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LOS ANGELES HERALD ' PUBLISHED BEVEM_PAVB A WE >K. JOSEPH D. LYNCH, li AVRRS. AVERS & LYNCH, PUP.LTSHERS. I entered at the pot toff.cc at Los Angeles at ' matter.) DKLIVEi*BI> BY CARRIERS At flOe P« r W«jefc> or B#o Pep Month. *f*MS BT MAIL, INCLUDING PO&TASB: Daily Hebald, one year .sB 00 Daily Herald, BixTnontkß 4 25 Daily Hebai*, three months a 25 Daily Hebaio, one month 80 Weekly Hef.ai.d, one year 2 00 Weekly HVbald, six 'months 1 00 Weekly Ebrald, three months... 60 JILCSTBATiiD Hebald, per copy 20 Office'of publication, 223-225 "West Second street. "Telephone 156. *~Uce to Mall Subscribers. ThK papers of «51 delinquent mall subscribers to the Los Asosles Daily -Hebald will be prowptly discontinued hereafter. No papers will be sent tarsubscribers by mail unless the j aame have beaa paid for In advance This rule 1« inflexible. AVERS & LYNOH. The Her*i.d is sold at -the Occidental' Hotel news stand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy. BBNOAT, OCTOBER 83, 1*93. NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. FOB' president: GROT Kit CLEVELAND Of New York fob vice-president: A. K. STEVENSON Of Illinois Presidential Electors. Jwoph D. Lyhosi Of Los Angeles JO Thompson ;- of E , ur , ekl J RV7. Hammond Of Pan Rafael ' J. A. Filches 0 /, A , u , burll H, A. Long Of Willows Mabccs Rosenthal Of Ban Francisco ' JacKSON Hatch Of San Jose '%;lliam Graves Of San Luis Obispo W.L. BiLMAN Of Merced CONGRESSIONAL ■ TICKET. FOC CONGBKSS, VI IKSTBICT: T MARION CANNON Of Ventura Legislative Nominations. XXXVIItb fienate district J. R. Mathews LXXth Assembly district Seward Cole LXXIst Assembly district W. T. Martin LXXIId Assembly district T. J. Kerns LXXIIId Assembly district, Frank G Finlayson LXXIVth Assembly disttlct JamesC. Kays LXXVth Assembly district M. F. Snyder County Ticket. For Sheriff Martin C. Marsh For n. uDiy Clerk W. B. Cullen For County Auditor F. B. LoUer For County Recorder ...Hi B. Belt For Tax Collector E. E. Hewitt For District Attorney H. C. Dillon For Count' Treasurer J. De Barth shorb For Public Administrator... W. B. Scarborough For Coroner R- C. Guirae o For County Surveyor A. R. Street Supervisor Nominations. Ild district M.T.Colllnß IVth dl-trict J. H. B ewer Vth district • James Hanley ■ Justices and Oonstnbles. «. ,„._ . . I J. B. Dunlap For City Justices j L . 8. Seaman For Township Justice G. S. Bartholomew . vi- l A. P. Richardson For Constables X L sieweke. Hon.; Henry Wattobson, in hia ad dress at the dedicatory exerciaea at Chi cago, dwelt upon the slight degree of acrimoKy that haa characterized the present as compared with preceeding campaigns. We really do seem to be improving, and the Columbian epoch appears to exert a beisign influence iD every direction —both internally and in ternationally. Has tbe mild and benefi cent spirit of Columbua really settled down upon our restless people? The chamber of commerce haa pre pared the draft of two bills. One seeks to lessen the burden on the taxpayers of the delinquent tax eaiea. The other provides that the boards of eupervieore, and all other bodies whioh are author ized to expend the money of the county, shall cauee to be published monthly in the two city papere having the largest circulation, an account of all public ex penditures. Both of these measures are urgently needed, and they are both in the interest of the hard-bested tax payer. Tho chamber proposes to pre sent these bills to the several candi dates for the legislature, and to obtain pledges that they shall be passed at the next tesßion of the legislature. There ought to be no difficulty in obtaining the assent of all these gentlemen to the : advocacy of laws co fair and necessary. The San Diego Union a short time ago • aaid that the Southern Pacific Railroad .-company, having been unable to secure tbe influence of Bowers in congress, was bow using money to defeat his return to that body. The inference plainly waa that Welborn was the candidate to be benefited by the use of money. This may be a very efßcacioua newepaper way of booeting Bowers and injuring the Democratic candidate in tbe seventh diatrict; but the Banning Herald of Thursday neatly turns -the tables on th* Union by showing that Bowerß not only -travels himself on a free pass on the Southern Pacific, but franks his family .besideß. The Herald then aeke: Is there any specific reason why Bow ■ers should receive favore from the Southern Pacific company? We think -there is. The Pacific Mail Steamship .company has been discriminating against San Diego, and during the last eeesion of congress Bowers started in to make a blooded fight to compel the Pa cific mail to do justice to San Diego. Towards the close of the Besßion he dropped the fight like a quitter, and the only explanation he ever gave was tbat he received telegrams from San Diego asking him to quit. Up to date be has not produced those telegrams. Now, Collie P. Huntington, who owns the major portion of the Pacific Mail Steam ship company, ie preeident of the Southern Pacific railway company. The Chronicle is making extraordin ary efforts to utilize Patrick Egan bb a proselytizer of votea for the Republican party. This is breath simply waated. The idea that our Irish fellow citizens can be blarneyed out of partizan affilia tions which have proved their protection in tbe past—and, indeed, the protection fit all foreign born citizens—is too ab- LOS ANGELES HEBALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1892. Ari to be serioualy entertained. Pat- i rick Egan exercised Ma undoubted right i 3f citizenship by becoming a Republican, i and tbat wae atrietiy hia affair. Every i Irishman has ttve aame heaven-born right, and will ■exercise it juat a freely aa Mr. Egan -exercised hia privilege ot political aeiection. It ia perfectly safe to aaaume that Mr. Egan will not in fluence a ■single vote oataide of his own. We therefore counsel our eateemeed contenfporary not to waete ita powder on dead ducks, or ita fragrance on the desert air. Patrick Egan ia a law unto himself. Aa to the abuse Which tbe Chronicle aaya ie being heaped on that gentleman by the Democratic journals, it only exieta in the heated imagination di that,aheet. There haa been no abuee. There are some journala, independent and Democratic, who thought the United Statea might have been engaged in a better business than in bullying Chile, a small aiater republic, and who did not approve of everything that Mr. Egan did, but they would have taken identically the aame attitude if that gen tleman had been born in Kamschatka instead of Ireland. And that is all there ia to the Chronicle's attempt to make capital out of Mr. Patrick Egan. ABORTIVE LABORS. The attempt to bring Mr. Cleveland into bad odor with the veterans will assuredly fail. It has been said that figures don't lie, and it is true thatwhen they are honestly employed they cannot. It is a fact that Mr. Cleveland vetoed a few private pension bills for cause, and every real soldier of the union would heartily approve of those vetoes when made acquainted with the causes which influenced tbe president in writing them. The fact is studiously concealed, however, that, under Mr. Cleveland's administration, a far more liberal policy towards the soldiers was pursued than had characterized any previous administration. During the four years during whiph he occupied the White House the most rigid economy prevailed in all lines ex cept toward the Union soldier. Under Grant the number of pensioners was 226,516. Under Hayes the roster had risen to 246,596. Under Arthur it was 314,569. But under Cleveland it sprang at once to 408,115. The amounts appro priated for the pension list were, under Grant $29,677,681.12, under Hayes $42, --123,005.00, and under Arthur $59,423, --874.21, while under Cleveland the figures roee to $73,015,301.23. While much has been said of Mr. Cleveland's ve toes of special pension bills, it should not be forgotten by the veterans that the Democratic president signed more bills of this character than any president before or since. The list of these spe cial bills foots up—Grant 490, in eight yeara ; Hayes in four yeara, 303; Arthur iv four years, 736; and Cleveland in three yeara, 1369. Theee aie facta which the veteran is perfectly capable of under standing. There ia no reason why, sim ply because a man has happened to serve hia country,he should be put up as a fool. The Republican zealots insult the intelligence of the old aoldiers in assum ing that they will swallow without grim ace the ridiculouß roorbacka tbat are being circulated to defame the Demo cratic candidatea —oppoeition to pen aiona on the part of Mr. Cleveland, membership of Knights of the Golden Circle on the part of Mr. Stephenson, and so on. The whole thing is too diaphanous to deceive a ten year old boy. No man who really fought in de fence of the union, who risked his life orepilled hia blood in that sacred cause, would wish to ace ahyetera and pretend ers atanding on the aame footing aa him self. On the contrary, he will recog nise the patriotism and fearlesa and un eelfieh devotion to duty which led Mr. Cleveland to interpose hia veto between the sham soldier and the treasury. It is safe to assume tbat Republican effort to injure the Democratic candidates with the eoldier is love's labor lost. THE NEW SMELTING WORKS. The projected reduction works for Los Angeles are now a fixed fact. Ground for the site was broken yesterday, and the erection of the establishment will be commenced at once. In the local columns will be found a general statement of what the company expecte to do. Mr. Frederic M. Eud lich, the general manager of the com pany, paid us a pleasant visit yesterday, and we had quite a conversation in re gard to the accessibility of Los Angeles to a very extended mineral region. Mr. Endlich is, like everybody else, aston ished that this city should have been so long without reduction works. It is a fact that for ten years the rich ores of Oalico and other districts at our very door, have been taken by rail to San Francis co for reduction ; whilst Arizona miners have sent their ores to Kansas City, and even as far as Newark, New Jersey, to be treated. With the advantage of short and cheaper transportation which Lob Angeles enjoys, it is certainly as tonishing that smelters and refiners have not before this seen their opportu nity here for the establishment of profit able works. The Herald has for years called the attention of capitalists to the facte of our situation, and been very constant in showing the folly of carrying the ores of our vicinity from 500 to 3000 miles away to be reduced. It remained, however, for the gentle men who have organized the Southern California Smelting and Refining com pany to take the first practical steps to huild up here a new industry which cannot but prove remunerative. The districts that are now furnishing ore, and which are already connected with thia city by rail, are numerous and ex tensive. To theee will soon be added another extensive strip of mineral terri tory which is rich in ores that must be refined. A railroad to Utah—which is inevitable in the near future—will open to ub a great number of fine mineral dis tricts that are now dormant for want of transportation. Smelting and refining works at thiß point will necessarily re eive tbe patronage of theae diatricte, ,nd there ia hardly any limit to the imount of businesa that will thua be lirected to a reductien establishment lere. We believe that the new company trill not only be successful but wonder 'ully proaperoua. It calculates upon ■tat ting out with a capacity of reducing two hundred tona per day; but that will only include a email portion of the aree that can be diverted to Loa Angelea worke at once. The works will be taxed to meet the demand upon them when connection shall have been made with southeastern California and Nevada. The Cerro Gordo mines alone, in Inyo, at one time had an output of bullion that would have given work to a large establishment to handle. That mine, and othera in ita neighborhood that will surely be developed aa soon as transpor tation has been secured to a Lob Angeleß refinery, will create an activity here in reducing ores that will prove of ineati matable value to our city. We bail the establiehment of the new works with great satisfaction, and feel assured that they will meet with greater encouragement than their projectors even dream of at the present time. The Herald called attention to the dilatorineaa of District Attorney Mac- Lachlan in falling to issue a warrant for the arreßt of Contreras, a youth of six teen, and accused of committing a fright ful outrage on a little girl only six yeara old. Aa uaual, the Expresß ruahed to the defence of the diatrict attorney, and denounced the Herald for daring to question the acta of that official. The diatrict attorney, eaid the Defender of tbe Ring Faithful, was waiting for fur ther information. However, he iaeued the warrant yesterday, and when it came to serving it, the youth wae found to have skipped. With two clear days in which to cut hia stick, it ia small wonder that the accused made himself scarce. Meanwhile, the abused little girl ia in a precarious condition. Ajj other of the victims of the explo sion at the fireworks exhibition on Fri day night passed away yesterday morn ing. There will probably be others. Thie ia the most disastrous of all the heort-rending casualties that have oc curred in thia etate in our remembrance. There ie a fearful responsibility resting somewhere, but we defer comment until the coroner's investigation has fully de veloped where the tremendous blame justly rests. The great register will this year con tain 28,000 names, an advance of 4600 on laßt year. Nothing could show better the rapid rate at which the population of tbia city and county ia increasing. An increaee of 14 per cent in onf year ia a very encouraging exhibit, ti is ie in line with the enormous increase in the number of ecbool children, and shows that both in city and county there is a great progreeaive movement. A TRAMP'S CRIME. I HE TRIES TO ASSAULT MRS. PEAR SON, OF PASADENA. She Was Seized on the Street by ad Unknown Man, Who Tried to Chloroform Her—Rescued by Her Brother. A bold assault was made in Pasadena laßt evening, between*; and 7 o'clock, by a tramp, on an estimable married lady, Mrs. James Pearson. She was wheel ing a baby carriage, in whicb was her little child, along South Raymond avenue, near the opera house, when a man suddenly jumped out from the brush along tbe sidewalk and took hold of her. She was greatly frightened and screamed. The fellow caught her about tbe throat and choked her, at the same time attempting to chloroform her with a handkerchief saturated with the drug. The lady ie quite strong, and strug gled with the miscreant, who waa, how ever, overpowering ncr, when her brother, Charley Garlich, came to her assistance. Hia reeidence ie near by, and he heard her screams. Rushing out to Bee what was the matter, he saw a woman etruggling in the hands of a man, and when he approached found that it was his sister. At hie approach the fellow ran away. Mr. Garlich pursued him for nearly a quarter of a mile, but in the dußk the tramp got away. Mrs. Pearson described the man as poorly dressed in a gray suit of clothes. He waa of medium aize, and wore a alouch hat. She wae bo excited and terrified that ehe could not tell minutely the appearance of her aseailant, the at attack having made in the dusk of the the evening, but she ia sure she could identify him if she saw him again. Afterwards the handkerchief with which the fellow had attempted to chloroform hie intended victim waß found near the scene of the encounter, still redolent with fumes of the drug. About 9 o'clock a horse belonging to Joseph Simons, which was hitched in an alley in the vicinity, waß stolen. and it is believed that the thief and Mrs. Pearson's aseailant are one and the same pereon. A BLUFF CALLED. A Man Who Wanted to Bet on Harrison Weakens. The Express of Friday afternoon pub lished a bluff of $1000 to be bet that Harrison would be elected. A respon sible person went to the designated place, and arranged with the money holder (who Baid he had it for the pur pose) to call by his place of business yeeterday morning, and to make a bank president the etakeholder. The Demo crat, in order to be ready, drew out of bank $1000 in gold and kept it in readi nese all day. The bluffer didn't turn up. If be ever intended to bet hie courage, like tbat of Bob Acres all oozed out of his fingers. Tbere are undelivered telegrams at the Western Union telegraph office, cor ner North Main and Court streets, October 22d, Mrs. R. G. Baldwin, B. V. Duquea. The quintennial conference of the Friends' church in session at Indianap olie tbe past four days, has closed. STAMBOUL LOWERS HIS RECORD The Superb Stallion Trots a Mile in 2:10 1-4. He Is Expected to Do Better Than This Next Thnrsday. McKinney Went Against Time at Oak laud, but 8:10 Was the Best Be Could Do—Other Turf Events. By the Associated Prtßs Stockton, Oct. 22.—Stamboul, the famous etallion, owned by the Hobart eatate, waa driven by Walter Maben today againet hia record cf 2:11, and made a mile in 2 :i;:'.,. Hia quarters were 32, 32%, 33 l 4 and 324, the half mile being made in 1:04%. The wind was not favorable for a record-breaking mile, but tbe horee made a great race to beat his mark. He will be driven again next Thureday, and as be is improving faat, he should go a better mile. a OAKLAND RACES. KcKluuey Trots Against Time, bat Falls to Win New Honors. Oakland, Oct. 22.—Champion stakes, for yearlings — Monarch distanced; Sweet Rose won in 2:30. This is tbe fastest time made by a yearling in a lace on the Pacific coast. Match race, $100 a side—Joe won, Win wood distanced ; time, 2:29J-£. Double team pace—Belle Button and Tom Ryder won ; best time, 2:16)a'. McKinney against time, nurse $300, for two fast heats, $200 added if he beat 2:12'.,—First heat, 2:15; second heat, Five-mile dash, purse $1000—Wald stein first, Sunrise second, Langford third; time, 13:05>6. Stallion produce stakes for 3-year-olds, 8 in 5—Elder won, Belle Abbott dis tanced ; time, 2:23>a'. Stallion race, 2:25 class, trotting, purse $1500, 3 in 5—Guide won three straight heats, Cupid second, Lottery Ticket third, Balkan fourth; time, 2:26,^,2:27'4,2:231s. Fast Time at Nashville. Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 22.—Class 2:15 pace—Storm won three straight heats, Wilson Wilkes second, Cleveland third, CaBsie fourth ; best time, 2 :08)4. Class 2:18 trot —Nellie Mason won, Gillette second, Constantine third, Una Wilkes fourth; best time, Free-for-all trot —Little Albert won, Jack second, Honest George third, Ry land fourth; best time, 2:10%. Champion 12-Mile Runner. London, Oct. 22. —Thomas, the Eng lish amateur runner, today ran at the Heane Hill grounds, 12 miles in 62 min utes and 43 seconds, thus beating the record for that distance. BERING SEA SEIZURES. The Russian Oflicer Who Made Them Was Crazy. Victoria, B. C, Oct. 22.—Captain De, la Veron, of the Russian cruisur Sca diakias, who has been making seizures of sealers, is said to have been pro nounced insane by the governor of Ber ing island. He is also said to have been discharged from the Russian navy. Many sealing men welcome the informa tion, as throwing a flood of light upon the situation. Others are inclined to be skeptical and say, finding its position untenable, the Russian govern ment ignominiously shifted the blame to the captain's shoulders and pro nounced him insane, to avoid inter national difficulty. Upon one point both parties are agreed ; that the infor mation from the governor of Bering island being true, th* government of the czar cannot avoid making restitution in full to the sealers. LOS ANOKLKS MANUFACTURES. How tho Eleventh Census Sizes Up the Local Industries. Washington, Oct. 22.—The census bu leau today made public the statistics of the manufacturing and mechanical in dustries of Los Angeles, California, which for 1890, are as follows: Number of establishments, 747; capital invested, $6,807,088; hands employed, 4950; wages paid, $3,474 618; cost of materi als used, $5,008,162; value of product, $9,377,905. Illegal Registration In Albany. Albany, N. Y., Oct. 22 —Twenty-two warrants have been issued for the arrest of persons who, it is claimed, registered illegally in this city, have been issued by the United States commiBsioners. Seven persons have so far been arrested. The warrants are in the hands of Deputy United States Marshal O'Neill for the arrest of the other 15 persons. It is claimed that two of the men arrested each registered illegally 21 times, and the others several times each. The evi dence on which the warrants were issued was furnished by Deputy United States Marshal Albert O'Neill, who says there will eoon be many more arrests. Seven New Bishops. Baltimobe, Oct. 22.—In the executive session of tbe house of bishops of the Episcopal convention, today, seven new bishops were made, among them Rev. W, M. Morris Barker, Western Colorado; Rev. Joseph Horshfall Johnson, North ern Michigan; Rev. Lemuel Henrv Wells, Spokane. Rev. Dr. Tatlock's resignation as sec retary of the house of bishops was ac cepted, and Rev. Dr. Samuel Hart, of Connecticut, elected his successor. P 0 deHoS^S Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla °* Perf eot purity LemOll -I Of great strength. Almond -1 Eoonomy ,n the,r UBe Rose •tC.-j Flavor as delicately and dellolously as the fresh fruff* RAND n PERA TJOUSE, VJX \_J Dnder Direction if AL BATIAI. ' 11A1N ft LKBIAtI. lini/en. THREE NIGHTS AND WEDNESDAY MATINEE, COMMENCING MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, THE PLAT THAT MADE ALL "FRISCO" LAUGH I th™o =i4Ni j QHN t KELLY, Supported by Florrie Weat, Adelaide Randall, Harry Kelley, end a funny Company in the merry eccentiicity, M'FEE OF DUBLIN! MORE ll^H* 1 MORE ill l?l?ib* LllVllJJ QOOD COMEDIANS, HtV**M NEW JOKHB MORE s«= - MORE WvF ill Villi o lIAI<A(THk' DANCING, IUVIIL. LJtJ AH e. Than All the Other Farce-Comedies in the Country Pat Together. Evening prloes— $1, 750, 50c, 250. Matinee prices—7so, 50c, 25c. RAND n pERA T-TOUSE, VJT V_y J_ -L tit* l»i»rtion of Al HAiIAS. H'IAIN 4 LUfIMAN, mintgori $ ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY! $ THURSDAY,) [\nm ftn Of) OA ( GRAND FRIDAY, / / /X /\]\ SATURDAY SATURDAY. ) Uvl. Ul, UU, UfJ ( MATINEE. GEO. W. LEDERER'S STOCK COMEDIANS G ™ x NOTHING LAUGHING HIT! BY MRS. ROMTJALDO PACHECO, ]V/[ I 1 JVI H\r Author ol'• Incoj." -A. V_>/-i. \ A bright, clever, effective entertainment.—San Francisco Chronicle. The audience applauded without stint —San Francisco Examiner. The piece is clever —San Francisco Call The dialogue is bright.—San Francisco Bulletin. The play was greeted with loud applause —San Francisco Post. The play is fuh of merit. —San Francisco Report. Evening prices $r, 75c, 50c, 25c Matinee prices .....75c, 50c, 25c OF. A. LAST, Successor 131 N. Main St WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE EE LIQUOK MERCHANT. Finest stock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Mcßrayer, Old Crow, Bprlng Hill, New Hops, Blue Grass, Boud & Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Straight Kentucky Whiskies Fam llyaudm dlclnal trade solicited. 9 303r0 MEXICAN ADVICES. No More Mining Concessions—A Black Frost—A Railroad Strike. City of Mexico, Oct. 22.—One of the features of the new financial policy of Secretary of the Treasury Romero is to grant no more concessions for operating mining zonee. Several of these mining concessions, which were granted by his predecessors bave recently been de clared forfeited. It is claimed by the government that the concessionaires failed to comply with the stipulations of tbe articles of the granta. San Antonio. Tex., Oct. 22.— Adviceß were received here today from Zacatecae, Mexico, that a killing frost visited that section, and that the new corn crop is completely destroyed. -The calamity, coming at this time, will have the effect of increasing tbe present suffering on account of the shortage of crops. El Paso, Tex., Oct. 22.—Reports from the City of Mexico state that the me chanics of the Mexican Central railroad have struck for an increase bf wages. The strike includes all points between Chihuahua and tbe City of Mexico. The men want $5 a day. Fire In San Francisco. San Francisco, Oct. 22.—Fire tonight deetroyed the California oil works, on Folanm and Main sheets, causing a lose of $50 000. The oil works were owned by McKee & Cotton. G. E. Pennington & Sons' Bteel worka, and Hobba, Wall & Co.'c lumber yard were damaged by the flames. The fire waa cauaed by an ex plosion in the oil works. Fatal Negro Orgies. TrrusviLLE, Ala., Oct. 22 —One negro waa killed and two others were serious ly if not fatally wounded in a drunken riot which occurred here today. The citizens of the town are greatly excited, but are orderly, and should the negroes persist in tbeir wild orgies, tbere is likely to be further and more serious trouble. Colonel Hewitt All Right. The Democratic party of Loa Angelea county haa nominated Col. E. E. Hew itt, division superintendent of the Southern Pacific Railroad company, for the office of tax collector. The company will lose a trusted and valuable officer, but their lose will be the county's gain. Colonel Hewitt is an old Californian, a gentleman of unchallengeable integ rity. The Democratic party does do a sensible thing once in a while.—[Golden Era, San Diego. PECK, SHARP k NEITZKE CO, UNDERTAKERS, AND EMBALM ERB. Everything First Class and Charges Reasonable. No. 140 North Main Btreet, Los Angeles M B Chichester's English Diamond Brandt. B * rc - "Iwava reliable, ladies, ask jff\ /'j'J V*«m Druggist for Chtehetter'a Knalith Z*fo-iffV\ P="*»*^yplSCvmorw* tfrantf in Ked and floi'i iiicullicVVßr ?k boxes, (tpalifl with blue ribbon. Take ' Vn>*o otker. Refine dangtroua nil ttitu- V y iV Oont and imttatioTU. At Druggists, orient! 4o> <■» tasT iii stamps for particulars, testimonials and i V 0 " Belief for Ladle*," in Ie» «r, by ret am —V if Mall. 10,000 TottimooUli. Name Pap%r. Xl - —/ ChlclioAter Chemical Oo.,Madt*on Hqjiara. Bold by aU Local DrtAfgliU. FhJlada., 1 : A GREAT HAT SALE l that ia to aay a large sale of hata, which are not neceaaarily large, but are of all sizes to auit all heade, law. email and medium. It makee no difference abont 1 the eize of your brain-holder or pocket book ; we can euit you to a nicety in both respects. Our etock includes every 1 variety of etyle and price, and is of necessity extensive to cause euch a rale ac ia now in progreaa. The stock ie go* ing like enow in the eprin'g; don't delay, the early buyer has the largest room for choice from the higgeet diaplay ever made in this city. Quality, varie ty, price, we're ahead in every thing. You will be abead, too, and have some thing nobby on your bead, if you make a purchase at once from DESMOND The Leading Hatter & Men's Furnisher, 141 S. Spring, Bryson-Bonebrake Blk. AUCTION I Fnrnitnre, Carpets, Etc. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, '92 AT 10 IK, At 1607 South Grand Avenue. Four Windsor Folding Beds. We will sell the entire contents of COLONEL E. W. WOODWARD'S tesldonre of 10 rooms, compris! f g fr.ur eleaant Windsor folding beds, two grand loth century oak dressers, two ele gant eheval dressers, bedroom suits witb mat tresses, handsome chifloniers wilh mirrors, upholstered parlor furniture, one oak >lde board, dining table and cialrs. writing desks, bookcases, BruH.e s carpets throughout the hsuse. crystal and chinawsre, cooking stove and uter-sils. together witb all other furniture contained in this handsomely furnished house. MATLOCK & REED, AUCTIONEERS. If You Have Defective Eyes And value them, consult us. No case ot defec tlve vision where gian.es are required la too complicated for us. Tbo correct adjustment of frames is qulie as important aa the perfect fit ting of li-nses. Scientific fitting and making of glasses and frames is our only business (ape clalt'), and we guarantee a perfect Ct Have salaried others, will satlfy yoa We use el c trlc p , wer and aro tha only house here that grinds glasse- to order. Established 18S2. ri. h. makbHUTi Leading acieuttnc Opti cian, (Specialist,) 167 N. Spring, opp. old Court Houst. Don't forget the number.