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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AND WKIKI T.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
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THURSDAY, NO V KIM It KU 0, 1803. '
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BT TELEGRAPH—Returns from Tuesday's
elections—Press and individual comment
on the Republican landslide A terrible
dynamite outrage in Barcelona, Spain....
A horrible ra'iway disaster in
Burning of the steamer Fraser A protect
orate now said to be Cleveland's recom
mendation for Hawaii Secretary Car
lisle in consultation with New York hank
ers...Flint & Co. enlisting men at New
York ior the Brazilian navy ...Embezzler
Weeks sentenced The state board of agri
culture postpones action on the location of
the southern citrus fair.
fcOOAE, AND MISCELLANEOUS — Fire
commissioners' meeting Suicide of Major
Busack ...J. A.Shull tries vainly to cut his
throat—The weather bureau's report on
the crops Supervisors asked to assist the
midwinter fair....The courts and new suits
...Special meetingof the council today. The
board ol education and those junketing de
mands Justice court cases ...Ex-Indian
Agent Belknap el Tule river charged with a
shortage in his accounts....The Southern
Pacific and Alameda street A conference
between the water committee and Mr.
Fierce... . ilore nnemployed.
' KivsmtTDE—A prohibition discussion by the
Santa Mohica—Water company improve
Pasadena—Tbe L O. Q. T. Installation,
It is to be hoped that our respected
president, after he has fully digested his
"object lesson," will settle down and
make a good, old fashioned Democratic
Chief Magistrate. Airy fairy notions
are not the kind that ought to pervaae
the atmosphere of the White House.
Thk fleet purchased in New York by
the agents of Peixoto will sail for Brazil
as merchantmen. Their cargoes will 1
embrace quite a line of peaceful im
plements, Bucb as torpedoes, long range ,
guns, arms of all kinds and tons of am
munition. This is observing neutrality
between belligerents with a vengeance.
Fob the third time John McNulty was
sentenced on Tuesday, by Judge Mur
phy, in Ban Francisco, to be hanged.
McNulty murdered a man named Col
lins five years ago. His case wbb ap
pealed, and the verdict confirmed. He
Was again sentenced, but before the
time appointed for his execution the
legislature had paßßed a law requiring
condemned felonß to be executed at San
Quentin. Another appeal was taken on
the ground that he could not be legally
executed either in San Francisco or in
Ban Quentin. Then there was some eort
of a bill taken before the United States
supreme court in bis case. But the up
shot of tbe whole affair wbb that his
case was again called up before Judge
Murphy on Tuesday, and sentence of
death was once more pronounced.
The 29th of December was the
day fixed for his execution.
This case stands out conspicuously
among tbe innumerable conspicuous
cases in which the law has been trifled
with to procrastinate the execution of
justice. No one will be astonished if
Murphy should be alive next New
Years, and see many other anniversa
ries of the new year before he "shuffleß
off this mortal coil." It ia impossible
to tell whether the ingenuity of his
counsel has exhausted all his legal re
sources to save this man's worthless
When dynamite was invented a
weapon was placed in the hands of des
perate men which can produce more
terrible results than any compound of
destruction ever evolved out of the
devil's laboratory. Tho most fiendish
act yet perpretated by tho aid of thie
infernal explosive is that of Toesday
night in Barcelona, where two bombs
were hurled from the gallery of a crowd
ed theater upon the stage. One of them
exploded, carrying death and deatruc
sion in every direction. Then followed
a panic in which women and children
were crushed to death by tbe mad frenzy
of the crowds that rushed for the door.
This is the third incident of horrors
that has occurred in Spain in the last
few dayß from the explosion of dyna
mite. The firßt waß the attempt to kill
the chief officers of the army in & parade
in Madrid by the throwing of a dyn
amite bomb into tbeir midst. The next
waß the explosion of a cargo oi the dread
compound in a steamer in the port of
Santander, by which a thousand lives
were destroyed and the city laid in ruins.
Now comes the diabolical act in the
great theater of Barcelona. The govern
ments will have to seriously take hold
of the question ol controlling the manu
facture and Eale of this terrible exp'.u
| ■ i * e - I* S* too dangerous an agent of
death to be let loose from the most rigid
control of responsible custodians. From
1 tbe time of its manufacture until it is
legitimately used, it should be under tbe
strict surveillance of trusted government
agents, and its secret manufacture should
be prohibited under the heaviest penal
ties. No man's life is safe as long as this
explosive can be obtained by evil and
THE YEAR FOR GRAND EFFORTS.
One thing is gratifyjngly apparent,
and that ie that Californians as a who! 3
are awakening to the fact that a little
missionary enterprise in laying the at
tractions of this- state before the people
of the east and of the world at large is a
i most excellent idea. The conception of
the midwinter fair was a positive stroke
of genius. We have never been much
of an admirer of Mr. M. H. De Young
as a politician; but if he is the author,
as he appears to be, of this project, he
has done an immense amount of good to
the commonwealth. From all the indi
cations the fair will be a great success.
It will abound in most interesting fea
tures, and will bs of proportions that
justly entitle it to be called an inter
national exposition. Angelefios may as
well face the music, and prepare to be
fittingly represented at Golden Gate
Park. The money needed must be raised
from some source, and while we are
about it we may as well do the work in
thorough fashion. Our property owners
and capitalists, like Zacheus in the
scriptural story, must "come down."
There is no escape from it short of
downright shame and defeat.
A delegation of our leading citizens
waited upon the board of supervisors
yeaterday and requested that body to
appropriate the $10,000 left over from
the Columbian world's fair fund to
wards erecting the Southern California
building in Golden Gate park. They
presented a petition that was signed by
many of the representative citizens of
Los Angeles. The supervisors have
been at a loss to know whether they
can legally apply this balance to this
purpose. They have sought the advice
of the district attorney, and he has not
yet furnished them with an opinion in
the premises. It is to be hoped that it
will be forthcoming shortly, and that it
will be in unison with the unanimous
wishes of our people. There is an old
frontier practice of hanging a man first
and trying him afterwards. It might
not be a bad idea to turn this $10,000
into the midwinter fair fund and hunt
np the law points afterwards.
Time flies and there is much to be
done. The work has first to be sys
tematized. The Southern California
countias should be thoroughly canvassed
with a view to finding out just how
much each will give. Los Angeleß will
of course be expected to contribute the
lion's share, but ehe cannot bear the
whole burden. Liberality was never so
much needed as now.
Some of our people think that we
ought to concentrate our efforts on a
splendid citrua, fair to ha -Wd in, t ™. v
gues, ana tne xxkrald is warmly in fa
vor of tbat project. This, however, ia a
year in which we must make supreme
efforts.' The example of Chicago stands
forth as a beacon light for our guidance.
The business men and property holders
of that city did not count the cost of tbe
superb Columbian exposition, and today
the name of the Windy City is as famil
iar as household words in the mouths of
the people of the four corners of tbe
earth. By all means let the southern
counties have a magnificent building in
Golden Qate park and a citrus fair in
Lob Angeles. People will throng to this
coast this winter and spring by the tens
oi thousands, and it is our exigent duty
to see that they are made to realize the
transcendent attractions oi this section.
This is the year when the million
aire's hand should find the way to hie
pocketbook, drawing from thence liberal
largesses to help along a region that has
made him rich, and whose continued
prosperity will add to his wealth.
THE CHINESE AND CHRISTIANITY.
Tbe efforte pat forth to Christianize
the Chinese do not appear to have met
with adequate succeße. The number of
missionaries Bent to China by tbe differ
ent denominations of Christians is very
large, running up into the thousands,
and the amount of money spent upon
them is enormous, Tho zeal of these
inißsionarieß cannot be questioned, and
their labors have been incessant, but
what is the result? A few individual
Chinese bave been Christianized, or at
least appear to bave been, but ouch con
verts in all cases need to be upheld in
their ue-v faith by constant association
with other Christians lest they back
elide and fall again into pagan habits.
The proper and only reliable evidence of
success in these missionary movements
would be a Christian Chinese commu
nity, but, so far as known, no euch com
munity exists anywhere in the world.
It is not found in China; it i? not
found in America.
Tbe fact is, the Christianity of tbe
Chinese is not of the self-sustaining
kind: it alwayß needs shoring up, and
when the props ate removed it falls
Missionary efforts among barbarians
who have no religion of their own are
ofteD successful; more often than other
wise ; but tbe Chinese have already the
religion of Confucius, which is older by
five hundred years than the religion of
Christ. To the teachings of Confucius
the Chinese people are devotedly at
tached. He iB their great philosopher;
their teacher; their savior. His doc
trines are inculcated with marvelous as
siduity among all classes from childhood
to old age, and they are lived up to by
the Chinese with much more care than
are the teachings of the Christian re
ligion by those nations professing to en
It is thought by many that thn relig
ion of tho great Chinese philosopher iR
better adapted to the people of his race
than any other religion, not excepting
our own. In tact, the teachings of Con
fucius are in many respects not unlike
LOS ANGELES HERALD, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBEI: 9, 1893.
those of Jesus Christ. The golden mil
■s taught by him is in this form: "Dc
not unto others what yon would not
have them do to yon." This is certainly
a very happy way of expressing a fun
damental principle of Christianity. A
well informed Christian divine, Dr.
Williams, speaking of the tenets ot
Confucius, says: "Compared with tbs
precepts of Grecian and Roman sages, the
general tendency of his writings is
good; while in the adaptation to the
society in which he lived and their emi
nently practical character, they exceed
those of western philosophers." This
is no mean authority and it ia testi
mony directly to the point. The duties
taught by Confucius are more specific
and certain than those derived from onr
Bible, and therefore more easiiy com
prehended by his people. His lessons
are instilled into the very nature of the
Chinaman and constitute a part of his
being. He can no more divest himself
of them than he can of the language he
Such then is the refractory material
tbe Christian missionaries have to deal
with in the CelestAl empire. To up
root the doctrines of Confucius and
plant in their place the religion of
Christ is a more difficult task than has
been encountered in any other field of
missionary labor. The Chinese are a
people of many books, and are univer
sally educated in their way. To oblit
erate the effects of an uninterrupted
tutilage of more than two thousand
years is attended with insurmountable
difficulties. It cannot be accomplished,
certainly not under present plans, and
will have to be given up sooner or later.
It is not exactly unlearning a code of
morals tbat is attempted, but it is sub
stituting one code for another, not alto
gether dissimilar, but still enough unlike
it to have been the basis of a civiliza
tion radically different from that which
grows up under Christian teachings.
The Chinaman points with commend
able pride to his own religion and civil
ization as producing the oldest and at
the same time the most populous nation
on the face of the earth; and he cites
you the undeniable fact that nations
without number have arisen and per
ished under other systems of religiouß
teachings. He argues from this, and
with some plausibility, that there are
virtues in the teachings of his prophet
that need not to be replaced by any
other. If he is correct in this view, as
he seems to be, then there has been a
woetul waste of labor and money in send
ing Christian missionaries to the celes
An international agreement between
the nations of the American continent
reepecting the use of silver ought to be
provided for at once. It would extend
the trade of the United Stateß and re
sult in the triumph of bimetallism all
over the world.
And now Russia steps to the front and
announces that silver is a good enough
financial Morgan for her purposes. She
is SBid to be ready, to absorb $260,000,000
ant news to the silver miner.
That was was a good deal of a shower
lon Tuesday, and a good many well-
J meaning people were happily gathered
I in out of tbe wet.
The Herald is indebted to Senator
Stephen M. White for a number of val
uable public documents.
Los Angeles Theater. —Friends was
again greeted by a large audience last
, night which was delighted with the per
; formance. At the end of the third act
' the company was called before the cur
i tain with uprorioue applauße which
; broke into shouts andhurrabß when Mr.
I Royle, the author-actor, appeared.
This evening's performance will close
! the engagement.
i Mr. Ed W. Dunn, the advance repre
; eentative of Frank Daniels' Little Puck
i company, arrived yesterday from the
I north with a loose hair in his whiskers.
I Mr. Daniels will be at the Los Angeles
: theater, commencing next Tuesday even
! Mr. Dunn has done California before,
so he is in a region that will be glad to
I welcome both himself and his star.
MiBB Minnie June Guiteau, who has
been absent from Los Angeles for sev
eral months visiting Chicago, St. Louis
and other eastern cities, returned from
St. Louis yeßterday. She was accom
panied by Mica Louise Mass of St. Louis,
who will be ber guest for the winter.
Mrs. Dora L. Craig, who has been the
guest of Miss Kimble of West Adams
Btreet, returns to her home in Oakland
Miss Cora Goodrich retimed yester
day from an extended visit to San Di-
PUNISHED FOR CONTEMPT.
Judge Sloan Books It to City Editor
Tucson, Ariz , Nov. B.—ln the district
court today Frank King, editor of the
FhiL-nix Gazette, was fined $100 and or
dered committed to the county jail for
30 days. Some days ago King wrote an
editorial for the Gazette in which he re
ferred to the court here as the Cameron
court and cast other reflections upon
Judge Sloan's tribunal. He was cited
to show cause why he should not be
punished for contempt, and the case
came up today with the result above
He Clips Another Second Off the Mile
Independence, lowa, Nov. B.—John-
Eon today lowered the bicycle mark to
1:55 3-5. This chopß a Becond off the
time he made yesterday, and one and
one-fifth seconds off Windle's time,
Johnson now holds everything up to
and including the mile record.
1r whsi Mrs. Paisley of Newbnrgu. N. V., al
ways says to Hood's Sarsapiriila. It cured 10-r
of a severe case oi scrofula and eczema, and
Ehenaß reason 10 be grateful.
arc bilious lake Hood's Fills.
FRUIT MEN ORGANIZE.
THE LOS ANGELES DISTRICT TO
Under th* Name of the Semi -Tropic Frail
■Exchange—Positive Steps Taken
by tha Growers to Pro
A meeting of tbe fruit growers of this
district was held at the chamber of com
merce yesterday at 10:30 a. m. Mr.
John Barr of San Fernando acted as
chairman and Mr. J. C. Sberer of Glen
dale was secretary.
Mr. T. H. B. Chamblin of Riverside
was present and assisted in organizing
the district. Representatives were also
present from tbe following places: San
Fernando, Glendale, Vernon, Rivera,
Alhambra, Downey and Pasadena.
Mr. Chamblin addressed the meeting
•nd explained the workings nnder the
proposed system of exchanges. Southern
California will have four or five districts,
probably four. Orange county will com
prise one district, with headquarters at
Orange. Riverside will also have a cen
tral office, as will Pomona. It was ex
pected there would also be one in Los
Each district will have representa
tives to dispose of its fruit, but branch
offices at the other end of the line will
be a matter of future development. Mr.
Chamblin repeated the regulations, al
ready published, an to the executive
board. The fruit will move upon a
pro rata basis. Adjustment between
districts may be effected in two ways,
which were specified; but each district
will know what the other districts are
doing every day.
Mr. Champlin stated that if the pro
posed movement was not a success,
Southern California would receive a se
rious set-back. The eyes of fruit grow
ers in foreign countries are npon this
movement. He asked for patience and
harmony in regard to matters of detail.
Au agent is now in tbe east for the
whole territory of Southern California,
and Riverside Exchange is holding
meetings almost every day. Riverside
is getting ready for the holiday trade on
thiß coist, but the trade proper does not
start till after January.
The organization was then taken up
and formally completed and application
for certificate of incorporation made in
the name of the Semi-Tropic Fruit Ex
The following were elected ac direct
ors for the enßuing year : Albert Duffiil
of Rivera, H. R. Smith of Vernon, Siias
Brown of Downey, D. M. Smyth of Pas
adena, J. W. Hunt of San Fernando, J.
C. Sherer of Glendale.
Committeee were aIBO selected to se
cure rooms for headquarters in Los An
geles and to form by-laws.
TURNER'S LITTLE SCRAP.
Bonnd Over to tho Superior Court for
James Turner was given a preliminary
hearing in Justice Austin's court yester
day upon a chari;o ol assault to commit
murder. Turner is the mnn whom
Officer Sam Dugan very cleverly cap
tured and charged with the cutting of
Mack appeared in court in a very
had a trend that showed they wished
him freed from his unenviable position.
The evidence of the officer was such
that the court bound Turner over to the
superior court with bail fixed at $2000.
The case of Jael H. Logan, charged
with assault with intent to murder
Joseph Benkert, was heard in Justice
Seaman's court. Logan washeldtoap
pear beiore tbe superior court witu
bonds fixed at $1500.
Candelaria Ortega, a small dark-hued
girl of Mexican extraction, was fined $5
by Judge Seaman, for disturbing the
E. D. Cheesbrough was fined $1 by
Judge Austin for disturbing the peace
by catching a Mr. F. Patterson of 113
West Second street by the throat and
swearing vengeance. Charles Chees
brough, who waß also charged with dis
turbing the peace was discharged.
cases set and continued.
The caneß of John Murphy and Mike
Hennesßy, on a charge of disturbing the
peace, was continued until tomorrow.
The hearing of Joseph Schurtz on a
charge of battery was set for today at
Frank Jose, arrested on a charge of
petit larceny, will have a hearing to
H. A. Arbuck will have a hearing on
Saturday on a charge of disturbing the
peace. George F. Jonas will be heard
on a similar charge today.
Antonio Jora will be heard tomorrow
on a charge of petit larceny in having
appropriated to his own use a shirt be
longing to Borne one else.
John Donovan, David Porter and
Louis Wilson are booked for attempting
to rob a drunken man.
Three Chinamen who got into the
clutches of the law by selling lottery
tickets, failed to appear for trial in
Judge Seaman's court yesterday, and
their bail was declared forfeited. It
was learned tbat two of the Chinamen
have been ordered deported.
Tha ml pliant Train Rubbery Confessed.
One of the Gang Shot.
Little Rock, Ark., Nov. B.—Another
train robber has been captured near
Zary. Clem W'ackerly, who was cap
tured last night, has made a full con
fession, as has aIBO one of the prisoners
in jail at Batesville. A bulletin just re
ceived says a ekirmish took place today
between a posse and three bandits near
Latesfville, in which one robber was
A bulletin from Morrillton sayß one
the Oliphant train robbers was killed by
a posse at that place in a fight this aft
Toys Sold by tho hbnrlST.
Pan Francisco, Nov. 8. —The stock ol
Eeigenbauoi & Co., insolvent toy mer
chants, was disposed of at sheriff's sals
this afternoon. The whole stock waß
knocked down to William Thomas, an
attorney, on his bid of $100,000. It is
understood Thomas was representing
Phil Lilienthal of the Anglo-California
bank, the ageut of the attaching cred
itors. Ihe claims assigned to the bank,
not including eastern and Eurpean cred
itors, aggregate $170,000.
Uirrliun la tl rail fled.
Indianapolis, Nov. 8 —(.ieuoral Harri
son «»}■»: "l am gcttiueilwilli the result
of the elections."
BAY DISTRICT RACES.
Rasnlle of Yaitsrday'a Evanta and In.
tries for Today.
San Francisco, Nov. B.—Today's races
at Bay District track resulted as' follows;
About six furlongs, selling, purse $500
—Gascon won, Tigress second, Romair
third; time, 1:15%.
Four and one-half furlongs, 2-year
olds, selling, purse $500—Premium (filly)
won, Thornhill second, Bordeaux third;
One mile, selling, purse $600—St.
Croix won, Revolver second, Sir Walter
third; time, 1:48.
About six furlongs, purse 46000, all
asea—Realization won, Ricardo second,
Monowin third; time, 1:16.
About six furlongs, all ages, pnrse
$500—Georgetown won, Zatnpost second,
El Reno third; time, 1:16^.
Following are the entries for tomor
Four and one-half farlongs, 2-year
olds-White Cloud, 05; San Luis Rey,
103; Mutineer, 95; Centurion, 115; Red
Chief, 107; Vivase, 102; Normandie,
108; Cornell, 101; Corncob, 90; Tiliie
S., 100; Valparaiso, 106; Empress Nor
folk, 101; Happy Band, 101.
About Bix furlongs, 2-year-olds—An
nie Moore, 101; Jake Allen, 95; Charger,
113; Trix, 72; Wicklow, 88; Little
Tough, 101; Mero, 101; Archie S., 93;
Mile and 70 yards, handicap—Tenu
gora, 107; Steadfast, 93; Red Cloud.
Ill; Donohue, 102; Raindrop, 107:
Quarterstaff. 107; Reta, 84.
Selling, one and one-sixteenth miles,
over four hurdlee — Guadalupe, 139;
Sherwood, 125; Yokohel, 130; Onti Ore,
127; Mariner. 133; Pirate, 125; Annie
Race, 125; Cal Brady, 125; Cachnra,
Weather fine; track still heavy.
Olney Denies It.
Washington, Nov. B.—lt is said At
torney General Olney denies the report
that he intends to enjoin the distribu
tion of the estate of the late Senator
Stanford of California for debts owing
fire n6t made from the outside.
Pure blood, an active liver, good
appetite and digestion — these are
the things that give them. And
these are the thing's that you get
with Dr. Pierces Golden Medical
First and foremost and above all
things, it purities tbe blood. Not
only in March, April, and May,
when the sarsaparillas claim to do
good, but all the year round, it
cleanses, renews and invigorates the
system, rouses every organ into
healthful action, and drives out
blood - poisons of every name and
nature. For the worst forms of
rheum, Lczema, letter, Erysipelas,
and all diseases or disorders caused
by a torpid liver or impure blood,
nothing can equal it as a remedy.
If any thing could, it would be
guaranteed, just as the "Discovery"
is. If that fails to benefit or cure,
you have your money back. Is any
thing that isn't sold in this way
likely to be "just as good?"
See that you get the genuine
Tntjt . $1000 Worth of Nay
la.jo Blankets Just
Indian Baskets .fl .50 to
Shells, Mosses, Flowers,
\ Wood Novelties nnd Cali-
L Our Christmas goods
<S*. special displays in win
dow «acu week until
3r Buy early and save
We Are Going to Sell Cheaper Than
ADy Other House.
Campbell's Curiosity Store,
325 Soutft Spring St.
IF YOO HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value them consult, v«. No case of defec
tive vision where glasses are required is too
complicated for us. Tho correct adjustment
of frames Is nu'teas important as the perfect
fitting of lenses and the scientific fitting and
making of g a«ses >-nd frames is our only busi
ness (sp 1 clalty). Kyes examined and tested
free or charge We use electric power and an
the only house here that grinds glasses to order.
Establishes 18SC. „
P G. M»RBIIUTZ. readlne Scientific, Optic
ian (speoialill), 107 No'th Spring street, opp.
old notirtliou-". 1 on't forget tne number.
We do not promise to create brains. The young man who has no brains will never
unke a business man, and should not waste time and money in trying to acquire a
business education. But the aveiaite y i.ng man has brains enough lor b s purpose,
and needs on yto develop it and learn bow to appiy It. The
LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE
144 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Was bom Into tbe world for the express purpos • o( teaching young rr eu find young
women how to bs successful. Thislt docs by t-Hiniug them in everything pertain
ing to business, espeiial'.v bjolikeepiiiK, rapid business calculations, ah kinds of bus
lues piper, commercial law, business potnna isnit, thcrthand and typewrltlnv. It
invlt'- the pnhllr, aud especially »11 iulondlug to take a business cm,oac i oiii m-, lo
visit its elngJtit apartn cms at 114 S. M <i" >-«.t and examine Into lis w, rktoiis. li
yon cannot call, write for and EI.U.U.VTOH. a live mortal)- Jotitna
MEDIGfILAND SURGICAL INSTITUTE
12-+1 8. MAIN ST., ROOMS 1,3, B AND 7.
Regular graduates, legally licensed. SPECIALIST:) WITH YEARS OP EXPERIENCE In the*
treatmen tot Chronic, Nervous, Skin aud Blood Diseases. Consultation free and invited. A
friendly talk or opinion costs you nothing. Medlolne sent by mall or express evervwncr -
securely packed from oliservatlon. Curable diseases guaranteed. Where doubt uxis'is it j<
frankly stated. Hours. 910 3 and 7to 8 p. m. Sunday, 10 to 12.
NTT W VTITTQ Organic Weakness, Ar j' in *" ,rom Indiscretion, Excess or
J-»1Z/J\. V \J KJ O K'nTlinrr Mumnr-v Indulgence, producing some of tlie iol
_ __ J<ailing-Memory, lowing effects; Nervousness, Debi.lly
D H.RTT TTV L&ck of Energy, 5 ,mn ,,'? of * l « h ,f; Bol , f di»'"»j. i>»f»c
i/JDDILI 1 X Physical liecav t . lvo M « mor T-. "mples on the Face,
!„..„» «~ k i„ , . Aliysicai liecay. Aversion to the Society of Feiuslus
i.oss or ambition, Lack of Confidence, Gloominess, Despondency, Barrenness, Unfitness to
to"—safely"^ r h °J;^ I D 7 ,pe P ,u - J - ost M » ntlood > r » iu " ln tne B»«k, Varicocele, treated with si c- t
BLOOD AND SKIN
„.,„,„,„ ... . Hons, Acne, Ecsema, Old Wore, Plcers \
rainiuibwelllngs from whatever cause, treated by means ot safe, time-tried remedies
_. , ° * nd Hwollao Joints »»ri Rh.nmatl.m, t»>e K-»mt ot Blood Puiaon, CUKKII,
KIDNEY AND URINARY M'«%,i>^,
„„„..,. w —' BloodyL'riue carefully treated
URKTRAE, SIRICTBKI Permanently Cnred. Soft-feeling buaoli of earth- ,k„
worms. Varicocele Is onrahl*.
HOME TR F A TIVTFWT Persons ailing at a distance, by giving all symptoms v
„, f* A IXXi ' A * iVA-E/i* 1 can be successfully treated at homo. »
associated with us a SPECIALIST who cures diseases of the EYE.
EAR, NOSE and THROAT.
TREATMENT tr " ted bjr our "P ecial niethod—the ONLY SUCCESSFUL "
. DISEASES OF WOMEN CURED.
Wo lnstrumenta; no exposure of person; scientific treatment; perfect confi- *
dence; years of unlimited success.
Call on or addreis
Los Angeles Medical and Surgical Institute, 24i S. Main St. *
MANHOOD RESTORED VL~!S!&
eases, such aa Weak Brain Power, lit attuche, Wakeful.h -a
Nightly Bmlss, ons. Nervousness, nlirtnttnaund loss of ;v,v i
in Generative Organs of either sex caused by overexertion, youthful errors, I i
excessive use of tobacco, opium or stimulants, which lend to Infirmity, Con,
sumption or Insanity. Can be carried In vest pocket. Sl nerbox, *8 fbrSri-V
by mall prepaid. With a U order weiflv** o. written Uj cirn 1
KFsTnßCMHnacTrDiieiiiß • pp^ft,Ddtheraon *Z* Circular free. Sold by all drucßlsta. A«fc for It, tit .a
btrUMt Mil flf I til USlKfi.no other. Addrosa NteRVE NFKMru., Masonic Temple. Cuioago.ll* J
For Sale in Los Angeles, Cal.. by GODFREY & MOORE, Druggists, 108 Soutf
i m « '
IMPORTER AND EXPORTER OF J
Bass Ale, Guinness' Stout, Cordials, Cognac & Fine Wines.
I make a specialty of pure liquors, especially for family
and medicinal use. Wholesale distributor of the following
liquors, sold at the lowest market quotations :
if!ni« K\vK W ! ,iBkey ' Val Blatz Milwaukee Beer, J
Me l wood Whiskey, Bass & Co.'s Pale Ale, f
Old Taylor Whiskey, Guinness' Stout,
LondoudeT»y Lithia Water, Delbeek. Pornmery,
Baffalo LUhta Water, Mumm, Clicquot,
White Rock Waukesha Water, Mouopole and
l i nari l §*ffv ... Ferrier Joaet Champagnes,
trench and Italian Vermouth, Canadian Club Whiskey.
p..f " re Wi . nes put , U P in ca,e * read T for shippine to all parts of the!
East, a suitable present to send to your friends. Visitors cordially invited to call
ana inspect the vintages. '
Liquor Dealers and Druggists will find it to their interest to obtain my quota
tions before making purchases. *
Special attention paid to the Hotel and Restaurant trade in pure Califon i i
Clarets, Zinfandel, Sauterne, Riesling, etc. "-au.ori.ii
Direct Importations. Latest Arrivals Ex Rai?/
tin stdui >~....■ — „ . !a
Ml ship Orion, via New Orlesns, 3ft cases as- 25 eases B. Bert's Bau:erne.
sorted cordial* Irons K. Cusenier flls sine & Cle, 25 cases Pernod Absinthe.
France, consisting ot Anisette. Creme de Men- 80 cases Bethesda— half gallons, pints an*
the. Curacao, Creme cle Bosea, Creme de Moka, quarta.
MarUchluo, Chart'euase. Benedictine, etc. 100 bbls Val Blau Milwaukee Beer,
Also 3* cases C. & W. Btewsrt's Scotch Whis- 20 cases Jackson's Napa Soda, pints an!
key, from Aberdeen, Siotland. quart*
Free delivery to all parts of the city. I will deliver to any part of Southerns
California one gallon H. J. W. pure Bourbon or Rye Whiskey, suitable for family j
use, securely packed, including; demijohn, for $4. Address all orders to
124 and 126 North Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
TELEPHONE 44*. s 10 3m SEE MARKET QUOTATIONS.
Grand Combination Auction Sale
At Agricultural Park, Tuesday, Nov. I*, 1893, at 11 O'clock A. M.
30 Head of Yonpg, Sold ana 1 Well-Broken Horses.
The catalogue embraces some of the bast bred and city broken gentlemen's lo iditers. 'am
llv surrey and livery hories ever offered in tbis market. This sale Is also open to the pub le for
I such hor.es. buggies i,r carrlsges of any description as the owners will place lv hands of aj*
tloueer, without referva. Parties desiring to sel will please make arrangcitiejita wi.il either
tl" Ryan at park, Messrs Lehman .t Kasten's Westminster Stables, lie) and 112 Las. Fourth
stre-t orE W. Noyes 214 North Spring attest. The stock can bj seen at the park on aud after
thell2th lnet. Take Main-street horse car or electric car, which win land you at ent.anca of
ttoepark EDWARD RYAN, Agent.
E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer. „- , t