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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, March 16, 1892, Image 5

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Jack Newman, One of the
Los Angeles Catchers.
Jim Corbett and John L. Sulli
van Sign Articles.
Nomad, the Los Angeles Colt, Is Look
ing Grand.
The Latest News In Uaseball Circles— Al
lerton and Aztell Matched -Ke
dondo Youngsters Sell
" Jack Newman is the name of a tall,
wiry young man who haa been secured
by the Los Angelea club for the season
of 1892. This city can be congratulated
upon landing Ibis player, as several
clubs were red hot, after him. Newman
expects to play the game of hia life thia
season. He is 24 yeara old, ia 5 feet U l 4
inches high, and scales 170 pounds.
Hia first professional engagement was
with Bloomington, of the iilinoia and
lowa league, in 1888. The next year
Newman was with Peoria, in the Inter
state league. He caught seventy con
secutive games, and led the ent ire league
in batting, with an average of .374.
The splendid work of Newman at
tracted the attention of the major
leagueß and be waa signed by the
Brooklyn club, but as that club had a
plethora of good catchers, Newman was
transferred to Toronto, of the Interna
tional league, without a trial. Tbe
Canadian club disbanded and Omaha
secured Newman, whose battery average
that year waa 322. Omaha signed New
man again, but he waa released early in
the eeuson and played with Denver, but
owing to ill health, Newman did not
play the game ho was capable of and
was released, although he had the team
in battery. Newman says that he is
now big and etrong and in good health
and is confident tbat he will put up the
beat ball in hia career. Newman ia a
very useful man. He can play almost
any position. However, he will catch
and play in tbe outfield for "tin;
Angels." He is a very quiet, unassuru
ing sort of a fellow anil is Bure to make
a lecord in the California league.
The Los Angeles Team Are Profes
sionals of the Deepest Dye.
The San Diego Sun accounts for the
collapse of the San Diego team through
nervousness. The following extracts are
made from Captain Friend's truly orig
inal account:
Fact of the matter is that very few of
the critical audience knew how little
right they had to kick, for the men who
played against our boys in that game
were professionals, who drew more sal
ary for playing ball in eastern and west
ern clubs last year than our congress
man will get per annum in the orator
ical halls 3f thei nalWh. W *
The Snn only wonders that some of
the local team were not carried from the
field with a fatal attack of nervous pros
tration. As it turns out, the lads have
recovered from their unnecessary fright,
having become acquainted with "the
traveling terrors,'' and on Wednesday
afternoon, when the second game is
played, if they don't play ball according
to tbe capacity that slumbereth beneath
their shirt (routs, the public will have
"a great big kick a coming."
It is supposed by many tbat the Los
Angeles team is made up of Los Angeles
people. This is a great mistake.
They are all crack men from crack
clubs, and all but one, who is playing
his first professional engagement, are
professionals of tbe deepest dye. For
instance, Stafford and Roach, both
great pitchers, were with the Lincoln,
Neb., team last season, and Rogers, the
catcher, was also with this club. Think
of such a battery, after playing together
in tbe Northwestern association during
an entire season! Newman, another
"stonewall" catcher, played last season
with tbe Omaha team, of the same as
sociation. McCauley, at first, is the
original "old . man eloquent" of tbe
Washington, D. C, club of the Ameri
can association. Olenalvin, the captain
and manager (he's married, girls,) of
tbe present Los Angeles team, was with
the Portland, Ore., pennant winners of
last season in the Northwestern league.
Tredway, in the right field, is called
"the wonder." He played with Minne
apolis in the Western association last
If the home team takes up the prof
fered bet of the Los Angeles club, the
game on Wednesday will be an interest
ing one after all. The visitors offer to
bet $100 that the best team that can be
made up in San Diego county can't
make one run in the nine innings of
Wednesday's game. If the regular
Schiller & Murtha club can be got to
play ball as tbey are able to, the big
guns might get terribly fooled.
Baseball Notes.
Quite a nurjuoer of bets' have been
made in regard to the attendance at the
opening game of the league season in
Los Angeles next Saturday week.
Emil Quarre returned last night from
San Diego. He says tbat the Los An
geles team is practicing hard in order to
get into good condition for the opening
of tbe season.
Ed O'Neill, pitcher for the Oakland
baseball team, and Thomas F. Phelan,
catcher of the St. Mary's College team,
collided while running for a base at the
St. Mary's College grounds, Sunday
afternoon, O'Neill's right temple strik
ing Phelan squarely on the forehead.
Both fell and O'Neill fainted. There
was a deep gash over his eye, exposing
the bone.— [Oakland Enquirer.
No Use For Ball.
The Sm Diego Union enjoys the repu
tation of being the only daily paper in
America of general circulation which
does not publish reports of baseball
games. There was not a line in that
Eaper on Monday morning about the
os Angeles-San Diego game the day
previous. In fact, the writer was in
formed that it was not the policy of the
paper to publish even a two-line item
about the national pastime. Will the
game die ?
Speedy Stallions Matched.
Chicago, March 15.—Bndd Doble
today accepted the challenge of C. W.
Williams, of Independence, lowa, to
trot Axtell and Allerton, stallions, a
match race for $10\000, the winner to
take all.
A Gic-Pis.
colt, purchased from L. J. Rose of Cal
ifornia last year. Nomad could give
Victory, St. Florian, and any of the
other 2-year-olds, other tban His High
ness, quite a struggle last year, and if
looks go for anything he will more than
hold his own in the 3-year-old division
this year. He is a colt of rare propor
tions and has as much bone aa any
youngster of hie age.—[N. Y. Sun.
John L. and Corbett Reported to Have
Signed for a Fight.
Nkw York, Maroh 15.—Corbett thia
afternoon covered John L. Sullivan's
deposit of $2500; articles weie signed
for Sullivan and Corbett to right for
$10,000 a Bide and a purse of $25,000
before the Olympic club of New Or
leans/September 7th.
Following is a copy of the articles:
These articles of agreement aro to
govern a glove contest to a finish be
tween John L. Sullivan, champion of
the world, and James J. Corbett, cham
pion of California.
First—The match is to decide the
heavyweight championship of the
world, at a stake of $20,000, and a purse
of $25,000.
Second—The contest shall take place
before the Olympic club, New Orleans,
Wednesday, September 7, 1802. In case
Baid Olympic club refuses to give a purse
of $25,000, tbe contest shall take place
before a club to be mutually agreed upon
by the signers of these articles.
Third—The contest Bball be under
Oueensberry rules; the gloves the
smallest the club will allow, and other
details will be left to the decision of the
Olympic club or the club before which
the contest shall take place. The club
selected shall name the referee.
Fourth—Twenty-five hundred dollars
has been deposited by each parly with
the sporting editor of the New York
World. It is agreed that the remainder
of the stake of $10,000 a side shall be
deposited in the hands of the same
stakeholder; on June Ist, $2500; July
10th, $2500; August 25th, $2500.
Fifth —The final stakeholder shall be
agreed upon on the date of the aecond
deposit, June Ist.
Sixth—Should either party fail to
comply with the articles, the money
then in the bands of the temporary
atakeholder shall be forfeited to the
party who has fulfilled his obligations
according to this paper.
(Signed) Jamks Wakely,
For John L. Sullivan.
Jamea J. Corbett.
J. C. Kennedy, witness for Corbett.
J. J. McDonough, witness for Sullivan.
Chicago, March 15.—John L.Sullivan
said tonight the place and the date for
the match are agreeable to him, but
added : "1 will never believe he'll fight
until I see him stripped and in the
Nomad has Become a Favorite in the
Under date of March Bth Goodwin
Bros., the turf guide publiabers and
book commissioners, of 241 Broadway,
New York, sent out revised sheets on
the handicap betting. They write aB
follows: "A considerable amount of
money has been invested on several
candidates for both races since our last
quotations. For the Suburban Rey del
Rey has been backed to 40 to 1, and
Cassiua to 30 to 1. Quite a lot of money
has been put on Longford, his best
price now being 30. Some of tbe pen
cilers have him "full." The changes
for the Brooklyn areas follows: Pessara,
from 40 to 20; Clarendon and Strath
meath, each from 40 to 30; Portchesier,
Reckon, LTntriguante, Banquet, Mad
stone and Nomad, to 40 to 1, and Long
ford, to 30 to 1. We imagine 'things
will get hotter' as time advances and as
horses begin to take exercise."
Redondo to the Front.
The highest prices at the recent Kel
log sale at Chicago were paid for Los
Angeles bred trotters. A. B. Camp of
Chicago paid $2100 for the yearlingcolt
by Redondo out of Minnehaha. Another
Redondo filly brought $750. The Stam
boula did not bring nearly so much as ex
Why Should Corbett Be Given First
Show ?
Tt is more than passing strange tbat
James Corbett should secure tbe match
with John L. Sullivan. It is not ad
mitted in pugilistic circles that Corbett
is at the head of the division that has
sprung up since Sullivan was in bis
prime. Should Sullivan win there will
still be Slavin and Peter Jackson to be
disposed of, and as the Bostonian an
nounces tbat this will positively be his '
last fight it certainly looks aB if the
championship will not be settled. If
Corbett should win, however, he could
then be matched against the winner of
tbe coming Jackson-Slavin fight.
'.» »
The omission of a word by one of the
printers made the sporting editor ap
pear altogether too enthusiastic about
the strength of the Los Angeles team.
The writer made the claim that the
Los Angeles team could hold its own
with any minor league in America. The
word minor was omitted, thus making
it appear as if tbe writer thought that
"the Angels" were fast enough for the
National league.
The Latest Story About the Speedy
Yo Tambien.
The year book is out at last.
The Gallagher-Dawaon fight is off.
What is the matter with matching Gal
lagher and Maber?
Hutchison will probably pitch the
opening game at St. Louis. "Kid"
Gleason ia expected to do the twirling
for the Browns.
Con Riordan, who went to London
with Peter Jackson and John O'Brien,
have signed articles to box in June at
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
H■ bssvH'slß>swHa#*
ATernessee writer says: The pret
tiest ami raciest-looking animal at West
Side park ia the liily Yo Tambieu. She
has been touted nil "winter, but opinions
regarding her seem to be at a wide vari
ance, some saying her feet were troub
ling her. Yo Tambien is not troubled
with anything, excepting perhaps a
spirit to be cut loose these line mornings
for a "flyer."
More School Advantages Wanted. — A
Difficulty About Jurors in a Liquor
Special Correspondence to the Herald. I
Pomona, March 15.
We understand that the Kingsley
tract people are receding from their
proposed secession from the city. The
petitions are in circulation, however, in
the other outside sections ot the city,
and it is said the proposition will be
pushed. Tbe advocates of division say
enough votes can be secured to assure
the success of the movement without
the Kingsley tract. The Kingsley tract
people want more school advantages than
have yet been accorded them. They
say that in other districts all studies up
to the ninth year are taught, while in
this school, after pupils pass the fifth
year, they must come all the way to the
schools down in the city. This is an in
convenience surely, and one which
should never have been imposed upon
tbe people.
Quite a number of strangers are in
H. E. White, of the Lob Angeles
Times editorial staff, waß in Pomona
E. A. Meserve, an attorney of Los An-'
geles, was out on a business visit yes
are only about thirty-five guests
in Hotel Palomares. The other hotels
of the city are proportionately crowded.
E. A. Bruck, the handsome and
genial traveling man for Blake, Bobbins
& Towne of Los Angeles, was with us
The Ventura gentleman who bar
gained for the dry goods store of C.
Howe, this city, threw up the trade,
forfeited $250 and departed.
"Let us dwell together in Christian
unity" is a text that ought to be more
prayerfully studied by old and young
here as well as everywhere else.
The Copeland liquor trial opened yes
terday morning, with Robarts & Robin
son of Los Angeles and Westerman &
B rough ton for defendants and C. E.
Sumner, city attorney, for the prosecu
tion. One hundred jurors had been
summoned and up to 4:30 yesterday
afternoon no jurors bad been sworn in.
The case will be hotly contested.
News Notes From the Infant Wonder
Special Correspondence to the Herald. I
Redlands, March 15.
Mr. B. Brown of Pasadena ia here,
and is making arrangements to form an
order of the Chosen Friends.
The members of the Los Angeles
chamber of commerce will enjoy a ride
over the kite-shaped track on Saturday
next, and will make a stop here of an
hour or more. Our citizens will no
doubt take good care of them during
the visit and a number have already
signified their, willingness tp meet them
at the depot with carriages.
The Prohibition convention, called for
purpose of nominating city officers, did
not do much work at their meeting on
Monday night, and as a result they en
dorsed the entire Citizens' ticket, with
the exception of one nominee, J. W. F.
Diss; and Rev. C. A. Kingsbury was
nominated for the trusteeship to contest
with the former.
Mrs. E. A. Sloan and Miss Sawyer
have returned from a few days' visit at
Arch Beach.
Several drunks were run in by Mar
shal Brumagin last night, and this
morning tbey met with the usual $5
and five days racket.
Steve Kendall, the night watch who
waa shot some time ago by safe crackers,
is now able to be about in good Bhape.
Through trains to Los Angelea from
here are now in running order on the
Southern Pacific.
Mra. F. E. Brown and party of Red
lands are on their way home from Eu-
A Graceful Act
Of hospitality is- to offer your evening quests a cup of
Bouillon before leaving. Use Armour's Extract of Beef and
boiling water; add salt, pepper and a thin slice cf
lemon to each cup. Serve with plain crackers.
■ Armour & Company, Chicago.
the National club, London, for a purse
of £400 to wiuner, JEIOO to loser, £25 to
each for training expenses. Jackson
posted (.100 for Riordau'a appearance in
the ring.
E. D. Fulford, since his defeats by
Charlie Undd of Dcs Moines, iB anxious
to meet Capt. A. H. Bogardus, ex
champion wing shot of the world, and
has written him that he would like to
arrange a match, to be shot in Chicago
between March 10th and 18th.
Tbe funeral of Lucius Owen took
place yeaterday and a large number of
the membera of the San Bernardino
County Pioneer society, of which he
was a member, took part in the funeral
The King of Butaritari Visits the White
Man's Country—Stories of Shipwreci
in Southern Waters—A Number of
Castaways Rescued.
San Francisco, March 15.—The trad
ing schooner Tarawa arrived today from
trie South Sea islands, having on board
King Tonbrano of Butaritari, one of tbe
Gilbert islands. The king, who is a
massive individual over six feet in
height and weighing 200 pounds, made
the voyage out of curiosity and to see
"the white man's country." He ia ac
companied by Chief Autibia and another
subject who styles himself "Jack the
The Barkentine Tropic Bird, which
| arrived from Tahiti and the Marquesas
islands, brings information that a boat's
crew of twelve men, under mate Her
ring, from the ill-fated German ship
Clara, had arrived at Tahiti. The
' Clara was bound from Sydney,
Australia, to San Francisco, wilh
a cargo of coal. When several
1 weeks out the cargo was discovered on
i tire, and though the crew fought the
flames four days, they were finally
obliged to leave the vessel, whicb
burned to the water's edge. Nineteen
men under Captain Kuhlmann, were
picked up by the California and
brought to this city, but up to the time
of the Tropic Bird's arrival it was sup
posed the other boat's crew was lost.
After many hardships, however, they
landed at Taiatai, where they were
found by the Tropic Bird and taken to
Tahiti, whence theyßhipped on different
vessels, one of the crew, John Nelson,
coming to this city.
The bark Ravenswood arrived from
Hull this morning and reports that Bhe
sustained severe damages, which neces
sitated her putting into Valparaiso
January 4th, for repairs. Four ap
prentices from the British ship
Glencorse, which was abandoned
off Cape Horn, were found at Valpar
aiso, having been picked up by the
American bark Rose and landed at tbat
port. They were- brought to this city
by the Ravenswood,which is also owned
by the Liverpool owners of the Glen
Contrivance* That Prevent DuKt, Smoke
and Oilier Annoyances.
When the Italian cooking apparatus is
used, neither dust, dirt, gas, smoke,
heavy cake, soggy potatoes nor explo
sions ruffles tempers, it is neither range
nor simply stove. It looks like a tub
covered with shining tiles of blue and
white porcelain. It is a trifle high, and
in order to operate it to the best advan
tage it is best to stand on a little foot
stool or, platform. Under the stove is a
semicircular closet reaching up to about
half its height and holding from one to
three sacks (about four bushels) of char
coal. On the top are one, two or three
openings—little square, boxlike grates,
sinking perhaps four or five inches, and
about eight inches square. Under the
grates are receptacles with doors for
ashes, and in the center is a larger re
ceptacle for heating dishes.
Over the stove and about half way up
the wall is a canopy, shaped like the
stove at the bottom, but gradually nar
rowing to the top at the front an(|_side
until it is almost tunnel shaped, where
it joins the chimney, is an opening into
the chimney, about the size of a very
small stovepipe. There ia always a
good draft without dampers.
For boiling, a few bits of cane are put
in the square or grate over which the
kettle or the saucepan ia to be placed;
then a shovelful of charcoal is put over
the canes, a light is applied and, if you
are in a hurry, over the hole is put a cu
rious contrivance very like a stovepipe,
perhaps two feet high, with a funnel at
the top, a contrivance that is expressively
known in Italian as "ildiavolo!" possibly
because it starts the fire in such a mar
velously short time.
If the articles to be boiled are vegeta
bles, the kettle is placed directly over
the grate, and "il diavolo" is laid upon
the shelf above. If, however, some
thing more delicate is to bo cooked, a
tripod about three inches high ia put
over the grate and the boiler is placed on
that, ao that there is not even a possi
bility of burning or scorching; then a
circle of coals is put on the outside of
the stove about the boiler, which ia
tightly covered. It takes from twenty
minutes to half an hour to cook this
way, and everything cooked ia cooked
all over.
For baking, the preliminary prepara
tious aro the same, but the dish hold
ing the mixture is placed in an outer
dish of block tin, and over it is put that
wonderful magician, the "forno di
campagna," that locks like a peck or
a half bushel measure, according to its
size, mado of sheet iron and inverted.
There is an opening at one side, up
which slips the handle of the baking tin
or the saucepan, and over which the
form slips, settling firmly down on the
stove. .
Under the dish that contains the ma
terial to be baked is the charcoal tire in
the grate; about it glowing coals are put
and replenished before the glow dies out,
and on top of the "forno" more glowing
coals are placed and treated in the same
way. Everywhere there is an equal dif
fusion of heat. Mince pies, sponge cake,
custards, bread and turkeys are browned
perfectly. The "forno" wasn't invented
by an Italian, but by a Frenchman, and
it would be quite possible to use it with
onr charcoal stoves. —New York Sun.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Some Gnnd Fnirien Sent n Poor Little
Iti-.ii Itoy His Fortune.
There died in this city on April (i, 1890,
an honest, hard working machinist by
the name of Patrick Shine, who, having
accumulated some little wealth and
knowing that his end was near, a few
weeks previous to his death deeded all
of his property to his faithful wife,
Ellen, their union never having been
blessed with children. The loss of her
lite companion prostrated the widow,
and her grief was so great that just
three months later--«n June 6, 1890—
Ellon Shine, no longer ablo to be:tf up
nnder her load of sorrow, quietly
breathed her last to rejoin her beloved
husband in another world.
Ellen Shine died intestate, and her
property was taken charge of by Public
Administrator James C. Pennie, who at
once advertised and otherwise searched
for any unknown heirs, so that if they
existed they could have an opportunity
to present their claims.
Among the peoplo who knew Ellen
Shine was Mrs. Mary Ann Johnson, of
I<lo Fell street, the wife of a mechanic.
Mrs. Shine and Mrs. Johnson wero both
of thcrn natives ot Comity Cork, Ire
land, and whenever tbey met they used
to exchange reminiscences of the u.\ys of
their youth. When Mrs. Johnson learned
through*the newspapers that her old
friend bad died and tbat the public ad
ministrator had charge of her property
for the lack of legal claimants she was
greatly distressed, and the mutter wor
ried her for many weeks. In vain the
good woman cudgeled her brains in an
endeavor to remember whether she hud
ever heard of any one related to Ellen
Shine. She couhf recollect no ono.
The matter occupied her mind so
much that it is not at all surprising that
ono night (Aug. :50, 1891), after retiring,
still much perturbed over the fact that
all the money should go to strangers,
Mrs. Johnson bad her peaceful slumbers
disturbed by a dream. She dreamed of
Ellen Shine as a young girl home in ire
land, suirouuded by a host of relatives,
and conspicuous in that visionary pic
ture from dreamland whs the figure of
Rev. Father James, well known to the
When Mrs. Johnson awoke next morn
ing she remembered her dream and
thought it strange that in it Father
James should be mixed up with the
youthful days of her late friend. The
more she pondered over this, to her, in
explicable fact the more she became
convinced that the proper person to ap
ply to for information concerning the
relatives of Ellen Shine was the old
parish priest, and she resolved at once
to write to him.
Her surmise proved correct. In due
time she received a letter from the Rev.
Father James, now known as Canon
Hegarty, in which he said that he knew
Ellen Shine well when she was still at
her Irish home; that her maiden name
was Ellen Dooley, and that her nearest
relative living was a nephew by the name
of Joseph Cotter, residing in a village
near Cork, called Carrignaver. The
canon also advised Mrs. Johnson to turn
the case over to some attorney at once.
Judge Levy gave satisfactory judg
ment, without more than the delay
necessary for the purpose of obtaining
the proofs of Cotter's claim from ire
land, and the young Irish lad was of
ficially notified that he was the sole
owner of a house and lot on Garden
street, and another lot in tho O'Neil and
Healy tract, all left to him by an aunt
whom he had never known, by the as
sistance of the beneficent fairies of
dreamland.—Sun Francisco Chronicle.
Profession Versus liusiness.
A friend of mine, a physician, did a
rich manufacturer a vast service in the
way of his profession. When the obliged
man asked for his account he requested
a deduction for prompt payment, and
this being declined, grumbled over the
amount. Tbe doctor was immovable.
"You are at liberty," he said, "to pay
nothing or all." "But this is business,"
answered the other; "why not discuss it
like any other business?" "lam not a
business man," said my friend; "1 be
long to a profession. I sell that which
no man can weigh of measure.''
Finally the bill was paid, and then the
manufacturer, suddenly changing his
tone, said, "Well, now that the business
is completed, I should like you to accept
this as a sbght proof of our gratitude."
It was a check for thrice the amount of
the debt. The doctor said, "No; 1 never
allow a man to overpay me." The next
day the check was sent to a hospital in
which the physician was interested.—
Dr. Weir Mitchell in Century.
Miss Barton, the president of tbe Red
Cross society, has opened headquarters
at the Hotel Oxford, in Washington, for
receiving and forwarding supplies for
the Russian peasants.
Following the example of India and
Japan the Siamese are about to estab
lish a school for native girls of high
rank under the management of English
ladies. t
Traveling saleswomen are becoming
numerous in the eastern states, and do
a thriving trade. Some ow the mercan
tile house prefer them to the salesmen.
In JB* Worst Form—" Wliite Sivelt
ing" Cured.
The remarkable effect ol Hood's Sarsaparilla In
the following case illustrates the power of this
medicine over all blood diseases:
"My son, 7 years old, had a white swelling
come on his right leg below the knee, which con
tracted the muscles so that his leg was drawn up
at right angles. Physicians lanced the swelling,
which discharged freely, but did not help him
materially. I considered him
..A Confirmed Cripple.
I was about to take him to Cincinnati for an op
eration, expecting bis leg would have to be taken
off, and began giving bim Hood's Sarsaparilla iv
order to get up bis strength. The medicine woke
ap his appetite, and soon pieces of bone were
discharged from tbe sore. We continued with
Hood's Sarsaparilla, as it seemed to be doing him
so much good, and the discharge from the sort
decreased, the swelling went down, the leg
straightened oat, and in a few months be had
perfect use of bis leg. He is now apparently as
well as ever." JohU L» McMcbbay, Notary Pub
lic, Ravenswood, W. Va. .
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold by druggists, tl; six for la. Prepared only
borC.L HOOD* CO., ApoUweattas, Lowell, Man
Covering Entire Body With Whites
Scales. Suffering Fearful.
Cured hy Cuticura.
My disease (psoriasis) first broke out o;i mv
left cheek, ipreadlng i.cross mv nose, ami al
most covering my face, it ran into mv i-ves
and the physician was afraid I would lo'i nr
eyesight a together, it spread al! over mv ) ad
and my hair al fell out, unill l was euurelr
Js>?ffi*%tt%~. bßla -headed; it then broke
*m.*f- r twFk H ut "" m y»rms nnd shoul-
liere ' U!llil »>>' arms were just
' "is °. ne S(, re. It cove ed my en
mW ,eJP *"!">'• f' !,, e. head and
£9f «n- 6S> should.is being the worst
I*l - The white sen.-fell conslant-
V* fej / I.V from my in ,:,!. shoulders
/ and arms; the skin -vould
\ » / thicken and be red snd very
a" J . / ilchy, and would cr : and
-ft -3ir*ji bleed if scraiched After
-,„V. , »pending many h'ln i ds of
» I «rW-.>-!?5 / dollars. I was prmmmi ud in-
curable. I heard of the Cuti
cura Remedies,and alter us
ing two bottles Cuticura Eesolvint, 1 could
see a change; and after l had taken four bottles
I was almost cured; nnd when I had used sii
bottles of Cuticura Rssoi.vent, one box of Cu
ticura, and a cane of Cuticura Soap I WM
cured of the drendtnl disease Irom which I had
suffered for five years. I cannot express With a
pen what 1 suffered before using the Remedies.
They saved my lile, aud 1 feel ii my duty tone
Ommend them. My hair is restored as good as
ever, nnd so is mv eyesight.
Mrs. ROSA KEI.i.Y, Rockwell City,-low*.
Cuticura Resolvent
'Ihe new liiood Purifier Internally (to cleanse
the blood of nil impurities and poisonous ele
ments) and Cuticura, the grent Skin Cure, and
Ccticora Soar, an exquisite Skit? Peauiifier,
ex.ernally (to clear the skin nnd scalp and re
.-tore the hair), have cured thousands of cases
where the shedding of scales measured a quart
dully, the skin cracked, bleeding, burning, and
itching t.'taost beyond endurance, hair lifeless
or nil gone s-ufi"eriug terrible. What other rem
edies have sucti cures'.'
Sold every wher\l'rice, Citic vra. 50c.: Soap.
Ssc: Rksoi.ve.n-t. -ft-V ''repined by the Potter
Drug asd ciiemicai. corporation, Bc.stok.
IECf-Send for "How to CVir«Jlkin Diseases.''
til pages,6o illustrations, an i lOl^rVvstimonials.
p T\f Pf.ES, black-heads, i;happcd _
1 L.tl skin cured by Cuticura Mi;dicat£j; .
Bat-kftehe, kidney pains.weakness,
and nui.-cular paiiui
H JfflX iclieved iti oiih itiinotH by the
a SSKi 33* nTl<-u , a Antl-l'aii> I'lKater. 25c
Mistaking the Uniform.
The dreamy young man jn-.riped on
the rear platform of a Broadway car
last evening. He was on hij way to
make a call nnd hia mind haa wandered'
off*to the home of hi:? Margaret. In
stinctively he shoved his hand down
into his pocket, pulled out a- coin and
handed it toward a brass buttoned coat
that his dreaming eyes had made out ia
tho darkness. Ho was aroused from his
dreaming by a gruff voice saying:
"I'm not tho conductor. I don't want
your money."
'•Pardon me," exclaimed the embar
rassed young dreamer, "I really did not
notice that you were a fireman. I just
saw the uniform, you kuow, and took
you for the conductor."
"That's all right," answered the fire
man. "No offense. We firemen have
that happen to us every time we jump
on a car. If wo go insido to take a seat,
some woman is sure to hand us a'fare
and ask us to let her off at some street
or other, and if we stand outside, some
absentminded man goes and sticks a.
coin in our hands. I don't know but
it would be a pretty good scheme if we
just accepted the situation and the
money and said nothing."—New York
Miss Millington Lathbury declared ia
a recent lecture at the British museum
that the women of ancient Greece were
far inferior to the women of today* both
physically and intellectually.
The press nnd a large majority of the,
best citizens of Rochester support the
movement to open the doora of Roch
ester university to women.
A Common Sense Remedy.
In the matter of curatives what you want Is.
something that will do its work while you con
tinue to do yourt—a remedy that wiil give yoa
no inconvenience nor interfere wilh your busi
ness. Such a remedy is Allcock s Porous
Plasters. These plasters are notan experiment,
ihev have been in use for over thirty years
and their value has been attested by the high
est medical authorities, as well as by volun
tary testimonials from those who have used
them. '
Allcock's Porous Plasters are purely vegeta
ble and absolutely harmless. They require a»
change of diet, and are not affected by wet dr* 1 1
cold. Their action does not interfere with
lnboror business; you can toil and yet be cured
while hard at work. They are so pure that the
youngest, the oldest, the most delicate person
of either rex can URe them wilh great benefit.
Once said a celebrated cardinal, "ring out clear
to heaven like a bell." One of the best deeds
is to alleviate human suffering. "For many
years my father was sick; he had blood poison,
catarrh, lung and kidney trouble and could not
retain anything on his stomach; he was so
weak that he was unable to walk; doctors could
not do anything for him," says Mr. Duncan
Mcl.eDnan, 492 King street. "We heard of the
great cures effected at the BERLIN MEDICAL
INSTITUTE, 505 South Spring street. Lor An
geles; my father sent me to get some medicine*
there, and it. cured him entirely "
Well, such facts as the above need no com
ment ( omultatinn free.
They have over 30,000 testimonials of woo
derf'" 1 cure*
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
Stylish &T f ? Fine /'
l'ants . . 4>3 Business rt'ft
aBIHBa SuiU ' ' "k3
Pants . . Dvl sU Very Sty
■|i lish suits £3
Catfhnere 7 BLfi Elegant
Pants . . |
Full Dress O H suwßlJ v ■• i
l'ants .. 0 1 lllfflf lv S ,c-
I film Worsted
The Very I WM Suita ■ •
Latest Q | |UJ] Fine
Pants . . J If - Ell Pique f.fi
_„_ IIU Suits . . tJ'U
Full Dress I II l|tl|
French Ift IJES Full
Cassimere IU ifDress ffY
Fants . . U~ Suits .. QJ
Perfect Fit Guaranteed or No Sale.
Rules for Self-Measurement and Samples of CBftttl
sent free to any address.
143 South Spring St., Los Augeltw
Bnys all his Woolens direct from
tthe woolen mills,
Therefore sells
Cheaper than any other hoass
on the coast.
Call and examine goods-balers
purchasing elsewhere.
PAN TB, from 8) 3.80 \UP
SUITS, Irom IR.OO **jP
««0 0. BFfelHO BTBBBT,
»tmi Third street. Los Aucele*.

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