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A GREAT RACE WELL DIGESTED.
A Merited Rebuke to a Most Scurrilous Fling. The Charge of Collusion Met and Parried by Positive Evidence. A Santa Ann Writer and His Unfounded Assertions—The Facts About the Conduct of the Recent Kace. There was no subject discussed at more length in Santa Ana yesterday than the defeat of Silkwood in tbe great free-for-all race in Loa Angeles on Wed nesday. The people of this county to a man are highly indignant over what they are free to proclaim a most unfair and dishonest race, claiming that Silk wood was repeatedly fouled on tbe first and last quarter of the beats, but that the judge's refused to consider Mr. Wil let's and that when tbe secre tary of the Orange County Fair associa tion, in behalf of the Orange county people and of fair play and an honest race, went to the judges' stand, to enter a protest, he was surreptitiously ordered to leave the stand at once or he would be pitched out. These complaints are not being made alone by the sporting element or those persons who have a particular interest in the Santa Ana pacer. In behalf of honesty and fairness on the race course, the very best and most influential men in the county loudly protest againat the devious ways of the powers that be in government and ruling of this pacing race on Wednesday. The people of Orange county, men, women and chil dren, protest against such outrages upon decent horse racing, and ask that a race be made between the winner of Wednes day's race and Silkwood, that an honest test of speed may be made. If Silkwood loses the race fairly and Bquarely, the public will hear no kick from Orange county. Tbe foregoing I find in the Santa Ana correspondence of the Times; and while I may have seen something more puerile than the spirit which animates it, I cannot remember where. The presiding judgeof that race, Hon. Leonard J. Rose, is the man of all men whom I would pick as a judge, especially of a trotting or pacing race. To an unquestioned sense of justice and broad-gauge fair play, he unites a rare degree of perceptiveness on anything like a job; and is therefore capable of un iting the detective with the magistiate, when he gets up to judge a race, although I have known bim 18 years and it is the tirst time I ever saw him acting in that capacity. With his two associate judges, Capt. A. W. Barrett and Mr. R. R. Brown, I have less acquaintance, but I have always found them models of politeness, and have never yet heard the integrity of either called in question. Now which of these three gentlemen was it who threatened to throw Mr. W. A. Beckett out of tbe judges' stand, when he went up to complain of unfair treatment to wards Mr. Willets and his horse ? Cer tainly not Mr. Rose, for his fighting days are left aßtern in the voyage of life. Nor was it Mr. Brown, for he is hardly equal to the task, even if he co desired; and as for the burly, good-nutured Cap tain Barrett, nobody for a moment would believe that he used harsh or threatening language to anybody. Again, Mr. Beckett is not one of the kind to take a "firing" out of any place. He is a man capable of asserting his rights on all occasions, and I should never think of getting into a row with him, although I outweigh him 70 odd pounds. »** As to the unfairness complained of in the foregoing letter, let us examine into it. The only unfairness that could have been perpetrated by anybody in that event must have been through a combi nation between the three other horses. When a combine iB made, it ia generally to let one particular horse win, and tbe other drivers put their money on that horse before the start. Then one of tbe others carries the dangerous horse —the Silkwocd of the caße—to the quarter pole, and drops him for a second one to carry to the half, or further; and then the "pool horse" comes up and finishes the heat with him. Such is the way in which this trick is done in harness races, and formerly was done in gallop ing races; and to such a pass did it go from 1862 to 1866, that the writer of this article started in toward abolishing heats and introducing dashes. And he did more towards accomplishing that end than any ten men in the state, ex cepting, perhaps, Mr. Theodore Winters, who was at first his only coadjutor in the matter. My chief objection to heat races waß not so much from a humane point of view; not so much because they dis tressed horses, as on account of the col lusion that seemed to be a natural sequence of tbe system. Since then I have taken but little interest in trotting races, because they are always given in heats. But if I ever saw a beat race in which there was no tangi ble evidence of collusion, the race of October 5 was that one. What horse carried Silkwood to the quarter, and what horse picked him up at the half-mile to worry him around the lower turn, in order that Our Dick might come up at tbe head of the Btretch, a fresh horse, to brush him home? In the first heat, the alleged helpers were not of much use to Dick, for he won all the way and never once asked any horse to set the pace for him. In that heat, Silkwood paced at least 50 odd yards over a mile, instead of pulling in behind the others -for three quarters of a mile and then putting the result on a brush from the head of the Btretch. Had be followed "wait and win" tactics, he must have won the heat by 10 feet instead of loßing it by less than three. The second heat waß won by Silk wood by about four feet from Our Dick. What horse joßtled or crowded him in that heat? None were near enough to do so, except in the last 300 yards of the homestretch, where any change of position would have been fatal to the chances of the horse that attempted it. Silkwood paced hiß second heat a quar ter second slower than the first, both of them being record-breakers, so far as this coast is concerned. In taking tbe track at the first turn be did bo alto gether too closely to Our Dick, to be comfortable. When the driver of Dick came to weigh out, he asked me this question: "Did you see Silkwood take the track from me at the start?" I answered affirmatively. "Well, you don't think it was an in tentional foul, do you?" "Not at all." * "Well, then," replied Keating, LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MOBNING, OCTOBER 14, 1892. "that's my idea, but "my duty is a very plain one. He is an amateur driver,, and it does not look well for open complaints against that class of men. But I reckon it would not do any hurt to have him cautioned about cutting in ahead too short, for tbe future." Accordingly Keating went up to the stand, and Mr. Willets was shortly afterward called up and cautioned against heading off other horses with out allowing sufficient room. In that beat, instead of waiting to let horses come up alongside of him and wear themselves out, Mr. Willetß kept from 40 to 60 yards in front; and as a natural consequence, Dick caught him dead tired, and was only beaten a neck at the finish. »*♦ Had there been any collusion between the three northern horses, the contend ing horse in the second heat would have been either W. Wood or Ryder, and Dick would have been given a chance to rest up after breaking the coast record in the first heat. Aa Silkwood waa be ing led away after the second heat, Dr. Wise said to me: "He's done—he'll never come back." "He ia certainly a very tired horse, but what's your reason for thinking he won't scratch?" I asked. "Because he has not had the requisite amount of work. He has been worked about six weeks, or seven at the best. These horseß have bad four or five months of gradual seasoning. When 1 went over to Salt Lake in June I found them there, and they have averaged a race once a week ever since, till they are as hard aB whalebone. There's not one of them that can't beat him single handed. He has the most speed, to be sure. He would win the firat two heats, and then the other horae would go on and win the race. n * » In the third heat Mr. Willets started to do what he should have done in the first—wait and win. Tom Ryder got off with Our Dick, and swung him to the quarter co fast that he left his feet. Ryder then got the lead, which he held till passing tbe half-mile pole, where Silkwood came up and got the lead from bim fairly. He broke before reaching the head of the stretch, and again just after straightening for home; and Dick, the best and gamest horse of the quar tette, won the heat nearly four seconds slower than either of its predeceeaora! What a falling off wae there, my coun trymen ! Then Mr. Willetß made a com plaint against Tom Ryder, whose driver is as much of a "hayseed" aa any man who drove in the "road cart race" of Friday. Finding that the judges ex tended the same leniency to Newton in the third heat as they had done to him self in the second, Mr. Willets withdrew his stallion from the race and placed Silnwood upon a par with a distanced horse. »** The rest of the Btory ia briefly told. Wood took the fourth heat and Our Dick the fifth and tbe race. In every heat he waa either the winner or the contending horse, a fact that knocks all prate of collusion aa high aa Beecher's Life of Christ or the late Mr. Gilderoy's kite. Now for the sequel. On Friday the 7th Mr. Ed. Ryan offered to hang up a purse of $1500, entrance free, for Silkwood and Our Dick, to be paced for under similar conditions to the race of the sth inst. Keating at once accepted, but Mr. Willetß did not, and why? Because he knew that be could not win but one end of it, and that the hinder one. He could go off and win two heate, and then the tougher, harder-seasoned Dick, indurated by hie five months' campaign, that extends from the Wah- Batch to the Sierra Madre, would go on and win the race. That is and always will be the difference between race horses and exhibition horses. But if anybody wants to know how fast Silk wood can pace a mile, I should say 2:08, or better, judging him by hia firat heat in that race. # *** I have written thia, not to disparage Silkwood or his owner. With the latter I have no acquaintance, and of the former I have just the same opinion that Charles Durfee had when he entered against him —that any horse that is fast enough to beat him a heat, can beat him a race. McKinney lacked the speed. I have written this to defend a personal friend, to whom I owe a debt of gratitude that money cannot repay. Hon. L. J. Rose sent me across the ocean to buy horses fer him, at a time when I waa nearly dead from an attack of la grippe, and it ia probably to that 24 daye' sea voyage that I owe my life. He placed $15,000 to my credit by a cablegram that cost him something over $300, and placed upon me no check or restriction whatever. 1 could have drawn the money out of the bank in 48 hours, and ran off to India or the Transvaal with every dollar of it, had I been bo dis posed, and no extradition treaty on earth would have touched me. I do not like to hear men of. that stamp abused, or their integrity called in question, by irresponsible scribblers like the author of the above paragraph. # » » With tbe other two judges of that race—Captain Barrett and Mr. Brown — I have had less to do. They have been uniformly polite to me, and that is my only way of judging them. But I can not let the occasion pass without review ing the writer's expression of "surrepti tiously informed," with reference to Mr. Beckett. The cboiceness of bis English "bangs Broagher" entirely. His breed ing is unknown to me, but if I were told that he was by Sut Lovengood.out of M ■ s. Malaprop, I should not seek to negative the information. Col. Jack Gambill, the redoubtable, who once stated that his brother Bill "was wounded at the battle of Molasses Gap and carried home to Tennessee, 300 miles, in an avalanche," would feel heartbroken at the loss of hia reputation, if he should ever get hold of tbe "surreptitious in formation" contained in the Times' let ter. And, as for Mrs. Partington, it is well that the old lady is dead. Her un broken New England pride could ill brook such rivalry from "the wild and wooly west." Hidalgo. Too Much of a Rlak. It ia not unusual for colds contracted in the fall to bang on all winter. In such cases catarrh or chronic bronchitis are almost sure to result. A fifty-cent bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy will cure any cold. Can you afford to risk bo much for bo small an amount? Thia remedy is intended especially for bad colds and croup and can always be depended upon. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main, druggist. Our Home Brew. Maier & Zobeleln's Lager, fresh from the brewery, oh draught ln all the principal sa loons, delivered promptly ln boities or Office and Brewery. 444 Aliso St. Telephone 91 Visiting Cards Bugraved it Langstadter'n, 814 West Second. Tel. 763. Wall paper. 237 B. Spring, Samples lent. Use uerman fatally ao* The Verdict of Mankind Claims Confidence. It crowns Apollinaris "Queen of Table Waters," proclaims it übiqui tous, and, as the London Times says, " Familiar in millions of mouths as any household word." " Its long-continued and world-wide use attests its merit." —New York Medical Journal. THE POLITICAL CAMPAIGN. The Tariff Debaters Left Yes terday for the North. An Active Campaign Being Prose cuted on Both Sides. Mr. White' and Mr. Eatoe to Speak at Fresno Tonight—Some Local Campaign Matters—Notes and Gossip. Hon. M. M. Estee and Hon. Stephen M. White departed last eveniag for Freano, where they will debate the tariff question this evening. The two dis tinguished representatives of the Re publican and the Democratic idea will nudoubtedly be greeted by a tremendous audience at Fiske'a opera house, where they will orate. During the day.Mr.Eatee held a levee at the Nadeau, hundreds of Republicans' calling upon bim and shaking the hand ef the distinguished leader. Mr. White remained at hia home on Main Btreet until the train left. Both gentle men are in excellent health, and the future joint debates between thera will probably be sharper than the one of Saturday. Each is now acquainted with the style and points of the other, and thiß will be an advantage they did not possess Saturday evening. The general opinion among citizens, yesterday, who heard the debate Satur day evening, was that Mr. White un questionably bested Mr. Estee. Still no one denied the fact that Mr. Estee pre sented a very specious plea for the Mc- Kinley bill. THE LOCAL CAMPAIGN. The local campaign is now most thoroughly on. The varioua candidates on the several county tickets are all making active, vigorous personal cam paigns. They are not only out them eelvea, but they also have their friends out assisting them. With the Democracy this will be the most energetic campaign that has been made during the past six yeara to elect the county ticket. The prospects of success for the local Democracy waa never brighter than at present. The $1.45 tax levy on an assessment of $82,000,000, which has just, been made* by the Republican city and county gov ernments now in power on court-house hill and in the city ball are two very powerful arguments with the taxpayers; which lead them to think that a change would be moat desirable. On all sides the Democratic committee is receiving encouraging assurances. From every district in the country ad vices are to the effect that there have been numerous accessions to the Democracy. This being the case, it is not to be wondered that the party gen erally feels as though success would, rest on its banner in Loa Angelea county thia year aa to the local county ticket. The Republican county committee ia alao doing some hard work in the way of building up Republican fences throughout the county where they are broken down or out of place. The com mittee haa found that the aforesaid fences, taken as a whole, are badly out of place in numerous instances. Still they are laboring as best they can to get them into condition by tbe Bth day of November. The task is an herculean one, but the committee is laboring valiantly in the unworthy cause. POLITICAL NOTES. If a voter's name ia not on tbe great register, he should see that it ia placed there at once. Regiatration closes on the 22d mat. Tonight there will be a Democratic meeting at Azusa. Tomorrow evening the meeting will be held at El Monte. Up to last evening, 18,000 names had been set up in type for the great regis ter—at 23 cents per name. The great register this year will contain about 27.000 names—at 23 cents a name— $6210. If Mr. Ward had opened tbe contract to print the register to compe tition, instead of giving it to a favorite, it could have been done for $4000 at an outside figure. The county taxpayers are just out $2000 on the proposition. The clerks employed in compiling the great register will be out of employment about the 25th. They still have two weeks in front of them. . The auxiliary committee of the Demo cratic state central committee is busily engaged, and some good work is being done. Southern California has been thoroughly covered with tariff reform literature, and the campaign of educa tion has been carried on in good shape. W. U. Masters, as secretary, has done some very efficient work, which all the members of the committee realize and appreciate. The Bohemian club has unanimously decided to support its president, Mr. T. E. Rowan, in his candidacy for the may oralty. A Cholera Scare* A reported outbreak of cholera a Hel metta, N. J., created much excitement in that vicinity. Investigation Bhowed that the disease was not cholera but a violent dysentery, which is almost as severe and dangerous as cholera. Mr. Walter Willard, a prominent mer chant of Jameeburg, two miles from Helmetta, says Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has given great satisfaction in the most se vere cases of dysentery. It is certainly one of the best things ever made. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main, druggist. If You Need a Trims Call at Beckwlth's pharmacy, 303 North Main, A tli guarant- cd. Our book all about hernia, or rupture, now ready, free at our store or by mall. JOHN BKCKWITH 4 80N, Druggists. California Vinegar Workn. 555 Banning street, oppualto soap factory, near Aiameaa and Kirn streets, one-half block from electric light works. SANTA MONICA'S WHARF. The Work of Construction Rapidly Pro gressing;. Work on the Southern Pacific wharf thia week has progressed without inter ruption, saya the Santa Monica Outlook. It was hard driving for tbe first 900 feet, which waa in the surf and hadn't been tested, but now the bottom ia very favorable for pile driving, being moßtly clay. The borings show that the entire line of the wharf is equally favorable, and there ia therefore no reason to ex pect obstacles of any kind, except break downs, aud such mishaps that are inci dent to the working of aii machinery. Up to the close of today 92 piles will have been driven, making a distance of 1472 feet. The depth of tbe water at that point ie 22 feet at low tide, the same aa the depth at the outer end of the old wharf at Santa Monica, which was 1740 feet long. Thia ahowa tbe 22 --foot line is about 300 feet nearer shore at the present wharf site that it is im mediately in front of Santa Monica. Mr. Thompson found the firat 1000 feet of hie contracta herculean taak, but kept "pegging away," and haa made a first-class job of it. He now has "emooth sailing" and expects to reach the 3135 --foot terminus in about 80 days, Darring seriouß accidents. The Bteamer Corona, on her way from Redondo to San Francisco, passed near the wharf, and could have made a safe landing, had there been a call for it. But the Southern Pacific people are pre paring for "bigger things." While they expect the coast vessels will touch at their wharf, they will be but a small item in their programme. The deep sea vessels, loaded with coal, which have anchored off San Pedro in large numbera for many years, will come up to the wharf and discharge theircargoea at one handling, instead of two hand lings and lighterage, aa heretofore. The great ahipa will here receive their cargoes of grain, wine, fruitß and other products tor foreign markets. There will be ample accommodationa for all at this capacious wharf, which will be the longest and moßt commodious of any on the Pacific coast. ihepiesent contract of 3135 feet in cludea the double-track approach, which has only a width of 28 feet. The entire structure shows that beavy movements are to be made over it. The bents in clude eight piles (cix upright and two as biaceß) while the timbers and flooring are aolid and all tied together with heavy bolts and bare. This approach reaches 30 foot water, where the main wharf begina. It will be 3533 feet long and at leaet 100 feet wide, and the water will gradually deepen along ita ap proaches until it reaches a depth of some 40 feet. The largest vessel afloat will be able to reach this solid structure, without the slightest risk. If any one thinka that this don't mean "business" on a large scale he is too stupid to know that a train was ap proaching until the cow-catcher had tumbled him headlong into a side ditch. JEFFREYS ON HER MUSCLE. Actress Lewis Hammers Mainhall in the Rye. Jeffreys Lewis and her husband, Har ry Mainhall, have had another lively row, and Jeffreys, as usual, came off vic torious, says the San Francisco Poet. The Lewis organization ia on its way north from Loa Angeles, playing last evening in Visalia. The bill waa Forget Me Not. Main ball and his Amazonian wife were on the train running from Bakersfield to "V iaalia. Jeffrey a was in one of her cantankerous moods, and wanted battle. There was no one handy to thump, and ao she passed from the car she was in to the smoker, where Mainhall was seated en joying a cigar. He waa puflfing the smoke from his mouth and allowing it to curl into fantastic wreaths above his head, while he meditated calmly upon the question as to whether or not mar riage was a failure. He had just about come to theconclueion that it was.when Jeffreys approached him and gave him a glare that so shattered his nerves that by mistake he stuck, the fire end of the weed into his mouth. His wife evident ly thought that Harry was giving her work and trying to make believe that he was a salamander, for she instantly closed her lily white hand upon the cigar, tore it from hia teeth and hurled it far out upon the Freano plains. Then, aa quick aa thought, ahe struck Mainhall a Corbett blow, giving hie blue eyes a eurrounding landscape of the same hue as the optic itself. Then she dragged out a few choice curly locks from his scalp and carpeted the car with it till it looked like a barber shop. Mainhall was in a very bad plight, but by carefully painting the discolored spot and resurrecting a blonde wig to cover the bare spots on hia pate, he ahowed up at the Visalia theater in For get Me-Not, and looked aa happy and as pleasant as it waa possible to look un der those trying circumstances. Word was wired to this city thia aft ernoon that the couple have made up today and all is merry again. Newspapers endorse. "Educators aro certainly the greatest bene factors of tho race, and after reading Dr. Frank lin Miles's popular works, cannot he p declar ing him to be umung the most entt rtalning and educating authors."—New York Daily. He is not a stranger to our readers, as his advertise ment* appear iv our columns in every issue, calling attention to the fact that his elegant work on Nervous and Heart Diseases is dis tributed free by our enterprising druggist C. H. Hance. Trial bottles of Dr. MileVs Nervine are given away, also book of Testimonials show ing that it is upoqnaled for nervous prostra tion, headache, poor memory, dizziness, sleep lessness, neuralgia, hysteria, fits, epilepsy. Conpe No. 4, Hack No. 23. Stand corner Second and Spring streets from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. Telephone 273. - Kates, 25c per mile, one person, $1 per hou Bargains can be made. N. Kipp Summer lap dusters at Foy's old reliable sad dlery house. 315 North Los Angeles street. loe Cream, Soda and Confectionery. Soda of all Savors. The finest ln the oity at Merrlam <Sc Co'a, 127 South Spring street brink John Wieland or Fredericksburg lager beer, on Up at all first-oiau placet. IT ISN'T DIFFICULT To crack the nut in which the truth it S X hidden. The easiest thing in the world /k . \ 5b 40 spend money, and it's juet about v »V»tfc SJ \ 89 e4Bir t0 B P eudil injudiciously. This / Hi^r » -MttilaL? B \ " 8 exact 'y what you do not do when yon <*/ ■ i \ P arc hase our fine diamonds and other 3 \ P recious gems an d jewelry. When yon .# \ laT . ont a dol, * r you expect to get it back Tti^ — I a R am > n ot in actual money, hut in value ! receive<l ' or value given. We give yon /' Bt least a dollar's worth for a dollar, and ft we BVlard your interests as carefully aa an wo do our own. Figure as carefully X?- i 1 * n """ please, .you can never makes' X THE T&UTHJN/T profitable calculation than that TfrfßiL hfi— tUt*ll which enters into the purchase of oar |.<i^ ( .*> j\( ij ■•. i£jit diamonds, watches, jewelry, etc. wagnerTjeweler, 185 South Hprlug Street. lv Branch of the Dr. Liebig Co. of San Frcaeiseo ...The staff of the Liebig World Dispensary are fii^^H^&M^>! tho only surgeons in Urn Angela porfonaln* $M§lmGm»W%fflJJ>iW> « ' *. ia . Wst «perat<on» required for a radical euro of F ' tri cture, Hydrocele, Varicocele, tn.i t-, Fls. -Vl"* And , ? ; ' eu! ityo, Bar, Note, HnrMn^^rJn\St'.« Throat and Luugs, liseases of the Digestive Or* cans, and diseases ol rniwn aafl children. OHRONIC DISEASES AEI) DEFORMITIES. !^^^^^fS&-^^^«fta^i^^ lt ***' iaciured by our own i.jsUumen't male. nlaju * HPU Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness. Loss oi Power, (Heot, CJonorrhcea. Syphilis (In U IVI Spermatorrhoea and all unnatural discharge.; oi cither-ex wltbunfiii 111 I IM iugsuccesi. Confidential boot and bottle of German Jnvigorator given free to 11 lw 11 prove lis merit; sure cure for special private and nervous troubles. All our pbyicians constantly in( Address no I inTJTfi 1, Pf\ 123 S, MAIN ST. attendance from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.) (In confidence) Dt\. LIL-DIU d IIU., LOS ANGBLIsa Fred. A. Salisbury DEALER IN WOOD, COAL, HAY, GRAIN Al CHARCOAL AND THE CELEBRATED CALEDONIAN COAL, ALSO WELLINGTON COAL. No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226. PTfl AT O SIGNS ! SIGNS ! I I l%! MB. WM.MKRGF.LL, late of Omaha, Neb., H ■ ~W I %■ ia now located with OIVJ 1> O G. STROMEE, For rapid work, low prices and modern styles., a share ot your patronage Is solicited. Card Signs, Muslin signs. Wire Signs, Brass Signs, Signs of every description. Political work done at short notice at reasonable rates. ' HAYDEN & LEWIS COMPANY, MANUFACTURERS OF AND JOBBERS IN — SADDLERY, * SADDLERY HARRIOT, Carriage Trimmings, Harness and Shoe Leather Finnings, Etc., 223-225-227 N. LOS ANGELES ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL. i HANCOCK BANNING, IMPOBTBB OK SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON LUMP - : - COAL. OFFICE: 130 WEST SECOND STREET, TEL EPHONE 86 Yard, 838 North Main Street. Telephone 1047. VA/f~><"*> !"*> AMP KINDLING HIGHLY IMPROVED PAYING FARM FOR SALE! Containing 62 acres of land, all in high state of cultivation; cottage house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about four acres in bearing - Washington Navels; 5 acres English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap ples; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants. First-class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced. Apply at once to JOHN DOLLAND, B . ICMf 115 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED W CD A KlCra UnnVfNP The great nerve and brain restorer If mgLt *&k 2> rA «* ail IREi sold with a written guarantee to cure alf fl ' v *31 nervous diseases, sach as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Fits ana I W i 7 Neuralgia, Hyßteria, Dizzinesn, Convulsions. Wakefulness, Lost Manhood, vtf* \1 Nervousness, Lassitude and all drains or loss of power of the generative or- Jwv..r gans in either sei Id voluntary Losses, or Self Abase caused by Over i'.ier- tion. Youthful lr.idiHcr«ti<>nn or the ox(*ensive i**e of Tobacco. Opium or uWSMWVki tJmtWuV stimulants which ultimaHily lead to insanity, With every $5.00 order wo Before and After Use———give a written guarantee to cure or refund the money. $1 a package or 6 for $6. Spanish Medicine 00., Madrid. Spain. Address U. 8. Agents, Detroit. Mich. Oiroular. Free. Mention panes, llftodl2m For sal<* in Log Angela by Q. FT. TTffTN ZEMAN 222 K. Mulpstreet. Established 1886. FID Pfil I IMC OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN, UK. bULIJIIO With the Los Angeles Optical Institute, 125 South Spring Btreet, Los Angeles Eyes examined fre<3. Artificial eyes inserted. Lenf es ground to order on premises. Occulists' prescriptions correctly filled. « « 6m Ft!ess low iOI spot, cash, or will sell onhistaii menti. 481 SOUTH BPKTNQ BTBEBT. Between Fourth and Filth street". Telephone 984. P. O. box 1921. 7-21.tr C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist, 222 N. Main St., Los Angeles. Prescriptions carefully compounded 'day or r|ght. m22tl CHAS. BAUER, General Agent for Southern California for ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION. Keg and Bottled Beer delivered to any part of Southern California. Bottling department, 40!) 411 North Alameda street This Celebrated Boer can always be found fresh on draught at The Bintraeht saloon, 163 North Spring street, and The Anheuser saloon 243 i 3 outh Spring street. Telephone at the Bottling Works 467; at Eintracht saloon, 316. All orders pi om ptly at tended to, 7-14 lyr ILLICH'S RESTAURANT. EVERYTHING NEW AND FIRST-CLASS j tad 147 N. K&is. Street. JEB.RY HUGH, Proprietor. 3