Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD FUBLISHRD SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Joasra D. Lynch. Jaxks J. Ayirs. AVERS & LYNCH, - FUBLISHEKS. JXmered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as second-class matter, ] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At Son Far Weak, or 80c I'er Mouth. TUKI BY MAIL, INCLUDING FOSTAOX: Daily H«RALn,oue year $8.00 Daily Ukuald, six months 4.25 Daily Herald, three months 2.25 Wukly Herald, one year 2.00 Wbamly Hkrald, six months 1.00 Vuxlv HKiiALD, three months 00 Ellbstratud Herald, per copy . 20 Office of Publication, 523 225 West Second street. Telephone 156. Notice to Mall Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers Will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the one have been paid for in advance. This rule Is Inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. TIFKBDAY, FEBRUARY 10. 1898. THE ILLUSTRATED HERALD. For some days past canvassers have been oat soliciting advertisements for fche liirsTKATSp Hub ale Aiwval, This will be the twelfth issue of this invalua ble publication, which has done so much to develop Los Angeles and Southern Oalifomia. Our agents have met a most gratifying success, and they will remain la the field until it is time to put the work to press. A Chicago fruit merchant, who is here to inspect our orchards, says that the shipment of frosted oranges from Riverside to that city did more harm to the reputation of the Riverside prod net than could possibly be repaid by the money made on the lowering of freight rates. It is far better to lose the value of a product altogether than to in jure the reputation of a popular fruit by marketing it in bad condition. If the [man who invented the word "motorneer" were to be electrocuted we could look upon bis departure with the utmost equanimity. The word-coiner who could manufacture 30 uncouth and ill-sounding a term would improve his chances for honest fame by devoting his faculties to the robust occupation of counterfeiting the "coin of the realm." There is no reason, remote-or-near, why the man who regulates the motion of the electric car should be afflicted with the name he wears on his cap. 1 The death of Admiral Sir Provo Wal lis, of the British navy, at the great age of 100 years, calls to mind the fact that he was in command of the British sloop of-war Shannon at the close of her cele brated engagement with the Chespeake, when Captain Lawerence, ber com mander, cried out to bis officers, as he was being carried below mortally wounded, "Never give up the ship!" Although Sir Provo was only second lieutenant of the Shannon, her captain, Broke, had been Eeverely wounded and taken to his cabin and the first lieuten ant had been killed, thus devolving the command upon him. Ova attention has been called to in stances in which the city council have abandoned all proceedings to lay side walk upon a street where the bidders have refused to carry out their con tracts. Either the city has the right to compel property holders to lay side walks, or it has not. If it has, it ought to carry the work through wherever it has ordered it to be done. If it is im potent to make recalcitrant owners pay for the improvement, or to enforce the law against absentees, the sooner the people know it the better. The man who builds a home and lays down a sidewalk is placed at a great disad vantage if the speculator who refuses to improve his bare lots can laugh at the order of the council. It looks like offer' ing a premium to the men whose vacant real estate is enhanced by the value of the improvements made by their more enterprising and public-spirited neigh bors. The nomination of Congressman Mc- Kenna to the United States circuit judgeship of this district has given ex treme satisfaction. Mr. McKen mi's ability, integrity and fitness are recog nized by everybody, and from the warm favor with which his nomination was received by both Democrats and Repub licans in the house of representatives there would seem to be no possible ob jection that could have been raised to his appointment. Yet, if the reports tbat reached herefrom Washington are true, Mr. Harrison hesitated about mak ing the nomination because Mr. Me- Kenna was a Catholic, and held it back in order to find out how far this fact would operate in deprecation of his appointment. This is probably the first time in the history of the country that a president has permitted himself to ap pear in the light of considering the reli gion of a candidate eminently fit for a nomination as a possible bar to his appointment. Mr. Harrison has certain ly offered a gross affront to American Catholics, and one which they will feel deeply and be apt to properly resent. The argument of the City Water com pany, that, the city does not own the water of the river becauee it has rec ognized ownership to it on the Feliz and Providencia ranches, is anything but exact. We do not know that any one claims that the city asserts «he ownership to the water of the river. It asserts, and can doubtless maintain, its right to tbe prior use of all the water in the river necessary to the domestic needs of its inhabitants and for the irri gation of tbe cultivated lands within the limits of the pueblo. This prior use would be subject to all water rights that had legally accrued to riparian owners above the city by undisputed and unchallenged use of the water for a reasonable length of time. The Feliz THE LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 16, 1392 ranch right had accrued in this way, and there are doubtless other similar rights on the Providencia ranch. But in a broad sense the city of Los Angeles has the prior right to the [use of all the water of the Los Auaelea river, subject to such exceptions as are stated above. The distinction between right to the use and tho ownership of the water is a very broad one. No one has the right to water rising outside of his own land that he does not use. SENATOR FELTON'S VIEWS. Senator Felton has contributed his views to the public upon the best means of promoting California's prosperity. He says the question is more one of trans portation than anything else. It is not impossible that another competing over land road would be an advantage, but how long would it compete? Senator Felton is inclined to the belief that the roads already in existence could give us cheaper service if they would do so; but as they have not the will to do it there is no chance for the public to gain from the existence of the fact. The senator then turns his attention to the value of the waterways of our state and to the advantage of our harbor facilities and their improvement. He says that a very valuable anJ consider able trade is hampered and rendered barely profitable for the want of harbors at various points on the coast accessible to deep sea vessels, and cites Humboldt bay, which he says could accommo date a great fleet if the entrance were deepened. The Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers, that drain a vast wheat region, ought to be made navigable to their greatest extent. It is a fact that these streams, which thirty years ago were navigated for over one hundred miles by good-sized boats, are now almost closed to commerce above Sacramento and Stockton from neglect and the formation of impedi mental bars. It these Btreams were properly dredged and jettied by the government they would form an incal culable relief to commerce. The senator then treats of San Pedro LrntuOr, uuu says: By reason of its position this is the great port for import and export of all South California not tributary to the natural harbor of San Diego. When the government began its work at San Pedro there was but twelve inches of water on the bar at low tide. Now there is between fourteen and fifteen feet. It is asserted by the engineers, and I believe them, that from twenty-eight to thirty feet of water can be obtained, thus opening the harbor to ves sels of the largest class. The bays of Humboldt and San Pedro are valu able not only for commerce but as har bors of refuge. If they were made available for sheltering any kind of ves sels in any weather the rates of insur ance would be reduced and an impetus would be given to trade up and down the coast. The whole matter of improving the ports we have to make them accessible to deep-sea vessels beomes a mere question of appropriations, and as Sen ator Felton is in position to exercise great influence in securing them, bis sound and clear ideas on the subject give us encouragement that our harbor wants will be forced pertinaciously upon the attention of congress by our junior senator. As a corrolary to the development of our harbor possibilities to the utmost is lhe relation which the opening of the Nicaragua canal would bear towards the enlargement of our maritime commeice. It would be very humiliating to the peo ple of this section if the great canal Bhould be opened to navigation that San Pedro harbor, for lack of government aid, should be kept closed to such ves sels as will come to this coast by the Nicaragua short cut. The ef forts of our representatives in congress should be put forth with the utmost energy to secure depth of water that will enable deep-sea vessels to enter all the harbors of California that the en ' gineers have reported favorably upon. The opening of the Nicaragua canal is distined to work a great revolution in transportation, and it is the duty of the government to improve our harbors so that they may be ready to receive all the pos sible advantages of the increased sea ward commerce that will spring up as soon as the canal is completed. The cost to the government of deepening the entrance to San Pedro will be as nothing compared with the advantages that will accrue to our people and to the ships of the world in having a secure harbor of refuge at this point. There seems to be no doubt tbat Mrs. Saiah Althea Terry has gone insane. This is a sad ending to a career tbat was once moat blight and promising. As a young lady, Miss Hill (that was her maiden name) broke upon San Francisco society with all the charms and allure ments of fascinating beauty and intel lectual distinction. She was of a good family, possessed moderate wealth, and was welcomed warmly into the best cir cles. In an evil hour a roue" millionaire laid his toils to make her a victim to his lust, and accomplishing his purpose signed a contract of marriage which she believed to be a legal one. We all know how Miss Hill fought to vindicate her honor and to compel the old reprobate to do her justice. One of her counsel, Judge Terry, a man of singular integrity of character, was so convinced of the justice of her canse that he made her his wiie when the suit terminated against her. When Judge Terry was killed by Deputy Marshal Nagle, the cup of Mrs. Terry's bitterness was full. She' has shown signs of men tal unbalance ever since, and it is no wonder, tbat after all the trials and troubles this lady has gone through in the past eight years her mind should have succumbed to the terrible pressure to which it had been subjected. Who can say in his inner consciousness, with a knowledge of the terrible experiences through which she passed, that this de mented woman was not more Binned against than sinning ? For our part, we can only look upon her as a beautiful and fascinating woman in the flower of youth, wrecked by an aged libertine, whose immense wealth gave him every advantage in a contest with his brave but unfortunate victim. AMUSEMENTS. Richards & Pringlo's minstrels, now playing at the Grand opera house, give a most enjoyable performance. The company is composed entirely of negroes, nearly all of whom are very clever. The performance is simple and effective, and is not weighted by the "mtsto donic" nondescript features which have characterized minstrel r/Bmpanies of late years. Negroes cannot personate negroes as well as white men can —whether this is due to an instinctive aversion to empha sizing their racial peculiarities, or whether it is because they are lacking in tho mimetic faculty, the fact remains, but those who form the company spoken of are certainly the best that have ever been seen here. They dance with a grace and skill that is charming, their singing is melodious and compensates in sympathetic qual ity what it lacks in evidences of culture, and tht ir fan is clvun and has an agree able treslineH. Billy Kersandi is the bright star of the company, and fully dcserveß the reputation he las achieved. He has quaint nets and humor equal to the beet yf his white rival?. Perhaps a little iuoie. Lait everiiiij?,afUr several recalls, he got|off a number of rather flat jokes; the audience, however, was in the laughing mood and took them kindly. Kereands, however, was apologetic as he added "and 1 get $75 a week for that sort of thing. Coons come high but they must have 'em," The Mallory brothers do several ex cellent songsjand dances, and'Kersands's fun is ably seconded by Frank Mallory, James Moore, Tom Brown, Ed Mallory and Will Eldridge. Gauze "the black Patti," did not do any singing, but gave a Carmincita dance which was extremely graceful, and which contained some very intri cate steps. Another good feature of the evsning was the character work by Tom Brown. IN SOCIETY. One of those pleasant outdoor excur sions that are so frequent in Southern California occurred last Saturday, when Capt. C. W. Stewart of the Beilevue Ter race escorted a number of the guests to the country to "view the landscape o'er." The party were comfortably dom iciled in the six-in-hand, under the care of Mr. Osborn, and the drive was ex tended to Pasadena and other points of interest near our city. A visit was made to the Los Angeles winery, Lucky Bald win's famous ranch and San Gabriel's mission, and all in all a most delightful day was spent by the party, who voted Captain Stewart a most excellent escort. The party consisted of Mr. and Mrs. B. Dunstan, R. P. and J. S. Dunstan, Mrs. C. F. Huntington, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. McGrew, Mr. and Mrs. G. Phinney, Mr. Morgan, Maj. L. C. Moreland, Capt. 0. W. Stewart and Mr. Osborn. The leap year ball given at St. Vin cent's hall last Thursday evening by the ladies of the Palm Leaf circle, was a grand success. The ladies did all in their power to make the evening pleas ant for the gentlemen. At about 11 o'clock delicious ice cream was served. Miss Maichel, the floor manager, and also her assistant, Misß Bradbury, did nobly. About thirty-five couple were present. Music was furnished by Pro fessor Reik's orchestra. Professor Loebjfgave a musicale at his home on Tenth street on Saturday eve ning. The following named took part in the programme: Misses Leah and Cainille Hellman, Theresa and Hortenee Levy, Kstelle Meyer, Maud Hersel, Louise Pelisser, Helen Castile, Tillie Loeb, Etta Jacoby and Ed Germain and Hyman Meyer. Mr. L. C. Morelaud is again in the city from his mine in Arizona, and is a guest of the Bellevue terrace. The ma jor reports his mine in a flourishing con dition, and last Saturday purchased a 2:30 trotter and a handsome side-bar buggy for the purpose of enjoyment during the coming summer. Mr. Harry Bailey, of Michigan, was married yesterday morning to Mrs. Ag nes Paige. Mr. Frank Phillips was best man. Mr. Bailey intends to locate in this county and will'engage in business. What folly! To be without Beecham's Pills. REDONDO. Quite a pleasant party of young peo ple from Redondo hotel spent yesterday afternoon at the Fisherman's cove, gathering shells and mosses. An informal musicale took place in the parlor of the Redondo hotel yester day afternoon. The mandolin and guitar selections were specially enjoya- A number of pleasant social events are on the tapis for this week at the Redondo, among them a hop, but the exact evening has not yet been de termined. Mr. and Mrs. George P. Raymond and family of New West, B, C, are late arrivals at the Redondo hotel. Mrs. F. C. Seibe, J. F. Seibe and Fred Seibe, Jr., of San Francisco, are making a visit at the beach. Mrs. Frank W. Dawnes and maid of Boston, Mass., are registered at the big hotel. Yesterday's arrivals at the Redondo hotel include: Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Me- Graw and family, Denver; Mrs. A. H. Boomer, Mrs. A. M. Stephens, Sao Fran cisco; Miss Waikeley, Miss Jennie Walklev, Haddam.Ct.; Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Warner, Portland, Or.; Mrs. M. Do ran, Miss Kate Dorau. St. Paul; Mrs. 0. F. Huntington, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Dunstan, Robt. P. Dunstan. Jaa. P. Dunstan, Hancock, Mich ; Miss J. Stephens, Frank A. Bradshaw, S. o. Houghton, jr., Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stevens, Miss Bertha Jones, Joliet, 111. B. Ml lea's Nerve and l<tver Pills. Act on a new principle—regulating the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Milu.'s Pills speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, con stipation. Unequalled for men, women, chil dren. Smallest, mildest, surest! 60 doses, 6 cent«. Samples tree, at C. H. Uance. Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica, la now open lor the tourist season, THE NEW ERA, No. 0 Court Btreet. Flue wines and liquors. Ed Weuger, proprietor. THE RAILROADS. RUMORED SANTA FE PURCHASE AT SAN FRANCISCO. A Reputed Offer for the Donahue Road. Other Rumors—Circular to Citrus Fair Exhibitors—News Notes. The information was bandied about in a quiet way among the local railroad men yesterday, says the San Francisco Chronicle of Sunday, that Executor P. J. McGlynn's interview with the Santa Fe peoplo in Chicago recently had re sulted in their making a bid of $5,500 --000 for tho San Francisco and North Pa cific railroad. This means that the Santa Fe is willing to pay $1,300,000 to the executors, to be divided among the legatees, and to assume the indebted ness of $4,200,000 created by the blan ket mortgage to the Sehgmans. Some of tho railroad men considered this a fair proposition, while others did not. It had been rumored earlier in the week that the Santa F6's offer was $6,000,000, but it is likely that while it would have to pay that much or more to secure the property, the other report is. more nearly correct, No one can find out from President J. F. Burgin what bids have been received. He said yesterday that to give out this information would be a violation of his trust as executor. All bids will be tttkeh into the probate court, he said, and the judge must decide whether or not they are entitled to consideration as fair busi ness propositions. That was all Mr. Burgin would say. He would not even intimate indirectly that he considered $6,000,000 an acceptable figure. CITRUS FAIR EXHIBITS. General Freight Agent Hynes, of the Southern California company, yesterday issued the following circular to the com pany's agents. "Shipments of citrus, deciduous or dried fruits, fruits in glass, nuts and laisins, including show cases to be used for their exhibition, shipped from sta tions on this line in California to Los Angeles prior to the above dates, con signed to the Los Angeles citrus fair, or C D. Willard, secretary, will be charged regular rates and will he returned free on presentation of the original paid freight bill and certificate from the sec retary of the fair to the effect that the property has been on exhibition and has not changed ownership. Agent at Los Angeles will retain freight bill and sec retary's certificate above referred to as authority for his action in returning without charge. "Shippers who have paid charges to Los Angeles on articles which, at the close of the fair, are found to be worth less by reason of their perishable char acter, may, upon surrender of paid freight bill, accompanied by certificate of the secretary explaining that the property has been on exhibition, has not changed bands and is valueless or unfit to be returned, present the matter to this office, when authority will be given to agents to refund one-half the amount of freight paid to Los Angeles, provided such claim is presented prior to March 31, 1892." NOTES. W. R. Kelly, general attorney for the Union Pacific company, is in the city. A Raymond excursion party of twelve pars arrived yesterday, via the Southern Pacific. SUPERIOR TO BUTTER. Dr. Ames an Ardent Advocate of the Use of Butterine. Dr. Howard K. Ames of the United Statee navy, who has taken so prominent a part in th various discussions during the convention of lhe American Public Health association, is probably one of the most thoroughly informed men on the question of proper and nutritious food iv the United States. One of the articles of food to which he has paid particular atten tion is butterine, which he considers a far su perior article of diet to butter. "The reason it is not a more common article of diet," he explained to a reporter of the Btar, '•is because of a popular prejudice, founded largely upon imagination and careless state ments made by many uninformed persons, and, as. a matter of fiiut, there isn't one in 20,000 who can tell the difference between the two. lhe nutritious value is fully equal to that of butter; it is much cheaper, and when properly made will remain sweet aud fit for consump tion much longer. ' There might b» some argument against but tertne made in small establishments where the material from which it i< made is allowed to accumulate lor several days, but in the large establishments lino those in this city, where the material is taken from animals killed the same day, the butterine is more free from im purities than butter. There is more fermenta tion or putrefactive change in milk thau the other materials, and the best butterine is that mode with the least milk. '•The manufacture of butterine in properly constructed factories is much more clean, too, than the manufacture of batter, and the fac tories here, I notice, are nearly perfect in that respect. The matter used for coloring is in no way injurious, and the high temperature to which the materials are subjected perfectly sterilizes them. I have seen butterine and but ter put up in cans at the Fame time, and when opened teh or twelve months later the butterine was sweet, while the butter was rancid aud unfit for use. "The idea is to educate the people up to using it. I have recommended its use for the regular rations in the army and navy, and am satisfied that it will prove a better article of food than butter. It should be more generally used and not looked upon as an Inferior arti cle and makeshift for butter, when it is really superior."—l Kansas City Star. N. B. Dr. Ames represented the United States government at the recent convention held in Kansas City by the American Public Health association. The quickest time and best service from Los Angeles to the east is made by the Santa Fe route. The equipment not excelled. Tourist sleeping-car ex cursions, with gentlemanly agent in charge, through to Boston, leave Lob Angeles every Thursday. Information concerning time and routes to all eastern cities cheerfully furnished at ticket office, 129 North Spring street, or at First-street station. Baldwin's Land for Hale. The entire land outside of E. J. Bald win's home place, in the famous Santa Anita and adjoining ranches in the San Gabriel valley, is now on sale in quan tities to suit, on liberal terms. Apply to H. A. Unruh, Arcadia. Ice Cream Season, 1803. Christopher & Hillings are determined to manulacture iho finest on am, sherbets, etc., ever made on the const. Old patrons know what this means. At Germain's, 123 South Spring. Tel. 414. Good Cooking Is one of tho chief blessings of every home. To always insure good custards, puddings, sauces, etc.. use Gail Borden "Eagle" Brand Condensed Milk. Directions on the label. Sold by your grocer and druggist. You know you are getting a fine article when you buy Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron. Gates' Concord Kattlers, 310-212 North Main street. Announcement Extraordinary! 1000 PAIRS ° f Men S flne all - w ° ol PANTALOONS, At the Bankrupt Sale of PITCHER <S6 GRAY, Sterf I 223 SOUTH SPRING STREET. gW WATCH OUR WINDOWS THIS WEEK. ONLY 10 MILES M LOS ANGELES On the Extension of the Glendale Railroad. The Finest CITRUS LAND in the World. The Crescenta District of the Rancho San Rafael, d'Artois' Subdivision, is the Cheapest Orange and Lemon Land Ever offered in Southern California. No Floods! No Frost! No Wind! Fine Climate! Picturesque Scenery! Select Neighbors! Happy Homes! Abundance of Pure Mountain Water Deeded with the Land! ONLY Sl5O PER ACRE! E. I?. d'AI^TOIS, Room 6, over First National Bank. OE^ 3 Free Carriages every day at 10 a.m. WE SELL CHOICE MORTGAGES SUCH AS THESE: AMOUNT. TIME. VAL. PROPERTY, APPRAISED. INSURANCE. % 200 2 years | 2,000 $ 700 000 2 years 5,200 5,100 $ 800 1,000 2 years 6,700 6,000 1,200 2,000 2 years 11,000 10,000 2,000 3,000 3 years 17,400 16,000 600 9,000 8 years 50,000 44,000 1,500 All denominations, 1200 to $25,000. Long and short time. Plenty of tkem. CALL AND EXAMINE. SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO. 123 W. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES. ~ ,„ „_,„„„„ „„_„,_ FIRST NAT. BK. TRUSTEE. M. W. STIMSON, PRES T. jj. F . SPENCE, THEAS. J - »• BBALY, SECY Bhlloh'B Consumption Care. This is beyond question the most successful Cough Medicine we have ever Bold, a few doses invariably ciue the worst oases of Cough, Croup and Bronchitis, while its wonderful success in the cure of Consumption is without a parallel in the history of medicine. Since its first discovery it has been sold on a guarantee, a test which no other medicine can stand. If you have a cough we earnestly ask you to try it. Price 10c, 50c and $1. If your lungs are sore, chest or back lame, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch & Co., and all retail druggists. ■sfcen Baby was sick, we gave ncr Oastorla, When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla. When she became Miss, she clung to Castor!* - When she had Children, she gave them Castoria. SHILOH 8 CATARRH REMEDY, a marvel ous cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria, Canker mouth, and Headache. With each bottle there is an ingenious nasal injector for the more suc cessful treatment of these complaints without extra charge. Price 50c.'Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch & Co., and all retail druggists. No excuse for weakness when Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron is sold everywhere. Horse blankets, clippers and buggy robes at Foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles streftt. Qld People. J. V. 8. is the only Sarsaparilla that old « feeble people should take, as the mineral potash which is In every other Sarsaparilla that we know of, is under certain conditions known to be emaciating. J. V. S. on the contrary is purely vegetable and stimulates digestion and creates new blood, the very thing for old delicate or broken down people. It builds them »p and prolongs their Uvea. A cue in point: Mrs. Belden an estimable and elderly lady of 510 Mason St., & F. was for months declin ing so rapidly as to seriously alarm her family. It got so bad th at she w as final 1 y afflicted with fainting spells. She writes: " While In that dangerous condition I law some of the testi monial! concerning J. V. 8. and lent for a bottle. That marked the taming point 1 regained my lost flesh and strength and have not felt to well In years." That was two yean ago «nd Mr*. Belden is well and hearty to-day, and still taking J. V. & If you ore old or feeble and waat to be built up. Ask for Inil'c Vegetable vUy d Sarsaparilla Most modern, most effective, largest bottle. Same price, 11.00. six for $5.05. Fot Sale by Off & Vaughn, the Drnguists. M WHY a Do Boys' Shoes wear out in a week? — They do not when ■MilterJa you buy the STAR ng™ Brand, "School lSNw boys' Pride," the best shoe ever made for the monej'. Sold only -aatfSlfflr &t 142-144 North TttJ *% W£*smT Spkikq St., by the V 61BS0N & TYLEB GO. Answer This Question. Why do so many people we see around us seem to prefer to suffer aud be made miserable by Indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness. Loss of Appetite, Coming up of the Food, Yellow Skin, when for 75c we will sell them Shiloh's Vitalizer, guaranteed to cure them. Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch & Co., and all re tail druggists. Hot Sea Water Baths At Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica. Physicians reconmend them for health and vigor. DEATH! ON PRICES. Those that bow prevail at the PARISIAN Cloak and Suit Company, 5817 SOUTH SPRING ST., Are but a mere semblance of their former selves. The inauguration of the unsurpassable leiiwal Sale! Has been instrumental in this great reduction, and the public guiding their actio's by the untarnished ana high leputalion o*f "THE PARISIAN," have quickly taken advantage of it. Shame ful prices are in the ascendency. They range as follows: • * SCOTCH ULSTERS WITH „„ mc m CAPES $35.00 NOW $IO.OL> BEALETTE JACKETS, $18,525 nnd $10, now $9.00, $12.50 and $20.00 respectively. FUR TBIMMED CLOTH JACKETS, $12, $18 and $25, kow $6.00, $9 00 and $12.50 respectively, and so on. The goods are all new, too, not old, chestnutty and shoddy styles. 2 . 6 lm USEFUL IN EVERY HOUSE. MCCLO9KE V'S Liquid Wilier and Stain COMBINED. Seven Colore and Light. Sizes, Half Pints to Gallons. —at— P. H. MATHEWS'S, N. E. Corner Second and Itaiii Sts AGENT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT.