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AN AGGRESSIVE CAMPAIGN
To Be Waged Against the Water
THE MEETINGS ARRANGED
Well-known Speakers Secured for Every
A Suggestion as tn tho Appointment of
Election Officers—No Office-holders
Wanted for These Places
From now on the voters and taxpayers
of the city Intend to wage an aggressive
campaign against the City Water com
pany, and a strong effort will be put
forth for victory on the part of the
overtaxed business men. Accordingly,
the following meetings have been ar
Tonight—Pico Heights. Also Kear
ney hall. 171S East Seventh street.
Friday night — Banquet hall, 413' i
Downey avenue, I'nulk's hall, 1224 West
Saturday nlght-Sllverßepubllcap club.
HIS West Second street; Vernondale, at
Moore & Draper's hall; Korbel hall,
First and State streets.
Monday evening, November so—First
ward club's hall, Griffin avenue and
Main street. Also at a hall to be se
lected in the Third ward. Also at Pain
ter's hall on Aliso street.
Tuesday evening. December 1 —At
Grand avenue and Fifteenth street, and
at 610 East Fifth street.
Wednesday evening. December 2—
Dalton's hall, Washington and Central.
Thursday evening. December 3—At
Belmont and Temple.
Friday evening, December 4—Banquet
hail, 41iHg Downey ay,-11110, and Paulk's
hall. 1224 West Washington street.
Saturday evening. December 6—South
Gate hall. Thirtieth and Main streets,
and Silver Republican (dub, 313S West
The candidates on the union ticket will
visit all of these meetings, and besides
them the following aide speakers have
been invited to address the voters from
time to time: Hon. C. c. Wright. Geo.
W. Knox. Judge A. M. Stephens, Judge
J. N. Phillips. Dr. J. J. Choate. Frank
Sheidler. Hon. Henry Hazard, R. J. Ad
cock. S. A. W. Carver. J. L. Fulkerson,
Frank C. Cooper, W. T. Jory. Col. It. F.
Del Valle. Capt. F. 11. Colver. Judge J.
1.. Murphy. W. A. Ryan, J. B. Fulton,
Frank Jones, J. R. Armstrong and oth
Candidates will visit the headquarters
of the joint campaign committee in the
Workman block every day. so that the
light against corporate power can be
prosecuted with energy and with con
cert of action.
BETTER CITY't iOVERNMKXT
Two Well Attended Meetings Last
Rain does not dampen the ardor of
better city government workers. Two
well attended meetings were held at
league headquarters yesterday evening,
notwithstanding the Inclemency of the
Fourth ward delegates met to further
the campaign of tho league nominees in
that ward, especially 01' Herman Silver
and Charles Cassat Davis, candidates
for council and board of education re
spectively: The report of the committee
on address to voters was received and
adopted. The address will be published
In due course of time.
Tho following chairmen of precjnet
committees were appointed: Twenty
eighth precinct, G. S. de Garmn; Twen
ty-ninth precinct. Nlles Pease; Thirtieth
precinct. S. P. Mulford: Thlrty-I'irst pre
cinct. H. A. Barclay; Thirty-second pre
cinct. George E. Pratt: Thirty-third pre
cinct, S.O. Houghton; Thirty-fourth pre
cinct, Louis Sentous. jr.: Thirty-fifth
precinct. T. E. Gibbon; Thirty-sixth pre
cinct. W. H. Davenport; Seventieth pre
cinct. Joseph Guidinger; Seventy-first
preclnst. J. H. C. Yon der Lohe.
Delegates from the Second ward met
at tho same time and place and selected
committees to do campaign work in that
ward, especially looking to the election
of Fred L. Baker to the/ity council and
N. P. Conrey to board of education.
The campaign committee will meet
at room 219 Byrne block at 7:30 oclock
this evening to arrange meetings in the
various wards at which the Issues of the
campaign will be discussed. Officers of
ward clubs are requested to attend this
meeting ant' assist in arranging dates.
A rally will be held In the Sixth ward
on Friday evening at Daltoi, ha 11. corner
of Washington street and Central av
enue. Good speakers will be present to
address the gathering.
OBSERVE THE LAW
No Officeholders Should Be Appointed
as Election Officers
A correspondent writes The Herald as
follows in regard to tlie appointment of
Editor Herald: It Is to be hoped that
at the coming municipal election no at
tempt wlfl be made to put on election
boards any deputy sheriffs or consta
bles, as was done at tbe last election.
Such action would be in direct conflict
with section 1142 Political Code.
In fact it has, in some unenlightened
states, been held to be a form of In
timidation for persons to display badges
of office about the polls except when
called upon to act in their capacity as
peace officers. SoMlttlc do people like
this form of Intimidation that it is not
long abolished the law
lh relation to deputy marshals at polling
Section 53 of the Penal Code provides:
"Or attempts by any means whatever
to awe, restrain, hinder or disturb any
elector wishing to vote,, is guilty of a
A CANDIDATE WHO IS A POLI -
Editor Herald: In this morning's is
sue of the Los Angeles Times appears
an article on the actions of the League
for Better City Government in refer
ence to the activity their campaign com
mittee is displaying in its efforts to
elect their nominees to the various city
offices, in which it calls on the working
men and taxpayers of this city to vote
for the men who have been nominated
and indorsed by said League for Better
City Government, and the: reason they
gave for asking for the suffraf|e of these
worklngmen and taxpayers is that said
League for Better City Government has
no men on their ticket who are not tax
payers, nor are they politicians, or, in
their own words, men who toil not nei
ther do they spin, but who draw sal
aries with a regularity discouraging to
taxpayers. In fact, their object Is to
secure a better city government, and
with that object in view, their avowed
object Is. first, to clean out the city
hall of what they call the "city hall
As a taxpayer and a member of the
League for Better City Government, I
agree with them In advocating the elec
tion of only taxpayers and non-politi
cians, but as a member of said League
I am ashamed to admit that we have on
our ticket a man who is well known as
a professional politician; and we will
•N have to admit that he Is a good one,
and, furthermnre. If you lnok up the
records, as I hnve done, you will find
that this candidate has not one foot of
real estate In his name and is not per
sonalty ii 1 ble for one dollar. Further
more, this man has been, living oil this
city for a number of years, drawing a
good salary, and for the past year has
been making his campaign for the iior-i
--tlon he is now running tor. During tlie
past live months he has rot been In his
office (that of superintendent of street
sprinkling) on an average of an hour
a day. and during that time he has been
drawing full salary instead of resigning
from office like one other candidate as
piring for the same office did; but lie
belongs to the "city hall gang." and that,
witli the fact that the League for Better
City Government has indorsed him. he,
l suppose, considers ids chances of beat
ing his opponent, as he express* 1 ;; it.
If the League for Better City Govern
ment intends to accomplish the worthy
object It has started on, and I sincerely
hope that It will meet with success, it
should speedily drop such men as John
Drain from its rolls and leave Mr. Drain
with tin assistance of Captain John
Cross and A. P. Crnjs (the sprinkling
contractors) to make their own cam
paign, as that is the only way to rid the
city hall of what is known as the "city
hall gang." of which John Drain la one
of Its most active members: and I
hardly think the worthy League forßet-
U r City Government will support a mem
ber of slid "gang" for s"ch an Import
ant office as FUperlntor.-.nt of streets
of this city.
Hoping you will find space In your most
valuable paper for these line;. I am,
most respectfuly yours,
A TAXPAYER AND MEMBER OF
THE L. FOR 11. C, fi.
AS TO "DAGOES."
Anenl certain politicians' remarks
concerning "dagoes," Mr. Zuretti sends
us tin following:
Several friends asked me what "they
go" means. Well, of my own knowledge
It means a "political man." 1 will till
you why. You know how the Italian.
Frenchman, German. English. Irish and
all who come across the water for the
purpose of Improving their condition,
also the politicians whn want an office,
' they gn" to the primary and try to
get elected. M. ZURETTI.
YESTERDAY IT RAINED
And More Is Expected Today—Three
Inches Already This Season
All day yesterday and the greater pnr
tlon of the night the welcome rain de
scended, and if the statements of the
weather man are to be believed, there
is every prospect that today will see a
continuance of the storm. Up to soclock
last evening .42 of an inch nf water had
fallen, arffl fully as much more was pre
cipitated between that hour and mid
At o p.m. the total precipitation for the
season amounted to 2.27 Inches, above
the average for this time of year, and
seeming to indicate that a wet winter
is in prospect. The barometer fell stead
ily during the early part of the night, and
the wind continued from a little north
of east, just the right direction for rain,
and lots of it. During the i7*gh! quite a
breeze upblew. at times a velocity
01 twenty miles an hour being recorded".
The heaviest precipitation was. as Is
usual, during the night, but the rain as
a whole fell In small drops, and the
greater part of the moisture was ab
sorbed by tlie earth Instead of running
off. By this morning the record for the
season will be fully three inches, if not
more, insuring the starting of early feed
and moistening the ground for plowing
and planting. The storm is reported
as general over Southern California.
INTERNATIONA LIR RIQ ATION.
Important Work tinder Way to Utilize
Hlo Grande Water.
EL PASO, Tex.. Nov. 23.—Captain
Derby, representing the United States,
and Senor Ybarrata, chief engineer of
tlie International dam commission for
Mexico, agre >d today upon a report rec
ommending the construction of a dam
and reservoir across the Rio Grande at
this point fnr the storage of Hood waters
for Irrigation purposes. General Man
ager Frey of the Santa Fe railroad Is
here today In consultation with Col, An
son Mills, United States boundary com
missioner, relative to the cost of moving
the Santa Fe tracks back from the river
to the foothills, to get the railroad out
of the way of Ihe reservoir which is ti»
b" twenty-seven miles long and lifteeen
miles wide. It is understood that Gen.
Mills and Mr. Frey agreed upon the cost
of removing the tracks.
EARL RUSSULE'S LIBEL SUIT.
LONDON, Nov. 23.—The hearing of
the suit for libel brought by Earl Rus
sell against his mother-in-law. Lady
Scott, and John. Cockerlon. Engineer
Frederick Kask, groom, and William
Aylott. his valet, was begun today. The
defendants pleaded not guilty, also Jus
tification. Sir Frederick Lockwond. Q.
('.., for Earl Russell, occupied the whole
day in a statement of the familiar story
of the libels, at the end of which Lady
Scott was admitted to ball under certain
conditions. The male prisoners were
refused a renewal of their bail.
MRS. MARTIN' IS INSANE.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 211.—Mrs. Su
sie Martin was adjudged insane today
by a Jury In Judge Wallace's court. Mrs.
Martin shot and killed her husband and
was acquitted on the ground of Insanity.
Judge Wallace refused to discharge the
woman, stating that as she had just
be,-n proven insane, her Attorneys would
have to prove her sanity before she
could be released. The case was tried
before a jury, and It took Mrs. Martin's
attorneys two days to reverse the testi
mony of the murder trial and prove that
she was sane.
A LONG CRUISE.
NEW YORK. Nov. 23.—The cruiser
Marblehead is lying at anchor off Tomp
kinsville. L. 1., having arrived in port
this afternoon after a cruise of nearly
three years. Officially this cruise be
gan April 2, 1594, but it was not until two
months later that the Marblehead pass
ed the Hook hound out for Kingston, Ja
maica, and Bluellelds, Nicaragua.
A GOOD PRECEDENT,
CHICAGO, Nov. 23.—Ex-Ranker Ko
zel, who failed last May for $100,000, ad
mitted today that he was guilty of crime
in the handling of the bank's funds and
was surrendered by his bondsmen. He
stated that he had decided to abandon
any legal tight and to accept his pun
ishment. It has been arranged that he
plead guilty to larceny tomorrow and
be sent to the penitentiary. He Is the
tlrst banker in the stale to be sent to
orison for misusing funds entrusted to
PERSONS WHO SIT ALL DAY.
In counting houses or in manufacturing
establishments, inhaling close or impure
air, are usually pale, and frequently ema
ciated. A tonic is what such people require.
Operatives, clerks, saleswomen and em
ployers as well as employees, pinned to the
desk by cares of business, derive Infinite
good from Hosteter's Stomach Bitters, an
admirable means of repairing the physical
depletion, resulting from too close an ap
plication to their special avocations. Dys
pepsia, constipation, bilious' irregularity,
and premature decay are arrested!by this
Itmgorairt and alterative, commended by
Physicians, and a standard article for
thirty-live years past. Fever and ague is
cheeked In its first approaches, and. if the
remedy is persisted In, entirely eradicated,
when chronic, by the blMers. Rheumatic
ailments are also arrested by Us blood
purifying and diuretic action.
LOS AJTGELiKS HERALD: WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 25, 1896.
THEY TOOK IT ALL BACK
Bates' Case Before the Police
HIS W IFE TELLS HER STORY
She Does Not Want Her Husband Dis
The Wilkinson Case Again Before the
Board—Mrs. Thomas Gives Her Ver
sion—Usual Saloon Business
At the meeting of the police commis
sioners yesterday morning .Mrs. A. li.
Bates, the wife of the blind policeman,
whose name was dropped from the pen
sion roll on her complaint that he had
deserted her, and was living i:i adultery
with another woman, appeared before
the board ar.d made a statement. Mrs.
Bates withdrew her charges and asked
that Bates lie not dropped from the
rolls. She detailed the domestic rela
tions between herself and husband at
length, and when she concluded Jinal ac
tion was postponed until the next regu
Mrs. Thomas, who claims that Officer
F. 0. Wilkinson owes her something over
a hundred dollars, also appeared before
the board and told lor story. Accord
ing to Mrs. Thomas' story. Wilkinson
shows up in anything but a favorable
light. After hearing all the facts tlie
matter was referred to Commissioners
Long and Cook for a further investiga
Commissioners Cook and Wirsehing,
constituting a special committee, re
ported as follows:
We, your committee appointed to In
vestigate the matter of complaint en
tered against the National concert hall
at No. 138 North Main street in this
city, and to examine the affidavits pre
sented by both sides to said controversy,
beg leave to submit the following:
We And forty-four affidavits attesting
to the good management of said estab
lishment at all times when affiants were
present, which statements we are dis
posed to credit, as many of them are
made by men whom we consider relia
We also tlnd twenty-three affidavits
made generally by reputable business
men, most of them in business in the
vicinity of said National concert hall,
emphatically declaring that they know
of disturbances occurring there and of
vile and profane language being used
in a boisterous manner, and also know
or the place being visited by "macs" and
dissolute women, and that it is an inde
cent and immoral place.
We, therefore, respectfully recommend
that for the welfare and good name of
our city and tlie benefit of society gen
erally said National concert hall be dis
continued, and that said license be re
The report was adopted.
The application of Charles Fanned:
for a transfer of the license tor the sa
loon at No. 6.",3 tipper Main street, from
the firm of P. Rolando & Co. lo himself,
Fred Erk was granted a transfer of
the license for tlie saloon at No. 329 North
Main street from Braohtel & GehrklnS
The application was granted of Joseph
Mergen for a transfer of the license for
the saloon at Nos. 215-217 Fast Second
street, from Mater & Keller to himself.
The time for action on several appli
cations was deferred.
The protest of W. H, Perry and others
against the granting of a license for a
saloon at the southeast corner ot Main
and Clover streets was ordered filed.
Applications were referred to the chief
as follows: C. B, Coykendall, for a trans
fer at No. 10.S East First street: <>. A.
Llndsey, for a transfer at No. 400 East
Fifth street; Michael Breen, for a trans
fer at No. 141 North Main.
The application of S. O. Rellly and R.
Hoodless fnr appnintment as pnlicemen
were nrdered filed.
The application of Wm. L, Humph
reys for appointment as a special police
officer was granted.
Charles Thomas Miller was denied per
mission to carry a concealed weapon.
A communication from Henry Kllen,
calling attention to a bill of $1S which
Policeman Robert W. Stewart refuses
to pay, was referred to the chief.
The following people arrived in Cali
fornia by Phillips' Rock Island excur
sion. George A. Finch in charge:
Anna Morrison. Miss Chollis. Sanford
T. Tyler. Mr. J. M. Robinson. James W.
Stark and wife, A. P. Hall. Isabella Ham
mond. David Iceson. Mrs. fi. L. Kir
by, Julia D. Clark. Mr. McDonald and
family. Mrs. Guyer, Mrs. J. A. Stanley,
Mrs. Nettie Brown. Miss I.ettie Brown,
Mrs. H. M. Cudworth, Mrs. C. A. Wood.
William Shaw, Mrs. C. F. Bailey, Jas.
M. Sampson. Charles Moulton. Mrs.
Charles Moulton. J. li. Ilari od and wife,
Mary Connors, Bridget Cox, Mrs. o.
Howell. Sadie Rowel!. Mrs. C. E. 11.
Reading. Ralph Fox. Mrs. Julia Harris.
Miss Edith Qulmby, Mrs. Edna Roberts,
Miss A. Roberts. E. A. Lolovor and
Wife, Mrs. J. E. Cole. Jennie Letter, Aria
Hawkins, Martha Smith, Eva Smith,
Alvin Smitii, S. EC. Holmun, G. F. Dyer.
W. B. Wilson. Mrs. C. F. Jacobs, May
Orablll, B. O. Bellows and wife. Kemp
ton Nelson. Mrs. fi. E Carlson. H. A.
Reynolds, R. M. Reynolds, Kate A.
Daniels. A. S. Davis, Mrs. Rosa Gar
rett. Joseph Tettle and family. Mrs.
John Gregory, 1. H. Armstrong and \\ ife,
Miss M. D, Armstrong, Mrs. Emily F.
Long, Mrs. J. S. Plnney, Mr. R I-;. Davis,
V. A. Sampling.
WEATHER AND CROPS.
Rains l Were Needed and Have Come in
Following is the United States depart
ment of agrlcult ore climate and crop bul
letin of the weather bureau for Southern
California for the week ending Monday,
Fair, pleasant weather prevailed the
early part of tlie week but 011 tlie pit h. Ugh',
rain began lofall whichcontinued In show
ers until the afternoon of the 20th. The
precipitation was heavier In the mldlile
coast sections' than eleSwhere, particularly
in the northern and in the extreme south
ern districts where the rainfall was ligh*
and Insufficient for farm work. Plowing
continues In the sections where the rain
was Sufficient to wet tlie ground deep
enough for the purpose but good, soaking
rains are needed for general farm work
and- pasture which is getting poor. Winter
vegetables are growing finely and oranges
continue to color nicely and ripen fast.
West Satleoy—The light rainfall of the
19th, amounting to 3,-100 of an inch, was
insufficient for farming purposes, but help
ed- out freshly started! grain.
LOS ANGELKS COUNTY.
Los Angeles City—Slightly cooler wrath
er prevailed the past week, except on the
18th am. llHh. when the temperature was
normal; the highest temperature was 72
degrees ami the lowest 46 degrees. Eight
showers of rain fell on the fifth and 20th,
amounting to half an inch.
La Canada—Tire foretmrt. of the week w*s
I'l.-ur and warm, the latter part cool, cloudy
and rainy. Plowing for grain is iv pro
gress; oranges are ripening rapidly and
toquatfl are blooming profusely. TTlghest
temperature. 71 degrees; lowest, 4Sdegrees;
rainfall. 62-1000 of an Inch.
Pasadena—Rain to the amount of 3S-100
of an inch fell on the 19th ami l 20th.. Gen
erally threatening- weather prevailed the
latter part of the week.
Riverside —The rainfall on the 20th was
B-100 of an Inch, making 8-100 of an Inch for
Perrla—Plowing iw *tt U» height as th*
! ground la in Am rondition for seeding. The
promise of a Wet winter is encourafrins
' many to put in praln.
SatTta Ana—Th* past week was iionelldal
to pasture ns heavy fogs prevailed nearly
every ninht. (in th** 2mh rain, amounting
to onr-fourth of an Inch fell. Winter Veg
etable! in the vicinity nf the foothills are
■fins; finely. Orange* are i>< ing picked ami
shipped in small lots but)a number of car
loads will in gathered for the Christinaa
I Capistrano—The highest tentpertaure
during tin- wef k was i 4 **« prees ami the
lowest r>i degrees; s*loo of an Inch of rain
ft il on the 10th.
SAX DIEQO COUNTY.
F:in Dif-jr-o City—The average tompera
ture for tho week was nearly two degrees l
above t h'-norrnal: lh*- was 73 de-
KTefH an*? tlie lowest BO degrees. A Shower
of »am fell on the 10th, but it was hardly
sufficient to sprinkle th* the a 1 r>
amount was 2-100 <>f aii Inch,
mains poor ami stock is not. in (rr.i.d con
dition: evrythlng neer!,* a eoaklntf rain.
T-aensta— Th" weather has been pleasant
and favorable for work: plows are running
in ail directions and som.* seeding la going
| Since Madame Fanny Bloomfield
; 7.' Isler scored such a success at her first
I recital at the Los Angeles theater the
I intense enthusiasm display, d by the
audience has resulted in a request to
present another program. On Thanks
giving afternoon. Thursday, at 2 p.m.,
in Music hall. Madame Zeisier will pre
sent another varied and exacting pio-
I gram, containing the following num
Etudes symphonlques, op. 19 (Schu
Minuet, E flat major (Beethoven.)
Bagatelle op. 119. No. 2 (Beethoven.)
*<"horns of Dervishes, transcribed by
Saens; ••Turkish March, transcribed
by Rubinstein (Beethoven.) From the
Ruins of Athens.
•"•Hark! Harkl the Lark, serenade;
♦'••Brl-King (Schubert. Transcribed
Valse, op. 61, No. 1 (Chopin.)
Andante and Polonaise, op. 22 (Cho
•••••Wedding March and Dance of the
Elves (Mendelssohn.) From the music
to Shakespeare's Summer Night's
Dream, transcribed by Liszt.
* Composed originally for orchestra
** Composed originally for orchestra
*** Words by Shakespeare. Com
posed originally as songs by Schubert.
**** Words by Goethe. Composed
tginalty as songs by Schubert.
***** Composed originally for orches
tra by Mendelssohn.
The Examiner, in speaking of her ren
dition of this same program during her
visit in that city, said: "She is a great
artist and no music lover should miss
the opportunity to hear her. The pro
gram yesterday afternoon Included sev
eral numbers in which comparison with
our fresh memories of Paderewski was
challenged. Schubert's Hark, Hark,
the Lark, and the Brl-King iv Liszt's
transcriptions were especially promi
nent among these. Had they been
played Undt r the same conditions In a
crowded auditorium, where no echoes
confused tlie clarity of sound, and with
such palpitating sympathy as attended
the great Polish pianist's every note,
there would not have been a phrase to
chose between the two interpretations.
In the Chopin numbers there was no
flaw to be found. Though tastis differ
frequently as to the proper reading of
this poet of the piano no one could wisii
for a more exact technical rendering or
a more graceful, refined and suggestive
Interpretation of the nocturne, op. 4S,
No. 1, and the waltz, op. 70, No. 1, the lat
ter Of which was repented after an en
thusiastic demand. The etude, op. 10,
No. 4. was given with brilliant effect,
and like the Beethoven sonate (op. ill)
and the E-major polonaise by Liszt,
which finished the program, showed the
marvelous muscular strength, the in
tellectual vigor and tlie accurate- mem
ory of the artiste to great advantage.
A charming number delightfully ren
dered was La Lisonjera. by Chaminade,
and Mme. Zeisier gave her audience an
unlooked-for pleasure in playing the
Rubenstein transcriptions of the Turk
ish March (Heethoven) and the Chopin
Waltz, op. 64. No. 1, both of which were
on her Tuesday night program as en
The program included a caprice (tran
scribed by St. Saens) on airs from
Gluck's Aleespf ar.d solfeggio, in C-mln
nor, Ph. Em. Bach. .No sign of fatigue
was visible In Mme. Zeisler'l rendering
ol this exacting list."
The prices have been reduced. Seats
on sale at the Los Angeles theater.
COMINI i ATTRACTIONS.
LOS ANGELES THEATER. — The
Corinne Extravaganza company, num
bering sixty people, headed by the peer
less Corinne, will present the up-to-date
and second edition of Frasier & Gill's
big operatic extravaganza. Hendrick
Hudson, Jr., at the Los Angeles thea
ter fnr three nights. Thursday, Friday
and Saturday evenings, and two mati
nees. Thanksgiving and Saturday.
The costumes have been most lavish'
ly supplied, the materials are of the
tlnest and richest qualities, anil the
colors such as blend so harmoniously
and picturesquely that in the successive
groupings the most critical eye cannot
detect a jarring shade. The scenery Is
rendered striking by a series of ingen
ious transformations. A grand scenic
effect is followed by some artistic spe
cialty, then a song Is succeeded by a
grand Character ballet in which beauti
ful and symmetrical young ladies,
dressed in gorgous costumes, perform
intricate march's and evolutions.
Corinne is recognised in musical cir
cles as the premier lady mandolin solo
ist of America. She was a pupil of Sig.
Pletrapertora, the greatest mandolin Ist
in the world, during each sojourn In
Corinne st ems to gain in enthusiasm
and she has gathered a good company—
a remarkably good company for such
tout s as she takes. Site lias three unus
ually clever comediens, Joe Cawthorne,
toe German artist and his famous con
certina, and Page and McNeil, She also
has some very pretty girls and the bur
lesque is ptctortally mounted. The open
ing performance takes place Thursday
afternoon In a Thanksgiving matinee.
UND ELI YE RED TEL EG RAMS.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the Western Union telegraph office, cor
ner of Spring and First streets, for the
following persons: A. D. Reese (2), Mrs.
Jos. Wilkerson, H. C. Hleatt.
: p A , t Gail Borden [
• Perfect _ . _ •
: mfant Eagle Brand •
: Fooi Condensed Milk 2
• "Infant Health," is a little book of •
• great value that is sent FREE on appli- •
• cation. ?
• N. Y. Condensed Milk Co. •
9. 11 Hnlaoa Street, Hew York •
RONO-I n, thto lott y,
November 24,1806, at the ortde's resi
dence, hv Rev. R. K. Howard, L,orintr
Qtle Nesmlth of San Jose, Cal., to
J«anette White Armstrong of Los An
San Jose and' San Francisco papers please
|| -Eg the Thanksgiving Dining=Room g|
|1 ' if
Splendid Dining-room Furniture has a vast influ- icicO
n?]f3j : --r---? ence on the pleasures of the day, to say nothing gjgj
ff j fifJlFj I of the quiet satisfaction that comes from having SljSj
I the best - Our stock is particularly rich in Side
jgg . boards, Buffets, China Closets, to say nothing of gig
Tables and Chairs. Assortments are so complete Uj®
and prices so favorably low that this would be a
S§|| I p most exceptional time for wise selection. Our [4p
(J jtP.ft Thanksgiving display of Dining-room Furniture Csstf)
v/ill be in the window today. j^gg
11 m iv ..nn |g
ll Los Angeles Furniture Co. ||
PT» 225=227=229 South Broadway
WENDELL EASTON, President GEORGE EASTON, Vice-President
GEORGE D. EASTON, Treasurw
Remember that at 1 p, &£lt\XVdi&y On the Premises
You will have an opportunity to purchase
At Auction ™r: ,w ' n * v '
The Beautiful Subdivision bounded by Adams, T'VfT RK T W /"\ A
Washington and San Pedro streets and Central j ■ 1 # J^/\l^l\l
At Your Own Price —
We are instructed to sell WITHOUT RESERVE, to the HIGHEST BIDDER, all of the remaining unsold Lots on
this property. A chance for you to NAME THE PRICE this time. Remember this is inside city property, well
built up with line dwellings, and ONLY TEN minutes' ride on the Central Avenue Electric Cars from Second and
Spring streets. Select Your Lot in Advance and Be on Hand at the Sa'e.
Free Car Tickets may he had at our Office.
SPECIAL TERMS—OnIy oae=quarter in Cash, balance in 1, 2, and 3 ycar3; interest 8 per cent
Maps, catalogues and all information may be had from
EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO.
121 S. Broadway and , . Cor. Washington Street and Central Ay©
Telephone Main 617 Tciephon." West 35
& Old Hen
By the ai J of its vitalizing eilech upon the
J W nerves .tn.l W.>od, electricity .-tn make an • a
man forget his years. There is no reason
'It'ln' 1 "? why a man should be deprived of the full en-
joyment of his vital powers while he still
•; "f.'tj possesses a sound mental and physical con
\ i j stitution. He need not, for electricity will re-
W^%*"tF' : . \ vive the weakened functions. They are only
W'-W V>' * temporarily paralyzed by excess, and electri-
W'?m vl' t \ city will revive them. It would do any old
Igjifl Wffi* «-j man good to read the congratulatory reports
made by the thousands of worn out old men
(P^***'«s&fe3>" who are using Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt.
What the Cashier of Baker & Hamilton Says About Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt
LOS ANGELES, CAL., NOV. 22, '06.
Dr. T. A. Sanden:—Some "know It all" people say "Oh, yes, electric belts are
a humbug" and then they look wise, as if the matter was really settled.
Well I was treated in Paris, London and New York for a nervous affection which
affected my hands and to a great extent incapacitated me for work for 12 m. to about
3 p.m. daily. I obtained no relief until I tried your belt, and In three months it cured
me thoughl did not believe it would. That's all. JOHN J. BARCLAY.
TO WEAK MEN
Why will you overlook such absolute proof of the fact that here is a
cure for you? Surely no man enjoys being deprived of the most precious el
ment of strength. Every man should be strong in this respect as long as he
has a fair constitution physically. Regain your strength. Try this remedy. It
will not fail. Read the celebrated book by Dr. Sanden, "Three Classes of
Men." It will be sent by mail, closely sealed from observation, free.
SHNDEN ELECTRIC CO..
204's South Broadway, corner Second, - Los Angeles, Cal.
OOlce Honrs—fl to C; evenings, 7to 8: Sundays, lit to 1.
I jPtMmJ BSefct. Ttath last Manhood,
Ni f ntl y Emissions, and all Senii'nal weakness ot
Irmt l!H RHp* "Wf HV a ny nature arising from disease, ovcr-iudulgtLce
If V-laajP W wm or abueeof any kindoftitht-r sex. Have the Drug-
JttfM mm gist show you testimonials or address with .stamTi
HPIPKIK H and we will send them Ask lor SUxir of Yoiitb r taWj
frjfeaJHr U ith*f. H per bottle. 6 for »fi. Sold under a guarau.
.ftStdHftill illmL tee to cure or money refunded Prepared only by
[I IWi m*Wt "II mi aiuuvbcsfhal vl::ut co., Qi«iti;id* m
For sale by THOMAS DRUG CO.. cor n#r Temple and Spring: street*. * -
Com patiy— —m*
K[gliUrade Machine Works
Office and Works—
IiOMiOJ M. Main st. Tel. Ill*
No use of sending your gear-cutting
or milling away from the city any
longer, as we have put in the very
latest improved universal milling and]
gear-cutting machine. Cuts all kinds
of gears up to 24 inches diameter.
Also the very latest Lathes, Drill
Presses, Universal Grinders, etc., for
a tine class of work.
25 Per Cent Saved
1 fill A
The Tailor Jj H
Has just importeithe cor- H
rect styles for the season
of ISQ6-7. Up-to-date de- H ■
signs in Cheviots, Cassi- I H
meres, Scotch I weeds, in W^Btm
prettyeolorings.etc. which Wflfl
you can have made up HI
tirst class at a saving of H
25 per cent less than any II
other liousr. Perfect fit
and thf best of workman
Tbe Largest Tailoring Establishment
In Loa Angeles
143 South Spring Street
Bryson Block, Los Angel em.
BAKER IKON W OKKS
SM TO MO BUENA VISTA ST.,
LOS RNOBLOS - OWjU"SRNQ)
Adjoining S. £. Qretiada. Xti.Uk ~