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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 05, 1892, Image 5

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The Angels Win Out in the
A Close and Exciting- (lame of Ball
at Athletic Park.
The Opening of the Final Champion
ship Berles—A Pitchers' ISatllu
Itelwcen n Couple of
The weather bus phtved havoc with
the plana of the baseball authorities all
the past week, but yesterday opened up
bright aud clear, and the day was a pei
fect one for out-of-door sports. Tbe
extra-championship series was inaug
urated at Athletic park, and the first
game waa juat such a closely contested,
nip and tuck, 11-inuing game contest
as would delight the most inveterate
fan. As per announcement, the game
was preceded by a parade shortly after
noon, which consisted of a brass band
and the playora iv carriage.
The game itself was a pitchers' buttle,
as the total of hits for both teams only
reaches 10. Knell had a little tho beat
of it, only four hits being made off his
delivery ; but he almost ofLet by allow
ing seven men to walk to first base.
De Waid was touched for six safe ones,
while contrary to his usual custom he
gave four of hia opponents a chance to
The only Tom Brown Btarted the run
getting in the first inning with a typical
exhibition of daring base running. Hip
infield tap was fumbled by Lookubaugh,
giving him life at first. He stole second
on the first ball pitched to Stafford, who
sacrificed him third. Then McCauley
hit an easy one to tbe pitcher, but
Brown was at the plate before DeWald
had the ball fairly in his handr, and tbe
best he could do was to throw Top out at
Knell'B wildness gave Pan .lose two
runs in the last half of the second in
ning. Four wild onos each to Denny
and McVey, each also stealing a base,
allowed Lookabaugh's single to scoro
two runs.
Then Brown tied the score iv the fifth
venture. With two hands out he
dropped a double out in left field, scor
ing easily on Stafford's single to right.
The Dukelets again took the lead In
their half of the fifth. Olenalvin gave
DeWald a life at first by fumbling an
easy bounder. A base on balls to Mc-
Guckeu advanced him to seepnd and
Everett's force put him on third. And
then when Big Bill started to nteai
second Baldwiu threw wild an! DeWald
came home.
In the seventh inning Knell cave tho
Angels another run, which tied the
game ror the second time. Be went to
first on four wild ones took
second on a paoaed ball. brown's
out at first advanced him to the third
bag, and Good Boy Jimmy made bis
second emergency hit iv time to eend
him across the rubber.
And so the game stood until the elev-'
enth inning. Glenalvin opened this
witb a neat single to left and was sacri
ficed to second. Hulen then tapped an
easy one to DoWald, who made a poor
throw to liret, and before Dooley could
recover the ball Glenalvin scored what
proved to be the winning run.
The official score follows :
An. B. n. ii.s.n in.a. E.
T. Brown, c f 0 2 1 1 1 0 O
Stafford, s. 8 5 O 2 2 4 5 0
McCauley, lb 5 0 O 010 x 1
Tredway, l.f 5 0 O 0 1 0 0
Glenalvin, 2b 4 1 1 0 4 4 1
Lytic, r. f 5 0 1 1 0 0 O
Hnleu, 3b 5 0 114 11
Baldwin, c 6 A O O 9 4 1
Knell, p 2 1 0 O O 3 0
Total 42 4 tl 533 18 4
AB, B. 8.H.58.1'0. A. K.
McGncken, 1. f 3 0 O O 3 0 0
Iverett, s. b 4 0 0 1 2 2 1
Dooley, lb 5 0 0 016 0 O
Claik, c 5 0 1 0 4 2 0
Denny, 3b 4 1 1 2 2 5 0
Harper, r. f 4 0 0 1 1 0 0
McVey, c. t 3 1 O 1 3 O O
Lookabaugh, 2b 4 0 1 O 1 5 3
DeWald, p 3 1 1 O 1 1 1
Totals 35 3 4 533 15 5
scobs by in sixes.
123450789 10 11
LosAngelesl 00010100 0 I—4
Base bits..o 100201010 I—o
Ban J05e...0 2 001 00000 o—3
Base hits..O 2 00010001 0-4
Earned riinß—Los Angele?, 1.
Two-base hits—Brown.
Sacrifice hits—Stafford, McCauley 2, Lytic,
First base on errors—San Jose, 2; Los An
geles, 3.
First base on called balls—3an Jose, 7; Los
Angeles, 4.
Left on bases—San Jose, 5; u« Angeles, 9.
Struck out—By DeWald, Si by Knell. 10.
Double plays—Stafford to Glenalvin to Mc-
Passed balls— Baldwin, 1; via k, 1.
Time ol game—2 h. 15 m.
3corer—J. a. Bancroft.
Notes and Gossips About tbe National
Denny played bis usual brilliant game ,
at third yesterday.
Another game temorrow.
A game of 11 innings is not a bad
starter for the final championship se
It must not be forgotten that Peter
Nab waa in yesterday's game to a
large degree. A telescope and ear
trumpet revealed tbe fact that be was
on the coaching line several times,
while in the last inning be took Kid
Hulen's place as baee runner, and put
a stolen base to his credit. Hulen bad
turned his ankle while running to first.
In spite of the lateness oi the season
and the cool weather the game was well
The next game of the series will be
played next Tuesday, at 2:30 p.m., with
Harper and McNabb in the box.
Umpire McDonald iB one of the few
in his profession who will suit both the
players and spectators. The bleachers
never attempt to give him a "roasting."
Farmers come fifteen miles to my
store to get Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. Many of them, like myself, are
never without it in their homes. It
cured my boy of a severe attßck of croup
and, I believe, saved his life—X. Dalton,
Luray, Russell county, Kansas. This
remedy is a certain cure for croup and,
if need as soon as tbe first symptoms ap
pear, will prevent the attack. For sale
by C. F. Heinzeman, druggist, 222 North
Main street.
If You Need a Trnss
Call at Beckwith's pharmacy, 303 North Main,
A fit guaranteed. Our book ail about hernia,
or rupture, now ready, free at our store ot by
mall. JOHN BBGKWITH & SON, Drugslsts.
Visiting Cards Kngraved
At Langstadter's. 214 West Second. Tel. 763
California Vinegar Works,
666 Banning street, opposite soap factory,
near Alameda and First streets, one-half block
from electric light works.
The Hooslar Poet Talks of Bis Works
nnd Alms.
James Whitcomb Riley, the Hoosier
poet, arrived in the city Saturday. He
appears in readings at the Los Angeles
theater this and tomorrow nights. Mr.
Riley was much fatigued by his ride
from Denver and retired to his room,
receiving no one until the evening. He
held an informal levee in his room. A
number of gentlemen called. Mr. Riley
has a brother in tbe city and he wus
also among tiie visitors.
Mr. Riley, while he enteitained a few
newspaper men, brushed bis silk hat
and commented on that necessary evil
of the traveling man. His personality
is BUch that it puts one in a good hu
Mr. Riley will be entertained by a
number of people during bis Btay here,
anil a reception at the Hotel Ange eno
today will be tendered him.
Mr. Rilyy wan ;-een by a Hbhald man
Saturday, and be favored him with a
talk oi some length. The poet hns a
very nervous temperament and is very
enthusiastic. His flow of language is
free and he expressed himself vigor
"It seems now," he said, "as if the
literature of the country is monopolized
by the richer classes, the better edu
cated people. Ttje poor seem to be
denied a just hearing in tbe production
that is at prereut more for tbe cultured.
There is no class of people who have
such au abundant store of rich and
original material as do those who are
Literature ia free for all; it is a
blessing designed by Providence for
every oup, and why should the better
educated classes absorb it from their
leBS informed brothers. It belongs as
much to you aa to me, and why should
I deny to you tbe proper representation.
It is not right that the writers should
get In and misreport these people. To
day there ia hardly an educated writsr
who, when he tries to write of the un
lettered class of people, but starts in
with a false dialect aud puts things iv
tbe mouth of his characters that they
never say in real life, and instead of lei
ting the true thing appear, supply what
they think sounds well, without regard
whether the character is correctly
reported or not. In their attempts to
make him funny they make the char
acter ridiculous and unnatural.
"We frequently see a writer speak of
western people and put the Yankee dia
lect in their mouths; the southern dia
lect is sometimes thrown in. 'Be ye a
goin'' is a common expression used,
and reputable authors frequently are
thus led to write, what they ascribe as
peculiar to western dialect when it is
New England or southern. It seems
now to be tbe decorous thing not to pre
sent the childreu in stories as they
really are, but to put them in a rigid
• srees. My idea i« that tho little, open
breasted boy is tho beet loved fellow in
the world; therefore I want him to be
properly repiesented.
"If a man finds that he has lived so
long amid a library that he iB not in
touch with the unlettered people, do not
let him have anything to say of theoi.
Take Col. Richard Malcolm Johnston.
Ho is a scholar, v learned man and also
a lover ot the common people as well;
therefore when ho reports dialect he re
ports tbe people aa they are. His atti
tude, is universal; he ia always truth
ful. The Same is true of Joel
Harris, who is always chaste, truthful,
and therefore natural.
"My ambition haß been to write seri
ously, but aa nay dialectic effort haa
been better received by tbe public ami
my audiences, I have keep at it, al
though I hope some day to receive
recognition in a more serious vein.
"My first inclinations were for the
histrionic. I used to take part in borne
theatricals, but these were discontinued,
and I began to read from such works as
the public readers supplied. It struck
me that these characters were, in part,
unnatural, that the people in real life
made no such utterances, and I began to
try alone to get what in reality they
would say. By degrees I eucceedt d and
wrote a number of sketches. I was
locally known us a render end frequent
ly would read my works. A dialect ar
ticle always takes better when spoken
tbnn it does in type. I published a
number of articlee which received no
applause in print, but when recited were
applauded and people came with re
quests for copies of them."
What Mra. Covington Ntudled DnrlDg
Her Kagtern Trip.
Mrs. M. A. Covington, who disap
peared from Redlands on August 2d
last, at the same time that J. C. Canter
bury disappeared from the Bame place,
has written the following statement
about the affair:
"This is to Btate the exact truth of M.
A. Covington's trip east, as there have
been grand mistakes published. I left
Redlands on the 2d day of August for a
trip to the coast. I stopped in Los An
geles for dinner at the hotel, and there
I met a millinery lady from New York.
She was looking for a place for a branch
millinery store. This lady made
me an exceptionally good offer if
I would go with ber. I accepted,
the offer. I visited several large
cities with her. as she paid all the
expenses, then she returned to New
York and I with her. I then went to
work in the millinery business, subject
to her instruction, it being a first-class
millinery bouse, t was employed there
until the 19th of September. I then
started .for home, leaving a good offer
Ft.Hiding there for me. I took my little
girl, 12 years old, with me. She wasn't
away from me any of the time. She is
ready to certify to any of the above at
any time. Our stopping point wae New
York. While away from here I did not
write back, as I knew my folks would
want me to come home. I was so anx
ious to learn the millinery business that
I was determined to Btay till I fully un
derstood it."
Grand Opera House.—My Official
Wife will be given on the Bth, 9th and
10th instants, with Miss Minnie Selig
man in tbe leading role.
Turnvbkein Hall. —Tomorrow and
Wednesday evenings Professor Tyndall,
the mind-reader, will give exhibitions of
his peculiar power. Besides being a,
mind-reader, Mr. Tyndall is a hypnotist
and will give a showing of hia powers in
this line.
Coal Creek Trouble. Mettled.
Knoxtillk, Term., Doc. 4.—The Rlack
Diamond turning troubles at Coal creek
are settled. Word is received that the
miners will resume work today.
Lumbago cured by two applications. Mr. H.
C. Kin by, Baltimore, Md.. special ag<-nt of the
Mutual Life Insurance company of New fork
eats: "I take pleasure in stating tint two ap
plications of Kalvation Oil cured n:e of a severe
attack of lumbago."
A Tendency to Resort to
Mob Law.
Probable Double Lyuehiiia: in the
City of Baynclinnue.
Captain Ram Smith ami | Indian Joe
liable to He Given liniiromptn
Executions —Oenurul News N
G leanings.
By the Associated Press.
San Diego, Dec. 4 —A report was
spread abroad tonight th.it an attempt
would be made to lynch Captain Sam
Smith, the supposed murderer of George
Neale off the Coronado islands on Fri
day morning, and it was said today that
tndian .foe, who was today convicted of
murder in the first degree, would share
his fate. Ouo hundred and fifty men
were organized in squads in various
parts of the city, many armed with
Winchesters, but it appears to bo the
belief that the attack upon tbe jail will
be deferred for a night or two till less
excitement is felt. But there is a grim
determination, sinco the frier.ds of
Smith are taking refuge in the in r '.mitj
plea, to make clean work of him hofore
he clips through the clutches of the
law. At 1 o'clock it is quiet ou the
streets, but a corniderable body of men
and boys, not belonging to the mob, aro
cenpregated about the jail, through cu
riosity to see what occurs. Probably
there will be nothing to repay them for
their trouble tonight.
The Daughter of a Prominent New York
Ranker Asphyxiated.
New Your, Dec. 4.—Miss Mary Edith
Newcombe, the only daughter of Isaac
Durham Newcombe, tho banker, was
asphyxiated by gas sometime on Thurs
day night or Friday morning, and died
yesterday. There is soma ground for
suspecting that Miss Newcombe might
have committed suicide, as there are
several strange features leading up to
the death. The members of the family
and friends, however, declare that the
young woman's sudden end wus due to
A Picnic for Godriard.
New- York, Dec. 4.— PeW Maher,
the Irish champion, and Joe Goddard,
the Australian pugilist, will settle their
differences in the Btakelesn ring at tho
Coney Island Athletic club, Thursday
nigh':, under Marquis of Queensberry
rules. The purse hung up lor tbe men
to battle for is 17500, of which $1000 will
go to the loser. Goddard, who is train
ing for the contest at Jim Gibbon's
place in Passaic, N. J., says be is will
ing to bet that he will win inside oi 15
Sons of the Revolution.
New York, Dec. 4.—The society of
Sons of the Revolution has elected the
following officers : President, Frederick
Tallmadge; vice-president, Lloyd Clurk-
Bon ; secretary, James M. Montgomery ;
treasurer, Arthur M. Hatch. Regis
trars aud a board of mauagera were alao
elected. A committea was appointed to
select a club house and also a fire proof
building for the storage of official docu
ments and historical manuscripts.
A Tricky Reporter* Death.
Hamilton, Ont., Dec. 4 —Tho tricky
Boston reporter who wrote the sensation
al story about the Lizzie Borden murder
case, and who was under indictment,
was killed in attempting to catch a
moving train at the Grand Trunk sta
tion, here, yesterday.
French Success In Dahomey.
London, Dec. 4. —The Paris corre
spondent of the Times says a Porto
Novo dispatch announces the submis
sion of the coast towns of Whydah,
Avrekete, Godomey, Abomey and Ka
lay. All will be occnpied by French
troops by Monday.
Cholera Rioters Condemned.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 4 —The trial by
court martial of persona concerned in
the cholera riots in SaratofF in July last
has ended. Twsuty-three prisoners
were sentenced to be hanged and 66 to
be imprisoned in Siberia.
American Vines Favored.
Madrid, Dec. 4. —Royal decrees are
published permitting the free importa
tion of American vines to repair ioe&es
caused by phylloxera in Spain.
American Cholera.
From the Daily Reveille. Whatcom, Wash.
"T. C. Butnett, the Democratic can
didate for sheriff, was taken violently ill
at Clearbrook. He had all the symp
toms of Asiatic cholera, and for an hour
or two it was feared he would die. They
finally gave him a dose of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy,
which revived him until a physician ar
rived." That is precisely "what the'
manufacturers of that medicine recom
mend for cholera. Send for a physician,
but give their medicine until the physi
cian arrives. If cholera becomes preva
lent in this country next summer this
preparation will be in great demand,
because it can always be depended upon.
For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, druggist,
222 North Main street.
Blame Greatly Improved. *
Washington, Dec. 4 —Hon. James G.
Blame is pronounced by his family and
physician as being greatly improved in
health. The exact date Mr. Blame will
leaVe here for the Pacific coast is not
made public.
Once lost. It is difficult to restore the
hair. Tiierefore be warned in time,
lest you become bald. Skookum root
hair grower stopß falling hair. Sold by
SatolU's Commission.
Baltimore, Dec. 4.—Monsignor Ba
tolli, the papal delegate, is empowered
by the holy see to hear and decide with
out appeal all religious questions be
tween bishops and priests in the United
Osed ia Millions of YnaTS the Stand sixi
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Grovcr's Hunting Trip Kndod-Mrs.
Clcvelaml fJolug West.
ExMonu, Va., Dec. 4.—President-elect
Cleveland hud perfect weather for his
last day on the island, which ho spent
in comparative quiet. Cleveland and
party boarded the steam yacht Sun
shine shortly before 3 o'clock, in order
to reach the main land before dark. A
crowd greeted the president-elect, and
as he made his way to hia private car
Ne shook hands witb half a dozen ladies.
During the four hours Mr. Cleveland'?
car lay on the sidetrack a number of
residents wre received by tbe distin
guished gentleman.
Laxbwood, N. J., Dec. 4 —From an
intimate friend of Mrs. Cleveland it is
learned that President-elect Cleveland
is expected here tomorrow afternoon.
He will return to N«w York with Mrs.
Cleveland nnd Baby Ruth. Mrs. Cleve
land will remain in New York for a few
days, when she will leave for the west,
where she proposes to spend two weeks.
Whether the president-elect will Rccom
pany Mrs. Cleveland on her western trip
can not be learned.
A Pennsylvania Mining Town kinking
Into the Earth.
Shenandoah, Pa., Dec. 4—The resi
dents of Lost Creek, two miies weßt of
here, were thrown into great excitement
at an early hour this morning by the
sudden caving in of about 300 feet of
surface, 100 feet wide, directly under
neath the Lehigh Valley railway tracks.
Four tracks were carried down a depth
of 25 feet and the southern wall of the
Lost Creek store fell out and a large
part of the building is now overhanging
the immense cave-in. The people are
in a state of dread, aa night approaches,
being in fesr of further settling. The
caving in is occasioned by the robbing of
pillars in the coal mines.
Pumps Kept ISusy on tho 111-Fated
Steamer Spree.
Queenstown, Dec. 4.—The Spree lies
at her moorings in the outer harbor.
She draws 30 feetof wateraft and 18 feet
forward. The pumps are kept contin
ually working. The bulkhead of the
third compartment ia badly strained,
but it ia well secured. Until divers re
port the condition of the vessel's hull it
cannot be decided what course will be
taken. It is believed an effort will be
mad« to pump the water out of the two
flooded compartments. A number of
sacks of mail era still f.board the Spree.
They could not be transferred in time to
meet tbe Etruria.
Searching for Hurled Treasure.
City of Mexico, Dec. 4.—There is
much excitement in the city over a
search being conducted by Inac'o Desha
p.nd associates in the little town of
Teoezottun, near here, for $20,000,000 in
gold that, according to tradition, sup
ported by documentary evidence, lies
buried in the old cathedral of Tepezot
tan, where it was Blored by Jesuits
about the close of the eighteenth cen
Already a Failure. *
London, Dec. 4.—The Times, speak
ing editorially on the monetary confer
ence, says : "It is not going too far to
say the monetary conference has already
resulted in failure. Probably there will
be a sharp fall in silver when it iB re
cognized that the conference will have
no result.
Falling Rair
Produces baldness. It ia cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root hair glower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair is more convenient. All druggists.
A Vast Goal Supply in Japan.
[From the London News.J
For agriculturists the Japanese
island of Y'ezo, though nearly tbe
size of Ireland, does not appear to offer
much attraction; but its coal mines
seem likely to prove ot more and
more importance. Fifteen years ago it
was estimated by the American en
gineers who made the first Burveys for
the government that the workable coal
beds of Yezo contained 150,000,0U0,000
tons, or about two-thirds as
much as the coal fields of
Great Britain, This startling esti
mate has just been more than con
firmed by official government surveys.
Of the Yezo coal nine-tenths is found
in one district, that of the valley of
the Ishikari river, near the west coaßt.
The first cohl mined in the island,
at Iwanai, in the provence of Sairi
beahi, belongs to tbe smallest of tbe six
coal fields, containing barely 2,000,000
tons. As regards quality, although itis
very uneven and none of it stands ih the
front rank eveu of Japanese coal, it i»
still declared by our consul to be "all
Howe Life iv Thibet.
Fllfal piety iiiuis no place in Thibetan
character. It is no uncommon thing for a
gon to turn his father, when too old to
work, out. of doors, ami to leave him to per
ish in the cold. The superstition that the
Bonis of the '.load wm, if they will, haunt
the living drives tlieir hardened natures
to gain by the exorcise of crueltythe
promise of the dying that they will not re
turn to earth. As death approaches the
dying person is asked, "Will you come
back or will you not!"' If lit! replies thut
be will they pull a leather bag over his
tead and smother him; if lie says lie will
not, he is allowed to die is. nea^e.
A Statement of the Words Said to Have
Reen Used by Mr. Tuft?.
It was reported la=t night that Mr.
Tufts, the Republican candidate ior
mayor, who was endorsed by the execu
tive committee cf tbe Law and Order
league, would publish a denial of the
"Damn the longhairs, give ua some
whisky" incident, which was printed in
yesterday's Herald.
It seems from inqivries m?.r!e yester
day that the Herald did not give tbe
exact langungH used by Mr. fufts in the
New Vienna Buffet saloon on Wednes
day night. Hie words m reported yes
terday to a Herald representative weie
not "Diimn the looghairs, give ue some
whisky," but. "Damn ton longhuirs,
whisky ia good enough for me."
The Herald has no des'ru to do an
injustice to Mr. Tufts, and takes thif
opportunity of giving ho;!) versions of
the words laid to have been used by the
Republican and temperance peopVs
candidate while in a saloon trying to
get rotes.
A Sa:l Accident
Woodvillh, Mi-s., Dec 4—Yesterday
three little gir!«, children of Dr. J. P.
Oarro, were playing under the bauk cf
Buffalo creek when, without warning,
tbe ground suddenly caved in, killing
two of tbem, aged 4 and 7, instantly and
seriously injuring the other child, hged
5 years. The little daughter of Mr. E.
Morris was also badly hurt.
It is a great domestic remedy, and should be
kept in every home. Mr. Norman Chealhara,
Waverly, Sussex county, Va., who has never
been without it ior 12 years, subscribes to this
opinion. He soys "Ou* family ha-, been using
Dr. Bull's Cough Syiuo ior 12 years, and are
never without Uiu the house. It is invaluable."
Extraordinary Liberality.
Duiiue tbe holiday season, as an extra
Ohristm&a io tueir patrons, the Great American
Importing T»a company, 135 Nonh Main and
it">l South spting street, will present their cus
tomers with extra premiums over and above
their usual presents. Their teas and coffees
have no superior in quality purity and cheap
ness. Their china and crockery department is
replete wish new goc-(U o£ new designs.
Prices one-half old-time rates. Special Christ
mas baig&ius in dinner, tea unil toi:et sets.
Use i+erraan Fanny soap.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
DOWNEY—At 20 minutus to 4 o'clock in the
afternoon of the Sd of December, a short
but painful illness, Downey pas>ed
quietly from earth to a better world, ''None
knc\7 her but to lovj her, nor mentioned but
In prulse."
Her funeral will tike pl.tce on Tuesday at
10 o'clock a. m. Funeral will bo strictly pri
vate, and no offerings of flowers.
flake No Mistake
If yon decide, from what you have heard of
its cures or read of its merits, that yon (rill 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." Uerram
ber that tbe sole reason for efforts to get you to
purchase some substitute is that more profit may
be'made. Firmly resist all inducements, and In
alst npon having Just what yon called for, Hood'»
Sarsaparilla. Then yon will not be experiment
lnr with a new article, for Hood's Sanaparilla ia
Tried and True.
"In one store the clerk tried to Induce me to
bny their own Instead of Hood's Barsaparilla.
Bet he could not prevail on me to change. I
told bim I knew what Hood's Sarsaparilla was,
I hod token It, was perfectly satisfied with It, and
did not want any other." Has Ella a. Qofv, 61
Terrace Street, Boston, Mass.
We Are All Taking It.
"We could not be without Hood's Sarsaparilla
It is the best medicine we ever kept In the house
My family are aX taking It" Mrs. J. M. Bu
bib. Ban Joaquin and Fremont Streets, Stockton,
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by druggists. |1; six for »5. Prepared only
by C. L HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses Ono Dollar
You will git increased love, increased adnii
raiion, increased respect, if on Christinas you
—/•jES""'". P'esent to your bus-
band, father, brother or
lover n beautiful face.
,roßh ' ros - v > free and
N3p3xii ,\ clear from every pirn-
TSSi ii pie, freckle, moth patch
Vt/ mole, wrinkle or other
TjF facial blemish.
Nothing will give
/ - them greater joy
. < than to look into
your lovely lace. Is
{j TlUftu. 3 it not worth your
while to be beautiful? Is it not your duty?
My articles will mako you beautiful >Ir*.
S. Lawrence, hairdresser and manicure, ti"»3
South Spring street, will no 11 them to you. a
few of my leaders—
and Tissue-Tuilder, Faceßlesch, HAIRVIGOH,
Juvene's Wrinkle Outfit, etc., etc., mod •
only by
America's Beauty Doctor,
Carries the Largest Stock of Foreittn ami Domestic
Goods on the Coast.
FROM BmT\ TK ' m
$3.50 lm $15.00
$£50 IfiF $50,00
IH -S A " work cts.de
Select wh.re HI in los AnypiM.
you hove the iif j its P .tried th and
lar;-'t sieek to jSr¥ 'M & good workman
select froai. '«»* ship is his motto.
1 Ml - ?
Manufacturer snd Dealer fn
180 Sou»h Main street,
Opposite Chamber of Commerce, Los Angeles.
Telephone HIS.
Orders called for and delivered to all parts of
the city. 11-23
joe Poheim, The Taiioi
Makes tha R
best Kiting A . \ mm
clothes ia tha Bmfi FromslB.
State at 25 ~ pawita""
per cent IwNp VramW
than any ■ | ™l_*s?
other house f/'! Rules for ««if-
On trie . r'_ I an.l samples
Pacific Coaai.' V, ' lZ£?* m
143 if. Spring Street, Los Angela.
•;" • /"""""I vJi P BELL'S
P Electric Cars Pass ilie Door
w Special f ales Each
20 to 25 Per Cent Loss Than Stores
Down Town.
Finest presents to ►end EaU; entirely new
and unique; big invcife j'-stin from Mexico;
no others iv Los Angeles. Feather cards, onyx,
pottery, rag figures and ou ios; opals, souvenir
sioons and filigree; shells, mosses, etchings
aud paintings.
Call and ixainine our largo stock.
325 South Spring st.
If yon want to own an ornnee grove in the
! choicest spot in California, where in less than
10 years' time it will be impossible for a poor
man to buy. in a place that will soon be bought
up by wealthy ptoi.lc- can afford to gratify
their tastes by having beautiiul homes iv the
only Redlands in California, now is your time.
You are invited to call eu the undersigned to
be shown the beauties ct the i lace, and proper
ties for sale, if you care to look at them.
T. U. t i HAHFLES3,
Agent for Kedlands Ileal Estate.
State street, near Windsor Hotel, Redlauds,
11-9 lm
Thursday, Dec. 8, at 10 a.m ,
Antique and solid oak bedroom suits, 12 ho
tel sets, mirrors, washsrsnds, fine parlor suits,
upholstered easy cbaLs and rockers, ted
lounges, divsns, settees, reed and rattan chairs
and rockers, hands-me center tables and
stands, chiffoniers, dining-room furniture, car
pets rugs, portiere?, lace i urtains.
Ladies are especially invited to atterd this
important sale of elegant furniture. Sale posi
tive, without limit or reserve.
Special attention given to store and house
sales, either on commission or bought in their
AIIfTMI luesda y> Dee 6 .
XllivilUll i At 10 o'clock a.m.
The entire contents of the well-known and
popular Wilson's Dining Par ors, corner First
and Spring streets, in Wilt-on block. Filver
ware, china and glassware, Üble linen, lace
curtains, brussels carpets, five pier glasses,
Übles, chaits, French range in good co- dition.
Everything goes to the highest bidder for cash,
no re.-erve. MATLOCK & USED,
Kenyon & Biestman,
Tel. 1124. LOS ANGHLK9, CAL.
Newly furnished. ODened to the public
December Ist. Everything first-class. Kates
re»souable. 12-16 m
Jtt b
Card and Seal Engraver, Manufacturer of Rub
ber Stamps, Seal Presses, Steel end Brass Dies,
Mcneils. White Enam- led Letters, House Nam
| hers, etc. Visiting ni rt Wedding Cards en
graved and printed. 212 First street, Los
Angeles, Cal. Telephone 907. 11-19 43t
Painless Dentistry.
HsH&k Crown and Bridge
W-mpem, work.
JOm M> •» Hi All operations pain-
Vr****'* ' "* . less.
V <eg Wdtk SST TKETH, $8.00.
& Sons,
.Ja£&&.k *S- & MJKm 107 N. Spring st.

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