Newspaper Page Text
A VERY QUIET MEETING.
THE POLICE COMMISSIONERS
TRANSACT ROUTINE BUSINESS.
James W. Bell Appointed on the
Force— A Number of Tranafera
of Saloon Or.rues —Miscel
The police commissioners held a very
quiet meeting yesterday morning, which
was participated in by Mayor Rowan
and Messrs. Weldou and Bradisb, Mr.
Bosbyshell not putting in an appearance.
James W. Bell, who was nominated
to a place on the police force by Mr.
Weldon at a previous meeting, presented
himself before the commissioners, fie
had passed a satisfactory physical exam
ination under the requirements of the
board, and on motion bis nomination
City Treasurer Shoulters reported the
receipt into tbe police reward and char
ity fund of $25, given to Detective A. O.
Benson by the marshal of Santa Ana for
Upon a favorable report by Chief
Class, applications for transfer of saloon
license were granted as follows:
Mark Moyle at 200 New High etreet,
from Edward Reed; Brecutel & Gher
kins, 320 North Main street, from Henry
Brechtel; Washburn A Tracy, 233 Wcßt
First street, from O. Bogard, and Smith
4 Gilbert, 115 South Spring street, from
Wood A Smith.
A petition from W. W. Everett, to be
appointed a special policeman at Pasa
dena avenue and Arroyo Seoo, was re
ferred to the chief.
Jean Lenert presented a petition for a
saloon licenso at 209 Ferguson alley, and
it was referred to the chief.
Several demands were presented and
Applications for positions on tbe police
force were received and filed from N.
Labell aud Ray Vunge.
The subject of the reinstatement of
Sergeant Morton and Officer Valencia
were not taken up by tbe commissioners.
The meeting adjourned without even
i any informal remarks relative to the
vacancy in the commission caused by
the resignation of Mr. E. L. Stern.
THE MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE
Looking After the Alnm and Ammonia
A bill for an act in relation to the manu
facture and sale of baking powders, to
prevent fraud and preserve tbe public
health has been introduced in the Legis
lature at St. Paul. The bill is intended
to prevent tbe adulteration of baking
powders with Alum or Ammonia, im
posing proper penalties to enforce the
Dr. O. S. Binswanger, Professor ■
Cbemistry etc., medical department
University of Oregon, made an examina
tion some time ago of the baking pow
ders found in tbe Portland stores; tbe
result of which appeared in the Ore
gonian. Dr. Binswanger then expressed
himself as follows:
"I have just finished an analysis of
the principal baking powdars sold in
this market, with the following results :
"Hercules." Thiß powder contains
"Crystal." This powder contains
"Double Quick." This powder con
"Silver Star." This powder contains
"White Lily." This powder contains
"Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder."
This is a pure cream of tartar powder
and contains neither alum nor ammonia.
Ii will be observed that Dr. Price's was
found by Dr. Binswanger to be a pure
cream of tartar baking powder and the
only brand free from alum, ammonia or
Following'is a list of the mere widely
known brands tbat Dr. Drew, chemist
for the Minnesota State Dairy and Food
commission, as well as the other chem
ists of high standing, have examined
and found to contain alum, some of
which contain both Alum and Ammonia.
Many of the Alum and Ammonia pow
ders are labeled and advertised as
"absoutely pure" to mislead the public.
The condemned powder given in this
. list are sold generally through Oregon
"Calumet," "Forest City," "Grants
Bon Bon," "Hotel," "Globe," "Puri
tan," "Snow Ball," "Government,"
"Palace," "Loyal," "Columbia,"
"Home," "Monarch," Unrivaled,"
"Chicago Yeaßt," "Echo," Perfection,"
"White Rose," "Hatchet," "Crown."
In addition to the above list there are
many brands Bold with a priza. It in
safe to reject all bating powders sold
with a prize, as the tests show they are
Oompoßed largely of Alum and cost but
a few centa per pound. Also refuse any
baking powder sold for 25 cents a pound,
or less; it is sure to contain Alum.
Surely, nothing but their cheapnoss
could induce the public to experiment
with these impure powders at the rick
of health. Aside from the qnestion of
the health or wholesomness of these
condemned powders, and viewed from
the standpoint of economy alone, a pure
cream of tartar baking powder such as
Dr. Binswanger and other high authori
ties report Dr. Price's to bo, and from
its greater known strength aud unques
tioned purity, should prove more eco
nomical to tbe uuer in every way.
STr. and Mrs. E. T. Earl, of the Earl
Fruit company, have arrived to spend
Mr, P. Walsh, general baggage master
of tbe Santa Fe system, is passing a day
or two in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Wilcomb, of
Boston, have engaged rooms at the
Westminister for a month.
T. E. Nelson, of Chicago, who Is con
nected with the Cndahy Packing com
pany, is at tbe Westminister.
Frank C. Stover of San Francisco,
representing tba Fire Alarm company,
is in tbe city ou a business trip.
Mrs. Samuel Page and Mrs. H. G.
Doweraou and son, of Chicago, have en
gaged rooms for the winter at the West
Mr. W. L. Vail hag taken charge of
the Covina Argus. He is an able news
paper man and will make a paper of
value to his community.
Lieut.-Gov. Joo B. Gill ol Illinois was
married in San Bernardino yeaterday.
and is at the Hollenbeck in this city fof
a few days before his departure for
Philip J. Dwyer, sr., the noted horse
mill, and Philip J. Dwyer, jr.. in com
pany with A. Daniels, ail of Now York
City, have engaged rooms at the West
minister for the winter.
A wonderful atoinacti corrector—Beecham's
THE HIGH SCHOOL CHILDREN.
The School Board Much Exercised Ovor
Their Bold Disapproval.
The episode of the appearance of high
school children at the meeting of the
board of education Monday night was
quite generally talked about yesterday,
and brought forth varions opinions.
One of the councilmen stated yester
day afternoon tbat it looked very mnch
as if the occurrence bad very much de
moralized the high school and destroyed
the control of the teachers over the
It was rumored that tbe school author
ities are investigating tbe matter with a
view to ascertaining what children were
present and joined in the vigorous hiss
ing of tbe school board. Thia was de
nted by one of the officers of the de
partment, who said that he had not
heard that anything of the kind was
it appears tbat the young folks did
not go tbe meeting with any set purpose,
but more out of curiosity to see what
would be done with their fellow pupil,
His cause was evidently heartily
championed by them, however, for when
his suspension was continued until
January they could not refrain from ex
pressing their feelings.
Those who know Captain Tyler say
tbat he will not allow the case to rest
as it is, and there waa talk, yesterday
that he expected to get out a mandamus
to attempt to bring the matter up in a
legal manner. No initial steps of that
Bort were begun, however, during the
Miss Katherine Kimbal, Mrs. Perry O.
Kofoed, Mr. Charles Walters, Mr. Fred
Knening, Miss Pierson, violinist, and
MiBS Addie Murphy, elocutionist, are to
assist at a grand concert December 6th,
at Plymouth Congregational church, tbe
affair is to be tbe musical event of the
season in that section of town.
ANGRY AT GEN. FORMAN.
A LIVELY MEETING OF THE MER
Mr. Sheward'e Qenerone Offer Regard-
Ing a Permanent Bxposltlon Build
ing In ThU Ulty — Hume
The Merchants' association held a
meeting; in the board oi trade rooms
yesterday evening. The meeting was
called to order by W. C. Furrey, chair
A letter was read from 11. Jevne, urg
ing that everything possible be done to
make the Los Angeles county display at
Kan Francisco a grand success. At this
point a member arose and made several
remarks concerning merchants who are
not taking part in the proceedings, but
whom, he said, would receive tbe same
benefits as those working hard to insure
Major Furrey was very decided in his
condemnation ot the existing license
tax, and a resolution to extend thanks
to the committee who waited on the city
council waa adopted.
Mr. J. T. Sheward took the floor and
defined his reaeon tor making the offer
he did to be one of 100 merchants to
donate $500 toward the erection of a
building in this city wherein to hold an
annual flower carnival. He said: "Not
that I wish to detract anything from the
importance of the San Francisco fair do
I make the offer, but simply to show the
honorable members Of the chamber of
commerce that if tbey are for a home
display we are not to be outdone, and if
it is only a bluff game, we are not
to be bluffed."
Major Furrey took tbe floor and spoke
of the action of C. D. Forman,
of the chamber of commerce, in very
strong terms, for what he considered the
iusults tbat the Merchants' association
had received at his hands. Oen.
Forman, he said, had mailed to the
association a circular calling their
attention to the proposition of
Mr. Shepard and requested them to
confer with the chamber of commerce
in regard to giving a display in this city.
He wanted it plainly understood that
the Merchants' association and chamber
of commerce are distinct organizations.
The following resolution waa passed :
That upon invitation of the chamber of
commerce we attended their meeting
and were improperly treated, therefore
we do not caro to repeat the same, and
shall respectfully decline the present in
Mr. Sheward remarked that he
thought the slight shown the associa
tion was due to Uen. Forman and not to
the members of the chamber of com
After some further discussion tbe
association adjourned to meet Tuesday
A NEW RICHMOND IN THE FIELD
Cbarlei Shepherd Spoken of for Police
Talk about the vacancy in the police
commission caused by Mr. Stern's resig
nation is now floating about. A great
many people are wondering who will be
nettled upon by tbe Republicans to fill
the place. There was some talk about
Walter Maxwell being requested to step
into the vacAncy, but one of the council
men said yesterday that he could never
get enough votes.
Another gentleman was mentioned
yesterday, a particular frirnd of Coun
cilman I'essell. His name is Charlea
Shepherd, a wholesale fruit merchant,
at the corner of Main and Jefferson
streets. He is said to be a strong Re
publican, and seems to have auite a
number of friends who are urging his
The conncilmen have several days yet
in which to canvass the appointment,
and as yet are lying very low, even in
talkabout the matter.
(Joinpnny A to Han a Shooting Match
Every arrangement haß now been per
fected for the rifle tournament to be
given by Company A at the Downey
avenue range on Thanksgiving day.
Fifty valuable prizes are offered to the
makers of the best scores, and can be
co mpeted for by anybody. Any kind of
a rifle may be used and any sights ex
cepting telescopes. The nhooting will
be done on the German 25 rinc 'arget,
at a distance of 200 yards off hand.
Three shots constitute c scute, for a inch
50 cents will be charged. The proceeds
go the sick benefit fund of tbe company.
A number of the prizes are now no ex-
I hibition in the windows of Niles I'ease
on Spring Btreet. The first prfze ia a
beautiful gold medal valued at $25, con
tributed by Carl Entenman. With
good weather a large crowd is assured.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING NOVEMBER 29, 1893.
SAYS HE ASSAULTED HER
AN OLD MAN ON TRIAL FOE AT
TEMPT TO COMMIT RAPE.
Mra. Annie Davis Charges George
Cooper With a Vile Asaault.
Ho Bays It Ie a Caia
George Cooper, a man over 50 years
ot age, was on trial yesterday in depart
ment one of the superior court npon a
charge of attempt to commit rape.
The complaining witness, Mra. Annie
Davis, of Wall and Third atreeti, testi
fied that ahe met the defendant while
looking over an unfinished house he
was engaged in building.
Witness was thinking at tbat time of
changing her residence, and consulted
with Cooper as to a desirable locality.
He told her he wonld investigate, and
promised to call upon her the following
He called in the afternoon and after
talking a few minutes asked Mra. Davis
to show him over the house.
The witness did ao, Cooper following
her and making remarks npon the bad
construction of the dwelling.
When they reached the bedroom Mrs.
Davis entered first; Cooper followed ber
and, closing the door, seized her and in
decently assaulted her, after which he
attempted a more serious offense.
Mrs. Davia repulsed him, and a
neighbor, hearing tbe noise, ran up to
the room, upon which Cooper levanted.
At the conclusion of her evidence the
jury were taken down to view the
premises occupied by Mrs. Davis at the
time of the alleged assault, and on that
account tbe case was continued nntil
Cooper's claim in his defence ia that
it ia a caie of extortion.
The Feature! of the Meeting to Be Held
In common with the representatives
of many other interests, the teachers of
California have fonnd that the state is
too large and the expense of travel too
great to permit them to maintain a state
organization tbat will afford the deaired
facilities to the teachers both north and
There is a state association which,
up to a few years ago, held all of its
meetings in the central and northern
part oi the state, at which but few of
the southern teachers were ever present.
For three yeara in succession the meet
ings were held in the southern end of
tbe state, and but a handful of teachers
from the north attended.
These three sessions of the association
were the most successful that had ever
been held previous to tbat time, and
having been sustained almost entirely
by tbe teachers of the southern coun
ties, tbey naturally concluded that they
were strong enough to organize and
maintain an association of their own,
and have acted upon the conclusion.
The state association will meet this
year in Stockton, but the Southern Cal
ifornia association will hold its first reg
ulas session, since its organization, in
Pasadena, commencing on Friday next,
at 10 a. m., ana continuing ior two
Mr. W. H. Harris, who has recently
removed to this city from San Bernar
dino, will deliver a lecture before the
teachers on Friday evening. All the
sessions of the convention will he held
in tne new assembly hall of the Throop
The full and interesting programme
which haa been prepared for the occa
sion is as follows:
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1.
Ki.oo to 10:15. Mutic Remark* by the
10.15 to 11:08 The Possibilities of Our Asso
ciation—Supt. i.eroyD. Brown, Los Angeles.
11:00 to 12:00. Physical Education in tbe
Public Schools—nupu £11 F. Brown. Riverside,
Topics. 1. Physical Culture ln Other States
2. Deficiency in Such Instruction as Now
3. Suggestions ln the Line of Improvement.
1:30 to 2:30. Discnssion.
1. General discussion—Watson Nicholson.
2. The Electric System—Theo. Bcssing, Los
3. The German System—C. J. Rohde, Los An
4. The Swedish System—Miss Edith Knight,
2:30 to 4:30. The California Educational
Programme-Prof. E. E, Browu, Berkeley,
Topics. 1. The Liberal Support of Higher
2. The Professsonal Preparation of Teachers.
3. The Development of an Extended System
of High Schools.
4. Compulsory Attendance and Truant
5. The Making of Makers.
tl. Promotion of .lislhetic Tastes.
7. Exaltation of Ethical Values.
Discussion—C. H. Keys, Pasadena: K. T.
Pierce, Los Angeles.
8:00 toil.3d. Music.
Lecture—Wm. A. Harris, esq., Los Angeles.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2.
9:00 to 11:00. Co-education ln Secondary
Schools. Prof. Earl Barnes, Palo Alto.
Topios: 1. Co-education in Othur Countries
and ln Different Slates.
2. The Opinions ot California School Men.
3. Results ot the recent Harrisburg Study.
4. Influence ot Teachers upon Children of
o. Advantages and Disadvantages of Second
ti. Possible Modification in our Present
Discussion—H. F. Wegener, Redlands: Mrs.
M. J. Prick, Los Angeles.
11:00 to 12:00. West Point Methods and Pro
ducts—Calvin Easterly, Pomoua.
1:30 to 3:30. The High school In its Broader
Field than as a Preparatory School lor the Uni
versity—F. P. Davidson, S»n Dieso.
Topics: 1. Wise Preparation lor the Univer
sity mo Best Preparation for Business or Pro
2. Tne High Lchool has no Broader Field.
Discussion—C. V. Roop, Santa Barbata; F. E.
Perham, Santa Ana; W. Bcott Thomas, Ban Ber
3 :30t04:C0.- Reports of Committees. Elec
tion of Ofhcers.
Music—F. J. Policy, Mrs. Theo. Colemcn, L.
Arrangement*—J. D. Graham, C. H. Keyes, A.
L. Hamilton. W. W. Payne, Q. W. strominger.
Re otutioos—C. E. Huttou, 8. 0. Black, J. p.
Greeley, F. A. Moljucaux, W. 8. Thomas,
Thoie who have used Dr. King's New Discov
ery know its value, ana those who have not
have now the opportunity to try it free. Cal.
ou the advertised druggist and get a trial bot
tle, free. Send your name and address to Si. E.
Bucklen & Co., Chicago, and get a sample box
of Dr. King's New Life Pills, free, as well as a
copy of Guide to Health aud Household In
structor, free. All of which Is guaranteed to
do you good and cost you nothing, at C F
Helnzcman's drug store, 222 N. Main street.
Awarded Highest Honors World's Fair.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
The C onditions That May Be Bxpaotad
The weather bnreau has completed
the following data from the record of
observations for tbe month of Decem
ber, taken at thia station for a period of
It is believed tbat tbe facts thus set
forth will prove of interest to the public,
as well ai the special stndent, showing
as they do tbe average and extreme
conditions of tbe more important mete
orological elementa and the range
within which such variations may be
expected to keep during any correspond
Mean or normal temperature, 54 de
grees. The warmest December was that
of 1890, with an average of 61 degrees.
The coldest December was that of 1884,
with an average of 53 degrees. Tbe
highest temperature dnring any Decem
ber was 88 degrees on December 3, 1878.
The lowest temperature during any De
cember waa 30 degrees on December
14,1878, December 25, 1879.
Average for the month, 4:46 inches;
average number of days with .01 of an
inch or more, 7; tbe greatest monthly
precipitation was 15.80 in 1881; tbe least
monthly precipitation was .08 inches in
1882; the greatest amount of precipita
tion recorded in any 24 consecutive
hours was 4.30 inches on December 11
and 12, 1889.
CLOUDS AND WEATHER.
Average number of cloudless days, 17;
average number of partly cloudy days,
9; average number of clondy days, 5.
The prevailing winds have been from
the northeast; the highest velocity of
wind during any December was 37 miles
on December 14,1887.
THE GAME RAIDED.
A FARO, ROULETTE AND CRAP
Clever Work of Detectlvea Auble
and rtlce In Arresting a
Gang of Gamb
For the first time in many months a
faro game was raided by officers at 9
o'clock last night and the entire crowd
of players and spectators arrested. The
game was conducted in rooms three and
four over the Olympic saloon on First
The game was entered by Detective
Rice who bought come chips without
the slightest suspicion being aroused.
By preconcerted arrangement Detect
ive Auble rushed in on the game just in
time to see things in full sway and run
ning with a nigh hand.
The officers immediately took charge
of everything in sight.
There was a faro table, a roulette table
and a "crap" table, all of the latest pat
The dealer gave the name of John
Allen, who is said to have conducted a
faro game in San Bernardino before
The others gave the names of Robert
Brown, 11. Johnson, F. Leroy, H. Har
rington and John St. Clair. It is known
that at least one oi tbe names given is a
fictitious one. Some of the men were
The men and the effects of tbe room
were removed to the police station,
where the sight attracted a large crowd
of curious minded persons who wanted'
to know wby so much furniture was be
ing taken into tbe station at tbat time
Tbe men put up cash bail and were
Sandbag-gad and Robbed.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 28. —George
Kelly, agent ol tbe Burlington and Mis
souri at Bertrand, Neb,, was sandbagged
and robbed of $1000 last night. The
money arrived at 10 o'clock p. m. on a
passenger train from Omaha, and waa
directed to tbe Bank of Bertrand. Kelly
was slagged after the train had leit, and
while he waa entering the station. The
A Farmers' Conclave.
Indianapolis, Nov. 28.—Tbe general
assembly of the Farmers' Mutual Benefit
association, the national head oi the
Farmers' Mutual Benefit association of
Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Weet Virginia,
Kentucky, Mieaouri and lowa, assem
bled here this afternoon, and will remain
in session two days transacting routine
Off & Vaaghn, druggists, corner Fourth
and Spring streets, are authorized to re
fund the above in any case that a Bingle
bottle of Smith's Dandruff Pomade faila
to cure. Never known to fail. Try it.
illgh are the snowy mountains,
That look out to the sea;
There many sparkling fountain*
Sing iv untrammeled glee.
Sing, and delight to murmur,
Past grove and spreading palm,
There dwells tbe restful summer.
With skies of bluest calm.
0, land with flowers golden.
The valley* hold iv store ,
The fragrance of time olden,
Upon that other > hurt !
Here in the sheltered garden,
The red red roses bloom,—
And lilies on Ps margin,
Shako out their rich perfume.
Here open tender flowers
That hid in shapely leaves,
Where in the twilight bowors,
The woodland mound upheaves!
Bwce viole'f, with cdor
Oi p Ing "'ii Miowy clime,
They uingc thegnrden border,
When rain bells ring ln chime.
Now all ihe hiils are glowing,
With tinis of changing gr s en:—
To gold tho orunge turnmi,
Beneain its glossy screenl
Now while the wiuds of wlnte;.
Blow bleak on Northern pIfAV:,
To summer, here, his scepter
He yields—'lis hi; domain!
Bylvia. Lawson Corey.
These are busy times in Company A's
armory, for the various committees in
charge of tbe company's annual enter
tainment, which occurs on December
Bth, are in nightly session, arranging
tbe many details and issuing invita
tions. The latter work is carried on in
a most thorough and systematic man
ner, which will insure an attendance of
a representative audience. Each name
submitted to tbe invitation committee
most be on a blank provided for the
purpose, and vouched for either by some
member of the company or by the exec
utive committee. It is then balloted
upon, and if the ballot be favorable tbe
name is entered in books prepared for
the purpose, together with tbe number
of the invitation and its date of mailing.
On the evening of the entertainment
the invited guest will present his invita
tion at the office of the armory, and will
then receive the card admitting himself
and lady, presenting both card and in
vitation at the door. The former will
be lifted by the doorkeeper aud the lat
ter retained by the holder.
In February last Co. A gave a ball in
which waß introduced some novelties in
the way of calcium light effects, which,
together with a large orchestra and a
fine dancing programme under tbe di
rection oi Professor Kramer, found a
large number of representative people
in attendance. This time it wae de
cided to make dancing but an incident
of tbe entertainment, so Wm, Lemos,
tbe scenic artist of the Burbank thea
ter, waa consulted aa to what would be
novel and suitable in tbe decorative
line. The result was plans for a beauti
ful representation of Yosemite falls,
some 50 feet in length by 30 feet in
height, with living trees, ferns and
plants, and running water iv the falls.
Mr. Willson, with a corps of assist
ants, will manipulate half a dozen cal
cium lights to beautify the grand march
and dancers with, while a special appa
ratus is on the way from New York to
throw the rainbow lights upon waters
of the falls. The paeaing storm which
was bo realistically given at the ball in
Februaiy will be repeated on this occa
sion, with the addition of electric light
The dancing programme will be ar
ranged by Prof. Henry J. Kramer, mas
ter of ceremonies, who will conduct the
grand march and supervise the dancing.
The music will be furnished by an or
chestra of 14 pieces under the leadership
of Mr. A, Lowinsky.
In order that the full effect of the cal
cium lights may be obtained, electric
lights will be used, which latter, by
means of a "cut out," may be turned in
stantly off or on.
The large gymnasium opening out of
the drill ball will be converted into a
drawing room for the evening, while the
company parlor will be used for card
The evening's entertainment will be
gin promptly at 8 o'clock with an or
chestral concert, with Mr. A. Lowinsky
as director. The following are the num
Overture, Merry Wives of Windsor—Nicolai.
Selection, A Trip Thiough the Midway Plat
Oornet 1010, Tnink of Me—Millars.
Selection, Loom Hood—De Kovon.
America, National Medley—Hoses.
Between the usual numbers will occur
the illumination of Yosemite falls.
The conclusion of the concert will be
the playing of the Star Spangled Banner,
which will be the signal for the forma
tion of grand march.
The grand march of a military ball,
with the bright uniforms of the gentle
men and many-hued dresses of the ladies
is always a beautiful sight, but when,
under the changing colors of the cal
cium light, is doubly so.
Tickets admitting a gentleman and
ladies have been placed at $1, obtainable
only by invited guests. The proceeds
go to the sick benefit fund of tbe com
pany. The company must have a large
attendance to reimburse it for the ex
ceptionally heavy outlay incurred in
giving its entertainment, but it has
every reason to expect not only a large
attendance, but in view of the musical
and novel features of the first part, a
representative audience of the city's
Mohammed Council of Southern Cali
fornia will give a masquerade ball at
Armory ball tonight. Thia event will
be very enjoyable, and the indications
point to a large crowd. The masks will
be lifted at 11 o'clock.
Nothing contributes more towards a sound
digestion than the use of the genuine Angos
tura Bitters of Dr. J. 0. B. Biegert & Sons. Ask
jjUi-a. John l'cnton
Dyspepsia, intense IVSisorjf
41 fVo peal can describe tao Buffering I en
dured ten year* from »y«p«'J»»«»- 1 hid al
most flivon up CSopo of ever being any bettor
wnen I began to Uko Hood's Barsaparwa. '
nm entirely t'ui'i-d und advise anyone inner
ing from dyspepsia to try
Tho truth ci this statement 1 em gloilto verif i
■t any time." Mus. JuifN Keuton, 07 Print
Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
PJHS are purely. vogetoMe. oan
fully-prepared w tho boat Ingredient*, Ma
J Midwinter Fair |
I Overcoats I
XTo OR I'er T 17CC Than *ny «>
<> Lrder 6° Cent Other Tailor 4>
Perfect Fit or No Salp. ♦
I JOE POHEIM
♦ 149 S. SPRING STREET. %
f 1 1'" ~"' .aw LARGEST STOCK
f; 3 . a H. M. SALE & SON
DRUGGISTS, 220 S. SPRING ST.
VILLE H PARIS
Potomac Block, 223 South Broadway.
A HINT TO THE LADIES.
If in doubt as to the choice of a present for the ap
proaching season, remember that we have suitable
Gifts For Gentlemen!
INCLUDING— Silk Handkerchiefs,
Umbrellas, Linen Handkerchiefs,
Silk Mufflers, Plain and Fancy Hosiery,.
Pure Silk Hose, Merino & Wool Underwear,
French Kid Gloves, Toilet Soaps,
English Walking Gloves, Leather Purses,
Plain & Fancy Nightgowns, French Perfumes.
Notice. —Our store will be closed on Thanksgiving
G. VERDIER & CO.
223 S. BROADWAY.
A Iff DEPARTURE
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us For
Treatment of Rupture Until Cure
DR. C. EBGSR SMITH S fft
toßitively cure ln from thirty to sixty days
all kinds of
VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, PILES and FIS
SURE, FIfcTULa, ULCERATIONS, etc., etc.,
without the use of kuife, drawing blood or de
tention from business.
All Disdases if Women Skillfully Treated.
CON3ULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE.
Con feler interested parties to prominent I os
Angeles citlzeus who have been treated by
(150 8. MAIN ST., COR. SEVENTH,
3-7 12m LOS ANUEI.It i, CAL.
IS BY THK UNDERSIGNED AT
from $00 to #75 pur acre—in« *- ■ :■■,: iv the
state, uud all under ditcl". Pic turrit qua eouu
trj, adjoining tUe rat'road. UQ miles irom Sac
ramento. The advertises Is now (Nov. 15th)
to pick aud DftOk from To.OOO t »
80,000 oralitres, bo t navel:-, Mediterranean
hweets and I Ln •. from budded ItOCk,
plained out 9 yeara hko, which cannot be sur
passed Irom R.vorside, Plrat shipped
from locality to S n Krauciaco this year orio- 1
ber Sift Will soil or loa>e land to responsible 1
parties for a term of years, v-itb. option o pur
chase, for percentage of crops. The aiij ining
railroad towns of Loomis, lenryi au'l New
castle have shipped thi* yeat between 1200
andl3ot) cavlondri of deciduous ereen fruits,
or 30 per cent ol fet&te shipment*. Such fruits
bave pAld UfcTl year, abnormal as v baibtcu,
in mtvny mstanens nt profits of $100 per aTe,
Localltv haa tsunerior class of residents, tine
roade, aud tho beht csuutry local clublnthe
state, Weekly mj'ts oi tennis and etiflkrat
SMbtantl fot'tboll learn. Address J.
WHIT CT BY, Uocklin, Placer Co.. Cal. Il«t8 7t
-REAL EBTa!tE AND GENERAL
I'EALER IN NEW i tIECOND-lIAND
S A F E S,
232 W. FIRST ST.
J. M. ariffit.il, Pres't. j. T. GrlWth, V.-ITos't,
T. E. Mch.il«, Suo'c nudTieas.
E. L. Chandler, bnperlntendVct
J. M. Griffith Company,
And Manufacturers of
UOOK<i, WINDOWS, III.INDS & STAIItS
Mill Work of Every Description.
934 N. Aiatno'la St., Los A foies. 1011
Hf, W. CHASE. D. li. PECK. JAMES BOOTH. m|
PECK & CHASE CO.,
I THE BROADWAY UNOE&TAKEIiS
327 SOUiH BROADWAY.
3 Telephouc* No. 01. '
FOR *Lt KIMDi OF
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
All Kinds of tMioi'tiitff (foods,
Fiihlug Tackle. Bamboo R ids, Viitf
and Gloves. Rfimiriug ud Ch,.ke Boring of
Bbotgitns a Specialty. Guaranteed o.- money
7-10 ly 211 N. Main bi„ Templo block
i> (Under direction ol Al Hayman.)
a. 0. WYAI'T, Manager.
AND SATURDAY ii ATINEH.
Supported by Melbourne Macdowelt
and Company, in saidou's
N B.—During 'h s engagement curtain rites
promptly a. 8 p.m. and 2 p.m.
Pdous—s2. $1.50, 91, 75c anl 50c.
re us now on sate.
FALL FIELD DAY
— OF THE
Los kieteirAtetk Club
Thursday, Nov. 30, 1893
KUININ I RACES,
Chinese Bicycle Race I
Tickets for sale at Barman's, Second and
Spring streets, Hulionboelc Cigar Stand, aiAl of
member*. 11-28 3t
Milu tt., bet. Fiftn and Sixth ita>
v•::.<■ A. Cooper, Dir.uton,
GRAND OPENING MONDAY EVENING
November 27, ISU3.
Extra Matinee Thanksgiving Day.
Engagement of the Favorite Young Actor,
MR. DARRELL VINTON,
Who will appear in
"Shadows of a Great City."
Supported by the Cooper Company
Performance every evening and Saturday
matinee. Popular prices—lsc, 20c »nd tine.
Box seats 50c aud 750. H-27 tl
NK W VIISNNA lUlflTf.T,
Court at., bet. Main and Spring sts,
F. KERKOW, P.-optictor.
Fiea Refilled Kntertiuiiraent Kvery Evenl g
from 7:30 until 12, arrt Saturday
Mali hue from 1 loa D.tn.
ONLY ONB WEEK,
Engagement fixtraordinai v sud direct incor
poration of the Wond's gteaiest Japanese
Magicians aud Jugglers,
ANDO AND OMNE.
first Appearance lti Ljs * ngelcs of the Night
MIPS UOSA CI.RMENCE.
Sinnth Wee* ol the Ciever Ltttla
MISS ANTONIE QREVE.
Fii c Commercial Lunch daily. Meats ala
carle ut all bourn. 3-1* ly
F A.IRKS TICrtT AINSAJKNT.
MRS. HARI_ A N O,
Secrc.i.ry State Hoard of Lady Managers, will
Conduct ii Trip to Ihe
| World s Fair and Midwinter Fair I
Finely IllustrUi'd by 250 Views.
At First Congie<attonal iihureh, comer SixtJi
and Hill streets,
IllfjJlT, !•». Wtt, ud Saturday, H«(. %
At 7:30 p.m
I Admission 25c. suecial prices for «■ln ol
A U CT ION!
Horses and Mules.
TUESDAY, NOV, -J.H,
At 10 O'clock A. H., at Fashion Sta
ll cs, 21U B. First st.
Ctniprtsl tt ■ large mu:nt. w.tjbtng 13°£?
ponudseaili; 4 mules weighing 100H ponn* l
each; 1 Jar to tuck team; 1 gentleman's dri
ve:', cat) Uo' I" Iter tli .ii 3 minutes; 2flnesa<t
diehorse.i: *■ •;• iiu- driv.iin horses; bo he*d
! iiiol iu,d gen It ■■ ll purpose work horses.
Tills i i con ig.iUietit of horse < and mules
! from th • norm, »ud must a: disposed of Co tho
hignHßt and bei-t b.dd r. Alt well broken and
guaranteed a« jepr** nted. Bale positive and
; without reserve.
J. Mi PHEiiSON, Consignee.
MATLOCK A ttEKD, Auctioneers.
| IRON, STEEL,
Horseshoe* and Nails,
Blao>. .. th*3 Coal, Tools, Eta,
j 117, 11V and 121 South Lot Angolas sMtjl