THE DEMOCRACY SUPREME.
An Enthusiastic Meeting Held
in the Second Ward.
Hon. Thomas E. Rowan Makes a
Clarence A. miller Kxpogea the l'retensea
of the Proliant City AHurney —A
Number of l'oltiiod Speeches.
The Ctuupulgn Outlined.
There was a grand outpouring of the
Democratic masses and oitizans of the
Becond ward laat evening on Temple
Btreet just above Beaudry avenue. Fully
1000 voters assembled to listen to a dis
cussion of the municipal issues by tbe
candidates of the Democracy. It was
an open air gathering and wus conceded
by all present to be the largfjat ward
political meeting that had ever been
held in the city. Tho Second Ward
Democratic club marched out in a body
some 200 strong. The club traveled
over a mile, but ita menthol! never wa
vered in their enthusiasm.
Martin O. Marsh acted as president of
the evening and Thomau Casey as sec
retary. The following gentlemen were
announced as vice-presidents : D, Innes,
J. B. Millard, J. A. Craig, F. B. Colver,
H.B.Beit, George W. Rmzer, Hugh
Mulholland, J. Laahbrook, M. Marquis,
H. B. Belt, George W. Better, Hugh
Mulhollantl, J. Lashbrook, 11. Marquis,
Capt. J. Neary, M. P. Snyder.
Mr. Rowan was tbe ft r f speaker.
After being introduced be said:
Mb. Chaiuman and Fiellow-Oiti/.ens :
I am glad to bave this opportunity of
meeting you all this evening. As you
are aware, I am aspiring for the honor
able position of mayor of the garden Bpot
of California, the city of Los Angeles,
and, fellow-citizens, if I am elected to
serve you for the coming two years I
shall do all in my power, as I have done
in the past, to keep the fair name and
fame of our charming city unexcelled.
To do this I want to say a few words to
you in reference to tbe water question.
I can understand how deeply you are
interested in this vital proposition, for
we all know that puro water and plenty
of it means health and happiness to
every family in this city, but more espe
cially to you who live on these lovely
Now, I wish to preface my remarks by
saying I have lived in your midst over
30 years. All my interests are here, and
in the prosperity of Los Augeleß are cen
tered all my hopes of fortune, comfort
and happiness, and the same lam sure
can be said for you all. Now, believing
this, and realizing that a municipal
ownership of water systems is one of tho
best institntious that a city can have, f
voted for the issuance of tho bonds at
the recent election ; and I want to Bay
further that I am heart and soul with
you in the rapid completion of the pro
posed municipal water system. I want
this city to own aud operate its own
water Bystein at the earliest possible
date. I want to see those bonds turned
into coin and the work begun just as
soon as proper plana are accepted. I
need not enumerate the many ad
vantages it would be to this
city. I have been accused and
attacked because of my friendship
for one of the members of the Los An
geles City Water company. My friends,
let me assure you tbat if I am elected I
shall serve the interests of the whole
city. Friendship will not influence me,
nor can any pressure of corporate power
swerve me from the path of duty in the
interest of the people Again I want to
assure you thfci I am in favor of issuing
those bonds at once; that lam in favor
of supplying tbe hills with pure water
at once; tbat I am in favor of tbe city
ownership of water, gas and electric
Before I was nominated I endorsed
all tbe above, and I propose to carry out
those pledges, without fear or iavor, and
shall not be influenced by any corporate
power, or by any man or set of men. It
has been reported and freely circulated
tbat I have pledged myself to support va
rious persons for chief of police and
chief of the fire department. Of course
thia has been done for tbe purpose of
defeating me in the coming election,
and I want to say right now, I defy one
and all to produce any man who holds
my pledge of support for any position
that as mayor of the city I could grant.
If elected I shall do my duty, not as tbe
representative of any particular portion,
but as the representative of the whole
six miles equare of the City of tbe
It has also been said that Tom Rowan
is the liquor dealers' candidate; that I
will do my utmost to have the saloons
opened on Sunday, and that I will have
their license reduced. This is absurd,
as there is a good law tbat satisfies all.
I promised some time ago to see tbat
our present ordinances were enforced,
and I shall, if elected, see that they are
carried out to the letter of the law.
I have been asked to state my position
on the labor question. I am, and have
been, in favor of tbe eight-hour law,
and believe that all laboring men em-
S loved by the city should work eight
I am in favor of the establishment by
the'city of a free labor bureau.
I desire to see the outfall sewer pushed
to completion, and, if elected mayor, I
can assure the labor element work for
lam in favor of the employment of
practical menonlyinthe office cf plumb
Refugio Bilderrain, the nominee for
city assessor, made a brief speech which
was enthusiastically received.
J. H. Dockweiler, the nominee for city
engineer, when introduced was received
with enthusiastic applause. Mr. Dock
weiler stated that he was willing to go
before the people upon the record he
had already made in the office. Tho
people understood where be was on tbe
water question, and by tbe record be
had made he was willing to stand or
Drury A. Watson, the nominee for su
perintendent of streets, made a brief
address which created a favorable im
pression for him among the pedple.
A. Orfila, the candidate for city clerk,
made a few pleasant remarks, during
which he took occasion to review his
record in this community. He said
that he knew that his Republican op
ponent lived in the Second ward, but if
that counted for anything be wished to
atate that he was born in the Second
John D. Schiek, the nominee for city
auditor, was loudly called for, but owing
to the fact that he was eufferiuit frutn a
cold he was unable to respond. Mr.
Men ol all professions and trades, roiulateis.
lawyen, merchants and mc-hanlc.--, unite In
Indorsing Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, the oi l reli
able oure (or all bronchial and pulmonary
troubles, as the best household remedy in tho
Drink John Wleland or Fredericksburg lager
beer, on tap at all nrst-ouuw places.
Schiek is very popular in the Second, as
it is the ward in which be resides.
Clarence A. Miller, candidate for
city attorney, was introduced. In Eub
stance he said : "The Democratic city
platform, the pledges of its candidates
and the fact that the city owes the pro
posed new water System to the Demo
cratic city engineer are the best assur
ances that a Democratic administration
will carry out the wishes of the people
in that matter. I have always advo
cated the city ownership of city mono
polies and believe that the opportunity
is at hand and should be seized tbat will
result in city ownprfihip of water works
That opportunity is the plan origiuated
by Mr. Doekweiler. My opponent is a
candidate for a third term. He givea as
a reason that the business of his ofllco is
in such shape that he must be returned
to carry it on. If this means anything,
it means a fourth term, a fifth term, a
life estate, a McFarland dynasty. No
man becomes so necessary but what hia
place can be filled."
Mr. Miller then took up the pending
cases one by one and sho*ed that many
of them had been lying at rest for a long
time and many others are practically
flushed, and that there is nothing
alarming in a chance of attorneys. The
Santa Fe bridire case had been at issue
since May 22, 1891, and nothing done.
The suit against tho Citizens' Water
company baE been resting in a paralyzed
state eince December 31, 1891. The
Temple-street cut case was suspended
like Mahomet's coffin, while the city at
torney is to get retroactive legislation
to assist it; likewise the First-street
case. And so other cases have been
left in like manner in a quiescent state.
Tho supremo ourt cases have in sev
eral instances been submitted, and the
only work the attorney has to do is to
watch for a decision.
In closing Mr. Miller said he did not
desire tho office forever, or that it should
be an heirloom, but tbat he should leave
the place to some other that it may also
be an encouragement and a stepping
stone to his successor.
R. W. Ready, tho nominee in the Sec
ond ward for the board of educating,
made a speech, after which Hon. D. lu
nes, in response to loud calls, presented
himself and bowed his acknowledg
ments to the crowd.
Richard Dunnigan then made quite
an address, in which he unmercifully
reviewed the record of tbe present city
attorney, Charles McFarland, who is a
candidate for re-election. Among other
things Mr. Dnnnigan charged that Mr.
McFarland, while acting aa city attor
ney, bad also acted as attorney for con
tractors; that he had also charged a fee
of $25 for passing upon a city deed, be
being then and there salaried by the
city to protect its interests.
The meeting clnsed with three rousing
cheers for the Democratic city ticket
and for Councilman D. Innes.
TIIK DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN.
The Democratic executive committee
have arranged to hold mass meetings
throughout tho city, commencing Mon
day night next at Kearney's hall, East
Seven'.h street. Tuesday night at 1814
South Main street. Wednesday night
at the Seventh Ward club, at Opera
House hall, Thursday night at the
corner of Chestnut street and Downev
r.venue, Eant Los Angeles. Friday night
at Boyle Heights. Other meetings will
be held in the other wards of the city.
The committee have arranged for an
THE HOLLIDAY SHOOTING.
The Wild Shooter, It Is Thought, Has
Made nis Escape.
"Buck" Holliday, who engaged in
such wild shooting on last Thursday
night, has not yet been apprehended.
It is believed that be has escaped from
the city. J. P. Burton, at whom Holli
day fired five ineffectual shots, swore
out a warrant against the latter yester
day, charging him with assault to mur
der. The warrant was issued from Jus
tice Austin's court.
As stated in the Herald yesterday,
the shooting was caußed by a former
quarrel over a gambling transaction. A
miner had lost about $75, and tbougb
Holliday was not in tbe game he claimed
half of Burton's share of the $75.
CLEARING HOUSE REPORTS.
A Week's Record of Business Done
Through Banks of the Country.
New York, Nov. 25.—Following is a
record of the volume of business trans
acted through the clearing houses of the
principal cities of the United States, for
the week ending Thursday:
Clearings. Incr'se. Decr'se
New York $628,109,000 5.4
Chleago 87,237,000 8.0
Boston 105.901,000 44 3
Philadelphia... 65 9l«,000 18.7
tit. LouU 22,2(15,000 21.2
Fan Francisco.. 12,478 000 .... 10.8
Baltimore 12,714,000 10 0
Pittsburg 13,935,000 13 9
New Orleans. .. 12.880 000 2.7
Minneapolis.... 9,284,000 14.4
Milwaukee «719,000 5.0
Omaha 4 8(»7,00O 22 5
Denver 3,993,000 3.0
Bt. Paul 5,2*7,000 5.1
Portland, Ore.. 1,847,000
Salt Lake City.. 1,032,000 9.8
Seattle 944,330 31.7 . .
Tacoma 786.852 .... 34 4
Los Angers... 714,702 15.1
Helena, Mont.. 824,353
Bpokane 851,485 ....
Great Falls 229,195 .... ....
Total for leading cities of the United
States for the week ended November
23d, $1,108,600,048, an increase of 9 1
per cent, aB compared with the same
week of last year.
WHKBI! IB LARZEN.
A Possible Clue to the Murderer or
San Francisco, Nov. 25.—The Post's
San Jose special says: District Attorney
Scheller has come into possession of
some information concerning the mys
terious death of Henry Planz, manager
of the Fredericksburg brewery, which
causes much interest as to the where
abouts of Henry Larzen, a stone cutter,
who came to San Jose from Lob Gatos
about November Ist. On the night of
Planz'u death he and Larzen were ob
served talking together in the O'Brien
saloon, and the next morning when the
subject of the murder was broached by
his employer, Larzen is stated to have
acted strangely. Larzen left bis situa
tion the same day, and has not since
At the drag Store, a valuable package,
worth its weight in gold. My hair has
stopped falling and all dandruff has dis
appeared since I found skooknm root hair
grower. Ask your druggist about it.
A French Painter Suicides.
Paris, Nov. 25. — The well-known
French painter, M. Fernando BlayD,
committed suicide by shooting himself
through the heart. The act is eaid to
have been promoted by despondency
brought on by family troubles.
At Centralis, 111., an aged man and
woman were thrown from a wagon,
killing her on tbe spot and fatally injur
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1892.
THE FIGHT LOOKED LIKE A FAKE.
Jim Barron's First Victory
He Did Dobbs of Denver Up in Two
The Culoreil KrulHnr Klado I'r.icMcnlly
No Defense—Thn It. furee Says
the Knockout Wa» v
By the Associated Press.
San Francisco, Nov. 25. —Jim Barron,
the Australian lightweight, made his
first appearance in this country in the
pugilistic role at tho California Athletic
club tonight, his opponent being Robert
Dobbs (colored) of Denver. The purse
for which the men contested waa $1000.
Dobba'a seconds were Billy Hennessey,
Al Longhand the Montana Kid ; Barron's
were Georgo McKeuzie, Arthur Walker
and Charles Nelson. Dobbs weighed iv
at 137 ; Barron at 138 pounds. The lat
ter looked thin for a big man. The men
were evenly matched aa to height and
Dobba rushed from the start, but
fought wildly. Barron turned the tables
on him in the second round, aud kept
the colored man running. Barron
caught him near the ropea and dropped
him with a right-hander on the jaw.
Dobbs fell flat on hiß back, and though
he struggled up, ho was late and the de
cision was given to Barron amid crieß of
''fake" from the dissatisfied spectators.
Barron was the favorite, 20 to 13, when
the fight began.
The result was discussed with much
heat by the friends of tbe pugilists aud
the spectators generally. Tho opinion
of the best judges, including Referee
Jordan, is that the knock-out was genu
ine. The question that agitates the
majority of the spectators was wnether
or not Dobbs invited it purposely. He
displayed poor judgment at the best,
and though he caught the Australian a
right bander under the jaw, nearly
dropping him, and followed it with
another, cutting his face and drawing
blood in the first round, he left himself
open repeatedly, and in such a manner
that the Australian, who pressed him
hard in the second round, could not fail
to find him. His friends claim that a
rushing fight was his best chance of
San Francisco, Nov. 25. —Tho track
Half mile daEb—lrish filly won, Gyp
sy Girl second, Flora E. third; time,
Four and one-half furlongs — Nell
Flaherty won, Jim R. second, joe Hard
ing third; time, o:s7}^.
Five furlongs—Princesa Lorraine won,
Lady Marion second, Sedalia third;
Three-quartera of a mile—Tearless
won, Joshua second, Aitus third; time,
Fifteen-sixteenths of a mile—Lady
Useful won, Red Prince second, Cheer
ful third ; time, 1:40.
A ROW ON A TRAIN.
Six Brother* Ejected from the Cars by
Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 26.—A (iallipolis
dispatch tells of a bloody fight which
took place on Wednesday night
on a north bound Ohio river
train. Six brothers named Adsms
boarded tbe train at Huntington in Vi
drnnken condition, shortly one of them
entered the ladies' coach with a drawn
revolver and used menacing language.
Conductor Smith seized him and drew
him into the smoker. The other broth
ers rushed to his help and a brake;
man came to tbe assistance of the
conductor. Meantime tbe newsboy
gave tbe riot alarm, tbe train was
stopped, and the entire crew came to
the scene. The Adams boys were badly
beaten and thrown off the train. It is
not known whether any of them were
killed or not. The conductor and a
brakeman were seriously injured and
several passengers were hurt.
NOT A It * TIC WAR.
The Southern Pacific Simply Wants More
San Francisco, Nov. 25. —Referring to
the St. Louis dispatch of yesterday stat
ing that the Southern Pacific company
has notified its connections that after
December 31 the Southern Pacific would
not accept tickets to Oregon or Califor
nia via the Northern Pacific or Canadian
Pacific lines, Vice-President Stubbs
said today that the Southern Pacific
had given such notice, but there was no
ground for inference that a rate war
would follow. "We are not satisfied,"
he said, "with the share we have been
getting on through tickets of the char
acter referred to, and hereafter we in
tend to get more. Our regular rates be
tween here and Oregon are so low, owing
to their being kept down by tbe steam
ship lines, tbat we cannot afford to allow
anything less than the full figure to con
Gladstone's Home Rule BUI Submitted
to the Irish Leaders.
London. Nov. 25.—Tbe cabinet has
decided that parliament shall meet on
January 23. John Morley, chief secre
tary for Ireland, has taken to Dublin a
draft of Gladstone's home rule bill,
which will be submitted to the Irish
leaders. It is understood that the
measure provides for the retention of
the full strength of the Irish party in
the imperial parliament and for
strengthening the imperial veto. Should
a government majority disappear on the
first division, which appears likely to
be the case, when a vote is taken on the
Uganda amendment, the government
will be saved from collapse by the
Unionis's, who support the government
policy so far as Uganda is concerned. It
Blood Horse Races.
Cl^ P© wcf S %
Osed in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
is expected that the radical desertions
will not overthrow the cabinet.
Gladstone will return to Hawarden on
Thuisday. Though the cabinet does not
resume ita councils until January, the
ministers will continue to meet. The
industry of the miniatera is remarkable,
but an unmistakable symptom of appre
hension of the early collapse of the gov
ernment ia found in the fact that almost
no private bills are being prepared for
Lord Bosebeny, the British foreign
secretary, announced to the French gov
ernment that the present cabinet bad
adopted the policy of Lord Saliabury
with reference to the rights of France in
The cimpleted commercial treaty be
tween France and Canada, which Sir
Charlea Tupper takes with him, includes
the stipulation that Canada shall grant
a subsidy for a steamship service be
tween the two countries.
The Canadian government has con
sulted the secretary oi state for the
colonies regarding a projected commer
cial treaty between Canada and Mexico,
the former allowing the free importation
into Mexico of Canadian wheat, flour,
cottons, woolens and machinery.
The building of the Indian Industrial
school at Clontard, Minn., was burned
Oliver P. Pendell, ex-president of the
Commercial Travelers' association of the
United States, and a popular salesman
for the past 20 years, ia dead.
At Green Bay, Wis., James Fox, aged
12, John and Kennedy Colton, aged 11
anil 9 years, respectively, were drowned
while skating on the Fox River.
Mrs. Gen. Nathan Kimball died at
o,rden, Utah, Friday morning. She
was born at Lavonia, Ind., January 20,
1833. General Kimball himself is very
A passenger train on the Houaton and
Texas Central road was wrecked near
Hempstead, Tex., TfiurEday night. A
number of people were injured and two
The works of the Michigan Forge Iron
company at Detroit burned Friday
afternoon. Loes, $78,000; insured.
Three hundred and fifty men are thrown
out of employment.
The schooner Haltie Wells, lumber
laden, which went ashore on the west
side of Pelee ialand, Lake Erie, is rapidly
going to pieces. The vessel ia valued at
$15,000 and ia uninsured.
At Cleveland, 0., Jacob Rumor and
Hannah Griffin, returning from a
Thanksgiving party, stepped on the
track as the lightning express came
along. Both were instantly killed.
At Patereon, N. J., Robert Barbour,
president of tbe Barbour Flax Spinning
company, died on Friday night, of apo
plexy. He left a fortune variously esti
mated at from $5,000,000 to $10,000,000.
In a freight wreck on tbe Indianapolis
division of tbo Pan-Handle road, Fire
mann W. E. Burmann was killed and
Engineer H. H. Meyer and Brakeman
Harry Hedricks probably fatally in
The case of Henry S. Ives, the well
known financier, against the James Cal
lery estate, is on trial in Pittsburg. The
action was brought to recover $20,000
claimed to be due Ives from the late
James Callery as the result of stock
The war department is negotiating
with the Armstrong company of Eng
land for the acquisition of designs for a
new rapid-fire gun which is said to be
20 per cent more rapid in action than
any other gun. It is also in contempla
tion to secure the right to manufacture
tbe guns in the United States.
At Cairo, 111., Ransom Sampson, the
captain of a harbor boat, and his wife
were shot by a woman named May SimH,
who then shot herself through the head.
Sampson is dead and his wife cannot
live. The Sims woman will also die.
The tragedy was due to the jealousy of
May Sims, who is said to have been
Sampson's former mistress.
KILLED HIS PARTNER.
An Arizona Man Arrested on the Charge
Piioisix, Ariz., Nov. 25.—Lyman Fol
lett was lodged in jail yesterday charged
with the murder of an unknown man,
supposed to be Jack Green, near Kyrsen,
a year ago. It has lately been discov
ered tbat the murdered man and Follett
left Gila Bend together, and that Follett
soon after tbe murder sold 60me horses
jointly owned by him and Green. The
identification of the body was made by
means of a partially obliterated photo
graph and pieces of the dead man's
clothing. Follett denies that the body
is that of Green whom, he says, he will
be able to produce. He will be given a
hearing next Monday.
Hall's Hair Benewer is pronoauced the best
preparation made for thickening the growth of
the h«lr, and restoring that which It gray to its
Remembered at Home.
Wealthy City Man (who has taken a
fancy to revisit his village birthplace)—
Ah, me! there's the little red school
house, and yonder is the old church.
How well 1 remember them. But the
dear old familiar faces are gone. Not
one remains to recall those happy
The Oldest Inhabitant (advancing)—
Ye're Bill Jndd, ain't ye? 1 knew ye
the minute 1 sot eyes on to ye. I trust
ed your father for a codfish in 1843, an
if ye've got the money handy I'd bs
obleeged if ye'd settle for itl—Exchange.
TRANSPLANTING THE CUTICLE.
A Victim of the Great Kxplnalon Unilcr
giieH the Operation of Skiu-Uraftiug.
The night of October 21 will long be
remembered in thie city as tbe date of
an occurrence that was almost akin to
a massacre. On that day there had
been no end of feßtivitieF, especially
among the Spanish and Italian colonies.
The display gotten up hy the latter was
a marvel of patriotism commingled with
good taste, and spoke volumes for the
public spirit of an element that already
has acheived its share in the viticultural
interests of the state.
The sun went down in ablaza of glory
and, as twilight in her robes of ashen
gray stole softly over land and sea,
thousands of hearts heat happily. In
less than three hours, the whole city
was a house of mourning. Oh, such an
ending to such a day.
Four dead bodies lay in the morgue,
and within the next forty hourß three
other naraee were added to the fatal
list. Besides thia ten or a dozen were
badly wounded, most of them being
made cripples for life.
One of these was a little colored briy
whose leg waa very badly lecerated in
tbe region of the knee." His recovery
has been very slow indeed and, while
the after part of the leg is almost
thorughly healed, the knee cap con
tinues raw and angry looking. A few
days ago Dr. William Dunton, who was
wating on the lad, concluded to try the
experiment of skin-grafting. He re
moved a piece of healthy skin from the
side of the thigh, and the little Eufferer
is now in a fair way to regain the entire
use of hia leg and escape with a few
sleep on Lett SUde.
Many persons are unable to sleep on their
leitsidc. The cause hiiS long been a puzzle to
physicians. Metropolitan papers spaak wita
great interest of Dr. Franklin Miles, the emi
nant Indiana specialist in uervoua aud heart
diseases, who has proven that this habit arises
from a diseased heart. He has examined and
kept on reooid thousands oi cases. His Now
Heart (Jure, a wonderful remedy, is sold at C.
H. Hance's. Thousands testify to its value as a
cure for Heart Diseases. Mrs. Chas. Beuoy,
Love'aud, Col., says Its effects on her were
marvelous, lilegant book ou Heart Disease
Is practiced by reople who buy inferior ar'i
cles o£ food because cheaper than standard
goods. Infants are entitled to the bcsi fool
obtainable. Uis a f rt ct that the Gail Borden
"Eagle" Brand Condeused Milk la the best In
fant food. Your grocir and druggist sell it.
Our Home Brew.
Maier & Zobelein's Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught In all the principal sa
looriß, delivered promptly in bo ties or frse".
Office and Brewery. 444 Aliso st. Telephone til
If V ou Need a Truss
Call at Beekwith's pharmacy, 303 North Main,
AHi guarantted. One book all about hernia,
or rupture, now ready, bee at our store or by
mall. JOHN BKOKWITH & SON, Druggists.
Visiting; Cards Engraved
U Langstadter't. 314 West Second. Tel 702
.Then Baby was sice, we ca-ro ncr Oastorli*.
When she was a Child, she cried for Custom
When she became Miss, she clung to Castor!*
When she hod Children, she gave them Castorla
JOHNsON-POPE—\t the residence of the
bride's parents in Westminster. November
24, 1892, 1 y E-iv. George W. Goodell, Mr.
Georee 1. Johnson of Los Angeles to Miss
Edith M. Pone.
CUtoMINGs-In Los Angeles, November 25,
1892, William Francis Cummlngs, beloved
son of James and Mary Cummings, aged 27
years, 1 month and 21 days.
Funeral Sunday, November 27th, at 1:30 p.
m.. from the residence of his paient-;, corner
Tenth aud Buckley streets. Friends invited to
Hake No Mistake
If you decide, from what you have heard of
Ita cures or read of its merits, that you will take
Hood's Sarsaparilla, do not be induced to buy
Something else which may be claimed to be
"about the same" or "Just as good." Remem
ber that the sole reason for efforts to get you to
purchase some substitute is that more profit may
be'made. Firmly resist all Inducements, and In
sist upon having just what you colled for, Hood's
Sarsaparilla, Then you will not be experiment
ing with a new article, for Hood's Bartuparilla is
Tried and True.
"In one store the clerk tried to Induce me to
bay their own Instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Bat be could not prevail on me to change. 1
told him I knew what Hood's Sarsaparilla was,
I had taken it, was perfectly satisfied with It, and
did not want any other." If aa Ella A. Gorr, c i
Terrace Street, Boston, Mass.
We Are All Taking It.
" We conld not be without Hood's Sarsaparilla
It li the best medicine we ever kept In the hoase
My family are al taking it" lias. J. M. Ba>
bio, San Joaqmln and Fremont Streets, Stockton
Bold by draggiita, tl; six for to. Prepared only
by a L HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
If You Have Defective Eyes
And value them, consult ns. Ho care ot del i -
tive vision where giHM.es are required isio"
complicated for us. The correct adjustment el
frames is qoiteas Important »« the perfect C'
ting of leases, and the scientific fitting a' A
making of glasses and fram k is our only but -
ness (specialty) Have satisfied others, wL
satify you. Wo use el< ctric puwnr and are lb
only b' use here that grinds glasse* to order
8. f». MABpHITTZ. Leading Wcientifle Opt'
clan, (Specialist,) 107 N. ripring, upp. old Co-;--
Hon*.. oon'v fo'vi-tthe nurnbor
MRS. A. MENDENHALL,
Hairdressirg Mid Manicure Parlors,
'107 North Spring street, room 23
Shampooing done at residences if desire.l.
J. C. CUNNINGHAM
Manufacturer and Dealer in
TRUNKS AND TRAVELING DAGS,
186 . onth Main street,
Opposite Chamber of Commerce, Los Angeles.
Orders called fur and delivered tn all parts of
I he city. 11-23
Unlike the Dutch Process
It No Alkalies
B I Jln arc used in * ft e
IU ili ,\| preparation of
||[||W. Baler & Go.'s
which is absolutely pure
It haa more than three times the strength
of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and ia far more economical,
costing less than one cent a cup. It
ia delicious, nourishing, and easilt
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. Baker & Co., Dorchester, Mass.
mf&d I / RIODS
H' 1 —
|B' OPEN AT NIGHT.
Jg|J Special Tales Eacb
Week Until Christmas
IJHIjI HOLIDAY GOODS.
20 to 25 Per Cent Saved at Our Store!
Just received, a large invoice of Holi
day Nove.ties from Mexico—new things
to send East—no others in Los Angeles.
"Aloha" Fans from Honolulu.
I have just returned from a trip among'
the California Indians, and secured a
choice lot of beautiful FEATHER BAS
KETS. Call and see them.
CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE,
325 South Spring st.
GABEL THE TAILOR
222 SOUTH SPRING ST.,
Carries the Largest Slock of Foreign and Domestii
Goods on the Coast.
PANTS JS SUITS
FROM M_\__\ FROM
too W $soToo
All work made
Select whi re iv Los Angeles,
you have the MM M Perfect fit and
largest Btock to __t, good workman
snlect from. shipisblsmotto.
Joe Pdiebn, The Tailor
Hakes the |4 Srrifa -to
best fitting 11 2™kOr*»
clothes in the From $18.
Statea \ 2 ? Jltl* Paate"
other house B I I!ll,es for Be ' f -
It'l ' | measurement
On the H g ami Samples (J
Pacific Coast. CM $ SeT w **»
148 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles.
SBj .5 v
AW \\__\m\ tvo c
THOS. C. DOUGHERTY,
C ird and Seal Kngraver, Manufacturer of Rub
ber Stamps, Seal tresses. Steel and Pißßs Dies,
Stencils, white Enam Ii d Letters, House Num
biis, etc. Visiting u'd Wedding Cards en
graved and printed. 212 West First street, Log
Angeleß, Cal. Telephone 967. 11-19 43t
SOFT AND GLOSSY
Are only acquired by using
KORWS II'BLISG FLUID.
■ ■MlHfcw&t Guaranteed togive thobest
a satisfaction of any article
harnilesp"" 116 '" * erlec **
$7 : by the
s FOBD CTJSLISS FLUID COI %
TRADF MABg. Los Angeles, Cal
L. WILHELM, * ! W b T
11 L. LIVERY IND SALE STABLES,
82tf H. Slain st., bet Eighth and Ninth,
Telephone vB7, l.os Angeles.
Good rigs, iicn'lo hordes and reliable drivers,
l'riees reasonrble. Speeia 1 attention to horses
boarded by the q»», week, or month. Horses to
let by the day, week or month. Brick stables
are proof. 9.9 t f
.9 Pf\l It-HQ OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN,
' it. llULL'irO With the Los Angeles Optical
Institute, 125 Sonth Spring street, Lcs Angeles
Eyes examined freo. Artificial eyes inserted.
Lenses ground to order od premises. OcculUta'
prescriptions correctly filled. 6-8 6m
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