaint against Aguilar for disturbing his
peace and had him arrested. After he
was released he went right back to the
bouse and the witness excitedly de
scribed how Aguilar stood against the
barn door and dared bim to put him
out. Richards eaid be did not feel like
accepting his invitation and went away.
Later he came back to tbe house and
sat on the front steps; He asked his
wife for p. glass of water, she being in
side. She passed him out a cup and
said jeeringly that there was no poison
in it. Then he went in the house, and
his wife locked the door and put the key
in ber pocket, telling him if he went
out he would haye to go through some
"Then," said Richards with hurried
utterance, "my wife called to Agufior
and told him to get his revolver'and kill
me; that they had me now. I looked
about to see where I could get out, as I
realized I was taking desperate chances.
I went through a side door, and aB I
went I saw Aguilar in another room at
• sort of a table, eating, and he had a
revolver on the table by him. I got out
of there as quick as I could."
... Richards seemed inclined to go into
the relationship between his wife and
Aguilar, but was pounced upon by
counsel for the defense before he could
apeak, and admonished to stick to the
threats mode against him. He specified
several times that the defendant had
threatened to kill him, and then gave
the circumstances of the shooting.
He was going along Second street
west, below Loe Angeles, the evening of
June 7th, he eaid, when Aguilar met
bim and began to shoot. He was un
armed and could not have shot him if
he wanted to do so. He had a clock in
his arms. He waß hit by four bullets.
One plowed across the top of his head,
one struck him on tbe outside of the
right arm nejpr the shoulder, a third
passed through the right arm below
the elbow, and the foprth entered his
body on the right side, glanced down
ward and inward.
The witness stuck to his assertions on
cross-examination that tie bad not
threatened the defendant, but that the
latter had been the aggressor, and he
had been afraid for a long time that
Aguilar would kill him.
Police Sergeant Morton was the next
witness, and described how he had
heard two shots on the evening of the
disturbance and saw tne defendant fire
twice more at tho complaining witness.
He had arrested the defendant and
taken the smoking pistol from his hand
after the shooting, while Richards was
lying on tho ground.
After quite an extended cross-exami
nation and some further testimony as to
the wounds of the complaining witness,
the trial was adjourned until this morn
ing, when the prosecution will resume
the taking of testimony.
A CHAPTER OF ERRORS.
A Little Kplsode Which Occnred al a
Alfred Isaacs and Joe Rogers, the lat
ter an usher in the Park theater, ap
peared bafore Justice Seaman yesterday,
to answer to the charge of disturbing
It appeared from the evidence that
some people were creating a disturbance
in phe theater on Thursday night.
Rogers got up and said: "Hush!"
Isaacs happened to have a friend among
the performers and mistook the •'hush"
for n his«.
Going up to Rogons he inquired of that
individual whether or not ha had any
Bense, and added that, should he be
lacking in tbat commodity, he had only
to Btep outside and he (Isaacs) would
put some into him. The invitation was
accepted. The pair went outside, and
Isaacs had Rogers calling "'.Nuff!" in
about 10 seconds.
It was a chapter of errors which cost
both gentlemen $5 in Juetice Seaman's
Routine Business Transacted Yesterday
by the Board.
The board of supervisors sat most of
the day yesterday aa a county board of
equalization, but managed to devote
some attention to regular business.
The auditor was allowed an additional
deputy, M. G. Willard, at $90 per
Fuhrberg & Markshauser presented a
petition to have $15 license money re
funded to them, on the ground that they
bad not carried on any business under
the license lor June. The board denied
the petition, holding that they had no
authority to refund money paid on
The bid of .Margaret James and Hen
rietta A. Miller for comparing the in
dexing of the assessment roll, $173, was
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve iv the world for cuts, brnlse s,
sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter,
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat
lsisctisn or moDey refunded. Price 25cents
£cr box. For sale by C. F. Helnzeman, 222 N.
"A dollar's worth lor a dollar" Is the motto oi
Hood's SarsaparUla. This medicine is a highly
concentrated extract ol SareaparWa and other
Well-known vegeta'r.lo ;renodles, and Is pro
aoeaced by experts the strongest and best prep
aration of the kind yet produced. It owes ita
peculiar strength and medicinal merit to ihe
fact that it if prepared by a Combination, Pro
portion, and Process
Pecnllar to Itself;
dllcOTerod by the proprietors of Hood'i Barsa
parUla, and known to no other medicine. Its
prompt action on the blood removes all import*
lies, and cures scrofnla, salt rheum, sores, bolls,
pimples, all humors, end all diaeasea or affeo-
Hons arising from Impure blood or low ita to of
"I have token Hood's Banapartna and find It
to be the best blood purifier I have ever used."
Has. H. FIBLD, Auburn, CaL
Tho Boat Medicine.
" I have used six bottles of Hood's garsaparllla
for indigestion. It has helped me a xreat deal.
I think It is tho best medlclno for indigestion and
dyspepsia." Mas. N, A. Laudsboalb, 193 North
Kith Street, San Joes, CaL
N. B. Be sure to get only
Bold by druggists. $1; six foe $5, Prepared onlj
by C. L HOOD d. 00., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
11 Price | " Worth a Guinea a.Box!^M2scT!>
i • Dislodge Bile, ij
i:Stir up the Liver.
ijOure Sick-Headache, i
il Female Ailments, |
| [Remove Disease and
i;Promotv G-eid Health. I
1 J Covered with w Ti i * & Solublo Coating, x
Pamott: ! '.vorld over. S
! Ask for B« - '■ nn others. 5
'Of all drur; i ' 3SK cents i box. g
'! New Vi . *tf >t. \f't < nil St. $
li! 7 lyr
Day or N
f let by th
Brings comfort and improvement and
, tends to personal enjoyment when
' rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and e.ijoy life more, with
i less expenditure, by moro promptly
i adapting tha world's best product* to
tho needs of physical being, will attest
i the value to uealth. of tho pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in tha
remedy. Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
, auttothe taste, tho refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
| ative; effectually cleansing the system
• dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation,
j It has given satisfaction tomillion3 and
; met with tho approval of the medical
j profession because it acts on the Kid
i neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
! ening them and it is perfectly free from
! every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs i 3 for sale by all drug
: gists in 50c and 81 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
Next door to L. A. Theater.
TONIGHT I TONIGHT !
ONLY ONE NIGHT !
Grand Testimonial Concert and Ice Cream
Social for the
Choir Fuud Plaza Church
Vocal end instrumental music. Old Spanish
Dances in antique costumes.
Tickets on sale at Bartletl's mulic store," 103
N. Springs,!. 25c. and 50c. 7-2 5c
I) it UK TIIK.ATKK.
FRED A. COOPEK, Manager.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT, JULY sth,
First Appearance of the
NEW YORK COMEDIANS,
Five nights only,' including Sunday night and
a matinee on Saturday,
Prices: 10, 20 and 30 cents. Box Seats, 90
115H South Spring Street.
C. E. PENNELL and j. b. DUKE
Desire to announce to th-s publlo
that they have opened the
Old Turf Exchange,
AT 115:, S. SPfiING ST.
The great racing events at Morris Park
will be noted. All admlrers'or horse flesh and
the public In generil aro respectfully Invited
toattenn. Good odns will be given ou all the
events, and a lull description given on every
race. 5-30 5m
NEW VIKNNA BUFFET.
Court St., bet. Main and Spring sts.
V. KKKKOrt', PROPRIETOR,
Free Reli'ied Entertainment.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, and.
Saturday Matinee from I to 4 p. m.
First appearance In Los Angeles of tho young
and talented song and dance artiste.
MISS NELLIE HOWARD,
And special engagementof
MISS LIZZIE HASTINGS,
Buuesque aha Cjmedy Artiste, and
MISS EMELINE TENSFELDT,
Swedish, English and German Vocalist.
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MldS MARGUERITE BERTH, lilrectress,
JUSST- Admiselon free.
Fine conmerrial lunch dally. Meals a la
carte at all hours. 3-31 ly
Corner First and Spring streets.
(Family and ladies' entrance on Firsts!,)
THE LAST WEEK OF THE
VENETIAN LADIES' TROUBfIDOp
Will tender a concert dayfrom 12 to 1:30
p.m. (during lunoii hour;) also
j A GRAND OONCFUT EVERY" EVKNIMG ;
From 7:30 p. m, to 12 m.
Only a few weeks mote of tuese celebrates
The best commercial lunch In the city from
11 a.m. till H p.m.,and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A la ci-te from 0 p.m. to 12 m. 5-18 tf
/Qv I llftTQ j UFt rewired tho
Hm. SsVtitit: -lOiisering