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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 30, 1891, Image 2

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The Fate of a Southern Pa-
cific Watchman.
Found Dead Yesterday With a
Ballet in His Brain.
Two Slavonians Arrested on Sus
picion of the Crime.
The Mead Man Found In the San Fer
nando-Street Yard—Arrest of Two
Men, One With a Had Bul
let "Wound.
Samuel S. Lefiier, a watchman in the
employ of the Southern Pacific Railroad
company, was murdered early yesterday
morning in the San Fernando street
Lelller was a night man, and com
pleted hie round of duties at (1 o'clock.
He was relieved at that hour yesterday
morning and reported off. He started
for his home in East Los Angeles, going
down through the big freight yards, in
which were side-tracked a number of
box cars, some empty and some loaded
with goods to be dispatched.
It was the watchman's duty to see
that the loaded cars were not rifled of
their contents by the ever ready thieves,
and also to keep the box cars clear of
the gangs of tramps who frequently
find in them a snug sleeping place.
The wandering gentry who seek such
roosting places have been unusually
numerous of late, and the watchmen
have had no little difficulty in keeping
the yard free of them. Lefiier was zeal
ous in the performance of his duties,
and waged a constant war with the loaf
ers he iound in his precinct.
Saturday night he found a stranger
wandering about, and ordered him away
from the yards. The man seemed loth
to obey, and the watchman, who was a
special officer appointed by the board ol
police commissioners, was compelled to
show his authority before the fellow
would go. He finally left the yard,
growling and scowling at the watch-
Leiller spoke of having ordered the
man away before he left for home. He
went down the track towards the bridge
on his way home in East Los Angeles,
where his wife was awaiting his return.
The breakfast was already on the table,
but the husband, usually so prorupi, did
not come. At the very hour he was
wont to return he lay dead on the
tracks with a bullet wound through the
head and his face scarred and bruised
from blows received in the struggle with
hte murderers.
An employee of the company heard
many shots, and after a search discovered
the watchman's body. There was no
.one in sight at the time and the man
ran to a telephone and startled Clerk
Harris at the police etation with the
news of the murder.
Detective Bosqui, who occupied a rooni
at the station, was aroused, and within
ten minutes was on his way to the
depot. He had scarcely left the station
when a second telephone message came
stating that there was another man
shot. This time the affair was located
on New Upper Main street. A blast of
a police wnistle called Bosqui back, and
when he heard of the second message
he thought it must be another report of
the finding of the watchman's body.
On the way down Main street he met
Sergeant Fletcher, who turned and ac
companied him. The sergeant went to
the Upper Main street place, while
Bosqui continued on to the railroad
yaras. Although the hour was early for
people to be about on Sunday morning,
there was quite a crowd gathered about
the dead man when the officer arrived.
No one seemed to know anything
about the affair. The ground about for
thirty feet or more bore evidences of a
terrific struggle having taken place and
it was clear that the watchman died
lighting. His pistol was nowhere to be
found, and it occurred to the officer that
he had been shot with his own weapon.
One man who stood near by told the
officer that he caw two men go along a
path which leads up the hill to Buena
Vista street, but no satisfaction was
gleaned from that meagre information.
While the detective was seeking for
some clue the patrol wagon came up in
charge of Sergeant Fletcher, who had
uuder arrest two men whom he found at
the Upper Main street address given by
the sender of the second telephone mes
sage to the station. One of the men
was nearly dead from a fearful wound in
the jaw, which he had bound up in a
rude manner in order to stop the flow of
blood. He was a foreigner, as was also
the other prisoner, and neither could be
induced to say a word. The wounded
prisoner was identified as the person
who was ordered from the .yard the
night before by Letiller. His companion
was also recognized by parties who saw
him about the yard. The detective
asked them for their pistol and the un
injured man promptly produced a 38
--calibre bull-dog revolver from his coat
pocket. , . ,
Coroner Weldon arrived and took
charge of the remains, which were
taken to the morgue. The officers
started to the station with their prison
ers, who were both charged with mur
der. At headquarters one of the men
said he and his companion, the wound
ed man, were Slavonians, and had come
from (iila Bend, Arizona, Friday night,
with the intention of going through to
San Francisco, where they hoped to get
work. Both were attired in working
clothes and appeared to be laboring
men. The SDokesman said his name is
Andre Kandaler, and that of his com
panion, the wounded man, Janoir Kar
mos. Kandaler had $23.20 in his pock
ets, the other having a small sum in
his possession.
Brs. Murphy, Hagan and Bryant took
charge of Kormos, while Kandaler was
locked up. The physicians made an ex
amination of Kormos's wound, and pro
nounce it a remarkable one. The.ball
entered the right cheek, passing
through the cheek bone and down un
der the tongue to the collar bone on the
right side, which it followed clear
around, and finally lodged at the base of
the neck on the left side.
The jaw bone was pierced without be
ing badly shattered, and the physicians
are in doubt as to whether the wound
will result in death. Kormos cannot
speak a word of English, or pretends to
be unable to do so, and very little in
formation could be obtained from Kan-
There is not the slightest doubt that
the prisoners are the men who killed
Lefller, but which of the two fired the
fatal shot will never be known unless
they see fit to tell the story themselves.
There are several theories as to the
cause of the fight. The most probable
is that advanced by Detective Bosqui
who holds to the belief that the mur
dered watchman found the men asleep
in a box-car that stood near the spot
where the murder was committed, and
being angered at Kormos' returning to
the yard after having been put out,
either addressed the men in a rough
manner which caused them to encage
him in a light, or dragged one of them
from the car, when his companion took
a hand.
The officer thinks the watchman fired
the shot that wounded Kormos, and
that Kandaler then knocked Letller
down and took his pistol from him and
fired the shot into his brain.
Kandaler told Bosqui that he did not
sleep in the car but made his bed up on
the hill. He says he heard two shots
and ran to the place where Lefiier lay
dead and found his partner wounded.
No reliance is placed on his statement
as it does not appear possible that he
could have gotten his wounded partner
away before the man who telephoned
the station arrived at the spot where
Lelfler lay.
After the murder the two men went
down to the river at a point near the
Kuhrts-Btreet bridge to wash the blood
from Kormos. Kandaler left him in the
river bed, and went to a restaurrnt at
1106 New North Main street, where he
saw Mrs. J. L. Cockett. He carried a
bundle, and requested permission to
leave it for a short time. The request
being granted, he hurried away, but re
turned in about fifteen minutes with
i Kormos, who was losing a great deal of
| blood and was very weak and faint. She
1 allowed them to go out to the back yard
and sit down, and gave Kormos some
pieces of stuff to bandage his head. The
men made no explanation to her as to
bow the wound wub obtained, and when
her husband came a few minutes after
their arrival, she told him about them
and he telephoned the message, which
was received immediately after, that an
nouncing the discovery of Letfler's body.
Drs. Bryant and Weldon held an
autopsy on the body of the murdered
man, and will lay their report before
the coroner's jury. The physicians
found an abrasion over the left cheek
bone and a number of scratches on the
angle of the right jaw and on both eye
lids. The right eye is badly bruised
and the chin scratched. The bullet
went through the top of the skull, leav
ing fragments of lead between the scalp
and skull. The wound is near the back
of the head, and the bullet coursed
through the right anterior wing of thf
sphenoid bone and lodged in the innei
angle of the right orbit. The wound
was made by a 38-calibre ball.
The murdered man was in'his 39th
year, and leaves a wife and lour child
ren. He was well liked by his felloe
employees and by the oflicers of the
company which he served. The prison
ers are about 40 years of age. An in
quest will be held today, and the officers
hope to induce Kandaler to testify.
A Would-Be High Roller Is Badly
Several months ago there came to the
city with his parents a young eastern
boy, an only child, who was affected
with an insane desire to be known as a
blood, and coming as he did from the
countrs', he expected to fairly set the
town on fire.
Having a liberal allowance and spend
ing it freely, he soon ingratiated him
self with the local shorts and was in
troduced into the "upper ten" circles.
Here he was for a time the lion of the
hour. Not satisfied with his conquests
among the beau monde, he desired to
shine among the deuii monde. Throw
ing his money broadcast among them he
soon became a Welcome visitor. Bills
for champagne, flowers, theater tickets
and the like rolled up in countless num
ber, but all were settled without a mur
mur, and "Chappie" was lord of all he
Finally he centered his affections
upon a frail beauty. Champagne flowed
freely night after night, and "Chappie"
was blind to cost and results alike, in
his fool's paradise. Finally the young
man heard that there was another fel
low in the background who reaped the
benefit of his gifts, and that the girl
was only "blowing him in."
The woman on being interrogated in
dignantly denied any such proceedings
and "Chappie" believed her. One day
last week he unexpectedly discovered
the truth. The girl had refused to go
riding with him that afternoon on the
plea of headache, so to console himself
he drove wherever his horse chose to
go. After riding aimlessly for several
hours, in returning to town he suddenly
encountered his frail damsel driving
with hiß hated rival, the very man for
whom she bad declared the utmost
loathing. This was more than the de
ceived fellow could tolerate, so seizing
the whip he proceeded to apply it to
them both.
Not relishing this attack they took a
hand in the affray, and in a short time
"Chappie" was breaking his college
sprinting record, leaving the enemy in
possession of tiis carriage, hat, whip and
also his indignation,
The next day matters were fixed up
with the liveryman to the tune of a
couple of hundred dollars.
"Chappie" was called upon by the
old gentleman to explain the cause of
his used up appearance, and also about
money affairs, and the young man,
under the scorching fire of direct ques
tions, succumbed and made a clean
breast of the matter, and two days after
wards he was on his way east to enter a
A Special World's Fair Message.
Washington, Nov. 28. — Ex-Senator
Palmer, president of tbe national com
mission of the world's Columbian expo
sition, has submitted to Preaident Har
rison the report of the commission in
regard to the progress and condition of
the exposition work. It concludes with
a strong endorsement of the action of
the board of control in applying for a
loan of $5,1)00,000 by the general gov
ernment. This report, and the reportof
the board of lady managers previously
submitted to the president, will form
the basis of a special message to con
gress some time in December.
Proof Better Thau Assertion.
With such proof as the following letter from
W H. Dean, of No. 278 Seventh street. New
York, it is not necessary to make the bare as
sertion that Allcock's Porous plasters cure
lumbago. Mr. Dean says: .
"Some ten days ago I was taken*with a verj
violent pain iv the small of my back. It «as
so severe that I could hardly breathe: every
movement caused great agony. I finally found
out it was lumbago. Being entirely helpless, a
friend sent to a druggist and got two Allcpck s
Porous Plasters; these were well warmed and
applied to my back, one above the other. In
half an hour, to mv great delight and surprise,
1 lound the pain began to abate. In two hours
I was able to walk out and attend to my busi
ness, the pain being almost gone. Next dayl
was all right, but continued wearing the plas
ters lor a week."
Eckert & Hopf, of Santa Monica,
Have taken charge of the Cafe Royal, at 225 8.
Spring street; and will serve.fresh razor clams,
mussels, fish and game daily direct from Santa
Dr. Williams's Thanksgiving Sermon.
Notes About Various Sermons That
Were Preached in the City Churches
Dr. A. C. Williaina, pastor of Univer
sity Methodist church, preached hia
Thanksgiving sermon Sunday morning.
He talked 011 the reasons for our Chris
tian Thanksgiving, taking for his sub
ject Divine Providence, and his text
this sentence from the Lord's prayer :
"(iive us this day our daily bread."
"It is a common thing (or worldly peo
ple, especially skeptics, to make fun of
our Thanksgiving; therefore," said the
doctor, "I propose to consider the
ground for ourChristianThanksgiving."
If our daily bread comes from God then
thank Him for it, but if we receive it
from nature, it deserves our thanks.
This skeptical and materialistic hon
oring of nature has tended to the dis
honor of God, and has driven many to
doubt the existence of God. If electric
ity and other things in nature are inde
pendent of the supernatural, then men
are fools to ask God for their daily
It necessarily dethrones the super
natural if we place nature above it. In
the realm of things God is supreme
ruler, but in the realm of mind He is
On Thanksgiving we should step out
side of the enumeration of things for
which we should be thankful and find
out if we truly believe that God is the
giver of all these things.
The doctrine of Divine Providence is a
| reasonable one. If matter and mind
] have not the same author, then there is
!no Supreme Being, and why not, then,
I worship the sun, the crocodiles or any
thing else in nature. If God is not in
nature, why fear Him. Does it seem to
a reasonable being that God is outside
cf nature, watching the protoplasm of
matter but not controlling it?
The doctrine of miracle and special
providence must stand or fall together.
God used His power in nature to con
vince people that He exists, by perform
ing miracles. The speaker went on to
show how the prophecies of Moses about
the destruction of Assyria hud been ful
filled by quoting from the writings of
Volney, an infidel who traveled through
that country ;>00l) years after Moses made
| hia prophecies. Are we right in having
I Thanksgiving, or do we mock intelli
! gence? We see the wonderful changes
in the physical world, but they are sys
tematic, orderly changes, as if controlled
by a master mind. Nature is dumb,
and cannot of itself do these things.
Some might say that God sets nature a
: going as a machine, and lets it go as we
do a clock. But would a machine watch
the little happenings of life and gauge
them to oar ultimate good? The laws
of nature are God's mode of action.
I They are not the agent that works the
wonders in life.
Nature has no feeling, no motive, no
will. If it had these things it would not
be called nature, but God.
Nature is matter; mind is force;
matter is inertia; force is action. Has
man, outside of mind, found a birth
place of force? Nay.
Mind cannot be transferred to matter;
yet this must be so if nature runs itself.
It is gravity that runs the clock, and
Isaac Newton said that "gravity is the
power of God." Gravitation can pull
down buildings, but it cannot build
Science can never step back of the
Bible—the first verse of Genesis, "In
the beginning God created tbe heaven
and the earth." It can conjecture of
the origin, but it cannot be positive.
Science must have a beginning irom
which to begin.
Law is God's mode of action. The
law oi attraction binds the earth and
the sun together, not by bands of steel,
but by God's unchangeable way of bind
ing atomß of the earth and the sun.
When the earth and sun are nt» more
this law will cease to exist. The intelli
gent Christian does not claim that God
annihilates His laws to answer prayer
more than the carpenter destroys hia
tools to build your house.
Nature is an obedient servant of God.
God does not put us into this machine
of nature and stand outside helplesß.
He had suspended laws ior our good,
but the laws of nature have been adapted
to our needs by the everlasting hand of
God. We may never fear to ask. Car
lyle's final message to man, after yearß
of doubting, was to serve God. This
life is a school for our development. So
long as God fills our thoughts we do not
doubt Him, though our view of Him be
dim. The more we study this question
may we learn the more to ask with a
firmer confidence: "(iive us this day
our daily bread."
Service was conducted in the First
Presbyterian church by Dr. Stewart.
He took for his text the eighteenth
chapter of St. Luke, ninth and tenth
verses, and also referred to a part of
Ecclesiastes. The doctor preached a
religious sermon, clearly showing the
many defective points in the worship of
the exclusive set of church people.
What he believed in was an apostolic
church. lis cited an instance of the
failure of a minister after twenty-five
years of preaching, and ascribed it to
the fact of his believing that all people
out of his church belonged to the devil;
and thus with one fell stroke he severed
the bond of sympathy between himself
and the people. Such a pessimist has
an evil influence both over himself and
over the object. What we want is
preaching direct to the people, and not
to be cooped up in your own church or
belief. Preach as the Savior and the
apostles did. That is apostolic church
and succession.
The laity of England have risen
against the utter exclusiveness of their
church, and the time is not far dis
tant, as Gladstone has said, when the
needed reform will be granted.
The doctor pictured clearly at all
times, in his own original manner, the
There is a difference; with
some baking powders, breads
and cakes are coarse grained,
as if the sugar was too coarse.
With Cleveland's they are
fine grained and spongy;
with others, cake gets husky
and crumbly, dries out; with
Cleveland's it keeps moist
and fresh. Try a can.
Cleveland's [
various leading points, and on tbe
whole gave a very instructive sermon.
The pulpit of the First Methodist
Episcopal church was occupied by the
Rev. Dr. Porter of Rockford, 111. The
gentleman took the eighth verse of the
third chapter of Revelation for his text
end delivered an eloquent sermon.
He sketched the history of the church
its past, present, and future welfare,
and in conclusion stated that the gate
to heaven was through the church, and
the door was wide open.
All the intellectual research of the
dark iiges was done mainly by the
clergy ; the magna cnartti was drafted
by a clergyman, and at that measure
were joined God, liberty and religion,
and let none dare to put them assunder.
Thete were traitors in the ranks of
the church it was true, but it was going
steadily forward and showing the way
to the highest life.
Dr. Stradley delivered an excellent
address yesterday at the Trinity Metho
dist Episcopal church. His text was
from Mathew, 22d chapter, 21st verse.
Render unto Ciesarthe things which are
Ciesar's, and unto God the things that
are God's.
The leading thought was that if relig
ion did any good whatever it was to
make man better in all the walks of
Cosar represented the immediate au
thority of the government over man and
man should be honorable in all his deal
ings with hiß fellow-beings.
To <iod were due the best things pos
sessed by man,and they should be given
without a murmur.
Rev. Dr. Daniel Reed delivered an ex
cellent sermon at the First Baptist
church yesterday. His text was taken
from the Bth verse, 4th chapter of Phil
lippinns, the main thought being that
of virtue and the duty of mankind to
his fellows. He pointed out the differ
ent deductions from the text, showing
the leading thoughts of each and eluci
dated clearly how man should act to
man and the general good to be derived
The sermon showed careful study and
was ably delivered.
revival Mirrnras.
The revival in progress at this church
continues with increasing fervor. The
house was packed to overflowing at both
services yesterday. In the morning
Rev. Mr." Wight preached a powerful
sermon, at the conclusion of which sev
eral persons came forward for admission
into the church. In the evening many
were turned away for want of seats. Mr.
Wight, preached with great fervor on
The Great Salvation. There were a
number who came forward for member
ship. The meetings continue this week.
Many are expressing the desire to be
gathered into the fold, and the Temple
street Christian is now counted among
the strong churches in the city.
The reporter is, of all men, the most hard
worked; his life is all excitement, and he has to
work ali unseasonable hours; he, of course,
sutlers with colds and cough, but he is always
wise enough to secure at once a bottle of Dr.
Bull's Cough Byrup.
<<org;onzola Sage and English Dairy
At H. Jevne's 136 and 138 N. Spring.
i '^IW
, 50'ctonejsi^
Found out
the best and easiest way to
keep your house and clothes
clean. Use Pearline and do
less scrubbing. Save your
strength, and have everything
look the better for it. Pearl
ine is the one thing that washes
all things thoroughly. It never
injures the finest; it never
slights the coarsest. kind it
out for yourself by trying it.
You try the imitations at your
own risk.
Never peddled. 23a J A.M I.S IS I.X, New York.
■ If you have a
1 acute or leading? to ;
( This preparation contains the stlmula- (
I ting properties of the llypophosphites 1
) nnd fine Norwegian tk»l Liver Oil. Used J
3by physicians all the world over. It Is. a* }
( palatable as milk. Three times as effica- E
J clous as plain Cod Liver OU. A perfect (
J Emulsion, better than all others made. For i
J all forms ol ' Wasting Diseases, Bronchitis, i
5 Scrofula, and as a Flesh Producer (
( thero is nothing like SCOTT'S EMULSION. \
\ It is sold by nil Druggists. Let no one by (
I profuse explanation or impudent entreaty (
J Induce you to accopt a substitute. (
I JUS, g9 m^*^
Manufacturers of and dealers in Microscopes,
Telescopes. Barometers, Thermometers, Com
passes Opera nnd Field Glasses, Surgical.
Electrical, Mathematical, Engineering and all
other Scientific Instruments.
Agents of the Fox Eye-Glass and Patent Ex
tension Springs. Warranted Ant-class tilting.
Eyes tested free oi charge. 11*7 1 in
| I OFFER YOU ||||
\k i" '''° M ' " <l ° llll,rc ' i ' ' rom 11 \
Supper from 6 P. H. to 8 P. !i.
A U Ctrte from 6 A. M. to 12 P. B.
8 P. B. 10 12 P. H.
/ lady singers or dancers
Exclusive ladies' entrance to private apart
ments on First street. 8-30 6>m
Fall anil Winter Stock
It will pay intending purchasers to
visit our store and examine our goods
and prices before buying elsewhere.

112 S. Spring Street,
Opposite the Nadean Hotel,
Formerly at
#ft 118 S. Spring Street,
■tHMn ,lav<! " n "hlbition the largest
MBfh\ jjffl, selected stock of
Ever brought to this rity, both iv
If ••■'L
New Patterns, New Shades in Suiting, Over
coating and Trousering, which we are
making up to order at the
Guaranteeing perfect lit and satisfaction. A
visit to our store will convince the mos
doubtful. 10-3 3m
Dr. T. E. Thiele,
Physician and Surgeon,
(Formerly cf Virginia City, Nevada, later of
San Francisco,)
Having returned Irom an extensive tour
through Europe and the eastern states has
located permanently in I.os Angeles and
opened offices at
For my old friends and former patients from
Nevada and San Francisco, who reside in this
city and know my skill and reputation, it does
not need any remark; but to those who do not
know me yet, I will say that I am prepared to
treat successlully any case of sickness, disease
or injury, no matter what Its name or of how
long stanoing, by the most approved methods
ana latest inventions la surgery and medical
science. I relieve any case of
in a few minutes. All those who suffer from
ailments of which they have sought relief In
vain so far, are Invited to call on me. There is
no charge for consultations.
Office hours—B to 10 a.m,, and 2 to 4 snd
G:30t07:30p. m. 11-22-lm
S. WM W mmn 1 W at mm W\ Jm
How Lost! How Regained)
A Great Medical Work for Young en«
Middle-Aged Men. New Edition.
Or SET.F-PRF.SERVATION. A new and onlj
MATURE I)K('Lll*£, nnd all OIBBASES
and "WEAKNESSES of MAN. 800 pages, cloth,
gilt; 145 Invaluable prescriptions. Only tl.oi
by mall, double settled. Descriptive Prospect
us with endorsements miff | CTMn
of the Press and voluntary kKkk I uniu
testimonials of the cured. ■ lla»a»I HUB,
Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
TAIN CURE. Address Dr. W. H. Parker, or
Tho Peabody Medical BJHBnri -Jfk% Kfffl
Institute, No. 4 IjfcftH ■ I "7m\ ~mWm
or PostOffiee Bos i-.or. Si ■■ MM aT^-l
The Peabody Medical Institute has many UaE
tatorsbntn.oea.iul Herald. (Copyrighted.)
Ask my agent* for W. 1.. Douglas Hhoes.
It not for anle In your place n*k your
dealer to send for catalogue, secure the
iiircui-y, and get them for you.
S3 SHOE centHm EN
It is a seamless shoe, with no lacks or wax thread
to hurt the feet.i.iimcle of the best tine calf, stylish
und easy, and brvausc ire make more shoes of this
grade than, any other manufacturer, It equals hand
sowed shoes costing from $4.00 to $5.00.
«C 00 Coiiiiino lliind-seivod, the finest calf
shoo ever offered for $5.00; equals French
Imported shoes which cost from $3.00t0 $12.00.
Jt 00 Hiind-Seweil Welt Shoe, line calf,
.p**. stylish, comfortable and durable. The best
shoe ever offered at this price : same grade as cus
tonvmada Rhoes costing from $6.00 to $9.00,
<CO 30 Police Shoe; Farmers, Railroad Men
9vi and LettorCarrlersall wearthein; nuoealf,
seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear a year.
■SO »0 Hue cnlft no better shoe ever offered at
9*£ a this price; one trial will convlnco thosn
who want a shoo for comfort and service
CO 'M nnd $2.00 Worklnsninirs shoes
«J9SC ■ are very strong nnd durable. Those who
have given them a trial will wear no other ntake.
n nve | IM.OO oiid 81.73 school shoes aro
DUjD worn by the boysevory where; theysell
on theTr merits, as the increasing sales show.
I or l j ec >.t.0(l II ii ml—cited shoe, best
avCIU Dongoln, very stylish; equalsFreueh
Imported shoes costing from 84 .Oil to $6.00.
Undies' '4.30. 84,00 nnd 81.73 shoe for
Misses are tho best flue Dongola. stylish and durable.
(■union, sc.- tbat W. L. Douglas' name and
price are stamped on the bottom of each shoe.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
189 West First Street, I.os Angeles.
Weakness, Impotency and Lost Manhood per
manently cured. The sick and afflicted sbonld
not fail to call uoon him. The Doctor has trav
eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor
oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a
great deal of valuable information, which he Is
competent to Impart to those in need of his
services. Tho Doctor enres where others fall.
Try him. DB. QIBBON will make no charge
unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance
CURED AT HOME. All communications
strictly confidential. All letters answered In
plain envelopes.
call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box
1,957, Sau Francisco. Cal.
Mention Los Angeles Hbbald. 07-12 m
A Reputation Gained by Justice and
Fair Dealing.
I desire the public to know that not al any
time have I entered the MEAT POOL.
First quality of meats of all kinds, both fresh
and salted, including sausages, at bedrock
prices, viz:
Roast Beef 7c, to 10c Lamb Chops 10c
Roast Pork 10c Boiled Beef ... ic to 6c
Roast Veal 10c Corned Beel 6c
Roast Mutton, legs !"..c Salted Pork, sugar
Steaks 7c to 10c cured 10c
Outlets .... 10c to 12U!c Leaf Lard 10c
Pork Chops 10c Leaf lata cooked in
Mutton Chops 9c cans 10c
Ham, Bacon and all kinds of prime cuts oi
meats retail at wholesale prices.
Delivered free of charge in any part of the
city. F*. LEVY,
11-6 lm
■SffilK IO.",l Murket St., San Francisco,
f EpßrH h ' Dctwien <"h ■-'" 1 I t'i Sts.)
Go and learn how wonderfully
\ jmWfL \ you are made and how to avoid
\ sickness and diseases. Museum
v« I with thousands of new
|i objects. Admission 25 cts.
Private Office, :11 Geary St. Diseases of
men: stricture,lossot manhood,dlseasesof tbe
skin and kidneys quickly cured without the
use of mercury. Treatment personally or by
letter. Send ior book.
Chinese Physician and Surgeon, has redded in
Los A ngeles sixteen 116; years. His reputation
as a thorough physician has been Inily estab
lished and appreciated by many. His large
Eractlce is sufficient proof of his ability and
The doctor graduated in the foremost col
leges, also practiced in tne largest hospitals ol
Canton, China. The doctor speaks Spanish
OFFICE: New number, 630; old number
117 Upper Main street. P. O. box 864,
Station C. 11-17 lm
$500 Reward t
WE will pay tho above reward for any case of Liver
Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick neadache, Indigestion. Con
strpotion or Contlvcnoss we cannot euro with West's
Vegetable Liver Pills, when tho directions a.r irtric-tly
compiled with. They aro purely Vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Sugar Coated Large boxes,
containing 30 PIUS, 25 cents. Beware of counterfeits,
and imitations. The trnnulne manufactured ou>» bf
Sold by H. M. SALE A BON 220 S. Spring st,
mXmWimu M™ e a n acknowledges
H' B lemlm? remedy ior
mWri to 5 DAY B. TO Tho only Bate remo, Iv '01
X tc ?^^h«. a o™w^tes
Btoi 1 nroscribe it ami feel
Xt i' only or safe in rccommwjdiiig II
to all sufferern,
SfflMKa A .. ST ONER. M. J>.
Sow i>y DrWRMMft.
■ un.kl n"Hjf X CI.OO.
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Bonn, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let
All Kinds of Horses Bought and Bold.
Sorts* Boarded by the Day .Week or Month
Telephone 266.
No 952 Flower street, Los Angelas, Cal

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