Newspaper Page Text
A FREE FIGHT
IS WHAT THE REFORMERS' MEET ING NEARLY ENDED IN. Hazard's Name Fulled Down and Shirley Ward's Put Up for Mayor—A Kick From the Committee of One Hundred. The Municipal Reform association met last night in a hall in the armory build ing on South Broadway, to get another last whack at the political situation. The attendance was somewhat meager, there being about one hundred persons in the hall. The meeting was called to order by Ralph E. Hoyt. He stated that it was a special meeting called by the officers of the association to make any neces sary arrangements for a short campaign. D. Gilbert Dexter was elected secre tary pro tern, in the absence of the reg ular secretary. Richard Dunnigan inquired of the chair if the ticket is full, having heard that several of those nominated had re fused to run. Chairman Hoyt informed the gentle man that tbe ticket was complete. He suggested the appointment of commit tees to secure tickets and get table-men. Mr. Foley threw a fire-brand into the meeting by saying he had been present at the meeting last Monday night, when Henry T. Hazard was endorsed. He afterwards heard that Shirley Ward had been substituted for Mr. Hazard, thus the Prohibition element captured the Reform association. A gentleman named, the speaker be lieved, Rev. Mr. Collins, had taken part in this matter. A scene of confusion now followed. Mr. Foley wished to know who was the nominee on the Reform ticket. Mr. Collins, flourishing hia gold headed cane, wanted to know if the chairman, as chairman, was going to rule on questions. Chairman Hoyt stated that after Mr. Hazard had been placed on the ticket, a vote was taken by which Mr. Ward was substituted for him. Rev. Mr. Collins stated in an earnest and excited manner that he had seen Mr. Ward and iie had told him he ac cepted the nomination,and shook hands with him on it. Mr. McClure, from the executive com mittee, reporte.i that it had filled all the vacancies on the tickets, except the member of the board of education from the Second ward. A motion was made before the committee to substitute the name of Shirley Ward for Henry Haz ard for mayor, and the motion was voted down. The committee, therefore, has retained the name of Henry Haz ard. [Applause.] Rev. Mr. Hough objected to the re port from the executive committee, say ing it was not specific enough. Another scene of confusion ensued, everybody trying to talk at once, and Mr. Hough still standing on his feet. A motion to adjourn was lost on a division. Mr. Foley called Mr. Hough to order for speaking to one motion, and while holding the floor makinsr a new motion. The chair held the point well taken, and Mr. Hough subsided. Mr. Dunnigan moved the report of the executive committee he adopted. Mr. Allender moved as an amendment that the report be reduced to writing. P. T. Sterner, a member, very much excited, jumped to his feet and shouted out that Mr. Allender had no right to be in the meeting, as he was a delegate to the Democratic convention. [Laughter.] Chairman Hoyt said that nearly all present had been in bad company atone time or another. The amendment was adopted by a vote oi 55 to 35. M. L. Wicks addressed the meeting, stating that 20,000 tickets have been printed with Shirley Ward's name head ing them. He went on and made an earnest, impassioned appeal for Mr. Ward. Mr. Foley raised a point of order that Mr. Wicks should not abuse Mr. Hazard, and the point was sustained:" After some further ineffectual attempts to transact business, Mr. Spencer moved that the executive committee be in structed to print the tickets with the name of Shirley Ward at the head. An indescribable scene of confusion ensued, Mr. I.angdon vainly attempting to make himself heard. A motion to endorse the action of the last meeting in substituting the name of John Shirley Ward for that of Henry Hazard, was finally put tc a vote and was adopted, forty-rive voting for the motion, and three against it. The meet ing nearly ended in a free fight, but no blows were struck, and the Reform asso ciation,not knowing how many is left of it, went home. There will be another meeting tonight at Illinois hall. Mr. Lichtenberger, Mr.RoederandMr. Moore,of the committee of one hundred, after the meeting told a Herald reporter that "the preachers of the gospel,would be reformers, thought they would upset the work of the committee of one hun tired, but failed. They attempted to get a vote on the citizens' reform ticket in place of the municipal ticket, but the members of the committee of one hun dred would not. It was a fraud at tempted on us in the shape of a citizens' ticket emanating from some other source. The Municipal Reform party will stand by Hazard. His name has never been taken off by the Municipal Reform association, all reports to the contrary notwithstanding." To the Voters of Los Angeles. The crowning glory of our country, that which makes it a light to all the nations of the earth, is that here, in very truth, the people rule. Yet here in our city, today, this vital principle of all free government is assailed and the people's will, deliberately expressed with all the formalities prescribed by law. is openly defied. decide who are the people, and minorities must submit or free gov ernment is at an end. To the decision of the people, in the recent election on Sunday closing of saloons, obedience is refused by the mayor of our city, who boldly declares his purpose, by virtue of Highest of all in Leavening Power.—lT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. PritaJ Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1890. the office he now holds and to which he aspires again, to rule you according to his will, and in direct and positive dis obedience to your own. We, therefore, ask your careful attention to a plain statement of the case, your dispassion ate judgment thereon and your patriotic condemnation of the offender. The Sun day clojing of saloons has been a live issue in this city for months and months past, and every time its friends and op ponents have measured strength, Sunday closing has had a majority, and the larger the number who could be got to ex press themselves on the question, the larger was the majority favorable to the measure. Thus, out of 11,833 who peti tioned the council, the majority lor Sun day closing was 2137; and out of (1777 votes cast at the last election, there was a majority the same way of 583. It is believed, and apparently with good rea son, that if the entire 12,000 voters in the city could he brought to vote on it, the majority in favor of Sunday closing, now that the reasonableness of the meas ure and the moderation of its advocates have become better known, would be nearly or quite 4000; but be that, as it may, the question was sub mitted to you and a majority decided in favor of Sunday closing. The council, immediately after ascertaining this fact, by a count of the votes, passed an ordi nance to carry your will into efieet. The mayor, however, decides to veto it. You decided that the saloons shall be closed on Sunday; the mayor says they shall not. He is a candidate for re-election. We respectfully ask every voter to join with us in rebuking this grave offense against free government, this affront to the majority of legal voters of the city. To whatever party you belong, patriot ically rise above party and vote against the men who, by their action and policy, seek to make void the will of the people. We present as a candidate for mayor to your consideiation as electors a man who embodies in himself the courage and integrity to carry out the w ill of tlie majority when expressed. That man is John Shirlev Ward. There will be furnished (10,000 ballots with the name of John Shirley Ward printed thereon for mayor. Of these, except for the name of John Shirley Ward, 20,000 will be the straight Repub lican ticket; 20,000, with the same one exception, the straight Democratic ticket, and the last 20,000 the Reform ticket, headed by John Shirley Ward as candidate for mayor. As to the nominee for mayor by the late Democratic convention, we are as sured that the respectable elements of that party are desirous of his defeat. Mr. Ward has lived in Los Angeles four years and in Southern California fifteen years, is a taxpayer in this city, is a man of fine natural ability, and has the perfect health of mind and body to enable him to discharge to your satisfac tion, we believe, the important duties of mayor. We confidently commend him to your support. J. M. 0. MaSbLB, Chairman. W. A. James, Secretary. THE SECRET OUT, Mr. Ben Fehneman's Party Endorses R. A. Ling for Mayor. Mr. 15en Eehneman, the professional politician from San Francisco, who haa been able to manipulate most of the local "workers" to bis advantage and profit, lately organized the "Young Men's Progress and Improvement party." No one knew exactly what this meant but Mr. Fehneman, and he has preserved a discreet silence Up to yester day, when he announced that as the re sult of the primaries of "the party" it had endorsed Mr. R. A. Ling. There are no bolters in "the party" and its vote will be cast solid, even if Mr. Fehneman has to do the casting all by himself. He is not here for his health, and [will allow nothing to stand in the way of progress and im provement if he knows it, and he thinks he does. COURT NOTES. Little Legal Incidents Which Were Noted Yesterday. Harriet Siddell was granted a divorce yesterday from her husband, B. R. Sid dell, on the ground of desertion. One new case was filed in the superior court yesterday. It is a suit to quiet the title to certain lots, and was brought by J. E. Yocum against, C. E. Patrick. A Chinaman named Lvi Tung was found guilty of robbery a short time ago, and has appealed the ease to the su preme court for a new trial. He yester day went before Judge Shaw, and his bail was fixed at $3000, (lending the de cision of the supreme court. He gave the bail and was released from custody. Hong Tong was on trial yesterday be fore Judge Shaw. He is charged with robbery. He was tried and convicted of the offense about a year ago, and the supreme court granted a new trial. The case will go on again this morning. HAS CRANK BOUGHT IT? Rumors That the Cable Company Have the Pico Street Road. It was stated on pretty good authority yesterday, that the Pico street electric road would soon be transferred to the Los Angeles cable company ; that nego tiations to that end were being carried on with Mr. Crank, of the latter com pany. Manager Hentig, of the Pico-street company, denied tiiis story to a Herald reporter yesterday, but all the same it may turn out to have some foundation. Mr. Ilentig, when asked why his road had not been opened for business, said that it was because the switches had, by some mistake, been omitted from the material shipped to them, and until they arrived nothing could be done. Grand Art Kxhibition, By the linger Manufacturing company. An exhibition of all the latest novelties in alt needle work and home decoration will be given din ing the tollowing week at their salesroom, 211} South Broadway. These include all the most fashionable imported designs, many of which can be reproduced only on their machines, and the experts in charge will be happy to have the pleasure of giving lady visitors free instruction in the methods of pro ducing this beautiful work. All are in vited. AMUSEMENTS. Good Audiences Frequenting Both Play i Houses this Week. At the Los Angeles theater last night | a very good audience assembled to wit- j ness the production of Renee de Moray by Miss Morris. It is the second pro- j duction of this French play here. It , calls out all flu; strongest elements of Miss Morris's genius, and was greatly enjoyed by the audience. There will be a Camille matinee at the house this afternoon, and the season will close tonight with Renee de Moray again. At the (trand the clever Trans-Atlan tiques are holding their own. The or phans of the Catholic and l'rotestant asylums will be present by special in vitation at this house at the matinee this afternoon. The season closes to night. Next Week. Talking to George W. Lederer, one of the proprietors of the Williams U and I company, last week, he incidentally re- j lated how farce companies received their | titles by chance, as in the case of U and I, an odd name for the play, by the way. | It seems that one day last spring, before ! the play was written, a New York man- j ager came into the oflice of W. W. Ran- [ dall, the booking agent of that city, to j discuss some bookings for his theater in j Harlem. This manager, by the way. | had a tremendous antipathy to playing j pieces with idiotic titles, as" he termed ! it. The Rrass Monkey was suggested to him as a good attraction among others. ■"What," sa3 r 8 he, "no piece with a title ! like that can play in my theater." Then | Williams and Kelly were suggested j among others. "What is the title of j their play?" asked the manager of Ran dall, who by this time was busily engaged in writing at his desk. Mr. Randalldid not know, and of course not answering ■ was again importuned by the manager, and the former, without giving it a thought, simply answered: "0, I don't ! know; Uand I, I guess, or some such title." The manager appeared pleased with the name, and was willing to book it at once. He was then directed into Mr. Lederei's office, which was adjoin ing, and said: "Well, how about U and | I?" Mr. Lederer, who had previously had some words with the manager, owing to his peculiar methods, in a blurt* ; way answered: "<), we are all right, I guess; some day when you are willing to talk business on a business basis we will do business together." "Yes, but I want to hook it, U and I," answered the manager. Lederer was nonplussed, ! and asked him what he was talking j about. He continued to say U and I, I and after considerable wrangling, J said: "Why, Williams and Kelly's new I piece, of course." Randal! here inter- | rupted, and amid convulsive laughter | explained the suggestion, and then and there tho play was christened U and I. Very catchy title, indeed. The play j will appear at the Grand next week. At the Los Angeles next week Profes- j sor Gentry's trained dogs and horses ! will appear. The San Francisco Chron icle speaks very kindly of the play. It says: The performances of the little ponies j and dogs defy adverse criticism; their j every action was simply wonderful, and not to be expected even after the strict j treatment they must necessarily have been subjected to in order to produce Buch marvellous results. The manner in which the ponies performed their ! drill spoke volumes for their intelligence, at the same time proving that Professor ! Gentry is a master m the art of training animals. Every dog and every pony j performed its part to perfection, but a few of them are worthy of particular I mention. The two Shetlands, Romeo and Juliet, marched, counter-marched, j wheeled, marched backwards, waltzed and walked on their hind legs by word j of command, in a manner so wonderful and surprising that the audience was : lost in admiration of their performances. Had the performers been human they could not have obeyed the commands more promptly or executed the many difficult movements with greater pre cision. Romeo and Juliet are certainly the great and shining lights in the pro f ess ion of equine actors. MIRAFLORES. A Pretty Name for Pretty and Prosper ous Place. H. D.Polhemusof Miraflores was in the city yesterday. He reports things to be very prosperous in that pretty place with so pretty a name. He had pretty substan tial proofs that he was stating facts as they exist; for he exhibited a check for a snug sum of money,the purchase price i of a forty-acre tract at his place. The beauty of this sale is that it was made to M. L. Smith of Florida, who seems to be transferring his affections to Southern California. He is an old nurseryman from the state of swamps and " alli gators, who comes here to the matchless semi - tropics to engage in walnut culture and who selects Miraflores as the place oi his choice. Mr. Polhemus haa sold within the week another 40-acre tract, adjoining Mr. John Hanna's place, which will also be set to walnuts. Miraflores is two miles tine south of the center of Anaheim. The Southern Pacific has a station there, ami trains both ways stop. The Santa Fe passes through the place, and will establish a station soon. It is in the irrigation dis trict, and will get plenty of water from the Anaheim ditch. No wonder land sells there, when it is known that $75 an acre is the price asked for the best. Some of this land last year produced 125 sacks an acre of spuds; that is about 1502 centals to the acre, which sold for $1 to $1.25 per cental, or at 1100 to $187.50 per acre, or twice the cost of the land. The grapevines at Miraflores are do ing well, there being no sign of disease about them. Walnut trees, live years in orchard, have yielded a good crop there. A SAD CASE. An Unsuccessful Attempt to Reform an Erring Woman. Irene Clark, the young woman who recently sought to curtail her existence in a highly dramatic manner at the Commercial street depot, by taking poison and hurling herself in front of an approaching train, but through the timely intervention of Officer Woodward was prevented from accomplishing her design, has again fallen from grace. Since iter convalescence and subse quent release from the receiving hos pital, Irene has been an inmate of Mother Ransome's home for unfortunate women out on Bonsallo avenue, where she was treated with the utmost kind ness by the matron. Yesterday after noon, however, she left there and called upon a Mrs. Clark at her resi dence on Brooklyn Heights, that lady having been very kind to her while she was in the hospital. Before her visitor left, Mrs. Clark p-"' 0 hi-- f! f*f>, all tr-p change she had. and Irene started on her return trip to the home. For some reason, however, known only to the police, she was shadowed by Detective Bowler, and on learning this fact, the girl forgot all her good resolu tions and in a spirit of desperation sought refuge in a house of unsavory re pute on Alameda street. Thither i she was traced by Bowler, and the patrol wagon was dispatched ! to the house to convey her to the station, it being alleged that she was crazy and had threatened to com mit suicide again. A further charge was made that Mrs. Clark had given the girl $20.50 instead of $1.50 by mistake. Irene, however, resolutely refused to allow the officers to take her from the bouse, and as they had no warrant for j her arrest, nor any specific ground upon which to hold her, they concluded not to interfere with her, and left the house. Irene positively denies having made any threats of self-destruction, and in dignantly refuted the charge that she had cheated the woman who befriended her. She expressed herself as deter- j mined not to return fo the Ransome | home again, and as she cannot legally i be detained there, the chances are that | She will again return to her former mode ] ' of life. Duck Hunters Drowned. Oswkoo, Nov. 28.—0. M. lily the and : I Harry Benet, of Wolcott, with James ! I Ferguson and Calvin F. Campbell, of I Oswego, went to Sodus bay yesterday, duck hunting. They went out on the ! ' lake in a boat, and have not been seen I I since. The boat was found on the beach | ■ with a hole in the bottom this morning, j ! The men were undoubtedly drowned. Rapid Railway liuilding. j Newman, Cal., Nov. 28.—Work is rap- : j idly moving along on the extension of : the San Joaquin division of the South- I ■ crn Pacific, toward Armona. Last Mo nday eighty-five men passed through | Newman, to commence work. Twenty I I cars of rails and ties, on an average, are j ; shipped to the front daily. They ex- : peet to build half a mile per day. A Forty-Acre Farm, The Tulare Register thus sums up the subject of a forty-acre farm : i o recapitulate, from the most reliable ! j information we are able to obtain, it is j | our deliberate judgment that a forty acre fruit and stock farm can be made to | produce the following gross average in come per annum, after it is in a thov-! ougii state of cultivation : Eighteen acres of alfalfa, with stock j enough to consume it $1,500 ! ! Five acres apricots soo j Fl ye acres peaches (100 ! I Five acres grapes 025 i Four acres miscellaneous fruits. 1.000 i | One acre garden vegetables 100 Total 54.025 j If we allow that $025 will have to be I paid for help during the haying and 1 ; picking season, there will still be a net j j income of $4000 per annum. We are ! ! aware that a much better showing than : this can be made, but any one of ordi- ! j nary thrift and industry can do that well I , if he will. Where Our Tea Comes from. j China supplied 07 per cent, of the tea supply of the world in 1804 and India 3 J per cent.; but in 1888 China sto id at 43 i per cent, and India at 57 per cent. In | 1821 the tea plant was discovered grow ling wild in Assam, and in 1834 the In | dian government caused experiments lo be made by bringing the plants from : China and cultivating them, and it was ! not until 1854 that tea plantations were j opened up. There are now 300,000 im ; ported laborers working 1000 tea gar ' Jens in the province ot Assam. There are four other places w here tea ;is raised, and the growing possibilities jof India are unlimited. Ihe Chinese . find that they cannot compete by the i old methods, and they are building rail | roads and taking steps to lessen the ex ; port tax. It looks now as if India were too far ahead to be outdone by China on the tea question.—[New York Ledger. DIVIDEND NOTICE. Simi Land and Water Company. Dividend No. 22, of $2 per share upon the capital slock of Simi Land and Water company, payable immediately, at the office of the company. .No. 123., West Second street, Los Angeles, Cal., was declared by the board of directors at a meeting held Nov. 13, 1800. In con nection with the above the company begs leave to call the attention of the public to the fact that the price of un sold valley lands has been reduced 25 per cent. By this action the remaining lands will be closed out rapidly. D. Neuhabt, Secretary. Cured of Malaria. George Dixon, 22 Florida street, Elizabeth,N. J., writes: "I have been using Allcock's Pobous Plas ters for the last five years. Some two years ago. after having been sick for upwards of six months with malaria, I found myself with an enlarged spleen, dyspeptic, and constantly troub ed with a headache, and my kidneys did not act very well either. Having spent most of my money for medicine aud medical advice, I thought to save expense 1 would use Allcock's I'oauus Plaster.-, two on the small of my back, one on the splc n or ague cake, and one on the pit of the stomach, just under the breast-bone. I continued using the Plasters about thirty days,changing them every week. At the end of that time 1 was perfectly well, and have re mained so ever since," Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy's sad dlery house, 315 N. I,os Angeles street. Those dolls at the New York Bazar are famous for their beauty, variety, and cheapness. 148 North Spring street. Eccalyi'TA stimulates, but does not intoxi cate. Eccai.yita, king of table waters. ''Seven Modem Wonders" is tbe striking: sub ject of that world-famous orator, Joseph Cook. Hear him. Dyspepsia Makes many lives miserable, and often leads to self-destruction. Distress after eating, sick head ache, heartburn, sour stomach, mental depres sion, etc., aro caused by this very common and Increasing disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla tones the stomach, creates an appetite, promotes di gestion, relieves headache, clears the mind, and cures dyspepsia. In a Terrible Condition. " I owe my life to Hood's Sarsaparilla. For two years I was in a terrible condition with dyspepsia. I could eat nothing bnt soda crackers, and my weight fell from 170 to 138 pounds. Hood's Sar saparilla helped me at once, and after using 13 bottles I was entirely cured. I have gained my usual weight, 170 ponnds, and hare had excellent health ever since." T. J. Wilcox, 20-281 st South Street, Salt Lake City, Utah. Headache—Hot Flashes. "I had headache, hot flashes, soreness and swelling across my body, pain in my right side, with frequent vomiting. I used Hood's Sarsa parilla with tha best results. I am in better health than for four years. Hood's Sarsaparilla U safe, reliable, and sure." J. C. Wiixsom, Au burn, Cal. Hood's Sarsaparilla 3old by druggists, tl ; six for S3. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. too Doses One Do!lar SCROFULOUS SORES From Head to Waist a Mass of Disease. Suffering Terrible—Cured by Cuticura Remedies. 1 was covered with scrofula sores from my head to my waUt, suffering so that I could not sleep a t nights, ami could lie down only with pillows under my arms. My head was so sore that I could net wear a bat; and beluga farmer, I could not go bareheaded, SO wore a very soft handkerchief on my head In fact, I wasa dis gusting sight to others and to myself. After doctoring for six years with the best physicians in the country, and getting worse all the time, I had given up all how of getting well when I saw your Cuticura Remedies advertised and procured a set, although with little faith in them. The first set. however, did me such a vast amount of good, that I continued their use, and now, after using four sets, I am happy to say that I am entirely cured. Any of the prominent business men and farmers in and around Plalnfleld will indorse mv story. (iEORiIE A. IIKINSEI.MAN, Plain'fleld, 111. crnrict/RA reihedies, Ringing words from grateful hearts tell the story of great physical suffering, of menial anguish, by reason of humiliating disfigura tions and of threatened dangers happily and speedily ended, hy the Cuticuka Remedies, the greatest Skin Cures, Mood Purifiers, and Humor Remedies the world has ever known CCTtctIEA Resolvent, the new blood and skin purifier and greatest of humor remedies, cleanses the blood of all imparities and poison ous elements, and thus removes the cause, wnlle CCTICrjBA, the great skin cure, and Cuti cura BOA?, an exquisite skin teautifler, clear the skin and scalp and restore the hair. Hence tbe Cuticuka Remedies cure every species of agonizing, humiliating, itching,burning.scaly, and pimply diseases of the Bkin, scalp and blood, with loss oi hair, and all humors, blotches, eruptions, sores, scales, and crusts, whether simple, scrofulous, or contagious, when the best physicians and all other remedies fail. Grateful testimonials prove these statements in every particular. Sold everywhere. Price. CrmcOßA, 50c.; Soap. 25c.; Resolvent, tl. Prepared by the j Potter OMVQ and Chemical Corporation, Boston. for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 04 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. ' PIM , ' I,ES ' ''laekhoads red, rough, chapped, I Uu and oily skin cured by Ccticura Soap. #IVEAK, PAINFUL BACKS, Kidney and Uterine Pains, and Weak nesses relieved in one minute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster, the lirst and only pain-klHlng, strengthen : ing plaster, new, Instantaneous, infallible. ; Democratic City Coiiiitk I There will be a meeting of the Democratic City Central Committee at 7:80 p. m. TODAY, j in their headquarters.| All the members are re ! quested to be present. M. E. C. MUNDAV. C hairman. A. C. Clabkk, Secretary. JULIUS VIERICK, DEALER IN HARDWARE, STOVES AND TINWARE, HAS BJJCMOVED From his old stand lo 323 AND 325 N. MAIN STREET, Opposite the Farmers and Merchants Bank. 11-15-1 m SPECIAL. NOTICE. I make a specialty of Pure California Wines, put np in cafes of one dozen each, consisting of the following varieties: Port, Angelica, Sherry, Muscatel, Zinfandel, and Riesling, and Dit- LIVER two cas s (24 bottles) of the above wines to any past of the United States on receipt ;ot ?9.00. Telephone 44, Branch, 458 S. Spring. Respectfully, | 11-12-lm . ii. J. WOOLLACOTT. | ~"~ I 4 THE CENTURY'S 4 o* CALIFORNIA ARTICLES 4 4 Begin in tho November number, f V Now is the time to subscribe. f| WAGON MATERIAL, HARD WOODS, IRON, STEEL Horseshoes and Nails, , Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc. JOHN WIUMORB, 117 and 110 Houth I.os Angeles Stree lul tf CITIZENS' MEETING! WILL BE HELD AT THE HAZARD'S PAVILION, Saturday Evening AT T:3O, TO BE ADDRESSED IN BEHALF OF REFORM AND THE WILL OF THE PEOPLE. all are: INVITED. 5 EACLESON & CO. mm i ni. 146 North Spring St. MEN'S Furnishing 1 Goods, NEW FfILL M WINTER GOODS. NOW ON HAND THE Large a Ever Shown in this City —OF WOOL AND MERINO UN DEE WEAR! 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. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Ranee I 9.0© No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole i Range 10.00 No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range 13.00 I am overstocked with Oasoline Stoves and an, selling them at $4 Less Than Eastern Prices. EVERY STOVE GUARANTEEDI A fine line of Dry Air Eefrigeratorsat very low prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges. Stoves sold on the installment plan at 1 F. E. BROWNE'S ml2-tf 130 8. Main St., opp. Mott Market.