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THE NEVADA SOUTHERN RAILWAY
The Committee on Promotion
Formulate an Address.
It Will be Distributed at Once
Among; the Business Men.
An Important meeting Held Last Kveo
lug-An Address to the Fubllo
Whioh waa Adopted—Coal
antl Iron Deposits.
A fuelling of tne committee ap
pointed on Saturday evening to take
net ion toward helping to foi warn the
const ruction cf the Navada Southern
railroad was held at Hazard A Towns
end's offices last night. Mr. W. H.
Workman presided end Mi. W. C. Pat
terton acted as secretary. All of the
com mUtee waa present with the excep
tion oi Mr. Jevne. Mr. Blake, the
president of the now route, wae also in
attendance, bb was Mr. D. G. Schofield,
vice-president, who had just returned
from a 400 mile tour through the re
gions to be opened by the proposed new
Tha report sets forth briefly the ad
vantages to accrue from the construc
tion of the railway, and iB addressed to
the citizens of this city. It was read
mid adopted unanimously, and is uh
lo tbe citizens of Los Angeles: The
committee appointed to cuufer with
Mr, Isaac K. Blake, president of the
Nevada Southern Railway company iv
regard to bis proposition hereinafter set
rutth, beg leave to report: That we
have examined into the proposition
made by Mr. Blake in all of its details
end earnestly recommend the acceptance
of the same, and request the citizens of
Los Angeles to co-operate with uh and
thereby secure the early completion ot
a railroad to tbe extensive coal, iron ana
copper fields of Southern Utah and the
lend deposits of Southern Nevada, which
will pass through the rich mineral coun
try that lies between the Nevada South
ern ter minus and Cedar City. This will
bring the railroad within 50 miles from
Milford, the present terminus of the
Union Pacific, and within 75 miles of
Marysvale, the terminus of the Rio
Grain Ie Western.
The completion of this road to Cedar
City will result in the early connection I
with these termini and thereby secure
to ue direct railway communication
with Salt Lake, Idaho, Wyoming, Mon
tana and Canada, giving us a direct ;
northern railway route extending 1600
miles north, with numerous branches
reaching out irom this main artery in
either direction, affording us a shorter
route to Salt Lake than lias San Fran
cisco. Thia will for the first time bring
us into direct railway communication
w'tb the great mineral wealth produc
ing section oi the American continent.
To show that we do not exaggerate we
quote you the following, taken from the
Mining Industry and Tradesman of
Denver, Colo., the leading mining
paper of tbe west, of date Oct. 111, 1893:
"We risk nothing in saying that this
road will open tbe richest undeveloped
mining region in the United States.
There are mines scattered along its line
which have produced millions. . . .
There are great coal lieldß of good coking
coal along the line of the route, moun
tains of the purest iron orOB, mountains
of rock salt, much of which is as pure as
the deafest ice. borax, carbonate and
nitrate of soda, and tbe largest lead ore
deposits in tbe United States, not ex
cepting thoee of Conr d'Alene, or thoee
Which were exhausted at Lsadviiie.
Southern California is the natural out
let for this region, on account of the fact
that there is a descending grade for
almost tbe entire distance in favor of
Southern California, while great moun
tain ranges intervene between Utah and
all other seaports on the Pacific coast.
We believe that we can hardly over
estimate the importance of thia connec
tion, in bringing to oar doora the great
volume of buaineaa that muet aa a reeult
seek an outlet at tide water at Loa An
gelea, the neareet and moat available
point. Thia will at once open up a new
market for the great fruit and farming
indnstrymf our eection that heretofore
we have been unable to reach.
Aa an i.lustration St. George, a city in
Southern Utah, wbich baa in aucceaaful
operation aud haa had for many yeara,
a cotton mill, a woolen mill, a copper
■ melting worka, and haa a bniidiug
which coat $1,000,000, and ie the center
of a large outlying trade, can now only
be reached from thia city by passing
over 1007 milea of existing linea, while
by the Nevada Southern railway the dis
tance from Los Angelea to St. George
will be but 487 miles.
If we permit thia propoaition to pase,
with all the dangers attending delays, it
may result in the failure, aB many of the
projects Heretofore started to construct a
road north into Utah have done, and
the final completion thereof postponed.
There can be but one result from the
completion of this road, aud that is to
build up at this point a great manufac
turing and distributing center, bringing
to our midst the vast resources that lie
undeveloped in this great and only par
tially explored country, tbua increasing
onr wealth, business and population.
Limiting the benefits that will accrue
to ns from one item alone, we would cite
tha saving on the cost of the present
consumption of coal. The consumption
of fuel in this city and vicinity conserv
i atively estimated is equivalent, to 40,000
tons per month. The introduction of
Utah coal would effect a saving of at
least $3 per ton, which is equivalent to a
■aving of $10,000 per month or about
♦1,500,000 per annnm on tbe amount of
coal now consumed (tbis compilation
includes the consumption of petroleum
together with coal), Baying nothing of
the great increase that will take place
in the future. Carefully considering all
the facts _ herein etated we cannot too
atrongly impress our citizens with the
importance of (the early completion of
this road and the necessity of prompt
action. Respectfully submitted.
W. H. Workman,
Henry T. Hazard,
J. B. Lankershim,
J. M. Witmer,
W. W. Stimson,
W. C. Patterson,
After tbe adoption of the report Mr.
O. Mulholland read a very interesting
paper npon the coal, iron and other de
posits of Southern Utah. In 1891 he
had visited Southern Utah for the pur
pose of investigating the coal fields.
They are in tbe Wahsatch mountains,
Iron county. He opened up several
veins six and nine feet thick, respect
▲ careful examination of the moun
tain range in that locality revealed the
fact that all of the region was underlaid
with coal. It is similar to tbat used in
the iron workß near Glasgow, Scotland.
The territory examined contains about
300 square miles.
Kxtensive iron deposits were found in
a valley about 15 miles west of the
Wahsalch mountains. Tbe greatest
mass of iron oro now known to exist
crops out in ridges or buttes, some ris
ing 250 fett above tbe level of the
plain at their base. Samples of the ore
have been carefully analyzed RDd found
to contain 70 to 84 percent of iron. The
ore is of the magnetic aud hematite
Besides these deposits there are other
mining interests of importance along
the lino of tbe Nevada Southern route
which were vißited by Mr. Mnlholland.
Samples of the iron antl coal were
shown nnd can now be examined at the
office of Hazard it Townsend.
Mr. Schoiield was introduced and
(poke briefly concerning the wonderful
resouices of the country. His tour had
been one of investigation. Ue hod
visited tho principal mineral localities
uf Southern Nevada aud had had the
previous glowing reports moat positively
confirmed. He went to tbe l'abrunip,
MoFquite, Las Vagas, Resting Springs
and Amogoea valley, tha Keyßtonc, Yel
low Pine and Shadow Mountain mining
districts." Many mines had been opened
but could not be successfully developed
owing to there being no railtoad near.
Mr. Schofield was accompanied by Prof.
W. D. Austin, a prominent expert of
Denver, Col. Prof. Auetin has erected
smelting works in South America,
.lapan, Russia and Transylvania region
in Kurope' but said ho had never teen
any country that presented the mineral
possibilities that the section visited on
the trip with Mr. Schofield did.
After a general diecusßion the commit
tee took stops to proceed with the work
of interesting the people of the city in
A limited number of pamphlets have
been issued, containing the report, Mr.
Mulholland's address, Mr. Blake's pro
position and other features of tho enter
prise. Tliey will bo distributed to the
Tbe committee has met with much
encouragement thus far, and the indica
tions point to a early construction of tho
Nevada Southern railway.
THE HISTORICAL SOCIETY.
A Number of Instructive Papera Head
A large and intelligent audience
assembled in the Caledonia hall last
evening to listen to papers and ad
dressex before the Historical society.
President G. W. Jones read a paper
setting forth the objects and aims of the
society and some of its needs. The
6ecrotary read a letter from Col. J. J.
Warner, which gave some historical
data of the period between 1830 and
Mr. Levering told the story of his ef
forts to get some of the leading citizens
interested in the formation of an his
J. M. Guinn, the secretary, read a
paper entitled, "Past, Present and
Future of the Historical society." The
paper was well received, and, on mo
tion, was ordered published in one of
tbe daily papers.
Mr. H. D. Barrows read an exceed
ingly valuable and interesting paper on
"the Men and 10 vents of tho Fifties and
Early Sixtieß." It recalled the names
of many of the men active in business
and allairs of tbe city 40 years ago.
Gen. John Mansfield read a paper
■giving come very interesting - reminis
cences of his first impressions of Los
Angelee city, its people and its build
ings. He described tbe financial panic
of 1875, the dry year of 1877 and the
completion of, the Southern Pacific
rajilroad tg Kau'FraAcisio. '
Mrp. Jcauue.C. Carr'pf Pasadena told
:of a visit to Pasadena in* 1899, when it
was a sheep pasture and how their little
party ga j lost on ita roadless expanse.
She sketched the peginniugof Pasadena
—firßt known as t\Se Indiana colony, 20
years ago—and briefly outlined its
Judge Edwin Baxter read a paper,
called Leaflets From the History, of the
\Bo's. It was rich in recollections of the
early '80's, Hiß experiences in picking
a prickly pear or tuna cactus, was
amusing to his audience if not to him
self, nnd his description cf some oi the
court customs was entertaining. This
paper was appreciated by the audience.
Mr. Polly of Pasadena gave a short
talk on the history of San Pedro in 1830
to '32, by Col. J. J. Warner, and prom
ised at some future meeting to give a
paper on the subject. All the papers
were of a superior order and were well
received by tbe audience.
CASES i-M COURT.
What Transpired ia Various Tribunals
An informationi was riled yesterday
by the District Attorney against Richard
Price, and November 4tb was set for
bim to plead.
An information was hied yesterday
against Matthew Samuels and Mrs. Lee
Samuels, charging them with having
committed burglary in a house occupied
by a Mr. Benstead, October 16th.
Matthew Samuels pleaded guilty, and
November 4th was set for his sentence.
The time for Lee Samuels to plead was
continued to November Oth.
John Sullivan pleaded guilty to petit
larceny yesterday in Judge' Smith's
court and was sentenced to one day in
Tbe time for the trial of A. Failing
was set by Judge Smith yesterday for
In the insolvency case of F. M. Smith,
Judge Clark yesterday granted the
petition to sell all the property of the
In the case of Bothwell et al. vs. Mul
key et al., Judge Clark yesterday
granted a decree ior plaintiff.
A charge of petit larceny against a
Chinaman named John Wo, was dis
missed by Justice Bartholomew yester
day on acconnt of the failure of the
prosecuting witness to materialize.
Wong Bin, Wong Foy, Wong Rung,
Charley Sing, Bing, Ah Him and Mon
Ah Case were examined before United
States Commissioner VanDyke yesterday
upon the charge of being illegally in
the United States.
NKW SUPERIOR COURT CalskS.
Preliminary papers were tiled yester
day in the following new superior court
Precentacion Chavez vs. A. McComaß:
Suit for $(375 damages and restitution of
John Alexander vb. J. K. Burke et al.:
Suit for $51 on mechanic's lien.
Florence Malivigan vs. Margaret R.
Cottrell. Foreclosure euit for $175.
Divorce proceedings have been com
menced by Josephine Fowse vs. Jackson
Fowse, Sadie Green vs. John L. Green,
W. H. English vs. Anna M. English.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 3. 1893.
HELL LET LOOSE IN FRESNO.
The Title of Fighting Parson
Collins' Recent Sermon.
He Stirs np a Lot of Controversy
Hing-pitu; on the Heaih Case.
A Seuaatlonal Matter Again Cornea np
In Fresno, the City or Benantlons,
in Which a Former I.on
Many Los Angeles people will re
member Rev. J. H. Collins, tbe "fight
ing parson," as the railroad men and
police colled him, wbo was always get
ting into the newspapers through bis
zeal in undertaking what be considered
to be his duty. The gentleman has
lately been preaching in Fresno, and in
that hotbed of controversy and feuds
has, as will be eeen, got himself into
the aftermath of tbe celebrated Heath
case. The following is a synopsis of an
article published in the Fresno Kxpositor
of the Ist met.:
For several weeks there have been
heard in Fresno mysterious forebodings
of sensational developments which were
soon to bo brought to light; and it has
been known that parties in this city
have for several days been pushing the
matter before tbe grand jury, bnt no
indictment bas been found. One of the
foremost persons in ogitating the mat
ter has been Key. J. H. Collins, and he
has been assisted by L. P. Van Doren of
The charge ia that Leo Blaseingarae,
throe yeara ago, seduced Maud K. Bear
den, wbo was then under the age of con
sent established by law. About a week
ago Key. Mr. Collins made, in Bubstance,
the following statement to, a reporter of
"Maud Bearden wished to join the
Congregational church, and we were
about to receive her into membership
when sbe one day told me that she was
unfit to be a church member, but would
not at tbat time give me any reasons.
However, I insisted on knowing, and,
after close questioning, I drew from her
the etory that ehe bad sinned ana had
been led to it by Blassingauie. The
Btory was a surprise to me, and I went
to the family with it.
"I told it to Miss Bearden'a brother
and urged him to avenge bis Bister's
wrong. He snubbed me, and eaid tbat
Blassingame bad done no more than
any other man would have done.
"I then went to Miss Bearden'e
father," continued Rev. Collins, "and
told him of tbe matter. He said tbat
Blasaingame had money and could not
be punished. I urged bim to kill Blas
eingnme, and I offered to assist him to
the extent of furnishing him my revol
ver, loading it for him, driving with bim
in my buggy to where Blassingame was,
and he waß to shoot Blassingame. Mr.
Bearden refused 10 do this.
"I then secured an affidavit from
Maud, giving tho details of the state
ment wbich ehe bad made to me. I
also obtained an affidavit made by ber
married sister, Mre. Noyes, substanti
ating Maud's statement, and armed
with these I went before the grand jury
and laid tbe matter before that body.
But they have found no indictment, and
I don't believe they will. I saw Lee
Blassingame talking to two members of
the grand gory.
"The girl's father has refused to pros
ecute the case, and if tbe grand jury
does not bring in a bill of indictment
I am going before the superior court
and bring an action to bave tbe
minor children taken away from Mr.
and Mrs. Bearden, on tbe ground
that tbey are not fit persons to raise
what the district attorney says.
A reporter called on Judge Firman
Church, district attorney, and asked
him what he had to say about the mat
"Well, in the first place," said Judge
Churcb, "Mr. Van Doren camo here
while the Heath caee was going on, and
was much about my office, and talked
much with Miss Lou Bearden, my ste
nographer, slater of Maud Bearden. One
day I heard him and Miss Bearden in
such loud conversation tbat I afterward
asked her what the trouble wae. She
replied that it was some trouble with
Lee Blassingame, but told me no more.
"Finally the charge was made against
Blasßingame. As public prosecutor I
investigated it, and tbe result oi tbia
inveatigation, carefully and fully made,
| taking into account every particle of
evidence I can get, ia that Blaeaingame
is not guilty of tbe charge. I am as
willing to prosecute Blassingame as any
body elae, and will do so whenever thero
is anything to prosecute on. But there
is nothing at all now, except the unsup
ported statement of Maud Bearden, and
she talks first on one side of the subject,
then ou another, and I consider her
utterly unreliable. She seems to be
deranged on thnt Babject, and will tell
the Btory without a olush before any
number of persons, and will tell other
things and deny them.
HER MISTER'S DENIAL.
"Her sister, Mrs. Noyes, signed a pa
per which accuses Lee Blassingame of
the crime. But now Mrs, Noyes Bays
that she was induced to sign that paper
by Van Doren. and that he misrepre
sented to her what be wanted it for. He
eaid he wanted to confront Lee Blassin
game with it, and thoughtlessly Mrs.
Noyea signed it. She now says tnat ahe
knows absolutely nothing of any wrong
doing on the part of Blassingame, ex
cept what her sister Maud has told ber.
Tbat leaves tbe charge to be proved by
tbe testimony of Maud alone, and she
tells all sorts of stories about it.
■•• • • .
HE WAS SHOCKED.
"I was shocked." continued Judge
Church, "when Rev. Collins came to me
and told me he had advised a murder.
A man in the beat of passion and under
excitement may kill another and there
be some shadow of excuse for him. But
it is different when one calmly and de
liberately advisee another to commit
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
murder. There is no excuse for it. It
ie all too more surprising that a minister
of the gospel should doencha thing, and 1
I do not know what to think of it.
"Rev. Collins' conduct seems strange
to me. I have often koown preachers I
tony to save families, but be is trying |
to broak this family up. lie is follow- ,
ing them, advising murder, and then
threatening to take the children from
the parentß. '
"I Bee no reason why Van Doren and i
tbis preacher should push themselves to i
the tront in this eaeo so persistently.
Who is Van Doren? Who is Collins? I (
don't know, but I believe that the first i
is a scamp and tho second is a bigger
ecamp. jtly ideas of the duties of a 1
preacher are different from the ideas
which Rev. Collins seems to have. Tbe !
founder of the Christies religion, 1800 i
years ago, tried to beat ami comfort, i
tried to do good and to cheer, but Rev.
Collins advises murder, etirs up strife,
tries to break up families, nnd causes
sorrow and grief instead of giving com
fort and hope.
a kister's statement.
Tbe came paper contaios an inter
view with a sister of the girl in ques
tion, from which the following extracts
"The charges being so extremely hor
rible, tbey did not seek the advice of
friends, as they should have done, nnd
let matters go on, hoping no scandal
would result, and here is where a new
actor appears on the scene in the person
of Rev. J. H. Collius.
"He called at the house ostensibly, as
he puts it, for the purpose of making a
pastoral visit, and told mamma thnt Mr.
Van Doren had made him acquainted
with the .'acta and that he deeply sym
pathized with the family and also with
Maud, and solicited permission from
mother to let Maud join the church.
Mother objected, saying that if scandal
should arise over the affair that Maud
would be dismissed from the church
and a new etigma attached to her. He
said no, that be had called a meeting of
his vestrymen and they had agreed not
to take any step againet Maud in the
matter, but let her remain a member of
the church, even though an exposure
might be brought about. He said,
'there is another reason why I would
like for her to become a member of my
church. She is young, and can be
saved if taken away from the influence
of thie Van Doren; co if you will let her
come to ccc me and give me control
over her I will weave a net around her
tbat will break up the engagement be
tween her and Van Doren'.
"So. upon thie presentation, mamma
permitted Maud to go the next morning
and visit Rev. Collins in his study. In
stead of Collins telling Maud that he
sympathized with ber, and praying with
her, and asking her to be a good girl in
the future, he compelled her to tell all
of the details, even to the most ininuto
particulars of the matter which had hap
pened between her and Mr. Blassin
game, and when he iiad thoroughly ex
hausted her knowledge upon thnt sub
ject permitted her to return home.
Maud told mamma all that had taken
place, and mamma thought it very
etrange conduct for a minister of tbe
gospel, and when upon the next day
Rev. Collins came to the house, where
mamma was sick, and sitting down, told
her all of the disgusting details which
he had obtained from Maud, she con
cluded that it was better for Maud to
keep away from Collins and his kind of
people, so she refused to let her go again
to the churcb. Then began tbe perse
cutions instigated by Mr. Collins, Van
Doren and a certain lawyer here in
town, that have nearly succeeded in
driving us all insane.
"Mr. Collins demanded of father that
he go and kill Blassingame; he told
him that he bad a pistol and would take
him in a buggy to Blassingame'e house,
and he would call Blassingame out and
let father kill bim. He also said that
he knew where he could get f 100 to use
in carrying out the plans if father
wanted it. He demanded of us thnt we
make our sorrow public by forcing an
indictment of Blassingame by the grand
jury, and threatened that if we did not
do so he would begin an action to take
the children away from papa and mama
as unfit persons to control them, and by
every means in his power be harrnesed,
annoyed and tried to force us into pub
"On Saturday last Mr. Collins sent a
note to papa to meet him in Judge
Graham's office on Monday, to come to
an understanding and see whether papa
would be willing to swear to a complaint
against Blaßsinzame before tbe justice,
as it appeared that Mr. Collins had some
doubt oi his ability to get the grand
jury to indict.
"Sunday evening Judge Graham called
at our house, ans> after discussing the
matter papa agreed to meet Collins, only
stipulating that Van Doren must not be
present, as he felt that if lie met bim
be would do bim come injury. This was
•Two hours after came the sermon of
Collins entitled, 'Hell Let Loose ip
"On Monday I met Colline in Gra
ham's office, and Graham said, 'Ia your
father coming down?' I answered : "No;
after that sermon of last night papa can
not meet Collins without trouble, and as
you said you didn't want trouble to occur
in your office, papa would not come.'
Then Collins spoke up and aaid, 'That's
all right; that'a all i want to know,
whether he will meet me or net; and
now the case of Blaseingame'e ie en
tirely open; and as to your father, Miss
Bearden, I will have him bound over to
keep the peace beiore enudown."
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day in the county clerk's office to the
Hugh M. Carpenter, aged 29, a native
of Illinois and resident of Banning, and
Lizzie Hampßon, aged 20, a native ol
Pennsylvania aud resident of Lob An
Sam J. Chase, aged 44, a native of
Ohio, and Emma B. Coleman, aged 31, a
native of lowa, both residents of Loa
tiregorio Arißtegin, aged 30, and
Micaela Gilbert, aged 22, both natives of
Spain and residents of Loe Angelea.
Charming Westover, aged 42, a native
of Canada, and T. Alice Aldricb, aged
32, a native of California, both reaidenta
of Loa Angeles.
Wiggins Writes of the Closing of the
Mr. Frank Wiggins, superintendent of
the exhibit at the world's fair, baa writ
ten to the chamber of commerce tbat
very little more can be realized from tbe
Bale of any part of the display at Chi
cago. The various walnut towers, pal
ace of plen'y, show caees, revolving
albtune, jars etc., will bring only $100.
With ibe closing of the fair millions of
onllars of exhibits a'e thrown upon the
market, fl lodinif it so that in order to
dispose of anything the purchaser haß
to be paid lo lake them away.
Theexpoeiliou people charge 50 cents to
$1 for telling a package out of the
grounds, ao the only way to get any
email package out is (o smuggle them.
Formerly thero wa3 much inquiry for
trees and plants, but thia has ceased
and the attendants are given time now
in which to attend to their duties. Tho
work of tearing down and hauling away
In speaking of the midwinter fair Mr.
Wiggins states that Southern California
will have to get a hump on herself to
make a creditable display. He thinks
that none but citrus fruits can be ob
tained for display unless tbe people at
this end bave thought to put the de
ciduous fruit 9in jarß to preserve them
for the San Francisco show. Those now
iv Chicago will be useless, as they will
be ruined by being taken across the
country again. He adds that the state
will pay freight on a good portion of the
exhibit, so that what is desirable to re
turn can be done with the Blight cost of
loading and unloading at either end.
Mr. Wiggina stated in another letter
that he waß run to death. Kvery old
busy-body who had a bay-window flower
garden wanted to get a plant of come
kind irom the exhibit, and would talk
to no one but him.
Every grocer who had a 7x!) window
wanted jarß of some sort to display, and
when told that this state did not care
to pay him for this work seemed to feel
greatly aggrieved and said he had al
ways thought that Californianß were
great for advertising.
Ab to the charitable organizations,
they seem to expect to be kept for the
next year with the contributions from
tbe California exhibit.
It waa hadee getting into tbe build
ing, but Mr. Wiggins says it will be a
picnic to netting out.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly usecf. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of tho pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its ekeellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneticial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It lias given satisfaction to millions and
met with tlie approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 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,
i and being well informed, you will not
accept, any substitute if offered.
Tl?e beiebratea r reocß mn %
w tocS r9 d "APHRODITSHE" SI
to cure any Jonn (L Jr
of nervous dißcasa j?
or any disorder oi
tbo generative or-
gang of eitbersex,
BEFORE urqo: Stimulants, AFTEf 7
Tobacco or Opium, or through youtnful inuisff'
don, overindulgence, <4c.,nuch as Loss of Brair
Power, Wakefulness, Bearingdown I'aiusinthd
back. Seminal Weakness, Hysteria. Nervous fro*
tratlon, Noeturnul Emissions, Loucorrho-a, l)l»
liuess, Wealt Memory, Loss ot power and Im]K>
tenoy. which If neglected often lead to proinnturr
"jld a/o and insanity. I'neo SI.OO n box, 3 boxw
i!or JS.OQ. Sent by mail on rcceitl 0' price'
A WRITTTIN «?JAT?ANTfI';r! Is given if
?\ery;">.uo order received, to refund themonst "
» Permanent cure Is not effected. We havi
.i ■ti and- << testimonials fromoM and yount
:»f botliffawes, who have bex»u p-jrnianentlT cti«rf
*>» '.boui>.jo( Aphroditine. Circularfres. iddrss
f'-.F jounn ASFntc'MP OO
Sold by H. M. SALE & SON, Druggists, 220
S. Spring st., i.in Angeles, Ca!.
- REAL E3TATE AND GENERAL—
DEALER IN NEW & SECOND-HAND
232 W. FIRST ST.
We Have Only a Few
More Folding Beds
Left to Be Disposed of by
Order of Consignee.
MATLOCK & REED,
REAL ESTATE and
426 and 428 8, Spring: St.
We Have Finished Marking Down the Fitz
henry Stock of Fine Shoes
bought By Us at Sheriff s Sale
AT 45c ON THE DOLLAR,
We Will Place on Sale His Stock
of Fine Shoes at Less Than
P. S. —As Mr. Fitzhenry only
kept the FINEST GOODS, you
will get some bargains.
NO, 201 NORTH SPRING STREET, NEXT DOOR TO THE (TTY OP PARIS.
"\TISVV LO-l lUK<VI'KR.,
i-N (Under direction ol A.L. Haywan.:
It 0. WVATT, Manage:.
THREE NIGHTS ONLY!
* NO MATINEE.
NOVEMBER 7, 8 and 9.
the greatest sue- nnTniTn^
CEHSOFTHES-tA.SJN 1,1 111 I i I lIM
aTIHs CALIFORNIA L L/ I 11 \ lIV
iSAtSSt- " fltlHlllilO
BY EDWIN MILTON ROY LIT.
IVlint the Sun Francisco Critics Said.
"Friends can bo recommended as a strong
play, thoroughly well acted."—Chronicle.
'■To those of our theatre goers who enjoy a
bright, chan and wel -acted piny, Friends is
"We have not hod so strong a play so well
cast for montos."—Report.
REGULAR PRICKS —SI, 75c, 50c, 25c. Box
office opens Monday, Nov Oth at 9 a m.
NKW VIENNA BIfF(TUX.
Court St., bet. Mala >v\ 1 -toria; Iti
F. KBRKOW, PROPRIETOR,
Free R?flu3d Eutercaiam3nt.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, an I
Saturday \fnt'nee from I to 1 p. m.
KDgjgemint of the Great nud only
Iu Htr Unrivaled Specialties
RtappearanCi of tho Favorites of Loa Augolei,
MISS LIMA CHEWS,
MISS ANTONIE GREVE
And tho celebrated
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MISS MARGUERITE BERTH, iiirectran.
Fine cotnin 'relit lunch daily. Meals a la
carte !■ i fi 1 i l r»~ 3-24 1 /
Baker Iron. Works
910 jo 066 BCEH.I VIBTA BT,
LOS ANQELES, CAL..
Adlaii.lng the Southern Paciiln groaais, Tsl
eakanvo li*. 7-31
X S.K. Cor. Spring and First sts.
iadle,' £utriiiice ou KL-st dv
From 7:30 lo 12 p.m., under the letdsrship ot
the celebrated vlulin p.ayer,
MISS JULIA DE BELTRAN,
MISS AUGUSTA VENDT,
MISS ANNA PANHAN3,
MISS AUGUSTA panhanb;
MISS LIZZIE TIMMINS,
MISS PAULINA KLAUS,
MISS GERTRUDE KLAUS,
M iB9 NETTIE KLAUS,
Every night and Wednesday and Saturday
The finest Commercial Lunch In the city.
Meals a la carte at all hours. 10-7 tf
JOE POHEIM - -
■ • THE TAILOR
Has just received first shipment of
Woolens, which were bought direct
from the mills ai greatly rcductd
Fine English Diagonal, Pique and
Beaver ; uits Made to Order at a
Great Reduction. Also one of the
Finest Selections of Trouserings
Bjßtof Workmanship and Perfect
Fit Guaranteed or No Sale.
JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR,
JA3 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
J M. Griffith. 1-res't. J. T. Griffith, V.-Pres't
T. K. Nlcho ?, Trea<.
K. L. Chandler, Superintendent.
J. M. Griffith Company,
And Manufacturers of
DOORS. WINUDtfS, IiMNUS ft ST A I KM
Mill Work of Every Description.
•SJI N. Alameda St. Los Angelas. ltttl