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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 04, 1892, Image 5

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MATTA'S MISTAKE.
Chile Disavows the Late Min
ister's Action.

He Went Off Half-Cocked on
Harrison's Message.
His Note to the Chilean Ministers En
tirely Unauthorized.
Imperor William Favored as Arbitrator.
An Apology Dae America From
German Minister Gut
sobmldt.
Associated Press Dispatches.
New York. Jan. 3.—The Herald's
Valparaiso correspondent says: On
reliable authority the following has
been learned regarding the answer sent
by Sefior Matta, at the time minister of
foreign affairs, to President Harrison's
message, and which was cabled Chile's
ministers in Europe and America, as
the government's reply to the United
States:
It appears that at a meeting of Presi
dent Montt's old cabinet, called to dis
cuss Harrison's message, Minister Matta
was authorized to reply to it. He wrote
out the document and cabled it to the
Chilean minister at Washington, with
out ever having submitted it to
President Montt, or the othei mem
bers of the cabinet. In spite
of this omission, Minister Matta, in
sending a message to Minister Egan on
the same subject, stated that the docu
ment was the official utterance of the
Chilean government. He made a sim
ilar statement before the senate. When
the truth was known, it was too late for
President Montt or the other members
of the cabinet to disavow responsibility
for the curt tone of the reply, and at the
same time avoid giving offense just then
to the radical party, of which Sefior
Matta was the leader. Now, however,
the radical party, as well as leading
members of congress, are fully inclined
to disavow and condemn the retired
minister's words. The present ministry
is preparing another document as a sub
stitute for Malta's undiplomatic letter.
It is stated that the German emperor
will be proposed as arbitrator in the
Baltimore case, but before this is ac
ceded to by the United|States an apology
will be asked from the German minister,
Herr Gutschmidt, for certain alleged un
diplomatic proceedings on his part to
ward the American government's repre
sentatives.
The new Chilean cruiser Presidente
Errazuriz went to a tiial trip today. A
number of government officials were
aboard.
Mail Orderly Brady, of the Yorktown,
who disappeared mysteriously after being
sent a shore December 29th to
pay a cable dispatch, and who
it was thought might have been killed
by persons inimical to Americans, has
been heard from, and it turns out that
there is a woman in the case. It is said
Brady and the woman left Valparaiso
for some unknown place.
CHILE'S NEW MINISTRY.
Benor Matta Outlines the New Cabinet's
Policy.
Paris, Jan. 3. —Voltaire prints an in
terview with Sefior Matta, late Chilean
minister of foreign affairs, touching the
composition of the new cabinet in Chile
and the policy the government proposes
to adopt. The new ministry, aaid
Matta, ia constituted witb the view of
protecting the interests of Chile, while,
at the same time ita endeavor will be to
inspire foreign governmenta with confi
dence in ita stability. The government
commands a large majority in congress
and will be able to institute necessary
measures of reform. Among these
measures are bills for the re-establish
ment of gold currency and the restora
tion of public credit. Matta, in conclu
sion, predicts a rapid increase in Chilean
trade.
A Regard for Decency.
London, Jan. 3.—The Times, com
menting on the Baltimore affair, saya :
Whatever satisfaction Chile may be
prepared to make to tbe families of the
victims of the Valparaiso affray, and to
the honor of the United States, she can
hardly be asked, with decency, to go be
hind the finding of her own tribunals
upon evidence taken by the courts of
another country.
A HiiTKI, FIltK.
Two People Killed una Several Injured
In Chicago.
Chicago, Jan. 4.—At 2 o'clock thia
morning fire was discovered in the
Waverly hotel, Clark street. The oc
cupants rushed to the hallways and at
tempted to escape. Two were
killed and several injured. The
killed are: John Merideth, aged
65; Paul Wood, aged 17. Seriously in
jured: Mrs. S. F. Wood, probably
' fatally; Samuel F. Wood, will probably
recover. Several othera were injured,
but not seriously. The loss is nominal.
There waa great excitement, all tbe in
cidents usually attending a hotel fire
being witnessed.
OUT TO FIECJKS.
A Bark Hunk by a Steamer and Fifteen
of tbe Grew Drowned.
London, Jan. 3. —A steamer, believed
to be the Red Star line's Nordland,
which aailed from Antwerp yeaterday
for New York, ran down the British
bark Childwell, off Wieling lightship,
and cut her to pieces. The bark aauk
and fifteen of the crow were drowned.
The ateamer continued her voyage with
out offering assistance. The Great
Eastern company's ship Ipswich rescued
the captain and the remainder of the
crew, who were found clinging to the
only remaining mast.
Sliver in the Reichstag.
Berlin, Jan. 3. —Arrangements have
been completed with Austro-Hungary
to demonetize the silver coin known as
vereins. thaler, a vestige of the old
German-Austrian monetary union. The
arrangement is certain to revive the sil
ver discussion in the reichatasc when the
thaler bill is presented by the govern
ment.
An Elevator Fire.
New York, Jan. 3.—Fire, accredited
to spontaneous combustion, occurred in
Brooklyn this evening, destroying the
ten-story grain elevator of Francis G.
Pinto & Sons aud causing a loaeof $100,
--000.
The Nashville Flro.
Nashville, Term., Jan. 3. — Last
night's fire, it ia now estimated,
amounted to about (475,000; insurance,
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1892
$300,000. Three men were killed, Capt.
C. C. Gowdv, Harvey Ewißg and Stoker
Allen.
FIFTY-KKCOND CONGRESS.
It Finds Itself Incapable of Entering
Upon Active legislation.
Washington, Jan. 3.—When the fifty
second coguress reassembles today it will
find itself far less capable of entering
upon actual legislative business than
any of its predecessors in recent years.
The committees of the senate, owing to
the lateness of organization, have been
unable to place upon the calendars any
reports that may properly engross the
attention of the senate at this stage of
the first session. Consequently there
will probably be little to do next week
beyond listening to speeches and acting
upon resolutions of minor importance
and nominations by the president.
The iilnesß of Speaker Crisp has pre
vented tbe house committee on rules
from availing of the holiday recess for
the preparation of rules for the direc
tion of the business of the house.
Mr. Crisp's present condition war
rants the presumption that he will not
be able to preside when the house re
assembles, and in conformity with the
requirements of the general parliament
ary rule Clerk Kerr will call the body to
order. A speaker pro tempore will be
elected, probably Mr. McMillin, as Mr.
Mills, who has also been mentioned in
that connection, is not in the city, and
an effort will probably be made to se
cure the adoption of Springer's resolu
tion, pending before the committee on
rules, providing for the adoption of tbe
rules of the fiftieth congress until
further action is taken. If this iB done,
the various committees having the gen
eral appropriation bills in charge will
be able to enter upon the preparations
of these measures. There is some talk
of holding a Democratic' house caucus
tomorrow night to fully define a pro
gramme, but in view of the number of
absent representatives it has not been
determ ned to call a caucus.
ELEVENTH CENSUS.
Snperlntendent Porter Reports Progress
and Estimates Cost.
Washington, Jan. 3. —In a report to
the secretary of the interior, dated De
cember 2, 1891, Superintendent Porter
of the census bureau says he thinks it
safe to estimate the cost of printing the
eleventh census, as at present mapped
out, will be, relatively speaking, less,
certainly not more, than the tenth cen
sus. Including the amount paid enum
erators and supervisors, the total cost of
the collection of data for the eleventh
census has been $3,600,385. The su
perintendent expresses the belief that
the census work proper will all be fin
ished and ready for the printer by the
close of 1892, and the cost will not ex
ceed $7,000,000, or a trifle over 11 cents
per capita. The work of the office is
well advanced, and in fourteen of twen
ty-five divisions, is completed.
THE WORD HOODLUM.
A Claim That It Was Coined in San
Francisco.
G. W. Grannis writes to the San
Francisco Chronicle anent the origin of
the word "hoodlum." as follows:
In the Chronicle a few days ago ap
peared an article on the derivation of
the word hoodlum, copied from Ameri
can Notes and Queries, in which the
writer tries hard to find the origin in
the German hudel, hudi, huder and
hudein.
My firm belie! ia that the word was
coined in San Francisco.
In the early 'sixties, as the older mem
bers of the police force will remember,
the headquarters of a young gang of
miscreants was discovered under a wharf
on the city front. In it were found a
number of articles plundered from
houses and stores, and cooking utensils
and bunks and bedding. Tbe members
were bound together by a form of oath,
and had signs and passwords.
The leader was a boy of 17 years, very
bright in his way, and courageous. He
was obeyed, implicitly, and his plans so
well carried out that the police were
bothered for two or three months. His
name was Hood, and he was addressed
by his familiar associates in the endear
ing San Francisco boy's vernacular as
"Hoodly, old boy." The association,
when broken up and an account of it
given in the papers, was always men
tioned as "'the Hoodly gang."
At the date I mention I was first ser
geant of B Company, First infantry.
The regiment was out for parade and
street drill. Our company was "the
right." Just aa dress parade was com
mencing a lot of tough "half-growna"
crowded our band out of line. Stephen
Smith, the adjutant, who was promoted
from our company, called for two men
to drive the crowd back. He was very
much excited, and when asked what
was the matter replied, "That blank
hoodlum gang is trying to kick up a
row!"
The remark and tbe term "hoodlum"
was heard by the whole of the company.
It was laughed at and repeated by the
men, and after we were dismissed at the
armory it waa again spoken of as a good
word for an appellation to the San Fran
cisco 18-year-old rough.
Not a member of the company of
eighty men had heard the word before,
and it was composed of scholars from
Yale, Harvard and Princeton, and sev
eral young men had been to German
universities. We had lawyers, doctors
and editors; men of means, who had
traveled extensively.
If Adjutant Smith had heard the word
used, he had heard it in San Franciaco.
Rndyard Kipling.
Bndyard Kipling haa been sick with
his old fever in New Zealand, owing to
a cold caught while boating in the
moonlight at Wellington on his way to
Australia. Information cornea from the
latter country that after' hia visit to
Robert Louis Stevenson at Samoa he will
go to India, and that he expects to be
back in Loudon in February or March.
Kipling, interviewed in New Zealand,
said that his great anxiety was to see
new countries and people, and not to be
bored with new buildings or products or
manufactures, as he waa in America.
—[From a London dispatch.
Dismissed Him Very Delicately.
"I've gone clear back on slang," said
Byline with emphasis.
"Why?" inquired hia friend.
"I waa calling on a young woman last
evening and chanced to remark,'what
you say goes.'"
"And what did she do?"
"She murmured my name, very, very
softly."—[New York Sun.
Are you RutTering from any ailment, (dullness
or disease? No matter what its name, whether
of recent origin. or long standing, whether
febrile or inflammatory, internal or external,
male, female or uhild, go and consult free ot
char*e Dr. T. K. Tniele, 138 North Maiu street.
He will cure you by his new treatment.
It ia indeed fortunate that full
is riot much in demand in the south,
else life woald be a burden. Co.
$i! 3 per ton in Venezuela, bat then few
people use tires.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
SHORT SELLING.
Senator Washborne Defends Bis Bill
for Prohibiting Options in Grain.
Chicago, Jan. 3 —Senator Wasbburne
of Minnesota, the author and intro
ducer of the option bill presented to the
United States senate last month, was ii»
the city today en route to Washington.
To an Inter-Ocean reporter he Baid:
"I just finished reading an interview
in your paper with Mr. Oounselman, in
which he severely criticises the bill in
troduced by me to prevent grain
gambling. I am not surprised at
his hostility, nor disturbed by his sar
castic reference to my philanthrop\
in the premises, for any effort directed
toward the curtailment of the great evil
known as ihort-selling, is expected to
call down the wrath of all dealers in ille
gitimate or fiat grain. What I waat t<
do is to stop the pernicious,
ing practice known as short-selling,
where a man can go on the board with
out a kernel of grain, real or prospective,
and sell a million bushels, depressing
the market the Bame as if so much grain
had been dumped on,. Mr. Pillsbury,
the largest buyer of real wheat in tin
world, tells us 'there are men in Minne
apolis with their offices in their hatß,
who sell more wheat in a year then he
buys."
Referring to the meeting of the Minne
apolis chamber of commerce called next
Saturday to a conference with him, the
senator said: "Of course the board ol
trade folks up there occupy the satm
position as the Chicago board, save tbey
believe the bill means the utter demoli
tion of all trading in futures; but they
will find their mistake when the bill be
comes a law and goes into effect. A
very interesting table I came across the
other day, selects ten days from April
to October, 1890, and shows that in
those dayß while the actual sales of
wheat amounted to only 437,800
bushels, the optional sales of fic
titious wheat aggregated 125,720,000
bushels, un the 14th of April, 1890,
New York speculators sold 44,000,000
bushels of fiat wheat, probably more
than twice as much as reached tbat city
during the year, and the actual sales
during that day were but 6000 bushels.
Were it not for the board of trade meth
ods, I think every bushel of wheat
would be worth 20 centß more today.
In fact, all Europe is astonished that it
is getting our wheat today for such a
ridiculously low price. Considering all
the circustances, they expected to pay
more, and it is an outrage upon the pro
ducer that he should be sacrificed to
the relentless greed and disreputable
deals of the short sellers on our boards
of trade. In my opinion, some kind of
relief will be granted the producer in a
restrictive law that will preserve all the
good features in future dealings, and
eliminate tbe bad."
GOULD'S PKRBKCUTORS.
Cranks Making the Life of the Money
King Miserable.
Nkw York, Jan. 3. —Prinz Yon Mi
chaels, a crank who has been bother
ing the family of Jay Gould and perse
cuting the latter"s daughter, was ar
raigned in court today, and committed
for examination as to his mental condi
tion.
For some time past threatening letters
have been received by the Gould
family, evidently written by a well
educated German. The writer is evi
dently well acquainted with Jay Gould's
career. Letters dated as far back as
1870 related incidents connected with
the partnership between Gould and
lim Fisk and their government
of the Erie railway. They spoke
of an accident on the road
in which the writers' father and mother
were injured, for which he demanded
$10,000. The writer stated that if $10,0!l0
was not given up forthwith, Mr. Gould
was liable to be blown up in his office
or while walking on the street or riding
in his carriage. The request was made
that the money be forwarded to a cer
tain address in Canada. Inspector
Byrnes dispatched two detectives to
Canada. They visited the place in ques
tion and learned that instructions had
been left to forward letters to a certain
town in New Jersey. Instructions were
subsequently left there to have them
readdre9sed to some place in this city,
but just where, the police refuse to di ;
vulge. The authorities refuse to give
further particulars. Geoige and Edwin
Gould were seen last night, but would
say nothing for publication.
ARRESTED FOR MANSLAUGHTER.
A Baby Farm Conductor Charged With
Many Crimes.
Chicago, Jan. 3.—Mrs. Annie Hansen
was arrested tonight, charged with man
slaughter. It has been discovered that
she runs a baby farm at 2817 Calumet
avenue. Her dealings in baby traffic, it
is said, have been extensive. Six babies
are known to have been taken to her
house during tbe last five months,
while five dead babies have been found
in tbat time within half a mile of her
place. She professed to find homes lor
illegitimate children, her advertisements
having baen in the daily papers several
months. The police say they have a
chain of evidence to convict her of many
crimes.
Distress in Russia.
St. PEREiisiiuito, Jan. 3.—The pro
prietors of a small estate in the famine
stricken province of Hoursk, visiting
here, say the people there are reduced
to tho neceesity of burning doors and
window frames for fuel, and are feeding
tho few cattle still unkilled the thatch
from their cottage roofs. Government
relief all comes too late. The local
officials, desiiing to hide the true state
of affairs, organize banquets and
gambling parties for the entertainment
of the government commissioners sent
there. Any attempt to send appeals
direct to the czar are nipped in the bud
by the officials with threats of expul
sion If the attempt is repeated.
Broke the World's Record.
London. Jan. 3. —A dispatch from
Hamar, Norway, says Hage. the Nor
wegian skater, "broke the world's record
for three miles. He also broke the
mile record.
A Town Destroyed.
Burojrra HI., Jan. 3.—A fire at
Suvnrook, twenty miles east of here
this morning, practically destroyed fee
}100,000; insurance light.
IN HIS PASSENGER'S MUFF.
The Driver Saw the Gleam of the Steel
and It Pat Hira on His Guard.
A party of well known oil men, who
have followed the producing business
from its infancy and have worked in its
different branches, from dipping oil to
running several sets of tools as contrac
tors, were at the Union depot waiting
for the train on their way to the Mc-
Donald field, Sunday, when the talk
drifted to old times and narrow escapes
they had seen and personal reminis
cences. One of the party, who had
quietly listened to the talk, puffed nerv
ously at his toby and remarked:
"Talk about scares, boys, did I ever
tell you of the scare I had in the seventies,
when I was running the tools in the
Millerstown field? You know the time
that young fellow who came up from
Butler and started a pop factory in Mil
lerstown, and after making collections
in Butler of over $300 was waylaid on
the road, shot through the head and his
body found in the woods, where it had
been dragged by the murderer with the
pockets of the clothing rifled and no clue
to the thief. It was a short time after
that—in the winter. There had been a
heavy snow and the sleighing was splen
did, and I had a 4-year-old colt that cost
me $350 when it was a year old, and that
did not take dust from anything that
traveled the middle oil field. The man
I was drilling for was sick, and sent me
word to como to Butler and he would
pay me for work done on his four wells
that month. I drove over bright and
early and got a check for $1,100. I met
several friends, and, boing in no special
hurry, I drove arouud town until nearly
time for the bank to close. As I got the
cash I turned and saw a man eyeing the
money so greedily that an involuntary
shiver of fear passed over me. I forgot
the incident and monkeyed around in
the town until nearly 10 o'clock that
night, when I started for home.
"Half way home was the piece of dark
woods in which the body of the young
popmaker had been found. As I looked
at the side of the road I shivered with
apprehension in spite of the Dutch cour
age I had absorbed that evening, as I
saw some one trudging along in the road
ahead of me, but I felt relieved when I
saw it was a woman. The woman stop
ped and in a hoarse voice explained that
her daughter, who lived up the road, had
been taken suddenly sick and she was
on her Way to visit her, and asked for a
lift. Glad to have company, I helped
her into the sleigh, and offered to take
her muff, but she kept it in her other
hand. Jolting over a rough piece of
road she pulled one hand out of the
muff and my heart grew cold with fear.
I caught the glitter of steel as the moon
shone through an open place in the
woods.
"With a presence of mind that I won
der at to this day I cut the horse sav
agely with the whip and dropped it by
the side of the road. Explaining to the
woman that the horse could not be held
by any one but myself, I begged her to
get out and pick up my whip. She care
fully deposited her muff in the bottom
of the sleigh and sprang out. As soon
as she struck the ground I shouted to
the colt, who, unused to the whip and
spirited, went like a shot from a gun.
As he started I heard an unmistakable
masculine oath behind me, and, expect
ing a bullet in the back every minute, I
crouched over in the sleigh. The ride
waa the longest I ever had before and
since until the jangles of the bells
brought my wife to the door. I put the
horse up, and as I took ont the blankets
I picked up the muff and carried it into
the house. Inside was a revolver of large
caliber, with all six of ita chambers fully
loaded. I staid awake all that night,
and in the morning paid off my men." —
Oil City Derrick.
O, What a Cough.
Will you heed the warning? The signal per
haps of the sure approach of that more terrible
disease, Consumption. Ask yourselves if you
can afford for tho take of saving 50c. to run
the risk and do nothing for it. We know from
experience that Shlloh's Cure will cure your
cough. It never fails. This explains why
more than a Million Bottles were sold the past
year. It relieves croup and whoop'ng cough at
once. Mothers, do not be without it. For
lame back, side or client, use Shlloh's Porous
Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch <&
Co.. RTld all -efnil 'IrllJrtriptß.
DIED.
TONONI—In tills city, at 10 o'clock a. m. Jan
uary 2d, 1892 (iiacomo Tonmi, a nat vc of
Chiavenna, Italy; agpd 53 years and 5
months.
Friends and acquaintances of the family
are respectfully asked to attend his funeral
without further notice, from Garibaldi hall,
on Date Btreet, near Macy street, to the old
Cathi lie church at the Plaza, at9:3o o'clock
Monday morning, January 4th.
California
A~ Pioneer's Experience With
Hovd's Sar&apartlla.
"I am a pioneer in this count}', having been
here 80 years. Four years ago my little son
EUery became blood-polsoued by lmpuro virus in
vaccluation. Ills arm swelled terribly, causing
great agony; physicians said the arm must be
amputated, and even then his recovery would
be doubtful. One day I read about a blood puri
fier, new to me, was surpltied to learn that it
was prepared by C. I. Hood, with whom I used to
co to school in Chelsea, Vt. I decided to have
my boy try Hood's Sarsaparilla, and was much
rratifled when it seemed to help him. He con
tinued to grew better aa we gave him tbe Sarsa
parilla, and having used S bottles is now entirely
cured. As Hood's Sarsaparilla has accomplished
such wonderful results, I recommend it all I pos
sibly can." Jerome M. Sleeper, Upper Lake,
Lake Co., CaL
The City Treasurer
Of Lowell, Mass., says: '"/he above is from my
brother, whose signature I recognised. lam also
glad to testify to the excellence of Hood's Sarsa
parilla, and to say that C. I. Hood it Co. are con
sidered one of the most reliable firms in New
England " Yah B. Sleeper, City Treasurer,
Lowell, Mass.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Said by druggists, tl; stx for t5. Prepared only
»y C. I. HOOD * CO, .Apothecaries, Lowell, Masa
100 Doses One Dollar
HOWARD FLOOD,
630 College Street,
Is the lucky boy who received a
SUIT OF CLOTHES FREE OF CHARGE
For sending us the correct solution of our "ad" in
Friday and Saturday's issue of the Herald.
HERE IT IS.
Our trade on overcoats has been very satisfactory,
the good showing is due to our exclusive styles,
extra fine makes and unusually low prices.
Still we are not satisfied, our MR. WEINER
informs us, he w ill positively not carry over one
dollar's worth for next season, if a cut in our already
low prices will move them out of our house.
For the last few days it has kept him busy
putting THE KNIFE INTO SUCH GOODS as he
wishes to move, and that at a MIGHTY LIVELY
GAIT. The idea of profit has been entirely lost
sight of. It will pay us far better to realize first
cost, than pack away overcoats at end of the season.
It is far better to cut while there's a demand than to
wait till the demand is filled and the public Unable to
appreciate good values when offered.
If you need an overcoat, don't delay buying.
Come soon as possible and take your pick, you will
find a saving of about 40 P er cent.
Our BOYS' CLOTHING DEPARTMENT has
made a very good showing, but when we look over
OUrjMEMORANDUMS OF ADVANCE ORDERS PLACED FOR
coming spring, we ask ourselves, where shall we put
all the goods ? The answer comes, reduce your
PRESENT HEAVY STOCK.
We intend to do it, and do it in great shape.
Our entire stock of boys' clothing has had an in
troduction to the pruning kinfe.
•If?'-YOU wish to study the interests OF YOUR
POC& 9 ssS CALL ON US AT ONCE.
up* *
GLOBE CLOTHING GO.
H. C. WEINER.
249-251 SPRING ST., Near Third.
Crystal Palace.
-aQREATK
BARGAIN SALE!
ift Toiaa»6 ■
VB(I ti
To close oui bnr line of FANCY GOODS
we have made up
15-cent Counters,
25-cent Counters,
30-cent Counters,
3 5-cent Counters,
40-cent Counters,
50-cent Counters,
7 5-cent Counters,
$1 Counters,
$1.25 Counters,
9 1 50 Counters.
Goods ov These Counters are Worth
Twice Their Value.
COME EARLY AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE
MEYBERG BROS.
138,140,142 S. MAIN ST.
7-4 8m
AUCTION SALE
At Town of Burbank,
On Monday, January 4, 1892,
1745 ACRES
Al oiintain -;- Land,
In subdivisions, adjoining town of Burbank.
A LARGE NCJMBER
OF TOWN LOTS I
PERSONAL PBOPEETY!
Great Bargains lor Speculators.
1-1 3t Take 7:25 a.m. train.
NOW OPRN.
The National Restaurant and Oyster Parlor.
Open day and night. Private rooms for fami
lies and ladies, 214 North Main street, op
posite Temple.
J. MAEUTICH and J. ILLICH,
Proprietors.
* JOE POHEIM
£-\ THE TAILOR.
H "as Just Received a, Fine Lin*
H o£ the Latest Styles In
■fWOOLENS
I IHuu For the Holiday Trade.
m BBkI Elegant BusiDess Suits made
1 IsKfll to orderirom ? 2010 135.
| I i Pants made to order from 96
Jl JiM Stylish Overcoats made to or-
der from $20 to 135.
Samples of Cloth and Rules for Self-Measure
ment sent free to any address.
14-3 8. SPRING ST.,
BRYSON-BONEBRAKK BLOCK,
LOS ANOELB6,
Pants Suits
TO ORDER ifjßT\ TO ORDER
$3.50 515.00
4.00 MmW n.oo
4.5Q \BIW 19.00
5 OO fmW 21.00
5.50 Hi 23.00
8.00 II 25.00
6.50 * V 27, OO
GASEL THE TAILOR
850 So nth Spring Street,
Carries the largest stock on the coast.
We have resolved to give tbe public the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
ther notice:
18SO '
Teeth extracted without pain, 25c, by lhe'use
of gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Sots of leeth, ill and ur; crowns, $1 end
up; bridge work, $3 per tooth and up; gold
finings, II and up; gold alloy. II and up,
silver. 75c and up; cement, 50c and up;
cleuning teeth, 50c and up.
ADAMS BROS.,
239V< B. Spring st., bet. 2d and 3d. rooms 1 to 6
A CHRISTMAS PIG FREE!
Anyone purchasing |20's worth of meat be
tween how and ChristmaK will be given a fine
young sucking pig. Tickets given to each
purchaser.
I desire tho public to know that not at any
time have I entered the MKAT FOOL.
First quality of meats oi all kinds, both fresh
and salted, including sausages, at bedrock
prieea, viz:
Roast Beef....7ctolOc LsmbChops ]0c
Roast Pork lOe Boiled Beef 4cto'le
Roast Veal 10c Oorued Beef Oe
Roast Mutton, legs DUe Sailed Pork, sngai'
S'eaks 7c tolor cured 100
Cutlets . 10c to 12Uc Leaf Lard 10c
Pork Chops 10c L«af Lard oookedh)
Mutton chops 9o cans UK!
TTsm. Bacon and all kinds oi prime outs r
meats >etnil ut\fholefa'e prices.
Delivered free of charge in any part of the
clty - V. LEW.
202 AND 204 K. FIRST ST., LOS ANOBLES.
12 6 lm
PIONEER TRUCK CO.
nec.'Ssom \o McLain & Lehman,)
FRoraiiTOßft or th»
Pioneer Truok & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
■ Telephone 137 8 Market St. Lou Aussie*' Oai
I . tel-tf
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