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STERN BROTHERS, 203 to 207 North Spring; Street. As the season advances it becomes more evident that the people have "caught on" to the fact that no other house in this city has placed on sale such a large and magnificent line of ALL-WOOL DRESS GOODS~ 2AT FIFTY CENTS PER YARDS As we have. Our increased trade proves this. Others, of course, have fifty-cent dress goods, but we are giving the people BETTER VALUES for 50 cents. The quality of goods sold by us at 50 cents a yard is being sold elsewhere for 65 cents. Our 50 cent Ladies' Bedford Cord Corset cannot be duplicated in the State of California. Quality and price are now telling the story. The people are -'onto" this proposition: "POPULAR GOOD AT POPULAR PRICES," OUR MOTTO. If you want to save money look around, and then come to us and make your purchases, which you certainly will do. Our "Mothers' Friend" Boys' Waist at 25c, 50c, 75c, 85c and $1,00 are in it just at present. We never miss a sale. Quality and price talk. Children's Cloaks, Jackets and Dresses. Our Mothers' Friend Boys' Waists, T n k v * A I M , CB *~\ te - We are at present making a special effort in this depart- ». „ ... ' 10 COStUIUB 10 1)0 1116 BDSIHeSS Ol tltt CltV ment, and have some of the most stylish things that are made At . 2 5 c » 50c, 75c, 85c and $1.00 are in it just at present. We never v *" w V "J' in the market. Should be seen in order to be appreciated. miss a sale - Quality and price talk Our uniform low prices and the quality of our goods will Our $2 25 Children's Jackets are exquisite. guarantee the trade. All our prices are marked in plain figures CMldrS'. but A NOW, PLEASE REMEMBER that every article in every NO JUGGLING INO DECEPTION !NO HUMBUG ! the very latest styles. Fur trimmings. de P a^ tmeat has our particular attention, and we have deter- WhUe m our gtore Qur Furnishing Goods In Children's Bonnets and Hats we are offering some of the mined that no house in Los Angeles can or will undersell us. You will open your eyes wide with surprise and satisfaction best values on the Pacific Coast. Just think of it! We have We mean business, and vill do it in a straightforward, honest Curtains, special patterns not to be found elsewhere Por them for 25c, 50c, 65c, 75c, $1.00 $1.25, $1.50, and up to $3 50 each, and legitimate manner. No misrepresentations allowed in our tiers, perfect gems. Blankets in all colors qualities and sizes' Make a particular note of this line. house. All treated in a polite and courteous manner. Goods Our prices will sell the goods every time ' Have you seen our Ladies' and Misses' Skirts, from 50c up shown with pleasure. We are attending to our own affairs, and This coming week will be one oT great activity in our estab $25.00 each? A more complete line cannot be found in the city, are not guessing or speculating upon anybody else's business. lishment. Do not fail to call. CITY OF PAI^IS, 203 to 207 North Spring; Street, NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES No Vine Disease in Orange Connty Vineyards. Colnmbns Day Pleasantly Observed at Bedlands. Santa Ana Brevities—Kedlands Matters- Notes from Banta Monica — Pomo na Democrats Active—Other Mews items. Santa Ana, Oct. 21.—The Times' correspondent still persists in Baying that the vine disease is prevalent in this county, despite the fact that this is not the case. There ie in Orange county at the present time, between 600 and 800 acres planted to vines, and every year sees this acreage increased. The farmers are gaining confidence again in the vine industry, for the soil of this locality is admirably adapted to the production of a fine table or wine grape. And so within the paßt three years a large acreage is being planted to vines, and in every instance they are making a rapid growth, and are today as healthy as any vineyards in the Btate. There is in one vineyard some signs of the vine disease. This is in vines 2 years old, and which were imported from San Jose and planted on land formerly a vineyard site of vines badly infected. Now this vineyard contains but two acres,.but b few vines show the least sign of disease. Is this a matter of so much importance that it should be spread far and near by an u.,wise news paper correspondent? There is no occa sion to alr.rni The vineyards of Orange county are all right, and bearine heavily,, and in a few more years will be contrib uting largely to Orange county's pros perity. BREVITIES. Saturday was a busy day in the tax collector's office, as many property own ers paid their taxes. There are 3100 names on the great reg ister of this county. The Wells assault case has been in pro gress all day, and was continued until Mouday morning for argument. The John T. Kelly company, in Mc- Fee of Dublin, played to a crowded house in this city last night. Every public school in this county celebrated Columbus Day with appro priate exercises. The registration closes Monday night. Willip.m Belt, aged 22 years, died at the home of hiß parentß, near Garden Grove, this morning. Mrs. Anna L. Diggs will addresß the people of Santa Ana next Wednesday night, on political ißßues. The lady sees through People's party glasses. A pleasant social was held at the home of J. H. Garrett last night, at which a large number were present. The hours were pleasantly paesed in music, conversation and games. The Democratic Glee club met last night at the Brunswick parlors lor prac tice. The glee club is composed of some of the best eingers in the county, among them being Messrs. Tedford, Jones, Knauf and Earhart. The People's party will have a grand time here next Wednesday — three LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1892. speakers, a parade and a brass band —all in one day." The meeting of the Democrats to be beld here Monday night, and which Hon. Stephen M. White will address, will be one of the largest ever held here. Extensive preparations are baing made to receive the able speaker in appropri ate style. All the churches will have services to morrow morning and evening. Mrs S. Hedges, of Lob Angeles, is vis iting relatives here. J. McKean and f.La.ly, of Crestline, Ohio, are in this city, and will remain during the winter. POMONA. The Democrats Turning Out In Great Style—Local Affairs. Pomona, Oct. 22.—Upon learning of last night's accident in Los Angeleß, on the arrival of the Herald thia morning, the Herald man put his best foot for ward in his endeavor to supply the Po mona people with the news. From the fact that a splendid account of the dedicatory ceremonies of the world's fair in Chicago was in the Her ald, and that that paper was the only morning paper containing a report of Pomona's Columbian celebration, con densed though it was, these led to a great demand for the paper. democratic club meeting. The Democrats held an enthusiastic club meeting last nigbt. A large num ber was present, and took a good dt-al of interest in tbe matters brought under consideration. The preaident, Frank P. Firey, ex plained the correct manner of maiking, iolding and casting a ballot under the Australian system. Those present also concluded it would be well to try their hand at voting, and heartily entered into the spirit of the affair, resulting in a big Democratic vote, the ballots beingcorrectly stamped. It was not necessary to cast out a single one, and Mr. Phil Stein congratulated the voters upon that fact. The execu tive committee is to arrange for a j int meeting of all clubs to hold a public mock election. TIIE WORLD'S PAIR WOMEN. In conversing with Mrs. W. A. Bell, president, and several members of tbe women's world's fair auxiliary, at a meeting held today, the reporter learned that the ladies were getting well on with their work, and it is to be dis tinctly understood that they have re covered from the shock given them by the unfounded report tbat an exorbitant price would be charged for space in the world's fair buildings. The ladieß expressed a wish to secure some castor beans or seeds, also that seeds of all kinds would be acceptable. Therefore the public are gently reminded that donations of the same would be thankfully received. The ladies present were: Mesdamps W. A. Bell, Liscombe, George Egan, H. J. Yeoman, Logan, Savage, E. M. Kel ler, MiBS Birdie Camp, Mies Katie Ger ling and others. Pomona Briefs. FIRST NATIONAL B.wS'K of Pomona, C. Beaver, president; Stoddard Jess, cashier. Capi tal paid up, $100,000; a general banking busi ness transacted. C. C. ZILLEB & CO., manufacturing jewelers, McComas block. OLD PAPERS for sale at The Hibald office ADVERTISE ln the columns of The Hebald. Use uerman amity soap. REDLANDS. Columbus Say Most Pleasantly Ob served. Redlands, Cal., Oct. 22.—1t is gene rally conceded that the festivities of Columbus day at Redlands far exceeded any public demonstration held in thie city. The movement originating with the public echools was taken up by the citizens and resulted in tbe closing and decorating of all business houses and a day's celebration beginning at 7 :30 in the morning, when the guard assem bled and continued without interruption until 10 p. in., wben the vaet audience dispersed from the academy of music. The forenoon was devoted to a proces sion which included the various organi zations of the city, and numbered some thing more than a thousand per sons. Conspicuous features were the Grand Army with George H. Crafts in command, the Redlands guarda, Captain Dies, commanding, the Redlands braes band, the Odd Fellows, th% fire department, bicyclers, school children and citizens. A noticeable and very attractive feature was the lodge of Good Templars, represented by many beautiful young ladiea in the regalia of their order. The procession ended at the academy of music, where a literary and musical programme was rendered by the heads of tbe school department and the children. Prominent features were the addrees of Prof. Paine, and an acrostic Columbus by eight little chil dren. Three graceful little ladies, Hisses Gertrude Fairbanks, Reta Logan and Lucia Benßon, representing in cos tume, Italy, Spain and America, gave the claim of the nations, voicing the parts of those nations in Columbus' life. The afternoon was devoted to sports by the school boys, including athletics, pony and burro races and a greaeed pig. The attendance, enthusiasm and success of this programme was a genuine and pleasing surprise to the committee in charge. The Courier baseball team from San Bernardiuo, beat a local picked nine in five innings. The evening programme at the opera house was listened to by an attendance which taxed the capacity of the struct ure. Mr. I, N. Hoag, of the citizens' committee, presided. Music wae given by the Redlands orchestra and some exercises by the children. The princi pal features were addresses by Frank C. Prescott, who briefly, and at timea vividly, pictured the life, struggles and success of Columbus,and by Rev. O. H. Spoor, who wittily and eloquently drew many lessons from the life and labors of the great admiral. SANTA MONICA. News Notes and Personals from the Seaside City. Santa Monica, Oct. 22.—Prof. John B. Lockey, of the Royal echool of music, Munich, has been engaged to train the choir of the Episcopal church, Santa Monica. The birthday of little Athene Hub bard, of Sinta Monica, was duly cele brated yesterday, about two dozen of ber young friends helping her to observe the beginning of her seventh year, in a becoming way. Mrs. Sorby, of Pomona, the mother of the popular teacher of the kindergarten and primary school, is visiting her daughter. S'ck-Headache? Beechah's Pills will re lieve. DE WALD IS A SUCCESS, He Pitches Winning Ball for I the Colonels. The Angels Are VictimizeAFiby the New South-paw. m The Colonels at Last Succeed in Taking a Game From the Local Ball toHHerg—A Benefit Game. Mr. Charles De Wald, the new left handed pitcher for Col. P. T. Robinson's team of baseball chasers, appeared upon the local diamond yesterday for the first time, and won for the visiting team tbeir first game in the current series. Of course, on the surface, it will appear that the henchmen of the ever-cheerful colonel batted out a clean game, but tbe fact remains that De Wald wae in the bos for the winning side, and tbere is no harm in giving him credit for a good part of the honors. When Mr. De Wald first stepped into tbe box yesterday afternoon he was tendered quite an ovation, and wben be showed the stuff be was made of by striking out in tbe fust inning two euch b&rd hitters as Rasty Wright and Tred way, "tbe pit rose" to him, and he owned the bleachers for tbe rest of the afternoon. There is no use talking about tbe partisanship of a Los Angeles base ball crowd. Such a thing does not exist. Of course, the Los Angeles patrons like to see the home team win, but at the same time they will appreciate and ap plaud a good game or a good play by an opponent, if it costs the pennant. But this is all by tbe way, and has no more to do with yesterday's game than any other. However, until tbe fifth in ning there was very little done with either pitcher. A few men managed to get on the bapes, but that waß all the good it did. In the fifth the Angels got two men across the plate. Lytle and Baldwin both hit the ball safely, and Hu!en advanced them a bag each on a sacrifice. Balsz came next with a beau tiful piiiulc, and for a long while it looked as if he had won his own game on tbe stroke, as Stafford followed him with another sacrifice that brought in the second tally. The Colonels got one run in their half on a base on balls to Wilson, a wild throw to first by Balsz and De Weld's double. But it was in the seventh inning that the fun took place. Wilson started off with a single and De Wald sacrificed bim to second. Then came some clean hitting. McQuaid, Hutchinson and Lange hit for one bag each, Carroll found a double, Brown a single, Irwin and O'Neill each reached second—and when the last man was retired the official scorer rang the bell six times, and the Colonel had the game in hiß in side pocket. The official score: LOS ANGBLBS. AB. H BE. SB.FO A. K. Stafford, s.s 4 0 1 1 2 3 1 Wright, c. f 3 0 0 0 2 2 o Tredway, 1.1 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 McCauley, 1 b 4 0 1 0 7 1 0 Glenalvin, 2 b 4 0 0 0 1 3 0 Lytle. r. 1 4 1 3 0 2 0 0 Baldwin, c 4 1 1 0 6 4 0 Hulen, 3 b 4 0 0 0 3 2 1 B»l«z, p 4 0 10 111 Total 35 2 7 124 16 3 OAKLAND. AB. Ft. BR. BB.ro. A. R. MeQuatd, l.f 5 1 3 1 2 O 0 Hutchinson, 3b 4 1 1 1 1 2 1 Lange, cf b 1 3 1 1 0 1 Carroll, r. f 4 1 1 O 2 O O Brown lb 3 O 2 010 0 O Irwin, s.s 4 110 12 1 O'Neill, 2 b 4 0 1 O 1 5 O Merman, c 3 2 1 0 8 1 0 DeWald, p 4 0 1 1 O 1 0 Total 36 714 4 27 11 3 BCORK BT INMINOS. 123456789 Los Angeles 000020000—2 Hit«! 0 10131010-7 Oakland 0 0001060 x— 7 Hits 0 1 1 0 2 0 8 2 x-li SUMMARY. "" Earned runs—Los Angeies, 2; Oakland, 6. Two base bi's—McCauley, Carroll, jrwin, De Wald and O'Neill. saeiifloe MiE— Stafford, McCauley, Glenalvin, and lie Wald First base on errors—Los Angeles, 3; Oak land, 2. First base on calltd bal's-By De Wald, 1; by Balsz, 4. Left ou bases—Lob Angeles, 7; Oakland. 7. Struck out—By De Wald, 7; by Balez, 4. Time of game—l hr ,55 m. Umpire—McDonald. Scorer—J, Will Lysons. « SWATLETS. Notes and Gossips About the National Pastime. The Oaklands are again in second place. There is no nervousness abont De Wald. He is strictly in it, and pitches a very steady game. De Wald will pitch again today. Tip thinks he has struck a winning streak, and don't propose to break the charm. Next Monday afternoon there will be a game of baseball between the Angels and the Colonels, tbe proceeds of which will be for the benefit of thoee injured by the explosion Friday night. There should be a rousing attendance, as the cause ia a worthy one. Chas. J. Campbell, jr., one time a magnate in the Central California league, witnessed yesterday's game from the grand stand. The University Baseball club will take the 12:45 train'on the Terminal today for Long Beach, where a game will be played between the University and Long Beach clubs. The Universi ties will be composed of the following players: Martin, c; Bently, p; Cleve lahd, lb; Wilson. 2b; Garrett, 3h; Smith, ss ; Van Horn, If; A. Mallett, cf; Whit lock, rf; Fritcher, sub. Tbe California leagne standing is as follows: CLUBS. ■ m a a 11 39 24 29 3J 30 24 27 35 .019 475 .472 .435 lies ClBCO The Daddies Again Defeated. San Francisco, Oct. 22.—The home team was defeated again by San Jose, by a score of 11 to 6, although the former out-batted the visitors. Hoff man was batted ont of the box in the second inning, when the Dukes made five runs, and Reitz pitched the game out. The fine fielding of the Dukes' keot the runs down. Bean-Eaters Again Victorious. Boston, Oct. 22.— The Bostonians easily took tbe fifth championship game, which was exciting throughout. Sum mary : Boston—Runs, 12; hits, 14; errors, 3. Cleveland—Runs, 7; hits,9; errors, 4. SUFFERERS FROM Lost or Failing Manhood, Nervous Debility, Self-Abuse, Night Emissions, Decay of the Sexual Organs, Or Seminal Weakness, Can be QUICKLY AND PERMANENTLY CORED by Dr. Steinhart's ESSENCE OF LIFE. Which U a combination of tbe well known Sir Aetley Cooper's Vital Re storative with other ingredients. It was established in -mi Francisco ln 1875, and ia the oldest remedy of ita kind on the Pacific t oast, and la guar anteed to contain no mercury. Will cure when all other remedies fail. You en call or write. All communication! strictly t onflden'ial, and medicine sent under a private name, if preferred. Price, $2 Per Bottle; or 6 Bot tles for $10. Fil's came price per box. Ca)l on or write to DX. ST El Ml A bT, dooms 12 and 13, 331% 8. Spring street. Los Amities, Cal. .-pedal mid infallible .peclflcs prepared for all private diseases. Office hours from 9a m. tc 3 p.m., and from <i to 8; Sundays from 10 to 12. Instrumental treatment of strictures and all kinds of surgical wotk done by competent sur g- ons. INDEPENDENT UNDERTAKERS. CAESAR & CO., 836 South Spring Street, Will open their new undertaking parlora about Octobor 25th. $10,000! A rare and safe investment for party who has $10,000 cash; interest secured. For particulars apply to R. G. LUNT, 227 W. Second st. 1018 lm STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE annual meeting of the siockholders of the Mexico Mining and Development Company (a corporation! will be held at 10 o'clock a. m. on Tuesday, November 1, 1892, at the ■ fflce of the company, Bryson-Bonebrake building, corner Spring and Second streets. In the city and county of ly s Angeles, California, for the purpose of electing director* to serve for the ensuing year and the transaction of such other business as may cume before the meeting 10-21 lit G. HOLI BRHOFF, Jr., Secretary. MRS. A. MENDENHALL, Bairdressing and Manicure Parlors, 107 North Spring street, Room 23 Schumacher Block. Shampooing done at residences If desired.