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THE BUSKINED STAGE
Clara Morris at the Los Angeles Tonight. Herrmann's Trans-Atlantiqiies at the Grand Tomorrow. Points on Plays and Players From Many Lands Near and Far. Short Notes on Some of the Dramatic Stars of America Who Are Best Known in Los Angeles. The appearance of the distinguished American actress, Clara Mortis, at the new Los Angeles theater, tonight, is an event in theatrical affairs notable and attractive. Ranking first among the ac tresses of the world, she is second to none in originality of intellect and genius. Miss' Morris has just filled a two weeks' engagement at the Baldwin theater, in<San Francisco, where the capacity of the house was tested at each performance. It is a source of pleasure to chronicle that, though for a long time a partial invalid, Miss Morris has entirely regained her health, and for years lias not given so strong, forcible and perfect portrayals as she does now. During her Los Angeles visit she will be seen in three of the plays she lias made famous : Camille,Mies Multon and Renee De Moray. Every theater-goer knows that in Camille it has long been conceded that she more fully exempli fies Dumas' heorine than any other actress that has ever attempted it. So well is this known that but few actresses essay the role at all. Miss Multon is her original Union Square success, the play receiving in her presentation the un qualified endorsement of the entire New York press. Renee De Moray is a com paratively new addition to her reper toire, but contains all those elements of intense feeling in which Miss Morris stands pre-eminently the greatest- Professor Herrmann's New Trans-At lantiques, the best vaudeville organiza tion in the field, formed of tiie choicest talent of Kuropean and American artists, commences a limited engagement of five nights at the Grand opera house to-mor row evening. Matinees will be given Thanksgiving and Saturday. Herr mann's New Trans-Atlantiques presents a kaleidoscopic entertainment unequaled in its dash, brilliancy and variety. Though of a similar class of entertain ment to Herrmann's company here lust season, the present one is formed of en tirely new performers and will be found to be much superior in merit, and nov elty. This company, as well an last year's, was organized by the projector, Mr. George W. Lederer, who was the lirst to have conceived the idea of organ izing a thoroughly first-class, clean vau deville entertainment, and placing it be fore legitimate audiences in lirst-class theatres only. Flora Moore, who sings a German ver sion of Down Went McGinty, which is said to be very funny; the Glinseretti Troupe of five royal drawing-room acro bats, from the Hippodrome, Paris; George Holloway, from the Alhambra, London, in nfliat is characterized as a really marvelous performance on an un supported perpendicular ladder; Harry Kennedy, introducing his latest popular songs. Sweet Rosalie, Little Empty Stockings, and McNulty You're a Daisy ; Alexandroff Brothers, from Winter Gar dens, Berlin—Guyer and Goodwin, illustrating their comic sketch, Two Kids; Mocima et Taiero, from the Es tablissement Reunacher," Vienna; Gus Bruno, in a monologue performance; Josephine Henley, vocalist and danseuse, from the Emphe theatre, I/ondon, make up the show. Prof. Gentry's equine and canine par adox is to appear next Monday at tiie new LO3 Angeles theater for an engage ment of only one week. Their success everywhere has been something marvel ous and has always tested the seating capacity wherever they have given per formances. Agnes Huntington's engagement at Montreal with Paul Jones was a most successful one. Marie Wainwright is preparing to cele brate her 300 th performance of Twelfth Night. There is no falling off in tho attend ance at the Eden Musee to see Otero, the Spanish dancer and singer, whose beauty is talked about all over town. Margaret Bradford has been a gratify ing success in Money Mad. as Kate O'Neill. She will continue to play the part for the remainder of the season. The Americanized version of Faust Up to Date by an American company was played at the Park theater, Philadelphia, to crowded houses. Helen Dauvray has accepted Ralph A. Weill's adaptation of a successful com edy entitled, He Held the Proxy. Miss Dauvray proposes to produce it shortly. A second company has been organized by Messrs. Jefferson, Klaw & Erianger to play the County Fair. Mary Bates will be the Abigail Prue. It will be sent out next month. Fanny Davenport has played Theo dora in the large cities of Vermont and Maine for the first time. She will shortly return to New York to com mence rehearsing Cleopatra. During the Booth and Barrett engage ment at the Broadway theater, New York, Lawrence Barrett will produce for the first time in that city, William Young's tragedy, Ganelon. An elabor ate production of the work is promised. Nero still draws large crowds to Niblo's. The spectacle with the per forming lions and brilliant display seems to revive the old interest in a great class of theater-goers who like to look upon this kind of entertainment. The Actors' Fund benefit, Which takes place December 4th, at the Broadway theater. New York, under the manage ment of Daniel Frohman and Frank \V. Sanger, will have many interesting fea tures. Mr. and Mrs. Kendal will be seen in a little one-act play, E. H. Highest of all in leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1890. Southern will play in another, and W. H. Crane will also take part in the pro gramme. In addition to these there will be other attractions. The National Conservatory of Music of America lias added to its faculty, as professor of ensemble and operatic chorus Mr. Gustav Hinrichs, who has accom plished so much iv the educational work of opera sung in English in this country. A supplementary vocal examination will take place at the conservatory on Wednesday, November 29th, by Sig. R. Sapio, principal of the vocal depart ment; Misa Eleanor Warner Everest, Mr. Christian Freitsch, Mine. Elena Gorani, Mr. Jules Jordan; opera class, Sig. R. Sapio; oratorio class, Mrs. Beebe Lawton; ensemble aud operatic chorus, Mr. Gustav Hinrichs; diction. Mr. W. V. Holt; Italian, Sig. Pietro Cianelli; stage deportment, M, Mamert Bibeyran ; fencing, M. Regis Senac; accompanist Sig. Ernesto Belli. Gus Williams and John T. Kelly, in their new musical satireentitled U and I, Will be seen at the Grand opera-house following the engagement of Prof. Herr mann's Transatlantiques. The company has recently completed a flattering en gagement at the Grand opera-house, Chicago, whore the receipts, it is said, were in excess of any heretofore known in farce-comedy. Mr. Melville StolU, who represents the company, arrived here yesterday. The Aspiring Girl of Today. She is bright and ambitious; she looks out at the workers in the world and thinks that if she were among them sho would make a great success, and that re ward of fame—money—would come to her in plenty. But ought you to go? May not the life work for you be in the home? May not the reward of industry be a sense of duty done, and the love of those around you? We are all too prone to accept these rewards as commonplace, and only what should come to us, whereas they are, my dear girls, the brightest jewels that shine in the crown of woman. Look at home. On the work that is waiting for you there. Do not underestimate its value. Whatever it is, do it with a will ing heart and a quick hand. Think it your pleasure to do it well. Make it your delight to be so successful that the home people will praise you. And if sometimes you give a thought to the big gay world, where each is for herself and only God for all, be ashamed of the sigh that you give, remembering ! that yon are working where God thinks it best for yon to do so, and that you only merit displeasure when you scorn your work or do it as do those who think eye service of value. Don't, don't, dear 1 girl, rush away from your home. Think jit all out lirst, and see where mother I needs you. Then after all you get a I better reward than any other worker, ' for you receive the blessing of God and the loving thanks of a mother.—Ladies' Home Journal. A Pretty Home Came. A new game is of Japanese origin, as , I believe very many of our cleverest games are. Upon a large sheet of paper a i human faca is traced. Lots aro then drawn ;in order to decide who is to bo blind ! folded first. If one of the little maid ' ens of the party is chosen she hides her J pretty orbs behind a big handkerchief and tries her luck. The children hand I her a leaf of a bright hued peony. This I she tries to place on the mouth of the j picture. Of course it is only once in a i dozen times that she hits the mark. All : sorts of ludicrous mistakes occur, send i ing the little ones off in wild bursts of ; childish glee. Delicately tinted rose leaves are sup ! posed to supply the two nostrils, the ! pink petals of the azalea for the cheeks, ! the blue petals of the gloxinia for the ; eyes, and for tho hair a n tmber of the : yellow leaves of the gourd plant. As you may imagine, a wonderful picture ■ is the result of these efforts, and one cal culated to furnish an immense amount ;of fun. Whoever comes nearest to a really artistic picture gets a pretty prize. Sometimes it takes the form of a little straw basket filled with delicious bon bons, again a dainty flower vase or some Japanese trifle.—Exchange. One Way to Tell a Happy Pair. There is nothing that the average bridegroom so much desires to avoid as I a disclosure of the fact of his recent . marriage. Not that he is at all ashamed !of it. Oh, no! But there is » shyness about him which induces him to coucea l | the fact. This is shown especially at the i bridegroom's first visit to the hotel on ' his bridal tour. | The other evening a young man walked j briskly np to the desk in one of tho hotels in this city, and with a very badly assumed air of nonchalance registered ! "Mr. and Mrs. ." A room was as ; signed him, and when he was out of j hearing the clerk leaned over tho desk 1 and, confidentially speaking to several ; acquaintances standing there, said: j "Just married." "How do you know?" was asked. "Oh, you never see an old married man register 'Mr. and Mrs.' It's alway so-and-so and wife. You just notice now if it isn't so." —Washington Post. Her Bonnet In a Blaze. A wildly excited lady who was threat j ened with cremation from a blazing bon net was one of the features of travel on tho Sixteenth street cable. Before en tering the car the lady stood near a small steam engine used in hoisting ro<:< to the top of one of the large buildings on the thoroughfare. A spark frorii tiie engine alighted on the lady's Bonnet. j and the rapid motion of the car soon j fanned the smouldering embers into a flame. The lady screamed and would have jumped headlong to the pavement had it not been for the timely interfer ence of Dr. J. P. Cnllom, who seized her in his arms and snatched tho burning bonnet from her head. The lady's hair was badly singed, but she was not other wise injured.—Denver News. SUNDAY CLOSING. A DOUBLE-ACTION MESSAGE FROM MAYOR HAZARD. He Explains His Views on the Matter to the City Council, and Says He Will Sign the Ordinance if the Licenses Are Reduced. Mayor Hazard, somewhat contrary to the expectation of several of the mem bers of the council, who seemed to be of the opinion that he would defer action upon the matter until alter the election, has already arrived at a conclusion upon the question of the Sunday closing of saloons. The following message, which is now on file with the city clerk, and will be read to the council today, fully explains his views upon the subject: jTo the Honorable City Council of tbe City of Loa Angeles: I. do not agree with that principle in law which declares an act which is legal today shall be a crime if performed to morrow. Its enforcement is a species of compulsion inconsistent with my idea of the right which obtains between man and man under our form of government, and in tlie early history of our state was declared to be unconstitutional by our : supreme court. It is an open question, ' I confess, and one on which the different members of our supreme court may have honestly differed; but I believe the re cent decisions of our court sustaining the validity of Sunday laws, which before had been declared to be unconstitu tional, are based more on the effect of those decisions politically, and the bear ing they might have on politics, than on the questions of law involved. The early decisions of our courts accord nearer with my opinion on the subject, and I do believe that if the courts of our ■ land were above and beyond the power jof political manipulation and control, and not tiie creatures of political parties whose opinions are often moulded in the | school of political expediency rather I than that of true principles of jurispru l dence, they never would have overruled I those old pioneer decisions that stand as ! landmarks in the interpretation of the i fundamental law. j I believe that saloons ought to be ; closed on Sunday, out of respect to the ! great majority of the American people j who belong to church, and believe in all I candor that to keep them open is detri ! mental to public morals, but what right j have I to say they shall be closed in pur suance of my desire in that behalf and | seek to enforce it by tine and imprison j ment on those who differ with me in j that regard? I believe that the great | weapon ot the temperance-loving people is persuasion and not compulsion. To j illustrate the practical working of my ' opinion on this subject, I have but to j refer your honorable body to the history I of our own state for a few years last past, j The law oi the state prohibited the car ; rying on of all business on Sunday, and : the law was practically ignored." Tlie ; temperance people of "the state began ! the prosecution of offenders thereunder, I particularly the saloon men as being the I most flagrant violators. In our own city trial after trial was had, and tlie division of sentiment on the subject was so strong that a conviction, after many trials, was despaired of, and the prosecu tion finally abandoned as useless. It | therefore became a question of public I interest, and the two contending politi j cal parties of the state took issue there |on and embodied it in their platforms— ! the Democratic party for a repeal of the I law,and the Republicansagainst. Theat j titude of the Republican party, notwith ! standing their advocacy of Sunday clos j ing, did not come up to tiie requirements of the IT: hibitionists, who desired the saloons closed at all times, put another party in the field, and the result was that the Republicans were defeated in the state by a majority in the neighbor hood of 20,0(,'0. The Democrats pro ceeded forthwith, pursuant to the pledge embodied in their platform, to, and did, repeal the law, and now there is no state law on the subject. Yet Sunday is much more universally observed now than it was when the law of the state ' required it. Tlie same result has been accomplished in our large cities, the front doors are closed out of semblance of respect to the. law, and the inside be coming thereby removed from police surveillance, a worse condition of af fairs exists than if no attempt were made ■to enforce it. Dr. R. A. Gunn, the I President of the society in New York 1 for the closing of the saloons on Sun- I day, reports on the 16th day of last Au i gust; ''There is hardly a saloon in New I York above Grand street that does not keep open on Sunday, and in most of them any kind of liquor can be had for the asking. . . . It is a ridiculous farce to pretend that only weiss beer is sold on Sunday. . , . Before we get through we will present a picture of crime that is little dreamed of by many," and many other things showing I a fearful state of immorality, in which I the corrupting power of money hushes i the police into silence, and renders the ; courts unable or unwilling to prose cute in the face of incontestible proof; I and still those who are urging this J measure refer us to New York as a eara '., pie of moral standing worthy of imita tion. The same condition of affairs ex ists in the other large cities. But the supreme court of our state having decided that the power to enact laws of this character rests with the peo ple, it is manifestly the duty of those .charged with the enactment and en forcement of these laws to comply with the will of the majority, when plainly expressed. I do not 'believe that be cause I entertain views antagonistic to those of the people, whose servant I am, that I have the right to ignore their wishes on the subject. A claim like j this cannot be maintained under a re- I publican form of government like ours: we are but implements to carry into effect the will of the people. Although I vetoed the ordinance providing for the election, it became an ordinance by the necessary number of votes notwith standing, and as effective for all pur poses as though I had signed it. Hav ing under that ordinance elected to ex ercise mv rights as a citizen, to shape the result of that election to accord with my views of right, as I have expressed them herein, by voting against closing the saloons, and became defeated thereby, what right have 1 now to fall back and ignore the result of that elec tion? The same reason applies with equal force to those opposed to the ordinance, as they endeavored to control the election in their behalf, they alike are bound by the result, no suggestion having been made to me by any of them that they ex pected anything else. Now while we concede on the ground of fairness that they are entitled to the fruits of this election, it does not carry with it the right to raise the license which these people pay to carry on this business, that is "to say, are we justified in requiring them to" pay a license for the time during which we" compel them to remain closed? I do not think so, and I believe you will agree with me on the subject. In the consideration of the justice of the proposition I make I refer to the act of your honorable body in re ducing the license of the Telephone com pany against my objection from $100 per month to $25, when the proprietors of the Btll telephone patent obtains an nually over $25,000 for the mere royalty or premium to use the telephone in our city, to say nothing of the profits rea lized on this business. Consider your action in that behalf and then say"if it is right to increase the present saloon li cense. lam in favor of high license and publicly advocate the present one, but 1 believe there is a limit in all things. Upon receipt from your" honorable body of assurance that you agree with me on this proposition, and amend the license ordinance accordingly, I will ap prove the Sunday closing ordinance in my hands otherwise I will return it unsigned. As my private opinion on the propo sition of Sunday closing is a matter of concern to your honorable body, as man ifested by the undue haste in which the ordinance was passed, and directed to be sent to me for the purpose of com pelling me to act upon it before elec tion, on the supposition that I did not desire to do so, the failure, however, to compel me to act before the election, by reason of the inability of the clerk to comply with your mandate to file the ordinance in my office that day, thereby giving me until after the election to act on it, will not prevent me irom doing so, however. I therefore avail myself of the lirst opportunity to express my self fully on the matter. Whether it will have the disastrous effect on my political fortunes as anticipated, re mains to be seen. As we are on the eve of an election whereat a new executive is to be chosen, it is plainly manifest to me that an ex pression of my opinion on this subject is of public moment, which I offer as a reason for embodying it at length in this communication. "To some, it seems to be necessary to enable them to vote in telligently at the ensuing election. That my opinion on the subject does not accord with the majority of the electors as manifested at the polls, is not my fault. It is an honest opinion, that is the best I can say of it, and to write a different one from that outlined herein in order that it might accord with the opinion [of the majority of our people who are to determine the result of the election, would be to write myself down a hypocrite, and rather than do that I prefer to turn over the duties of the office that I have honestly endeavored to discharge, to one whom I hope may be able to discharge them with better satisfaction to the peoDle than I have been able to do. I have the honor to be, respectfully, &c, Hknry P. Hazard, Mayor. THE PALACE. Papa Schurtz Conducts His Place in the Correct Manner. For many months the Palace, on the corner of Spring and First streets in this city, has been one ot the favorite resorts of Ixiß Angeles. Papa Schurtz, as the people call the proprietor, gives his un divided attention to his business, which he understands to a T. The things eata ble and drinkable served there are handled in the most artistic manner, and the concerts at the Palace are a treat to those who care for good music. The band is the best in the city and the selections are excellent. These concerts are free to all the public. The beet people of the city are among the visitors to the Palace, and many of the strictest business men of Los Angeles not only go there, but take their sweet hearts and wives with them. The Pal ace is really the place to get a nice sup per with a delicious glass of cool beer. [Adv.J DAILY REAL ESTATE RECORD. Saturday, Nov. 22,1890. _ TRANSFERS. Glendora dmd company to W s Youny—Lots 2 and 3, b'oclt (.», and lots 11 and 15, block (j, Glendora: $1050. William S. Young to Georgia D Young—f.ots 2 and 3, block O, und lots 14 aud 15, block V. Glendora; $1050 Charles E Tobbetts to I, W Schuman—r> acres in block M. sub lands of Painter & Hall's. Pasa dena: $125 '. Byron O'Clark to I'cter Mcintosh—Agmt to convey block 1, Byron O'Clark's sub, MR 21, page 03, Painter St Ball tract; $1800. Math las M Dalton and Mabel KDallontoW H Hall—Free] S % of NW 'a of sec 14, T 3 N, ii 12 W; $3000. John D Youngclnus to Alfred Hutehins—Lot com on Fair Oaks aye. 30 feet S of SK cor of Fair Oaks aye and Locust street, Pasadena: $1000. w II Hall to J L Sheperd—Fraol s ' of NW '. of Fee 14. T 3 S, X 12 W; $2200. Nellie L Fitzgerald and W F Fit/gerald to Mrs lone Virginia Cowles— L t ti block B, Cameron tract; $3400. Byron O Clark to Robert Leithesd, Jr—EW of W'.j of SW of block 137 and W' j of X' i of SK, of block 187 sub of E 12,000 acres of of tto Ex Mis of San Fernando; $1500. F A Garbutt to C Steincr—Agmt to convey EU of lot 150 tub of E 12,000 acres of S'.. of Ro Ex Mis of San Fernando; $1200. Joseph H Dixon to Annie 8 F Hammond— Lots3o and 40 Roller Riemen Lake aye tract, Pasadena; $1200. Henry C Thomas to Fred J Young—Lot 9 block 2, West Rosas tract; $1300. SUMMARY. Number of transfers of $1000 and over, 12. Amount, $20,550. Number of transfers under 11000, 31. Amount. $21)50. Nominal transfers, 5. Total amount, $23,500. Note—Transfers for which the consideration is under $1000 are not published in these col umns, Miles's Nerve and Liver Pills Act on a new principle—regulating the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Miles's Pills speedily cure 1)11 iousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, constipa tion. Unequaled for men, women, children. Smallest, mildest, surest! Fifty doses, 25 els Samples free, at It. W. Kills A Co.'s. Notice. Sixth ward delegates to the city Dem ocratic convention are hereby notified to meet at the corner of Main and Fif teenth streets, at 7:30 p. m., Monday, November 24, 18i)0, for the purpose of nominating a candidate for councilman and school director, respectively, for said ward. By order of J. T. Houx, Chairman of the Sixth Ward Delegation. Turkey Dinner. The Corfu, 130.. S. Spring st.; sto rt. Meals, 25c. Thanksgiving Dinner. Enjoy it at borne, but just bring your boys to Mullen, Bluett & Co. Sec the knee pant suits at |3, |3.50, fa and $5. They will give splendid satisfaction, Christmas Gifts. The ladies of Los Angeles wilt exercise their usual good judgment in the selection of holiday presents. See Mullen, Bluett <fc Co. for novel ties in silk umbrellas, neckwear, mufflei4pd toilet cases, and don't forget the boys' cloth hats at 75c. F. Adam, Pioneer Tailor, Cal) on bim at 213 N. Spring street 'up stairs) for Ihe best tits and lowest prices In the city. Adam does his work at home, on short notice, and always suits his patrons. Are you going to hear Joseph Cook next Fri day night, Nov. 2Sth. at Illinois hall? Horse blanket and buggy robes at Toy's sad dlery house, 315 X. Los Angeles street. Oranula, the great health food, for sale by all grocers. She Vfanted a Prescription. One of our Belfast girls'has gotten the idea into her head that she would like to be married. She broached the matter to her father and he promptly thrashed her. The next thing she did was to start out to find a lawyer and get his assistance in the matter. But by mistake she got into a doctor's office, and thinking him an analyzer of the law unburdened her troubles to him. The doctor, thinking her a patient, for some time listened to her tale of woe. Finally the truth dawned upon him that it was a lawyer she wanted, and he told her of her mistake. Then she light ed on him with her tongue, and said he had deceived her and drawn her whole story maliciously, and that she would not only have a lawyer to assist her to get married, but to send the doctor to prison, and with all the scorn of her nex she swept ont of the office. But it is safe to say she will be married by and by.—Belfast (Me.) Age. A Western Union Fixture. One of the gentlemen who were most seriously affected by the Western Union fire, in tho way of personal inconven ience, was Mr. Finnegan, who has guard ed the portals of the operating room of the Establishment for more years than some persons care to own up to. Thou sands of operators know and appreciate Mr. Finnegan. When the operating room was destroyed by the fire he had to seek new headquarters, and he estab lished himself in a chair at the head of the stairs leading to the fourth floor of the building. There he sat and held sweet discourse with many persons toil ing up the ascent and blessing tho mem ory of the elevators. But his new sur roundings were not congenial. "Some times," said Mr. Finnegan in a burst of confidence, "it seems to me as if I didn't know where I was with all the coming and going."—New York Times. Treasures in Maine. It is reported from Maine that buried among the clam shells at Cundy's harbor the Pejepscot Historical society recently found some rare and suggestive remind ers of prehistoric times. Bones of the deer, porpoise, beaver, fox, woodchrtck and some smaller carnivorous animals, birds of several kinds, including a well preserved specimen of the wing bone of the great auk, now wholly extinct, were picked up. Fragments of pottery were numerous, as well as chips of stone brok en off in the manufacture of stone imple ments. Of implements half a dozen per fect and some broken ones were discov ered. Only one piece of worked bone oc curred—a broken awl. — Philadelphia Ledger. Having Crazy. Witness—An' then Mr. Sims, thar, 'lowed he waa a rooster, an' strapped on a tin bill an' went to pickin' corn with the chickens. Probate Judge—Probably the extreme heat made him a little nighty. He'll come out of it all right, I reckon. Witness—Next day he wandered out on the street an' told every new comer he met that this town want boomin', an' Spectators (in one voice) —Ravin' crazy I —Puck. The Heir to Fabulous Wealth. Baron E. de Rothschild, of Paris, is the only son of Baron Alphonse de Roths child, head of the Parisian branch of the great bankers. He is tall, blond, fine looking and abont 23 years of age. Hav ing finished his university course he is spending a few years in travel. For the past five months he has been seeing America.—Washington Post. A Queen's Body Pickled. The body of the Queen of Oorea, who died June 4, is still kept in brine, the process of embalming being unknown to the people of that far off land. The body will be kept four or five months, according to the custom of the country, and then interred with much pomp and ceremony.—Exchange. Malaria Ii believed to be cm v ? 1 by poisonons miasms arising from low, marshy land or from decaying vegetable matter, and which, breathed into the langs, enter and poison tbe blood. If a healthy condition of the blood is maintained by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, one is much less liable to malaria, and Hood's Sarsaparilla has cored many severe cases of this distressing affection. A Wonderful Medicine. "For malaria I think Hood's Snrsaparllla has no eqaal. It has kept' my children well right through the summer, and we live in one of the worst places for malaria in Marysville. I take Hood's Sarsaparilla for that all gone feeling, with great benefit.'.' Mas. B. F. Davis, Marys ville, CaL Break-Bone Fever. "My daughter Pearl was taken with dengue (or break-bone) fever 2 years ago, and my friends thought I would lose her. I had almost given up hope until she began to take Hood's Sarsa parilla. She took fonr bottles in four months, and gained 16 pounds. I thank: Hood's Sarsa parilla for giving her back to me restored to health and strength." Julia A. Kins, Sher. man, Texas. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists. t%\ six for 16. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD St CO., Apothecaries. Lowell, Mass 100 Doses One Dollar SI'I'EKINTENDBNT OF STREETS. J£ H. HUTCHINSON Announces himself as a candidate for SUPERINTENDENT OF HTItEETS, Subject to the decision of the Republican City Convention. jyj ATT CARR Is a candidate for SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS, Subject to the deefsion of the Democratic city Convention. 11. MILLER, Candidate for STREET SUPERINTENDENT, Subject to decision of Republican City Con vention. ANTHONY McNALLY, Candidate for SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS, Subject to the decision of the Democratic City Convention. CITY CLEKK. jyjAYNARD F. STILES, (Forincrlj City Auditor and Clerk of the Coun cil) is a candidate for CITY CLERK, Subject to action of Democratic Municipal Convention. 5 X MiI.KSON * CO. mm & a 146 North Spring St MEN'S Fuming Goods, NEW FALL g WINTER GOODS. NOW ON HAND THK Largest, Best, most ITasiiioii able, and by far the CHEAPEST STOCK Ever Shown in this City OF WOOL AND MERINO UNDERWEAR! HOSIERY, GLOVES, NECKWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, WHITE SHIRTS, ETC., ETC. Buy direct from the manufac turer and save the wholesaler's profit. We are the only nouse on the coast who manufactures and imports all our own goods. EAGLESON & CO. 11-B-2m ABSBSSOU. QIIAS. H. McNELLY Announces himself as a candidate for CITY ASSESSOR, Subject to the decision of the Republican City Couventioj. R. BTEPHENSON, ' (Formerly city assessor) announces himself as a candidate for CITY ASSESSOR, Subject to tbe decision of the Democratic City Convention. "yy J. A. SMITH Announces himstflf as a candidate for CITY ASSESSOR, Subject to the action of the Democratic City Convention. JOHN FIrCHER, (Incumbent) is a candidate for CITY ASSESSOR, Subject to tbe decision of Ihe Kepubllcan City Convention. aTjditok. X A, IfACBIOIO, ~~ Candidate for CITY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Democratic City Convention. QUAB. N. WILLIAMS, Candidate for ' CITY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Democratic City Convention. J D. SCHIECK, Candidate for CITY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Democratic City Convention. JjMtED. W. POTTS, Candidate for CITY AUDITOR, Subject to the Democratic city Convention. FOX THE COUNCIL. / 1 HO. P. McI.AIN It Is a candidate for COUNCILMAN From the Second Ward, subject to Ihe decision of the Republicans of said ward. rpHEODOItF. SUMMERLAND Is a candidate for COUNCILMAN From the Eighth Ward, subject to the decision of the Republicans of said Ward. CfAMBSL REES Is a candidate for the COUNCIL IN THE NINTH WARD. Subject lo the decision of the Republican Con vention. -pRANK E. ADAMS, SR., Announces himself as a candidate for COUNCILMAN IN SECOND WARD, Subject to the action of the Democrats City Convention. CITY ATTORNEY. J MARION ~"~ . ~ Will be a candidate for CITY ATTORNEY, Subject to the decision of the Democratic City Convention.