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

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Harvey Lindley Speaks at the
And Uncle Billy Williams Amuses
"These Our Masters."
The Parade Was a Blcaly Failure, But
3000 Members of the O. O. P.
Listened to McKinley I'm in -
It aIV ad Nauseam.
The Republican campaign waß opened
last evening at Hazard's pavilion. If
the enthusiasm of the crowd that turned
out last night is any indication to be
governed by the famous Republican ma
jority in this county, of which so much
has been said and written, it will in future
prove to be a minus quantity. The pa
rade was a complete fizzle. There were
not one hundred men in line. They
marched down street like a funeral pro
cession to the pavilion. A band lead it,
which was followed closely by carriages
containing the speakers of the evening.
Some misguided young men carrying
pampas plumeß came next, and then a
flambeaux club of twenty-five members.
This was the Republican parade.
When the pavilion was reached it was
found that 3,000 people had assembled,
including many ladies. In the galleries
there were plenty of empty seats, as well
as on the floor.
General E. P. Johnson opened the
meeting at 8 o'clock with a few brief re
marks as to who the speakers of the
evening were.
General Johnson first introduced Gov
ernor Markham, who wbs received with
applause. He acted aa president of the
evening, and after qu et waa restored
the governor made a brief speech, going
into the history of the Republican party,
to which he referred with a pride that
swelled with wisdom.
Governor Markham asserted that the
Democrats were attempting to lead the
people to believe tbat the tariff was a
tax. This was not so, and there were
speakers present who Would prove the
fact. He predicted victor* in November
for the party which he saTO had a record
unsurpassed, and a candidate of unques
tioned integiity. The governor's talk
failed to elicit any overwhelming en
The band played, and then Hervey
Lindley was presented. Mr. Lindley
spoke briefly as follows:
hervey's speech.
Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentle
men: Having received the nomination
lor congress in this district, the people
are interested in, and have a right to
know, my views upon all matters affect
ing their welfare and prosperity. My
distinguished friends here will discuss
ably and eloquently the tariff and other
party questions. In the few remarks I
shall make will be outlined the general
policy that will govern me should I be
"My early years were spent on a farm,
and later, while still young, I engaged
in the lumber business, and continued
in that for about sixteen years, until
coming to Los Angeles. I made some
money by hard work, economy and
close attention to business. Since my
residence here I have been actively
employed in business pursuits.
"As my whole life has been devoted
to such affairs, my ideas and estimates
of the needs of the country are from a
practical, rather than an emotional or
fanciful standpoint.
"The group of states and territories
comprising New Mexico, Utah, Arizona
and California, containing territory and
resources enough for a mighty empire,
is largely dependent upon harbor facili
ties yet to be constructed in California
for its future prosperity and develop
ment. Sparcely inhabited, in its in
fancy, there are already many well im
proved ranches, vineyards, aud decidu
ous and citrus orchards owned and
cultivated successfully by intelligent
and industrious citizens who are
constantly giving object leesons
of the superior producing qualities of
the land. There are many rich mines,
not the least of which are the petroleum
and asphaltum in this district. These
and other sources of wealth, are encour
aging, and phenomenal as beginnings,
but for proper and future improvement,
gome way must be found to increase the
value of the products of the forest, farm,
vineyards, orchards, mines and factories.
The way apparently to accomplish thia
most desirable object, assuming the
general government will continue to
foster and protect these various inter
ests, is to make cheaper transportation,
as every cent saved in the carriage of
Sroductß adds to their value in the
ands of the producer.
"In the interests of the commerce of
the United States generally, and espec
ially of the Pacific coast, the Nicaragua
canal should be constructed at the earli
est practicable moment.
"Competing transcontinental and
other lines of railway should be con
structed and operated.
"The harbors of this district should
be improved generously by the con
struction of breakwaters and such other
protection to shipping as may be neces
sary in tbe respective localities, for tbe
speedy, safe and economical reception
and discharge of passengers and freight.
"The present government buildings
are entirely inadequate to the needs of
this city, and liberal appropriations
should be made to secure suitable ac
commodation |foi the various depart
ments of the government service.
"Congress should deal generously
with the soldier*' homes at Santa Mon
ica and elsewhere, as there can be no
debt more sacred than that due the de
fenders of the country, and no object
more worthy than to provide, care for,
Dunlap Hats.
Everything new and nobby in Dunlap's and
other celebrated bais can bo found at Des
mond t, No. 141 pouth Sniing ttreet, Bryson-
Bonebrake block. Kail styles now on sale.
WlliiHm Hlaney,
Haying opened hia new store at 241 South
Spring street, with an entire new line of boots
and shoot., wou <1 be Wad to meet his old
friends aud patrons, ai d many new cues. His
stock embraces the best goods iv the city, and
at the most reaeonable prices.
High Grade Violins, Hand Made.
J. T. Fitzgerald, corner ot Spring and jprank.
lin streets (in the Day & Fleher Music Com
pany), has received lour high-priced violins
from Auburn, tf. v., and respectfully invitee
experts anc othars to inspect them.
Hens; Luc's Closing-Out Bala.
All kinds of silk aud crepe silk dress patterns,
dressing gowns, shawls, table covers, fancy
screens, Chinese and Japanese curiosities, etc :
also gentlemen's furnishing goods aud ladies'
underwear. 60S North Main street, opposite
postofhoe, Station 0.
Brace Up! Brace Up!
Why be deformed and round shonldered
when you can get a good shoulder brace at Off
A Vaughn's druggists and chemists, corner of
Jonrth and spring streets?
and console, in their declining years,
the patriotic men who preserved us a
"I shall devote my whole energies to
the accomplishment of the objects I
have suggested, and the general inter
ests of the people, if elected. My am
bition is not simply a seat ia congress,
hut to contribute, in some degree, and
to link my name to some extent, with
the dawning glories of the Pacific coast.
"Mr. J. de Barth Shorb, in his letter to
the Democratic convention, declining the
nomination for congress, travels iar out
of his way to say: 'It will be interesting
to know if the Southern Pacific com
pany can elect a man pledged to prevent
building a breakwater. For this ia their
"If Mr. Bhorb refers to me—and it is
difficult to see who else could have been
intended—then I have to say his lan
guage implies that I am pledged to such
a policy. But, as I have already shown
you, tbe statement haß no foundation in
"I am in favor of precisely what Mr;
Shorb asserts I am pledged again* t. His
words further imply tbat I am under the
control of the Southern Pacific company,
and that my couree in congress will be
directed by that corporation. This is
equally untrue. lam in-no way bound
or pledged to, or controlled by, that or
any any corporation.
"The needs of the district in which
congress can render aid are numerous—
improved harbors, public buildings
where the same are needed, coast de
fences, full development of the irriga
tion system, and millions of people to
develop our lands, mines, and other in
dustries. Each and all of these objects
are consonant with the best government
and in line with the established policy
of the Republican party.
"The island of Great Britain, with an
area of 51 000 square miles, has a popu
lation of 28.000,000. The state of Cali
fornia, with an area of 158,000 square
miles, and more fertile lands subject to
cultivation than the who'e area of Eng
land, has only about 1,250,000 inhabit
"California combines within itself all
the elements that go to make a great
country, happy homes, profitable com
merce and profitable manufactures, and
is capable of supporting a larger popula
tion than now inhabits England.
"Thousands of millions of dollars have
been expended upon the eastern coast
harbors and defenses, and upon the
great rivers of the east. Foreign and
inland commerce, safety and rapidity of
travel and transportation, have well re
paid the outlay. In the meantime the
Pacific coast has received very little
attention in that direction. In justice
to us, in the interests of commerce and
progress, we should now receive some
thing like our share of the expenditures
for those great purposes.
"I am in favor of the principle of pro
tection to American labor, American
industries, mid American commerce,
including the bounty upon our new and
flourishing industry—the manufacture
of beet supar.
"The tariff protects almost every in
dustry of the farm, the orchard, and the
forest. It increases the wages of labor,
enables the laboring classes to live bet
ter, to dress better, and to educate their
"In these few remarks I can but
glance at these questions. The mere
statement of them is an argument in
favor of their universal acceptance.
"I am a citizen of California—my in
terests are centered here —my family
and my friends is here. All that I
have and hope to be are bound up iv
the prosperity and welfare of this
Mr. Lindley's remarks were received
rather coldly by the crowd. They list
ened to him attentively though, all the
way through. His remarks were only
of a general character and not estab
lished by argumentative uroof.
After music by the band, Hon. R. B.
Carpenter, of San Francisco, who repre
sents a Los Angeles district in the state
senate and the Western Union company
in the courts, was presented. Senator
Carpenter opened up with his usual ar
gument in defense of the Republican
tariff policy, which he said protected
American labor and industry from the
pauper labor of Europe. The working
men of this country, he said, lived like
gentlemen and educated their children
on the earnings of their toil. They
should not be disturbed by any change
in the tariff system.
Senator Carpenter made a defense of
President Harrison and the charge that
he was chilly in his manner. Mr.Cleve
land he held up as the champion letter
writer of the age. He failed to assert,
though, that all of Mr. Cleveland's let
ters were very clever epistles. President
Harrison, he said, had given the people
an able, an honest and an efficient repu
tation. He referred to the austere
purity of the president's private life,
and also to what he termed the inflexi
ble honesty of his official career.
Mr. Lindley came in for fulsome praise
at the hands of the speaker. He re
ferred to the fact that never, until Mr.
Lindley had become a candidate for
congress, had any attack been made
upon his private character. Since then,
though, some scandalous rumors had
become extant that there was something
wrong with the Whittier Reform School.
They were charges without specifica
tions or a scintilla of evidence to back
them up. The speaker claimed that the
people would put the stamp of disap
proval upon these calumnies upon Mr.
Lindley at the ballot box.
The speaker of the evening was next
presented, in the person of Hon. Will
iam Williams. After a few introductory
remarks, in which, like all other Repub
lican orators, he referred to what he
termed the grand history of the party,
"Uncle Billy" proceeded to business.
He entered into a long defense of the
tariff, and claimed that it had made the
American workingmen the best fed,
tiie best clothed, and the best educated
class in the world. They had $1,500,
--000,000 in the savings banks of theland,
placed there by the protective policy.
There were 300,000 factories in the
United States today, and the reason
they were there was solely because of
the grand principles of protection estab
lished and maintained by the Repub
lican party.
The speaker then proceeded to deride
the Democratic platform, which, he
said, straddled the Republican platform
originally, but it was changed by the
Democratic convention and a free trade
platform was substituted. He said that
the Democratic party had poeed before
the people as the great defenders of the
constitution. Every act, they claimed,
that the Republican party had carried
out was unconstitutional, from freeing
tho negro up to saving the life of the
nation. He claimed that every Demo
crat in congress in 1873 voted against
the demonetization of silver.
The tariff, the speaker claimed, was of
divine origin. Matthew, the first disciple
of the Son of God, was a custom house
officer, and there must' have been a
tariff. Mr. Williams waa prolific in
anecdotes, and related many amusing
stories to illustrate his points, which
were laughingly received. He endeav
ored to show that the foreign manufac
turer paid the tariff tax. and not the
resident consumer of the United States.
He claimed that the tax was paid by
the foreign manufacturer for the privi
lege of trading in tbe markets of the
United States.
As an example of the beneficient duty
of $28 a ton on steel rails, Mr. Williams
cited the fact that 2,500,000 tons of steel
rails were manufactured in this country
in 1890. He did not refer to the
Homestead strike, though ; nor to An
drew Carnegie and hie baronial castle in
Scotland. He also referred to the va
rious other institutions and fortunes
and industries that he claimed a pro
tective tariff had built up.
Then Mr. Williams took up the
McKinley bill, which he said had been
bo shamelessly lied about by Democratic
speakers and Democratic editors. He
said that the only article which the
McKinley bill had raised tho cost of was
pearl buttons—three-fourths of a cent a
dozen. "Well, that may be true," said
the speaker, "hut if Democrats do not
want to pay the advanced price of pearl
buttons, let them use safety pins." This
remark was received with great laughter
and applause. He told how the Mc-
Kinley bill was drafted by the ways
and means committee of the house of
representatives after four months of
deliberation. It was not McKinley'e
work but the labor of seven members of
that committee—the ablest men in the
country. He claimed that the McKin
leyitea had not promised to raise wages
but only to maintain them at the high
rate that then prevailed. This the law
had done and no one could say that it
had not, and Bpeak the truth.
' Uncle Billy" next entered into a
labored defense of the many iniquities
the McKinley bill imposes, which make
the formation of grant trusts and com
bines possible. He had figures with
him which he quoted liberally. Every
step, of progress and improvement that
bad been made in the country in the
last ten years was due to a higii tariff.
"The Merlnley tariff," said Mr. Wil
liams, "is the grandest tariff bill that
was ever passed by any congress."
Then he tried to show how the working
men got a grand benefit out of tbe tariff
tax. He cited savings bank statements
of deposits to prove it. Labor, he said,
got seventy per cent, of the benefit de
rived fiom the tariff. He went into de
tails and figures to show that the work
ingmen of thiß country were enormously
rich. He referred to the statement of
Bank Examiner Dtinsmoor, to show tbat
the workingmen of California bad many
millions saved up—enough to buy the
counties of Lob Angeles, San Bernar
dino, San Diego and Orange at their as
sessed value. The amount he said was
In closing, Mr. Willtamß defended
the sugar bounty, which, he said, was
a Godsend. The laboring men, if they
voted for Cleveland, voted to reduce
their wages one-half and to place them
selves on a level with the pauper labor
of Europe.
The Hon. William Williams was
formerly a member of congress. He is
an old stump speaker aud an orator
whose ability is generall recognized
throughout the west. He has an easy,
friendly style about him that is quite
taking, and is # a good story teller. The
only dry parts of hia speech are where
he gets into quoting figures from dryer
statistical reports. The crowd last
night was both pleased and entertained
with his remarks.
&But, take it all in all, the opening Re
publican rally of the campaign was a
decidedly tame affair. There was a
noticeable lack of enthusiasm, and the
few men who joined the procession that
paraded the streets were entitled to,
and received the sympathy of the thous
ands of spectators who lined Spring
street as the sickly throng passed
do *n that highway bearing a few
stray torches. The most inspiring sight
of it all was the enormous red sash of
the grand marshal—E. W. Kinsey. He
loomed up at the head of the line like a
cavalier of the fifteenth century, and
looked very fine. The questions asked
on every hand last evening were: What
is the matter with the Republicans?
Were the primaries too much for them?
Where is the court house ring and its
strikers? Where are those 1057 Repub
licans who voted in the Second ward
Friday ? How about those 940 Repub
lican votes that showed up in tbe Sev
enth ward ballot box? Certainly this
does not indicate any very great upris
ing of Republicanism? And so they
talked. The opening of the Republican
campaign was a failure.
A powdered hair social is to be given
by tbe ladies of the auxiliary to the
Y. M. C A. at the association rooms, on
the 21st of the month. An excellent
programme has been prepared, at the
close of which the ladies will serve re
Misses Jessie and Annie Toler leave
today for a five months' eastern trip.
Their principal Btopping place will be
Memphis, Term. Their absence will be
one of business and pleasure combined.
Mrs. James Driver of Riverside, Cal.,
and Miss Edna Wood of Chicago, 111.,
are guests of Mrs. H. C. Guiteau and
Miss Guiteau of West Twenty-fifth
Mrs. J. K. Withington and Master
Nathan, from St. Louie, Mo., who have
been visiting Mrs. H. C. Guiteau, will
leave for their home in the east Mon
Mr. F. E. Scott leaves Monday morn
ing for a week's vacation at the'seaside
resorts of Ventura and Santa Barbara.
Miss Annie Bordella Evans was mar
ried yesterday to Mr. J. N. Russell,
jr. The couple are honeymooning at
i Dandruff ia due to an enfeebled state
of tb« Bkin. Hall's Hair Renewer
quickens the nutritive functions of the
skin, healing and preventing the forma
tion of dandruff.
A Bark Blown Up.
Greenock, Sept. 3.—The new bark
Auchmountain, with twenty tons of
gunpowder on board, lying at anchor in
the Firth of Clyde, blew up thia morn
ing. The vessel was almost torn to
pieces, but by a miracle no one was
Dsed in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Jack McAuliffe Drinking Too
The Streator Cyclone is in Prime
Dixon and Kelly Never Were In Better
Form— Sullivan and Corbett Speed
ing; Toward the Cres
cent City,
By the Associated Press. 1
New Orleans, Sept. 3.—News from
McAulifiVa headquarters, this evening,
is to the effect that there is no let up in
drinking there. Whether McAuliffe is
in condition or not will probably not be
known until he enters the ring. Ac
cording to his own statement, he
weighs three pounds over the limit.
That may be put out to influence bet
ting, but there is no doubt that along
with his daily work McAuliffe takes li
bations of beer.
Eddy Myer says his brother is in good
condition, but he had nothing to Bay in
the way of brazging-. The Olympic club
tonight announced that it would pro
hibit drinking at the ringside.
The Sullivan special is due at 4 o'clock
in the morning.
Dixon continues training in quiet,
and, so far as his condition is con
cerned, no pugilist ever entered the ring
in better shape. He will probably come
to the city Monday.
Jack Skelly ia in prime condition, and
promises to give a good account of him
There is little or no change in betting
since yeßterday.
Sullivan's journey.
Birmingham, Ala., Sept. 3 —The Sul
livan car was detoched from the Sullivan
special at Oakdale, to avoid the
possible detention, in Tennessee,
of Sullivan's backer, Charley
Johnson. A warrant is Btill alive
against Johnson, being a legacy of the
Sullivan-Kilrain fight. A small crowd
was at tbe station, as the main section
of tbe train stopped at Chattanoga.
They were disappointed at not findii g
the champion aboard. Sullivan
was awakened and went to the
baggage car with hia trainers,
at 7:301 o'clock.' He tossed a 5-pound
leather bag twenty minutes and skipped
tbe rope. A rubbing down followed.
Before lunch Sullivan was again taken
into the baggage car and put through
exercise; he waa then rubbed down and
ready for his dinner.
Meridian, Miss., Sept. 3.—The Sulli
van special reached here at 7:15 p.m.
The afternoon passed in an uneventful
manner. The rumor that the Sullivan
.train was wrecked iB without any foun
dation in fact.
Baltimore, Sept. 3.—The Corbett spe
cial, which composed the second Bection
of the regular limited on the Richmond
and Danville, left Jersey City promptly
at 4:45. When tbe train reached Wil
mington several thousand persons as
sembled to see Corbett.
Washington, Sept. 3.—Corbett and
party arrived here tonight on the Con
gressional limited. He immediately
entered the Pullman sleeper Courtier,
fitted up for exercißing. Corbett said
he never felt better in hia life. He ap
peared at Albaugh's opera bouse and
bowed acknowledgements to applause.
No exhibition was given.
It Was a Success In Bvary Way—A
Good Sport Programme.
Hueneme, Cal., Sept. 3.—[Special to
the Herald] —The Ventura county
fair closed today. It was a success in
every particular. The attendance was
much larger than laßt year. The sport
provided today was first class.
The unfinished mixed trot and pacing
was won by Nemo. Stella C. and
Alamo J. each won two heats, and tho
seventh and deciding heat created the
liveliest interest. The three horses
alternated as the favorites during the
race. Nemo just beat Alamo J. by a
bare head, while Stella C. was lapped
on the pacer. The fastest heat was
2:30, and the slowest 2:3.3}£.
The seven-eighths mile dash was cap
tured by Princess, first, Sid eecond, and
Lightfoot third ; time, 1 :30}4.
Alta Rena, by Atto Rex, won the
2-year-old trotting stake in two straight
heats. Best time, 2:38)£.
In the five-eighths of a mile dash
Santa Fe won by half a length from
Lightfoot, with Montecito third. Bruce
and Bogam were left at the post; time,
The mile and a quarter novelty race
resulted in a victory for Hackhocking,
jr., Midnight second, Sid third. Mid
night won the money for being first at
all the quarters but the last. The time
was 1:12%.
The bicycle race was wob by Ballen
tyne, of Santa Barbara. Best time, 3:07.
McKlnney Has a Plculo In the Free-for-
All Trot.
Petaluma, Sept. 3.—The 2:25 class
trot was won by Shylock in straight
heats, None Better second, Nevada third;
time, 2:23, 2:22i4, 2:22.
Free for all trot—Flora M, Richmond
jr. and McKinney starters. Richmond
waa the favorite, selling $25 against $12
for the two. McKinney won, Richmond
second. Time, 2 2:l9J£, 2 :18%.
Rowena, a 2-year old, trotted a mile
in 2:26*4, pulling a pneumatic sulky,
the first on the coast.
C. W. Wood won the free-for-all pace
in straight heats, Plunkett second,
Princess Alice distanced. Time, 2:18%.
District trot for 4-year-olds—Won by
Almonition; time, 2:2; Starlight sec
ond, Ante 0. Richmond third.
The Angela Bed a Walkaway in Yester
day's Game.
San Jose, Sept. 3.—Los Angeles won
easily from San Jose today, due to
Lookabaugh'a wildness and the poor
work of the locals in the field. Looka
baugh gave six men the initial at crit
ical periods. In the first, with the
bases full, he forced two runs
across the plate, which, with two
singles and four errors, gave
the visitors six runs. McNabb
pitched a good game for the visitors.
Ihe features were Dooley and Denny's
batting, and second-hand running
catches by McGlucken. Tiedway was
very quiet today. Glenalvin was hissed
repeatedly for hia senseless kicking, and
his attempt to spike Ebright in the
fourth inning.
„ 1 AB. R. BH SB.PO. A.K.
McGucken, 1. i 5 o o o 5 1 0
Everett, s. s 4 0 1 0 0 2 0
Clark,c 4 0 0 0 6 1 1
Ebright, 2b 4 1 O 1 1 3 3
Denny, 3 b . 4 1 3 2 0 0 2
Dooley, lb 4 0 2 O 7 1 1
McVey, c. 1 3 0 1 1 3 0 0
Stalliugs, r. 1 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Lookabaugh, p 4 0 0 ,0 -1 2 0
Total 36 2 7 424 16 7
Stafford, s. a 5 1 2 0 2 4 2
Wright, c. f 5 0 1 0 2 0 0
Tredway, 1.1 4 2 2 0 O 0 0
McCauley, lb 4 0 O 0 12. 1 0'
Glenalvin, 2 b 4 1 1 0 3 5 1
Lytic, r.f 4 1 2 0 3 1 1
Baldwin, c 5 1 1 0 4 0 0
Hulen. 3b. 2 2 0 1 1 0 0
McNabb, p 4 0 1 0 0 4 O
Total 37 8 9 12715 4
can Jose O 10100000—2
Base hits 0 2011100 2—7
LosAntseles 6 0001001 x— 8
Base bits 2 0012202 x— 9
Earned run'—San Jose. 1; Los Angeles, 0
Two-base hi s—Dooley 2, Denny, Glenalvin.
Sacrifice hits—McVey, Dooley.
First base on errors-San Jose, 4; Los An
geles, 4.
First base on called balls—San Jose, 0; Les
Angeles, 6.
Left on bases—San Jose, 8; Los Angeles, 11.
Strue - out—By Lookabaush. 7; y McNabb, 4,
First base on hit by pitcher—McVey.
Double plays—Everett, Dooley, Ebright, Den
ny Cla'k.
Passed btl's—Clark.
Time of game—2 hours.
The Daddies Win, 9 to 8.
San Francisco, Sept. 3.—San Francis
co, 9; Oakland, 8.
Base Hits—San Francisco, 14; Oak
land, 9.
Errors—San Francisco, 5; Oakland, 4.
Batteries — Oakland, German and
Brown; San Francisco, Fanning and
Only Slight Damage.
A "call was turned in from box 61 at
1:45 thia morning for a fire at a small
house near the corner of Vignes and
Commercial streets. The fire was put
out before any damage waa done.
Tried Everything 1 Without Relief. No
Rest Night or Day. Cured by
Cuticui a Remedies.
My baby, when two months old, had a break
ing out with what the doctor called tcztma.
Her head, arms, feet and hands were each one
solid sore. 1 tritd.everythlng, but neither the
doctois nor anything
it/Pi' ili lit els e d'd her any good.
»4ffjW<SJwMn> We coald get no rest day
" V > *% or n 'Bht with her. In
fc? 1 my extremity I tried the
E I (UTIUK4. Kemeoie ..but
3 I confess I had no faith
Et 3«£r\f in iheoi, never
\r_ fflftg b seen tbem t.ied. To my
y™ i / sreat surprise, in one
\ V»i4> / week's time after begin-
Jj( U ning to usethcOuTic ra
s<**<~ / RSKSDIS", me sores
*w * jP were well i bu t I cou
-tlnued to use the Rk
solvent for a little while, and now she Is as
fat a baby as you would like to Fee, and as
sound as a dollar. I believe my baby would
have died if I had not tried CutiCUßa Rems
mes. r write this th'it every mottier with a
baby like mine CRn feel confident that there is
a medicine that will cure th« worst eczema, and
that medicine is the Cuticuba Remedies.
Mrs BETTIB BIRKKER, Loekhart, Texas.
Cure every humor of the skin and scalp of in
fancy and childhood, whether torturing, dis
figuring, itching, burning, scaly, crusted, pim
ply or blotchy, with 10..s of hair, and every im
purity of ihe blood, whether simple, ►crofulous
or hereditary, when the best Dhvsiclaus and
all other remedies, fail. Parenis, save your
children y«nrsol menial and physical suffering.
Begiu now. Cures made iv childhood are per
CtmcURA Remedies are the grratest skin
cure*, blood purifiers, and humor remedies of
modern times, are absolutely pure, and may be
used on tue youngest infant with the most
gratifying mccess.
Sold everywhere. Prlce.Cuncup.A.SOc; Soap,
25c.: Resolvent, |1. Prepared by the Potter
Drixi and Chemical Corporation, Boston.
£Uy-3end for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
6i pages. SOillustratious. and 100 testimonials.
D I "ITPLEB, black-heads, chapped and oily
A.XItJL skin cured by Cuticura Medicated
ti JkT In one minute the Cutirura
\ 4P*» .A Anti-Vain Plaster relieves rheu
\ T sciatic, hip, kidney, chest,
\ <r aud muscular pains and weak
nesses. The first and only instantaneous pain
killing plaster
No. 503 New High Street.
The best Spanish meals in the state; meals a
la carte: polite service; two hours' time re
quired for special omered meals. Q. Moreno,
proprietor, the leading Spanish cook. Enchil
adas, came sees, sebollas rellenadas, came eon
chile, frijoles con queso, albondigas, gallina
a la espanola, tortillas, etc. 8-10
** a *ty m o?~ TJBE
Gnanatas Care fos Gonorrhoea, Chronic Gleets, Run
ning Ulcers pr Strictures sod Leuoorr hcea of long stand
ing positively cured Jrom Bto 14 days. Sold by TJnw-
WW C9.,1m Angeles, CaL. 81. 8. A.
Crlee, $i. ' X O. Box IS.
The Doctor will tell all about your Disease
with ut asking a quest! >n. li you can
not be cured he will tell jou so aud
positively will not take your money.
Diseases of Men and Women Thor
oughly Understood. Quickly and
Permanently Cured.
The Golden West Medical Institute, at No.
142 South Main street, iully equipped
-with all the latest and best .-Scientific
Bemedies and Appliances,
Charges Low. All Cases Guaran
teed and Treated by
Specialists of long experience who are pre
pared to cure all
Diseases of Men.
Nervous Debility ot Exhaustion, Watting
Weaknesses, Larly Decay, Lack of Vim,-
Vlßor snd Strength, all Disorders and De
bilities of Youth and. Msnhnod cauted by
too close applies tion to business or study,
8e ere Mental ritrnin or Grief, Sexual Ex
cesses In middle life, or from the effects of
youthful lollies, yield readily to our new
treatment, Every case guaranteed.
Women who Suffer
And are leading a life of mis ry and un
handiness would de well to consult the
old doctor in charge. Twenty-seven
years' excerienie in the treatment of
Female Complaints. ' He is always ready
to assist you. No disea c peculiar to
your Delicate v runi-in is bfe cud hia
sure control. Regulating treatment war
ranted for all Irregularities, no matt 1 from
what cause Piivate, confidential; you
need see no one but the doctor.
Kidney and Bladder
Troub.es, Weak B ck, Pain in the Side,
Abdomen. Bladder, sediment in Urine,
Brick Dußt or White, Pain while Urinating,
Bright's Disease, and all diseases of the
urinary organs of both sexes.
Private Blood and Skin.
Al diseases of a Piivate Naiuie, Sores,
Di charges, Skin Bpots, Pimples, Scrofula,
Bynimitic, taint and eruptions of all ki„ds
quickly and permanently cured.
$100,100 deposit forfeit for any case ef
Caucer that bs permanently re
moved without the use of knife. No pain
or danger. The doctor's own method, for
which he has been offered thousands of
dollars. Any skin Csn<er. Mole, Wart, etc.,
removed in thirty minutes. We challenge
the world to produce an equal tfeatmeut
for the permanent cure of Cancer.
Mr"-Catirrb, Throat and Lung Troubles
Cured by our own exclusive Inhalation
If you cannot call you can be cured at home.
Write your cas- plainly. Medicine tent secure
from observation.
Cures guaranteed in every case.
142 South Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
53.50 J J15.00
4.50 /tfV 17.50
5.50 ffHi\ 20.00
6.60 iimA\ 22.50
7.n() 4 miM 27.50
8.50 f> MSgg 30.00
9.50 lifH 32.50
AND UP. iMif 35.00
Perfect fit guar- jjjjj j|| AJiD^UP.
anteed. lg|| PLEASE
AN work made In JflLy GIVE US
Los Angeles. A CALX
Joe PoMm, Ik Tailor
Makes tha f-? Suits » TSL.
I best tilting JB
clothes in the MMM, FromslB.
State at 25 . Iff ; p PantS
per cent less W R $5>
thanaay -
other house fir f I? "' 1 ' 3 for self "
'/'f .] liK'iiHiiement
On the .„. Kj3 S3 »"d Samples
W m m. !^ k fJi7 rfjrj sent free to any
Pacific Coast. ' ' i u aur« 3 . s
143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles.
Dinner, Tea sToilet Services
8-27 417 South Spring street. 6mo
ADAMS BROS., ttfb, old reliable Los Angeles
dentists, have reduced their prices as follows:
1860 '
Artificial teeth, $6 to $10; all shades and
shapes kept in stock to suit the case. S0 -'
Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, KL|
regular extracting, SOc. Old roots and teeth
crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a plate,
$10 and np. Treating, regulating and cleaning
teeth skilliully performed.
ADAMS BROS., Dentists.
239}* a. Spring st, bet. Second and Third,
Room" 1,2. 3, 4, 5 and 6. N B.—We give a
written guarantee on all work done.*""-
2ii New High St., Fulton Bl'k,
Near Frauklin St., ground floor. Tel. 417.
8 -10-6 m

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