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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 25, 1893, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DIB.I AND WEKKLI
IHE OFFICIAL, CITY PAPER.
lossrii B. Lvkch. James J. avers.
AVERS &- LYNCH,
PUBLISHER*,
183 AND 285 WEST SECOND STREET.
TELEPHONE 158.
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BY MAIL (Including Postage):
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Illustrated Herald, per copy SO
Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
lecond clas< mall matter.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers ol all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Daily Herald will be promptly discm ,
Unued hereafter. No papers wilt be rent to
lubscribore M nn.ll the same have beeu
paid for in advance. This rule is Inflexible.
L. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21
Merchants' Exenau,;-.., San Franclgco. is an
authorized agent. This paper is kept on file iv
his office.
The Herald is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, San Francisco, for 5e a copy.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 18S3.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BT TELEORAPS-Attempted assassinaticn
of John W. Mackey, the Bonanza king ....
Death of Allan Manvel, president of the
Santa Fe railroad flenry M. Thurber ap
pointed private secretary to President-elect
Cleveland The Corbett-Mitchell match
practically concluded — Dal Hawkins in
flicts fatal injuries on Billy Miller in a San
Francisco prize ring Hawkins, Joo So o
and other pugilists arrested—Chancellor
Caprivi's birthday English Liberals are
elated,
(OOAL-Features of tbo Mission exhibit
A view of the Salt Lake railroad proposi
tion The Kegel murder trial Kid
the Apache loses his squaw Chamber of j
commerce adopts resolutions of sorrow at
President Manvel's death Poims about
the markets.
HRIGITBORING TOWNS—End of a sensa
tional divorce case at Santa Ana Death
of John Martin at Pomona Snipping
matters at Redondo Thomas Foster of
Utlca drops dead at tho Raymond A
sewer bond election calltd at Santa Monica.
POINTERS FOR TODAY.
Los Angeles Theater.—John Dillon in A
Model Huiband.
221 South Broadway.—Mission association
exhibit.
Fabk Theater.—Streets of New York.
T. M. C. A. Hall.—Evening, Prof. Riddle's
lecture.
People's Amphitheater.—Australian Boom
erang throwers.
Judge Smith's Court.—Kegel murder trial.
Rsdondo Hotel.—Chamber of commerce
binquet, _________^__^
There is every probability that the
bill to prohibit pugilists from righting in
thia Btate wili become a law. Such a
measure will meat with the approval of
the decent element of the etate, how
ever much it may be binding upon the
toughs. __________
It is said that the city authorities are
going to strengthen the city jail. Per
haps it wonld be well for the council to
do as the trueteea of an Irish town did,
when they found that their jail was in
the condition ours ie. They reeolved
that they would build a new jail out of
the material in the old one; and that
they would use the old one till the new i
fine was built.
The three Bailors of the Thekla, \» ho ,
•re held for trial in Hamburg for the
murder of a Dutch companion, are en
titled to sympathy. The Thekla was a
wreck and the sailors, being in a state
of starvation, drew lotß to determino
•mho should be killed and eaten. Tbe
doom fell upon the Dutch sailor. If it
is made to appear that the horrible act
was one of the last necessity, and that
the terrible game waa carried out fairly,
it is impossible to conceive that any
court of justice can find the inculpated
men guilty of murder.
The people living at Pico Heights are
justly alarmed at tbe number of incen
diary firea ethey have Buffered from in
the paat few daye. They feel that they
tiave an enemy in their midet who is
revenging himeelf in thia atrocious way
for some real or imaginary grievance.
They are so incensed that they have
consulted together for the purpose of
hunting tho incendiary dowD, and if the
culprit is discovered he will be apt to
meet with a short ebrift and quick pun
ishment.
There ia a atrong feeling of sympathy
for Governor McKinley on account of
his recent losses. It ia indeed hard for
a man to find the savings of a lifetime
swept away by the treachery of a friend
to whom he had entrusted his credit
But the governor of Ohio finds himee l
not only penniless, but actually reap .
Bible for an amount far beyond what
possessed. It is to his credit tbat I
faces adversity like an honest man, an
declaree that he will devote hia life
the liquidation of all the paper whic
he signed for hia falae friend. A move
ment made by hia party friends to raiet
a fund for hia benefit, ia diacounte
nanced by his authority, but in spite of
this they will probably find come unob
trusive way of coming to bia relief.
The biggest combination, that ever
came to America is one that Waldorl
Astor ia aaid to be now getting up. H
is to appear in the United States au
ported by a junior heir-apparent to t
crown of Qreat Britain, two or thr
dukes and an indefinite retinue of lore
lets. This combination ia to be paraded
through the country, stopping at the
palatial city residences and the grand
country houses of the conspicuoua mil
lionaires of democratic America. Astor
Will take them to Chicago at the world's
fair, where they will be his gueste. There
can be no doubt that this blue-blooded
oombina ion will draw. All the
hunters in the country will try .
[ gratiate themselves with the visitors,
whose creats can be traced back to tbat
arch-filibuster, William, who overcame
the Britons at Haatiugs and divided
their country amongst his followers.
It would make the fortune of any stage
manager if he could ge ( the comb.na
tion to give the toad-eaters and atour
ers of aristocracrauy in this couutry a
chance to look at them grouped on his
stage. Their stars and gejrgos wouid
prove an attraction againßt which even
the moat puiseant of pugMistic actors
could make no headway.
A SENSATIONAL SHOOTING-SOMETHING
ABOUT THE BONANZA KINGS.
The attempt to shoot John VV. Mackey
yesterday calls attention to the fact that
I fanaticß generally select for their scape
-1 goate the men who are least responsible
for the evils from which they cuff A
hairbrained desperado, John :es
1 Booth, shot down the only ma> be
person of Abraham Lincoln, wL rid
i have made reconstruction easy a at
• iefactory. In discharging his fat mul
let Booth undoubtedly thought that he
was doing the south a favor, while, as a
matter of fact, he hung about the neck
!of that unfortunaLe section the dead
| plummet weights of scallawagism and
I carpet bagging, which held an already
I devastated and forlorn region down for
i years. Sheer luck: alone saved Mackey
J from death at the hands of Rippey. In
mere justice to tbe imperiled mil
lionaire it mmt be said that,
I with the exception of O'Brien,
I who died early, he was the most gener
ous and manly ot the bonanza crowd.
He was not only relatively but abso
lutely generous and considerate.
Amongst real miners he always stood
high. He waa never known to forget a
friend, and in hia case wealth beyond
the dreams of avarice never bred a cal
lous heart. He alwaya had a ready hand
to aseist a man who was out of luck in
regaining hie old standing. He ia prob
: ably no more than most men who have
1 been subjected to the vicissitudes of the
Pacific coaat in ita early days a modei of
i the ..acetic, but lie waa always an cx
l emplar of the manly virtuea. In the
stormy daya of California John W.
Mackey waa known as one of the "best
men" in the campa, which ia another
way of saying that any one who
; aaaaulted him would do well to get
j the "drop" on the bonanza king
if he expected to come out ahead.
The demented Kippey tried to do thia,
but Mackey's proverbial luck stood him
in good stead. Readers of newspapers
will remember the Benaational epiaode
in Banker Hellman's quartera in the Ne
vada block when Mackey and C. W.
Bonynge had a sensational interview.
| The latter claimed to be one of the fa
! moua Light Brigade that Nolan led, and
ito ba a survivor of the memorable six
: hundred. Notwithstanding hia military
j renown, supposititious or real, Mackey
I reduced Bonynge to something like a
1 pulp before he waa hauled off of that
, hero of opera bouffe. The incident waa
j led up to by slanders againat Mrs.
Mackey which the BonyngeH had circu
lated in London. Tne encounter put an
effectual quietus on Bonynge.
Of course it is not at all astonishing
tbat tbe terrible fluctuations of atonka,
and their no doubt frequently villainous
manipulation, naturally excited great
animosities against men who had
achieved such dazzling success as that
which had crowned the sagacity and
energy of the famous bonanzi firm.
! For years the Consolidated Virginia and
I California mines, between them, pad
I $2,100,000 in gold coin monthly. Thia
I naturally excited the imaginations of
i the public. Each of those mines in
1874 and for years afterwards was
divided into 108,000 shares. At one
time Consolidated Virginia sold for
$780 a share, and California for $310.
This represented a capitalization of nearly
| one hundred and seventy-five millions
jof dollars. But considering the extra
j ordinary monthly yieid of these mine?—
j paying dividends at the rate of $25,-
I 000,000 a year—Shers was really nothing
out of the way in auch figures. There
were not wanting men standing high in
the financial world who believed that
theee two properties alone would yield
I billions of dollars. What the puolic
j forgot in the case of the bonanzi kings
waa that the imagiuationa of the Messrs.
Flood, O'Brien, Mackey and Fair were
juat as likely to get excited as those ol
the denizsua of Pauper alley. Why
abould not these men yield to the same
excitement, and honestly, aathat which
frenzied tha brains of their less for
tunate fellows? It never occarr ' to
j the man who lost his mine by
| the fluctuations of the stock mirket
I that the men who owned a conti iliing
interest in tbe bonanza m ties in ght
be honestly misled, just aa they •-in
aelvoa were. Woo could see porphyry
two feet behind the miners pick when the
walla of every level, croaa-cut and winze
were gleaming with silver and gold?
It waa in thia period, when
had lost bis eenaes, that such fhrewd
men aa Ralston and Sharon paid Lucky
; Baldwin $5,400,000 for his shares in the
Ophir mine, which they supposed would
prove to be another Consolidated Vir
ginia or California. That the craze had
come substantial foundation was proven
by the fact that these two mines alone
bave paid over ona hundred and fitty
millions of dollars in dividenda. the
expectation that the output might run
to billions was perfectly natural under
• all the circnmatanctß.
As a matter of fact there ia nothing to
uhow that the bonanza crowd were
vorae than any other people who have
ad to go through the ordeal of mining
m the Pacific coast. There ia no doubt
whatsoever but that "Bill" O'Brien, as
ho wae known to hia familiars, was one
of the kindeet hearted men that ever
lived, and he remained co to the end.
Prosperity spoiled Flood, who became
moroße and uneocial, and forgot the
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25, 1803.
companions of his struggling days.
These two had kept a cheap ealoon
for years, and Flood had not greatness
of soul enough to accommodate hia
. elevation to his past. However
indulgent Mackey has proved to
ibe to the vagaries oi his wife,
jbe ha 9 always remained an
unpretentious person, looking and act
ing like a gentleman. Time and again
be has gone into his purse, and given
counsel to help out leaa fortunate com
rades. Even Fair has been known to do
a good natured thing occasionally; al
though, in hia case, the instances are
rare. In the original constitution of tbe
i bonanza firm Mackey owned two-thirds
of the stock of the copartnership and
O'Brien, Flood and Fair one-third.
It is believed in financial circles that
the investments of Fair have
been co prudent and eagacioua
that he ia now wealthier
than Mackey, notwithstanding the
fact that he paid nearly six million dol
lars to get rid of the wife of hia youth.
The celebrated wheat deal, into which
Flood and Mackey entered in a moment
of fatuity, ia believed to have dimin
ished the wealth of these puissant finan
cial barons to the extent of $14,000,000
gold coin, which had to be paid on the
nail, and at great aacrificea, involving
additional loasee for accommodations,
whoße prec'se amount haa never been
liquidated, aa far aa the pnhiic know.
A PUBLIC LOSS.
The people of Loa Angelea were greatly
shocked to learn yeaterday of the death
at the Coronado of Allen Manvel, the
president of the Santa Fe railroad. The
announcement that ho had come herein
ill health, for the purpose of recuperat
ing in our genial climate, conveyed no
idea that hia case waa a serious one, nor
that his death was co close at hand. Mr.
Manvel, by hia urbanity and genial dis
; position, had conciliated the good will
and friendship of all with whom he had
( come in contact. Our people had always
found in him a gentleman easy of ap
| proach and ready to listen to all subjects
| connected with the great corporation of
I which he was the chief. Whilst his
viewß on business matters were always
! clear-cut and his concluaions decisive,
yet he was so suave and courteous in hia
intercourse that even the unsuccessful
suitor went away from him with respect
for hie judgment and the feeling that he
had had to deal with a kind and consid
erate gentleman. He had the power of a
giant, but he used it with strict regard to
the rights of others, aud with a gentle
ness that disarmed animosity. He al
wayH treated thia eection of the state, in
ita relation* with his ror.d. with a c.m
eiderateness that could not have been
more to our advantage if he had been
j bound to us by the closest ties
lof residence in our midst. Hia
policy, as the chief of a great
railroad corporation, waß dictated by
the eoundest business principles. It
waa to Becond every effort for the devel
opment of the agricultural and business
intereata of the country from which his
road derived ita traffic. He knew that
the prosperity of the people meant the
prosperity of his road, and with this
broad and logical maxim he gave prac
tical effect to hia policy by a large and
liberal application of his principles to
the conduct of the corporation over
which he preeided. We shall not only
regret hia death becauae it takea away a
man of character, ability and correct
I principles, but because we have come to
look upon him aB a friend to our section,
and one upon whom wo could rely for
justice in any controversy that might
come up between our people and the
great corporation of which he was the
head. In this regard we look upon his
death as a public lose.
The Ulster people have publicly de
clared that they will resist the enforce
ment of the home-rule measure, ehould
it pass, with force of arms, and bave
raised a large fund for the purpose of
purchasing rules and arming the anti
home-rule adherentß. We shall now see
whether the government is strong
enough and sufficiently impartial to put
down a rebellion in the North of Ire
land as it has often, and with the most
cruel hand, put down peasant risings in
the south. Ii the well-fed people of
Ulster can escape the penalties of
resistance to law, the natural question
will arise why should, the starving peas
ants of Munster be extirpated by a
ruthless soldiery when tbey become
crazed with hunger that is brought
I about by a rule which they vainly re-
I sist?
AMUSEMENTS.
Los Asoei.es Theater.—That John
Dillon, like Jefferson, cannot be with
ered or made etalo by passing yeare, was
proved last night by his performance in
A Model Husband. He was greeted by
a very large audience, and delighted
everyone with bis mirth-creating meth
ods. His support is excellent through
out.
Mica Mary Noble played the fascinat
ing young widow most enjoyabiy, and
May Blake is as pretty and accomplished
au ingenue aa baa been Been here
for many a day, while Hattie
Foley, the Model Hueband'a wife,
and Annie (Juinn aa the old maid are
very amusing. Mr. Barry as a big little
boy does a line piece of work, and Ver
non Somen playa the manly swell with
pleasing effect.
The play ia onewhich will repay being
Been, and should not be misaed by any
theater goer who enjoys a good comedy
well played.
»**
Gband Opera House. —On Monday
evening Bill Nye and A. P. Burbiuk will
give their entertainment. Everybody
knowa the qualitiea of both, and like
good wine, they need no bush.
Capt. R. J. Glenalvin haa decided that
tbe uniforms for the Loa Angeles club
will consist of gray shirt* and panta,
with black trimmings. Manager Lind
ley haa opened reading rooms and gen
eral baaeball headquarters at 338 South
Spring Btreet.
To restore gray liftir to its natural color al In
youth, cau«e i to grow nbunduiu an-i slroag,
there Is no better preparation than Uall'i Hair
Henewer.
THEY WERE EVANS AND SONTAG.
The Men That Uobbed Murray's
Faro Game.
The Detectives on the Track of the
Train Kobbers.
There Ia Little Doubt Abont the Iden
tity of tie San Bernardino Men
Who Robbed the Gam
blers—The Story.
Since Jim Murray's faro game waa
raided at San Bernardino a few days ago
by a couple of bold highwaymen, there
has been a considerable amount of guees
ing on the part of officera who have been
devoting themaelvea to the case.
One thing and another brought the
Wella-FSrgo company into the investiga
tion, and they finally became convinced
that Evans and Sontsghad a hand in it.
Since that time they have been working
like moles trying to get on the track of
the men.
Detective Thacker waß in the city
yeaterday on the bueineae, but kept very
mnch under cover, so that no one could
see him. It waa learned, however, that
the detectives working on the caee are
of theopinion that the redoubtable train
robbers are the perpetrators of the San
Bernardino robbery.
Very little haa been aaid in the preßa
about the robbery, although the circuin
etancea were of a nature to give the
finest possible chance for the pen of a
newapaper man.
The night of the robbery Murray's
pise? was running in full blast. Along
about 10:3U o'ciock at night there were
14 people in the gambling rooms. There
are two entrancea to the place, one in
front the other through an alley behind.
While the different gatnea were running
two men suddenly appeared from the
rear entrance. They were clothed in
long canvas coats, and had aawed-off
Bhotguna. One of them waa ahorterthan
the other, and when they ordered the
occupants of the room to ataud up and
face the wall, one man in thecrowd aaid:
"I'll bet that is Chris Evane."
Handa np won the order aud Murray
refused to follow the admonition. Tho
uen covered him with their shotguns,
bnt did not pull the trigger. He kept
hia position just as he waa, and the go
ing through proceea was achieved while
he was under the muzzle of a shotgun,
and the man who had him covered had
thrown back bis coat ao that the handle
of a big eix-ahooter could be plainly
diecerned.
'•I'll bet, by God," aaid a man who
had looked out of the corner of hia eye,
"that ia Cbrie."
'"You be d —d," said one of the can
canvass covered masked robbers, and
the ..mi abut up like a clam.
'•Who have you got working?" said
tbe taller man of the two to Murray.
The proprietor told him, and tiie fel
low planked out $35, saying:
"The boye will get their money."
They backed out of the room and went
down the hack way. They had with
them ibe $1501) they had secured from
the room, and after they disappeared
the people who had been held up
plucked up'caurage and started in with
a scattering fusillade, but no one seemed
to be hurt i>y it.
The next morning while searching
for traces of the robbera $29 50 in silver
waß fonnd in the alley behind the build
ing, along the route the men had taken.
The men had masks, and their figurea
were partially obscured by the canvas
euita they wore, but there were men in
the room who recognized the voice of
one of them, and the voice waa that of
Chris Evane.
Aa aoon ac the intimations to this
effect leaked out, the railroad and ex
pseßß people were notified, and since
tbat time a still hunt hae been going on,
The boldnesa of the robbery and the
peculiar coolnesa and methods charac
teristic of Chris Evana and Sontag were
present in all the proceediugs, and
every clue that waa left by the men haa
been puraued diligently by the officera.
Up to yeaterday, however, there had not
been a very hot trail.
THE RACES DECLARED OFF.
The Board of Directors Cartels tiie En
tries for a Spring Meeting;.
On the 21at mat. the entries for the
spring meeting over Agricultural park
closed, with how many nominations in
each claea nobody knowe outaide the
board of directors. Yesterday a meet
ing of that body was held and the entire
programme declared off ou account of
an insufficiency of entries to the pro
posed stake events, for thiß race lovers
are most profoundly sorry, as the Her
ald had looked forward to an excellent
gathering of California horses prior to
their departure for the east.
There are several reasons aaaigned for
this paucity of entries, one of which is
that the entrance fees were much too
high. This falls to the ground when
the Hebald etatea, what it can show
figurea lor, that the entering fees were
the lowest of any ever advertised in the
state outside of San Francisco and Oak
land, wiiich are practically one bo far as
racing is concerned, mother theory ia
that the board did not want to give any
running meeting at all, because it ia
compoeed entirely of men whose tastes
run to trotting racea; and it is well
known that Los Angeles and Sacra
mento are the only two pieces
in the state where people will go
to the trotting events. Hence they did
not wish to spoil their favorite kind of
aport by giving a more attractive kind
of amusement. That iB all rubbish.
They are in for anything that they
think will make money, whether it be
W DELICIOUS
Flavoring
Extracts
NATURAL FRUiT FLAVORS.
"Vaniila ■ of P erfeot purity.
Ifmon Of croat strength.
Orange .
Almond Economy In their use
m rtos. F i avor as delicately
Qnd deliriously aa the fresh fruit.
trot, run or pace; but with the entries
that were guaranteed they did not see
their way clear to pay the bills.
U is a good deal more likely that
other causes militated against the requi
site number of entries. Firet, be it
recollected that it is only recently that
E. J. Baldwin's stable has participated
in California events, and that hia stable
won about $1001) laat fall at Ban Francis
co with a lot of fagged-out and trained
off horses. Now that they have rested
up and wintered well, the northern
lioraea, all of which would reach here
comparatively aoft, would have little
show to beat them. Again, it has been
pretty well known that in the event of
tbe meeting being held here there would
be two men in that judges' stand who
would allow no crooked work to be car
ried on if it could be helped. As about
three races out of every five at San Fran
cisco were collusions and compromieea,
and aa nine out of every ten at Oakland
were hare-fa ;ed larcenies, the perpetra
tors of theee achemea saw what wae in
store for them at Loa Angeleß and de
clined to enter for our raiee. Well, it is
better to keep the racetrack closed Irom
one year's end to another than to allow
the patron* of a manly sport to be
robbed, as they were at Oakland—bo let
the whole thing slide.
MR. HOGAN HITS BACK.
BJB INDULGES IN SOJIE STRONG
TALK ABOUT GRIGGS.
Prooeedlns;*, of the Hoard of Fire Com
missioners—M. D. Thye Appoint
ed Electrician of the
Department.
The board of fire commissioners held
an adjourned meeting yesterday at 2 p.
in., the mayor presiding and a full
board present. Ohief Engineer Curran
was also in attendance.
THE CUIKF'S KUaOBSTIONS.
Chief Engineer Curran recommended
that a suitable person be appointed to
take charge of the corporation yard;
also that a tire hydrant be placed at a
point on the Old Mission road, near the
county hospital. The first recommenda
tion waa referred to a select committee,
composed of Messrs. Kuhrta, Wi rahing
and McLain. Tbe latter one was taken
under advisement.
MR TIIYE STEPS IN.
Nominations for the vacant position
of electrician being in order, M. P. Thye
was placed in nomination; and there
being no other nominations, the secre
tary caet the ballot of tbe board for Mr.
Thye, to take effect on the Ist day of
March next.
A REPLY TO MR. ORIGOS.
Mr. Hogan, the retiring electrician,
filed the following reply to the charges
made yesterday against him by W. F.
Griggs:
He give? a complete history of the
contracts of the Loa Angeles District
Telegraph company, and the manner of
hie appointment as electrician.
He atatea that the books of the Dis
trict Telegraph company show that they
lost (393,90 on their contracts. This
showing does not look as if the city was
robbed much on the deal, as Griggs
puts it.
He challenges any one to bring before
him an electrirjan. who, is. familiar with
the hißtoryot the hre alarfflTrystgrn neTB
who will state that tho system was ever
in first-claaa condition, or one who will
state that Grigga ia now or ever was
worthy to be called an electrician or
even a common lineman.
He further charges that thia Griggs is
evasive by nature, and says that any
man who will offer to Bell out the com
pany who were paying him and offer to
work for the opposition is a hard citizen
and Bhould be driven out of town.
He states that Griggs offered to
sell out the Richmond company and
work for the Gamewell company for a
consideration when bids were called
for a fire alarm service in 1884 or 1885.
He »tatea that moatof the charges made
by Grigga are too fooliah for considera
tion, and all of them are but the ravings
of ft mind backed by the promptinga of
a few pothouse politiciana who are
anxioua to redeem pledgeßgiven toward
strikers during the late city campaign.
He says: "But when Grigga or any
one else asserts that I have unlawfully
used any of the material belonging to
the city, or that I have wilfully injured
any alarm boxeß or other property of
the city, or have in any way tampered
with the system with a view of impair
ing the already pool service rendered by
it, he is a prevaricator by the watch."
He concludes by thanking the board
for the kindness nnd courtesy shown
him in the past and assures them that
he severe hia connection with the fire
department with the beat of feeling for
each and every member of the board.
On motion of Mr. Brodrlck, it waß or
dered that the electrician be ordered to
report daily at the chief's office at some
hour to be selected by the chief himself.
The board then adjourned.
Advice to tiie Aged*
AcebrinET* Infirmities,auch a» nluk
§l*6 hovvlK, nonk itldneya- ami bind,
er nud torpid lives:.
bave nnpttlttn «f fMtontheeeorgans,
stiinnlat inutile b,>w&ls, Bivlntr natur
al dtsclinrirm wilUout «iru<amg
frrlplurr. and
mPAETIKG VIGOR
to tlio kidneys, bladder and liver.
Sfeey nn.Klaptod toold or younjf.
SOL.** WVFRY WHKBK.
If Yon Hare Defective Eyes
And value them, consult üb. No case of defec
tive vision where glasses are required is too
complicated for us. The correct adjustment of
frames is quire as important; ai the perfect nt*
ting of lenses, and the scientific fitting and
making of gla**es and frames is our only bust*
ne*s (specialty). Have satisfied others, will
satisfy yof. Wo use electric power, and are the
only uoußß here that grinds glasses to order.
EMablUhed 1U52.
8. 6. MAMHUTZ, Leadfuc Scientific Optl
ci--.ii (specialist), 167 North Spring at, opp. old
courthouse. Don't forget the number.
POPLE & WARDEN,
* * Printers
109 East Second St., Los Angeles, CaL
Wedding- utatloneiy, ball programs, society
card! and high-trade prlntlnar ol every dcscrlp-
Uun. Tf rite lor aamnl«anAe*tlj™*^->-*-»*"^
git Jl
||» hurt
l^\\ll} c ~ '■ ft Th ° ECV " S ' Hartwell Prnt '. 76
Belmont Aye., Springfield, Mass.,
it/ml 1 I// Wf ®* cs this voluntary expression of
•Jf/ hia faith:
■ I "Unsolicited and with tho ono
■*'\ij<44> desire to direct any who are suf
fering' as I havo suffered, I send
you this testimonial to tho efficacy of your remedy 'Ath-10-pho-ros' for
Rheumatic complaints. Three times in four years I havo,becn attacked
With Rheumatism, affecting my left side and shoulder. I tried the pre
scriptions of excellent physicians without any relief. At lust, in sheer
desperation, I bought a bottle of 'patent medicine'—Ath-10-pho-ros
which completely curtjd mo of tho first attack. I havo tried it with
the same results in tho other two attacks. In either instance I have
used but one bottle. I recommend it to every person I meet who is
suffering from this disease. In my case it has worked miracles."
$1 per bottle; 6 for 85. All druggists. A Tlain, Common-sense
Treatise on Rheumatism and Neuralgia to any address for 80. in
stamps. Tho Athlophoros Co., New Haven, Conn.
Oplgffl
The excellent quality of this CREAM is the result of experi
ments extending over several years. It is an unsweetened cream,
It is SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHER BRANDS in every ele.
ment that makes it desirable as a substitute for pure cream or
milk, being entirely free from the objectionable color and flavor
of other brands. As a food for infants it has no equal. It is a
perfect substitute for mothers' milk. A trial of a single can will
convince the most skeptical of its superiority. Ask for the
COLUMBIAN BRAND. For sale by the best grocers.
THE ELGIN CONDENSED MILK CO., ManTa
2-22 "t-.'M. «11. •—i, 0 - - - - . . n, l o 5«
! LUBBIGATIHG OIL
iVI i I lis wboi|!ssi(i ° r R,tiiii < i ua|it » iM -
V_>/JLJLy I Manufdctnms of FIXE LUBRI-
S CA'llNfcr OILS, which are used anr}
office: 135 c. second et., los angeles ♦ indoi'- eil by the best engineers.
HOME OFFICE: SANTA PAULA, OAL. .
2 . 22 tel. 1174. \ msm inks repined asphalts
i ■■- i m 11 --- -- ■ 1 " -j —'
m" wwhooo restored i
ten luirnntce to euro nil nervous diseases, luch as Weak Memory,
I.oss of Brain I'owrr. Keadaohe. Wakefulness, Lost Manhood. Nightly Emis
sions. Nervousnoss. LassUnde; all drains and loss ofi..»»r of the be.nerat y«
Orcans In either s»x caused by c\er rxcrtion. youthful crro-a. or pzratsslvc
use of tobacco opium or stimulants which soon load lo InarmltT. Consump
tion and insanity. Put uy. convenient to carry In vest pocket. 81 per >ae_
agebymaiCGfortS. With every order we alix nwntlin irurrranOc U cjtrt
■sioMiKDi'iEiiviiH. or refund ta»monr?l Circular free. Address »erve »ceil « 0., Chicago. SUjh
For sale in Los Angeles, Cal., By GODFREY & MOO RE. Druggist. 108 Huuth Spring st.
J__ZTn lost restored
E_n_ SPANISH NERVINE SSiinSf 1?55?4
WP H rt..o..ia!l.lr»in.or 1.,s- of power m llw woratiw or.
«S3 I ei™,sr CTSntar, Losses, or Self Aim- aaoVg or <'«•;[„_««►
Youthful IndW relionspr Ihe eirr's.ve I'M, of v " m «»
si inoiliiuts which ultimftte y lead la Unanitr. Willi er.-i y order we
For sale In Los Angeles by C. F. street.
HOTEL PALOMARES.
STRICTLY «WT . r A QUIET
FIRST li *' t ' ii ' s ' : HOME
CLASS. . .., FOR
Special accom- • • • , i FAMILIES
modations % \ . ' 1
Commercial : TOURISTS
Travelers, . • -;. . rOUKiSI?
POMONA, CAL, no r^^^^ ! ifsi&an.ge,
12-s-3m , —
j Biinth tf Ihe Dr. Liebig Co. tf Sat Fraaoiiea-
I i «slvV Tho staff of the Llobie World Dispensary are
ibe only Burgeons ia Los Angeles performing
\t <\ thelatcat operation, required for a radical cure
Jjie*. of Stricture, Hydroc*!,. Vurloutole, Piles, Fls
i ml" * nd B'ot" 1 disa&fies, Bye, Ear, No.t,
Thioat and Lunru, dlssaies ol tue Digestive Of
and diseases ol vTomeu and ohlldreu.
(lircnic Diftttes of tha Noss, Throat aad Lungs
i fSE^wis^^^yuSi^Ar^la^iN i ucccsifully Ireaied by compressed air and iu
tSaW^W'^vMsKll^^'^iMvtWsVa4^/^^-1J I'.lstion of atcuiized liquuls nnd powders. liv
! V'"'y'ffl''' li,C rellel lot Catarrh aud irritation ol the
*Mtk AND DEFORMITIES.
Appliamos for Rupture. Curvature of tho
Spine, 0100 Foot, aud all deformities, maun-
*" fl '*** w factnrod by our own Instrument maker.
. r t-« A T Mervons Debility, Bexnal Weakness, Loss ol Power, aleet. Gonorrhoea, Syphilis,
Hit \j M Soennatorrhcea and all unnatural dl»nh»r e e« of either iraa'.od with uilall
llll P IM lugsucoes.. Confidential book and bottle of Ucruian Invigorator glveu Ireo to
111 Lis nrove lw merit: sure cure fot special private and nurvons troubles.
Bttenaanoefrom9a.rn.to9 p.m.i (In confldance) Lift. LlLbiU (I bW.,._LOS ANQBLIS,

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