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AT HOME AND ABROAD. Opinions About the West Letter. PLAINLY A POLITICAL PITEALL. Secretary Bayard Attaches No Im portance to It—English Comment. I Associated Press Disoatcaes to toe Hirald. Washington, October 25.—Secretary Bayard, who returned to Washington last night, made the following statement to-day to a representative of the Associ ated Press in regard to the letter of Murchison, of California, to the British Minister on the subject of the pending Presidential election and the British Minister's reply: "Yes, I have read both letters. I had not seen the British Minister since he went to Europe last spring until he called on me this morning at the Depart ment of State. Lord fr-ackville has no other or better means of knowledge of the intentions of the President than any one of the sixty-five million American peo ple. His personal opinion is worth no more than that of any one of them on the ground of knowledge, and much less on the ground of interest in the subject. While there must be a concensus of opinion as to the impropriety of expres sion of individual views by any one holding the position of a foreign envoy, it is still to be honed we will be able to settle the issues involved in the pending canvass without the im portation of foreign interference or inter meddling of our domestic affairs. The American people will be prompt to re sent and repel as impertinent any such attempts, but they will recognize the political pitfall arranged by the Cali fornia letter with its object so plainly stamped upon its face and addressed to the British Minister, into which he has surprisingly tumbled. Such petty schemes to break ths fall of despairing politicians will be held in proper estima tion by proper intelligence." EXPRESSION OF THE LONDON PAPERS. London, October 25.—The St. James Gazette, referring to the letter written by Sackville West, British Minister at Washington, to an Anglo-American resident of California, says: "In the present position of American politics, Sackville should not have written such a letter, even under the seal of privacy; but the fact that he acted in perfect innocence is clear. The idea which certain American politicians appear to hold that England is ready to help re elect Cleveland is a thorough mistake. The personality of the future President is purely a domestic question." The Globe says: "Sackville fell into a trap readily. Happily he did not com mit himself by giving a testimonial which would be valuable to Republican wire-pullers. The trick is too obvious and discreditable to have much effect.'' REGISTERED MAIL RIFLED. Tlilrt j-r'l ye Packages at Registered nail made Way With. Chicago, October 25. —A mail pouch which deft Boston Tuesday and arrived at Chicago last evening over the Michi gan Southern road was robbed of all reg istered matter, and the supposition is that a large amount of money was ob tained by the thief. The bag' had been cot open, the robber taking the package containing the first-class matter only. This leads to the belief that the perpe trator is some one connected with the postal service. The robbery is supposed to have been committed between Boston and Cleveland. WHAT THE POUCH CONTAINED. Boston, October 25.—News of the robbery of a Boston mail pouch came in a Chicago dispatch received this morn ing at the registered letter division of the postoffice. The pouch left Boston at S o'clock Tuesday morning and contained thirty-five packages of first-class matter, ranch of this going beyond Chicago. Some of the letters were addressed to San Francisco, only twelve pieces going to Chicago, all the others further west. Each package contained from one to twelve letters, all of which must have contained either money or checks. THE WR\ll|, CASE. Hlgh-Haudrd Renarki of Attor ney •General Webster. London, October 25.—0n the re-assem bling of the Parnell Commission to-day Attorney-General Webster resumed his addressin behalf of the Times. He dilated on the relations between the Parnellites and members of the American League,and contended that the League originated in America, and declared that it was a conspiracy hatched in America, effected by American money. Members of the League in America were dynamiters and advocates of murder and they had the Parnellites as accomplices. He de nounced Finerty, Redpath and Rossa as dynamiters who had plotted the most villainous forms of outrage. He said it was absurd to say that Parnell had no relations with Patrick Ford, as a host of facts proved intimate connection between the two. A Handsome Endowment. New Haven, Conn., October 25.— Daniel Hand, an aged and wealthy resi dent of Guilford, has given the Ameri can Missionary Association of New York city, $1,000,000, to be held in trust, the interest to be devoted to the education of the colored people in the old slave States. He was in business in Charleston when the war broke out, and was obliged to fly, leaving his business in the hands of a Southerner named George W. Williams who developed the original investment of $130,000 to the present sum, and paid it over to Hand since the war. Hand re turns it in the shape of this bequest. Cable Sparks. Dublin, October 25.—The Parnell de fense fund now amounts to £11,000. St. Petersburg, October 25. —Woehr- man & Son have suspended payment. Paris, October 25.—The Chinese Com mercial Convention passed first reading in the Chamber of Deputies to-day with out debate. Paris, October 25. —Lunch was given at Cherbourg to-day in honor of the officers attached to the Russian squadron at that port. There was a general inter change of international good wishes. St. Petersburg, October 25.—T0-day waa the fiftieth anniversary of the en trance of De Giers, foreign minister, into public service. A reception was held at the Foreign Office in honor of the event. Dublin, October 25.—The Freeman's Journal asserts thatover 200 Irish police men have been placed at the disposal of the London Times as witnesses who may be useful in proving its charges against the Parnellites. It also declaies that; THE LOS ANGELES DAI IT HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2G. 1888. copies of the letters belonging to Matthew Harris, seized when the police searched his house, have been given to the Times. Bki.gr vdk. October 25.—Bishops De metius, oi Nissh, and Nicanor, of Cacak. have been dismissed because they op posed the Metropolitan's action dissolv ing the marriage of King Milan and Qaeen Natalie. London, October 25. —Jem Smith, the pugilist, was arraigned in police court this morning charged with drunken rowdism and using obscene language while return ing from the Newmarket races yesterday. He was fined. THE COURTS. Thursday, October 25. Department >■». z -Ciardiner. J. Underwood vs. Underwood—Contin ued for term. Alfred Moore vs. W. W. Dorward — Plaintiff's motion for substitution of at torneys granted; plaintiff allowed eleven days to settle statement. Ellen Crane granted leave to change her name. Estate of S. A. de Correa —Continued to October 27th, at 10 a. m. Estate of A. T. Young—Account set tled and distribution ordered. Estate and gnardianship of L. Schles singer, a minor—Continued to November 21st. Estate of Thomas A. Cline—Continued to October ".Ist. Kstate and guardianship of C. C. Lips, incompetent—Continued to October 27th. SET FOR TO-DAY. James vs. Schreck—No iurv. Estate of F. P. F. Temple. Department No. t-Huttoa, J. Alaniz vs. Casonare—Ten days further time granted defendant to answer. Vejar vs. Mound City Land and Water Company—Called and continued infor mally, to be reset if a vacancy occurs in tire calendar. Los Angeles County vs. San Jose Laud and Water Company—Demurrer of de fendant's sustained ; ten days to answer. Willamette Steam Mill Company vs. Loom in—Demurrer of plaintiff sustained. Glenn vs. Saxton—Argued, submitted and taken under advisement. Jacobs vs. Roth & Son—Motion to ap point a receiver continued to October 27, at 2 p. m. SKT FOB TO-DAY. Hunter vs. Lagier—Demurrer. Wright vs. Wright—Motion. Rohrer vs. Bila—Demurrer. Kessner vs. I'almatee—Demurrer. Hansler vs. Waldron—Demurrer. Harmon vs. Leon et al.—Demurrer. Wilcox et al. vs. Latten— Demurrer. Shallert-Tanahl Co. vs. Williams—De murrer. Crandall vs. !-alnam—Demurrer. Emmerson et al. vs. Mills- Demurrer. Hitchcock vs. Ramp et ;ii.—Demurrer. Scattergood vs. Scattergood. Ward vs. Sepulveda—Demurrer. Claims vs. Sherburne etal.—Demurrer. People vs. Mundell—Order to show cause. Gnflith A Co. vs. Culver et al.—De murrer. Stewart vs. I'hillips—Demurrer. Bull vs. Coe—Application. San Gabriel Wine Co. vs. llurke. Hayes vs. Chess —Demurrer. Shatto vs. I'nruk —Demurrer. Messmer vs. Woodward—Motiou. Towusbt-p .lustier Court—Tuner, •>• People vs. D. Leiva -defendant held to answer without bail. Jacoliy et al. vs. Bliss—Judgment for plaintiff as prayed for. Hellmanet vs. Futscher—Judgment for plaintiff. People vs. Holland — ( ontinued to November 17. People vs. H. Dickens—Cause sub mitted and taken under advisement until October 20. Howland vs. Moore —I'pon motion of plaintiff, demurrer set for hearing October 30, at 9 a. m. People vs. Diehl—( ause continued to November 13, at 2 p. m. City Court Mo. I—Austin, jr. People vs. John Doe—True name, A. Anderson, selling lottery tickets, trial Friday, November -J, at J p. m.; bail ♦50, cash deposited. People vs. H. D. Shaddock and S. Homer—Disturbing the peace. Homer in court and charge against him dis missed ; warrant ordered to issue against Shaddock. People vs. Thos. Williams—Held to answer for burglary, with bail fixed at $1,500; committed. People vs. W. A. Tibbetts—Unlawful detention; continued to December 21st. People vs. Francis Kelly—Grand lar ceny; Examination October 27th; bail $1,000; committed. People vs. Joe Vignole and John Doe Donia—Complaint filed and warrant issued. People vs. Chris R. Hargitt and Chas. A. Stephens—Battery; Stephens dis charged and Hargitt fined $T>. A. Friedlander vs. Hall & Todd— Counsel allowed three days in which to file authoiities, on either side. City Justice < nun, >o. > Klnrr, J. People vf. Frit* Wiedland—Crime against nature ; set for examination at 10 a. m. on Saturday, November 3rd. SET FOX TO-DAY, People vs. Jerry Murphy—Assault to murder; examination at 2 c. M. People vs. Jose Oxarat— Battery at 2 P. M. New Ca»i, W, H. Toler vs. M. B. McQoade and Louis C. Meyer — Complaint alleges that plaintiff leased to defendant (530 acres of land in Omgethorp District, De cember 22, 1886, and the defendants hav ing failed to comply with all the stipula tions of said lease, judgement is asked against thorn for $1.(530, and interest on $1,000 thereof from December l'J, 1887. Buyer it Birch vs. W. U. Masters and Geo. W. Sheaff— Complaint on promis ory note for a balance of $353.79. Wilhelm Sutler vs. Chas. Bauer and Chas. Gollmer—Suit for $10,000 damages for injuries sustained September 19,1888, while washing bottles for defendants with a bottle washing machine, it being alledged that the machine was defective, whereby a bottle was broken and a piece of the glass striking the eye of the plain tiff, he has permanently lost the sight thereof. Painters' Supplies. The only house heie dealing exclusively in St. Loins lead and Eastern oils. Finest quality ieady mixed paints. P. H. Mathews, 100 S. Los Angeles street, coruer Second. Notary Public and Commissioner For New York and Arizona. G. A. Dobinson 134 West Second street, Holleubeck Block. Two Brothers. For a good breakfast and fine coffee go to the Two Brothers Restaurant, No. 20 East Second street. For good company and a cool glass Culm bscker or extra pale beer come to the Vienna Buffet, cor. Main and Requena streets. Neldt's No. 8 is the best wash to cleanse your trees. E. C. Neidt Sz Co., Seventh and Boyle avenue. P. O. box 1783. Vigaea Si McGregor. 134 North Mala street.? BEFORE IT IS BORN. Snme Startling- leuieiilk of Urn eral Interest. Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes on being asked when the training of a child should begin, replied, "A hundred years before it is born.'' Are we to infer from this that this gen eration is responsible for the condition of the race a hundred years from now? Is this wonderful generation the na tural result of ihe proper diet and medi cines of a hundred years ago. It is conceded in other lands that most of the wonderful discoveries of the world in this century have come from this country. Our ancestors were reared in log cabins, aud suffered hardships and trials. But they lived and enjoyed health to a ripe old aae. The women of those daw would endure hardships without appar ent fatigue that would startle those of the present age. Why was it ? One of the proprietors of the popular remedy known as Warner's safe cure has been faithfully investigating the cause, and has called to his aid scientists as well as medical men, impressing upon them the fact that there cannot be an effect without a cause. This investiga tion disclosed the fact that in the olden times simple remedies were administered, compounded of herbs and roots, which were gathered and stored in the lofts of the log cabins, and when sickness came on these remedies from nature's labora tory were used with the best effects. What were these remedies? What were they used for ? After untiring and diligent search they have obtained the formulas so generally used for various disorders. Now the question is, how will the olden time preparations affect the people of this age, who have been treated under modern medical schools and cedes with poisonous and injurious drugs. This test has been carefully pursued, until they are convinced that the preparations they now call Warner's Log Cabin reme dies are what our much abused systems require. Among them is what is known as Warner's Log Cabin sarsaparilla, and they frankly announce that they do not consider the sarsaparilla of so much value in itself as it is in the combination of the various ingredients which together work marvelously upon the system. They also have preparations for other diseases, such as "Warner's Log Cabin COOgh and consumption remedy," "Log Cabin hops and buchu remedy," "War ner's Log Cabin hair tonic." They have great confidence that they have a cure lor the common disease of catarrh, which they give the name of "Log Cabin rose cream." Also a "Log Cabin plas ter," which they are confident will sup plant all others, and a liver pill, to be used separately or in connection with the other remedies. We hope that the public will not be disappointed in these remedies, but will reap a benefit from the investigations, and that the proprietors will not be em barrassed in their introduction by dealers trying to substitute remedies that have been so familiar to the shelves of our druggists. This line of remedies will be used instead of others. Insist upon your druggist getting them for you if he hasn't them yet in stock, and we feel confident that these new remedies will receive ap probation at our readers' hands, as the founders have used every care in their preparation. Boyle Heights. One of the Herald staff, visiting Royle Heights yesterday, was surprised to note the number of improvements in that sec tion, one of which is the fine boot and shoe store of J. W. Browning, and his stock consists of all the latest styles and best grades ever brought to this Coast. The people of that section will do well to call and examine his stock before pur chasing elsewhere. Mr. Browning has been in the business for a long time, and is determined that the people of his sec tion shall have what they want and at same rates that they pay elsewhere. Removal Notice. The general business office of Lacy, Ward & Co., and the Puente Oil hag re moved from 119 North Los Angeles street, to rooms 9, 10 and 11, Lanfranco block, 118 North Main street. Benton's Hair Grower. AH who are BALD, all who are becoming BALD, all who do not want to be BALD, all who are troubled with DANDRUFF or ITCH ING of the scalp, should use Kenton's Hair Grower. Eighty Pxh Cent, of those using it have grown hair. It never fails to stop the hair from falling. Through sickness and fevers the hair sometimes falls off in a short time, and though the person may have remained bald for years, if you use Beuton's Hair Grower accord ing to directions you are sure of a growth of hair. In hundreds of cases we have procured a good growth of hair on those who have been aid and glazed for years. We have fully Bub antiatedthe following facts: We grow hair iv every case, no matter how long bald. Unlike other preparations, it contains no su gar of lead, or vegetable or mineral poi sons. It is a specific for falling hair, dandruff and itching of the scalp. The Hair Grower is a hair food, and its com positiou is almost exactly like the oil which supplies the hair with its vitality. II your druggists have not got it, we will send it prepaid on receipt of price, $1.00. For sale by C. H. Hance. When Baby was sick, we gave iMr Castoria, When she was a C'hil J, she cried for Castoria, When she l>e«uiie Miss, she clung to Castoria, When sha had Children, she gave them Castoria,. California, the Land of Discoveries Why will you lay awake all night, coughing, when that most effective and agreeable Califor nia remedy, Santi Abie, will give you immed iate relief: SANTA ABIE is the only guaran teed cure for Consumption, Asthma and all Brouchial Complaints. Sold only In large bot tles at $1 00. Three for $2 50. C. H. Hance, 77 and 70 North Spring street, will be pleased to supply you. and guarantee relief when used as directed. CALIFORNIA CAT-R ( URKnever fails to relieve Catarrh or ( old In the Head six months treatment, $1 00. Bymaiisai 10. Cure For Piles. Itching piles are known by moisture like perspiration, producing a very disagreeable itching after getting warm. This form as well as blind, bleeding and protruding piles yield at once to the application of Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acts directly upon the parts affected, absorbing the tumors, allaying the intense itching and effecting a permanent cure 50 cents. Sold by C. H. Hance, 79 North Spring street. Pernicious Effects of Tobacco. DR. FLINT'B REMEDY Is the only antidote against the influence of tobacco which the smoker or chewer oi the weed has, and it should be taken regularly to prevont the heart from becoming diseased. Descriptive treatise wits each bott.e; or, address Mack Drug Co., N. Y. AhlU::: ADVICE TO MOTHERS an w.JKOIAiW-H SOOTHINO BYRUPahocj •.wtiya be Uwd fur CHILDREN TEETHINC It .SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS thi GUMS allays all nam. CURES WIND COLIC X the BEST REMEDY for DIARItIItEA TWEN TY-FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE "° Now is the Time to Paint. St. Louis whtte lead, tic. per pound, Eastern boiled 0i1«2)2C. per gallon, turpentine tiOc per gallon. J. M. Blackburn, 310 South Sonne street. a The original Austrian-Hungarian Kitchen can be found at the Vienna Buffet, corner Main and Riqueaa streets. 7 OAKS positively cures catarrh. nIMDAL, CONSUMPTION And all the various diseases of the HEAD THROAT AND CHEST, Together with the EYE. EAR AND HEART. Saceesjfully treated by M. Hilton Williams. M. D„ M. C. P. S. 0.. And associated with him hia brother. J. A. WILLIAMS. M. D. Physician and Surgeon, Specialist iv all forms of female complaiats, and all chronic diseases of the blood, etc. HOI I.IMtl < X BLOCK, Cor. Second sud Soring Sts., Los Angeles. Cal. All diseases of the respiratory organs treated by the most approved medical Inhalations, combined with proper constitutional remedies for the liver, stomach, blood, etc. We are also now using the Compound Oxygen treatment which has such a world-wide reputation iv lung and nervous affections. Probably no system of practice ever adoptea has been so universally successful as that introduced by Dr. Williams lor the cure of catarrh, throat diseases, bronchitis, asthma and consumption. CATARRH. The term catarrh is applied to a peculiar dis order ol the nostrils and adjacent parts, which prevails to an alarming extent and is produc tive of very serious consequences. The most prominent ana cfcaracteristic fea tures is a Morbid discharge from the head varying in its nature at different times. In some ihe'e is an almost constant flow of clear, aciid Unit], but oftener an offensive, purulent or mucopurulent, greenish yellow matter is secreted, which accumulates in the nostrils or drops into the throat, necessitat ing its frequent removal by blowing the nose or expectoration, and often by both processes Sometimes patients feel as though their whole head was iv a state of rottenness, so great is the amount of matter discharged and so fetid is its odor. The patient is greatly annoyed by the constant dropping into the throat of the morbid matter from the head, aud as a recum beut position naturally favors the flow down ward, his rest is frequently disturbed from this cause. Many sufferers are obliged to lie with '.he head very much elevated in order to sleep with some degree of comfort. in others a tough, viscid and offensive phlegm collects behind and above the soft pal ate.in the passage between the thioat. aud head adhering to the parts with gluish tenacity Its lodgment embarrasses resniration and creates a sensation ol irritation and uneasiness in the affected locality, which gives rise to a constant and almost irresistible desire to relieve the dis comfort by drawing the mucous into the throat soastoejeet it by the mouth. This prac'ice popularly known as "hawking," is character istic of catarrh, and proves as embarrassing to the one affected as it is disagreeable to those around him. Again, the offensive matter hardens and de posits itself on the membrane in the shape of dry, hard concretions, which are discharged by way of the nostrils or throat in lumps or fragments oi a deep green tint. In some cases these incrustations accumulate to such an ex tent as to forma regular idug in the nose.wbieh obstructs breathing and produces serious dis comfort So firmly do these incrustations ad hero to the point of attachment that their re moval usually requires the most violent efforts; not uufreqitently they have to be torn from the membrane, Occasionally a solid cast of nota ble size is expelled, on which there are gener ally tracea of blood, but in some cases the cast presents a tubular appearance, being of exact shape of the nasal cavity. This condition is indicative of ulceration, which, in time may destroy the bony structure of the nose and pro duce a subst quern flattening of that organ Cases aie occa-ionally met with in which a thick, viscid, slimy secretion coats the mem brane of the nasal cavities and theu putrifies giving rise to a stench which is really over powering, aud sufficiently fetid to poison the atmosphereo' a whole room: and there are others in which all the secretions of the mem brane are suspended, causing an unpleasant feeling of dryness, heat and feverishness in the head and nosf-a condition popularly known as "Dry Catarrh." The disease speedily extends to the air cav ities of the bones of the forehead and face giv ing rise to a distressing sensation of heavy weigh tor compression over the forehead, es pecially in the region above and between the eyes.and to a feeling of fullness, heat, irritatiou soreness or pain in the nostrils near the root of the nose, as well as in the upper part of the throat, above aDd behind the soft palate Sometimes there is pain obstinately fixed in some particular part, as in the temple on the top of the head, at the back of the neck, or be hind the orbits, and, occasionally, pain mani fests itself iv the face of so severe » character that it is frequently mistsken for Leuralgia The breath Is always tainted and at times assumes an» exceedingly fetid and sickening odor. In some cases it becomes so revoltine ly offensive aa to render th« sufferer an ob ject of disgust to himself ss well as to others. The nasal membrane is thickened and con gested, causing the nose to be stopped up sometimes on one side, sometimes on the other, and often on both, giving rise to a disa greeable, stuffy sensation in the head, and oc casionly violent and prolonged paroxysms of sneezing. The velce is weak, indistinct and husky or pi a nasal character, displaying a Bort of s'nif mg quality. Oftentimes there is a continuous hoarseness and discordance. There is also a sense of Irritation in the throat, and frequent attempts to clear the parts of phlegm produc ing the Bound "hem' 1 more or less forcibly In some cases patients complain of an uncom fortable feeling of fullness, or a choky sensa tion in the throat, and in others ol a distre>s ing and almost constant dryness, for the tem porary relief of which they have to swallow frequently. Others, again, speak of a constant bad or nauseous taste in the mouth or throat The stomach generally suffers more or less and becomes weak and Irritable; the appetite is capricious and nearly always bad in the morning. The patient ia languid, unable to per/orm mental or physical labor with the umal facility, is nervous, depressed in spirits at times fearful, timid, agitated and inclined' to drowsiness aud sleep, the memory weakened and permanent impairment seriously threat ened. The mucous membrane soon bccor°s mor bidly sensitive to unfavorable influences, aud In spite of the utmost care becomes affected from the sliahtesr. causes, so that a b-eath of wldd upon tho'.inings of the nose or throat be comes produotive of a cold, aud gives rise to serious disturbances of the respiratory organs Thus the patient is subject to frequent and re peated colds, each attack aggravating the disease by giving it a now impulse and involv ing a larger extent of surface than its prede cessor. In this manner the difficulty spreads from organ to organ, invading the throat larynx, trachea and bronchial tubes, until encroaching further aud further. It reaches the finer ramifications of the bronchi, when but a slight impulse is required to send it to the lungs. Catarrh may, and often does, affect other organs in the body, especially those con taining a mucous membrane, such as the stom ach, bowels, kidneys, etc. By the employment of proper inhalation in the farm of medicated vapor (not steam or spray) we are able to produce immediate and direct action upon the diseased surfaces in the larynx and nasal passages, for air will find its way into the most remote and intricate cavities where it is utterly impossible to make fluid applications. By these meaus every case can be cured. Persons desiring treatment by this system of praetlce can use the remedies at home as well as at our ofllfe, and which will cause no inconvenience or hindrance of business what ever. I have seen so many of these esses cured that I do not consider any case hopeless, un less both lungs are seriously involved. The iuhalatlons aid us in dissolving the mucous and in oontraeting and healing the cavities which nothing else can do with the same suc cess. The very best references from those al ready cured CONSULTATION FREE. Those who desire to consult with me in regard to their cases bad better call at my office for consultation and examination, bnt if impos sible to do so, can write for a copy of my Medioal Treatise, containing a list of questions Address M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D., HOLLENBECK. BLOCK, Corner Second and Spring sts.. Los Angela.'. Office hours —8:30 a. m to 8:30 p..m. MISCELLANEOUS. SULLIVAN'S, —THE LEADING— Cloak ami Sait Housp, HAS REMOVED TO NO. 113 SOUTH SPRING ST. (HOLLENBECEC BLOCK. We cordially iovlte the ladies of Los Angeles and vicinity; to call and inspect our stock of Fall and Winter goods, comprising ALL the VERY LATEST New York and European aov elties. Our Dressmaking Parlors are now connected with our store, and we are prepared to do fine dressmaking to order on sha-t notice GIVE 0"8 ATRIAL. SULLIVAN'S, 113 SPRINCf ST. KELLY & LIEBES, Proprietors. ol ,>m LIGHT, HEAT A.7XD Not A Be Lost! In aelectlng your Stoves aud open Gas Fires and have them «et ready for use before the cool evenings come, as then we shall be so rushed that we cannot so well and promptly attend to your orders. OUR LIGHT Is also the best in the world and worth double that of any other Gas Light, while our Family, Hotel and Restaurant l ookers have no equa , which a visit to our show rooms will convince yon. Ask for Pamphlet, which will give you much valuable information. LOWE GAS &~EIECTRIC CO., 201 S. .Main St. Los AnKelrs. si! 7 lm CAUTION Beware of Fraud, as my name and Ihe prloe are stamped on the bottom of all my advertised shoes before leaving the factory, which protect the wearers against null prices and inferior goods. If a dealer offers W. 1.. Douglas shoes at a re duced price, or says he has them without my name and price stamped on the bottom, put him down aa a fraud. wTI. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE. The only calf »:?. SEAMLESS Shoe smooth Inside. NO TACKS 5 WAX THKKAD In hurl the feci, easy us liaml-sewcd and WILL NOT KIP. W. L. DOUGLAS «4 SHOE, the original and only hand-sewed welt $4 shoe. Equals cus tom-made h<... (■,,.. liny from $litos!t. W. L, DOUGLAS gui.no POLICE SHOE. Railroad Men and Letter Carrier- all wear them. Smooth Inside as. a Hand-Sewed Shoe. No Tacks or Wax Thread to. hint the feet. W.L. DOUGLAS gCi.r.O SHOE is unexcelled; for heavy wear. Best full' shoe for the price. W. L. DOUGLAS »5.28 WORKING MAN'S SHOE is the best in the world for roiiirti wear: one |i:nr oimht to near a man a year. W. L. DOUGLAS »a SHOE FOR BOSS Is the he.l 5rh,,,,1 shoe in llii- world. W. L. DOUGLAS 111.75 YOUTH'S School Sinn l fflves IQB small Boys a chance to wear the best shoes In the world. All made in Congress, lliitlon and Lace, tr not nold hv vonr dealer, write W. L. DOUGLAS, BROCKTON, MASS. Massachusetts Knot and Shoe House, 23 WEST FIRST STREET First-Class Carriages, For Visiting, Shopping, Fumirals and to Depots at Short Notice. PP.ICES REASONABLE. Black stand, 13 S. SPRING ST., Nadeaußlock. Telephone 114. These carrisges are lurnished with brakes, head-lights, speaking tubes, signal and toilet sets. N. K. LUSK, Proprietor. Residence. 73(1 S. Olive at. 82? lm The Crocker., 113 SOUTHFOBT STREET, NEAR SECOND STREET. Elegant rooms, sunny, convenient, tastily fur nished, tingle or en suite, by the week or month. 529 lm DAILY AND WEEKLY HERALD! Leading Paper 0? SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, Derates is colamas to furthering ;aj lacei-ant-i of Los Angeles City and Coanty, an 1 sua southern portion ol taa State THE HERALD Newspaper oi ihe Day! Coaaplere ia a.; its datat j. aa_! In Every Departmaai FULL AND RELIABLE. EDITORIAL COLUMNS DIM us» All i.i v? Issue* ol the Day. Telegraphic Reports, BY ARRANGEMENTS NEWLY EFFECTED, ARE THE Fullest i Most Exoaasfe To be found ia aa7 pipe.- of taa I':*-.a. not being surpassed by thoae of :aa San Francisco dailie*. ITS LOCAL COLUMNS Coutaiu a complete resatna of Local Hap penings aad all matters of Soma Interest- Greatly Eolarged Eiioos ON SUNDAYS. Agents of the Daily autl Weekly Herald: The following persons are agaata toe taa Daily and Weekly Herald, from vita either paper may be ordered: Colton Wood Bros. Pasadena—26; £E. Col orado street Chas. S. Talmadge, Jr Pomona R. N. Loueks. Phconix, A. T Cotton Bros. San Diego Hanoley & Macowsi? 3aa Bernardino W. Q. Moo - Ontario J. B. Moors. Orange S. Armor. 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