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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 04, 1892, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD f
PUBLISHED 1
©EVEN DAYS A WEEK. 1
■ ■ - =—- a
JOSStr-H D. LYHCU. JiMSS J- AT»B». t
AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. J
I Entered at the pottomCe f t i.oa Angtle* a* C
second class matter.] (
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At *0c l*or Week, or 80c Per Month.
IBBMS BY MAI. , MCUWIM MSTAUS; I
Daily Hbbald, one year "8 00 ,
Daily Hiaau), six months *f" ,
Daily Hsraid, three mcnths 1
Daily hbbald, one month so i
Wbbkly Hbbald, one year 2 00 ,
Weekly He*au>, tlx raoruh* 1 CO ;
Wbbkly Hbbald, thice mouths c° ,
Illtjstba tbd copy 20
Office el publication, 223-225 West Second
street. TeWohone 156.
Wotlce to Matl Subscribers.
The papers of all dolinqucnt mail ■oUoribers 1
to the LOS AK6BLEB DAILY HBBALD Will be |
promptly discontinued her. after. No papers
Will be sent to subscribers by mail unlets the
same have been paid for in advance ThU rule
iTinflexiMe. AYIBS * IANOH.
The H bkald is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, san Francisco, for 5c a
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 18»».
NATIONAL TICKET.
FOB PRE3IDKHT:
SBOVFB CLEVELAND Of New York
FOB vicb-fbkbidekt:
A. E. STEVENSON Of Illinois
CONGRESSIONAL, TICKET.
FOR CONGRESS, VI ITISTBICT:
MARION OANNO.N Of Ventura
Legis! tive dominations.
XXXVIIih Se>'»te district J R. Mtrthews
LXXth ,»emblyeisirict M d ''' n e
LXXUt As-emMr district W m '; M c ? nln •
LXXI:d »s»emoly district T.J. Kerns
LXXIUd AssenYblv district.Frank Q Fiiilavton
LXXivth cs»e blydißt lot J«me*.t. ksj*
LXXVth Assembly district M ?• tnyder.
,t
County -ticket.
For Sheriff M";!"" ¥JP,
For.-...»,y Cl-trk W. B Culler.
For County Auditor , F. B. t oi ' er
For Con. ty Recorder ••• «• » »*»•*
For lux CoU.etor »• E.
Forliistrlct Attorney.. « C.Dillon'
For Cuuoty Tr, usurer J De B-rth :-tiorb
For FuOHc Administrator... W. B Scarborough
ForCoronvr B. C. Ottlva. o
For Couni.y Surveyor A. R. tftreet
Supervisor Nominations.
Ilddi-trtct M.T. follies
IVlh (li trict J. H. B ewer
Vth dtetrict. James Hanley
. Ju«tiCM and Constables.
J . , l J. B. runi.ap
For City Ju-tloes j _. p. s< annul
ForTo», m.oio Jcstice G. 8, Bartholoslew
„ „ ~ << A. P. Rlcharitcou
ForCousrables ,j jj, v sieweke.
Ten unuaual warmthof the past two
days wou'd seem to give countenance
to the'idea tiiat the weather clerk was
engaged in evening up a general average
for the ahoctcomings of the summer sea-
Bon.
■"
If the train robbera and murderers,
Evanß and-Ssntag, have abandoned their
mountain fastnesses and mftde for tbe
coast, their capture ehould be assured,
unless, inc.eed, the came carelessness and
negligence shown by the Sampeon flat
posae should characterize those who go
after them when they have reached the
coast.
The Brunsr trials will cost Ban Fran
cisco a pot of money. One witneaa from
Ban Bernardino haa been aubpeenaed
three or four times, and on each occa
sion has been allowed mileage and hotel
bills by the court. Aa a cloud of wit
nesses have been subpoenaed in this and
the other easeß from all parts of the
State, the sum total will be something
enormous to ba paid by Saa Francisco
in trying vainly to convict thia legisla
tive boodle r.

Evbhjmoiiy iegrets that the Cable
street railroad company met with co Be
vere a loss yesterday by tire. The sym
pathita of the people go out to the com
pany, whose general manager here is
putting forth his best energies to enable
his corporation to emerge out of its dif
ficulties successfully. The losses suf
fered yesterday are not really great, but
there comes a time in every experience
when the smallest contretemps ia more
difficult to bear than formidable miafor
tunee are at other tim*s.
The citizens of Pomona and vicinity
are earnestly at work on their new coun
ty echeine, which, if carved out, will be
called fian Antonio county. The people
within the limits of the new county
lines, which extend twenty miles eaat
and west in the exact center of the
country between Los Angeles and Pan
Bernardino, are said to be almost a unit
on the propoeition, and aa these linee
will not aerioualy interfere with our
plans for a future city and county gov
ernment, the San Antonio county bill
will hardly meet with formidable oppo
sition from Loa Angelea.
The Express admits that the Chino
sugar factory wae organized and started
ten months before the McKinley bounty
was thought of; but inßiats that it could
not have eucceeded without the bounty
provided for in that bill. This ia mere
aasertiou. The Alvarado beeteugar fac
tory was started early in the sixties, and
haa been a money-making enterpriae
from the beginning. The factory at
Aptoa haa been in successful operation
for cix or seven years. Mr. Gird started
to establish his factory on the strength
of the price of Bugar in the market, be
fore there was any thought oi a bounty.
The free importation of sugar brought
the price down, and the bounty reim
burees the factories for the decreaeed
market value of their output. That ia
all there ia to it.
The city council has adopted the
plans for a general supply of water for
thia city prepared by Engineer Dock
weiler. Hia plana were favorably re
ported upon by the committee of en
gineer appointed by the council at its
laat week'a aeasion, and now the council
proposes to submit to a vote of the peo
LOS ANGELES HERALD; TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1892.
pie the question of iseuing bonds to carry
out the plana. The people of this city
ought to own their own water worka.
The water of the river belongs to them,
and ia sufficient to aupply a city of twice
the numberof inhabitants we now have.
The awkward factor in thia buaineea is
the fact of the City Water company's >
contiact providing that when their fr?'n-1
chice ia about to expire, the city, : n de
fault of its renewal, ia required t0 pur
chase their plant at a valor to be ap
praised by disinterestc. parliea. We
foresee litigation and trouble from thia
eource, and whilst we are glad to Bee
the city take Steps to secure a perfect
ay ate in of distribution rand to aeaume
contTolof the water aupply, we cannot
but fear that we are in danger of paying
very dearly for our precipitancy.
FEDERAL MARITIME QUARANTINE.
Unusual public interest has been ex
cited by the late cholera events in every
thing that looks towards the preserva
tion oi this country from the importa
tion of infections diseases. At one time
it looked aa if in the harbor of New
York there wight be a clashing of na
tional and state authority in the quar
antining of cholera in that port. The
good eenae that prevailed on both aidee
tided over the friction satisfac
torily in that instance, but
we have no asen:ance that
a state of affairs may not occur at any
moment ia New York or other harbors
that will result in a conflict between the
federul wad state officers, which may re
sult in, letting infectious disease into the
country. The people are deep'y inter
ests in the settlement of this matter on
linea that will afford them the moat cer
tain and complete security.
At late annual sessions oi the na
tional board of health thia subject haa
been widely and learnedly diecueeed.
At the Beasion which met in Cincinnati,
in 1888, the subject came up with great
force, aa cholera had been brought into
New York harbor from Europe the year
btfore. It ia to be remarked, also, that
yellow fever, which made tremendous
ravages that year iv the south, espe
cially in Florida, was brought into the
couutry by vessels that had come from
the West ludies, where it waa raging. The
discussion on infectious alien diseases
tnok a very wide range at that eeasion,
and the general attitude of the members
oftbeboaidon the subj-ct of effective
protection was that the federal govern
ment should have undisputed control of
maritime quarantine, whilst the states
could exercise their quarantine powers
in the interior.
This would eeem to us a sensible solu
tion of the question. The unity of ac
tion of the federal authorities in treating
imported infection at all the ports would
insure the adoption of the beet and moat
recognized methods of treatment of the
diseases, and the uniformity ot the quar
antine laws operating upon all the ports
alike would insure tbe minimum of
possibility of expoaed persona carrying
the germs of the disease amongst the
body of the people. The atate boards,
relieved of responsioility at th«
ports, could devote, their undi
vided attention to guarding tbe
state lines against the entrance of con
tagions. Toe protection which would
thus be afforded the public would leave
the question of state pride, in assorticg
its right to control quarantine inattera
at the porta aa well as in the interior,
without the slightest interest to the
people. What they want ia the greatest
aubstantial security from infection that
can be obtained, without regard to the
political theories that may be injected
into the controversy.
Our peoplearecoufionted with greater
dangers now than ever before. The
lowest classes of Europe are being
dumped upon thia country by number
less thousands, and the craze to come
to America ia spreading. We have
managed to check the Chinese immi
gration, but Asia, with her cholera and
other diseases haa ample acceea to our
shores. Leprosy, a disease unknown
to this country forty years ago, ia now
domiciled on our soil. So far but few
whites have been ita victims; but it has
etarted to infect our race, and there ia
no telling where it may atop. An ex
perienced physician told us yes
terday that but few people are
aware of the great number of
caeca of leprosy that are now in the
United States. It haa only a step to
take to get out of the Chinese quartera
of our great cities and entrench iteelf
among the whites. Every year it makes
gains and unless it be grappled with
firmly at once it will have become ao
wide-spread that leprosy lazarettos will
be as common in the United States aa
they are in the Eaat. It must not be
forgotten that leprosy became a very
common affliction in Europe after the
cruzeders had returned from the Holy
Land, and that it took three centuriee
to exterminate the disease in Great
Britain.
There is not a single infectious and
deadly dise£e that finds its way into
thia country which ia indigenous, if we
may use the term, to it. Cholera cornea
to ua from ABia, yellow fever from the
Antilles, smallpox came originally
from Europe, diphtheriacame from over
the sea and leprosy is now indigenous to
Asia and the Polynesiae. In order to
successfully meet and drive back infec
tious importations, we lnuat have one
quarantine authority and one system to
meet them at our doora. The federal
authority can afford ua this protection,
whilst the differential authorities of tbe
states over maritime quarantine will not
afford ub the indispeneible security that
we are entitled to, and which the nature
of tbe service demands.
The plan adopted by tbe Democratic
national committee for fusion with the
Populists in some of the northwestern
states cannot fail to lessen Harrison's
electoral votes. The Democratic elec
toral ticket has already been withdrawn
in Idaho and that of the People's party
substituted, and the same is to be
done in other states where the Popu
lists are strong and the Democrats
manifestly unable to cope with the Be
publicans T{ f ,
iata succeed m carry! , f hefw
doubtful atatea, aa . ...
it will increaae ** Wnequlte P robabl *>
tion of th r * c ' lance °' *' cc '
the h ÜBe *'** | rt , * sn t being thrown into
t ¥>rovtded Cleveland doea not
come 0 tl)e expectations in securing
* m -Jority o* the electoral college; and
'-■the h-.raee elects the president, hia
Came will, of course, be Grover Cleve
land. * *
The Republican aupreme court has
decided that the state senators elected
i.n wi.l hold office till January,
'IS°5. Thua ia the question of electing
senators iv tbe even-numbered diatricta
t-ffectively settled. In making thia de
cision the aupreme ciurt did not vary
from the partizan biae for which it ia
distinguished. Evidently the grave and
reverend seigniore were guided by the
maxim: A bird in the hand ia worth
two in the bush. Tne maj inly of the
hold-over senators are Repnblicana, and
' aa thia ia not a Republican year the
court no doubt took into consideration
1 tbe fact that it would be hazardoua to
' force the Republican hold overa to stand
■ for re-election, or truat to their securing
Republican eueceseora.
AMUSEMENTS.
She ia the came delicioualy wicked,
infernally attractive woman and act
resa. Jeffreya Lewie has not aged, or
wearied in the pact decade; last night
as she swept onto the Btage of tbe Los
Angelea theater in nil the splendor of a
Pane gown, aa Stephanie de Mohrivun,
iv Forget-Me Not, the fact that her sub
tlety, her wonderful magnetiam, her
beauty, had all increased rather than
waned aiiice her laat visit waa at once
evident. She has not the regularity of
t'eature which is come timea denottd aa
an eet-ential part of feminine beauty,
but-ehe haa the power of projecting the
charm of her physical presence over a
theatre full of people, and placing her
self far ahead of the alleged Btage beau
ties, who are apt to have little else but
a pretty dolla' face to entitle them to
be called of aitiats.
The rolea Misa Lewie playe, those of
the adventuress, the cocotte who forms
part of the fringe of society, are sure to
awaken a responsive, perhaps morbid,
sympathy, from meu and women of tbe
world, it ia always aomebody else's
fault that theae women of the half
world are what they are, and while the
people of society calmly Bettle their
fate aa hopeless, the same people dv
be»u tnonde recognize the fact iv their
hcatts that the rule they enforce is one
of expediency mre than justice. Miaa
Lewis playa akillfully on thia latent
tendency towards aympathy, and also
carefully diveata her work of all the
groaser featurea. which would inevitably
tie necessary if ahe waa a bit more
realistic. The consequence ia a render
ing which is true enough to nature, and
which, at the same time, captivates by
its power, its occasional aweetneas, ita
brilliancy and ita deviliahness.
And then as a noted critic once said
of her, "ahe is full of what Oliv r
Wendell Holmes ca!l8 mulierbricity."
She ia always tbe woman, the female
human and fascinates even when ebe
plays the blackest kind of a female
villian. Her art ia perfect. She ie
simply delightful, and never played
I better in her life.
Her company ia excellent. Miaa
Ethel Rrandon found it a little difficult
to get into the spirit of the role of Alice
Veruey, but did capable work through
out.
Mr. Mainhall haa not improved as
much aa his frienda here had hoped
since hia former visit, but playa
smoothly and with effect, and secured
the full approval of the audience.
Mr. Nek Long aa Prince Malleotti
had a comedy part that juat auited hia
versatile talent. He and .vliea McAllia
ter, aa Mrs. Foley, were excellent
throughout. Misa McAllister aaved her
part from being the burles-que that most
actresses would have made of it, and
elevated it to the dignity of character
eketch.
Mr. Duffield waa a fine Barrato, turn
ir g the exaggerated melodramatic feat
urea of the role into Bometbing I ke
what the original ought to be, if ne ex
isted.
The east waa aa followa:
fir Horace Welby Harry Miinball
Prince Malleolti. Nick l ong
Burralo H. - Duffleid
Johu Arthur Living- ton
A ie c Verney Itthei Brandon
Koee Verney L a Aubrey
Mrs Foley Phosa McAllister
ctephunie de Mohrivart Jeffreys eivis
The theater was a picture of beauty,
the house was well tilled wiih an appre
ciative audience, and Mr. Perry and
Manager Wyatt have good reason to be
satisfied with the reopening of the
houae.
THE THEATER,
The Loa Angelea theater, since ita
purchase by Mr. Perry, haa been trana
formed into one of the moat beautiful
buildinga on tbe coaat aa far aa the in
terior is concerned. Mr. Perry haa,
with characteristic energy and business
judgment, not left anything undone
that should be done in the way of mak
ing it a most attractive resort.
Aa the building ia entered the new ar
rangement of seats meets the eye. From
the entrance to the orcheßtra the chaira
are arranged on a proper slope, no dress
circle or logea breaking tbe sweep. All
the seats on the main floor are orcheetra
chairs, the doing away with the old
faebioned dress circle arrangement being
in keeping with the modern ideas which
have iaund expression all through the
rearrangement of thia beautiful houae.
By the preaent arrangement the Beating
capacity of thia part of the house haa
been increased 81 chairs. The Beats are,
aa ia well known, of the lateat pattern,
and are marvels of ease and comfort.
The Patti b xes, which formerly were
on each aide of the parquet adjoiningthe
boxes, have been done away with, and
in their'place are elegant logea. The
level of the floor haa been bo altered aa
to make these among the most desirable
placea in the house. The loges and
boxes are all provided with beautiful
chairs, and are draped with hangings of
old gold, blue and pink.
When one ia Beated, the full effect ot
the decorations is observable. From
tbe ceiling to the orchestra rail the wotk
of the artist is apparent. The lints
used are ivory, pink and gold, blended
and contrasted in a manner that de
lights, the eye. A description of the
details of thia work cannot be given in
the apace which is necessarily limited
in a newspaper. In fact such a descrip
tion would be moat difficult to write
and do the subject justice. The work
should be seen to be appreciated and
enjoyed.
The bouse ia now lighted throughout
by incandescent electric lights, and
when theee are gleaming from a the
nooka and corners they occupy, the
effect ia indeed most delightful. Care
haa been taken in placing these lights,
that their rays shall all be projected
either downward or toward the etage
so that spectators' eyes will not be
strained by encountering the powerful
light direct, but at the same time iti
full illuminating power will be made
uae of.
The dresaing rooms have all been re
built and icnrranged, and are comforta
ble to a remarkable degree. No detail
has been neglected which would add to
an artist's comfort, while the star's
room is a model of luxury and conveni
ence.
That noted theater architect, Mr, J.
M. Woods, has had charge of the under
taking as a whole, and hae, in its design
and execution, again evidenced him°elf
as a master in that line of work. The
immense job of doing the carpentt r
work incident to the alterations was
contracted for by Capt. W. F. Mackay,
and was done with the dexterity and
expedition characteristic of that gentle
man's methods of doing business. He
displayed great skill and judgment in
his work, and did it in a way to secure
the entire satisfaction of all concerned.
Manager Harry C. Wyatt, who ia to
have charge of the beautiful new house,
has now a place worthy of fS\a ability,
and he will be able to chow Mr. Perry
that a good theater, splendidly located
on the main thoroughfare of tbe city,
and furnished with all the details that
the public requires, will at once secure
tbe patronage*it deserves, and which
there is no doubt it will receive.
Miss Lillian Russell opened her firat
engagement in Loa Angeleß laat night at
the Grand opera house in La Cigale.
The audience was a very large and a
very fashionable one, and Mies Ruseell
achieved a triumph from the very firat
notes of the pretty opera. La Cigale
lends itself from its light and delightful
music and bright coloring to effective
staging and costuming, and in both
these respects there waa very little left
to be desired. The company ia an un
usually large one, and tne opera wae
given in a style which has rarely been
excelled in Loa Angelea. The audience
was nut slow to express ite delight in
the admirable rendition of the melodies
of the author of Olivette and La Mae
cotte, and waa not sparing of applause
for individual efforts.
Mias Russell and C. Hayden Coffin
carried off the honorß, the latter divid
ing with the atar the enthuaiaatic recep
ti >n accorded the varying fortunes of
Martin and Chevalier Franz de Bern
heim. There ia something fascinating
in the story of Marten, who developa
from the country g ; rl into the prima
donna. The author haa invested the
character with some delicate touches
which insensibly mcreaaea one'a intereat
in the light hearted country girl and
ambitious prima donna, ac when she
nng-> for the beggar whose yeara have
stilled the aong that formerly brought
him applauae and money. Misa Rus
sell's Marton ia a finished piece of work,
and it was highly appreciated last night.
She is dainty and bright in every scene,
and there were enthusiastic recallß after
some of her numbers. Her goivna were
very handsome and greatly admired, ea
pecially by the ladies in the audience.
She has become an artiste in whom the
music-lover delightß, and her firet visit
to Loa Angeles will be a brilliant suc
cess.
Mr. Coffin was admirable in the Chev
alier. He was recalled several times,
and repeated two bolos which were es
pecially admired. He hae not only a
good voice, but is a clever actor, and
added largely to the excellence of the
performance. The audience greeted'
that favorite artist in thia city, Mr. W.
T. Carleton, enthusiaetically, and gave
him an encore for the beautiful aong
which he sang in the second act. He
had a email part in Vincent Knappa,
and not one that is particularly inspir
ing, but gave it in the finished style
which hae always marked him as an
' artist of the firat degree.
Charlea Dungan made an excellent
Duke de Fayneaberg, and John E. Hud
ley made something out of the small
part of William, but the comic element
of the opera waa represented exquieitly
by Louie Harrison, who kept the audi
ence in a roar by hiaodditiea bb Mathew
Manderkooper.
Mies Laura Clement haa a sweet
voice, and as Charlotte made the the
met of her opportunity.
The dancing was very good, and in
addition to some attractive ballet feat
ures were the dancing of Misa Florence
Franton as Fiivolini, and the pretty
dat.ces by a dozen little hoys and girle.
It may be said that the opera was pre
sented with a brilliancy and finish that
marks it as a notable production upon
tbe Loa Angeles aiage. Tbe company
carriea all its own ecenery, both for this
opera and the Mountebank.
Tonight La Cigale again, and tomor
row night tbe engagement will close
with the Mountebank.
POLITICAL MATTERS.
Meeting ot Temple Street—Other Af
faire.
There was an enthusiastic gathering of
Democrats of the ward at their' at their
club room on Temple atreet laat night,aa
well aa representative Republicans and
others, who took part in the school of
instruction in the Australian ballot law,
which closed the proceedings of the
evening.
After the preliminary proceedings, re
marks were made by Messrs. Craig, In
nis, Mulholland, Mobs, Marquez and
others.
A resolution was offered and unani
mously adopted requesting the city
committee, instead of having ward elec
tions with precinct representation for
the primaries, to order precinct caucus
elections in each precinct on the night
of October 15th, these caucus nomineea
to be certified to the convention as the
delpgatea from the precincts.
The object of thia resolution waa to
prevent other precincts from controlling
4 DELICIOUS S
Flavoring
Extracts
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
° f perfect purity-
Lemon -I Of great strength.
Ahriond —I Economy ,n tne,r U9e
Rose etcrj F,avor as delicately
and dellclouely as the fresh fruJ*
LOS ANGELES FAIR!
October 3d to Bth Inclusive.
$20,000 in Purses and Premiums!
The Fastest Horses in California have Entered for the Races.
HORTICULTURAL EXHIBIT
AT HAZARD'S PAVILION-
Premium Lists and all Information from the Secretary.
District Agricultural Association No. 6.
J. C. NEWTON. President. L. THORNE, Secretary.
REMOVAL CLEARANCE SALE
We will occupy the NEW BICKNELL BLOCK
on BROADWAY, opposite the City Hail, about No
vember ist, with a new line of goods.
We intend to close out our present stock before
moving, and 1 will name prices that will sell the goods.
We invite inspection and comparison in prices.
NOV IS THE TIME TO GET FOEKITUBE CHEEP
LOS liiii ClPffl;
351-353 N. MAIN ST.,
Opposite Baker Bl'k. •;■ Los Angeles, Cal
OF. A. LAST,
: Successor N. Main St.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
WINE a- LIQUOR MERCHANT.
Finest sock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Mcßraver, Old Crow, flrr-ing Hill, New Hope,
Bine Grass. BOLd & Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Straight Kentucky Whiskies Fam
' lly and m dlcinal trade solicited. 0 303 m
the election and choice of the individual
precincts, and to bring the convention
in closer relations with the voters of
each precinct of tbe city.
NOTES.
Mr. Stoddard JeES presided at a Re
publican meeting at Pomona laat night,
which waa addressed by Hervey Lind
ley, George Gard and Uncle Billy Will
iams.
This evening atTurnverein hall Judge
R. M. Widney will deliver an address
. on Labor and Capital, reviewing the
, platforma of the Republican, Democratic
and Populiat partiea.
An enthusiastic meeting wae held by
, the Democrats of the First ward last
night. The first speaker waa F. B. Cul
ver, candidate for county auditor, W. H.
Workman, and Frank G. Finlayaon,
the next member of tbe legislature, aleo
spoke. Hie clear and forcible addreaa
• waa frequently punctuated by applause.
He handled the McKinley bill without
■ gloves, and spoke of the Democracy aa
- the party of tbe people as against the
i millionaire. He was followed by tbe
I Hon. Albert Kinny, whoae thorough
knowledge of economic questiona en
-1 abled him to force home to tbe minds
i of his hearers the doctrine of theDemoc
> racy with great force and clearness.
Fatal Flames at Portland.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 3 —Laat night
there wae a fire in the Kamm block.
Tbe charred body of John D. Gray, a
carriage-maker, who roomed on the
fourth floor, waa found in the ruina this
morning. John Hewaton, a fireman,
waa struck by a falling tower, and died
juet before noon.
'-ESTABLISHED 1886.—
-fiD iTMIINQ OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN,
M|\. uULL't>O With the Los Angles Optical
Institute, 125 Bonth spring street, Los Angeles
Byes examined freo. Artificial eyes inserted.
Lenses ground to order on premises. Occulists'
prescriptions correctly fllie". 6 8 6m
L. WILHELM,
I. X. L. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
826 S. Main St., bf>t. Eighth and Ninth,
Telephone '. 97, Lob Angeles.
Good rigs, geotle horse* and rella le drivers.
Prices reasonable. Special attention to horses
boarded by the day, week or month. Horses to
let by the day, week or month. Brick stables;
fire proof. • 9 9 tf
[I iirnnn OPTICIAN, Eyesflttc
. 11, ALIIU. accurately with BPEGTA
' CLEB or EYE (SLASHES by
the latest methods. Fine lenses a spc ialty
Microscopes, telescopes, hydrometers, barome
ters, thermometers, co t ptsses. microscopic ob
jects, lantern slides, etc. Glasses ground to
order. Repairs promptly done.
No. 126 South Sprine St., Los Angelos,
0-29 3m
BUILDERS' EXCHANGE
Cor, Broadway and Second.
Open daily from 730 a.m. to B :30 p.m. Of
ficial business mee'ings every Wednesday at
2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, president.
JOHN SPIERS, Secretary. 8-19 6m i
SUFFERERS
FROM "
lost or Failing Manhood,
Nervous Debility,
Self-Abuse,
Night Emissions,
Decay of the Sexual Organs,
Or Seminal Weakness,
Can bs QtJICKT.Y AND PERMANENTLY
CuRED by
Dr. Steinhart's
ESSENCE OF LIFE.
Which U a combination of the we'l
known Sir Astley Cooper's Vital Re
storative with other ingre'lents. It
wss established in J >n Francisco in
1878, and ii th<- oldest remedy of ita
kind on the Piclflc i oast, and is Kiiar
anteed to contain no mercury. Will
cure when all other remedies fail You
en n call or write. All communication!
strictly • onflden'lal, and medicine sent
unuer a private name, if preferred.
Price, $2 Per Bottle; or 6 Bot
tles for $10.
Pil's same price per box. Ca'l on or write to
DR. BTEINHAKT, Rooms 12 and 13, 331U B.
Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal.
t-peclal and infallible epecitics prepared for
all private diseases. Office hours from 9 a m.
tr. 3 p.m , and from 6 to 8; Sundays from 10 to
12-
Instrumental treatment of stricture! and all
kinds of surgical woik done by competent sur
g ons.
NO CASE OF DEFECTIVE VISION
Is too complicated lor us. It you have defec
tive eyes and value tbem, consult us first We
guarantee enr fitting perfect, aa onr system Is
tbe latest scientific one. Children's eyes should
be examined during school life Tuouhands
suffer with headache which Is often remedied ,
with properly fitted glasses. Eyes examined
free of charge.
8. G. MARSHTJTZ. Scientific Optician,
Established ISB2,
167 N. Spring opu. old court Home
KWt~ Don't forget the nnmber "VJJtI
WAGON MATERIAL,
BARD WOODS,
IRON, STEEL,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
JOHN WIOMOEE,
117, 119 and 121 South Tos Angeles Street
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
322 N. Main St., Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day or
night. ni22 tf

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