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Los Angeles daily herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, November 05, 1888, Image 3

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Pith and Point of the Po
litical Battle.
Democratic Doctrine on Tariff Re
form as Taught by the Great
Leaders East and West.
We shall have an unusually merry
Thankbgiving this year. The festive
turkey will be in greater demand than
ever, and a grateful nation will read Mr.
Cleveland's proclamation with the joy
ous anticipation of four years more of
honest government and business pros
perity. P. S.—The insinuation in the
above remark about Mr. Cleveland is
based on facts which are a yard wide
and all wool.—[New York Herald, (Ind.)
The painful rumor is afloat that so far
as the Republican National Committee
Is concerned, if Harrison could possibly
be elected without Indiana, it would be
greatly preferred. The Committee
reasons in this way: If Indiana
goes for Cleveland, the Indiani
ans cannot dictate to Harrison or
Bay who shall go into his Cabinet. There
is a great deal of jealousy abroad in the
land against the Hoosier State. Our
reae on for this may be set down in the fact
that had it not been for John C. New, of
the Journal of this city, Ben. Harrison
would never have been nominated for
the Presidency. One thing is cer
tain there is not that entente cordiale
existing between the State Central Com
mittee and the National Republican
Committee that there should be, and it
is said that the sinews of war have been
exasperatingly withheld from the
former. —[N. O. Times-Democrat.
It is an undisputed fact that the labor
element of Indiana is against General
Ben Harrison. You can see this on
every hand. Workingmen's Unions and
the Knights of Labor Assemblies have
passed resolutions against him. He has
nothing in common with working men,
and during the great railroad strike
of 1877 took to arms and com
manded a company and wanted
to shoot down the railroad strikers.
The good sense and judgment of
Major John Caven and "Blue Jeans"
Williams, who was then Governor of the
State, alone prevented bloodshed. It
was at this time that General Ben Har
rison declared that ' 'a dollar a day was
enough for any workingman, some
thing which workingmen have never
forgotten nor forgiven. They treasure
it up against him to this day. The third
party—"Prohibs" —will cast thousands
of votes in the State —thousands more
than they ever did before. A great ma
jority of these votes will be drawn from
the Republican party. This will be
the case in this State, whatever
it may be in others. In this locality
the "Prohibs" have opened head
quarters and are working manfully and
injuring the Republicans tremendously,
who would fain whip them into their
ranks, but are entirely unable to. A
goodly number of colored people will
vote "for Cleveland. • They have two
papers in the State that have come out
boldly for Grover, and they do say that
it will be surprising to know how many
Negro votes will be cast for the Democ
racy.—[New Orleans Times-Democrat.
The Empire State.
The Republican National Committee has
given out an estimate of the vote of New
York. Harrison is given a plurality in
the State of 14,200. At the same time
the New York World has given out an
estimate showing 23,000 plurality for
Cleveland. As every man knows, the
managers of both parties figure out a
plurality for themselves in all doubtful
States before election, but it is only when
estimates are given on districts that an
analysis can be made. In Chairman
Quay's estimate the slim Republican
plurality of 14,200 is obtained by claim
ing that the Republicans will come to
Highbridge with 85,100 plurality, and al
lowing the Democrats a plurality of only
60,900 in the Democratic counties of
New York, Kings (Brooklyn), Queens,
Suffolk and Richmond. These counties
gave Mr. Cleveland a plurality in
1884 of 63,238, although, as every
body knows, there was an enormous
defection from him in those counties.
Blame only came to Highbridge with
62,190 plurality, which is 22,909 less than
Chairman Quay proposes to give Har
rison. In 1880 Garfield only received
something over 75,000 plurality in the
interior counties, and the Democrats
were beaten that year by not holding
their vote in New York and the Long
Island counties. In 1876 the Republican
vote in the interior did not come up to
the figures claimed for Harrison, and Mr.
Tilden received about 108,000 plurality
in New York and Kings counties alone.
He carried New York City by over
76,000. There is no reason why Harrison
should receive a larger plurality in the
interior of the State than either Hayes or
Garfield, and it is well known that Mr.
Cleveland did not come within many
thousands of getting the normal Demo
cratic vote of New York or Brooklyn. At
present the local Democratic leaders
in New York confidently assert that
Cleveland will poll the normal Demo
cratic strength in New York City and
Brooklyn, and all the surface indications
bear them out. Under these circum
stances, if the Republicans can only
figure out a plurality of 14,200
by swelling their normal interior plural
ity by over 10.0C0, and reducing Mr.
Cleveland's abnormally small plurality
of 1884 in the five southern counties over
3,000, they are in bad case. The figures
are absurd on their face, and they are
either given out to mislead or reveal a
desperate extremity on the part of Har
rison's managers. The World's estimate
gives Harrison a plurality of 73,340 in
the interior of the State, and gives Cleve
land 96,340 plurality in the five counties
which gave Mr. Tilden 108,000 plurality
in 1876. Thus the World reduces Gar
field's plurality in the interior 2,000, and
reduces Tilden's plurality in the five
counties below Highbridge 12,000. Now
Richard Croker, the Tammany leader,
positively asserts that New York city
will give Mr. Cleveland not less than
60,000 plurality, and Hugh McLaughlin,
the local Democratic leader in Brooklyn,
is equally as positive that Kings county
will give 20,000 Democratic plurality.
He also estimates that Queens
Suffolk and Richmond counties, which
gave a Democratic plurality in 1884 o:
3,446, will give Cleveland a plurality
this year of at least 5,000. These are al
low-water Democratic estimates, 23,00(
below the Democratic pluralities of 1876
and they just offset the abnormal anc
unreasonable Republican estimate o
85,000 in the interior. All well-informe<
men agree that the World's estimate o
73,340 Republican plurality in the inte
rior is a top-notch figure, and the Demo
cratic managers in the State do not thinl
the plurality will be much, if any, abovi
Blame's. Some of them, indeed, plac
it many thousands below. Taking al
these things into consideration, it is
more than likely that Quay is aware that
his interior estimate is from 15,000 to
25,000 too high, but gives it out merely
to cover his operations in New York City,
[t is only by reducing the Democratic
majorities in New York City and Brook
lyn that the Republicans can hope to
carry the Empire State. Boodle and
trading will be Quay's weapon. Nothing
but Democratic treachery and the pur
chase of votes can swing New York into
the Republican column.—[Alta.
A Corner In Indiana Where the Re
publicans Will Lose.
Along the Ohio river counties of In
diana, says an Evansville, Ind., dispatch
to the New York World, there is not that
rampant hurrah that one hears in the
middle and northern sections of the
State. The contest is waged strictly on
the lines of the tariff, and old campaign
ers aver that they have never seen a
canvass in Indiana marked with so little
acrimony and so much respectability.
Beginning at Posey county, the south
western county of the State —the home
of General Alvin P. Hovey, the Repub
lican candidate for Governor—and ex
tending to New Albany, the old home of
Judge Walter Q. Gresham, both parties
are on the lookout for colonization of
voters. It is comparatively an easy
thing for dishonest men to skip across
the Ohio or Wabash river by sunrise,
deposit a vote in Indiana for $5 and skip
back and vote by sunset in Kentucky
or Illinois.
A prominent Gresham man of Evans
ville, who, for obvious reasons, does not
wish his name mentioned, said to me:
"The Republican managers are squeal
ing colonization and fraud. There would
have been no necessity for such business
had Judge Gresham been nominated. I
shall vote for Harrison, but it will be
one of the most reluctant votes of my
life. The Gresham men have refused
to contribute to the national campaign.
They know what to expect of Harrison
and his friends if he be elected. Why,
Hayes will appear in history as a colossus
compared with Harrison. I can count
twenty Gresham men in the city who
will not go to the polls, and a dozen
more in Warwick county. I should not
be surprised if there were five or six
hundred of them. A great many, rattier
than throw their votes away, will vote
the Prohibition ticket."
Evansville is the county seat of Van
derburg ccunty. Evansville is to Indiana
what Rochester is to New York, the hot
bed of the anti-Prohibitionists. Vander
burg county gave Mr. Cleveland in 1884
a plurality of 63"out of 10,949 votes cast.
With the defection of the Greshamites
and the strong opposition to the local
option plank of the Republican platform
the Democrats are predicting a gain of
400 or 500 votes. There are several large
breweries here and many distilleries
within calling distance. In 1884 all
these industries supported the Republi
can ticket. But the opposition of the
Republican party towards the liquor
tradiee has revolutionized sentiment and
influence. Evansville has its Fred Cook,
as has Rochester, and, like the Rochester
Fred Cook, the Evanßville Fred Cook is
a German and a brewer. Up to within
six weeks the Evansville Fred Cook was
a Republican and liberal in his contribu
tions. Perhaps because he found that
the Ropublican party was willing to take
his money on election day and legislate
against him three months after he has
allied his political fortunes with the
Democratic party and will take over with
him a great many Germans, formerly
The Kocheatcr stampede.
Yesterday we gave a partial list of in
fluential Rochester Republicans who have
recently declared their intention to vote
for Cleveland and Thurman. We now
give statements made by some of them
when they were interviewed by Union
reporters last week. The Rev. Drs.
Strong and True, of the Theological Sem
inary (Baptist), are distinguished theolo
gians. Prof. Kendrick, of Rochester
University, is famous as a scholar and
writer. Prof. Olds is one of the most
accomplished of the younger college pro
fessors of the country, and his views on
any important question are weighty in
Rochester. Dr. Moore is a celebrated
physician and surgeon, standing at the
head of his profession in Western New
York. Mr. Mathews is a leading hard
ware merchant, and an able writer on
economical topics. Mr. Peck ie noted as
a civil service reformer. Rev. Myron
Adams is one of the ablest and most pro
gressive divines in the Congregational
church. But we quote:
President A. if . Strong, of the Roches
ter Theological Seminary: "I will vote
for Cleveland as I favor tariff reform."
Prof. A. C. Kendrick, of the Univers
ity of Rochester: "As I am decidedly in
favor of tariff reform, I will vote for
Cleveland. I did not vote for Mr.
Cleveland four years ago, because the
i sue of tariff reform did not enter par
ticularly into that campaign. I intend
to vote against a party that protects
American capital against American la
bor, and protects American monopolies
against both foreign and domestic com
Prof. Geo. D. Olds, of the University
of Rochester: "I will vote for Cleveland.
I have been independent in politics. It
is on the principle of tariff reform that I
advocate the President's re-election."
Prof. Benj. O, True, of the Rochester
Theological Seminary: "There seems
to be no prospect of a sufficient reduction
of the tariff by the Republican party and
I will therefore vote for President Cleve
Dr. E. M. Moore, Sr.: "I will vote for
Cleveland. It will be my first Demo
cratic vote. I agree with the Presi
dent's tariff views, and it is on the tariff
issue that I have made the change."
Rev. Myron Adams: "I am heartily
in favor of the election of Cleveland and
Thurman. The fundamental reason for
my change was a belief in tariff reform.
The President's message and letter of
acceptance pleased me very much."
Robert Mathews, merchant and polit
ical economist: "The chief advantage
to good government that was accom
plished by Democratic success in 1884
wus the eradication of *n absurd super
stition held by many estimable people,
that only the Republican party was fit
to govern the country. It needed but
one year of Cleveland's Administration
to disprove this. Now, I think that the
chief advantage to be gained by Demo
cratic success in the present contest will
be the dispelling of another equally ab
surd superstition that the tariff is a
sacred thing, which only the Republican
party should touch. In my judgment,
the only chance the Republicans have
for success in the coming contest lies in
their persuading theworkingmen of this
country that their wages will be affected
by changes in the tariff. * * *
It will be found that while the tariff oc
casionally acts as a negative influence in
preventing the reduction of wages when
profits are high, it is as sure to become a
positive influence in depressing wages
when profits are small."
Wm. F. Peck: "I will vote for Cleve
land and Thurman. The course of the
President on the tariff and civil service
issues meets my approval. President
Cleveland has done far more for civil sor
vice reform than any other President has
ever done. The President's administra
tion has been a good one."
Henry Schwarz, clothing manufactur
er: "I have always been a Republican,
but I will vote for Cleveland. It is non
sense to talk of business being injured
by the Mills bill. We want more mar
kets for our goods, and Yankee ingenuity
will always beat France and EDgland."
—[Rochester Union.
He Presents Cleveland With a
Token of His Esteem.
When President Cleveland signed the
Scott Exclusion bill, J. S. Benn, a well
known maker of artificial flies in thin
city who has always been a Republican,
was so pleased that he sent him four
dozen of the finest flies of his own make,
with the following letter:
No. 822 Foi.som Stkeet. )
San Francisco, Cai.., October 5,1888. f
His Excellency Ororer Cleveland, Presi
dent of the United States:
Sir—l am an humble citizen of the
United States, a resident of this State for
over twenty years, and have always been
an ardent Republican. lam engaged in
the manufacture of artificial flies for fish
ing purposes, and have read of your
fondness for trout fishing, I send here
with four dozen flies made by myself,
which I beg you will accept as a slight
testimonial of my high appreciation of
your brave and noble efforts in behalf oi
the working people of this country, and
particularly of this Coast, in putting a
quietus to Chinese immigration, and
that you may be as successful in catch
ing fish with these flies as I hope you
will be in catching the votes of the
American people on the 6th day of No
vember next, so that you may continue
at the head of this glorious country for
another four years, is the sincere wish
of yours respectfully J. S. Benn.
On Wednesday Mr. Benn received the
following autograph letter in reply :
Executive Mansion, )
Washington, October 23,1888.)
Mr. J. S. Benn, 828 Folsom street, San
Francisco, California.
Dear Sir—l have received youi re
cent letter enclosing a number of trout
flies of your own manufacture, which
you are good enough to send to me with
expressions of personal regard and
friendly interest.
I appreciate very thoroughly your
polite attention, and regret that I do not
see an early opportunity to enjoy the
sport for which you have helped to equip
me. I thank you none the less heartily,
however, for the flies, and shall look
forward with pleasure to the time when
I can use them. Very truly yours,
Grover "Cleveland.
—[S. F. Alta.
A Vote lor Harrison Means tbc
Abandonment of Chinese Exclu
Editors Herald—A vote for Harri
son at this time means a vote for the ad
mission of Chinese into this country.
Why ? Because their permanent exclu
sion depends upon the co-operation of
the people East of the Bocky Mountains
in that purpose. Without their co-oper
ation we are powerless to do anything in
the matter. It has taken twenty years
of agitation to educate them up to a
willingness to co-operate with us in that
exclusion. General Harrison, while in
public life,was a consistent and persistent
advocate of the admission of Chinese into
this country and to citizenship. That be
has become better informed on the sub
ject is absurd. He had ample time,
abundant opportunity and reason to in
form himself about, it before he entered
the Senate, the subject of exclusion
having been a matter of active public
discussion for at least fifteen years be
fore that time. That he has changed his
views is unnatural. Men at his time of
life do not change or surrender their
fixed opinions except for the weightiest
reasons and under pressure of great pub
lic excitement, such as a war or tremen
dous public commotion that, like our
late civil war, threatens to overturn
society. Therefore, should our people,
after these long years of ceaseless outcry
against the Chinese, and after having
won a sufficient number of Eastern people
to our way of thinking to pass an entire
Exclusion act, commit the incredible
blunder of voting against its ardent sup
porter and friend and in favor of its most
stubborn and unyielding enemy,and that
right upon the heels of the adoption of
the bill, our friends East could only con
strue our action into an abandonment of
the Chinese issue in the very hour of its
triumph. In that case they would rea
son, and justifiably, that we had been
converted to the views of Mr. Harrison
and his co-workers, and a modification
of the act to be succeeded later by its re
peal would follow. We must guard well
and vigilantly the advantage we have
gained in this struggle or lose it. The
care of the infant Savior was not
given to Herod nor his satellites,
lest bo be destroyed; and for
the same reason we cannot give
the care of our precious Exclusion bill
into the hands of General Harrison. This
is a plaiu, practical view of a plain ques
tion, that no man of good common sense
will attempt to gainsay. We ought,
therefore, in common sense and common
decency, to vote for Cleveland if we are
sincere in our opposition to Chinese
immigration, in order that exclusion of
that people may become, under his ad
ministration, the permanent policy of the
Bepublic. That establshed, we can
afford to change, and can do so consis
tently, but to defeat Mr. Cleveland now
would be treason to our chosen policy,
and would be to "swap horees while
crossing a stream," inasmuch as
exclusion as the policy of this
country is yflt in i's incipient
stage, and may easily be broken
down by its foes. Hence a vote
for Cleveland and Thurman is a vote for
the permanent and total exclusion of
Chinese, and for the protection of Amer
ican labor by excluding the slave com
petitors of China from our labor marts,
the only way in which labor can be
effectually protected.
Taos. J. Sutton.
San Buenaventura, Nov. 2,1888.
I,amp Explosion.
On Saturday night a lamp exploded in
the back room of a saloon on Los Angeles
street, near First. Officer Arnez, who
happened to be near, ran in and beat out
the flames, which had caught the side of
room and then by means of pans of wa
ter he managed to extinguish the fire,
which had caught in the ceiling before
the engines, which had been telephoned
for, arrived.
Pullman Passengers.
The following Pullman passengers left
yesterday for San Francisco and the
By the 1:15 p. m. train: Mr. Stevenson,
J. K. Farrell, W. H. Harding, M. Levy,
F. Hosker, Mr. Nicholsburg, Mrs. Wool
By the 10:30 p. m. train: Mrs. Balkers,
Louis James and company.
Vignes « MeQreror. 134 North Main streets
Sale Extraordinary
Great Western Clothing Company,
Beginning ©a,tnrcL«ay, Nov. 3d,
We will sell our entire stock of
In Broken Lots at the uniform price of $13. The first cost of these goods range
in price from $18 to $28.
We need room for our recent purchases, and you have an opportunity here seldom
offered to obtain a Fine Suit at a nominal figure.
These Goods will be displayed on the first three tables of our establishment, and
will be sold without reserve.
Remember, Only $13 lor Any Suit Yon May Select.
We have bunched our Youths', Boys' and Children's Suits in the same way, and
you can get your Boy's Clothing for almost nothing.
We invite you to call and see for yourselves that the above are facts and not mere
empty boasts.
Sale on from November 3d, 1888, at the
Great Western Clothing Co.,
The beautiful foothill suburb of Los Angeles
at Cahuenga Pass Is higher than the highest
point in the city. This most lovely spot 1b sit
uated six miles west of Los Angeles in the frost
less belt. It possesses the finest soil in the
world—nothing equal to it elsewhere. It will
grow successfully the most delicate flower or
tender plant in midwinter, without irrigation;
in lact, we never irrigate this foothill laud. It
does not require it. It is a very healthy loca
tion. No malaria, but Hi tie fog, pure, unmol
tvted ocean breeze every day in the year. Pure,
soft water. Therefore no more healthy location
can be found anywhere. Fine view of ocean
vessels, city, valley and mountain. We defy
competition in all of the advantages that go to
cannot be beat. Yes, it cannot be equaled. I
know this is saying a great deal. I am willing
to stake my reputation on what I say. lam re
siding at Hollywood, and intend to make it our
permanent homo. A number of fine buildings
are now bsing built at this point. Water is be
ing piped. Cement sidewalks are being put
down. The Cahuenga Valley Railroad is fin
ished to this place, and six trains each way are
now running on this road. Bee time table.
This railroad is running in connection withthfc
Second-street Cable. Half-fare tickets will be
sold to persons residing at Hollywood, thus af
fording splendid connection with the city. The
Los Angeles County Railroad will soon be com
pleted and running to this place.
Is now for the first time offered for sale, at low
prices and easy terms, in quantities to suit pur
chasers. Special Inducements will be offered
to persons making valuable improvements, un
til a certain number of fine houses are secured,
After that is done, then land and lots at this
point will be held firm for what they are really
worth. There is from 6 to 7 acres in a block,
and nearly a half acre in a lot. Ask any old
citizen of Los Angeles about this location, and
then call on me at Hollywood, or WILCOX &
SHAW. 34 North Spring street, or on any good
reliable real estate firm in Los Angeles, all of
whom are hereby authorized to act as my agents.
o9 lm It. H. WILCOX.
$700—Lot 50x150, Los Augelea near Walnut
avonue; one-half cash.
$850—New Depot street.
$1.250—L0t 50x125, Brooklyn street.
$I,soo—Lot 60x100, King street near Grand.
$3.500—L0t 50x135, cor. Diamond and Union.
$I,sso—House, 6 rooms, Newhall street near
Temple on instalments.
$2,000 —House, 5 rooms, Mount Lookout tract.
$3,ooo—House, 8 rooms, Miami avenue near
Sixth, on installments.
$3,soo—House, 4 rooms, Nevada st., near Pico.
$4,200 -House, 7 rooms, Adelc street near Fig
$4,soo—House, 3 rooms, Windmill, grounds
corner on Adams.
$4,Boo—House, 7 rooms. Lot 50 ft. front, Ban
ning-street stable; terms to suit.
$6,soo—House, 6 rooms; lot, Grand avenue
near Seventh.
$7,soo—Honse, 6 rooms; fine finish, Ingraham
street, easy terms.
$12,000—House, 12 rooms, Bonnie Brae tract.
105 acres highly improved, inside city limits,
on streetcar line, in a growing neighborhood.
Trtes now in bearing. Four houses. Cheap to
the right party and easy terms given.
" Choice Inside business property giving a good
Fine business corner; to close an account.
Building lease with a 5 years option.
For Houses for Rent, see advertisement In
Tribune and Express.
Pamphlet on Los Angeles on application.
Los Angeles Optical Institute,
64 North Main Street.
Will remove to its new and elegant store
131-133 8 Spring; St., Los Angeles,
About November Xst.
Los Auarclcs Optical Institute, 64
Mortis Main Street.
Opticians and dealers in Photo Supplies.
jtaa~"Yard, corner Second and Alameda its.
Office, 231 Los Angeles street.
TXLCrKOKI HO. 100. oStf
*20,000—114 acres rich, level land, located 2Ji miles northeast
of Comptou; 50 aores in alfalfa, 7 crops cut this year; family
orchard; balance of land fine corn, vegetable or alfalfa land;
about 3 acres of timber; fine flowing weU; house of 6 rooms;
large barn. Will take part exchange city property.
•80*000— A 20-acre orange grove; 1600 orange trees, 10 years
old; income last year, $3500; certain to reach $5000 'his year;
good house of 11 rooms; barn and packing house; located at
Riverside, near Magnolia avenue. Will exchange for Los An
geles property.
• 18,000—28 acres, 9 acres oranges, full bearing; 400 apple, 609
peach, 250 apricot trees; 25 nectarine, 25 fig, 20 pears, 20
plnms; small fruits, corn, alfalfa; good house, 5 rooms, and
outbuildings; located near Azuba. Will exchange for city
38 miles from Los Angeles, close to schoolhouse and postoffioe;
a handsome ranch of over 2000 acres; wood aud water in abun
dance; suitable for fruit, grain or stock; at SO per cent, less
than lands in same neighborhood. Best bargains in Southern
California. Call at once.
Two lots in Chibis tract.
Two lots In West Bonnie Brae tract.
Lot 45x140 east side Main street, near Seventh, $000 front foot.
Two splendid lots on Angeleno Heights; cheap.
From Main to Spring, 50 feet, at $800 front foot.»
East side Main street, between Eighth and Ninth, $400 front foot.
80 feet on Spring street, bet. Fourth and Fifth. House of 8 rooms, Hope street; $5,500.
50 feet, with buildings, on Spring street, near New house, 8 rooms, Judson street; $5200.
Seventh. House and lot, California it., near Main; $3500.
House and lot, on Main street, near Tenth- Orand avenue house and lot; a bargain.
House and lot, on Hill street, bet. Ninth and Washington street lot, 105x176, house of 0
Tenth, west side; $11,500. rooms, for $7500.
Borne extra bargains in McQarry tract, Ea>t Loa Angeles property and Boyle Heights.
Stanton & Malthmjl North Spring St.
o!4 2m
Atlantic Steamship Agency.
Canards White Star, National, State and Wilson Steamship Lines.
Tickets sold to and from any town or city in England, Ireland, Scotland
and the Continent of Europe, at the very lowest rates. Those sending for
their friends will do well to call and save time and money by getting reli
able information. Staterooms and berths secured. Passengers buying
tickets of us have choice of railroad between Los Angeles and New York.
W. E. MASON & CO., 16 S. MAIN ST.
ul 3m
The Market.
For Bale at all first-class coal yards. Ask for no other.
Oeneral Office—3o9 East Street- 029
-:- Grrocers,
017 6m
For Seereation, for Business, for Fun
S"" J >8v Tns beBtthe cheapest,
/!■ •'•'«''"/ we are prepared to
Hf show you that
Bicycles, Tricycles
Safety bicycle*
la the Worla. Illustrated catalogue tree.
P Ij. ABEL, SO n. Spring St.
The Baldwin Hotel, •
Theatre adjoining wholly lighted by the In
candescent electric system, the same system
now being introduced in Hotel.
Send tor descriptive book. 014 In

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