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HOW THEY WOO FORTUNE,
The Hazard Games Affected by
Daily Lotteries Drawn and Tan
The Method of Drawing the Lotteries.
How Tall Is Played—Hume Big
Wluiilugs Made by LuoUy
The average Chinaman is an inveter
ate gambler. He would rather run the
hazards of fortune and remain hungry
than eat roast pig, stuffed with sharks'
flits—a Mongol dißh that is the acme of
Just now all the gambling that is done
in the Chinese quarters of this city is
done behind closed doors, but tltey
gamble all the same, for the Celestial
cannot do without the fervid excite
ment oi chance.
As to the Chinese lotteries, however,
there is no pretense at secrecy. The
Chinose lottery drawings take place
daily, with unceasing regularity, at 4
o'clo'.-k and 1G o'clock p.m. Tire Chineee
lottery is a curioti9 study to tiie tender
foot. It is t. game in which the in
vestor can put in as much money as be
dor ires. Say fur instance he invests 10
cents in any of the different lottery
schemes now in operation contrary to
the law, in Chinatown. He is
given a slip of paper marked
with eighty Chinese characters, lie is
handed a Chinese marking pencil, and
-can matk off ten of the characters.
Then the drawing takes place. If the
marker has succeeded in getting Aye
spots of the teu that come out in the
drawing he is entitled to 20 cents. If
he gets six spots be receives $2, and if
seven he is wiuner $10. For eight spots
$100 is paid, and for ten spots he re
ceives $;iOO for 10 cents, or if he has in
vested $1 be gets $8000.
But the game of all games that is
dearest to the Chinese heart is tan.
This is the game in which Celestials
hay»: invested cour tlees thousands, and
its origin reaches back into the myth
ological period of Chinese history. It is
a game that any number of Chiramen
can play, and the dealer or gamekeeper
has a s tire thing on making a winner,
unless by a stroke of extraordinary
chance/. In front of the dealer there is
a great pile of uncounted Chinese c >inc.
As a r nle the hrosj coins of the Chinese
dynas ties of the Emperors Suen Gee,
Gow Hong, Ken Lnug aud Ow Quong
ere v ied.
Tin ! players all sit around the table
and p .lace their stakes in front of them.
At I >est they jan only double their
mom >y. The ivts by the players are
that there v ill ba one, two, three or
lour coins left on the table of the coin
age i)f a particular dynasty. Thedealer
ther t mixes apileof coins withoutcount
ing them, in a heap iv the center of tire
tab' c. He then proceeds to remove, say
tbn se rome of the Ken Lung dynasty,
until ad are removed but the last remain
ing three, two or one coin of that kind.
If I,here are three coins remaining, the
Cb inameo who bet accordingly are paid
do nble. If only two coins, those who
bet on that number get a double stake,
and if but one coin remains, after the
segregation, the better on theunit is the
winner. Tbe biggest winning that has
been made in Los Angeles was made
some time ago by Ah Gow, who
raked in $1600 by playing a system, bet
ting on one, two and three cards in
Bequeuce up and down. He made his
money at one sitting in a brief period
by doubling kis stakes. The biggest
winner on the Pacific -coast, however,
was Suon You, a San Franciscan. He
cleaned out most of tbe tarn games in
the northern city some time ago, and
picked up (25,090 in two weeks' time.
Suon You came down tn Loe Angeles
to fee bis frisnds here, and turned the
restaurants upside down in entertaining
them. He is now over in China, and is
tbe proud possessor of a tea plantation,
and expects soon to be a mandarin of
the red, by reason of his suddenly at
NATIONAI LKAGUK CAJIES.
Knoll emitted With Poor Work In !tt:e
Washington, .April 20.—Knell's poor
work in the boxlost to the Phillies.
Washington, 6j hits, 6; error*, 5.
Philadelphia,.(J; hits, 8; errors, 3.
Batteries: Knell and Killen; Mc
i.Guire, Milligan; Carsey, Clements.
Brooklyn, April 20.—Brooklyn won-e
! poorly contested game on heavy hitting.
Brooklyn, 12: bits, 14; errors, fl.
Baltimore, 10; hits, 10; errors, 6.
Batteries: Kennedy, T. Daly; Mo-
Pittsburg, April 26.— The Pittsburgh
could not hit Jones, and.were shutout.
Pittsburg, 0; bits, 3; errors, 6.
Louisville, 0; hits, 11; errors, 0.
Batteries: Baldwin, Mack; Jones,
New York, April 26.—The locals went
io pieces today, the Bostons winning as
New York, 3; hitß, 10: errors, 3.
Boston, 13; hits, 13; errors, 1.
Batteries: Crane, Murphy and Boyle;
Cleveland, April 26.—The game was
won byttimely hitting and good base
running. Cleveland, 5; hits, 10;
Chicago, I; hits, 5; errors,^.
Batteries: Davis, Ziminer; Luby,
Cincinnati, April 26.—Heavy hitting
gave the Reds the victory in the tenth,
when they made four runs.
Cincinnati. 10; hits, 14; errors 1.
St. Louis, 6; bits, 0; errors, 0.
Batteries: Mullane, Murphy; Glea
Kansas City, April 26 —Kansas City,
2; Toledo, 7.
Games at Omaha, St. Paul and Minne
apolis postpone 1; rain.
Yesterday's Blood Horse Kvonts at the
Bay District Track.
of a mile, 2 year-olds—Bridal Veil,Orrin,
Mile and a quarter, 3-year-olds—Elm
wood, Bessie W., Braw Scott; 2;13.
Seven-eighths of a mile—Sheridan, Ac*
claim, Lottie Mills; l:2B>j.
Half mile, 2 year-olds—Geneva, Es
trella, Panchita; 0:50.
Three fourths ot a mile, selling—lnker
man, Hello, Hercules; 1:15.
Three fourths of a mile, selling—St.
Patrick, Tom Stacy, King George;
Memphis, Term., April 26.—Track
Six furlongs—Content, Misa Pickwick,
Four lurlongs—Brownwood, The
King, Miss Mosely ; 0:50,V4'.
Mile—Not Us, Umatilla; 1:45.
Seven furlo' g-i—Uray Goose, Power?,
Pat Conley ; 1:30.
Six furlongs—Gayoso, Bagpipe,
WASHINGTON JOCKEY CLUB..
Washington, April 26.—Track in fair
Half mile—Bonnie Rose, Filly, Iliona,
Five furlongs—Daleyrian, Luella 8.,
Mile—lsaac Lewis, Key Weßt, Le
Six and a half furlongs—St. Mark,
Fidelio, Emblem : I:23,'«fc'.
Mile—Frontenac, Eric, Cynosure;
THO OP WAR.
Third Night's Results in the Interna
San Francisco, April 26.—Following
is the result of tho third contest in tbe
tug of war tournament:
America pulled England in 4 minutes,
Canada pulled Sweden in 2 minutes,
Ireland pulled Norway in 3 minute,
Scotland pulled Slavonia in 36 min
utes, 56 seconds.
Denmark pulled Germany in 16 sec
A BRISK/. V NEWS KlOQir FROM
The Odd Fellows Celebrate—The Repub
licans Elect Delegate*—J. C Lynch
Heats Richard «frd—Notes.
iSan Bernardino ofllce for tho Herald is at
Wn. Moore's news store en Third street where
orders for papers aud items of ue,vs can ba
San BKitNARniNo, April 26. —Today
was the seventy-third anniversary of
the organization of' Odd Fellowship, and
in commemoration of the event the San
Bernardino lodge end Token lodge of
this city celebrated the event. Invita
tions had been sent out to all lodges in
the county, and a:g >od attendance re
sulted. At 12:20 the reception commit
tee met the River.-ide, Colton and Red
lands lodges at the depot and escorted
i hem to the hall, trom where they dis
persed for lunch. At 1 p m. the_ proces
sion formed in front of Odd Fellows' hall
on Third street tm d with Grand Marshal
I. Benjamin and aids, A. P. Morse, Geo.
L. Hisoui and John Henderson in ad •
vance marched on Third to F street,
countermarching on Third to E street,
and up E street to the pavilion. Ar
riving there an interesting programme
was carried out. First came music by
the band, followed by the chaplain,
George Lord, -sr., in prayer. The
./Eolian quartette gave a selection,
after which E. C. Seymour, president of
the day, made a few remarks introduc
ing Wm. H. Barnes of San Francisco,
oratir of the day, who made a very in
teresting address. He reviewed the
history of Odd Fellowship from i its
The pavilion was handsomely decor
ated, and tbe celebration closed with a
grand bail., which was attended by a
large number of people who enjoyed the
dancing until a late hour. All in all it
waß one of the most successful society
celebrations ever veld in the city.
Those to whom special praise is due
G. A. Atwood. Theo. Sehrader, W.
A. McElyaine.'T. W. Harris, Mies Ber
tha Caro, Miss Mary Daley, Mrs. W. A.
11B1M11VL CANS CONVENE.
The Republican county convention, to
elect delegates to the state convention
at Stockton, wae held today and mere
interest was manifested than for many
years before. Sen Bernardino, Colton,
Redlands and tbe desert stoad solid
against Riverside, the first time ia
years, possibly because of the ■coming
county division fight. Hon. F. W.
Gregg was nominated by Redlasde, and
seconded by San Bernardino and Col
ton, for temporary chairman. River-
Bide put up A. A. Courtney, seconded
by Chino. Gregg .was elected by a vote
of 110 to 75. O. 9. Taylor, of San Ber
nardino, was elected secretary without
Committees on resolutions, organiza*
tion and credentials were appointed.;
The main right was on delegate at
large. There were two delegates, J. C.
Lynch of Cueunonga and Richard Gird
of Chino. Hot speeches were made on
both sides, but Lynch was elected by a
James G. Maloney, president of tbe
Arrowhead Reservoir company, is here,
and in company with Adolpb Wood,
manager of the company; A. H. Koebig,
chief engineer; Col. K. L. Drew, presi
dent of the Farmers' Exchange bank,
and others went to tbe mountains la t
Sunday visiting the scene of operations,
and are bigbiy delighted. His com
pany is incorporated for 11,000,000, and
are now engaged in building three dame
for storage of water similar to the Bear
Business men here are sick of the
manner in which bums loaf around the
street corners to the detriment of busi
ness. It is din :usting to ladies who
have to pass along the principal streets.
The delegates to tho grand parlor of
Native Som, 500 strong, will ba here to
day and take a trip around the belt line,
as guests of Arrowhead parlor of this
city, concluding with lunch at the pa
vilion here at 1 p. m. At Redlands
they will be driven around tbe beauti
ful surroundings by prominent citizens.
A grand time is expected.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
TIIE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 1892-
Trial of the Paris Anarchists
The Jury Did Not Take Much Time
Ravachol and Simon Sentenced to Penal
Servitude for Life—The Other Pris
or tho Trial.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Paris, April 26.—When Judge Guesa
questioned Ravachol, at the trial of the
Anarchists today, he admitted in an
insolent manner his criminal history so
far as it was known to the police, but
added that if he was questioned con
cerning crimes of which he was sus
pected and not accused, he would not
The judge asked him if tbe sum of
6000 francs fouud in his room when ar
rested was the proceeds of the murder
of the old man at Chamble3.
"Precisely," answered Ravachol,
glancing around as though enjoying the
effect his answer produced.
Ravachol also admitted that he in
tended killing the policemen stationed
in front of the station at Clichy, but was
prevented by a friend.
In his address the public prosecutor
declaredtbat the prisoners were assas
sins and not Anarchists; that the trial
was therefore merely a matter of com
He caused a sensation when he read a
letter from a Belgian magistrate inform
ing him that Anarchists were Bending
dynamite cartridges to Paris.
He concluded by calling on the jury
to return a verdict against Ravachol
and Simon, without any recommenda
tion of mercy, and return a severe ver
dict against Bela. The other two pris
oners were left to the discretion of the
A force of municipal guards were kept
under arms at the prefecture all day,
while the palace of justice fairly
swarmed with republican guards, ready
to crush any attempt at a demonstra
tion or to blow up the palace with dy
At 9 p. m. the court reassembled after
a recess. La Gasse began his address
for Ravachol. He insisted that tbe
prisoner's offenses were political and
not common law crimes. Ravachol only
wanted to assist the poverty-stricken
class to which he himself belonged. He
appealed to the jury to imagine them
selves in the world of misery with
which Ravachol was acquainted. He
said one must be of great strength of
mind to resist becoming an Anarchist
in the face of such Bcenes of misery and
acta of injustice.
La Gasse concluded his impassioned
oration, almost amounting to a defense
of Anarchism, by asking a verdict i i
accordance with what he considered ex
Simon's attorney next addressed the
After the attorneys of the other four
prisoners addressed the jury, Ravachol
was permitted to address the court. He
declared himself full of confidence that
his actions would bear fruit, adding:
"May my unintentional victims under
stand aud pardon my acts."
The judge summed up briefly and tbe
Their verdict found Ravachol and
Simon guilty, and sentenced to penal
servitude for life. The other prisoners
Premier Loubar today visited the per
sons injured by last night's explosion,
and assured them of tbe solicitude of
the government for their welfare.
La France says: "The people-of Paris
demand that martial law be proclaimed;
that every suspected person be arrested
and that the centers of agitation be un
remittingly watched by the police."
A Free Fight at a Woman * -Sa.ffva.ge
London, April 26.—Lady Florence
Dixie presided at a meeting held in St.
James hall this evening, in support of
Sir Albert Rollit's woman suffrage bill.
The speakers were much annoyed by a
noisy minority, and at 10 oclock, while
Bernard Shaw was speaking,the platform
was stormed by tbe malcontents. The
reporters' table and platform rails were
demolished, and a free fight ensued,
which after twenty minutes ended in a
victory for the malcontents, who then
placed their own leader in the chair,
and carried a resolution declaring Sir
Albert Rollit's partial measure un
worthy of support, and that full female
franchise ought to be given.
Salisbury, Goseken aud Balfour Con
sent to Dear Them.
London, April 26.—Lord Salisbury,
Goschen and Balfour consented te. re
ceive an influential deputation from the
chambers of commerce and from t'be
commercial community whose object is
to urge the negotiation of an interna
tional agreement looking to unrestricted
coinage of gold and silver, as a remedy
for tiie embarassment in trade arising
frou.. the violent fluctuations and un
certainty of exchange with silver using
Berlin, April 26. —The North German
Gazette today published an article
claiming that Austria waß attempting to
make ptoflt out of the conversion of the
currenoy at the expense of creditors.
The article, which created a sensation,
closed by saying if the proposed opera
tion is corclu led it will be simply the
confiscation of private property.
London, April 26.—Five seamen be
longing to the British ship Star of Rus
sia, at Queeftetown from San Francisco,
were brought before a Queenstown
magistrate today by Captain Legg,
RAVACHOL FOUND GUILTY,
FREE COINAGE DEPUTATIONS.
Austria's Currency Scheme.
Mutineers on Trial.
J^* o"**0 "** of REEF,
used by c o od Cooks
the Year Round,
Sonil to tn«Ol'R «fc CO., Chlcuno, for Cook Book Bhowing use o£ Armour'n Extract
In Soups and Sauces. Mailed free.
who charged them with refusing to do
duty at Bea. He had them placed in
irons, and put them on a bread and
water diet. Tbe case was adjourned.
William Astor Dead.
Paris, April 26.—William Astor died
last night at the Hotel Liverpool.
The cause was heart failure. Mr.
Astor was the father of Mrs. J. Coleman
Drayton, and was greatly worried over
the Borrowe-Fox-Millbank scandal, in
which she was involved. Next to
bis nephew, William Waldorf Astor,
and probably Jay Gould, William
Astor was tbe richest citizen of Ameri
ca. His wealth was recently estimated
at $50,000,000, the greater part of which
ia invested in New York real estate.
His body will be embalmed and on
Saturday placed on board a steamer for
Panic in a Church.
Vienna, April 25.—A veil worn by a
recently confirmed girl at high mass in
a Catholic church at Josephstadt today
caught fire and a panic ensued. Many
women and children fainted from the
crush aud were trampled upon. It is
feared that some of the victims will die.
Deacon's Crime Minimized.
Cannes, April 26. —The indictment
against Edward Parker Deacon, for the
fatal shooting of Mr. Abeille, the al
leged lover of his wife, has been changed
to the less serious charge of man
slaughter, thus removing the accusation
A Big Railroad Disaster.
Sydney, N. S. W., April 26. —A rail
way accident occurred at Bathurst to
day, by which a passenger train was
wrecked. Nine persona were kilLd and
An Explorer Suicides.
Paris, April 20.—Henri Duveyrier,
African explorer, committed suicide at
CRBSPO GAINING GROUND.
The Insurgents Getting the Rest of the
War In Venezuela.
New York, April 26. —From the
steamer Caracas, which arrived today
from La Guayra, it appears that the
war between Crespo and Palacio ia still
raging, and the result ia a matter of un
certainty. On April 17th a battle was
fought near Caracas. The government
troops lost 400 men. On April 19th the
governor of the state of Bolivar went to
Petate to recruit troops for Palacio. A
number of people in sympathy with
Creepo tose in revolt. A fight in the
straits ensued, in which the governor
was killed. It ia generally thought
among the passengers on the Caracas
that Crespo is gaining ground.
Tbe Herald's Puerto Cabello cable
says: Advices from Valencia say Gen
erals Ybarra and Casanaa, with nearly
10U0 government forces, are cut off from
Palacio's main forces and in imminent
peril. General Creepo, the insur
gent commander -in - chief, effected
a junction with General Mora. General
Juan Quevado of Palacio'a army, and
aid-dc camp Jose Armes, have been
killed. They were butchered in a
terrible manner by the populace of Los
Keogh Knocks Out Cardiff.
Portland, Ore., April 26.—8i1l Keogh
of Nevada knocked out Patay Cardiff
tonight in thirteen rounds. The fight
occurred in the Pastime athletic club
for a purse of $800. Keogh had the
best of it all through and out-fought
Cardiff at every point.
Four Rig- Rosaes.
Albany, N. V., April 26.—1t may be
safe to say the delegates at large to be
chosen by the Republican state conven
tion Thursday, will be Chauncey M.
Depew, Thomas C. Piatt. Warner Miller
and United States Senator Uiscock.
Auburn, Me., April 26 —Hon. Nelson
Dingley was renominated for congress
by the second district Republicans to
The Growth of Two Cities.
Just as the Atlantic cities were sur
prised when Chicago distanced all hut
two of them in population, and chal
lenged all of them by her enterprise, so
will they be astonished again and from
another quarter if thoy refuse to study
the forces that aro operating to build up
new capitals in the west. In another
ten years, there will be another claim of
a million population, and the counting
of heads will not make nonsense of it.
The new and wonderful assumption of
metropolitan importance will bo that of
the twin cities of the wheat region-
Minneapolis and St. Paul. They may
not be joined under one namo and gov
ernment—opinions differ about
bat all agree that thoy will jointly pos
sess a million of population. The last
census credited Minneapolis with 164,
--100 population and St. Paul with 133,000,
or, jointly, 297,000. At the time of tho
preceding census (1S80) the two cities in
cluded about 88,000 souls. At that rate
of increase they will boast in 1900 a
population of 970,000 and more.—Julian
Ralph in Harper's.
Young America is in thorough touch
with the times. An up town boy of
eleven., rejoicing in a little printing
press, at once announced a forthcoming
newspaper, of which he was to be editor
and proprietor. "And Helen." he add
ed, referring to a nine-year-old sister,
"may do the woman's page."—New York
Drawing In a Dark Room.
A luminous crayon has been invented
which enables lecturers to draw on the
blackboard when the room is darkened
for use of the lantern.—New York Jour
This annoying sca'p trouble, which
gives the hair an untidy appearance, is
cored by skookam root hair grower, i
Fiin, 1% cents a pound. Broadway market.
Built His Own Church.
The new Hovey Avenue Baptist church
building is a handsome one, for which
its pastor, J. C. Jacob, is entirely re
sponsible. A year ago he began to agi
tate the building of the structure, but
meeting only with rebuffs he decided to
go ahead with the construction.
Accordingly he begged the lumber
from prominent firms of tho city, aud
with his own hands laid the foundations
and erected the superstructure. f-Jix
days out of seven for nearly six months
past he has toiled early and late on the
structure. With his own hands he has
painted the entire building, and his own
ingenuity is responsible for the beauti
ful interior finish of butternut, syca
more and black ash. Though the proi>
erty as it stands is worth nearly $3,000.
tho cash outlay .by the church has been
less than $1,000.— Muskegon (Mich.) Cor.
Chicago Inter Ocean.
A Hravo Pilot.
Captain John Stout, a Mississippi
pilot, died recently in New Orleans.
His life was distinguished by several
acts of bravery. He was at tho wheel
of the steamer Robert E. Leo when she
was burned at Yucatan plantation, in
1882. On that occasion be saved a score
of lives by remaining at tho wheel aud
holding his boat to tho bank. He re
mained on the blazing vessel until the
very last moment, aud only escaped by
sliding down tho log chain. Captain
Stout was on board the steamboat J.
W. White when she was burned above
Bayou Sara in 1880, and jumped over
board to escape the fiames. He was
picked up almost lifeless.—Philadelphia
When the Men Were Saved.
A small Victoria trading sloop was
water logged, her mast having fallen
through her bottom, in a recent blow off
Cape Flattery, Wash. Some Indians
went off to the boat, but refused to take
the men off until they agreed to give
the Indians all tho content; of tho sloop,
which they did, and the red men then
towed her into Cape Beal. Tho Port
Angeles Tribune calls the Indians along
that coast regular freebooter sharks.
A Seven-Year-Old Hero.
Dcs Moines has a veritable hero seven
years old, named John Green. The
four-year-old daughter of Senator Lewis
was playing in a neigboring yard, and
while crossing a cistern the boards
broke and dropped her into seven feet of
water, ten feet from the top. Green
was near and plunged in after her and
held himself and child above water
until help came, which was not for fif
teen minutes. —Exchange.
The Interest on Tv. enty Dollars.
The first book issued by the Institution
for Savings in Newport, Mass., on the
first day tho bank was opened, April 5,
1826, and still in the possession of the
family of the depositor, was received at
the banking rooms recently to have tho
interest added. Tho original deposit was
twenty dollars, and no more deposits
were made. The interest to date
amounted to $898. —New York Press.
in Ilea's * erve and Liver Plllv.
Act oa a new principle— regulating the liver,
stomach and bowels through tbe nerves. A
new discovery. Dr. Miles's Pills speedily cure
biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled for men, women, chil
dren. Smallest, mildest, surest! SO doses, S
cents. Samples free, at C. H. Hance.
Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint.
Is it not wortb the small price of 75c to free
yourself of every symptom of these distressing
complaints? If you think so call at our store
and get a bottle of Shiloh's Vitalizer; every bot
tle has a print d guarantee on it; \\>><s accord
ingly, and if it does yon no good It will cost
you nothing Hold wholesale by IKhk, Boruch
& Co., and all letail druggists.
Humphrey's Home Furnishing House,
007 8. Spring Street,
Has removed to 654 8. Main st. All kinds of
household goods sold on weekly or monthly
California Vinegar Works,
555 Banning street, opposite soap factory,
near Alaniwla and First streets, one-half block
from electric light work*.
Our Home Brew.
Maler St Zoebleln's Lager, fresh from tbe
browory, on draught in all the principal sa
loons, delivered promptly in bottles or kegs
Office and flrewory. +44 Aflso st. Telephono 91.
The Throat.— "Brown's Bronchial Troches"
act directly on the organs of the voice. They
have tin extraordinary effect iv all disorders of
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla;
6'SUI.LIVAN—In Los Angeles, Cal.. April 20,
1h92, Mary Addle O'Sullivan, a nsiive of
Nurwich, Chenango county, New York, oldest
daughter of John and Mary O'Sallivan, aged
17 years and 11 months.
Funeral on Thursday, April 28, at 9 o'clock
am., from her lale residence, Eist Hollea
beck avenue. Friends and acquaintances aro
invited without further notice.
b absolutely necessary in order to have perfect
health. Hood's Sarsaparllla Is tho great blood
purifier,quickly conquering scrofula, salt rheum,
and all other insidious enemies which attack the
blood and undermine the health. It also builds
■p tbe whole system, cures dyspepsia and sick
headache, and overcomes that tired feeling.
" My adopted boy, aged 14 years, suffered terri
bly from scrofßla tores on bis leg, which spread
till they at one time formed one great sore from
the calf of his leg up to his thigh, partially cov
ered with scab, and discharging matter contin
ually. The muscles became contracted so that hU
leg was drawn up and he could hardly walk. We
tried everything wo could hear of, without suc
cess, until we began giving him Hood's Bar
saparilla. In Just a month, after he had taken
two-thirds of a bottle, the sores entirely healed,
his leg Is perfectly straight, and ha
Can Walk as Well aa Brer.
Rood's Sarsaparllla Is the beat medicine I aver
saw for scrofulous humor. It has done its work
more than satisfactorily." William Sandms,
Rockdale, Milam County, Texas.
Bold by druggists. SI; six for $5. Prepared only
by C. L HOOD * CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mask,
100 Doses One Dollar
m. FACT 'x>\
WTO THE kAjl
"HEADS ifff 1
Pifis tif.M BEST/
A shrewd dealer
What he knows will
When your dealer
That he has something
As good as "Seal"
It is "Dollars to dough
That he has some cheap
That he wants to force
J Pouches and
QASEL THE TAILOR
250 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
LO3 Ah C^LES.
« H 119.50 A
FASHIONABLE A f|A ißllj
PASTS | and
To Order. up. M\\p
N. OHLANDT & CO.
* FERTILIZERS *
To any Desired Analysis,
-SPECIAL GRADES FOR—:
Oranges, Lemons, Plums, Pear*, Apples. Citrus,
Vines, Lawns, Gardens, Berry fatches.
Sugar Beets, Hops, Cereals, Etc.
ALASKA FISH GUANO,
:—OFFICE AND WORKS—:
POTRERO, : : SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
TO ORDER Jfr TO ORDER
Stylish *r Pmo
1 ants . . 4>3 Business Ala
Dressy f» BO^tSR
Pants . . 0 trmsVKMl Very Sty- r)r
"SB Hrri 1U " Suiu
Cassi in ere T ■RfBEMj ''"'cgant
I'ants.. I BttlKßf s v? t ,U,IB 39
Full Dress 0 Wflußj .• . 9
Pants . . I sfflr ™ ,ff,, . Bh ,
111IWll Worsted QjT
The Very WMw SultS ' '
Q malm fine
rants .. 3 | B-i I'i-iue /ft
Full Dress lIH Suits ■■ W
French in I Full
< IU Dress Cft
Pants . . Suits . . bU
Perfect Fit Guaranteed on No Sale.
Ruleafor SolMfeasurement and Samples of Cloth
sent free to any address. 3
143 South Spring St., Los Angeles
branch or «an francisco.
We have resolved to cive the puuiio me
benefit of the following low prices until far
1 850 "' 1 **
Teeth extracted without pain, 25c, by lho'nge
of gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. fiatß of teeth, $3 and up; crownß, $1 sud
up; bridge work,? 3 per tooth and up; gold
fillings, $1 and up; gold ulloy, $1 and up;
silver, 75c and uyi: cement, 50c and up;
cleaning teeth, 50c and up.
239K B. Spring St., bet. 21 anjfjjjfijioiffl 'to8
(FOKMERLT PICO HOUSK.)
We are pleased to announce to our friends
and the public in general, tbat the opening of
the above named hotel will take place on May
Ist. It will be run r>u the Kmopean plan, have
a good kitchen, nnd will give entire satisfac
tion in every respect. Rooms for families aud
travelers at moderate rates. Board, with or
art room- Room a from S. .00 a week up-
Lo« Angeles, Cal., April 12,1892.
P. BOQUEB & J. DELBASTY,
MANAGERS. 4-13 ml
SPRING BONNF.T3~ *
.JJ D^ c . al .^ ceftnd choice number of Hata
1 3Si* onnets trimmed up for Kastrr holidays,
at low " 8t Powlblo prices
HL«?ll° fl arry S ha iy«Mt«*d nicest selecrionof
n,T%r 5?-?2f rn> ' K>l " a "<s velvets in the city,
2™ J/essmaklng department is managed by
Miss Herberger, tear-hcr of tbe ladles' tai'or sys
tem and cutter of all the latest novelties.
THE DELIGHT, J ™