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tVKDN i SDAY, MAY 6, 1891.
CHICAGO DRIVE-WHERE IT WILL LAND
When the people of Chicago made a
giant fight to have the' Columbian expo
sition located in their midst, they knew
well what they were about. The deni
sens of the windy city have the genius
and instinct of success. If the New
Yorkers had known what was good for
them, and had made anything like a
combined effort, they could readily have
secured the prize. But they were too
supercilious for that, and were too bus
ily engaged in trying to convert Ward
McAllister and his four hundred sons
and daughters of tinsmiths and saddlers
into brand new shoddy patricians, to
pay any attention to so footy a thing as
the world's fair. At bottom the people
of Gotham really wanted the exposition
to be held in their city, but they had
become so habituated to the "la de dah"
languor that they allowed the fair to
slip away from them. Chicago is now
reaping the benefit of New York's
folly. Since the announcement that the
Columbian exposition was to be located
in the "windy city" people have poured
in there by tens of thousands. The di
mensions of the city are visibly spread
ing day by day. Real estate has already
enhanced from, twenty to fifty per cent.,
according to location. Rents have ad
vanced from fifteen to twenty per cent.,
and the increased profits of business and
the activity of the labor market justify
these advances. By the time the
exposition shall be fairly under way
there is no doubt but that the greatest
scence of activity ever chronicled on the
American continent will be witnessed in
Chicago. Visitors by the hundreds of
thousands will crowd in there daily, and
they will disperse shekels galore. The
windy city will get a " boost" from the
exposition which will, in the current de
cade, push her up to the near neighbor
hood cf New York in population if not
in wealth. The commerce of the lakes
is destined to attain gigantic dimen
sions. It already far exceeds our for-
eign commerce. Chicago is now and will
probably remain tbe great center of that
enormous trade. She will be to the
lake ports what New York is to Chicago
and Philadelphia. Her Atlantic rival
may tower over her in magnitude of the
dealings with foreign countries, and the
clearing house exhibits of New York
may continue to dwarf those of Chicago,
nevertheless there aje men of middle
age who will live to see the city by the
lakes take the primacy of the city by the
Bea. If there is one place the people of
Los Angeles ought to pattern by it is
Chicago. We should light our at present
modest rush-light at that splendid flam
beau, and prepare to do a little illumi
nating on our own account in the "sweet
by and by."
A correspondent in other columns
calls attention to the practice so popular
in the San Francisco dailies of alluding
to Oakland as the second city in the
state. It is hard to resist the conclusion
that they do this knowingly, for the
table of the populations of our Cali
fornia cities was published by authority
of the census bureau, and Los Angeles
led Oakland as she did every other city
on the Pacific coast. It will be a great
surprise to those who have watched the
course of the press of the Golden Gate—
this applies at least to the dailies—when
it shall be found doing justice to Los
Angeles. Not even the fact that this
city and county contribute nearly half a
million dollars to the state treasury over
and above what they get back in the
school fund will procure us the ecantest
justice. Well, we are inclined to think
that we can stand it. Our ratio of growth
is nearly fifty times that of San Fran
cisco herself, and we are not downright
novices in tooting our own horn. It is
not too much to say that it is the enter
prise and productions of Los Angeles
and the other southern counties that
keep California before the eye of the
nation and of the world.
Tiikre never was a better movement
started in Los Angeles than the Tax
payers' Protective association. It ought
to be energized and expanded. Its mem
bership ought to embrace the leading
property owners of this city and county.
Its effect can only be salutary. Admit
ting that there may have been no down
right stealing in the knowledge of tho
board of supervisors, there is little
doubt but that there have been gross ir
regularities and extravagance. The
same is true of the city government.
With El Hammond, the defaulting tax
collector, with forged warrants innum
erable, and with the appalling total of
$25 and upwards of taxation for every
man, woman and child in the city of
Los Angeles, it is high time that the
taxpayers should be on the alert. The
accounts of both the city and county
should be overhauled from turret to
foundation stone. If there has not
been thievery there has certainly been
extravagance. If there has been both
the one should be punished and the
ITALY'S NAVAL ARMAMENTS — POSSI
Now that Marquis Rudini has got
his back up again it may be of
interest to know how Italy stands
if a conflict should follow these
rather rasping diplomatic notes.
Italy has ten ironclads, five steel war
ships and two wooden war-ships, all of
the first class; twenty-one war vessels
of the second class ; twenty-seven of the
third class; fifty ocean torpedo vessels;
sixty torpedo boats of various classes ;
twenty-three ironclads for coast defense
—in all a navy of 258 guns and manned
by 16,786 men. This is a pretty formid
able showing as compared with the
slender navy of the United States. Yet
it is well to bear in mind the fact that
the Italian ironclads may or may not be
serviceable, and the United States has
always been remarkably lucky on the
seas. Admitting that these bulky ves
sels could stand a voyage across the At
lantic, their enormous consumption of
coal would soon make them helpless, as
Italy has no coaling stations on this side
of the Atlantic. The perfection to
| which submarine torpedo boats have
been brought of late years is not gener
ally understood. About two months
ago an experiment of a remarkable
character took place irom the battery,
in New York. About, 8 o'clock in the
evening tbe inventor of a very destruct
ive submarine torpedo jumped off
the dock and swam off to a war ves
sel lying in the water, and attached the
torpedo to it. No one on the ship knew
anything about the perilous attachment
until the inventor and his friends rowed
off to the man-of-war and pointed it out
to the captain and officers. If the auto
matic apparatus that explodes the tor
pedo had been adjusted with that view,
there would not have been a scrap of the
ship left. It is the possibilities of the
torpedo and the equivocal value of iron
clads that will impart to the next naval
war an exceptional interest, apart from
the merits of the issues involved. It is
not yet three months since one of the
most distinguished admirals of England,
in an elaborate article in a leading Eng
lish magazine, pronounced the ironclad
navy of Great Britain absolutely useless,
and had no hesitation in saying that his
country had thrown away her money in
a most absurd fashion. This gentleman
was certainly competent to speak intel
ligently on a subject which he had
studied exhaustively both in theory and
practice. Should Italy and the United
States have a brush we would not be
left long in doubt as to the efficiency of
ironclads. Those ten ironclads and five
steel war ships would soon settle the
question one way or the other.
The board of supervisors had a long
seance with Mr. Edgar Moore yesterday.
This gentleman was on the defensive,
and he labored under the disadvantage
of having only started in on his investi
gation, and he had probably, besides, a
natural desire not to show his hand.
During the course of his examination, iv
response to a question put by Mr. Ward,
Mr. Moore stated that the suppression
of important matters on the minutes of
the board did not characterize the ses
sions of that body since January first of
the current year, and we give the keeper
of those archives the benefit of this
qualification. During the course of his
interview with the supervisors he said
that he was not correctly represented in
the newspaper .accounts of the state
ments about the $0000 worth of plumb
ing on the old courthouse made before
the Taxpayers' Protective association.
It is an old and sorry trick to accuse the
newspapers of misrepresentation. The
gentlemen who are in the habit oi shoot
ing their mouths off sometimes do not
know exactly what they say until they
see it in print. The Herald's re
port of what was said at that meet
ing was absolutely correct. It ,only
failed in that it gave an out
line instead of the full, plumping force
of the statements. Ihe Taxpayers' Pro
tective association is all right. It ought
to stay by the works, and Mr. Moore
ought to brace himself and be prepared
to back up such statements as he may
make in a public meeting. There is one
thing that cannot be "caved down the
bank," and that is that the taxes paid
by the citizens of Los Angeles amount to
over $25 for every man, woman and child
in the bailiwick. This calls for a Tax
payers' Protective association, with a
vigilance committee on the side.
Nothing so entirely pleases our Re
publican fellow-citizens of the machine
order as stealing an office, from the pres
idency down to any unconsidered trifle.
After trying their 'prentice hand on
counting out Tilden, and succeeding,
they are ripe for almost any work in
that line. Our readers will remember
the pious attempt to count out Governor
Boyd, a good Democrat, whom the peo
ple of Nebraska elected governor. Boyd,
however, got hold of the office and held
on to it, notwithstanding Thayer's abor
tive efforts to stay in power. Now comes
the supreme court of Nebraska and de
cides that Boyd is not governor, on the
ground that he is not a citizen, and that
he must turn the office over to Thayer,
and this, notwithstanding the fact that
he signed all the acts of the last legisla
ture, and has been governor de jure as
well as de facto. If Governor Boyd has
anything of Old Hickory about him he
will politely tell the supreme court to
go to hades. There are three depart
ments in the government of Nebraska,
as in that of the United States, the
executive, legislative and judicial, and
they are all independent of each other.
The man that runs the executive depart
ment, if he is nervy, is master of the
situation. The latest other exploits of
the Republican party have been in
stealing the governorship of Connecticut
and defeating the popular will in New
Hampshire. If Governor Boyd is the
all around Democrat we take him to be,
he will let go the governorship of Ne
braska, to employ the classic language
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD' WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 6, 1891.
of Dennis Kearney, when the copper
bottomed, revised Testament edition of
hades freezes over, and not one bisected
There aie not wanting indications
that the close of the nineteenth century,
like that Of the eighteenth, is destined
to be stormy. There is a great and uni
versal unrest all over Europe. France
is of course the nation which most ebul
liently represents ebullient senti
ments, but the leaveu is working all
over the world. Even in the United
States the explosive, socialistic elements
are seething, although, fortunately, in
this country the dangerous elements are
not sufficiently conlined to do much
damage. The match may be applied
here, but there is no tamped down en
vironment to give energy to the blast.
In this blessed country there can only
be a flash and never an explosion for
years to come. In Europe it is far dif
ferent. Turn where one will in that
continent consecrated by the choicest
tradition, of history, art, science
and civilization, there is an
"awful and compacted misery.
The episode at Fourmies, and
the dramatic incident in the Corps Leg
islatif, merely outline a condition of
universal discontent. It is as bad,
though not as demonstrative, in Ger
many as in France, ft is worse in many
sections of Austria than in cither. In
Russia it reaches an indescribable cli
max. That some such tragic and ani
mated experiences as those which char
acterized the French Revolution one
hundred years ago will ensue no reflect
ing person doubts. History is said to
repeat itself; and it is liable to do this,
specially at removes of a century. The
republican, democratic sentiment has
been pent up for many years. Some
time during the current decade it will
reach the explosive point, and we may
then look for something sensational.
Los Angeles is about to astonish the
sporting world, and she will do things
with a rush. This week, particularly,
will be distinguished by great activity.
This evening a rod aud gun club will be
organized, and its membership will em
brace our best and most progressive citi
zens. They propose to buy grounds and
erect a club house, and to inaugurate
regular tournaments on the Keystone
plan. It will be the most bang-up club
in the state, and we will send a team up
north to contest with the champions of
that section. The Tennis club has also
got a big movement onto itself. It, too,
will eiect a club house, and go in for
"excelsior." The Bicycle club will like
wise come to the front. Altogether this
city and county never looked so "peart"
and chipper as they do today. These
are all gentlemen's sports, and even a
precisian cannot help wishing all these
United States Marshal Gard, under
instructions from Washington, has seized
the Chilean steamer Itata, at San Diego,
and late last night was chasing an in
surgent warship which was seen yester
day hovering around the entrance to
The New Orleans grand jury has made
its report on the Italian affair, with the
net result that six indictments are made
for jury-bribing. The substance of the
report is given in our dispatches, and
will be found interesting reading.
NO AFFAIR OF JOHN BULL'S,
Russian Opinion that England Has No
Rights in Bering; Sea.
Moscow, May s.—The Gazette is indig
nant at the English and American press
ignoring Russia's connection with the
Bering sea matter, and declares
that any agreement made without
Russia's consent will be worthless.
The Gazette speaks with respectful
sympathy of the American claims, and
says that it is time England was taught
that the possession of a powerful fleet
does not entitle her to treat every bit of
the open sea as her peculiar propeity.
The Gazette proposes that America and
Russia settle the question without refer
ence to England.
A TERRIBLE AFFAIR.
Three Feople Mortally Wounded by a
London, May 5.—A terrible affair oc
curred at Southport, a watering place on
the Irish sea, near Preston. Mr. Saw
yer, a landlord, was attacked by an
Italian named Cummino. The Italian
used a knife with terrible
effect. Sawyer defended himself
as best he could, with a
chair, which was soon smashed, and
he was succumbing under the strength
of his assailant, when his wife and
daughter rushed upon the scene and
tried to rescue him. Cummino drew a
revolver and fired upon all three, fol
lowing up his shots with his knife, and
then fled. All three will die.
Negotiations Again in Progress.
Washington, May 5. —The Post says
diplomatic negotiations between the
United States and Great Britain, regard
ing the Bering sea, are again in progrees,
and orders to the revenue cutteis will
not be issued for perhaps a week.
Boulanger has not learned how to
subordinate his vanity while he has
been in retirement. Instead of renting
a modest villa in the suburbs of Brus
sels, as at lirst he intended to do, he
has taken a house in the aristocratic
Quartier Leopold in that city, with
Prince Victor Bonaparte and several
diplomatists for near neighbors. In
fact, the particular mansion which he is
to occupy was at one time the residence
of an Austrian minister to Belgium.
A Striking Bargain
Exhibited at N. W. corner Spring and First..
See the Mullen, Bluett & Co. 90c white shirt.
RED UICE'S-LOS ANGELES, WEDNESDAY,
May t> —Ten cents a bottle lor catsup at
Ked Kice's; splendid, too. They wanted to sell
a lot for quick cash. We got it. You get the
benefit. It's worth two-bits a bottle. That big
lot of furniture at Red Rice's is worth your at
tention. Thousands of dollars' worth of splen
did goods going lor half value; good bedroom
sets for 112 and upwards; choice matting, 15 to
25 cents a yard, should please you. dtoves,
ranges, dishes, glassware, lamps, everything
wanted in or about the house, can now be got
at Red Rfce's Bazaar, 143 and 145 S. Mum
street, Los Angeles, very, very cheap. Come in
work; three in family. E. WINEBURGH,
64S S. Hill. 5-0-2t
BATTLING THE FLAMES.
A FIRE IN PITTBBURQ THAT WAS
HARD TO SUBDUE.
Several Buildings Entirely Consumed.
The Inmates of a Female College
Compelled to Decamp—Other Fires.
Pittsburg, May 5. —A fire that broke
out about 11 o'clock tonight proved one
of the most dangerons and stubborn the
department has ever encountered. The
blaze originated on the lower floor of the
great Arbuckle building, on Seventh
street, near Duquesne. It is occupied
by the Grocers' Supply and Storage com
pany, and the seven-story edifice was
soon a mass of flames from
roof to cellar. The heat was
intense, and a high wind swept the fire
across to the Pittsburg Female college
building, where several score of lady
stude.its scurried around getting their
belongings together. They were finally
escorted to a hotel, and the college
buiding was soon destroyed.
Then the high walls of the Arbuckle
building fell, and the fire caught the
steeple of Christ M. E. church, on Penn
sylvania avenue. It blazed like
a beacon, towering far above the
weak stream of water directed
toward it. The church was soon a mass
of flames. The fire was communicated
to other buildings in the vicinity, but
the exertions of the department checked
it, and at 1:10 a.m. it was believed to be
under control. The losses will certainly
reach three quarters of a million dollars.
At 1:30 a.m. sparks caught a row of
tenement houses on Seventh street,
and the department is now working to
COAL BREAKERS BURNED.
Wh.kesbarke, Pa., May s.—Nos. 1 and
4, coal breakers, of the Kingston coal
company, at Edwardsville, burned this
evening. Loss, $200,000; partially in
a $400,000 blaze.
Troy, N. V., May s.—lt was stated
this morning that the loss by the fire at
the furnaces of the Troy Steel and Iron
company, on Breaker island, would be
less than $400,000, on which there is an
insurance of $1,000,000.
Clauksbi ko, W. Va., May s.—Great
forest fires are reported in the vicinity
of Davis, Tucker county, and heavy
losses will result unless soon extin
Grass Valley, Cal.. May s.—This
morning the residence of Edmund Hcck
ing, Empire street, South Grass Valley,
was burned. The loss is about $1500;
insured. Early yesterday morning a
Cottage Hill house, on the old Auburn
road, twelve miles south of town, was
burned. The occupants barely escaped
with their lives. Loss $900; partly in
The defense in the Olsen trial has
closed its case.
The number of Belgian miners on a
strike has reached 02,000.
Passenger rates from California to the
east will soon be increased.
The Glenn county divisionists carried
the day in yesterday's election.
President Harrison addressed an au
dience of 10,000 in Portland, Ore., last
Thomas Denton, a young farmer, near
Stockton, was accidentally killed by be
ing cut with a scythe.
B. P. Hutchinson, the Chicago specu
lator, has arrived in Boston, and pro
poses to spend a ehort vacation in New-
Ex-Governor Thomas Crittenden, of
Missouri, is reported much better this
morning, and strong hopes of his recov
ery are entertained.
The American Medical association has
decided to petition congress to create a
cabinet officer to be known as the secre
tary of public health.
Buffalo, N. V., reports snow. At
Rochester it lias been snowing since
noon yesterday. At a late hour last
night it was almost a blizzard. Ice
formed in many places.
Dispatches from various places in
Ohio announce a hard freeze. At Mead
ville, Pa., the ground is covered with
snow, which is still falling. The dam
age to peach trees, which are in blossom,
will be heavy.
Returns from the elections in second
and third-class cities throughout In
diana show Democratic gains, with the
exception of New Albany and Jefferson
ville, where the Republicans made a
The senate committee on trade rela
tions with Canada, has begun a hearing
at Buffalo, N. Y. John B.
Manning, representing the malting
interests, said the thirty-cent duty
put on Canadian barley, by the McKin
ley bill, has annihilated that business.
He declared that Canadian barley is the
best for malting that is grown on the
I'orter to Leave Rome.
London, May 5. —The Rome corre
spondent of the Chronicle says
it is reported that Minis
ter Porter will shortly vacate the
United States leeation here, leaving his
secretary in charge.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s 90c white shirls.
FROM EDITORIAL ARTICLE IN "THE STOCK EXCHANGE," OF LONDON, ENGLAND >
"IT MAY be said without exaggeration th it The Mutual Life Insurance Company of
New York is the greatest insurance company in the world. Whether we consider the
extent of its business, the amount of its investments, or the advantages it oilers the
public, it is unrivalled and unequalled."
It ia the Oldest active Life Insurance Co. in tine United. States and
the Lartlest, Strongest and Best company iv the world.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. OF NEW YORK
STANDS AX THE HEAD
Of the life insurance institutions of the world. It has long since outstripped
all English competitors, its present cash assets exceeding the combined assets
of the five largest life companies in Great Britain. It has occupied the foremost
place in the United States for the past half century, its assets exceeding that of
the next largest company by thirty millions of dollars, while it has paid out in
cash dividends alone eighty-three millions of dollars, over eight millions of dollars
more than the total dividends paid by the next two largest companies in the
For all information as to rates or description of Company's bonds, consols, investment
securities, or life and endowment policies, apply to any agent of the Company, or address
214 South Broadway, Los Angeles. Telephone 28.
ALBIBT D. THOMAS, QKO. A. DOBINSON,
Manager Southern Department Pacific Coast Agency. Local Agent.
GIRLS, FROM A BOY'S VIEW.
An K»«y That Stamps Its Author as »
Child of Genius.
Girls is grate on making behove. She
will make believe a doll is n live baby. She
will make believe she is orful sweet ou
another girl or v feller if they come to see
her, and when they aro none she will say,
"Horrid old thing!"
If ycr don't do what a girl tells yer, she
gays your horrid. I drather be horrid than
be soft. If you do what n girl tells you,
you will do nil sorts of foolish things.
Girls can bo good in school every clay if
they feel like it. I shud think they would
git tired, and have to do snmthing wonso
in a while; I know n feller does. Girls say
fellers act orful, but when a girl gets a-gn
tng it she acts orlier tlinn any feller durst.
They don't care for uuthing.
If a girl wants a feller to carry 4ierbooks
home she ain't satisfied unless she Kits the
same feller the other girls want, whether
she likes him or not.
Girls is grate on having secrets—l mean
telling secrets. They make a secret ont of
nothing at all, and tell it around to all tho
other girls, orful quiet, just as if it was
sumthing dredf ul. I bleeve a girl likes to
make bleeve they are doing sumthing
Girls olways gits their joggerfry lessons
better than a feller, but if they are going
anywhere they don't know their way a bit,
and they are sure to git lost.
If a girl don't feel like doing a thing you
can't make her, no matter whether Bhe had
orter or not. If she won't, she won't, and
she will git out of it somehow. That is all
I know about girls this (Jme.-Home
Hints to Cooks.
It is proposed to establish a school for
teaching cooking, and the following is a
proposed list of studies:
From 8 to 9—Mending broken crockery.
From 9 to 10—French, or music lessons.
From 10 to 11—Meditations on what pres
ents a cook should receive at Christmas,
and the feasibility of flirting with tho
From 11 to 19 —Exercise in writing love
letters, and the best method of arranging
From 2 to 3—Studying up toilets for
balls and parties, and the importance of
securing a position in a family where the
dresses of the lady of the house fit the
From 3 to 4—How to bo impudent, and
the best method of giving the lady of the
house notice of leaving. How to most ef
fectively snub the mistress when she enters
From 4 to s—Discussion of the question
whether it is practicable to burn the roast
when you expect your policeman to sup
One Good Turn Deserve* Another.
"HELP YER ON WITH YKR COAT, SAHf"
Change of Programme.
Wife—The Gossip Sewing society meets
this afternoon, and I'll run over for a
couple of hours, if you think you can keep
the baby quiet.
Smart Husband (who wouldn't hurt a
fly)—Oh, I'll do it. I'll keep him quiet if
I have to choke him.
Wife—On second thoughts, I don't be
lieve I feel like sewing this afternoon.
Let's go to the park.—New York Weekly.
At the Dime Museum.
Stranger—l want to see that dwarf yon
advertise as the most wonderful dwarf in
Proprietor—l am that dwarf.
"But, my deur sir, you are more than five
feet tall. How can you have the cheek to
call yourself a wonderful dwarf?"
"That's where the wonderful part of it
comes in."—Texas Siftings.
I.lehlg World Dispensary.
The visiting and contracting physician
of above dispensary, the largest in the
United States, is now in Los Angeles,
and has offices at 123 South Main street,
for the purpose of giving free coneulta-
A FLOWER SEASON.
NOTES ON MILLINERY—NEW SHAPES
The Introduction of the Crownlews Hats
Has Been a Suooess—Large Plat Hats
Are Still in Demand—Popular Prices
Quoted—Where to Buy Correot Styles
Handsome wreaths of flowers 25c
Superior wreaths of flowers 50c
Elegant wreaths of flowers; $1.00
The best value ever shown.
Large flat hats 15c
Large flat union Milan bats 25c
Large flat Milan hats 35c
Large flat lace straw hats 35c
Large flat fine leghorn $1.00
The best value ever shown.
Children's school hats, trimmed. .. 25c
Children's dress hats, trimmed. . ..SI.OO
Baby caps and bonnets from 10c
Lace straw braids 25c
Lace straw braids, finer.',... A 36c
Lace Neapolitan hats.. j 50c
The best value ever shown.
Ladies' dress shapes, Milan 25c
Ladies' dress shapes, lace 25c
Ladies' dress shapes, chip $1.00
All new and fresh goods.
Hats dyed and pressed 25c
Hats trimmed 26c
Large assortment of trimmed hats
at.. $1.00, $1.26, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
Mozart's, the leading milliners.
Mozart's, the finest millinery.
Mozart's, the lowest prices.
Mozart's, No. 240 South Spring street.
Mozart's store painted white.
Mozart's, between Second and Third.
Eastern Produce Co., 123 East First St.
■-i.r. I . 1 .. a . ...» ...... . .... . ...» ....i.. — -. — - -..
Best eastern hams. 11c and bacon,
10c, 11c and 12c; pork, 10c; lard, 9c.
Creamery bu'ter, 25c and 30c Best roll
butter always on hand.
The Nadeau Hotel
Is being painted with Sherwin-Williams paint.
P H. Mathews,agent, cor. Second and Main sts.
T. F. Joyce has removed his office to 228 W.
First st. Plenty of bricks always on hand.
A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.
Superior to every other known.
Used in Millions of Homes —
40 Years the Standard.
Delicious Cake nnd Pastry, Light Flaky
Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable
and Wholesome. '
No other baking powder does such work.
Finest Lino and Latest Styles
SPRING and SUMMER WOOLENS
MY OWN IMPORTATION.
Elegairt Dress Suiis
Perfect Fit Guaranteed Perfect. FH Guaranteed
S2O to 535 $35 to $55
All other garments hi like proportion.
Suits made to order, with the best of TrimmlDai
and Workmanship, at moderate prices.
THIS IS THE ONLY FIRM,
•hat has the facility of Importing his Goods
Direct for his eleven Stores, on tho Pacilic Coast.
203 Montgomery Street,
724 Market and 1110 aid 1112 Market St.
11:12 Market St., San Francisco.
No. 141 South Spring: St. . . Los Angeles.
No. 010 Fifth St., bet. I) it I? Sts. . San Diego.
Nos. 10S, 107 & lot* Santa Clara St.,
Cor. Market San Jose.
No. 000 J St.. cor. Sixth . . .Sacramento.
No. 1838 Mariposa St Fresno, Cal.
No. 338 Main St Stockton, Cal.
No. 73 Morrison St. . . Portland, Oregon.
Rules for Self-measurement and Samples sent
free to any address, on application to »
JOE POHEIM, "Tho Tailor."
BH 3* 5 s> SPRING ST.'
i 111 INDIAN
Skillfully performed, ii surcs marvelously bril
liant successes in the treatment of
By this work as a basis, four-fifths of the
cases abandoned as incurable can be easily,
surely and permanently relieved.
Piles, Fistula, Fissure, Ulcers, all Rectal Dis
eases, also Private 1)1 -eases and Diseases pecul
iar to Women successfully treated by the latest
approved methods, making a cure easy, certain
and almost painless.
Treatment lree to.the>ery pool on Saturdays,
from 2 to 4 p. m.
Refers to in this city. Names
furnished at office. Hours, 10 a. m, to 4p. m.
W. C. HARRISON, M. D ,
4161 m 337. N. Main st, Los Angeles, Cal.
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