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Mj THE TIE It At, D Publishing Company.
WILLIAM S. CREIGHTON
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Write the Truth as yon see it;
Fight the Wrong as you find it; Pub
lish all the News and Trust the
Event to the Judgment of the People
FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1806.
The perfunctory character of the
Southern Pacific-Santa Monica meet
ing Wednesday evening, was mado
manifest in its adjournment fully an
hour earlier, the> time of opening con
sidered, than the vast people's gather
ing at the court house, although the
former was held in a comfortable hall,
amply provided with seats, while the
free harbor demonstration was held in
the chill of outdoor air. and the people
were obliged to stand throughout the
lengthy proceedings. But the free and
Independent citizens of Los Angeles
were in dead earnest, and they came out
• prepared to stay with the game, re
gardless of time and discomfort.
It will be necessary for Mr. McKinley
to take a position for or against the the
atre hat which has been passed by
the Ohio legislature. It is inferred from
ihis sympathy with the Idea of commer
cial obstruction that he will rather fa
vor the barrier which exaggerated mil
linery interposes between the stage and
the vision of theatre patrons.—Kansas
While htere is little doubt about Will
lam-of-the-tariff being for obstruction
on general principles, there is a good
deal of doubt about him unfurling his
belief regarding the big hat hill so that
all people may understand it alike. He
will probably declare that he is heartily
and openly for a law that will permit the
wearing of theatre hats large enough to
■uit the tastes of the wearers and small
enough to allow an uninterupted view
Of the footlights to those astern of the
millinery structures. Mac would con
sider a declaration of this sort bold and
'unequivocal. The Idea that the law-
Should have nothing to do with subjects
■Ot this sort will not occur to him.
It Is growing plainer every day that
the Republican party will be in greater
, peril at the coming election than at any
other period in its history. Between the
aoreness that is being engendered by
the intense rivalry for the Republican
presidential nomination and the irre
concilable divisions in the party on the
.money question, it is apparent that the
•lay after the nominations are made at
Bt. Louis, the party of profession, pre
tension and protection will not present
that united front and harmonious con
dition that is essential to success.
The contest among Republican load
ers for the party's nomination at St.
gjouis has developed a surprising
amount of bad feeling and is
conducted with almost as much
; aerimony as might be dis
played in a campaign between rival
political parties. Charges of corrup
tion, chicane and bad faith make murky
the atmosphere of the Republican realm
and the friends of each candidate are
carying knives sharpened to the razor
point for the purpose of slitting up the
back every other candidate. It is a
beautiful scrap, worthy the most hi
larious moments of a Donnybrook fair.
It Is not likely that the hosiility of the
factions will disappear with the ad
journment of the convention.
The diversity of opinion in the Re
publican party over the matter of the
free coinage of silver at the ratio of six
teen to one is of itself sufficient to make
■the chances of that party hazardous.
Only through the blunders or coward-
Ice of the Democracy regarding the
.«ame question can the Republicans hope
to escape the effects of the division in
their own party. If the St. Louis con
tention adopts a platform and nom
inates a candidate for the presidency
that will suit the silver men it w ill posi
tively estrange the New England and
middle states, without which It certain
ty cannot hope to win. Rightly or
wrongly, the states referred to consider
the issue of sound money the one
of fundamental importance, and the
party or candidate that is weak-kneed
or doubtful on that issue they will most
Certainly turn down in favor of the or
ganization that shows by its candidate
and declarations that it is against the
debasement of the monetary standard.
But if on the other hand the St.
Louis convention acts In a manner re
aponslve to the sentiment of the New
England and middle states.lt Is bound to
mortally offend the silver strongholds
ef the west, wherein a large part of the
party's strength In a presidential con
tent has been found. There Is no mis
taking the disposition of the Republi
cans, in the thorough going silver
Matas. ta taacl la tb* avant af the salaav I
tlon of a candidate and a platform an
tagonistic to their views. The obstruc
tion offered by the silver senators to
the pasasge of the house tariff bill,
without a free coinage amendment Is
significant of the possession of a belief
on the part of their constituents that
the parting of the ways has been
reached. It is a case of free silver or
bolt. Thus it will be seen that despite
Its boisterous confidence the Republl-
can party Is in a precarious situation.
If it pleases the east it will lose its
grip on the silver west, and if it concili
ates the latter it is a goner In the east.
In order to win the party must have
both groups of states. It has yet to
achieve a national victory without both.
Therefore it Is clear that the hope of
the Republican party lies In the
mistakes of the Democracy. If
If the Democratic party will In
convention assembled in Chicago, do
as Secretary Carlisle has so emphati
cally recommended, adopt a platform
that is clean-cut and decisive In its dec
larations against protectionism, whe
ther expressed in tariff taxation or free
silver coinage at sixteen to one, and
nominate a candidate whose views are
in harmony with those declarations, a
eDmocratic successor to President
Cleveland is assured.
In this connection the opinions of Mr.
E. C. Wall of Wisconsin, a member of
the national Democratic committee and
a most observant politician, will be In
teresting. When asked by a New York
Post correspondent what chaance he
thought the Democratic party had In
the next campaign he said:
"All depends on the handling of the
money question. If the Republicans
fail at St. Louis to adopt a strong, sound
plank, and the Democrats have the
good sense to grasp the opportunity
and adopt one at Chicago, we shall
win. Conversations which I had with
prominent men In New York the other
day convince me that sound money is
to be the watchword. Ex-Mayor Grace
told me that if the Chicago convention
should declare for sound money the
state of New York would be certain
to go Democratic."
"How does the national Democratic
committee stand on the money ques
"There has not been a poll of the
committee so far as I know, but it is my
opinion that the sound money men
have a comfortable majority. If the two
votes in the last meeting of the Demo
cratic national committee —one fixing
the date for the convention and the
other deciding on the city—meant any
thing, they meant that the sound money
men are on top. for the silver men. with
few exceptions, preferred an early date
and a southern city."
BUILDING THE HARBOR
An evening contemporary that is fa
vorable to the Southern Pacific harbor
denies with some asperity that the
work of building the harbor at Santa
Monica would be done by peons im
ported by the Southern Pacific from
Mexico. It says "the workingmen of
this town know that American labor
will be employed by the government
to improve the harbors and build the
breakwaters." The workingmen of
this town know nothing of the kind.
The government does not do the em
ploying of the tabor needed in the build
ing of harbors. The government fur
nishes the money for enterprises of tha
sort but the work of construction 13
always let out by contract, and the in
dividuals or corporations who under
take the contract employ whom they
i please. In the event of an appropria
| tion for the building of a harbor at San
ta Monica it is absolutely certain that
j the Huntington outfit would secure the
j contract. It would be taken by the
Pacific Improvement Company or some
other corporation that is but really a
part of the Southern Pacific system.
Possibly an entirely new concern would
be organized to tackle the job, some
j thing with a high sounding name and
I a new lot of men in the directory, so
j that it would appear not to know Hunt
i ington et al., though it should meet
I them in the broad light of day on the
! same side of the street. But it would
be a Southern Pacific contracting con
cern just the same,
j No other than a Southern Pacific con
i struction firm or corporation could, with
I the situation as it Is at Santa Monica,
j undertake the task of building the
j breakwater at that point in the face of
j the opposition of the Kentucky crea
j tion. The talk about the Santa Fe rail-
I road competing with the Southern Pa
j cific in the transportation of material
! for the building of the breakwater Is
I silly and on a par with the hysterical
chatter with which the evening con
temporary referred to has regaled the
public during the recent discussion
of the harbor question. As everybody
familiar with the subjecet knows, the
Santa Fe railroad does not come any
where near the site of the proposed
harbor, and for the reasons that the
Herald has repeatedly and recently
given it cannot reach that site. The
Santa Fe can compete for the business
of transporting material for harbor
work at San Pedro, for, though it does
(not tap that point, it can reach it
via the Terminal line. Thus at San Pe
dro the government would enjoy the ad
vantage of competition in the letting of
the contract for making a deep-sea har
bor, while at Santa Monica it would run
up against a monopoly—a Huntington
monopoly—and the people of the Pa
cific coast know what that means.
THE HARBOR MATTER
Both Sides to Have a Hearing on Friday,
A telegram sent from Washington,
D. C.i by Senator Stephen M. White
was received in this city yesterday
morning, which reads as follows:
The commerce committee ot the sen
ate will give both sides a hearing on
the harbor matter on Friday morning,
April 17th, at 1:30 p. m. I am instruct
ed to notify all parties desiring to be
heard to appear then. Please publish.
SO NEAR, 50 FAR
So near together He their paths, so near!
And yet they dare not pause for one
To meet and greet each other face to
Lest in that swift, sweet interchange ap
Their paradise denied: a higher sphere
Than this dull level of the commonplace
Where toll and duty hold In firm embrace
Life's all, from hour to hour, from year
Too brave for tears, too loyal for regret.
By ties of honor bound they live their
While love, unanswered, calls from heart
So near their pathways lie, so near! And
The gulf could scarce be wider than their
Tan thousand araawjr. aunlias leasts aa
jLOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORISTrSTG, APRIL 10. 1896.
AT THE THEATERS
LOS ANGELES THEATRE.—This
theatre was crowded last night with a
pleased and very responsive audience,
who thoroughly enjoyed the sterling
performance of Captain Impudence.
It is without question one of the most
symmetrical productions that has been
given here for several seasons. To
night there will be a change of bill
and the excellent comedy drama of
Friends, which by the way was also
written by Mr. Royle, will be presented.
The merit of Friends is well- known to
our playgoers and w 111 no doubt at
tract large audiences.
t t I
LOS ANGELES THEATER—On
Monday evening April 13th Miss Anna
Fuller, the popular dramatic mezzo
soprano singer will present a delightful
evening of music at the Los Angeles
theater. Miss Fuller has jtist returned
from England. Hh • has been abroad for
several years and during that period
has appeared with great success in all
the leading cities of France, Germans
and England. The Musical Courier of
London, speaking of her debut in that
city says: "On the first classical night
of the season Miss Anna Fuller mad' a
successful debut. She is another recruit
of the alreudy large army of American
Bingem we have with us. She has .1 Bj m
pathctic soprano—rather inclined to
meaao-sopraJ In quality—and uses it
with discretion. Sue ambitiously Chose
the Greeting from Tannhaeuser for her
first song and was rewarded with four
recalls and an c-more. giving the Blue
Bolls of Scotland with great effect."
Tnis la Miss Fuller's firstappearai.ee
in Los Angeles since her very success
ful concert given in the Los Angeles the
ater about six years ago, which was to a
crowded house. She will be assist.',; by
Mr. J. Bond Francisco, violinist; Mr.
Ludwlg t>pid. cellolst; the Krause
quartet; Miss Rogers and Miss
Maud Avers and Prof. Btamm, accom
panists. The sale of seats opens today
at the theater.
* » i>
HAZARD'S PAVILION—The ponies,
horses and Denver, that inimitable
mule, still entertain a jolly crowd each
evening. At the matinee today Prof.
Bristol and Manager Wyatt will tender
free admissions to the children of ihe
Orphans' home and a big bunch of jolly
faces Is sure to be the result. These
little ones enjoy an outing, no matter
if it is only to the green parks or a
walk to the suburbs, but when a jolly
entertainment like Bristol's school of
educated horses is the amusement
menu they are sure to enjoy the feast.
The matinee prices for children are 25
cents to any part of the house. The au
diences so far this week have been very
enthusiastic ones and the applause un
stinted. The dumb favorites seem
able to do almost anything that a hu
man can do except talk. They add
and subtract, drill like the old guard
With precision, sec-saw. assist the pro
fessor in his various duties on the stage
and show an amount of reasoning that
is not usually accredited to the animal
kingdom. The engagement is both
evenings this week, with special mat
inees today and tomorrow.
* « t
HAZARD'S PAVILION—The KUe
ford company, an up-to-date dramatic
company in prices and plays, will ap
pear at Hazard's pavilion Monday eve
ning, Aprd I.lth, for an engagement of
one week at the extreme of popular fam
ily prices—lv and L'li cents—the hest seat
in the house 20 cents. This is the strong
est organisation of the kind that has \ is
ited Los Angeles. They carry a brass
band and orchestra and are thirty
strong. The company Includes such
well-known artists as Miss Jessie Nor
ton, Lorimer Johnstone and W. J. Kile
ford, playing nothing hut royalty plays.
The programme for the week is: Mon
day, True Devotion: Tuesday. Inside
Track: Wednesday. Forgiven; Thurs
day, The Plunger; Friday. The Black
Flag; Saturday matinee, Hast Lynne;
Saturday evening. Under the Gaslight:
Sunday matinee, The Corner Grocery;
Sunday evening, the lust performance,
Streets of New York. Scats on sale Mon
day at 8 a. in. at pavilion box office.
0 * *
ORPHEKM—Patrons nf the Orpheum
who have been so highly entertained by
the plantation sketches us presented
by the Andersons may have thought
that the woman of the team was no
dancer as Mr. Anderson had been doing
it all. However, this week Mrs. An
derson started in and has been giving
the old man a hot chase in buck aud
wing dances. Chas. 11. Ward is making
as great a hit as ever and Baker and
Roberts are a big success in their
comedy act. They do some tumbling
and funny falls that rivals anything
ever seen here. Little Gertie Carlisle
is a prime favorite and promises lo be
ns big a hit here as in Ban Francisco.
Wills and Collins. Alburtus and Bar
train, Frank La Mondue and the Kins-
Ners are roundly applauded. Crowded
houses have been the feature of the
» V- V
THE BURRAXK—A singular fact ! n
connection with the coming production
of "Pinafore" at the Burbank is that
Mr. Carleton has never seen the opera
except on one occasion, when he wit
nessed one act of the original produc
tin at the Opera Continue in London.
At the time of the "Pinafore" furore.
W. T. Carleton was under engagement
to Colonel Mapleson and singing in
Italian opera at Her Majesty's theater
and had no inclination toward that class
of opera, which has now become so pop
ular with the English anil American
publics. Numerous and most tempting
offers have been made to Mr. Carleton
to sing the part of the Captain in "Pin
afore," but he has always refused them,
so that in this production he will see
the opera in its entirety for the first
(The HeraM under ihis heading prints
ocmmunioations. hut does not assume re
sponsibility lor the sentiments expressed.)
The Sisters' Fair
"A Drop of Ink May Cause Milions
Editor Herald: Last Wednesday the
writer visited the fair being held at
Turn Verein hall by the Sisters of
Mercy for the purpose nf obtaining
funds to be used in building a home for
the worthy aged and infirm, who,
through sickness or other misfortune
have been unable to secure one of their
own. And about' the. llrst thing that
attracted his attention on entering was
a beautiful little white cushion with the
above motto worked in it with pink
thread. The motto attracted his, at
tention and at once started the follow
ing train of thoughts in the writer!*
mind, and pehaps also in the minds of
many others, viz:
What an example and illustration of
unselfish goodness these sisters furnish.
Here are these Sisters of Mercy, who,
at an early period of their lives have
eschewed all the giddy pleasures of this
life, of which the young are so fond, and
have devoted their lives to the service
of God, helping those who are in need
by providing for the helpless and needy.
But perhaps this is not altogether un
selfish, for with their angelic natures
they undoubtedly enjoy greater pleas
ure from these acts of mercy than they
could obtain from all the frivolous or
money-making pursuits of this world,
for they are building for themselves a
happy home in the celestial world.
Passing on we came to Hower booth,
in charge of Mrs. Phillipson and her
able assistants. In it we saw a paint
ing illustrative of the Immaculate con
ception, and a wax figure representing
the Maid of Erin, both very beautiful
works of art.
Next was the aorta anil lc-e cream
booth, presided over by Mrs. Hurley
and her assistants, all ns lovely as the
flowers by which they were surrounded.
One of the attractions In this booth
was an elegant baby basket and a suit
of baby clothes, and a lively young;
aaobalar. white aUndlac looalrur at at,
Cold and Cough Cures
Promptly Effectual In Curing Orlp, Colds
and Coughs and a Sure Preventative
of Pneumonia and All Luik Diseast*.
Colds lead to roughs, coughs to Pneumonia
, and Consumption; therefore, it is nil Impor
tant to cheek aco'd before it reaches the lungs.
Munyon's Cold Our* will positively break ft
[ colel inside of twenly-four houra if taken as j
; soon a« tho cold manifests itself. When the ,
I cold reaches the lungs or bronchial tubes the
Cough Cart) should be used alternately -very I
j hcH hour with the (old cure. The Cold Cure '
' is guaranteed to prevent pneumonia if used in
the beginning o ( a cold. Pneumonia, or In
! ilrunruutiou of the lung*, can be controlled by
■ the use of two cures'.
The Cough Cure positively cures bronchitis, j
tickling In tiie throat, hoarseness, lons of voice, j
soreness of the Ghegt, difficulty in breathing,
| hacking cough and nil pulmonary diseases '
, Where the lunas are not too far consumed or j
covered wi;h tubercles.
If yon are ailing step into the nearest drug J
! store nnd get a tSfi VisJ of one of Munyon's
' i Remedies. No matter what jour disease, or
how many doctors hwe failed to cure. It will
give you relief.
Personal letters to I'iof. Munyon. 1505 Arch
st reel, Philadelphia la., answered with free
mcdl. al advice for any disease,
i 1 . - - -
vvus heard to exclaim, sntto voce:
"Methinks that is a beautiful thins, but
lit entails an expense which 1 fear 1
w ill have to hear in the near future."
There were also In this booth linen
table cloth and napkins with decorative
needle work on them. The table cloth
, and napkins were woven, made and dec- ,
: orated by .Mis. Bd MeCinnis.
Tin- next scene of attraction was the
i mercy booth, presided over by Mrs.
51"!::;? and her kind and attentive as- i
> sistants. in It was a representation of !
; a Sister ol' Mercy, title to life; also !
} many other apt and characteristic II-
I lustrations in works of art. The rep- !
! reseutation of the Sister of Mercy wns :
i sent from Sau Diego.
And now we have the candy booth.
I the delight of all the children. It is pre
! sided over by Mrs. Schallert and Mrs.
Crowley, suave and attractive as young
! ladies. It contains a representation of
the queen of the Fiesta, a beautiful
I work of art.
I Xext we are feasted on the attrac
tions In the Monte Carlo booth. It is
; presided over by Mrs. i'icket and Mrs.
Bean, two lovely and suave ladies, very
busy In showing its many attractions.
Here close by is the cathedral booth,
j presided over by Mrs. Nordholt and
| her able assistants. It contains an
i imported pillow, elegantly decorated.
!It was presented by Mrs. Zach Mont- ,
And here is the Old Mission booth,
presided over by Mrs. YVorrall and Mrs.
Donegal), ever kind, attentive and In
dustrious in showing the many attrac
tions under their charge. Among tin
many attractive and desirable articles
i il contains a. book of art. entitled Italy, j
j a present to the fair from the Rt. Rev.
Bishop Montgomery. It also contains
For want of space we have mentioned
only a few of the attractions and the
desirable articles on exhibition and for
sale. And those we have mentioned
were not mentioned by reason of any
superiority they possessed over other
clicks. And if requested tlie most
accommodating and attractive lady en
gaged in the conducting of the fair,
we would And it difficult if not impossi
ble to answer, for all were equally
courteous, kind and attentive iv the
discharge of their duties. And the af
ternoon passed very pleasantly and
seemingly altogether too quickly.
A Subject ol Sincere Congratulation
Is the non-possession of an actively sens!- j
tive nervous system. There are hosts of ,
people who. although free from any posi- i
tive nervous disease. «re set. so to speak. 1
on "tenter hooks" by Blight noises or an 1
unexpected occurrence of the smallest nu>- '
ment. Ilnsietter's Stomach Hitters is of 1
inexpressible benefit to the nervous. Ta- 1
ken before bedtime it insures tranquil,
health-yielding slumber, ami used hetwecn 1
meals ii restores thai sound digestion usu
ally denied to nervous invalids. It is also I
eminently beneficial tn sufferers from
rheumatism, malaria, debility, constipa
tion and kidney troubles. Persons falling
off In the mailer nf appetite, flesh and the
ability to sleep soundly should resort at
I once io this superb nervine, alterative and
tonic. Kor nearly half a century it has
been a leading medicine, and has received
ihe highest tributes from the medical pro
fession. Use It and be convinced.
Stricken on tbe Street
John C. Hell, the well-known auctioneer,
suffered a stroke nf paralysis at the cor
ner of Court ami Spring streets yesterday
morning. Me was walking along the slreet
when suddenly stricken down. The patrol
wagon conveyed him io the receiving hos
pital, where medical attendance was given.
Later in ihe day Mr. Bell was taken to his
home nt 822 Last Fourth street, where he
now lies in a eriiieal condition.
Bitten by a Dr. 2
Hazel Goodhardt, a little maiden s or
<t years of age. residing at 832 Bast Third
slreet. was bitten in the right hand yester
day morning by a cur which had found its
way into tlie yard of her parents' residence
Hazel attempted to drive the ring nut, when
it turned and seized her by the hand, three
I ugly holes being Inflicted, Tlie wounds
! were cauterised and the girl sent home.
Saturday purchases won't be complete if
\ iui don't buy a jar of Lola Montez Creme
H. It. SAL* A SON, 220 B. Spring Bt, L. A.
C. F. lIEINZKMAN, 222 N. Main St, L- A.
It removes ige traces, prevents wrinkles,
pimples, blackheads, all skin irritations.
75c. Lasts three months.
Trifll BOX JfSfS
jpifeSsL gt'les sending this
jHawßWfc With 10 rents in
MffStK-ft atumnw will receive a
book of instructions
t Loio Montez creme:
nRS. NETTIE HARRISON.
Dermatologist. 40-42 tieary st, Son I'ranclseo.
fl TAILORING X
Perfect Fit, Best of >£■[ B
Workmanship, at HM
Moderate Prices, go to wB
Joe Poheim, IBP
THE TAILOR. I
order 1r0m... $5 Mi
SuitS older !?om. $20
The Styles are Complete and Artistic in
Every way. All Garments Shrunk
The Largest Tailoring Establishment In Los
143 S. Spring Street,
•rjMsa Bins. U> tagsesa
"The Best Is the Ch:apest"
Broadway, Opposite City Hail
FRIDAY, APRIL 10th
,i, v Today we L will hold the sale that was Dos'poned fDin last week. It will be a great occasion.
All the remnanto that have accumulated since our last monthl- sale will be sold at exactly half price, and
m addition to this we will otter the Twelve Great Speculs that we advertised for 'last Friday. Do
not miss this grand money-saving opportunity
REMNANTS FOR TODAY ONLY
Remnants of Silk ii Remnants of Linings
Remnants of Colored Dress Goods Remnants of Linens
Remnants of Black Dress Goods Remnants of Draperies
Remnants of Wash Dress Goods \ j Remnahts of Eiderdowns
Remnants of Flannels \|| Remnants of Muslin, Etc., Etc.
Twelve Specials for Today
LOT NO. I—Royal Worcester Corsets broken lines, II lJr>T NO. 8-Fuil size Marseilles Bed o*l IF
Pongee Silk, regular price j.3.50; Royal Worcester Cor- i: Spreads, reguar price $2 each; \ I tS
sets, broken lines, black satin, regular price (fee p"/\ ,i for\ o dayonly Each
$$; P. C. Corsets, regular price $3.50; for Jhl.OlJ
today only, your choice of the 10t... A pair ; LO \ NO . o-Smyrna Rugs, best quality, double sided I
LOT NO. 2—Broken line of Corsets, FA ' Size 6x72, reg liar price £4; (£2 An
worth up to $2 a pair; for today only, OUC : T y on,v ipOtUU
choicefor A pair I Size 30x60. regtlar price $2.50; <t| 7C
LOT NO. 3-1000 yards Japanese Crepe, tj£ only vl*iO
sold printed, regular price 20c a yard; I F.JT. • t„££& r f£ uar price $2.25; fl. 1 f-A
Tor today only. A yard 1 **2 V ! f°r today pn ly $|.OU
Size 18x3c. regular price Si* pf\
LOT NO 4—Ladies' extra fine Lisle Hose, 3 C/-» \ for today c\ly . SUC
opera shades, lace ankle, regular price $1 a Ov3C I
pair; for today only A pair i ,OT Nr . 1
i LOI NO. o—Our entire stock of ii-ii T\ r ;„.
LOT NO. 5—25 dozen White Mull Aprons, Roberts & J*dan Scissors aVd Shears; Uflll IJ| Pfl
drawn work fronts; I Zi(T for today dnIA lIUII I IIUU
today oniy Each * \ . \
*« . „ ~ LOT NO. Honour 25c Combination fr
LOT NO. 6—60 dozen Muslin Drawers, LTA/*i ' Pocket Books; I *\n
f'ne tucks, worth 25c a pair; tjUC ; for today only..y Each
today only Three pairs for i
LOT NO. 7—Double Satin Table Dam- *17 C 1 pick" B^S™^ 0 " ?Ir
ask, regular price $2.75 i •Pl./t) , for today only. Each
for today only. A yard ' \ cacn
Seven Napkins to match, regular price L% S "J£ [: OT NO - "—2OO yrds all-wool Orange-red
$6.75 gaggfe 20c
NOTE—Rugs and Japanese Crepe will be on second floor, all other specia\ on first floor, center aisle.
m 1 IMPROVED
A WiM I'linmc. One pill lor n Don*.
A mnTi-rnenl nt the howels each day is necessary for
health. These pills supply what the Ryatem larks to
make it raauur. They cure Headache, brighten tha
Kyes.ftiid dear the( 'oraplexinn betterthnn cosmetics.
Tnajrtwithtfr KiiM not h it-ken. To convince you. we
■rill moil wimp)" free or full MI for Sic, Sold every
where. DX BOSAIffXO MED. CO.. Philadelphia. Pa.
| The Morgan |
I Oyster Co. j
f> Wholesale and Retail I
S) Dealers in w
| Oysters Poultry §
1 Fish |
i!) And all kinds of Shell Fish. Pack- %
k ers of the celebrated "bagle Brand" <|>
U Oysters. S
:** * 1
I GOLDEN EAGLE MARKET I
§ 329-333 S. Main St. Tel. Main IBS !|
Radam's /Tic robe
1 All Diseases arc Caused
ff all by Germs or Microbes.
ff $%$w \ Remove the Cause and
I <sife\ 1 Nature will do the rest,
v « Call or « rite for pamph-
lets and testimonials.
4 56 south Broadway
Rutledge & Crossley,
Chicago Grain and New York Stocks
OX USUAL MARGINB.
Markets by wire every IS minutes.
Market reports mailed Ire. on application to
any nU'lrt'ss, le' No. 1441.
Ofllce 125 W. THIRD ST., Stimson block.
C. F. HEINZEHAN,
Druggist and Chemist
222 N. Main St., Los Angeles
Prescriptions carclully compounded day
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S
AND PLANING MILLS
130 Commercial Slreet, I.os Angeles. Cal.
EUREKA OIL CO. M4V* South Broadway
ProduoerF and Dealers in
,OIL FUEL OIL. OH,
♦ gel ipse \ it
Formerly Haker's==- 257 S. Sj-ing St;
Immense New Stock of Hats, Flowers, Ribbons, La<\ e tr
will be Sacrificed at and Below Cost Prices. Come andV>i< at
these bargains. Don't buy if you don't wish to, but you will\ con .
vinced that every dollar spent with us is worth that much. \ 0 od»
taken back if not satisfactory. \
. Eclipse nillinery Co. \
<§> Corner Third St. 257 5. Spring I. <$>
18? dozen Brooms sold the first day. Our car of BrooU
will all be sold by Saturday. The following prices will st,
Regular. Special. \
Fancy four-sewed No. i Kitchen Broom 30c 15c \
Fancy four-sewed Parlor Broom 4°c 25c \
Fancy five-sewed Carpet Broom s oc 3°c \
Fancy two-sewed Child's Broom 15c 5c \
Fancy Whisk Broom (in case) 25c 15c I
Fancy Whisk Broom (ivory handle) 50c 25c I
Fancy Stable Broom (iron bound) 50c 35c \
216 and 218 S. Spring St. \
BREAKFAST INCOMPLETE WITHOUT IT '
j~m -Br**, A MM Telephone 837
/ |J ■ _ 1% 11/1 JOHN H. ROLLER
■ «nr /_* /w ft j" we,t sec< "" l
B tkj I T ft. ICE CREAM * ND SHBfBBTB A SPECIALTY
Prompt dellwry to ill part» of city.