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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 02, 1890, Image 5

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LING NOT IN IT.
Hazard Obtains a Very Large
Majority.
McNally and Hutchinson Run
Very Close.
The Reformers Do Not Cast a Very
Large Vote.
A Remarkable Contest — Hazard Runs
Away from His Competitors—Three
Democratic Counoilmen Elected.
McLain Snowed Under.
The Totals.
With the first rays of yesterday morn
ing's sun commenced one of the most
remarkable contests ever recorded in
the annals of the city of Los Angeles.
In the first place it was remarkable
on account of the number of tickets in
the field, the voters being called upon to
choose fiom so many tickets similar in
every respect but the heading. More
excitement was evinced than over the
recent state election, and quite an
average vote was polled for a city elec
tion. In several precincts, ladies
distributed tickets in the interest of
John Shirley Ward for mayor. The
Young Men's Progressive ticket, with
K. A. Ling for mayor, did not cut any
figure. The Reform ticket, headed by
John Shirley Ward, met with more fa
vor than was generaliy anticipated.
Scratching was the order of the day.
The saloon-keepers and gamblers worked
indefatigably for Ling, but it proved to
hi an up-hill fight, even in the tough
precincts. Early in the evening the
general impression prevailed that it
was a very even thing between
Hazard, Ward and Ling. It
was not, however. This was evident
before a quarter of the votes had been
counted, Mayor Hazard running away
ahead of his competitors. A remarkable
feature of the election was the quickness
with which the returns came in, at mid
night forty out of the forty-seven pre
cincts being in the hands of the city
clerk. At that hour it was apparent
that the Republicans had elected six
out of the nine councilmen. The Demo
crats elected were Nickell in the First,
Innes in the Second, and MctJarry
in the Seventh. Ponet in the Fourth,
Bearden in the Sixth, Gassen in the
Third, and Gobb in the Ninth were all
beaten by small majorities.
The Republican municipal ticket was
elected with the exception of Dock
weiler, and possibly McNally. Dock
weiler ran away ahead of his ticket and
will probably secure a majority of 2000.
The contest between Hutchinson and
McNally is very "close. At midnight
the forty-one precincts heard from gave
McNally a majority of 158. At the re
cent county election the six precincts
yet to hear from gave a Republican ma
jority of 110. The vote has varied to
some extent, but it certainly looks as
if McNally will gain the verdict by from
50 to 75 votes.
At 1:80 this morning Hutchinson led
McNally sixteen Jvotes, with only two
precincts to hear from.. These two pre
cincts gave a Republican majority of
sixty-six at the last election, so it looks
as if Hutchinson will be elected by
about seventy votes.
Teed will probably get about 550 plu
rality over Stiles. Forty precincts gave
him a majority of 350. Below will be
found the vote in the different precincts :
First Ward.
COUNCIL. BOARD OF BD.
P.ccinc*. Nickell, Smith, Frick, Hoal,
Dem. Kep. Dein. Rep.
1 100 127 104 184
2 81 05 31 116
3 153 55 107 114
4 120 52 84 ilO
Total, 614 299 826 501
Second Ward.
Council. Bd or Educat'n.
D. Innes, McLain, Marsh, Schieek.
Precinct. Uem. Hep. Dem. Hep.
39 83 60 85 47
40 117 45 30 <i(i
41 72 20 44 41
42 188 3(1 131 75
43 93 86 116 57
44 102 52 91 67
45 107 105 91 111
46 148 121 179 116
47 134 29
Totals ' 1034 554 770 620
Third Ward.
COUNCIL. BOA KD OF KTIVC'S
3 a a » i] a s
c. % I 2 I f §
!? S i? — s i?
3fß i 5 B
32 130 116 114 135 46
33 78 92 15 67 109 10
34 60 111 20 65 118 15
35 79 68 20 70 86 25
36 69 110 35 61 145 19
37 67 82
38 52 110 39 52 163 16
T0ta15.535 728 135 429 756 131
Fourth Ward.
COUNCIL. boa It D OF ED.
Precinct Ponet. Rhodes. Germain. Davis.
Den. Kep. Dem. Kep
28 03 158 78 150
29 212 137 115 2 2
30 91 149 84 110
31 130 120 110 119
Total 526 561 387 (ill
Fifth Ward.
COUNCIL. BOARD OF BP,
Precinct Osborne, Tufts, Crawford, Sbafcr.
. Dem. Hep. Dem. Itep.
26
27 62 193 127 125
Totas 62 193 127 125
Sixth Ward.
Council. . BoAim of Education .
Precinct. Bearden. Alford. Peteler. Kiernlff.
Dern. Rep. Dem. Kep.
23 ... 43 90 57 71
24 11l 84 83 103
25 106 121 79 130
Totals 960 295 219 304
Seventh Ward.
Council Boaiip of Education.
l'r'c'nt. McUarry. lirown. Nordholt. Crowley.
Dem. Rep. Dem. Rep.
17 117 36 84 65
18 150 48 100 30
19 107 14 55 56
20 190 70 ... 108
21 220 66 108 115
22 167 51 65 110
Totals... .951 285 412 479
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— IT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
Baking
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNTNG, DECEMBER 2, 1690.
Eighth Ward.
COUNCIL. BOARD OF BD'N.
Le Mesnager. Summer- Gaffey. DeCamp.
Prec't Dem. land, R. Dem. Rep.
8 91 40 83 54
9 90 102 107 87
lft... . 73 76 88 01
11 42 100 112 38
12 53 73 72 51
13 37 48 50 34
14 59 09 90 37
15 40 51 54 43
H1...'...' 52 00 09 50
Totals 537 637 725 455
Ninth Ward.
COUNCIL. BOARD OF ED.
Precinct Cobb, Rees, Richardson, Barber,
Dem. Rep. Dem. Rep.
5 115 148 102 101
0.. 108 109 77 140
7.;;; 87 no 70 120
Totals 310 307 255 427
Summary.
For Mayor:
R. A. Ling, Dem 2442
H. T. Hazard, Rep 4731
J. Shirley Ward, Refm 1616
Total vote cast In 45 precincts 8789
For City Clerk:
M. F. Stiles, Dem 4108
Freeman G. Teed, Rep 4632
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8700
For City Attorney:
.1. Marion Brooks, Dem 3,258
C. McFarland, Kep 4,739
F. H. Howard, Refm 521
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8,518
For City Treasurer:
1 H, Polk, item 4,158
M. 1). Johnson, Rep 4,02!)
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8,787
For City Auditor:
F. A. Manricio. Dem 3,382
F. E. Lopez, Rep 4,005
W. W. Robinson, Ref'ra 004
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8,711
For City Tax nnd License Collector:
W. V. Heathman, Dem 3,432
Len J. Thompson, Rep 5,390
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8,822
For City Engineer:
J. H. Dockweiler, Dem 5097
E. A. Lownes, Rep 382(5
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8923
For Street Superintendent:
Andy McNally, Dem 4380
E. 11. Hutchinson, Rep 4407
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8787
For City Assessor:
A. Ramlsh, Dem 3,575
J. W. HtntOD, Rep 4,993
Total vote cast in 45 precincts 8,5(18
For Council.
FIRST WARD.
V. M. Nickell, Dem 514
Sherman Smith, Rep 299
Total vote cast 813
SECOND WARD.
D. Innes, Dem 1,034
U. P. McLain, Rep 554
Total vote cast 1,588
THIRD WARD.
0. Cassen, Dem 535
W. 11. Bonsall, Ben 723
Dr. J. H. Bryant, Refm 135
Total vote cast 1393
FOURTH WARD.
V. Ponet, Dem ! 626
W. H. Rhodes Kep 504
Total vote cast 109 0
FIFTH WARD.
John Osborne, Dem 62
J. (1. Tuits, Hep 193
Incsmdlete 255
SIXTH WARD.
j. T. Bearden, Dem 200
C. 11. Alford, Kep 295
Total vote cast 555
HEVF.NTII WARD.
I). M. McGorry. Dem 950
J T. Brown, Rep 285
Total vote cast 1,235
KIOIITH WARD.
Q. Le Mesnager, Dem 537
Thto. Summerland, Rep 037
Total vote cast 1,174
NINTH WARD.
J. R. Cobb, Dem 310
8. Rees, Rep 307
Total vote cast 077
The Hoard of Education.
FIRST WARD.
Jas. B. Frick, Dem 320
R. 11. Boal, Rep 504
Total vote cast 830
SECOND WARD.
M. C Marsh, Dem 770
C. M. Schieck, Rep 020
Incomplete 1390
THTBD WARD.
E. Wlneburgh, Dem 429
.1 M. Witmer, Hep 756
Ross Banna, Refm 131
Incomplete 1316
FOURTH WARD.
E. Germain, Dem 387
T. J. Davis, Rep Oil
Total vote east 998
FIFTH WARD.
A. Crawford, Dem. . 127
A. C. Shafer, Rep 125
Incomplete 252
SIXTH WARD.
C. .1. Peteler, Dem 219
Or. B. F. Kierullf, Rep 304
Total vote catt 523
SBVBNTH wvrd.
W. K. Nordholt, Dem 412
C. E. Crowley, Rej 479
Total vote cast 891
Bionfa WARD.
John T. Gaffoy. Dem 725
C. E. De Camp, Rep 455
Total vote cast 1180
NINTH WARD.
C. M. Richardson, Dem 255
Dr. 0. X Barber, Rep 427
Total vote cast 682
For Board of Library Trustees—Totals for
44 precincts:
E. II Owens, Dem 4,212
F. E, Ilollowav, Rep 4,442
H. J. Hanohetto, Dem 4,288
K. W. Jones. Rep _... 5,000
J. B. Duulap, Hem 4.071
F. K. Willis. Rep a». ..4,304
A. Sehwamni, Dem 3,580
11. H. 8 encei, Kep 4,233
J. D. Bieknell. Dem 3,823
J M. Union, Kep .4,908
At tho hour of going to press the re
turns from the last two precincts, Nos.
lit) and 47, had not yet been received at
the city clerk's office.
The Chilli of an Evil Parent.
MalvoUo sa*s in Shakespeare's comedy o(
Twelfth Night, "Some are born great, some
achieve greatness, and some have greatness
thrust upon them." So it is with nervousness.
Some itre born nervous, some achieve nervous
ness by their own Imprudence and negloct,
and some have nervousness thrust upon Chum
by disease. The basic starling point of this
ailment, which grows rapidly Rnd assumes
alarming proportions when it reaches the
stage oi hypochondria and chronic sleepless
ness, la weakness, the child of Indigos tion,
parent of many evils. For the Incapacity of
the Stomach to digest food, and of thesvstem
to-assimilate it after digestion, llostetter's
Stomach Bitters Ims ever proved a sovereign
remedy. Sleep becomes tranquil, appetite Im
proves, abnormal sensitiveness of the nerves is
succeeded by steadiness and vigor In Jthose
delicate tissues, bodily substance increases
when that signal restorative of digestion Is
systematically used. Conquer also with it
malaria, rheumatism, kidney inactivity, liver
complaint and constipation.
HIS HOUR OF TRIAL.
Parnell Faces His Would-Be
Deposers.
His Opponents Denounced in
Unmeasured Terms.
Sexton and Healy the Especial Ob
jects of His Wrath.
He Declares His Purpose to Fight to the
Last—The Meeting Adjourns Till
Today Noon.
Associated Press Dispatches.
London, Dec. I.—The meeting of the
Irish members of the commons, to con
sider what action the Nationalist party
shall take in regard to the leadership,
toook place at noon. Parnell was one of
the first to arrive. He took the chair
and called the meeting to order. Tele
grams from the delegates in the United
States and from Archbishop Croke were
read. An adjournment was then taken
for luncheon.
Prior to the meeting Parnell held a
conference with hie supporters. Joseph
Nolan, Kenney, John Redmond,William
Redmond, Edward Harrington Power,
Shiel and O'Kelly were present at the
Parnell, on leaving the room, said to
an Irish reporter: "Tell them I will
fight to the end."
Parnell looked pale, butehatted cheer
fully with his friends. He took no part
in the proceeding beyond stating that
the meeting had been cailed in accord
ance with the decision reached by the
party Friday last.
The meeting reconvened at 1:30 p. m.
Seventy-live Irish members of the house
were present. A great bundle ot tele
grams was handed in. A reporter rep
resenting the Freeman's Journal of Dub
lin, was the only outsider admitted.
The proceedings were of the stormiest
character. Parnell's supporters 3trove
hard to secure another adjournment,
urging that the meeting to decide the
question of the leadership of the Irish
party should be held in Dublin.
Sexton hotly protested against ad
journment. The majority of the party,
he declared, decided to keep the leader
ship unsullied and unstained. Sexton's
remarks wer6 frequently interrupted by
tremendous cheering from Parnell's op
ponents, who comprised the majority."
Redmond made a passionate appeal to
the members to pause before they deposed
from his rightful position of the leader
ship, a leader who by his unparalleled
service had earned the gratitude of the
Irish nation. Who by their voice or
vote induced the sacrifice of the man
who sacrificed so much for Ireland,
would have to account to the Irish peo
ple. The facts of tho divorce case were
fully known when Parnell was re-elected
leader of the Irish party. This asser
tion was greeted with cries of "No, no;
Gladstone's letter was withheld!"
Redmond, unmoved by the interrup
tion, went on to say that notwithstand
ing their previous action, taken with a
full knowledge of Parnell's position, a
section of the party at the bidding of the
liberals now wanted to sacrifice their
leader, and with him the national cause.
Irishmen the world over would ask
where was the consistency in such a
course?
After Redmond had finished, Parnell
addressed the meeting, saying in sub
stance: "The time has come when I
must speak out against the opposition
within our own party which has been
created by Gladstone's letter. The men
whose ability have been most conspicu
ously exercised against me, Healy and
Sexton, will have to bear the responsi
bility. Healy has been traced in this
warfare. Who telegraphed him in
America to come come back ? Who gave
him his first chance to enter public life
and got him a seat in parliament,
prompting, rebuking and restraining
him? The man that Healy is hereto
day to destroy. Mr. Healy reminds us
of his services. He has not been slow to
remind us of them at any time. I un
derstand that he attended a recent
meeting in Dublin, calling on me not to
retire. ho asked him to do so? Who
asked McCarthy to travel to Dublin and
say he would be able to give informa
tion which would throw a different com
plexion on hidden events? Where was
Sexton at this same meeting?
Where were you all? Why did
you encourage me to the leadership
in the face of the world if you were not
going to stand by me? Why did my
officers encourage me to take a position
on the bridge if they were going to act
as traitors and hand me over to another
commander-in-chiel? I did not ask
them for the certificate of character given
at the Dublin meeting. Our position
i 9 awkward, but the whole blame for it
does not rest with me. A leader-killer,
liarry, has been put to stab me as he
stabbed that old lion, Isaac, in days gone
by. What is now to be said about the
request for my temporary retirement?
Sexton, at a recent meeting here, told
me I could resume the leadership, and
that the leaders were with me. Ten
minutes afterward he astonished me by
saying he believed I should reject the
leadership."
Referring fo the Hawarden proposals,
Parnell said Gladstone told him none of
them were final. "For me," said Par
nell. "it was a question of drafting a
bill; it was a question of weak judg
ment on the part of an English politi
cian ; it was a question of dealing with
a garrulous old gentleman who monopo
lized the conversation, and with whom,
as everybody knows who knows him, it
is difficult to get in a word edgeways.
Before you vote for my deposition, he
sure you are getting value for it.
Last Saturday we were all agreed
we would not have this Gladstone bill.
No man here has !<aid a word in favor oi
it. Are you sure you will be able to get
any hing better? Ii Healy or Sexton or
McCarthy sees his way clear to gel any
thing better, for God's sake let themgfl*
in! I won't stand in his way. Or, Sat
urday I made this proposition to Mc-
Carthy: Let Gladstone, Harcourt and
Morley give him letters declaring that in
the evenjtot tn* return of the liberals to
hGiae rule be provided, by
whitn-tho Control of the Irish constab
ulary will be vested in an Irish execu
tive, who will be responsible to an Irish
parliament, employed to settle the land
question. McCarthy went to Gladstone
with these proposals, with my assurance
that if these concessions were made I
would retire from public life. Gladstone
said he would hold no - mmunicat ion
with me as leacs of Jl p«rty."
McCarthy (Intel i upting)—No.
Parnell—-He is perfectly welcome. The
same proposit' ts w< c placed before
Harcourt, who replied that under no
circumstances wonld he give any prom
ises whatever, now or hereafter, to any
Irish party. Remember, Harcourt will
be your leader when Gladstone dies.
Condon—Not our leader.
Parnell—lt will not be Morley; you
will not deny that this great man, Har
court, whose chain you are going to put
on your necks, has the reversion of the
Liberal leadership. This same man has
declared that his limits to home rule
are in Chamberlain's scheme of local
government. If Harcourt ever comes
into power, he will give you local gov
ernment with plenty of coercion. I
know what Harcourt will do, and what
Gladstone and Morley will do. If 1
am to leave you tonight, I should
like to leave you in security. It
is not an unfair thing for me to ask to
see you within sight of the promised
land, or that I should come with you,
having come so far, until you are abso
lutely sure of Ireland. I can go no
farther."
An enthusiastic outburst of cheering
followed Parnell's remarks. McCarthy
followed. He told how we went to
Gladstone Saturday, and that Gladstone
told him he regretted the disorganiza
tion of the Irish party, but could not re
gard him as representing the party, and
therefore could not treat with him. He
would offer no suggestion, nor wouldd he
sign any document or give any message
to be conveyed to the party. He in
formed McCarthy that he could not give
any document with any certainty that
it might not be printed by some of
those concerned. Harcourt told him
that in view of tbe manifesfo, he would
not give anybody assurances which were
to be brought to the notice of Parnell.
As to the general question of Parnell's
retiring, McCarthy said Parnell's lead
ing error uau ueen in ins keeping pri
vate until now the Hawarden conversa
tion.
Parnell —I am perfectly willing to ad
mit blame, but I am glad that I have
told it before mischief was done.
A motion for the retirement of Parnell
was made by John Barry, who aided the
late Isaac Butt in founding the home
rule confederation of Great Britain in
1872.
Joseph Nolan made an amendment
to the effect that the question of retire
ment should be postponed until the
members personally ascertained the
views of their constituents, the party
then to meet in Dublin and decide the
matter.
Parnell inledout of order any refer
ence to his conduct in the O'Shea case,
and this brought him into frequent
collision with different speakers, espe
cially Healy, with whom Parnell ex
changed hot words. He displayed great
passion throughout.
Finally after many short speeches,
Parnell,putting thequestion to adjourn,
declared that the ayes had it, without
waiting for the noes. Healy protested, but
Parnell declared the motion carried.
Healy then moved, amid great cheer
ing, that McCarthy take the chair.
Parnell said he had not left the chair
yet.
"Then put the question," said Healy.
Parnell—l am not going to have my
ruling challenged by Healy.
After a few remarks, Parnell again put
the question, when the majority seemed
in favor of continuing the debate, and
Parnell declared it must proceed, -ev
eral members declared it would be a
physical and mental impossibility to
continue, and Healy consented to ad
journ on the understanding that the
meeting should terminate tomorrow.
"I will not have any misunderstand
ing with him," said Parnell, whereupon
Healy retorted : "It is very hard to have
an understanding with Parnell."
Finallyfat midnight Sexton acted as
mediator, and secured an adjournment
until noon.
A brief interview was had with Par
nell this evening regarding the Glad
stone letter. He said it completely ab
solved him from any obligation of se
cresy respecting the liberal proposals,
but he would divulge nothing unless he
was satisfied that publicity would con
duce to strengthen the cause of genuine
home rule.
It is said the question of expelling
Parnell from membership in the Na
tional Liberal club will shortly be
brought before a committee of that or
ganization.
CONDENSED TELEGRAMS.
Mrs. Harrison is at Indianapolis for a
week.
Many additional financial failures are
reported in the east.
A cold wave prevails from New Eng
land to the northwest.
H. H. Darcy, D., has been elected
mayor of Portland, Ore., by 5 majority.
August Belmont's breeding and racing
stud will be sold under the terms of his
will.
Schaefer and Slosson played a great
game of billiards last night in New York.
Schaefer won, 800 to 609.
Charles H. Livingston, president of
the Alta Publishing company, and at
one time manager of the Palace hotel,
San Francisco, is dead.
A train robbery is reported on the
Cotton Belt road in Texas. One of the
passengers grappled with the robber and
was fatal I v shot. The robber escaped,
with small booty.
Severe frosts and snow are reported
on the shores of the Mediterranean,
something unknown for twenty years.
Very severe snow storms are reported
in Spain, and the Pyrenees are im
passable. The German rivers are all
full of dangerous drift ice.
Governor Waterman has pardoned
another batch of convicts, among them
J. H. Browning and Louis Smith of Los
Angeles, the former convicted of forgery
in March, 188',), and setenced two and
a half years; the latter, arson, in Sep
tember, 1885, fifteen years.
The attitude of the hostile Indians in
the northwest is much worse. All the
government cattle at Pine Ridge and
Rosebud agencies have been stolen and
slaughtered, and the plundering of
abandoned settlers' ranches continues.
It is feared the disturbance will only
be settled by bloodshed. Additional
troops are hastening to fcb* scene of
hostilities. The w«»tlier has turned
cold and snor {g falling, which may aid
jn Btav«- lg the conflict.
ABOUT THE PAST.
The Meeting of the Historical Society
Last Night.
The Historical Society of Southern
California held its regular monthly
meeting last night in Justice Austin's
court room. First Vice President George
P>. Griffin called the meeting to order,
and B. A. Stephens was appointed secre
tary pro tern.
The secretary by request read an edi
torial article of the Los Angeles Herald
of November 21, 1890, on H. S. Ledyard,
formerly cashier of Temple & Workman's
bank.
Dr. William F. Edgar read an article
'on the histories of Fort Reading and
FortTejon.
H. D. Barrows followed with extended
remarks on the Temple & Workman
bank failure, and the great earthquake
of 1857.
Colonel George B. Griffin read a
translation of a proclamation of Gov
ernor Micheltorena, dated December 16,
1844; also a translation of the patent of
the rancho Santa Gertrudes, and a
translation of a letter of Don Antonio P.
Coronei to Rev. Jos<i Adam on the
foundation of Los Angeles city.
Mrs. Mary E. Hart of Long Beach
was elected a corresponding member.
H. D. Barrows, E. Baxter and B. A.
Stephens were appointed a committee
to see about purchasing a lot of old
books about California.
Major E. VV. Jones presented the so
ciety with a copy of Rogers's Life of
Father Junipero Serra.
A number of other donations were
reported.
NOT TAXABLE.
Banks Not to Have Their Deposits
Assessed.
Judge Van Dyke yesterday decided
the case involving the right of the city
to tax moneys deposited in the banks.
The suits were those of the First Na
tional bank, the Farmer and Merchants
bank and the Los Angeles Savings
bank against the council. The action
was for a writ of review to the council
of the city of Los Angeles sitting and
acting as a board of equalization, to re
view orders adding to the assessment
against the petitioners.
It adjudges the action of tbe city
council in the several assessments in
excess of their jurisdiction and void.
Last August the city council under
took to assess the banks of the city for
credits over and above the amounte by
them returned in their assessment lists.
Among the various banks assessed were
the Farmers and Merchants bank, to
whose assessment was added more
credits to the sum of $600,000, the First
National bank, Whose assessment was
swelled by $45,000, and the Los An
geles Savings, $25,000, making a total
assessment added to the assessment
books of $670,000. The proceedings of
the city council were followed immedi
ately by legal proceedings on the part
of the several banks to test the legality
of the added assessment.
The court held that the council had
not pursued the various steps provided
in the law and the ordinance for equal
izing taxes, and tiiat arbitrary additions
to the assessment books were wholly un
authorized. The three cases above men
tioned were tried together, the points in
each case being identical, except in the
case of the First National bank, which
made tbe further objection that the
council had no jurisdiction to assess a
national bank for property not per
mitted to be assessed by the laws of the
United States, and that by those laws
national banks are exempt from munic
ipal taxation, except as to real estate.
Rheumatism originates in lactic acul in the
blood, which, settling in the Joints, causes the
pains and aches of the disease. Hood's Sarsa
parilla cures rheumatism by neutralizing the
acidity of the blood, and giving it richness and
vitality. Try Hood's Sarsaparilla.
DIVIDEND NOTICE.
Simi Land and Water Company.
Dividend No. 22, of $2 per share upon
the capital stock of Simi Land and
Water company, payable immediately,
at the office of the company, No. 123J.J
West Second street, Los Angeles, Cal.,
was declared by the board of directors at
a meeting field Nov. 13, 1890. 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 26
per cent. By this action the remaining
lands will be closed out rapidly.
D. Neuhakt, Secretary.
Dec. 25. 1890
Will be on Thursday this year. Don't wait un
til the last day but see what Mullen, Bluett <t
Co. are offering.
Eucalypta, king of table waters.
Faints, Oils and Glass,
Corner Second and Main. P. H.Mathews.
Striking Display
Of neckwear, in the show windows ol Mullen,
Bluett & Co. Seethe beauties at $1.00, 70c,50c.
Drink Eucalypta for all stomach troubles.
Try "Pride of the Family" soap.
are cured his
w# i&r according to ~11
Directions with, each, Bjittie;^
Wqlmds, CUTS, Swelli ngs
THS CHAkLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore. Md.
dfSi TELEPHONE 546.
THANKSGIVING
Wfililk Half-dozen Qi»srt Cans Fresh Eastern
PllfO-YSTERS!
50 c A OA N.
441 and 443 S. Sprint St., bet. 4th and sth.
READ! READ!
fit W Another prominent landmark in the mercantile
Bw S business to the front.
§MM the Mcdonald shoe house,
s*r*£fimmm\m\ 118 NORTII STREET,
t'nder the management of A. S. McDonald (fsjr-
A : 4S|j§ merly of McDonald & Fisher). Ladies', child-
Jmk 55 i ren'e and gents' fine footwear. Everything new ;
— dWr B^ , ''""liffliF i'l <lne, ' t froDl the best factories. Call and examine
# H*^ S *g|flpr i goods and priceH. Everybody invited; old
-~"' customers ami new. v 2D in
5
KAGLBSON *
ÜBffl l CO;
146 North Spg St'
MEN'S
Furnishing; Goods,
NEW
FALL M WINTER
GOODS.
NOW ON HAND THE
Largest, Best, Most Fashion
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-S-gm
GRATEFUL—COMFORTING.
EPPS'S COCOA.
BREAKFAST.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the fine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr.
Eppß hRS provided our breakfast tables with a
delicately flavored beverage which may save ns
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judi
cious use of such articles of diet that a constitu
tion may be gradually hnilt up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun
dreds of subtle maladies uxu floating iiround v*
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with purr) blood and a
properly nourished frame."—civil Service Ga
zette. Made simply ivith boiling water or millt.
Sold only In half-pound tine, by grocers, labeled
thus:
JAMES EPFS & CO., Homeopathic Chem
ists. London, England.
10-9-tu-th<tw-12m
ST. PAUL'S HALL,
Olive Street, bet. Fifth and Sixth.
GRAND BAZAR!
FOR TUB
Benefit of St. Paul's Hospital,
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY,
December 11th and 12th.
CHRISTMAS GIFTS FOR SALE.
12-2-lOt

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