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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 23, 1893, Image 4

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«23 AND 1825 W«t«T SBCOND 9IKKIST.
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Weekly Heualb, three months 50
Illustrated Herald, per copy
Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class mall matter.
The papers of all delinquent mall snbscrlbers
to the Daily Herald will be promptly discon
tinued hereafter. No pspers will be sent to
snbscrlbers by mail unless the same have been
paid for Id advance. This nule is indelible.
L. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21
Merchants' Exchange, i«an Francisco, is au
authorized agent. This paper is kept on file in
his office. , _ . ,
The Herald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy.
SUNDAY, ,JIII.Y '-'3, 1893.
BY TBLE6BAPH — Bx-Goveinor Perkins
appointed United States senator to succeed
Leland Stanford A prehistoric city dis
covered ln tbe Colorado desert ...Dr. Floyd
given two pears in San Quentln—A former
Los Angeles man suicides In New York ...
Bank and business failures World's fair
notes Bismarck makes disparaging re
marks about the young kaiser's administra
tion Slam replies to Jrance's ultimatum
Morello tiesSalvator's record....The An
gels and Nephews again defeated.
tOCAL- Society events Does faith-enre
really cure? Mra Walton tells of her case....
An Arlzonlan who wants a state formed out
of that territory and Southern California....
Besolntions adopted at a free silver meeting
A list of those who are summering at
Banta Monica Thomas OfTord found not
to be insane, but severely 111 Receiver
Brodtbeck flies his report on the City bank
The courts and new suits—Judge Shaw
decides that J. K. Rossiter is Pasadena's re
corder. .. Cases ln the justices courts .. .Ar
rivals at the county Jail Mining notes—
Excursionists arrive... .More about the O.
chalybeus The council to Inspect the
cremation of a horse at the city dumps
A. Redlcan accused of striking A. Johnson
with brass knuckles.
University—Warm weather Bonds residents
to resorts.
Pomona —Social and news matters.
Fullerton —A town that Is booming,
Bedlands—Shipping matters.
Santa Ana—First National bank reopens
■enatorP letter's visit.
Riverside—The notorious Chinese gambling
San Bebnardino—The dispute over the
school frauds.
Pasadena—Chnrch services A narrow es
cape Bosslter wins.
Santa Monica—Free clambake today.
The rama of Thursday night and Fri
day morning were shown by our special
dispatches to have spread over a much
larger extent of country than was at first
supposed. We were greatly gratified to
learn from our telegraphic correspond
ence from all parfg that no noticeable
damage was done to any of our growing
The man of blood and iron seems to
miaa very few opportunities of "boom
ing" his friend Emperor Williams, but
tbe kaiser seems to "get there" all the
same. Ab Bismarck is the great original
gold bug, he ought to remember tbat
silence is often golden, which, by the
way, was a favorite expression of the
great German poet Goethe.
Our Republican brethren have been
cheered if not consoled by the Bdvent
amongat them of Editor J. S. Clarkson.
This fervid gentleman ia one of those
trusting individuals who do not realize,
even with lowa iv tho hands of the
Democrats, that the Republican party is
dead. In fact, a great many sagacious
people who have heretofore been Repub
licans not only tblnk it ia dead but
buried beyond hope of resurrection.
The only gigantic statesman it seems to
possess just now is Benny Harrison,
and both Editors Clarkeon and Otis are
dead "forninat" him. It is a hard
plight for the grand old party to be in,
bat that seems to be about the long and
the short of the matter.
The San Franciaco paper which bo
confidently announced that Governor
Markham would nominate Irwin C.
Stump to the vacancy in the United
Statea eenate grossly deceived ita read
era. Ex-Governor George Clement Per
kins haa received the prize. This ia a
most excellent nomination, and will
be hailed by the whole state ac the
beat aelection that could have
been made from amongat the
names of Northern Californianß in the
list of possible candidates. Governor
Perkins has a very enviable public rec
»rd. Tie ia a man of clear judgment, of
3ne abilities and at the highest char
acter. Aa the chief magistrate of this
itate for the first three years after the
adoption of the new constitution, be
jave tbe most complete satisfaction.
Hia senatorial career may not be a bril
liant one, but it will be characterized by
integrity, high principle and distin
fuished ability. We congratulate Gov
irnor Markham upon hia excellent
ihoice. ____________
There will be no collision between
France and England over the Siam
iffair. The fact ia that both nations
ire bo deeply engaged in the gobbling
ip business in the Indo-China .coun
iries, that they cannot aflord to quarrel
»ith each other. France will take and
»old the territory on the lefty Dank of the
Ife-Kong river.and that will give her
indo-China «conquests a symmetrical
ihape, and a/desirable boundary for the
ia«y military occupancy of her eastern
provinces. The comedy materialization
in thia affair ia tha announcement that
China will take a hand with Siam
against the French. France haa twice
within tbe laat forty yeara invaded
China and pulled her noae. The third
time, the noae may go. England, even
if ehe bad not a policy of "cahoots" in
the game of "let bim take who haa the
power," baa as much aa ahe wants to at
tend to in that quarter of the world, in
checking tbe advance of Russia towards
Afghanistan. This, and the troubles
tbat may arise from her ailver demoneti
zation in India, will tax all her energies
m (be Orient. France evidently knows
what ehe ia about.
The watering places are suffering to
some extent tbis year by tha nnnsnally
pleasant weather that has characterized
tbe season thus far. Santa Monica, in
particular, baa not perhaps had the fnli
advantage of her unrivaled bathing
facilities owing to the circumstance that
ber principal hotel, which haa a reputa
tion all over the coaat, waa not opened
until late in tbe aeaaon. We presume
tbat the nnuanal travel to Chicago haa
had aomething to do with diverting
pleaanre-going people to tbe interior of
the continent. All theae things, and
the fact that people bave temporarily
allowed themselvea to feel poor, have^
had aome influence in retarding the
prosperity of "the City by the Sea."
Nevertheless, this charming region is
holding ita own in great shape.
The Hotel Arcadia, although opened
late, is- now maintained in
auperior style. Today probably ten
thousand people will go down to tbe
city by the sea, and while many oi them
will confine themselves to the wharf
above the Santa Monica canon, and tbe
preciona fiabing privilegea thereof, mul
titudes will meander through the town
proper, and leisure!y anrvey tbe at prea
ent modest proportions of what is des
tined to be one of the gayest, brightest
and moat prosperous pleasure resorts on
the earth's surface. "Large oaks from
little acorna grow," etc., etc. Long
Branch and Cape May will not be in it
witb Santa Monica in five yeara from
today in aplendora of factitious attrac
tions, while in natural and overshadow
ing claims a million yeara of sedulous
competition would not bring theae At
lantic points up to their modest Pacific
A most remarkable peculiarity of our
lovely Pacific coast watering places ia
the fact tbat not only ia the tremendoua
expanse of the Pacific ocean intereating,
from ita vaatneaa and from ita uanal
placidity, alternated at timea by tre
mendoua storms, but the coast scenery
is indescribably grand, tbe mountains,
as behind the coast of Los Angelea, ris
ing to a height of thirteen thousand feet
at certain pointa. Tbe can ins and
canadas that abound everywhere in
these vast and dominating mountain
ranges are full of healing springs, often
miraculous in their regenerating energy,
and of an infinite variety. People wbo
are led to penetrate their sublime re
cesses are not only compensated by an
increase of, or reatoration to health, but
their eathetic senaibilities are atirred to
the innermost.
Whatever may be the success of onr
oceanaide resorts thia year, of one thing
we may be assured, and tbat ia that
their sovereign efficacy as winter resorts
will hereafter be recognized everywhere.
The winter climate of Southern Cali
fornia ia fully appreciated now. The
aupreme folly of sending people over to
Nice, Mentone and Cannea for a mild
climate, when they can avail themselves
of Euch an infinitely better one in their
own country, will Boon be a thing of the
past. Of course, Californianß who Snow
that, charming as are oar winters, our
summers are still more charming, regret
that our own knowledge has net been
communicated to the outside world.
Bat it ia certain to be bo in time.
From information in our possession
we have no hesitation in saying that the
largest volume of travel to the Pacific
coaßt ever known in railway annalß will
be recorded this fall and winter, maugre
the monetary disturbances.
It cettainly cannot be disputed tbat
tbe people of California and of tbe Pa
cific coast generally are greatly
interested in tbe personnel of tbe
men who will be apt to control
the railways whfth comprise the
Southern Pacific of Kentucky—a phrase
which embraces the Central Pacific, the
Southern Pacific and their affiliated
branches, covering a vast expanse of
territory. The death of Stanford haa
thrown the Huntington interest in tbia
colossal property into great prominence.
Mr. C. P. Huntington, in addition to
being a consummate railway manipu
lator, shows Bigna of great longevity.
Thougti quite advanced in years,
it would surprise no one, so
thoroughly well preserved ia he
in physique, were he to live
indefinitely, and to have quite a decade
of active bußineaa life before him. In
connection with hie robust personality,
it is quite apparent that be is training
his nephew, Mr. H. E. Huntington, to
take his place in the syatem of the
Southern Pacific railway—of Kentucky,
whether the date shall be near or remote
when that gentleman shall be called
upon to asßnme these responsible
functions. In view of the fact that
they may ultimately devolve upon
him, it is pleasant to know that the
younger Huntington is credited witb
being a man ol great executive ability,
as well as a modest and agreeable per
son. Thiß ia the story tbat comes to us
about him from all the Southern Pacific
officialß and the patronßof that company
who have had dealings with him.
This is the more agreeable from the
fact that Mr. O. P. Huntington has a
contract in his possession by which he
controls the Bsariee-Hopkins interest in
the Southern Pacific railway for nearly
five yeara to cum?. A great many people
were surprised at tbe eaae witb which
Mr. Huntington unhorsed Mr. Stanford
in tbe contest for the control of the
Southern Pacific railway, and thereby
hanga a moat intereating tale. When
the several corporationa that were
wrapped up in the Central and South
ern Pacific railwaya were conaolidated in
tbe Southern Pacific of Kentucky, the
Messrs. Stanford, Huntington, Hopkins
and Crocker owned an equal interest
in them. When tbat corporation waa
formed, however, it ia eaid that a special
parcel of stock was iaaued, for the pur
pose of looking to eventualities. It waa
not large, but ita pbseaaaion in one block
meant, under the peculiar circumstances
that then ex is ted, the control of the cor-
poration. Thoae who are beet informed
aay that within a week Mr. Huntington
had acquired moat of thiaatock by pur
chase, and that he waa enabled to pre
aent a very bewildering combination to
Senator Stanford at a critical moment.
Tbe cause which led to the estrange
ment of Huntington and Stanford we
scarcely regard aa within the purview of
newapaper diacuaaion. It ia generally
understood, however, that it waa of a
family character. Preciaely who will be
Mra. Stanford'a trusted adviser in mat
ters relating to her railway interests ia
not authoritatively known, but in well
informed circles Mr. Stephen J. Gage ia
thought to be the man. The outlook for
harmony in the future operatiOna of
thia powerful corporation la eaid to be
good. Any forecast oi ita governing
epirita in the coming yeara would be
eadly at fault which ahould ignore Col,
Fred Crocker and Mr. H. E. Huntington.
The business qualifications of both are
superlatively good.
Thb steamer Haytian Republic at
tempted to emuggle a load of contraband
Chineee and opium into the country.
The Federal authorities at Portland took
steps to prevent the landing of the Chi
nese and to arrest the men engaged in
violating the revenue laws. The Chinese,
having been refused a landing, were kept
on board the ship. Now the vessel haa
been libeled by tbe United Statee gov
ernment for $72,000 and her officers ar
rested. A knotty question has been
raieed aa to bow tbe Chinese on board
are to be fed. The authorities have
charge of the vessel, and she will proba
bly be condemned, so tbat there is no
object left in anyone having a claim on
tbe vessel to supply tbe Chinese with
food. The matter bas been laid before
the government, but the authorities aay
tbat the law ia explicit that Chinese re
fused entry must be cared for and re
turned to China by the vessel on which
they came. But there ia no object
in the owners of the vessel to
maintain the Chinese, aa the vessel ia
not in their possession and has been
libelled for all she is worth. The treas
ury department will not, of course,
leave the contrabands to starve. They
will be fed, but the government will
studiously ignore any obligation on ita
part to maintain them. Here is a pretty
how d'ye do. The government libelß
the Bhip for smuggling opium. The ship
lia thrown on the hands of the govern
ment to satisfy ita libel claim. In the
meantime its human cargo haa been re
fused a landing because it came here in
violation of onr exclusion laws. Tbe
' owners of the vessel abandon the vessel
and all responsibility in ber, and the
government is powerless under the law
to take the Chinese ashore since they
have been ordered to be returned in the
ship that brought them. If the vessel
ia declared forfeited to the government
how will it get around ita own order to
return it to China with its living freight?
The lawyers are in a quandary, but in
tbe meantime there ia no danger of tbe
cooliea starving. s
Why is it that the steel-blue ladybug
ia looked upon with so much suspicion
by many of our local entomologists ? If
it ia not on account of peraonal feeling
against Mr. Koebele, who sent the para
site to this state, what is it? Mr. Koe
bele expressly said that the orcus was a
Blow breeder, and that it would;probably
be five years before he would have prop
agated sufficiently to make his work
noticeable in clearing our trees of the
red scale. It is only a little more than
a year since a very small invoice of the
parasites waa received here, and that,
too, in poor condition. They were set
out in the Kercheval place, and it was
generally supposed they bad died out.
But now we know that they have
thriven and have made their appearance
in Urge numbers in the Kercheval
trees. One month ago there were no
signs that the parasite was coming out;
now he is coming out in large force, and
because he has not already destroyed all
the red scale in sight, that is taken as a
significant indication of hie inefficiency.
Thia is only the beginning of hia second
year here, and the stock Bet out,
small as it was, haa greatly mul
tiplied. Even tbe particular lemon tree
where they awarm the most, and which
wae covered with red acale, ie now de
clared to be much cleaner than it waa a
month ago. Thia shows that the orcus
is at least doing some of the work that
waa expected of him. The progress he
has made in one year justifies the pre
diction that by tbe time he has multi
plied for five years he will be numerous
enough to be spread all over the affected
trees in the orange belt. For our part,
we feel very much encouraged, and shall
not be astonished if the importation of
the orcus chalybens ahould prove as
great a boon to the citrus horticulturists
as the vedalia eardinalis did. He bas
successfully passed the crucial period of
his first year of domestication, and ex
hibited good breeding powers, and that
is a very important point gained.
The Heath trial has, for the thou
sandth time, brought again to the front
the eleven stubborn jurors who refuse
to agree with the one "liberal Dick"
who stands out ior an acquittal. Of
course the stubborn eleven are wrong in
refusing to listen to reaßon from the one
wbo knows it. all. Mistrials bo often
occur in criminal cases juet in Hub way
that the best thlnkere are beginning to
aerloualy aek why we ahould continue to
require the agreement of all tha jurors
in every trial for crime? It ia ao eaay to
get one man on a jury who ia there for
the purpose of hanging it, rather than
the man on trial, tbat a conviction ia
almoat impossible, even in the clearest
cases, where the accused haa meana and
frienda. Tbe two-thirds or three-fourths
rale will yet be applied to jury verdicts
in criminal trials. Counties are placed
at enormous expense to try and re-try
important murder cases, and justice is
so often defeated by tbe unanimous
rule, that tbe people will insist, one of
theae daya, upon its reform.
The Kxolntlve Item* Pußllshed Lett
Week In the "Herald."
As usual tbe Herald baa tbie week a
long Hat of newe mattera which it haa ex
clusively published. The Heralddrawa
attention to thia proof oi thia journal'a
auperiority aa a newa gatherer. The
list ia aa follows:
The Telephone Company—The Super
visors Treat It With Remarkable Le
niency—lts Aasesament Raised Bat a
Very Small Amount—Result of the Sea
eion aa a Board of Equalization.—[July
The Normal School Building—*o
ceedinge of the Board of Trußteea—The
Site for the New Building Finally Deter
mined—lt Will Coat $60,000 and Will Be
a Handsome Structure Throughout.
The Meeting Held Yeaterday.—[July
Not Enough Reading Matter —South-
ern California Has No Chance at Chioago,
Because the Visitors Cannot Get Reli
able Information —In Immediate Need
of Pamphlets Which Tell the People
What There Is in This Part of the State.
-y[July 19tb.
A Hardship on Davie—He Should
Have Shot First and Explained After
wards—A Father Who Attempted to
Protect His Daughter Put Under Bonda
to Keep the Peace.—[July 19.
Bold Paul Jones—Though Only 18 He
Has Done Much Traveling—A Young
Tramp Who Saw a Great Portion of the
World and Gained Some Knowledge But
No Money.—[July 19.
The Roast Duck Case—
tholomew Dscides Against Mrs. Kava
naugh.—[July 19.
Meritorious Record—An Admirable
Innovation in the Police Dapartment.—
[July 19.
Chris Evans' Brother—He Lives at
Pasadena and le a Salvationist.—[July
Airy Hansen—The Adamic Santa
Monican Sent to Jail.—rJuly 19.
Chris Evans' Honest Brother—He
Was a Salvation Army Man at Pasade
na—His Religions Scruples Prevented
Him from Helping Chris—His Associ
ates Say that Chris Tried to Get His
Assistance—His Career in the Army at
Pasadena—A Straight Man.—f July 20.
Bravo Orchus Chalybeus—Professor
Koebele'e Anti-Red Scale a Big
Success—lt Will be as Valuable to Or-
Chardists as the Vedalis—The Enter
prising Little Immigrant from Australia
Disposes of All the Charpea Made
Against It Last Fall.—[Jnly 20.
The Two Wongs Buy Wheels—China
men Create a Sensation With Bicycleß—
Mongolians Who May Become Notable
Record Breakers—One of Them Learns
to Ride in a Remarkably Short Time—
The Excitement they Caused on the
Streeta.— I July 20.
Temperance Swindle—Serione Charges
Against Mr. and Mre. Duseey—Mrs.
Garbutt ot the W. 0. T. tJ. Claimed
That the Couple Had Forged Her Signa
ture and tbe Police Investigate^—July
Madame Chalybeus Is a Daisy—She
Kvrdently Has Come to Lob Angeles to
Stay—The Supervisprs Will Accord Her
Fall Protection — Tbe Announcement
Made Exclusively in Yesterday's Her
ald Causes Great Satisfaction to Or
chardists.— [July 21.
He Is au Oid-Time Man-Killer—Des
perado Mariana German in the County
Jail—Sheriff Holbrok's Capture of a
Man Wanted at Hollister—Arrested in
Tucson for a Murder Committed in
Tres Pinos Fourteen Years Ago—Said
to Be a Very Bad Man.—[July 21.
Drowned in His Bath—The Sad Fate
of Peter R. Dnvidscn—Hio Mother Stops
to Bid Him Good Night and Discovers
His Body Entirely Submerged in the
Tdb.-[.luly 21.
Just irom Vanderbilt Camp—Tbe Re
turn of a Couple of Desert Tourists—The
New Railway Being Pushed for Salt
I Lake City—A Region That Ia Dotted
With Great Mineral Wealth—lnterest
ing Details of the Travelers' Journey.—
[July 21.
An UncatcbabVe Peeping Tom—He
Created an Excitement in Santa Barbara
—The Authorities Unable to Effect His
Capture—He Annoys Women Beyond
Endurance But Manageß to Keep Out of
tbe Way of the Men.—[Jnly 21.
The Baby Gets the Property—An In
teresting Denouement to the Sciscich
Tragedy—The Suicide Leaves His ro
tate to the Infant Whose Mother He
Killed—An Olographic Will Which
Was Written but a Short Timo Before
the Tragedy and Which la Remarkably
Briof.-[July 22.
Why Gibbs Uot a New Trial—Sooth
ing Reasons After a Year'a Waiting—
Every Point Made by the Defense Sus
tained—A Mythical Witness Decided to
Be Very Much Alive—Some Important
Legal Points Settled by the > Supreme
Court.—[July 25. ,
By Wheel to San Diege—A Relay
Race from the Herald Office to
liayneclimate— The Course to Be Di
vided Into Three Sections—A List of
the Relayß and the Tims Schedule Ar
ranged.—[July 22.
Mrs. Dussey—lt Is Thought that She
and Her Husband Have Skipped.—[July
Lost on Catalina— Trying Experience
of Young Robert Lacy—He Tried to Cross
the Island But Got Loat and Suffered
Greatly From Exposure and Thirst—
The Search.—[Jjaly 22.
A Now Road Incorporated.
Albany, N. V., July 22.-The New
York, New England and Northern Rail
road company was incorporated today
to construct a standard gauge road about
50 miles in length from a point on the
East river near the month of Leggett a
creek in New York city, northerly
through New York, Westchester and
Putnam counties, to a point on the line
of the New York and New England rail
way, near Brewsters in Putnam county.
Among the directors are Archibald A.
McLcod and Tuomae C. Piatt.
Au Unrounded Heport
Denver, July 22.—The report sent
east that the Burlington had had a
wreck near Oxford, Kan., and that seven
passengers were killed, was mas> with
out the least foundation. A freight
train had two or three cars off the track
at this point yeaterday but no damage
resulted nor was anybody injured.
B»lnnei< Is either hereditary or csimd trj
sii-kucss, mental eihtustlon, weiring tight-ni
nut hali and over-work aud trouble, Hal. s
Kenewcr will prevent It
B. Redlcan Aaonsad of Striking A. John
eon With Braei Knuckles.
A. Johnson waa the victim laat night
of a brutal assault, in consequence of
which he is at present an inmate of the
receiving hospital. Johnaon and a eom
ion mamed Alexander were drinking in
Nieffs' saloon on Main atreet, near Firat,
about 10 o'clock laat night, when tbey
were interrupted by a plaaterer, wbo
gave hia name at tbe police station later
as Bernard Redlcan. Redican, it is al
leged, approached Johnson and noticing
that he wore a Grand Army of tbe Re
public button began abusing him, say
ing tbat tbe old soldiers wanted to
run tbe country. *
Seeing he was drunk tha two men
took no notice of him and shortly after
wards left the aaloon. They atopped to
talk on the aidewalk and Redlcan again
came np and repeated hie abase. John
son and Alexander turned to get away
from bim, and Redican atruck Jobnaon
a terrible blow on the forehead with a
pair of braaa "knuckledusters" which
he wore on hia fiat. Johnaon fell and
his aasailant escaped.
Hia victim waa taken in a senseles?
condition to the receiving hoapital,
where Dr. Ainaworth pronounced hia
wound dangerous but not fatal. ' *
Later on Redican waa arrested by
Officer Tyler and identified by eeveral
On further investigation it appears
that Jobnaon and Alexander were quar
reling wben they emerged from the
saloon. The assailant, whose real name
is O'Laddigan, took advantage of tbe
dispute to strike Johnson, with whom
he has a grndge of long standing.
The scene of the assault, on Main
atreet, resembled a elaugbter bouae, the
blood flowing in streams acroaa the road.
Dr. Ainsworth, who attended Johnson,
declares he had a narrow escape from
death, the skull barely escaping frac
A charge of assault with a deadly
weapon will be made against O'Laddi
Marriage Lloeneea.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day from the coanty clerk's office to tbe
following persona:
Andrew Jackson, aged 35, and Sine
Christianson, aged 31, both natives of
Denmark and residents of San Bernar
Ramon Chaves, aged 24, a native of
Arizona, and Francises Mnnroy, a native
of California, both residents of Whit
William Balshaw, aged 48, and Mary
Balshaw, aged 47, both native's of Eng
land and residents of Los Angelea.
B. Barnnm, aged 25, a native of Mich
igan, and R. E. Ellis, aged 23, a native
of Indiana, both residents of Loa An
Alfred A. Gast, aged 26, a native of
Indiana, and Birdie E. Harris, aged 17,
a native of Illinois, both reeidenta of
Los Angeles.
Frank Hugerra, aged 21, a native of
California, and Alba Griffith, aged 16,
a native of Oregon, both residents of
Dr. Geo. L. Cole bai returned from a
month's tour through the east.
GALE - -
— OF —
Fancy Shirts,
mgu Shirts
- AND -
On account of a very large ;
stock on hand. «
S. Spring St.,
Bet. First and Second.
—or THE—
mmm life insoiunce co.
Of New York,
HENRY B. BTOICB3, President.
No restrictions on residence, occupation or
trivel. jSo euieide claune.
Apply to
General Agent for South am California,
Office, Bryson Block, Room 13.
And value them consult us. No osseof defec
tive vision where glasses are required is too
complicated for ue. The correct adjustment
ot fsames is quite as Important as the Perfect
fitting of lenses', and the scientific fitting and
making of glasses and frames is our•only bu«l
nen iKOfclaity). Eyee examined and tested
"■et'of «r*e We use electric power, and are
the'<mlv house here that grrnds glasses to order.
i W'marJhotZ. Leading Scientific Optlc
; tan 187 B^*Y^£& ov *
, old .oartnonse. Don't forget the number.
L7optical Institute. 125 Bourn Spring
street. iSWAgne.'s Klmberly, Los Angeles.
tf-27 ttm
Los Angeles, Cal., July 25th, 1893.
DEAR SIR: We have just received our Fall Stock.
Over 500 patterns to choose from.
SEE our handsome designs. CALL early and have
your piece laid aside, for when the rush is on the best of our
will be sold. It is the wish of
that all his customers take hold of tbe present opportunity.
Invitation given to all.
We remain, yours faithfully,
P. S. We can recommend our cutter to our patrons;
he is reliable and can suit all tastes. FIT GUARANTEED.
SUITS Made to Order, Best TRIMMINGS,
* From $20 to $50.
PANTS From $5 to $15.
.5!5 cute IS longevity to the
worla - Inge to the world."
For .even month. Iw» treated by five «^«?~J^ 0 »£1I Snm ,rctm" r^l^^. ,BC FTr
w../ During that time I. terribtf, and co»«»■«•»«« water drawa. finally rrty IM,
the last thrne months I h.d to be dressed, lea 1 »n« «>« ' hiar » n .l could scarcely will*,
limb,, hand, and face became iwMltci. IcoaMJ9t««« ta&antj Umea aday My friends cau
and was obliged to bave my water ago, eomm.ncoa treating with Dr.
aldered I would not laat many d»ya I then, three moatimm >, c , obi gel ta
Wong. Th. flr.t dose ot medicine comp.etely relieved me, ana et c m
eMe^Blv . er V Ctt , l " ,iiX'JflaX'are on Hie ln tho doetor'. offlco which he has received from j
Architectural Iron and Brass Wo» fl|HHPP3p£'^
416 and 430 ALPINE STFfiET <S^gg^^ m hoContor
337 339, 341 S. SPRING ST.
' 7 3-15 12m

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