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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 18, 1891, Image 4

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DAILY HERALD.
PUBLISHED——
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lvkch. James J. A VERS.
4YERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS.
|Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class matter. |
DELIVERED BT CARRIERS
At SOs Per Week, or 80c Per Month.
ntHI BT MAIL, INCLUDING POSTA9B:
DAILY Herald, one year fS.OO
Daily Herald, six months 4.26
Daily Herald, three months 2.25
Wbbkly Hkbald, one year 2.00
Wbbkly Herald, six months 1.00
Wbbkly Hkbald, three months o0
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 158.
Notice to Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Hkbald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for ln advance. This rale
Is Inflexible. AVERS A LYNCH.
MONDAY MAY 18, 1891.
THE LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
Persons who take the Los Angkles
Daily Herald in Southern California
and most localities of Arizona and New
Mexico get all the important local and
telegraphic news from twenty-four to
thirty-six hours in advance of the San
Francisco papers.
The president is now down at his
desk, his oratorical spasm has been care
fully treated, and the American people
once more breathe freely.
"The pink-eyed dude who runs the
Evening Star on week days, and on Sun
days instructs the Almighty how to run
the universe," is the very delicate and
complimentary way in which a Santa
Barbara editor designates his esteemed
rival. ____________
It is a pleasant thing to know that
Colonel Blanton (sometimes rendered
Blatant) Duncan still lives, and that he
has come to the rescue of Professor Tot
ten in putting the millenium on a fair
basis for 1899. There is something in
knowing just where one stands, and
when it is a case of the whole world and
the rest of mankind the proposition as
sumes momentous importance. Doubt
less this interesting event will be ush
ered in after "a time, and times and
half a time," to employ the well-guarded
language of the Apocalypse.
Again the question recurs, the great
swing around the circle being happily
over, who puts up the $40,000 which the
presidential junketing undoubtedly cost ?
A long train of Pullman cars, fitted up
with Sybaritish magnificence, comes
high. Somebody must have been re
sponsible for it, and the question is,
who? Such things are always paid for
by somebody or in some shape, and the
consideration must either have been
money or the expectation of favors to
come. The true inwardness of this
business would interest the public
greatly.
All the trains leading to the seashore
were thronged yesterday, and the extra
trains to Santa Monica, lately put on by
the Southern Pacific, were availed of to
their fullest capaciiy. All that the city
by the sea now needs in order to start a
rattling boom is a wharf, with the
steamers stopping there as of old. This
is likely to be the case very shortly, as
Senator Jones is himself determined to
build a wharf if nobody else does. Re
dondo, also, is in the full tide of popular
favor and business prosperity, her excel
lent railway facilities doing much to put
her in the swim.
It now looks very much as if there
would be two vacancies on the United
States bench on the Pacific coast shortly.
Speculation has long been busy with
the retirement of Judge Sawyer, and
Hon. W. W. Morrow and a number of
other distinguished gentlemen have
been named as his successor. Mr. Mor
row's name, however, has also been as
sociated with the mission to Japan, and
if he preferred that position he could
doubtless have it. From all accounts
Judge Hoffman is likely to soon letire
from his onerous position, and that will
leave another place for some aspiring
gentleman. The Republicans have cer
tainly had remarkable luck in filling
judicial positions, and in creating them,
when no vacancies existed, in order to
fill them.
Los Angeles is in some danger of los
ing the reputation which she has late ly
acquired of being a law-abiding city.
During the last four days we have had
two sensational murders. That of Miller,
in the back room of the Carle ton saloon,
night before last, is mysterious in the
extreme. According to the most care
ful investigation, the crime must have
been committed about nine or half past
nine o'clock, in a little cardroom adjoin
ing the billiard-room, which was
crowded during the entire evening and
up to the time of the discovery of the
body. This apartment was being con
stantly passed and repassed by the pat
rons of the saloon. Miller could even be
heard to snore. And yet there was ap
parently no intimation of the deadly
incident to any one on the outside. Two
mysterious disappearances complete the
record of the four days.
Tub health of the people of Los An
geles is very much threatened just now
by the shameful condition which' our
streets are allowed to be in. We have
been at great pains to make passable
thoroughfares, and filth is allowed to
accumulate on them to an unheard-of
extent. This is frequently the case to a
distressing degree on Second street, be
tween Spring and Broadway, and on
both of these latter streets in the most
crowded portions of the city. The odors
arising from this densely crowded part
of the city are so noisome that they are
injurious to the health and absolutely
annihilative of the comfort of those who
are obliged to do business and to live
in it. In this district two of our prin
cipal hotels are located, and visitors
must receive a very poor impression of
Los Angeles through that most sensi
tive organ, the nose. What is the mat
ter with the street superintendent? If
it is not possible to flush these streets
they could at least be kept thoroughly
swept. The practice of hitching horses
on the sidewalks to the extent to
which it is carried in Los Angeles is
simply intolerable. In other cities mat
ters are regulated differently.
THE CHILEAN CIVIL WAR.
The insurgents who are now waging
war against Balmaceda deserve the sym
pathies of all liberty-loving people. No
doubt that under the strict neutrality
principle our government is pureuing
the incumbent course in trying to catch
the Itata, but no one who takes a cor
rect view of the question at issue in
Chile will be.sorry if the chase of the
Charleston is barren of results.
Balmaceda, as president of the Re
public, undertook to perpetuate his
power by exercising his prerogative in
warping the constitution, and to name
his successor, who would have really be
come his factotum or tool. The congress
of Chile resisted this effort to violate the
fundamental principle and Balmaceda
used his power as chief of the army and
navy to force the congress to yield to
bis illegal and revolutionary methods.
The Chileans are a brave, intelligent
and spirited people. They rose to arms
and espoused the cause of congress, and
were joined in their determination to
resist the attempt of Balmaceda to
trample on the liberties of their country
by a portion of the army and nearly the
entire navy. Santiago, the capital, has
been held in subjection by the despot,
whilst the fortifications of Valparaiso
have been strong enough to keep that
port in his possession.
Wjth the richest portions of Chile
oppressed by his arms, Balmaceda has
had the advantage of almost unlimited
resources to draw upon, and with these
he has been enabled to hold together a
very large organized but mercenary
army. The patriots of the country have
gone over to those who are in insurrec
tion, and the courage and determination
with which they have kept up the war,
and created a formidable land force, and
a powerful fleet to scour the seas, have
encouraged their friends in the hope
that they will yet succeed in deposing
the usurper, and restoring to their coun
try the constitution and liberties which
he has so shamefully violated and be
trayed.
We want to see our country faithful
to its international obligations; but we
hope that the Itata will speed to
Iquique, without interception or mis
hap, and that the good ship Charleston
will return to us with unshot guns, and
be preserved to a time when she can
signalize her impregnability and tbe
gallantry of her officers and crew in
some action of which we shall be proud
as a liberty-loving people. Who could
throw up his cap and shout hozannah if
the administration should succeed in
seizing the few stores the Itata is carry
ing to the hungry patriots at Iquique
who are fighting for their rights and
their liberties?
"It is not generally known in this
city," says yesterday's Times, "that a
brother of Dye's was hung for murder
in Sacramento some years ago, for kill
ing old man Tullis, the public admin
istrator." It is very true that such a
"fact" is not generally known in this
city, nor in any other city. The reporter
then goes on to dish up a mess of stuff
which would do discredit to the merest
tyro in knowledge of current events in
this state; such as that "Troy Dye was
at the head of a gang of hard cases who
took it upon themselves to kill off a
number of old Californians who had dis
pleased them in some way." It would
seem, according to our veracious histor
ian, that this Troy Dye gang had been
in feud with their victims on account of
numerous rows which had occurred "in
San Francisco way back in the fifties,"
and that the gang had their headquar
ters on an island in the Sacramento
river. There have been few criminal
causes in thiß or any other country
that have excited more intense pub
lic interest than the developments
in this, very celebrated trial.
Troy Dye, not Tullis, was the
public administrator of Sacramento
in 1878. He also was the proprietor of
a saloon on X street. Hia mother and
other relatives lived in Yolo county.
They were respectable people and did
their utmost to save their kinsman from
the consequences of his cold-blooded
crimes. Business was slack in the pub
lic administrator's office, and Troy Dye
conceived the astonishing idea that if
he could kill some rich old bachelors,
who had no relatives in California to
take charge of the estates, he could offi
cially administer upon them and trans
fer their property to himself. In pur
suance of this extraordinary conception
of his official powers, he made out a list
of victims, the first of whom was a rich
old farmer who ranched on Sherman
Island. He took two others into (he
murderous conspiracy, built a duck boat
and proceeded to Tullis's place, was
kindly received by the old man, and
murdered him in cold blood. Troy Dye
and a Swede named Andersen were
tried, convicted, and executed for the
atrocious crime. Another member of
the gang effected his escape, and has
never been heard of since.- The careful
reader of our version of this celebrated
case, will probably be able to detect a
few slight and unimportant inaccuracies
in the historical account of this remark
able criminal event as given by tbe
Times.
Hit would be a great pity if there were
not, every now and then, something of
the character of a tempest in a teapot
to agitate the people of San Francisco.
If the people of the Golden Gate are
distinguished for one thing more than
another is is for the awful sense of pro
priety that has always characterized
THfc LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, MAY 18, 1891.
them. Some rather amusing histories
could be written about the social life of
that city, which would perhaps astonish
people from the staid east or Europe.
But whatever may have happened in
the past, the haut ton of San
Francisco is severe and censorious to a
degree, illustrating the old idea of tbe
devil turned precisian. The lat
est absurdity in that highly
moral city is the hullabaloo
which it has been sought to raise be
cause Mrs. Will Crocker gave a break
fast to the Bernhardt. This seems to
have sent a thrill of horror down the
marrow of the high-cast dames of that
most precise of American cities. It is
to be presumed that the breakfast was a
most toothsome affair, and that the feast
of reason and flow of soul were accom
paniments of a faultless cuisine. No
doubt the genius of the divine Sarah
was at its perihelion, and that the corus
cations of wit rivaled in brilliancy the
sparkle of the wine. That being the
case, everybody ought to be sat
isfied, Mrs. Crocker because she has
succeeded in getting herself more talked
about than any woman in San Fran
cisco, the Bernhardt, because she has
had a delicious repast served by a charm
ing hostess, the Mrs. Grundies because
they have had an opportunity to scold
and find fault, and the general public
b ( ecause they have had a hearty laugh at
the absurdity of it all. It is quite ap
parent that Mrs. Will Crocker knows a
thing or two about attaining fame at a
bound, and her cool audacity marks her
out for a social leader of the first emin
ence.
Our esteemed contemporary, the Na
tional City Record, has started in to
take the Los Angeles press in hand for
daring to speculate on the prob
abilities of the action of Con
gressman W. W. Bowers when it comes
to seeing justice done to the interests of
Los Angeles county. It calls this inno
cent amusement, "indulging in un
called-for flings at the congressman-elect
of this district." For our part, we have
always supposed that we had treated the
Hon. W. W. B. with distinguished con
sideration. Knowing the gentleman
personally very well, and knowing the
peculiar fervor of his devotion to San
Diego, and in view of the fact
that he is no longer in the
Sixth district, of which Los Angeles
is a constituent part, we have had the
hardihood to express the opinion that
Mr. Bowers will not be likely to suffer
any mental rupture from his efforts in
behalf of Wilmington harbor and kin
dred matters. It may be that we are
wrong. If such shall prove to be the
fact the Herald will be most willing to
acknowledge its error. Meanwhile, we
must say that we have no recollection
of having accused Mr. Bowers of having
been a horse-thief or of any other grave
departures from the ordinary code of
morality. He seems to be all right.
The only question at issue is how we
stand.
Mr*. Wakeman aud Her Work.
The Society for Political Stndy was
formed about five years ago, its object
being the study of municipal govern
ment. After the first year a course of
historical study was undertaken by the
advice of the committee, but it was
unsuccessful, and when Mrs. T. B.
Wakeman became its president the cur
rent topics of the day were taken up,
and the society has flourished ever since.
It holds weekly meetings at the house of
one of its members, Mrs. Johnston, on
Stuyvesant square, and after the read
ing of a paper a discussion follows. Mrs.
Wakeman is eminently fitted to be the
president of this wide awake society, for
she is a strong advocate of women's
clubs and keeps up with the newest
ideas on serious questions. Formerly a
member of Sorosis, Mrs. Wakeman re
signed some years ago, finding her
household duties and family cares re
quired her exclusive attention, but now
that her children are grown she has re
sumed her interest in various public
questions, and besides 1 being president
of the Society for Political Study she is
a member of the Woman's Suffrage
league and the Ladies' Health Protective
association, and, with other energetic
and philanthropic women, is trying to
form a bureau of justice for the purpose
of having women present at the trial of
women in court.
The bureau when fully organized will
hire respectable women to be present on
these occasions, so that no woman will
be tried alone without one sympathizing
woman by her side. Mrs. Wakeman is
a member of the old Ludlum family that
has lived on the same land at Oyster
Bay, L. 1., for about 200 years. Since
her marriage she has lived in this city,
part of the time in Harlem, but she now
lives in a cozy, homelike house in West
Nineteenth street. She has three chil
dren—a married son and two daughters,
one of whom is a clever artist. Mr. T.
B. Wakeman is a brilliant lawyer, and
takes an active interest in the scientific
temperance question, and is a member
of the Nineteenth Century club.
Mrs. Wakeman has a sweet, bright
face, with deep earnest eyes and dark
hair that is just beginning to turn gray.
She is an earnest advocate of clubs for
women, and says that she wishes every
woman might belong to at least one.
They give woman something to think
about besides mere material necessities,
enlarging their minds and making them
more companionable to their husbands
and brothers.—New York World.
Henry Carter, a Colorado millionaire,
was walking about in Philadelphia and
saw a servant girl sweeping off the front
steps of a house. "Just the gal I want
for a wife!" whispered Henry, and in
three weeks he had her on his arm and
was westward hoing. Thirty-*wo thou
sand five hundred and eighty-six Phila
delphia servant girls now hustle to
sweep.—Detroit Free Press.
Perhaps the most attractive cape on
the promenade is an innovation reach
ing below the waist, made of black cloth,
nailed with jetted tacks the size of a
silver dime and lined with silk as red as
the flag of anarchy. A collar well wired
reaches half way up the head and the
fronts are invisibly hooked. The nail
heads completely cover the cloth, and in
the sunlight or gaslight the effect is
dar.riing..
Sweep, Obi Sweep.
BLOODHOUNDS FAIL.
A Fruitless Attempt to Trail
Miller's Murderer.
Was the Terrible Crime Com
mitted for Revenge?
The Affair Continues to lie One of
Mystery.
The Work of the Police Yesterday—Mrs.
Miller Very 111—The Snoring of the
Murdered Man Heard Up to
8:30—Ills Large Estate.
The murder of George Miller was the
main topic of conversation around town
yesterday. The whole matter is still
shrouded in mystery. All sorts of
theories have been set afloat, but they
fall to pieces with a little investigation.
Chief Glass and his corps of detectives
worked diligently on the case all day
yesterday. The developments thus far
are very meagre. The police depart
ment is eitfr lged in working on a clue
but of course were very reticent when
questioned in regard to the matter.
The murder was undoubtedly com
mitted within half an hour of 9 o'clock.
One of the young men in the adjoining
room to the one where Miller lay asleep
on the sofa, states that he heard some
one snoring in the next room as late as
8:30 o'clock. The blood stains on the
floor showed that the deed must have
been done at leaet two hours before it
was discovered. The barkeeper on
watch at the Carlton during the day
is George Gehrkins. He states that the
deceased had more money on him than
he gave to his partner, George Miles,
before going to sleep. As near as can be
ascertained there were about fifteen
people in the Carlton at 6:30, when
George Miller handed over his money
across the bar to George Miles.
Soon after Miller went into the
cardroom and went to sleep on the
sofa. The majority of the men in the
room must have seen Miller hand over
the money to Miles, as he acted in a
very boisterous manner. None of the
men who saw Miller give up the money
would therefore have killed him for the
purpose of robbery. Yet the assassin
must have been in the Carlton when
Miller went into the card room to go to
sleep, otherwise he could not have been
able to locate his victim.
The Carlton has been the resort of
several tough citizens, but why any of
them should kill Miller is a mystery,
especially as it was a notorious fact that
they used to beg trom the old man in a
most systematic manner. Miller was
an easy prey for the professional dead
beat, and gave up many a hundred dol
lars to the sharks which infested his
saloon.
Soon after daylight yesterday morn
ing Coroner Weldon was out with a pair
of bloodhounds and two policemen, on
the supposed track of the murderer.
Taking up the trail at the back door of
the Carleton, the dogs followed it for
some distance, but finally the animals
were at fault, and the scent was lost
entirely.
During the forenoon the neighborhood
of the saloon and the backyard was
carefully searched, but without discov
ering anything, or if anything was found
the police did not make it known. It
was hoped that a search of the yard
J would reveal the hiding place of the in
j strument of death, whatever that may
have been, but in that the police were
disappointed.
Coroner Weldon and Dr. Kannon per
formed an autopsy on the body of the
! murdered man yesterday, with a view
!to ascertaining the exact nature of the
wound that caused his death. It was
found that the skull had been completely
crushed in in one place and a circular
section about an inch in diameter forced
1 down into the brain. This wound was
sufficient to cause instantaneous death.
' The other wound, the smaller one,
■ seemed to be made by a light blow from
I the same instrument.
From the shape and size of the large
hole in'the skull it is generally believed
that the original theory of a hammer
having been the weapon is the right
one. The inquest has been called for
this afternoon and will take place at 2
o'clock, provided the necessary wit
nesses can be notified and evidence se
cured by that time.
During the day yesterday large num
bers of people visited the coroner's
office to view the remains of the mur
dered man, many women being among
the visitors.
There was a report circulated on the
street several times yesterday to the
effect that Mrs. Miller, wife of the de
ceased, had succumbed to the shock oc
casioned by her husband's violent death.
This report was found to be without
foundation, however, as the lady was
alive and conscious and able to attend to
some business at the time a Hekai.d re
porter called in the afternoon to inquire
after her condition.
Attorneys Pepper and Lindenfeld,
who have been the legal advisors of Mr.
and Mrs. Miller for years, yesterday
took possession of the saloon and fix
tures in the name of tbe widow, v/ho by
the terms of her husband's will is made
sole legatee, and executrix without
bonds. The estate, which includes city
and acreage property both here and in
or about Kansas City, together with
a fine farm in Missouri, will probably
FROM EDITORIAL ARTICLE IN "THE STOCK EXCHANGE," ;0P LONDON, ENGLAND
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public, it is unrivalled and unequalled."
It lathe Oldest active Life Insurance Co. in the United States and
the Lnrilest, Strongest and Beet company in the world.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. OF NEW YORK
STANDS AT THE HEAD
Of the life insurance institutions of the world. It haß long since outstripped
all English competitors, its present cash assets exceeding the combined assets
of the live 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
world.
For all information as to rates or description of Company's bonds,. consols, Investment
securities, or life aud endowment policies, apply to any agent of the Company, or address
214 South Broadway, Los Angeles. Telephone 28.
ALBERT I). THOMAS, GEO. A. UOBiNSON.
Manager Southern Department Pacific Coast Agency. Local a»p"*
foot up a total valuation of over $100 -
000.
Mr. Miles, partner of the deceased,
states that the result of the murder is
equal to ruination for him. Although
he has no capital invested in the busi
ness, he has put in considerable time
and no little expense in removing here
from Santa Fe, N. M., where he went
after disposing of his share of the
former proprietorship of Miles &
Camfield. Mr. Miles is as
much in the dark as anyone
concerning the identity of Miller's mur
derer, but thinks the crime was com
mitted for the purpose of robbery. The
popular opinion, however, seems to be
that the murder was committed ac an
act of personal vengeance on the part of
the unknown assassin. Whatever the
motive may have been, or whoever the
man that did the killing, the present
indications are such as to indicate the
affair will never be cleared.
Women as Process Servers.
"Women are in great demand nowa
days for serving legal papers," remarked
a lawyer the other day. "Almost all the
law firms employ a man solely to serve
papers, but often the server runs up
against some individual whom it is im
possible for him to get at. Women are
especially hard to serve. I had a case
the other day in which I spent a great
deal of money and was very much an
noyed by the delay caused by my man's
failure to serve a female defendant in a
case where personal service was neces
sary.
"One of my clerks said that he thought
that he could have the paper served.
Sure enough, he came back the next day
with an affidavit of service, and told me
that a young woman friend served the
paper. Since then, whenever I have a
difficult case of that kind I call the young
woman to my assistance. The most sos
picious debtor will not, for a moment,
suspect a woman with having clandes
tine designs against him, and a well
dressed female can easily gain admit
tance where it would be impossible for a
man to enter."—New York Telegram.
A Question of Etiquette.
It has repeatedly been asked as to why
the empress, after the news of Sedan
was made public, did not present herself
to the guards and the people of Paris, and
call upon them to rally around her and her
son, and to maintain for the latter the
imperial throne. The cause of this sin
gular abstention has been made public.
It was because no suitable riding habit
could be found for her in which to show
herself on horseback to the troops and
the populace.
There was only one to be found at the
Tuileries in the hurry and confusion of
that terrible crisis. It was one made for
the hunting parties at Compeigne, and
was in the Louis XV style, composed of
green velvet embroidered with gold, and
necessitating a cocked hat for comple
tion of the costume. It was too theat
rical. It would not do, and so the gal
lant appeal to the public was given up,
and with it the last hope for the preser
vation of the empire.—Paris Cor. Phila
delphia Telegraph.
She Takes Her Husband's Place.
Rev. Ada C. Bowles for the past six
months has been acting pastor of the
Universalist churches in Abington and
South Weymouth, Mass., in place of her
husband, who has been seriously til. On
Easter Sunday Mrs. Bowles drove four
miles to South Weymouth, preached an
Easter sermon and administered the
communion; then returned to Abington,
preached again in the afternoon and
again conducted the communion service,
and in the evening assisted at an Easter
concert of the Sunday school. Both
churches were beautifully decorated
with plants and flowers. The sermons
were preached without notes, and re
ceived high commendation.—Woman's
Journal.
The Latest Veil.
The latest veil is a spider mesh pat
tern, with a tiny spider himself in vel
vet arranged as the beauty spot. Just
remember, there is always a right and
a wrong way to assume a veil The
right way is to hay,e it well over the
chin, drawn up slightly at the sides and
fastened high up at the back, A badly
arranged veil will often spoil the entire
charm of a dainty bonnet, and while the
wearer is wondering that her dearest
friend does noradmire it and say so, she
little realizes that its beauty has been
spoiled by the arrangement of the bit of
filmy stuff at once a protection and a
coquetry.—New York Letter.
An attractive novelty provided for the
5 o'clock tea table is a little diamond
shaped tray or dish for holding the use
ful lemon. It is surmounted by an up
right basket handle, with rests, on
which reposes a saw edged knife for cut
ting the fruit.
Prof. !>. Morten stern, Chiropodist and
Manicure, Late of Mew York.
And Denver, Colorado, has taken rooms at Ham
mam Baths, 230 South Main street, upstairs.
Office hours from !) to 4 p. m. Calls by appoint
ment. Telephone, 374,.
Of Interest to Ladies.
Ladies' Fine Shoes of B. C. Burt's make re
duced from J7.00 to |3.50 a pair, in order to
clear them out. The Mammoth, 315 and 317
South Spring street.
Ask for the "Independence," the healthiest
cordial ln the market.
Use German family soap.
j I.IV KH AND BOWKLB PI
I Being out of order you will suffer from M
[ Indigestion. Headache, Blliousness.Con tf
I stlpatlon, Flatulency or Heartburn. YouM '
I will feel heavy after meals, have a bad H
I taste ln the mouth, and be restless ut H
I To overcome all, or any of these trou-H
I l)lcs, you should take
I FRUIT SYRUP, which is the most effec-W
tive and pleasant remedy ever produced, ■!
does not gripe or sicken the stomach,H
and Is composed of pure Fruits and M
Is a tried and recom-M
Price, &0c and |1 a bottle. Sold by ""M
HANUFACTUBBD ONLT BY THK H
C\LIFORN IA S^ j|
RIfITTO
Still Leads the Procession!
THE SEMI-TROPIG
Land and Water Co.
Best Orange Land,
$100 Per Acre!
Location, 5 miles north of Riverside
and 4 miles west of San Bernardino.
Think of it! Fine Orange Land at $100
per acre. If you go to Riverside or Red
lands you must pay $300 to $500 per acre
for land inferior to ours.
Long time. Liberal discount for cash.
L. M. BROWN, Agent,
213 W. First st., Los Angeles, Cal.
DR. ABERNETHYT
A GREEN GINGER
BRANDY.
Cures CRAMPS and COLIC.
* 8 composed of thepures
ts*s —~x materials, and represents the
/ C RM W \ I full medicinal value of Jamaica
J|fj|RßßAjj| Ginger in the highest degree of
j MOTSt/'li perfection."
WM. T. WENZELL,
'* . Analytical Chemist.
- ■ Bold by Druggists and Wine Uerohants. 1
Jos. N. Souther Manurg Co.
BnWMHB) SAN FRANCISCO.
JOE POHEIM
THE TAILOR Jfe
MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES iT jf
IN THE STATE ij^L
At 25 PER CENT LESS
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE.
SUITS Hade to Older from $28 IwK
PANTS Made to Order from $5 IKt
FINE TAILORING f|M
AT MODERATE PRICES I |H1
iO-Euies for f BJBI
and Samples of Cloth sent free
for all orders. 1*
No. 143 S. Spring St.,
LOS ANOBLES. ,
««j CAMrmi/S
llPO! u ™ty Store,
|M 3»0 H - SPRING ST.
WffiA OPALS
II $% INDIAN
BASKETS.
2-20 3m
lames wolffsohn,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 210 California Street,
BAN VtI ASOIBCO, CAL.

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