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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 25, 1893, Image 3

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IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
PASADENA.
A Street Par Wrecked by a Locomotive
Notes.
»i»*sadena, Oct. 24.—As the 2 o'clock
Terminal train from Lob Angeles rounded
north of the Raymond station
it crashed into a south-bound Fair Oaks
avenue street car, driven by L. P.
floynton, instantly killing the horse and
quite seriously injuring the driver, who
was alone on the car, with the exception
of Mr. White from South Pasadena,
who, however, escaped with a few slight
bruises. Tbe train was stopped as soon
us possible and Mr. Boynton was taken
up town where bis injuries were at once
attended to.
He stated that the cause of the acci
dent was tbe brakes failing to stop the
car, owing doubtless to tbe wet condi
tion of the track. The train, he said,
was in plain Bight, and he had no doubt
but that he could stop tbe car, until it
was too lata to do anything. The horse
was right across tbe track when the en
gine struck it, and was carried Borne 70
feet on tbe cow-catcher, killing him.
The front platform of the car was com
pletely cut off, and the car turned
around sideways, but not overturned.
How tbe driver escaped being killed is
a mystery, as he w as on the front of the
car and was thrown some 15 feet in the
air. He received several bruises on the
head and body and complained of in
ternal pains, but it is not known wheth
er his wounds are fatal or not.
Several people saw tbe accident, and
no blame is attached to tbe engineer of
the train, which was running at the
usual speed. The brakes were pnt on
as soon as possible, but the train could
not be stopped.
The place where the accident occurred
is on a sharp turn, and the street can
not be seen from northbound trains
until they are almost on it.
ANOTHER ELECTRIC ROAD.
Once more proipectß seem good for an
electric road between this city and Los
Angeles.
This time the scheme is enlarged, and
it is proposed to run the road from the
foot of the Lowe road to Santa Monica.
Just how much there is in this proposal
is difficult to state, but it is ass rted
that the Highland Street Railway com
pany's lines in this city have been pur
chased by a company of eastern capital
ists, who expect to begin work at on c.
The Highland tracks extend from the
southern city limits to within a short
distance from the foot of the Lowe road,
and a connection could easily be made
with the line at but slight cost. Ex
tending south as direct a route as possi
ble will be selected to Los Angeles, from
which city it is claimed the road will be
extended to Santa Monica. Tbe scheme
as outlined is certainly an ambitious
one, and if carried to a successful com
pletion would be of much benefit to this
city.
A franchise for operating the old
Highland lines by electricity was ob
tained from the city council several
years ago, so no difficulty would be ex
perienced in getting through this city.
monthly school report.
The following report of tbe public
schools for the mouth ending October
20th, is furnished by Jaineß D. Graham,
supervising principal: ,
Number of holidays, none; number
of days taught, 20; whole number of
days attendance, 27,400 5; number days
absence, 873; whole number of tardi
nesses, 100; number excuses for tardi
ness, 92; whole number enrolled on reg
ister, boys 718, girls 707, total 1485; av
erage number belonging, 1414; average
daily attendance, 1373.3; percentage of
attendance on average number belong
ing, 97; number of new pupils admit
ted—boys 718, girls 767, total 1485;
number cases of corporal punishment,
11; number of visits—truateos 73, su
perintendent 38, patrons 49, teachers
23, others 12, total, 105; number of
teacher's meetings held in all buildings,
18. Remarkß—Thu first month's en
rollment in 1892 was 1..29. The first
month's gain in 1803 was 150. Average
daily attendance in 1802 was 1184,
Daily gain in 1893, 189. Enrollment in
High school, 148. Knrollment in High
school last year, 111.
10,< 00 HOARD CX TRADE FOLD JUS OR
DKRED.
A special meeting of the advertising
committee of the board of trade wus
held yesterday evening to take action
regarding the folders which the board
has been contemplating having pub
lished.
A copy of the folder which had been
drawn up by Secretary Knight was sub
mitted, and met the approval of the
committee. It was decided to have
10,000 copies . published at once, and
they will be ready for use in a few days.
Tbe folder contains a brief descriptive
account of this city and its attractions
as a place for homos. It is the inten
tion of the board to furnish them free of
charge to parties desiring to send them
to eastern friends, and it is expected
that they will prove of much value to
tbe city in general.
The only other business transacted
was to adopt a motion to the effect that
the board would be willing to allow the
public schools the use of a portion of
Miles' Nerve aod Liver PIIU
Act on a new principle-regulating the liver,
stomach and bowels through the nerves. A now
discovery. Dr. Miles' puis tpeertily cure bii
lousutss, bsd tastes, toruid liver, piles, consti
pation. Unequaled for men. women and chil
dren. Smallest, mildest, surest. Fifty *os««
'.5 cents. Samples free. C. 11. H&nce, 177
North Spring,
Wagoni umbrellas, summer lap dusters, Foy's
old reliable saddlery house, 3 15 N. Los Angeles,
their rooms for school purposes to ac
commodate pupils who were unable to
get into the Wilson and Lincoln school?.
A committee composed of Messrs. Cole
man and Painter was appointed to at
tend to tbe matter.
NOTES.
Miss Alice Eaton is home from Chi
cago.
Look out for the circus crowd tomor
row.
A street fakir amused a crowd on
North Fair Oaks avenue last evening.
A Macoabee party went up to Rubio
today from Los Angeles.
The death of Mrs. 8. Hall, aged 57
years, occurred in this city yesterday.
Tbe funeral services will be held from
All Saints church tomorrow (Wednes
day) afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
The moisture continued to fall all of
today, much to the disgust of those in
terested in the early completion of the
pavhig work.
Rev. Mr. Webster of Long Beach will
preach from the pulpit of theUniversal
ist church on Sunday morning next.
Messrs. Wooster and Cabill have
opened an office on Kansas street, next
to the Wooster block, for the transaction
of a real eetate and insurance business.
POMONA.
The Bain — Local News and Personal
Notes or Interest.
Pomona, Oct. 24.—This morning
opened up bright, sunshiny and bracing,
a real typical October day—the loveliest
month of all tbe year—but by noon tbe
whole face of nature had changed, the
rain beginning to fall, and this after
noon is a fair representative of Southern
California's most dismal, dreary wintry
days. It is a great disappointment to
all, for it was universally believed that
the rain was over for the present, and
that at least the next few weeks would
be all that tbe most feeble invalid could
desire.
Quite a number of Pomona citizens
boarded the Southern Pacific train this
morning, the greater portion for the
purpose of attending the funeral of the
Fate Joseph Wise, a Mason. Among
them were noticed the following: Mr.
and Mrs. C. E. Sumner, Mr. and Mrs.
G. A. Hall, Mesdames L. H. Frarey, O.
J. Brown and Nance, City Trustees Gal
lup and Hutchison and Messrs. Winters,
N. Cohn, John Whyte. R. F. House,
James Loney, J. A. Drlffill and C. G.
Kellogg.
Immediately after the present issne
of the Pomona Weekly Times the office
will be moved from its present quarters
on tbe west side of North Main street to
the rooms in the building on the east
side of South Main street, and just op
posite the Ruth block.
Constable C. S. Gilbert took down tbe
two prisoners spoken of in yesterday's
Herald, who pleaded guilty to assault
and battery, on this morning's Los An
geles bound Southern Pacific train, in
order that they may serve out tbe de
mands of the law.
We hear that some Orange Grove
street car line stock changed hands to
day at nearly 73 cents.
It is rumored on ocr streets that a
new office plant has arrived in town and
that a party recently from the east in
tends starting a job printing establish
ment in our midst.
Father O'Reilly tells us today that he
has just received a letter from Father
Fisher, who leftabout midsummer on a
six months' furlough, now in Ireland,
that he is enjoying himself finely, and
sends back for copies of Pomona views,
the Illustrated Annual Herald, and
other descriptive and object-lesson
matter of this lovely land. Father
Fisher has made many warm friends
here, who will be glad to hear good
tidings of him.
Mr. C. A. Loud and his amiabls
daughter, Miss Mary, left this morning
for an extended visit east, tbe white
city, the old home, etc.
E. Hicklin, who left some months
since for Missouri and other points in
the east, has just returned home.
Mr. Seymour Tittle, electrician and
lineman, a brother of "Mi' Mollis,"
whom everybody on the "Sanset" lines,
either in Lob Angeles or its connections
knows well and has a kind word for,
from the newspaper office to the veriest
byway station in the country, is in town
today overhauling instruments, adjust
ing lines and righting things geuerally.
John L. Overton, who went down by
private conveyance last week, returned
from Lob Angeles yesterday evening.
The wood yards will soon begin to get
in their work, from present appear
ances.
SANTA ANA.
Doubt About tho Midwinter Fair—The
Haln—Local Notes.
Santa Ana, Oct. 24.—Since a feeler
has been thrown out by the chamber of
commerce to find out the sentiment of
the people in regard to having tho board
of supervisors make an appropriation to
assist in building a structure at San
Francisco, in which the southern coun
ties may make a display at the midwin
ter fair, many expressions of opinion
have been brought out. In view of the
fact that the people of Orange coun
ty are already assessed very high, tbe
idea is not received with a great deal of
favor among tho taxpayers ; yet it may
be that they will be made to view the
matter in a different light before the
time shall have expired for making the
appropriation.
MOltK RAIN.
From all appearance the rainy season
haß started in in dead earnest. The rain
commenced falling about noon and has
kept it up almost steadily till 5 p. m.
One inch has fallen since noon.
There are several thousand socks of
barley that have not been hauled in off
the Bolsa Chico mesa that will fare
badly if the rain does not let up. There
is also considerable untbreahed barley
in that locality.
The circuß has fared badly today.
There was a large gathering "of
country people who came in to bring in
the children to see the circus, but be
fore the hour arrived for the opening
exercises the rain began to pour down
and spoiled their anticipated iun.
THE BARBERSHOP BUROT.AB,
Marshal Nichols brought the Norwalk
barber who was arreated by George
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING OCTOBER _jS, 18!)!,.
Insley yesterday for burglarizing Tom
Drury's shop, into this city this morn
ing. He was brought before Judge
Humpreys and plead not guilty. He
was held to appear for examination in
bonds of $1000 to appear next Friday at
10 a. m. Not being able to give tbe bail
be was sent to jail. Tbe accused is a
young man about 21 years old and goes
by the name of James W. Bowers. He
owns a barbershop at Norwalk and his
parents live there.
NOTES.
Where will the postoffice be located
for the next five years is tbe question
that is agitating tne minds of at least
four of the heavy property owners of
Santa Ana. It largely depends upon
tbe recommendation of Inspector Flint,
who was here yesterday and opened bids
for tbe site. It is said that bids were
received from tbe owners of theCongdon
block, French's opera block, Hervey'e
block and the present site, all on Fourth
street.
Taxpayers are beginning to come in
and call for their receipts, though rather
slowly. Tbe largest amount paid in any
one day to date is $1200, which was
taken in yesterday. The first instal
ment of taxes will become delinquent
November 27th.
John Devening has filed a petition of
insolvency in the superior court. His
indebtedness amounts to $640, with no
assets to speak of.
Captain Ames and wife, of the Salva
tion Army, left Santa Ana today for
other fields.
A very pleasant surprise was given
Rev. E. R. Watson and wife last even
ing by a number of their young friends
of the Unity society and members of
tbe Unity church. A splendid literary
programme was executed and a number
of handsome presents was made.
The Funk case was given to the jury
at 4:35, but no decision had been
reached at 5:15 p. m.
REDLANDS.
A Fire BnppoHed to Have Covered a
Iheft— News Notes.
Redi.ands, Oct. 24.—That a firebug
has commenced operations in this city
there is but little doubt. Lite Saturday
evening neighbors haaid horses kicking
in a barn belonging to J. L. Stevenßon,
the butcher, and on going to learn the
cause of the disturbance they found the
stable a mass of flames. He had time
to only draw one wagon out before the
barn was completely destroyed. Three
horses, meat wagon, harness, hay mad
other articles were destroyed, valued at
aoout (400. The building was owned by
£. M. Baley and was not covered by in
surance.
Sunday morning at 2 o'clock a small
cottage belonging to Charles Nelson, on
Redlands street, near F. P. Morrison's,
was burned, at a lobb of about (300. Mr.
Nelson is in Chicago, and a family be
gan moving in Saturday, having part of
their furniture in tbe house. This is
believed to have been stolen and the tire
started for the purpose of hiding tbe
theft. The ruin was thoroughly raked
over and no springs from the mattres£e3
or iron remnants of furniture could be
found. Tbe city marshal is making a
thorough search for tbe articled, and
hopes to capture the thief soon.
BRIEFS.
Mrs. R. B. Kennedy left last evening
for Tyrone, Pa.
Misß Nettie Case and son of Peoria,
111., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. V.
A. Love, and expect to remain here sev
eral weeks.
Several hundred acres of land were
sold at Lake View by F. £. Brown to
the excursionists be brought out from
tbe east.
The rain of Sunday did not damage
tbe raisin crop in this vicinity to any
extent.
T. H. B. Cbamblin of Rivereide was in
town yesterday in the interest of the
Southern California Orange Growers' as
sociation.
Redlands baa been struck by a build
ing boom of late. Many new residences
are being constructed at present.
SAN BERNARDINO.
A Long List or Cases in Court-Looal
la rt'atre
Ban Bernardino, Oct. 24.— Today
Judge Noyes of Riverside couuty and
Judge Campbell of thil county changed
benches for the purpose oi hearing the
disqualified calendar. One of the old
time sewer cases was up for a hearing
in the court here today. Che action was
brought by the San Bernard'no Arti
ficial Stone and Improvement company
against owners of property fronting en
First, Second, G, F, C, Dand E streets,
to enforce the lien created by construc
tion of sewers under the Vrooman act.
The property owners have refused to
pay and are consequently conteotini; the
matter in court. The nttorcers tor the
company are K/.ra OoetaiM, 15. E.
Rowell and Henry Goodnll, jr. Tne
interests oi the defendants are looked
after by Charles R. Gray. The special
case takeh up today was against,). W.
Donovan, wno owns property fronting
on First street. Tbe trial was continued
till tomorrow.
SHKVIIIKS.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Anderson left last
evening for Mew York.
The Apollo club will present The
Mikado soon at the opera house.
A steady downpour of rain has been
falling all afternoon in this city.
The Daughters of Rebecca are plan
ning a novel entertainment for Novem
ber.
N. F. Stone of Old San Bernardino was
sentenced to pay a fine of $50 by Justice
Knox today, tor selling liquor without a
license.
Edward Cart of Reche csfion has been
arrested on a charge of petit larceny, on
complaint of Martin Duarte, who claims
fie stole a Winchester rifle.
Word was received in this city this
afternoon that the Cbino ranch would
soon be placed on the market, after
being subdivided in small farms.
••The NoblejArt of Bait Defense."
Bet Forth bj an Authority—Jelf defeasa is
instinctive, I'orsoua who And themselves ai
flloted with heart disease as manifested by it.
many symptoms, palpitation, short breath, If
regular pulse, pain in >lde or shoulder, smother
ing, fainting or dropsy, etc., naturally de«ire a
defense agaiust what miy terminate fatjliy.
Jfor this express purpose no remedy has ever
approachea Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, sold by
O. H. Htnce. 177 N. Spring, on a guarante .
Mis. O. F. 1-erslns of Northwood, 1«„ says,
lit. Miles' New Heart Cure saved her 11 c. Bhe
luliered from palpitation and hesrt would fre
quently beat as nigh as 125 a mln<ite. Was
not expected to live Was a mere skeleton, no
relief from physicians New Heart Cure cured
her.
RIVERSIDE.
The Bain Damages the italslns - Flan Igan
Committed to the Aaylnm-
Riveehidk, Oct. 24.—The unexpected
rainfall Sunday has caused considerable
loss fo raisin men. Tbe upper trays of
each stack were badly soaked, while the
dried frnit in the sweat boxes is also
damaged, but not as heavily as the fruit
on trays. The storm came so unexpect
edly that raisin growers were taken un
awares, as no indications of a storm
were visible Saturday night. A few of
the growers had their raisins well cov
ered and did not suffer much, but as a
general thing tbe fruit was exposed.
Tbe rainfall has been reported to amount
to .63 of an inch.
COMMITTED TO THE ASYLUM.
Constable H. M. Carpenter of Ban
ning brought in Thomas Flanigan on
Sunday for the purpose of having him
examined on a charge of insanity. Yes
terday the lunacy commission examined
Flanigan, and ordered bim committed
to tbe Highland asylum. While en
route from Banning the constable had
quite a tussle with his charge, who is a
very strong man. Just before leaving
tbe sheriff's office Miss Mary Sullivan
of Colton enacted quite a scene, cling
ing to the poor, demented man.
NOTES.
J. W. Nance, the Perrii pioneer, was
in town yesterday.
S. J. and J. S. Castleman of the First
National bank retnrned from the world's
fair yesterday.
Will H. Birdsall has left for Hemet,
where he will be in the employ of the
Western Union Telegraph company.
The Methodist ministers oi this and
San Bernardino counties were given a
reception yesterday by tbe Methodist
Church society of this city.
Mrs. Samantha J. Everett has begun
an action for a divorce against her hus
band, on the grounds of adultery, al
leged to have been committed June 10th,
in this county.
BUENA PARK.
Literary Society Election—Social and
Mews Matters.
Blkna Pabk, Oct. 24.—A preliminary
meeting of the Literary society was held
Tuesday evening, at which George Cald
well was appointed president for the
ensuing term of tsfree months. The first
regnlar meeting will be held Friday
evening.
Mrs. John Wright entertained the L.
M. A. S. Thursday afternoon.
Friday afternoon Mrs. J. Bulger of
Landell avenue entertained a few friends
at her pleasant home. A delightful
supper was served to tbe following
guests: Mrs. Landell, Mrs. J. Coles,
Centralia; Mrs. Josephine Butler, Los
Angeles; Mrs. Scott, Mrs. Cahen, Ana
heim ; Mrs. Ernest Browning, Mrs. Vic
tor Browning, Brookhnrst; Mrs. A. W.
Wbitaker, Mrs. Jean Robertson, Mrs.
Williamson, Mies Cox.
James A. Whitaker left Thursday for
Chicago and the White City.
Mrs. F. A. Field and daughter Bessie
were at the park Friday.
Friday evening the Sunday school had
a social, at which everybody had a good
time.,,
RevTsJ. W. Phillips was at Mrs. Bar
ron's Thursday.
COMPTON.
Nigger Slough -,an; 111 Iti, the Cause or
Miliaria —N .it.es.
Cdmpton, Oct. 2-1. —Lac Moody, a for
mer merchant ol Compton, is down
from Pasadena visiting friends and rela
tives.
Dennis Pardo has returned from n few
dayß' visit in the city.
It began raining shortly before noon
toddy and everything poiniß to a heavy
fail before a change.
Kamon Caudo pleaded guilty to o
charge of theft preferred against him
by W. A. Games, before Judge D. W.
Crumb, this morning, and was sen
tenced to Whittier. Young Caudo took
a Bet of harness from Judge Gaines's
barn a year ago.
It is believed that a large portion of
tbe malarial troubles in this vicinity 1b
caused directly by the stagnant water of
Nigger slough, west and south of town.
The strong afternoon sea breeze acts as
a carrier and distributor of tbe poisons.
The rain is expected to remedy this
trouble.
H. C. Keleey and a party from Los An
geles have completed arrangements for
a trip to the mountains, but owing to
the wet weather tbeir tr>p will likely be
postponed
Judge Carpenter of San Pedro was
seen, umbrella in hand, on the street to
day.
C. W. Wallace, a former resident here,
drove through ibia evening.
amjiuatyre lv Holland*
An English Uavekr in Holland says
that tho natives sell all sorts of rubbish
to tho American and English tourists
who go fcr 11 run through tho water
logged country. Wholo crates of imita
tion Delft w«re aro made in Germany
■md sold in Holland as the genuine arti
cle. Tho tourist may havo it of r.ny
age, design or condition. A littlo judi
cious mutilation by no means injures it.
Ancient articles of furniture tool
Every week large consignments of chairs
with embroidered backs, artistically
faded and raveled, are sent over to Rot
terdam from Slioreditch, where they uri
being made by latter day machinery.
Tons of silver shoe buckles and can
dlesticks and plates, spoons and cups
enough to set a table around the globe
are annually supplied at rare, round
prices to the delighted tourists.
With tho comfortable sums thus se
cured the thrifty Dutch live well, buy
ing provisions at tho following rates:
Butter, 20 oentfl Q pound; eggs, 25 cents
per score; sngnr, 13 cents a pound; beef
or mutton, 12 to 16 cents a pound for
tho best parts; milk, 3 cents a quart;
bread (which tho traveler assorts is as
light as a feather), 4 pounds for 10 cents;
Java coffeo, 23 tents; tea, 37 to !>0 cents;
chickens, 10 to 2<"> cents each; ducks, 13
to 18 cents; cheese (called "death's
heads), 14 cents a pound.
Blue Monday.
A great maiiy people have what they
cull blue Monday—that is, they do not
fell so well then as 1 on other days of the
week. The cause is found in overeating
on Sunday. A ;;ood dinner in provided
and eaten, and then, instead of taking
the customary exercise, tho man site
about tho house and reads or sleeps. Of
course he foels badly the next day. If
the same amount of exercise and kind of
diet were taken on Sunday as all other
days, there would bo no such thing as a
blue Monday.—Philadelphia Record.
Ho Antl-Pyrlne In Bromo-Seltier
Cure* all headaches—trial bjttle 10 eta.
THE TRAIN WRECKERS.
HELD WITHOUT BAIL ON A BERI-
OUS CHARGE.
The Two Mexicans Who Plied Rocks on
the Terminal Track to Get
Revenge Claim They
Were Drunk.
The examination of Francisco and Vic
tor Valdonado, the Mextcana who piled
obstructions on the Terminal railroad
track a few days ago, for the purpose of
getting revenge against the railroad be
cause they were ejected from a train,
was had before Justice Bartholomew
yesterday. Tbe men were arrested by
Detective Ineley, who has worked up tbe
case against them.
There is a very clear case against the
men, who claim they were drunk and
not responsible. If they escape con
viction it will be because of the severity
of the punishment, which is death or
life imprisonment, at the option of the
jury.
Conductor W. H. Fillmore told how
the Mexicans got on bis train at the
First street Terminal depot. He asked
for tbeir tickets and they claimed they
had paid their fare. At the Santa Fe
crossing he put them off the train. The
men threw scones at it as it started up.
Thos. A. Wilson, flagman at tbe cross
ing saw them put off. They came up to
him cursing and swearing and attempted
to attack him. One of them struck at
him. He got a wrench and they sheered
off. muttering threats that they would
wreck a train and net even.
A. J. Wagner testified that as he was
coming down tbe track he saw the two
men place a long plank on the track
diagonally across it, just beyond tbe
crossing. They met him and tried to
get bim to go along witb them and clean
out the railroad. One of them was quite
drunk and both bad been drinking.
George Wilson and Glover Widney bsw
Francisco, the larger of the two men, put
abig stone on the track and Wilson
removed it. They went along to tell
Deputy Sheriff Creitz, and saw the Mex
ican come back and put the stone on the
track again, and pile up stones.
Detective George Insley related the
circumstances of his pursuit and cap
ture of the Mexican, and conversations
witb them in which they tried to ex
cuse what they had done by saying they
were drunk and were mid with tbe
railroad and wanted to be revenged in
some manner for being put off tbe train.
After bearing the testimony, which oc
cupied tbe morning, and the defendant's
counsel declining to put in any testi
mony they were held for trial without
bail, and were remanded to the county
jail.
Cnres Consumption, Coughs, Croxip, Soro
Throat. Sold by all Drucgists on a Guarantee.
For a Lame Side, Back or Chest Shiloh'B Porous
Plaster will give great satisfaction.—»s centa.
BHILOH'3 WALIEER.
Mra. T. 8. Hnwki.l3, Chnttanoogn,Tenn..mys:
* SMoh'p VitaUzcr 4 HAYED MY LTfl.? T
I ever used." r'or l)vspc-]>-ia, Livor or iJdney
trouble it ciccla. Pr.co TOcta.
,J%. -^REMEDY.
Have jon Catarrh f Try this Remedy, itwiu
poiltlvoly relievo ant' Ouro you. Price Mcts.
This Injector lor If.j Km-rawtui trcelrrjcn.' is
I I'tirnfstici)free. Ho!ir. , tni«?r,Shi;oh - slteniedies
I arc sold on a gueranteo to give aullsfuction.
Sold wiiolesilo by HAAS. BARUCK .« CO,.
[ and retail by druggists. 11114 lyr
kamamY
remedies
NEVER FAIL.
! Kamame Pink Oil
Cures All Pain. 25 cents a Bottle.
Kamame Bitters
A Standard Remedy for Stomach, Liver
Kidneys end Blood. 50 cents a Bottle.
Kamame Pink Pills .
A Wonderful Nerve and Digestive
Tonic.
Kamame White Pills
The Great Bowel Regulator. 25 cents
a Box ; both kinds in one box.
Kamame Remedies
Are tbe Cheapest as Well as the Best
in This Market. $1 per Set.
KAMAME REMEDIES are for sale
by Off & Vaughn, corner Spring and
Fourth sts., Heinzeman's Drugstore,
Main St., and all first-class druggists.
5-24-eod ly
ASPHALTE PAINT.
A cheap snd dur
~rsss*-„ 1 bio preservatlvj
/ra ii 1,111, or wood, xueial or
Bfltljlbrlck.and la a 11011
- paint
t ffffiJtl hat will Man j the
lljjißW i!'.(.'!s of iii-.
ASPHALTES^"^ 11 " for years
r-inia.lT> [jlilsasl without renewal,
FAINT UnH 1 hnsi.o uieia.sor
-n'e
WATERPROOF BBj .f the poisonous,
COVERING Kajßoad smelling, bl-
OIL BURNING
SUPPLY CO. in the preparation
I W of so-called para-
Biuu sua aspuii.t iiKiutJ. As a lacquer for
meial pipes, corrugated iron and tv roofs it is
superior 10 any thing on the market and will
completely fl il the imill rust holes ana crack..
It will not crack or leave the metal. It o*n ra.
put on by any one anl will <!ry in two hours.
It is the Lett covering for roofs, Iron, tin,
shake, canvas, etc ; for bridges, iron work and
fences, boilers, smokestacks, etc,; for covering
brick au-1 concrete wal.s, Interior of cisterns,
etc. In 5-gftlioa cans, or 10 gallons in cans,
50 cents per gallon. Apply to the
OIL BURNING AND SUPPLY CO .
Band 9 Burdtok block, cor. Second and Spring
streets, Los Angeles, CaL 10-1 cod lm
LOS ANGELES
MEDICAL AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE
241 S. MAIN ST.
Regular «reunites, legally licensed, SPECIALIST! WITH YEARS OP EXPERIENCE in the
treatment of Chronic, Nervous, Skin and Blood Diseases. Consultation free and Invited. A
friendly talk or opinion com you nothing. Medicine sent by mall or express everywhere, se
curely packed, free from observation. Curable diseases guaranteed. Where doubt exists, It Is
frankly stated. Hours, 9to a and 7toBp. m. Sunday, 10 to 12,
NERVOU S ( * r «;* nic si Veaknes3 ' «^
Jelling Memory, lowing effects: Nervousness Debility,
DEBILITY Ck .° f .? nC,Jf5 '
■«■■-»■■•■»-»■*• ■*■ Physical Decay. Avemou to the Society of Females,
Loss of Ambition, Lack of Confidence, Gloominess Despoudency, Barrenness. Unfitness to
Marry, Melancholy, Dyspepsia, Lost Manhood, Pains in the Back, Varicocele, treated with suc
cess— tafely, privately,
TJT /\AT\ A C-IVTVT Diseases, all forms affoctinir Body, Nose or
rjl .111 II 1 A |\ II rSK lIN Throt, Skin and Bones, Blotches, Erup-
".L'A' K -*-*- i -Hons, Acne, Eczema, Old Bores, Uloers,
Painlul Swellings from whatever cause, treated by means of sale, time-tried remedies.
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Mhenmatlsm, the result or Blood Poison, CUBED,
KIDNEY AND URINARY 5«
- 1 -*-•*"*--' J -' ■*■ Wl\AltiA".x Bloody Urineoarefullytreated
URETHRAL STRICTURE Permanently Cured. Soft-reeling bunch or earth-like
worms. Varicocele la curable.
IT r\ TVf Tp nnTD 17 A , TVTT , Persons ailing ata distance, by giving all symptoms
.HVJlVlilr 1 rs.HiA 1 IViH,IN 1 can be successfully treated at home.
Call on or address
Los Angeles Medical and Surgical Institute,
24,1 8. MAIN ST., ROOMS it AND 5.
WINE st. " Telephone 38.
I THEHOLLEIBECK
Best Appointed Hotel in
Angeles.
American and European Flans.
Li ; , .-. ■ Central Location.
;*/ First-class Service.
fm&-&*''-% ' Ri iisonahle Rates.
M ■ finest Cafe in tbe City
,1 ; Wr. W' r: "> 1" Connection.
A. C. BILICKE & CO.,
™ ' 9 1" 7 Cm PROPRIETORS,
UNION OIL COMPANY
OF" CALIFORNIA.
Producers and Refiners of PETROLEUM OIL
Manufacturers of Hiarh Orade Cylinder and Engine Oils.
Large Producers of Fuel Oil.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 204 CALIFORNIA STREET
BRANCH OFFICE, 135 E. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES
GEORGE M. SMITH,
'IV 117-4. 10 niy Manager Los Angeles Branch.
NILES PEASE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN—.
FURNITURE, CARPETS,
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
PORTIERES, OIL CLOTHS,
WINDOW SHADES,
LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, &0.
337-339-341 SOUTH SPRINfi STREET. 13 - 35n *
COMINGS^
THE ONLY ARTIST IN THE CITY USING THAT MAGIC TQOX,
THE AIR BRDSH,"-'^™SEPIA PORTRAITS.
COPIED FROM PHOTO OR ORIGINAL SITTING.
STUDIO, NO. 221 SOUTH SPRING STREET, UPSTAIRS
fayßketchcß Made for Any Kind of Illustration. Eng aying Et . 9-1811..
BLANK
BOOKS.
GLASS & LONG.
TEMPLE AND NEW HIGH STB.
Tel. 535 |12 7 Iyl LOS ANUBLEB.
Tils, NEW AMD WELL-APPOINTED
United States Restaurant
IS JUST OPENED TO THE PUBLIC.
Meals Served In Any Style. Oysters in Any
Style. Open IJ*y and Night. Family Private
It ooms.
P. ZAPPA, Prop. G. BCOTXO, Manager.
IU6 N. Main St., tn U. 8. Hotel Building,
9-29 lm cod
Fashion Stables
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
LIVERY OUTFITS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Horses Boarded by Day, Week or Month at
Lowest Living Rates.
RIVERA & RIOS, Proprietors.
Tel. ML [10 21 Bml 217-219 E. First St
The Newest Importations
CONTINUALLY ARRIVING.
CHOICE DESIGNS. BEST GOODS.
112 pe. Semi-Porcelain
Dinner Service, §10.50.
ALL GOODB EQUALLY LOW.
STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO.,
417 8. SPRING BT, 7-28 8m
FOR ALL KINDS OF
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
Cutlery, Ammunition,
All Kinds of Sporting Goods,
Fishing Taok'e. Bamboo Rods, Baseballs, Mitts
and Gioves. Repairing and Chose Boring of
Shotguns a Specialty, Guaranteed or money
refunded.
H. BLOTTERBKOK,
7-ljily 211 N. Main Temple block.
Baker Iron Works
950 to acs bush a vibta st..
LOS ANQELE.S, CAL.
Aalel v.lng the Boataem Pacific groonas, Tel
_ •akeaeli*. 7-31
W. L. DOUGLAS;
33 SHOE noWp.
IDo you wear them 7 When next tn reed irjf » fI«W
Best In the world*
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, mads In trie latert
styles, don't pay $3 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.000r
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom mads and look and
wear as well. If you wish to economize In your footwear, 1
do so by purchasing W. L. Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy
TV. 1.. BOIJGIiiI P. Brorkton. Hau. Sold by '
l_. W. QODIN,
104 North Spring St., Las Angeles, Cal.
Incubators, Bone Mills, Alfalfa Gutter*.
Everything 'cr poultry keepers.
EUWIN CAWSTON, 121 8. Broadway.
0-1 6m
' -ESTABLISHED 1886.—
DR. B. G. COLLINS,
OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN, wllh Loa Ange
les Optical Institute, 125 S. Spring at., in
Wagner s Kimberly, Los Angeles.
j£YES EXAMINED FREE.
6-27 6m
" C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St, Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefully compounds* •»
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