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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 02, 1892, Image 4

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JosErn P. Lynch. James J. Atbbs.
■ Jntered at the poFtoffice st Los Angeles as
second-class matter.)
At «0c Fer Veek, or 800 Per Month.
Daily Herald, one year $ 8 00
Dai it Herald, six months * 25
Daily Herald, three months 2 25
Daily HERAU.one month 80
Weekly Herald, one year 2 00
Weekly Herald, six months 1 00
Weekly Herald, three months 6°
Illustrated Herald, per copy 20
Office of publication, 223-225 West Second
street. TeUohonc 150.
\,. :i<-<. to Mall Subscribers.
The paners of all delinauent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for iv advance This rule
Is Inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The Herald is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, tan Francisco, for 5c a copy.
for president:
FOR vice-president:
A. E. STEVENSON Of Illinois
Presidential Klectors.
Joseph D. Lynch Of Los Angeles
J.F. Thompson iivi*! ~u r. ,
R. P. Hammond Of San Rafael
J.A. Kilcher Of Auburn
R A Lone: of Willows
MaBCTJS Rosenthal Of ian Francisco
Jackson Hatch ■ of ban Jose
William Graves Of San Luis Obispo
W. L. oilman Of Merced
Legislative Nominations.
XXXVIIth Senate district J. R- Mathews
LXXth Assembly district *v ewa tf 1 c
LXXIst Assembly district W. i. Martin
LXXIId Assembly district. ........ ..T. J. Kerns
LXXIIM Assembly district, Frank G Finlayson
LXXIVth Assembly distuct JamesC. Kays
LXXVth Assembly district M. P. Snyder
County Ticket.
For Sheriff Ma^ n B 0 -,^ffn
For «..un:y Clerk W. B. Cnllen
For Couuty Auditor F. B. Col er
For Cou: ty Recorder ■ H. g. BOH
For Tax Ooll< ctor r. . ™■ n
For District Attorney . ■ •••H. C- Dillon
For County Trcasurtr J. De Barth Shorb
For Public Administrator... W. B Scarborough
For t'oron-r R -. c -i iu i, rac °
For County Surveyor A. R. Street
Supervisor Nominations.
lid district M. T. Collins
IVthdi-trict J.H. B^yer
Vth district James Hanley
Justices and Constables.
X I J. B. TJunlap
For City Justices j l S. Seaman
For Township Justice G. S, Bartholomew
„ „ . * l A. P. Richardson
For Constables ) E. L. siewene.
The Republicansye3terday nominated
Councilman Tufts for mayor. While
this gentleman enjoys a fair character
for inteirity and respectability, hia
a.uAliflcations for the position are im
measurably inferior to those of Thomas
E. Rowan. Everything points to a
Democratic mayor and municipal ad
ministration this year.
And so those screens coat $325 apiece,
did they? It will take more screens
than those to hide the furniture ring
from the taxpayers at the polls. Thia ia
their last chance; let them make the
most of it. Grass will be very short
picking for some of these political specu
lators and spoliators in the next five
years to come. The people are .lready
quite wide awake to the ueceesity of a
change of administration.
Tin: Democrata of New York are tak
ing measures to defeat the plot, of which
I)ave Martin is the head, to buy up
votes in New York city. It is very
probable that a great many scoundrels
on election day in the empire city will
be treated to the unpleasant experience
of prison doors clanging behind them.
The people ot the great metropolis are in
no humor to permit their rights to be
trampled on by imported heelers.
It pays to be a Republican politician.
When a ring of political adventurera
can club together and force from the
pockets of the taxpayers the sum of
$83,840 04 for a lot of furniture that any
hotel or similar concern could have
bought of the same parties for $05,000,
and possibly for less, it is very easy to
nee why some prominent individuals in
this city (and at Sacramento) are not
Democrats. Theee gentlemen have evi
dently made a study of the law—and
the profits.
It has at last been definitely settled
that Judge Walter Q. Gresham will vote
for Cleveland, and the Democratic press
waß right all along in making this an-
nouncement. There is nothing extra
ordinary about his course. Multitudes
of thoughtful and conscientious men
have come to the same conclusion as
this distinguished jurist. In other
words, they look upon the McKinley
bill as- an outrage upon consumers.
Judge Gresham places his action upon
the ground that his tariff views are
identical with those of Air. Cleveland.
By the way, it is a significant fact that
ex-Grand Commander Rea, of the
Grand Army, has also proclaimed for
the Democratic ticket. He has placed
himself on record to the effect that all
Mr. Cleveland's vetoes of special pen-
Bion acts were right.
Bowers's chances of election to con
gress from the Seventh district are deep
down in the consommce. The San
Diego Union, the leading Republican
newspaper of the district, has abandoned
his fortunes, and the halls of congress
will no more echo to the dulcet
Bounds of the voice of the wild
and woolly orator of the west.
He fell through a railroad pass, which
has proven deep enough and wide
enough to bury out of sight all the r 4 .
mains of his congressional aspirat'. orJ 8.
The Union telegraphed to him to make
an affidavit branding as a lie t*je charge
that he and his family had iveen franked
from Washington to California by the
Southern Pacific company, a corpora
tion that was looking for congressional
favors whilst he was a member of the
house and seeking to be re-elected. He
referred the paper to a dispatch which
would come on from New York, and
said it was not true that he had received
and used passes from the Southern Pa
cific company. The dispatch reached
tho Union, and, lo and behold, it proved
exactly the reverse of what Bowers
claimed it would show. Exit Bowers.
Time was that when the Republican
party made its appeals to the people
there were in the forefront of the battle
atd on the hustings such men as James
G. Blame, Roscoe Conkling and a host
of others who knew bow to sound all
the depths and shallows of our national
politics. A great change has come o'er
the spirit of ita dream. Now it is con
tent with such marionette statesmen
as Benjamin Harrison and Charley Fos
ter, the latter Harrison's secretary of
the treasury. Foster is one of those
men who very frequently, when they
open their mouths, put their foot
in it. A short time ago, in
Washington city, he aired his
opinions upon the use of money in
elections. He graciously informed his
auditors that theie were many legiti
mate uses to which money could be put.
Amongst the rest, were the churches
and saloons. We are obliged to say
that he put the saloons first in the enum
eration. He said that there were al
ways four or five bums hanging around
these places whose votes could be con
trolled by the saloon keeper. Conse
quently, it was an excellent idea to
leave $10, $15 or $20 there, nominally
for the purpose of treating these hang
ers-on, but really for the benefit of the
proprietor. The churches were also good
in their way. A little money expended in
that di rection gave good results. In
illustration of this he cited an instance
of the laet time he was elected to con
gress. He did not go himself, but he
sent his partner, who out up $100 iv his
(Foster's) name. The Catholic vote
elected him. He added that it was a
good thing to remember the Lutherans
and by no means to neglect the Metho
dists. He next entered into a uisquisi
tion of the importance of the German
vote. Influential Germans must be
"sugared" in order that they might
lead over their countrymen to the sup
port of the pap distributor. It must
not be supposed that Foster overlooked
the Irish. By no means. He regarded
it as essential that influential Irishmen
should be remembered in the distribu
tion of the "Almighty Dollar." And so
he went on enumerating foreign citizens
of all nationalities, nearly, all of whom
must be attended to in the way of
largesses. He did not even overlook
the farmer, who liked to be hired at a
good round price to bring voters to the
Aud thia ia Mr. Foster's idea of the
legitimate employment oi money in an
election ! He ia a member of Mr. Har
rison's cabinet and is cheek by jowl
with the pious Wanamaker. Nothing
could better outline •to the American
people the perils that confront them
than such profligato utterances as these.
It is a matter of common notoriety that
the election of 18S8 waa bought by the
$400,000 corruption fund that waa raised
by Matthew Stanley Quay and John
Wanamaker. To this sum Wanamaker
himself contributed $20,000, and he was
the principal collector of the balance.
The pious John belougß to a class who
give nothing for nothing. He well un
derstood at the time that he was work
ing for Wanamaker as well aa for Har
We are inclined to think that it would
have been better for tbe Republican
party and for Harrison if Charley Fo3ter
had kept hia mouth shut. The New-
York World calls him Harrison's Burch
ard, and we would not be surprised if
that journal had hit the nail Equare on
the head. The open parade of methods
of corruption and the unblushing
avowal of participation iv prostituting
the voter, will gain a man but few fol
lowers in this day and generation.
Charley should have kept the matter
dark, and in this respect he might very
well have borrowed a leaf from the reti
cent and unscrupulous Quay. The peo
ple of the United States may as well
first aa'last arouse themselves to the
knowledge that the present campaign is
one of boodle agaiußt patriotism—of
corrupt methoda against integrity and
accountability to the masses.
Today the citizens of Los Angeles will
be called upon to decide by their votes
whether or no they will sanction the
issuance of $520,000 in twenty-year
bonds for the construction of "head
workß" for a new water system on the
hills. The Hbbald has repeatedly
pointed out the bad policy of voting
these bonds. Six days from today a
constitutional amendment will undoubt
edly be adopted which will enable our
people to issue forty-year bonds for this
and other purposes. Such a long time
bond will be negotiable at a rate much
lower than would be possible in the case
of a twenty-year bond. The Binking
fund would be only half the yearly cum
required for a twenty-year bond. Com
petent engineers have pointed out in
detail the fact that the estimates on
file in the city engineer's office are
faulty and incomplete, and the state
ment has been made without reserve by
these gentlemen that the voter has no
guarantee that these headworks may
not cost three times $520,000. Many
other valid objections exist to their
issuance, amongst which are tbe solemn
engagement of the water company to
supply the hills with an abundance of
P' jdre water at a date much earlier than
that which would be possible under the
bond plan, tbe haste with which the
bonds are being pressed right on tbe
eve of a presidential, congressional and
county election and the indecency of an
outgoing council rushing the measure
through right on the eve of their retire
ment from office. It behooves every
taxpayer to ponder his vote well. Piece
meal improvements on the hap-hazard
plan, with large additions to the city
debt, are not the path of wisdom.
That Gen. John R. Mathews stands
well in this community is shown by the
astonishing way in which he beat Wal
ter S. Moore for the assembly two years
ago, in a district which was heavily Re
publican. He has a much better field
now. He is running against the same
man for the senate, aud is even more
certain of beating him now than he -,vas
then. Mr. Moore seems to have a great
appetite for that unsavory thing known
as defeat. The poet exclaims, "insatiate
archer, would not one suffice?" With
Walter not even two good beatings is
enough. He yearns for more with
the ardor which permeated tbe hunger
racked budv of Oliver Twist. Well, all
the indications point to his getting his
stomach full of it. He is generally ac
cepted as the special representative of
Mr. M. 11. de Young in his aspirations
for the United States senate. As that
distinguished journalist is not being
boomed extensively here by the Repub
licans, that of itself settles Walter's po
litical hash. It is generally conceded
that his inroad upon the church people
has not proved a great success. The
gentle statesman will fall between two
stools. Some of the boys are disgusted
by his backsliding into piety, while
those of religious mood are not con
vinced that his reformation is genuine.
They seem to think that Walter needs a
probation of at least fifteen years.
On the 20th of August, 1892, the
Bum of $75,000 was borrowed at a coat
of $1125 from the State Loan and Trust
company. On the 2d day of the month
H. G. Rollins, James McLachlan and S.
M. Perry ewore there was $272,474.12 in
the treasury; and on the oth day of
September they Bwore there was
$210,041.18. If the Bum of $272,474.12
was al! spent by the 20th of August, so
as to require the borrowing of the Bum
of $75,000 at a cost oi $1125 on that day,
whence came the sum of $210,041.18
sworn to be there on the oth day of Sep
tember. The people look upon public
and pri\ate business through the same
sort of spectacles ; and they cannot un
derstand why a man should go to the
expense of paying interest while he has
money of his own locked up in his own
safe. The supervisors may have time
to explain, but we fear '.heir explana
tions will not greatly help tue case.
In its county convention of IS9O the
■Republican party of Lob Angelea pledged
itself to "a reduction of the tax levy as
much as possible." 'We quote from the
platform of that convention. Its prom
ises are one thing, its performances quite
another. In 1890 when the aforesaid
promiee was put forth to catch votes,
tbe assessment roll footed up a total of
$60,475,025. No sooner did these worthy
Republic-ana secure their re-election than
they raised the assessment to $82,(516,577.
And when taxpayers growl about un
necessary expenditures for the sole ben
efit of partisan favorites, they are met
with tbe uublushinganswer, "Well, look
what you've got to shoiv for it —the
handsomest city hall and the handsom
est court house in the Btate." True,
they are, but we cannot help thinking
they have come unnecessarily high.
The Grand.—Da Lange & Rising's
company, in Tangied LTp, drew a fairly
good house last night, and the audience
was Boon in a good humor at the piece,
although it is like most farce-comedies
of the present day and has very little
plot of any kind. De Lange and "Clarke
mada most of the laughter, while Rising
sang one or two ballads in a very sym
pathetic Btyle. The feature of the piece
that distinguishes it from all other plays
of its clasß that have been preeented
here within the past year is the "ser
pentine dance" by Misß Lottie Morti
mer, which certainly must be seen to be
understood. Tangled Up will be repeat
ed tonight, and we advise cur gilded
youth not to miss that dance. It is the
feature of the piece, beyond doubt.
The Question of the Water Bonds to Be
Soon Decided.
Today the voters of this city will cast
their suffrages on the question of bondß
or no bonds. The issue is the appropri
ation of $526,000 in bonds for the con
struction of a system of waterworks for
the city.
The result will be regarded with great
interest, as both sides are very decided
in their opinions, and a large vote is
certain to be cast.
A Persistent Case.
Yesterday Judge Clark denied a mo
tion for a new trial in the case oi Mrs.
Stephenson vs. the Southern Pacific
Railroad company. The plaintiff was
injured nearly two years ago on San
Fernando street. She was on a street
car which was crossing the railroad
track. An engine came along and an
accident appeared imminent. The lady
jumped from the car, sustaining quite
severe injuries. She brought suit
against the railroad, and Becured a verd
ict of $5000 in Judge McKinley's court.
A'terward the supreme court set aside
the judgment and remanded the ease for
a new trial. It was transferred to Judge
Clark's court and upon the trial, several
inonthß ago, the jury gave a xerdict for
$8000, raißing the first one $3000. The
case will probably be again taken to the
supreme court.
A Chance for Ills Life.
Waters, solicitor for Thomas Neill,
under sentence of death, in London, for
poisoning Matilda Clover, has received
a cable from Canada stating that affida
vits showing that NilU is insane have
been mailed him. These affidavits will
be embodied in a petition to the home
secretary to aßk him to remit the death
An Important Debate at Turner Hall
Tonlßht— How Republicans Made
Merry at Wilmington—Po
litical Notes.
The Prohibition city convention met
yesterday in Temperance temple and
nominated a lull ticket, with the excep
tion o! city engineer and member of the
board of edueatiou from the Fifth ward.
A city central committee was appointed
with power to fill all vacancies. The
following is the ticket nominated: For
mayor, F. M. Porter; city clerk, James
R. Townsend; city attorney, C. P. Dor
land ; city treasurer, S. W. Little; city
auditor, J. L, Patterson ; city tax and
license collector, Clarence McKee; street
superintendent. H. H. Matlock ; city
assessor, F. R. Boyer.
Library trustees—Walter Brand,D. H.
Gillan, W. T. Somes, John Nettletonand
H. N. EHott.
Councilmen—First ward, L. C. Clark ;
Second, 0. H. Smith ; Third, S. I. Mer
rill; Fourth, H. J. Myers; Fifth, John
McArthur; Sixth, George E. Howe;
Seventh, Fred E. Nay; Eighth, P. Peter
son ; Ninth, J. G. Evans.
Board of education—First ward, Dr.
Clark ; Second. Mrs. Maiy E. Garbutt;
Third, Mrs. Lucy D. Moore; Fourth,
George R. Grow: Sixth, Dr. I. M. Pir
tle; Seventh, Henry Fuller; Eighth,
Rev. J. 11. Collins; Ninth, Rev. J. W.
The city central committee consists of
the following members: George E.
Roper, A. M. Elsworth, C. A. Jeffers,
Frank K. McCormick, John McArthur,
C. R. Davidson, Dr. S. R. Chamley and
John Willey.
Tonight the young men's debate will
take place in Turnverein hall. This
will be one of the enlivening features of
the campaign, as first voters will discuss
questions of national importance. The
general public is most cordially invited
to be present, particularly the ladies, as
the galleries are reserved for them.
Those who have not yet been supplied
with a ticket may get one by calling at
tbe stand in tbe city hall. .Music will
be in attendance.
The Democratic speakers are Charles
Johnson and Frank Dominguez. The
Republicans are represented by C.
Morriß and C. E. Smith. The Demo
cratic vice-presidents are: James Be
thune, William Nelson, Alex. Newman,
Earl Todd, George Khurts, John Mitch
ell, Martin Levering, William Badham,
John Schurz and Paul Flammar.
A correspondent writes the Herald
from Wilmington giving harrowing de
tails concerning the conduct of the First
Voters' club there on Monday evening.
He states that parties wearing the uni
form of the club acted very badly. He
claims that they went into a saloon and
took away a keg of beer, 10 gallons of
whisky, a case of soda water and five
gallons of wine. This, he states, they
proceeded to put inside of themselves,
and then, in a lusty way, they proceeded
to make Rome howl, tearing down trees
and indulging in other pleasant pas
The correspondent adds, to use his
own language, that the drum corps also
was strictly in it. All damages were
paid for by the Republican leaders. The
correspondent for the Herald, in clos
ing, says:
"A young man with a tin bat on had
a tight with one of the boys from your
town. The fellow in white, with the tin
hat, drew a pistol, and the other one
drew a daegei 18 inchea long. If it had
not been for the interference of bystand
ers, some one would have been killed."
The Cleveland Daster club will meet
this evening at the county committee
rooms over the Farmers'and Merchants'
bank. This superb Democratic organi
zation is compose 1 of all young men.
The club his a membership of 366.
The Democrats are complaining that
advance eheets of the great register are
being furnished Republican leaders and
reiused to Democrats by County Clerk
Ward. A prominent Democrat Btatea
that he applied at the county clerk's
office last Saturday for an advance sheet
and was refused, while at the same time
Republican bosses have been well sup
He Drives Into a Locomotive With Dis
astrous Kesultg.
Chong Ying's vegetable wagon col
lided yesterday afternoon with a South
ern Pacific freight locomotive on Los
Angeles street.
Ying was driving hurriedly down
Marchessault street, and was about
crossing tbe track when he and his
wagon were upset by the locomotive.
He was thrown under the locomotive
and dragged about 50 feet. He was
picked up in an unconscious condition
and taken to tbe receiving hospital. He
was seriously injured about tbe head
and ehouiders, and did not regain con
sciousness for several hours. The wagon
was broken, but the horse escaped in
jury. '
Falling Hair
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of Bkooknm root hair glower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair ia more convenient. All druggists.
Fasion in Arkansas.
Litti.k Rock, Ark.. Nov. 1. —A fußion
between the People's party and Republi
cans of this Btate, for presidential electors
and congressmen, has been completed.
Vanilla ° f P erfeot purity-
Lemon -I Of great strength.
Almond I conomy ,n tnelr use
Rose etc-j Flavor as delicately
and dellclously as the fresh frui*
The announcement is made that Miss
Grace Stewart and Mr. Clarence H. Hall
will be married on the evening of
Wednesday, the 16th met., at Imman
uel church. They will be at borne on
Wednesdays, November 30th, and De
cember 7lh and 14th, at 512 West Thir
tieth street. Both of these young peo
ple are blessed with large circles of
friends, who will be glad to wish them
the joy they so richly deserve.
On Monday evening a most delightful
surprise party was given Miss Ethel
Brooks at her home, corner Stanford
avenue and Pico streets. The time was
spent in playing flames and everyone
enjoyed himself thoroughly. Among
those present were Misses Bertha Col
gan, Mable Doan, Ethel Brooks, Edna
McCracken, Maude Dalton, Kittie Mc-
Quilkin, Florence Moore, Cora Bouuist,
Blanch Cooper and Georgia Cooper,
Masters Charles Magee, Fred Dalton,
Charleß Miller, Archie Dalton, Frank
Morton, Geo. Merrill, Ben Smith, 11.
Moore, L. Dalton and Jas. McDonald.
Mr. Phil Lyon and Mr. Will Tuftß en
tertained a small company of young
people at a Hallowe'en german on Mon
day night.
Populist Electors Ketalneil on the Colo
rado Democratic Ticket.
Denvkk, Nov. I.—ln the matter of
prernitting the People's party electors
to resign from the Cleveland Democratic
ticket, upon which they had been placed
as substitutes for tbe straight Demo
crats who were withdrawn, tbe secre
tary of state this morning decided that
he could not interiere, thus forcing the
People's party electors to serve on the
Democratic ticket against their will.
It is not known now what will be the
next move by the People's party.
The use 01 Hall's Hair Renewer promotes tho
growth of the hair, and restores i's natural
color and beauty, frees the scalp of dandruff,
tetter, and all impurities.
Patronize California Industries
By ordering S. F. Double Extra Brown: Stont.
superior to any foreign mado stout and porter,
Jacob Adloff, agent.
Ice Cream, Soda and Confectionery.
Soda of all flavors. The finest In the city at
Merriam & Co's, 127 South Spring street
Gents' Hats Cleaned, Dyed and Press* d
Hartley, hatter, 204 South Main street.
Latest Styles of Hats,
And Novelties in that Line.
We have a large variety to select from.
Work first-class, and guaranteed to plraie.
New Yarns Fancy Goods. Notions, Dolls,
Ladies' aud children's Furnishing Goods.
All goods bo.d at the lo\ve6t possible cost at
148 North Spring street.
10 19 cod lm
Prion low for rpot oath, at will «eu on install'
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 98*. P. O. box 981. 7-31 -t^
* * ACME # *
Dental «B Parlors,
220 S. Spring St., Los Angeles.
( Between Second and Third.)
All work warranted. Charges reasonable.
Gas riven. Open evenings.
9-888mdw A. I). GI.EAVE3,D. D. 3., Mgr.
Cor. Broadway and Second.
Open daily from 730 a.m. to 5 ;30 p.m. Of
ficial business meetings every Wednesday at
2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, President.
JOHN SPIER 3. Secretary. 8-19 tim
526 1, Main St., bet. Eighth and Ninth,
Telephone i 97, Los Angeles.
Good rigs, gentle horses and reliable drivors.
Prices reasonable. Special attention to horses
boarded by the day, week or month. Horses to
let by tbe day, week or month. Brick stables
fire proof. 9-9 tf
pany—The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Southern California Railway
company will be held at the office of the com-
Sany, in the ci'y of Los Augeles, on Thursday
ovember 3,1892, at 11 o'clock a. m., to elect
a board of directors for the ensuing year and to
transact such other business as may properly
come before the meeting.
FRANK H. PATTEE, Assistant secretary.
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 18,1892. 16t
BANK, 101 S. Spring St., Nadeau block.
L. N. Breed President
Wm. F. Bostyshell Vice-President
C. N. Flint Cashier
Capitol paid in gold coin $200,000
Surplus and undivided profits 25,000
Authorized capital 500,000
L. N. Breed, H. T. Newell, Wm. H. Avery.
Silas Holmau.W. H. Holilday. E. C. Bosbyshell
M. Hagau, Frank Rarier, L>. Remlck.ThoN Goss
William F. Bosbyßhell. 7-1 tf
Southeast corner Spring and Court Btreets
Los Angeles, Cal,
CAPITAL, - - - moo,ooo.
E. F. Sfbnck, President.
F. C. HowK3, Vice-President.
J. H, Braly, Caskler and Treas
Geo. H. Bonebrake, J. H. Braly, H. L. Drew,
J. M. Elliott, C. N. Hassou, F. C. Howes, M. W.
Stimson, Hiram Mabury. E. F. Spence, Warren
Gillelen. 4-1 in,
Corner of Spring and Second streets,
Capital paid up $250,000
J. M. 0. Marble President
0. H. Churchill Vice-Presldont
Perry Wildman... Cashier
A. Hadley Asst. Cashier
Dr. W. L. Graves, E. F. C. Klokke. O. T. John
son, W. Hadley, E. N. McDonald, M. H. Sher
man, Fred Eaton, John Wolfskin, Thus. R.
Bard. 10-31
Main Office: LOB ANGELES.
Wholesale Yard at BAN PEDRO.
Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda,
Asusa, Burbank. Plai Ing Mills—Los Angeles
and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order.
138-140-142 S. Main St.
We carry the largest and finest assortment ot
Incandescent and
Examine our now lino of the l atest Styles
of Fixtures before you buy.
Estimates Furnished at Lowest figures.
£ /" Cancer Hospital.
Cnro orno]uiy,nolrnffo
H§ or pain. Large, cxtor
l»>r nr internal. Testt-
in 'Minis ,ie treatise scut
See. Office 211 W. First
\ y Bt, Lot Angeles, Cal. 1
V B.E. cha.mley, M.D.
%s6* m Alt PURPOSES.
,2 H First-Class
Material and
1 StCady P ° WCr '
They cost less to operate than any other pow
er. First class satisfaction. Call and see en
gine operate, or write for circular.
20(1 N. Los Angeles Bt., Los Angeles.
8-4 am d w
"T. B."
18 USED.—
fold in 2 os. sprinkle-top tins, % lb, \i lb, 1 lb
and 0 lb cans.
At all druggists and grocers.
Quickly destroyed and easily prevented
by using
Cmf~ At all drug stores.
V. W. BBAUN tc CO.,
6-22 lyr Wholesale Agents.
311 S. Spring St., Near Third,
Removed from 160 N. Main st.
A complete stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet
Articles, Drukglsts' Sundries and Electrical In
struments always on hand.
Prescriptions carefully prepared at modern
prices. 6-30 Om
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117, 119 and 121 South Los Angeles Street.
2ii New High St., Fulton 81%
Near Franklin st., ground floor. Tel. 417.
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St., Los Angelea.
Proscriptions carefully componnded 'day pr
night. jE22tf_
Chinese Physician and Surgeon, has resided In
Los Angeleß sevente' n (17) ytars. His reputa
tion us a thorough physician has been fully es
tablished and appn elated by many. His large
practice Is sufficient proof of his ability and
honesty. ,
The doctor gr«duated in the foremost coll
leges, also practiced In the largest hospitals o-
Canton, China. The doctor speaks Spanish
fluently. .„
OFFICE: New number, 639; old number,
117Dpper Main street P. O. box 864, Sta
tion C. 12-17 tl

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