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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 19, 1892, Image 5

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THE COLONELS STILL IN LUCK.
Another Victory for the Oak
land Ball Players.
It Was a Complete Shut-Oat for
tbe Angels.
Brilliant Plays Made by the Local Team,
hut All to Mo Ptirpo*e->The
Daddies Turn the Tables
un the Dukes.
By the Associated Press.
San Fbancisco, Nov. 18. —Oakland de
feated Los Angeles this afternoon by a
score of 7to 0. The southerners could
not do anything with the pitching of
De Wald. In the fourth inning the Oak
lands hit Balsz hard nnd earned three
out of four runs, then McNabb was put
in the box. The Oaklands played an
almost errorless game.
DETAILS OF TUB GAME.
San Fkankcico, Nov. 18.—I Special.]—
McQuaid bit the first ball pitched to
Hulen, who blocked it and then made a
wild throw to first; the ball hitting a
rock bounded uver the fence and Mc-
Quaid ecored. Tbe next three men
were easy outs. Talk about hard luck !
■Wright was hit by the pitcher and stole
second, but Tredway could not ecore
him. • •
In the eecond, O'Neill's base on balls
was followed by Wilson's hit, but tbey
died tbere. Hutchinson assisted Glen
alvin out at first. O'Neill helped Lytle
to tbe came fate, and Irwin cut llulen
off the same way at the same
Elace. McQuaid was unable to
it past Glenalvin in the third, but
Hutchinson caught a fast one on his
ribs, and Van Haitren waited for foui
bad ones. Stafford fumbled Carroll's
bounder and the bases were full, but
Tredway captured Brown's liner in fine
style, and doub'ed Carroll at second,
Hutchinson scoring. Baldwin went out;
Irwin etruck to brown ; Baler, did the
same, and Stafford's fly was corralled
by Carroll. Irwin's ekv scraper fell in
Glen's hande. Next O'Neill beat out
an infield hit, of which Glenalvin made
a great etop. Wilson forced Tip at sec
ond and De Wald hit over second. Mc-
Quaid followed with a hit to center, on
which Wright threw to the plate in time
to catch Wilson, bnt Baldwin dropped
the throw. Hutchinson's hit ecored
both McQuaid and De Wald.
Then Balsz was taken out of the box
and fined $26 for indifferent work. Af
ter McCauley and Wright went out,
Tredway and Glen singled, but Lytle
went out.
Iv the fifth Carroll drove one to the
left field and wan forced at eecond by a
redhothitto Stafford. Irwin flew out
to Tredway. O'Neil singled and Lvtle
wound up the inning by capturing Wil
son's fly.
Hulen could not find the ball. Irwin
made a nice catch off Baldwin's bat and
Peter Nabb followed Hulen's example.
DeWnld fell before fast fielding by
Stafford and McCauley. McQuaid could
only poke up an easy one to Jimmie,and
Hutchinson struck, out.
Stafford opened up with a single to
center, and Pop sacrificed him to second.
Wright flew to O'Neil. Jimmie stole
third. Tredway secured a base on balis,
bat Glen could uot help matters.
Van Hultren went to third base on
Stafford's bad throw in the seventh.
Carroll and Brown flew out to Tredway,
and Irwin to Hulen.
Lytle fouled to Da Wald. Hulen was
hit by the pitcher and Baldwiu forced
him at second. McNabb fell an ea6y
victim to O'Neil and Brown.
In the eighth O'Neil and Wilson flew
to Tredway and Wright, an.' De Wald
went out to Glenalvin and McCauley.
Stafford and McCauley both hit to
O'Neil, while Wrigtit could only fly to
Hutchinson. McQuaid and Hutchineon
went out, and Van Haitren v. as pre
sented a base, and Carroll rapped off a
triple and Brown singled, scoring Car
roll. Irwin flew to Tredway.
Tredway struck out. Hutchinson
threw Glen- out. Lytle hit a slow oue
to Hutch, who threw low. Brown
missed and Lytle went to second, out
Hulen struck out and all was over.
The score:
(OAKLAND.
AB, K. 8.H.58.F0. A. R.
McQuaid. I.f 6 2 1 1 0 O O
Hutehlnaoß, 3b 4 1 1 2 1 3 1'
Van Haitren, c.f 3 10 110 0
Carroll, r. f.... i 5 12 0 10 0
Brown ib. 6 0 1 015 O O
Irwin, as 5 0 0 0 3 4 0
O'Neill, 2 b 8 O a O 2 7 0
Wilson, C.......JW.. 4 1113 10
DeWald, p 4 1 1 O 1 O 0
Totals - 38 7 0 527 15 1
LOS AHOBLEB.
*t is a. B ii.s.B ro. A. r.,
Stafford, p. s 1 4 0 1 1 2 1 2
Mcduley, lb 4 O O 0 9 O 0
Wruht, o. f , 3 0 0 1 2 0 1
Tredway, I. f 3 0 1 1 « 1 0
Glenalvin, 2b. 4 0 1 0 3 3 0
Lytle, r. f 4 O O 0 1 O O
Hulen, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 1 1
Baldwin, c....... 8 0 0 0 2 0 0
Balsz, p '..J 1 0 0 0 0 3 0
McNabb, p 2 0 0 0 0 1 0
Total 31 0 3 327 10 4
SCOBI BT 111 SUNOS.
fa 1 23466780
Oakland ...1 0130000 2—7
Los Angeles 0 0000000 o—o
SUMMARY.
Earned runs—Lob Angeles, 0; Oakland, 4.
Tree base altar-Carroll.
First base OU errors—Oakland, 4; Los An
geles, 1.
First b<Re on called balls—Oakland, 4; Los
Angeles, 1.
Left on cases—Oakland, 8; Los Angeles, 0.
Struck out- -it McNabb, 1; by DeWald. 4.
First base on hit by pitcher—Wright and
Hulen.
Double plaj—Tredway to Balsz to Glenalvia.
Umpire—Mr. McDonald
The Daddies Win a Game.
Ban Joss, Nov. 18—San Francisco
won today's game by a score of 2 to 1.
They made their two runs in the fifth
inning. Hoffman was in tbe box for
the visitors and Harper for the Dukes.
Both men pnt np good ball and were
Trell supported.
Corbett mod lack sou Meet.
Philadiclpuia, Nov. 18 —For the first
time since the celebrated meeting be
fore the California Athletic club, Cham
pion James J. Corbett and Peter .fuck
son, tbe colored pugilist, stood face to
face today in a hotel office in Philadel
phia. Tbe meeting was friendly. Peter
extended his hand, saying to Corbett:
"Mr. Corbett, I congratulate you on
your splendid victory." Corbett "replied
in a quiet way, thanking Peter. No
fighting talk was indulged in.
A Contemplated Union.
Chicago, Nov. 18.—Another move
ment is on foot to unite the Prohibition
and People's parties. Yesterday a com
mittee representing both organizations
in Gbicsgo called upon Senator IMJVr to
ascertain his views on tbe subject. The
outcome of tbe conference was tho s ti
thorizing of Dr. Taylor of tho Cook
Connty Prohibition club to issue circu
lars to ascertain the feeling of the two
parties concerning tbe blending of the
two parties.
BLOOD HOUSE RACES.
Charmlon Make* the Fastest Time Brer
Made ou the Coast*
San Fbancisco, Nov. 18 —Seven fur
longs—Slaughter won, Regal eecond;
time, I:3o>fe'.
Six furlongs—Jack the Ripper won,
Altus eecond, Connaught third; time,
Races for 2-year-olds—The judges give
the race to Thermidor, Charmer eecond,
despite the protests of the crowd which
surrounded the judges' stand clamoring
for a reversal of the decision, claiming
that Charmer won by a neck. Gold
Dust was third ; time, 1:01.
Mile and sixteenth—Fannie F. won,
Broad Church second, Sympathetic's
Laet third ; time, I:4B>£.
Three-quarters of a mile, all ages—
Charmion, the crack 2 year-old, won,
Topgallant second, Gladiator third;
time, 1:13, the fastest time ever made on
the coast.
Kremlin and Arion.
Nashville, Term., Nov. 18.—At Cum
berland Park tomorrow Kremlin and
Arion will attempt to lower the world's
record. The track is in good condition.
CATHOLIC AKCHUISUOFg.
Tin y Take Action on the Question or
Parochial Schools.
New Yobk, Nov. 18.—The conference
of tbe Catholic archbishops of the United
States, which has been in daily session
at the arcbepiscopal residence of Arch
bishop Corrigan since Wednesday last,
was concluded tonight. The question
that has engaged the attention of the
archbishops to the largest extent, and
the one which has prolonged the confer
ence to the period of three days, ie the
matter relating to parochial schools.
Not until today was any real prog
ress made, and the following report
indicates a compromise on the question.
The matter is given out by tbe private
secretary of Archbishop Corrigan.
Father Connelly is entitled to the credit
for th« report on parochial questions,
wbich is .as follows:
At a meeting of the archbishops of
tho United States, held at the residence
of Archbishop Corrigan, in New York
on the 18th of November, 1892, to con
sider the best means to provide for the
religious education of such children ac
do not at present attend pirochial
schools or Catholic schools of any kind,
the assembled prelates unanimously
agreed on tbe following resolutions:
First—Resolved, To promote the erec
tion of Catholic schools, so there may
be accommodations in tbem for more,
and if possible all. Catholic children,
according to the decrees of the third
pleniary council of Baltimore and the
holy see.
Second—Resolved, That as to chil
dren who at present do not attend Cath
olic schools, we direct in addi
that provisions be made for
them by Sunday schools and
also by instruction on some other day or
days of the week, and by urging parentn
to teach their children the Christian
doctrines in their homes. Both Sunday
and week schools should be under the
direct supervision of the clergy and by
intelligent lay teachers, and when pos
sible by members of religious or
ders. No other decision upon
the matters discuesed by the conference
will at present be communicated to tbe
press by the prelates. The official busi
ness of the convention is closed. Some
of the archbiehopa left for their dioceseß
tonight and the other delegates will
ptobably leave tomoirow afternoon.
Itad Subjects fur Citizenship.
Olympia. Wash., Nov. 18 —Judge
Robineon today refused the applications
tor citizenship of 24 Italians and Swedes,
not one, of whom had ever read or heard
of the constitution of the United States.
When the atatutory questions were pro
pounded, their leader informed tbe
judge that the men con'd neither read
nor write, and asked the privilege of
acting as an interpreter. Tbe judge
said the court could not confer citizen
ship by proxy. He could not do his
duty under bis oath to the state and ac
cept such an examination as satisfactory
to the court; neither did he propose to
become a party to such a judicial farce.
He considered the applicants wholly
disqualified to enjoy the privileges of
American citizenship.
The Monterey's Trial Trip,
San Fbancisco, Nov. 18 —The trial
trip of the coast defense vessel Monte
rey has been fixed for December 15th,
though the cruiser is not complete or
cannot be completed by tbat date, owing
to the non-arrival of tbe turret plates,
which are being wrought at Homestead,
Pa. The gun carriages in tbe forward
turret are finished, and those in the af
ter turret are nearly in. The guns are
being prepared for tbeir positions in the
turret, and will be aboard in a few days.
Mrs. Pabat Will Ketlre.
Terms Haute. Ind.. Nov. 18.—Mar
garet Mather, the actress wbo recently
married Gus Pabat of Milwaukee, will
leave the stage and live here with her
husband. Mr. Pabat ie in this city and
stated today that his wife would fill the
engagements ehe has already made for
the season and then retire from the
stage.
To Bucoesd Haum.
New York. Nov. 18 —Gen. Isaac
Seatlin of Brooklyn has been men
tioned for tbe office of commissioner of
pensions. General Seatlin admitted
this morning that he was aware of a
rumor conpling bis name with that
ofiice, but declared that he did not
know whence the rumor emanated.
Modern Woodmen.
Omaha, Neb.. Nov. 18—The head
camp of the Modern Woodmen of Amer
ica adjourned today after considering
some unimportant changes in tbe laws.
The next meeting will be held in Mad
ison, Wis., beginning on June 22,1895.
Civil Service Law* Extended.
Washington, Nov. 18 —Commissioner
Roosevelt says the civil service laws
will be extended over employes of the
District of Columbia. It iB also desired
to extend the civil service regulations as
far as may be practicable to tbe police.
Btone to Succeed Carter.
Washington, Nov. 18.—It is an
nounced that ex-Gov. William M. Stone
oi lowa, ex-commissioner of tbe general
land ofiice, will be appointed commis
sioner, vice Thoinss H. Carter, resigned.
l or the Toilet Table.
When you need any more cold cream
ask your druggist to prepare you some
in a little jar, adding zinc and tincture
of benzoin to it, and thinning it a little
with roaewater until cpiite soft. Thin
makes a most delightful preparation
quite reasonable, six ounces costing only
thirty-five cents, and ivhilo preserving
ell tho emollient properties cf ordinary
cold cream is rendered more beneficial
•by tho hauling properties of aino and tire
aofteuing aud whitening ones of benzoin.
—Now York Journal.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10.,I 0 ., 1892.
THE MAFIA'S WORK OF VENGEANCE
A Marked Man Applies for Po-
lice Protection.
He Has Been Hounded for Years by
Assassins.
His Wife Poisoned by the Fiends nnd His
Son Wounded—l lie Italian Mur
der Society's Doing;* in
New Turk City.
By the Associated Press.
New Yobk, Nov. 18.—When Antonio
Flaccomio was mysteriously murdered
in front of Cooper Union, a few years
ago, Superintendent Byrnes, then tho
inspector in charge of the detective
bureau, made the discovery that a
foreign association, ÜBUally known as
tbe Mafia, had agants in this country,
and that tbe order was flourishing in
several cities of the United States. The
assassination of Flaccomio was laid at
the door of the Mafia, but the members
of that order are so solidly bound to
gether that the murderer haa never been
arrested.
A marked victim of the Mafia haa
aaked for protection at police head
quarters from the agents of tbe order
who are aworn to kill him. Thia man is
Matzio Gondio, an intelligent Italian.
He haa told hia atory to the police.
The atory he told Detective Formoaa
began 30 yeara ago, when he waa atill a
boy in Italy. His father waa an Italian
nobleman. In 1840 a murder waa com
mitted in Paria, where hia parents
lived. Hia father was v wealthy man
and tbe lower and criminal claaeee
had a great hatred for bim. To shield
tbe real murderer hie father waa arrest
ed and taken to prison where he wae
kept for three years, notwithstanding
hia innocence. Then he waa let go on
his paying a sum Of money. Several
Italians who are identified with the
Mafia bore a grudge against the elder
Marzie, which Gondio says has been
transferred to the son.
Marzio came to this country in 1867
and coon went into the business of mak
ing balloons and selling flowers. He
says he has been hounded several years
and threatened with death, and
has gone fiom one place to
another to escape assassination. Mar
zio formerly lived in Brooklyn. It was
there his wife died last year. She had
been sick but 15 days. The Mafia, he
said, tried to palm off one their mem
bers as a doctor, but he discovered the
fraud. Shortly before his wife died an
Italian prieot came to the houee and
ordered everyone out of the room. The
priest sent him for medicine. While he
was gone the priest induced the
dying woman to give him
fSOO which he said he would
Bend to her brother, Antonio Bronio,
who is a soldier in Italy. When his
wife died her body turned a reddish
hue, but the attending physician gave a
certificate of death from pneumonia.
She waa buried in the Holy Cross ceme
tery, Brooklyn. Later, he says, the
body was taken from tbe grave by his
enemies and moved to some unknown
place. The money which his wife gave
to the priest waa never sent to her
brother. Gondio sayß that he learned
this from a letter from friends in Italy,
telling him of the confession
made by Lucna Gentrino, an
Italian, who was living in Brooklyn
at the time of his wife's death, and went
to Italy where he died. Before he died
he confessed that Gondio's wife had been
poisoned by agents of the Mafia, in or
der to get her money and property in
Italy. He gave the name of the priest
who got tbe money, who confessed that
it waa not sent to the dead woman's
brother. He also confessed that the
same persons who caused the death of
Mrs. Gondio were sworn to kill her hus
band. Gondio went to see the Italian
priest, who, he said, was connected
with a church in Brooklyn. He
accused him of keeping the money. The
priest threatened to have him killed if
he eaid anything more about tbe mat
ter. He has been warned a number of
times since that he would be killed if he
did not keep quiet.
One year ago his 11-year-old son was
slashed across the face by an unknown
party, and by this means poison waa
injected into the wound. The child
recovered, however. Gondio says
his letters are intercepted and
that he iB being hounded
night and day. About three months
ago he made up his mind to go to
Italy and get possession of his wife's
property. His enemies heard of it and
tried to get him to go in company with
a young man, who, Gondio has since
learned, was a member of the Mafia, and
was to murder him at the first oppor
tunity. Gondio is trying to get enough
money to get back to Italy, but fears he
will be murdered before he can get
away.
Mayor-elect Gilroy of New York City
will arrive here this morning at 10:40
from the east via the Southern Pacific
route.
Gen Datus E. Coon, deputy internal
revenue collector for the counties of Or
ange and San Bernardino, for the regis
tration of Chinese, is in the city for a
few days.
Col. J. W*. Hartzell, builder of the
San Francisco and San Mateo Electric
Railway company, is visiting hia
brother, H. F. Hartzell of the Tally-Ho
stables.
Lieut. Wm. B. Darracott of Tropico.
who was seriously injured by being
thrown from his boggy on last Thursday
night, was taken to the Sisters' hospital
yesterday. He is still unconscious
Koyster Wants Damages.
Sacramento, Cal., Nov. 18.—George
P. Royeter today commenced suit
against the proprietors of the Evening
Bee for $20,000 damages for comments
made npon his character during the re
cent political campaign. Thia makes
the fourth suit Royeter has pending in
the courts against the Bee publishers.
CJsed in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
PERSONAL.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE
Tiie Latent Form of a Disease.
Active tuberculization m a developed
state is rarely troublesome to the milk
dealers, and very few get milk from
such animals. But nearly every dairy
contains animals that have the disease
in a latent state, and nearly all who
drink milk in cities have some that
comes from cows with latent tubercu
losis. Tho important question is. When
has the disease progressed far enough
to ho dangerous, and how can it be
guarded against? No ono can tell tit
what stage in the disease the milk is
safe, or when it becomes dangerous. It
Is alao true that some are so much more
lUSCeptible to tho disease that they will
contract it from milk that others would
be entirely free from. With children the
danger is greater than With older peo
ple, and a child that is born with a feeble
constitution cannot stand much milk
that has the-so germs in it.
Boiling tho milk or sterilizing it has a
tendency to eliminate the germs, but
not in all instances. This method re
duces tho nutritive value of the food,
which is already low owing to its dis
eased condition, and not a great deal is
gained by feeding such food to children.
Nevertheless this is the only preventive
measure for those using milk in cities
during hot weather, and it should be
rigidly enforced. In the future, breeds
of cows may be bred which will not be
subject to this ilisease, and it is only
along this lino of improvement that tu
berculosis can bo stamped out.—Yankee
Blade.
Making; Sand Plea In School.
Dr. Edward Everett Halo has written
upon many subjects. In The Atlantic
Monthly he touches a new theme—the
making of sand pics. He went to school,
he nays, when he was about two yeara
old — a private school, and "a very much
'go-as-you-please' sort of place."
The floor was sanded with clean sand
every Thursday and Saturday after
noon. This was a matter of practical
importance to us, because with the
sand, using our feet as tools, we made
aand pies.
You gather the sand with the inside
edge of either shoe from a greater or less
distance, as the size of the pie requires.
As you gain skill, the heap which you
make is more and more round. When
it is well rounded you flatten it by a
careful pressure of ono foot from above.
Hero it will bo seen that full success
depends on your keeping the sole of the
shoe exactly parallel with tho plane of
the floor. If you find you have succeed
ed when you withdraw the shoe, you
prick the pic with a pin or a broom
splint provided for the purpose, pricking
it in whatever pattern you like. The
skill of a good piemaker is measured
largely by the patterns.
It will readily be seen that tha pie is
better if the sand is a little moist. But
beggars cannot be choosers, and while
we preferred the sand on Mondays and
Fridays, when it was fresh, we took it
as it came.
Tlio Great Pino of Japan.
The great piuo of .. pan, called Dai
Mntsli, stands on tho coast of the inland
sea of Biroa, about three miles from
Otsn. Tho priests who have charge of
the tree declare that it was mentioned
in the records of their cloister 800 years
ago, and that it was planted A. D.
6W. It is counted among the eight
wonders of Japan, and its singular as
pect, as it stretches its long branches
far out on every side over a scaffolding
formed by mora than 300 poles, has been
pictured in many books of travel. Al
though it is fully exposed to the wind,
and although its trunks and branches
bear more than ene lightning scar, it ia
still vigorous, and only a gradual thin
ning out of ijts foliage bears witness to
its great antiquity.
At two feet above the ground the di
ameter of its trunk is 15 feet 9 inches!
its height is 81 feot, and' the diameter of
its widely stretched crown is 242 feet.
Four houses formerly stood among its
branches, but two of them were ruined
in a great storm a few years ago. The
other two are still largely resorted to by
supper parties on summer evenings, and
the Japanese take special delight in lis
tening to tho dripping of rain into the
water from the boughs, as they over
hang the sea.— Gardon and Forest.
Self Help iv Cnse of Fire.
As a house is never attackod by fire at
the top and bottom at once, if there is a
safe and ready exit at both top and bot
tom very littlo danger to life is to be
feared. It is important that all exits
should be so known as to be easily
found, by day or night, by every inmate
of the house. If the clothes you have
on catch fire, a blanket, rug, or some
such woolen article should be quickly
and tightly wrapped around you. Air
is thus excluded and the fire goes out.
A small fire in a room can often be
put out in tho same way, in preference
to pouring water on it. In case of fire,
keep all doors shut as far as posssble. If
a room is full of smoke keep low or
crawl, because smoke and hot air both
rise, leaving tho floor comparatively
clear.—London Tit-Bit^
Don't fail to buy a piir of Mnllen, Blcett &
Com $3 all wool working pants,
A SOCIAL EVENT.
A Pleasant Reception by the St. Paul
j foi l Church l adles. *" " ~
The most euceessful musicale arid re"
ception given in this city thus far this
season was held at_the residence of Dr.
and Mrs."~Graveß, 1103 South Pearl
etreet, last night. The affair was given
by the ladies of St. Paul's Epis
copal altar fund committee, and
was for the benefit cf that fund.
The two parlors, reception room and
ball were thrown into one. Here the
guests were received by Mrs. Graves,
assisted by Mrs. Walter S. Moore, Mrs.
Clemons, Mrs. Sheldon Borden, Mrs Dr.
West Hughes and Mrs. Hodman. On a
stand by the side of the stairway was a
small basket, into which the guests, as
they entered, deposited their contribu
tion towards the altar fund.
The refreshments were served in a
room on the upper floor and facing the
stairs. Along the walla were placed the
chairs, while in the center of the room
was the table on which was varied
wealth of cakes. Four young ladies cci ved
the company with the iced delicacies.
Smilxx was entwined and draped
about the eideboard, while tbe fireplace
waa hidden by a profusion of cryeanthe
uaums. Papyrus was displayed at in
tervals on the walls. Tbe table pre
sented an elegant appearance with the
profusion of cakes and its delicate
decorations.
The following young ladies added at
traction to this room: Misses Bugbee,
Mies Jenkins and Miss Battelle. '
In the reception rooms down stairs
tbe decorations consisted of roses
and chrysanthemums placed in
various niches and corners, where
their brightness greatly enhanced
tbe appearance of the rooms.
The fireplaces were all hidden by chrys
anthemums. Clusters of green leaves
were entwiued about the chandeliers.
A card taole was placed in one of the
rooms for the guests.
The programme waa short and was
composed of well-selected numbers, and
was under the direction of Mr. Gregory
Perkins, jr. Mies Mullius rendered a
violin solo, Les Troia Bouquets, by C.
de Beriot, with skill, displaying delight
ful touch and dextrous fingering. She
was accompanied upon tho piano by
Mrs. Mullins.
Miss Agnes Kramer recited with much
ability Tom's Little Star. She roee
fully equal to the most trying parts in
the selection.
A piano rso!o, an andante of Chopin,
was given by Misa Soule. Tne lady
showed varied technique, and in her
phasing of the delicate parts of thiß
composer's work displayed a charming,
velvety touch.
Say Not Farewell waa the fcelcction
rendered by Dr. Jsuch. The gentleman's
voice was heard to advantage. In the
lower register he was pleasing, and in
the higher tones hie voice was true and
sweet. Dr. Jauch was accompanied by
Mre. Bonsall. One of themost'delightful
eelectione of the evening was the con
tralto solo, entitled If Thou Didst Love
Me, of Miss Dezendorf. There is much
sweetness and melody in her voice and
it was produced excellently last evening.
P. W. Orem was the accompanist.
Oh Lovely Spring, by Cowen, was
t ung by Mrs. J. H. Patrick. Her voice
is a contralto of merit and wae intently
listened to. Tbe lady sang in capable
style. She was accompanied by P. W.
Orem.
Mr. Logic, tbe popular baritone, con
cluded the programme with a solo,
Let Me Love Tuee, by Ardittt.
Of thia gentleman's voice it
but remains to aay that he sang at hie
best. Hia voice was clear and was
much sweeter than ueual.
A comfortable sum was realized by
the ladies.
Undelivered Telegrams.
There are undelivered telegrams at
the Western Union Telegraph com
pany's office, corner Court and Main
street, November 18th, for Mrs. Wil
son, Simon Hammaii, Mrs. W. H. Ham
let, Wm. H. Roper, J. fit. Bracewell.
World's fair exposition of lino clothing and
furnishing goods »t Mullen, Bluett & Co.
Scrofula
In IU Worst Form—" White Swell
ing " Cured.
The remarkable effect of Hood'i Sarsopartlla la
the following cue Illustrates the power of tbli
medlciae OTer ail blood diseases:
" Mr son, 7 years old, hod a white swoHiaj
come on hli right lee below the knee, which con
tracted the mnicles so that his leg was drawn up
at right angles. Physicians lanced the swelling,
which discharged freely, bnt did not help htm
materially. I considered him
A Confirmed Cripple.
I was about to take him to Cincinnati for an op
eration, expecting bis lag would hare to be taken
off, and began giving him Hood's Sarsaparilla in
order to get aphis strength. The medicine woks
mp his appetite, and soon pieces of bona were
discharged from the sore. We continued with
Hood's Sarsaparllla, as it seemed to be doing him
so ranch good, and the discharge from the sore
decreased, the swelling went down, the leg
straightened out, and in a few months he had
perfect n»e of his leg. He Is now apparently as
well as ever." John L. McMubray, Notary Pub
lic, Ravenswood, W. Va. ■
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by druggists. (1; six for fS. Prepared only
by C. I- HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Masa
100 Doges One Doltar
If Yon Have Defective Eyes
»nd value them, consult us.' No case of d • ■
five vision where glasses sre required Js too
complicated ior ns. Tie correct adjustment ni
frames is qui'c import att ss the peifect fit
lina:of lenses, and the scientific fll'mg aid
rruklne of flushes nnd fran».« I* our or.ly busi
ness (s'pectelij). Hsve satisfied other*, wil
sAtify you. We u r e el. ctric n-jwer ami ?»re th
nnlv'hnure here thai Brians glasses to Older
Established 18s?.
st B, MARhHCTZ. Leading Scientlfle Opti
et.tn, (Specialist,) IH7 N. Spring, opp, old Cour
Uonai. I
OABEL THE TAILOR
222 SOUTH SPRING ST.,
Carries the Largest Stock of Foreign and Domestic
, floods on tne Coast.
STYLI'H ST V 1., sll
PANTS Jg SUITS
FROM rr/BEl\ FROM
$3 50 |1£515.00
$13.50 '|P$C OO
„ , All wort made
Select wln re *bE{B in los Anireies.
you h.ve th- «t W Prfectfliand
lsrKO'i stock to aY M Rood workman
stlect froaa, ship libit motto.
CAMPBELL'S f'-;,X
URIOUS jff :5J
fpecial fales Each j|
Week Until Christmas £^OOL
HOLIDAY GOODS. UHjl
SO to 25 Par Cent Paved ou Your Xmas
Presents.
Mexican Onyx. Keaiher Cards, Bag Fig
ures. Mexican Zarapes, Potteiy and Fil
igree Jewelry. Indian Basnets, Biank-t«
and Curios Opalf, Souvenir Spoons and
Precious Stones. Novelties in shell and
stone Jewelry. Unique Things to Send
East.
CAMPBELL'S CURIOSITY STORE.
325 South Spring st.
SUFFERERS
FROM
Lost or Failing Manhood,
Nervous Debility,
Self Abuse,
Night Emissions,
Decay of the Sexual Organs,
Or Seminal Weakness,
Can QOICKLY AND PERMANENTLY
CORED by
Dr. Steinhart's
ESSENCE OF LIFE.
Which in a combination of tbe well
known Sir Aetley Cooper's Vital Re
storative with other ingredients. It
wns e-tnbl ished in Francisco In
1875, and it the oldest remedy of Its
kind on the Pacific i oast, and is guar
anteed lo contain no mercnry. Will
cure when all other remedies fail You
c»n call or write. All communications
Btrictly i onflden'ial, and medicine sent
under a private name, if preferred.
Price, $2 Per Bottle; or 6 Bot
tles for $10.
Pil's name price per box. Call on or write to
DX. BTKI HAttT, Kooms 12 and 13, 331% 8.
Bpring stn-et. Los Angeles, Cal.
r-pecial nnd infallible specifics prepared for
all private diseases. Office hours from 9a m.
t 3 p.m , and from t; to 8; Sundayß irom 10 to
12.
Instrumental treatment of strictures and all
kinds of surgical woik done by competent snr
g*ons.
Creation of 8 perfect Complexion, The
favorite French Cosmetic
Appei'S Complexion Cream nratH
cates Wrinkles, and gives to the Skin the
Texture oi youth.
Appoi's Skin Bleach, Eradicates an
blemishes, and discolorationsof the skin snck
ns Tan, Sunburn, Freckles, Swarthy nml
greasy appearance of the iace.
Appel's Oriental Powder in Flash,
White, Pink and Cream shades, gives to the
face a beautiful clear and transparent ap
pearance,
Appel's Natural Blush The only Rou»e
true to nature, when applied to the iace or
lips, can not be detected, put up in two shades
Lyrnt for Blondes, Dark for Brunettes.
Tia Ajreal Caaiotio Co. Sjs Friacioca, Cil.
A pamniilet on bow to Create iv complexion free,
•v' too-Js Filr Sols Br
C. F .HEINZEMAN, 222 North Main st
Joe Pehebn, Ihe Tailor
Makes the M SnitS 0r T 1 g ll
bestfilttno Ait Qrm
clothes in the Bgm From $18.
State at 25 |g " Panfe"
per cent less $P
than aay «H ?-*""* i
other houso Lwll Boies for seir-
In measurement
On the Eaf IS, and Sumples
Pacific Coast. V|' M " " w
143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles.
AUCTION!
FURNITURE. CARPETS, ETC.
Saturday, November 19, 18 2, at 10 A. M.
The entiie c intent of the famous Lotigstrce*
mansion on Adams sireet, l>. i ween Flower and
Hope meets,
(OMPSISINO
Three elegant Parlor Sets, upholstered in silk,
s'lk plush t.i.fl mohair Plush; three handsoma
Marble Top Bedroom Suits, with Hair M st
resses; Center Tables and Stands, one walnut
Secretary Hock Case, one flue Easel Mirror,
one Fieach Plate Pier Glass, handsome Side
board «nd Hall Hack, center leg Sxtemion
Table. Chin* and Glassware, Ifanciag Lamps.
Refriper-itor, one Medallion Kango and v ten
th-. 14 velvetand body Brussels Carpets, velvet
Hall and Scsir Carpets, La"c Cuitalnu and
Poles one Mason & Hamlin Oman.
Together with all other furniture contained
in this hmdsomely famished house.
Ladles especially inviUd to attend this im
portant sale.
MATLOCK & REED, Auctioneers.
Office: South stpiln i Suee-.
WAGON MATERIAL;
HAKD WOODS,
IRON, STEEL.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
JOHN WIGMORB,
1 17 '. 119 and 131 Bonth To!l Angel a Street
Weak Men ana Women
BH.kFS8 H .kFS s*B WASIIAWA BITTEBfi.
" tho Great Mexican KeineUy; gives UeaJth
■ aaa Strength to the iiejsiiu-t Organs.
5

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