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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 08, 1893, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AND WKIKIiT.
THE OFPICIAL. CITY PAPER.
■lotr.ru D. LyJTCX. James J. Aykbs.
AVERS So LYNCH,
rußusHißa
233 AND X 25 WKST SECOND 9TBSIT*
TK I KI'HONK 156.
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Per Week 5 20
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BT MAII. (including postage):
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pet v Herald, three month! 2o
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X itered at the Fosloffiie at Los Angeles as
Swrond olais mail matter.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers oi all delinquent mall subscribers
to tbe D,iily Herald will be promptly dtscon
llnu d tier.--fter. No papers will be sent to
anOkCll >ers b,- mail imliss the nine have been
paia lur in advance.
L P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent,
21* erchants' Kxcliaage, San Francisco, is an
authorized agent. This paper is kept on tile in
his office.
The Herald is "old at the Occidental Hotel
newsstand, San Francisco, for su, a copy.
No contrlbutlrns returned
WEDNB.DAT, NOVKMUKK 8, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BT TKLKOKAPH—Republicans carry nearly
all the elections 1n the eastern state* by
overwhelming majorities .News of the
Bring upon the American tlag in Hon
duras confirmed The policy of the
administration on the Hawaiian ques
tion open to criticism.. . Collector liutnn
deposed and his successor appointed... Con
tint ed ri*e of silver Two steamerstunk
In Co lislon and 24 lives lost A Canadian
steal, er burnel and 18 lives lost .. .Pacific
coast happenings General news gleanings
LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS —Sunday
1 closing law and the police commission —
Candidates for appointment as posta; mail
service superintendent Justice court
ess s Excursionists who arrived yester
day....Hew suits filed. . .The southern Pa
cific's double tracks on Alameda street —
Roosters V* Sea Ga115.... Funeral of Judijc
Wade ...Ex-Judge C'Melveny suffers a stroke
of apoplexy The Women's Press club ...
The appointment of more policemen likely
to be squelched The water question the
subject of consideration.
NEIGHBORING PLACES.
Redlands — The Salvation army drum
knocked ont by tbe courts.
Pa sa den a—A folder about the city—Naflonal
guard election.
Pomona-The Congregational association to
meet—Notes.
Ban Bernardino— Proceedings of the super
visors.
Santa Monica—Houses to be numbered,
Banta Ana—City council—The courts.
RivaasiDE—The Chrysanthemum fair.
THE BUSINESS MARCH OF LOS ANGELES.
Tbe way in which business houses are
spreading in this city is astonishing. It
may now be said that Broadway has de
veloped into a fine business Btreet from
noith of First to Seventh. There are
numbers of fine residences still standing
tbeir ground in tbat stretch; but tbe
encroachment of large business blocks
proceeds rapidly. Tbe Vogel block, at
tbe southwest corner of Seventh and
Broadway, just finished, is a very line
addition to the store buildings of tbe
latter street, and marks, for tbe present,
tbe southern extremity of the business
imarch on tbat superb street. Bradbury
block will Boon be finished and occu
pied, and this great and beautiful build
ing will give another impetus to busi
ness improvements on Broadway. Ex
cavations for a fine block at tbe south
east corner of Fourth street and Broad
way have been begun, and the promise
is that before another year elapses this
will become a lively business corner.
Since Mr. Stimson put up his fine
block at the northeast corner oi Spring
and Seventh streets there has been great
activity in rebuilding the intervening
spaces from Fourth street, and a num
ber of fine Btore blocks bave taken the
place of the old residence houses.
Spring street, from Temple block clear
to Seventh is now a lively business
street, and it will not be long before its
entire length from Main Btreet at tbe
north to its junction with Main street
again at its southern extremity will be
lined with stores on ooth Bides.
Tbe set-back which the business por
tion of Main street received several
years ago has been overcome, and that
popular thorougbfare is again assuming
tbe pre-eminence it so long maintained
as our leading business street. Tbis
has doubtless been brought about by
tbe liberal erection cf tine blocks all
along its line, nearly to Sixth street.
Tae new theater which Dr. Burbank is
building between Fifth and Sixth nt reefs
will undoubtedly give a new impulse to
the march of business in that part of
the street. When we return to that
portion of Main street which was in the
dumps a few years ago, the evidences of
a great business revival are clearly mani
lest. There are no more lively business
blocks in the city than those on both sides
oi tbe street from Commercial street to
Fourth, and for a block farther on the
east side. Such elegant new blocks as
the McDonald, the Boeder, tbe Sam
Hellman, and others, have done much
to bring lMe and business back to this
fine street. The new Turner building
will be another attractive addition, and
will undoubtedly incite the owners ot
other lots on the block to make hand
some business improvements.
Whilst these longitudinal streets are
extending tbeir business character with
astonishing celerity, we must not forget
that all the latitudinal streetß are also
filling up with new business houses;
nor should we lose eight of the fact that
Los Angeles street is keeping pace with
the rest of tbe business portions of the
city in becoming a thoroughfare in which
tho wholesale houses of Los Angeles are
rapidly multiplying.
If we were asked to map out tbe buai
ness boundaries of this city in the near
future, we should say that they will
extend from the junction at Unper
Main, hugging the western hills to Sixth
street, thence westward to Peari, along
tbat street to Pico, thence eastward to
Main, along Main to Washington, and
then return to the place of beginning in
irregular lines, sometimes, as in the
case of First street, reaching easterly to
to the river. In less than ten years, he
who takes up a map of Los Angeles will
find this prediction verified.
YESTERDAY'S "OBJECT LESSON."
«
The crushing defeat of tha Democratic
party yesterday is intensified by the fart
that it was not even the celebrated "off
year," which is so often fatal to admin
istrations, Tbe party ol Jefferson and
Jackson has met a Waterloo, and there
is neither wisdom nor polioy in attempt
ing to disguise the fact. President
Cleveland has temporarily wrecked the
Democratic party, and but for its indes
tructible vitality he would have given
it its death blow. He has led it to a de
feat as signal as Sedan. His re
sponsibility for tbe disaster is
the more entire and sweeping be
cause, with a self-confidence and
vain glory never heretofore seen in our
politics, he has arrogated to himself the
sole control of the government. As
fully as Louis XIV., he has assumed to
be tbe state. He has disdained to invite
to his counsels the trusted leaders of the
Democratic party. He gave the men
who supported him enthusiastically and
enabled him to win a gloriou9 victory,
an inexpiable insult by the assumption
that tbe Democratic party contained no
one fit to be Secretary of State—the
bead of what ought to be a Democratic
cabinet. Elected on a platform favora
ble to silver and pronouncedly for a
statesmanlike revision of the tariff, be
has bent all his influence to destroy
silver and has ignored the tariff
altogether, in the one instance re
ducing hundreds of thousands to
begging and in the other leav
ing the business interests of tbe coun
try in an uncertain and hazardous etate.
Good policy and common sense called
for the assembling of congress in special
session in March to revise the tariff,
thus allowing the business interests of
tbe country to know where they stood,
and be called it togethei in August to
force upon it tbe adoption of an English
policy which was initiated by tbe East
India Council in closing the Indian
mints to the coinage of silver. Instead
of rewarding a party loyalty which had
few parallels in American history, his
policy seems to bave had its inspiration
in a desire to belittle and wound tbe
the men who carried him in triumph
into the White House. No such spec
tacle has been witnessed in American
history as tbe dragooning of the con
gress of the United States into tbe car
rying out of the demands of Wall Btreet.
We write more in sorrow than in
anger. Tbe American people have
shown in tbe elections of yesterday that
tbey bave not relished tbe spectacle of
an autocratic abuse of power which
they have been compelled to witness
during the past three months. Mr.
Cleveland, a short time ago, said that
tbe people of the United States needed
an object lesson. The president has
been £tvon a most impressive one him
self —or, rather, many of them. His
own state has repudiated his adminis
tration. This, of course, is a most un
speakable mortification to bim. The
routed forces of hio party will now be
compelled to pull themselves together
as best they can. That they will
do co let no oue doubt. But, where we
might have had an easy victory, we
bave been oompelled to endure defeat.
Where we might naturally have looked
for tbe elation of success we are now
obliged to endure tbe shame of discom
fiture. The only consolation we can
draw from the melancholy catastrophe
is that no one man or dozen men can
dampen tbe courage of a party to whom
disaster is only a stimulus to effort.
CRYING EVILS—WILL THEY EVER BE
REDRESSED?
It is to be hoped that some profound
and analytical genius will write a treatise
I upon tbe origin, progress and habitudes
jof professional office-seekers. Thisguiid
lin the United States is more numerous
; and destructive than tbe locusts of
| Egypt. Their number is legion, and
I tbey are increaaing in a geometrical
ratio. Groping around in the writings
of tbe fathers of the Republic we occa
sionally encounter such expressions as
"the office should seek the man, not
the man the office.'' Then there is
that other expression, popularized, not
created, by President Cleveland, which
runs, "Public office is a public trust."
How utterly uneuited these aphorism s
are to the present day, when the office
seeker is so numerous, so adroit and so
constantly on hand that, when any
thing in the official line is to be dis
pensed, we may say of him. as was said
of the poet, he is "born, not made."
That he is calculated to excite terror by
his greed, numbers and various gifts,
goes without saying.
The United States are unique amongst
nations for the rapidity and splendors of
their growth, but they have advanced
at a snail's pacs compared to the seven
league boots' march oi the office-holder.
For the sake of comparison we might
say tbat if the growth of the states
since 1789 has been on an arithmetical,
that of the place-hunter baa been on a
geometrical ratio. If the tendency is
not checked, half of our population will
LOS ANGELES HERALD. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1893.
be in time office-holders either in cue or
in potte.
If this plague of office-holders and
office-seekers bad taken possession of the
people of Israel in the old days the
ancients and tbe wise men and the
prophets would have seized tbe horns of
tbe altar and would have beseeched the
Lord God of Gods for a surcease ot the
intolerable evil. But Americans have
never bethought them of the efficacy of
prayer in this connection. They have
seemed to accept it as the inevitable,
and to have submitted to it with the
blind and mute helplessness with which
the Hindoo allowed the car of Jugger
naut to roll over him. If tbe tendency
is not checked soon every five citizens
will be obliged to pack a loafer to whose
patronymic some tag with an official
I designation upon it will be tacked. This
looks like exaggeration, but there is
more truth than poetry about it. Of tbe
official loafer there is absolutely no end.
And be is omnipresent, and ramifies
from the capital of the nation down
to the modest township. Whenever a
little community shows signs of progress
I the office-holding guild mark it for
their own. Every one remembers bow
I quickly the phenomenal growth of Loa
Angeles was marked by tbe still more
phenomenal growth of the office-holding
guild. Splendid palaces were erected
to house these officials. Supernumer
aries grew with the rapidity of Jonah's
gourd; or, to vary tbe simile, they ex
panded like the mustard seed of Christ's
parable. Taxes were piled up like a
very Pelion upon Ossa, and rose even to
Cbimborazo heights. The owner of
property realized in the bitterness of
bis soul that there was an open question
as to whether it was, after all, such a
good thing to own real estate and to be
forehanded.
And yet the taxpayer submits to it
all with great patience—with lamb-like
docility, in truth. Tbe fact that it takes
nearly four times as much to get certain
work done in tbe assessor's office in Los
Angeles as the same work is done for in
tbe Bamo office in Alameda county,
even fails to rouse bim to indignation,
not to Bay resistance. Bills are pre
sented for junketing trips with a bardi-
I hood that would shame the passivity of
I a brass monkey, and tbe courts them
selves are invited to lend their process
to compel the depletion of the city treaß-
I ury. School and library boards seem to
vie with each other as to which can
make the most impudent demands. And
still there is no liberty bell to summon
the people to insurrection against the
unbridled rapacity of placemen!
Tbe only shred of comfort that we can
discern is in tbe existence of the Citi
; zens' Taxpayers' Reform association. If
these gentlemen apply themselves in
earnest to their self-appointed mipsion
there is some chance of tbe evils under
which we suffer being abated. They
have put their bands to tbe plough and
pray (iod they speed it to the goal of
municipal and county reform!
| The news, published exclusively in
the Herald yesterday, that the South
ern Pacific railway had laid a double
trees on Alameda Btreet, created quite
' a ripple of excitement*iu the city and
provoked considerable comment. While
there was some sentiment against tbe
measure, tbe opinion of tbe City Attor
ney to tbe effect that the railway's ac
tion was legal under the terms of the
original franchise had the effect of pre
venting any attempt to interfere with
! tbe work. Tbe fact that it was begun
| while people were asleep invested tbe
' tracklaying with an air of finesse and
■ stratagem that, with many of our citi
\ zens, excited the suspicion that there
was a large-sized African in tbe wood
pile. We give elsewhere the lauguage
:of the several documents, dated re
| spectively in 1872 and 1873, and they
; appear to fully sustain the action of the
company, t>nd make it seem all tbe
more strange tbat tbe double-tracking
was not undertaken in tbe broad light
of day. a
The Boston nine played a game of
baseball at the Haight street grounds,
j San Francisco, tbe other day, with the
Oakland team. Tbe latter never made
a run, and a San Francisco paper says
tbat the Bostons play better ball than
has ever been seen on this coast. The
bay city "fans" were paralyzed at the
rapidity with which the game was played
by the visitors, the accuracy with which
tbe ball was sent and the certainty with
which it wsb caught, tbe astonishing
batting which always found the ball
and shot it beyond the outfield, and the
facility with which they kept the bases
clear when tbeir opponents were at the
bat. It was a revelation of athletics
and finished play. Should the Boston
team come here it will give our baseball
"cranks" an object lesson in tbe possi
bilities of perfection in tbe American
game.
The high officials now realize the fact
that there is no appropriation made to
carry out the provisions of theMcCreary
bill extending tbe time for registration
of the Chinese. Why was such an over
eight made in the bill itself? It should
have contained a clause appropriating
the money neceßßary to put the measure
in motion. It eeeme we shall now have
to wait till congress meets in December
before an appropriation can be had.
In the meantime the Six Companies
will have a good chance to invent ex
cuses for not obeying the law, and by
the failure of the friends of the bill to
incorporate an essential provision in it j
the whole scheme mny again fail.
A Good Physician.
He is the best physician who takos advantage
of any remedy tual o.ffers the rigui kind oi re
lief, come uieulcuies relieve, but for the mo
ment only. Their ultimate effect is to Inereets
the Buttering.
ALLCOCK'* Pokoim Plasters arc r universal
favorite with good physicians, am] are always
recommended by Ih-trn for local paius of sveiy
kind. In all cms-is oi lame or weak back, ,tin
n- sa of the Joints, rheumatism, indiitoitioH,
kidney trouble, th;yaru oy far the betttxtvr
:ial remedy. Not only do AXLcocs'a l'oftnr.i
PLssraas relieve pain, but th-y have no afier
1 ill effects. They arc Goon, only Qooo, Tltott
j Ot'OHI. v MOOD
BBANortSTa's Pills rectify the secretions.
Flouuclnets.
! Black Chantiily tionncinsta and drapery
j nets. ViUe de Peris, Potomac block.
AMUSEMENTS
Los Angeles Theater.—A play whose
lines sparkle with wit and which de
pends more on its brightness than on
"situations" and "pictures," is so re
markable now a-daya tbat one's pen
falters in seeking tbe unaccustomed
phrases necessary to give voice to the
pleasant astonishment tbat it evokes.
Such a production is Friends, a play
that is not in any point lacking in the
practical dramatic requirements for a
stage production, yet one tbat is bright
with epigram, abounding in bumor, pic
turing faithfully the better and the
worse phases of human nature, and so
skillfully and artfully constructed that
tbe discerning auditor has tbe pleasure
of discovering its points. Most play
wrights are so apprehensive that a spec
tator will fail to observe some good line
or strong situation tbat they will label
it, throw the calciums on it, sn to
speak, and so surround it with CmV'a
as to lead self-respecting people to no.d
tbe idea that the public are considered
little less than obtuse, pachydermatous
creatures by the dramatists. Mr. Hoyle
in writing tbis play has gone on the
supposition tbat such indicative meas
nrea are unnecessary, and the result is
most pleasing. .
While there is an abundance of natu
ralness there is necessarily some
strained sentiments and a few cases
where tbe conventional, the tradition
ary is unreservedly followed. The pro
posal by "Paden sr." to "Marguerite" in
the last act is a piece of farcicallity un
worthy of the play, and tbe repulsive,
unnecessary imitation of a man in the
last stage of tbe d. t's, in tbe third act,
gives Mr. Lyons an opportunity to do
successfully a difficult piece of work,
but one which disfigures the play in the
minds of the class of people to whom
its other excellent features are so satis
factory.
But on tbe whole Friends is the best
modern play that has been produced
here. It excels in all points anything
that Belasco and DeMille or any of tbe
other American playwriters have ever
produced.
Of the actors little but what is pleasant
can be written.
Tbe "Marguerite Otto" of Miss Selena
Fetter-Royle is disappointing at first,
but she plays with an effect of great re
serve power, and with the expression of
repression that wins a warm recognition
of her ability before she has been long
in view.
Mr .Royle, as "Paden, jr.," cbss the
same method's of delicacy, repressed
action, and readiness. He produces a
most charming characterization, one
which will not soon be forgotten.
The only overacting done by any one
is tbat by Mr. Bergman us the vilain
"Hnating," but it would be too much
to expect an avoidance, in such a role,
joi tbe time-bonoied traditions of the
i stage as to the way in which
!he should walk, talk and look,
i Real villains seldom look like
villains, but dramatists are so afraid
! tbat tbe audience will not r6Coguizs the
| bad bad man of a play tbat tbey always
plainly mark him; bis other good
things, Mr. Royle omitted to label, but
his villain he made as orthodox as the
Westminster catechism, and Mr. Berg
man is obliged probably as a result to
act it as he does —well but artificially.
I Mr. Henderson as •"Karje," sctß with
vigor and does some excellent piano
playing in the recital scene.
Miss Wakelee, who a year or co ago
was a roseate little girl at Long Beach,
has a small part with no opportunity ot
showing how much ability she has. She
presents a most attractive appearance,
and on tbe authority of one of tbe
company is said to be Miss Royle's
understudy, having successfully played
"Marguerite" several times.
Tbe play is a good one. well played
and is in all its features to be commend
ed. It will be repeated this and to
morrow evenings.
THE CAST.
The cast is as follows;
Marguerite Otto, of the Metropolitan opera
house Selena Faitei-floyle
Hans Otto, her lather S. D. Lyons
Harold Hunting, director of the Metropo
litan opttra house ...Henry Bergman
John Patlen. sr.,a business man Harry Allen
John Paden, jr., a modern poet
IS ; « in Mllton-Royle
Adrian Karje. a pianist Lucius Henderson
Jenny Merry weather Came Beig
Miss Wolf and Mies Hartman. of the Met
ropolitan opera house
Louiße Wakelee anil Mellette Reed
Henry B. F. Chandler
SOCIETY.
On the 30th ult. Rev. Bert E. Howard
united in marriage Mr. H. P. Ernst and
Miss Charlotte Amy Clark. Mies Clark
is the daughter of the late SirCyrui
Sullivan Clark, and was a resident of
Anaconda, Montana. The groom is a
young man born in Los Angeles, whose
family have resided here for many
years, and who is held in high esteem
by a large circle oj friends. He first
met Misß Clark in Ban Francisco when
she was paying a visit to that city. She
is a very sweet young lady, and no one
who has tbe pleasure of her acquaint
ance can wonder that Ernat fell in love
with her at first sight. The happy couple
will henceforth make their home here.
The marriage has been thus long kept
out of the papers through the absurd
bashfuluess of tbe groom, who should
have known better than to have thought
that the news of euch events can be
permanently suppressed.
♦ *»
M. P. Snyder, ex-police commissioner,
and Mrs. Snyder have le'urned from a
two months' eastern trip, visiting all of
the principal eastern cities, including
the worid'H fair. Miss Ada Snyder 01
Washington, D, C, sister of Mr. Snyder,
also arrived to make I.os Angeleu her
permanent home.
**«.
1 he is announced of An
drien LoeD, vice-president of the Ger
main Fruit company, to M:sb Emma
iSteiner of San Francisco.
#*#
Mr.-:. Charles Traver, nee Mlsb May
Robinson, who has been 111 Chicago dur
ing the past six months, returned yes
terday.
THE NEVADA SOUTHERN.
The Soliciting Committee Meeting With
Stiooeaa.
The committee intrusted with solicit
ing subscriptions to tbe loan for tha
construction of tbe Nevada Southern
railroad started with their work yester
day. They report having received much
encouragement, and look to the early
success of their labors.
Tomorrow two carloads of mules will
be shipped to Manville, to be used in
hauling ore from the lead deposits to
that place, the present terminus of the
Nevada Southern route, a distance of 36
to 00 miles.
DOWNED TUB ATHLETICS.
Yale and Harvard Each Win a Football
Victory.
New York, Nov. 7.—The attendance
at Manhattan field to witness the foot
ball game between the New York Ath
letic club and the Yale 11 was very small
this afternoon. The Yale men had ev
erything their own way and won by a
score of 42 to 0.
Boston, Nov. 7.—Tbe Boston Athletic
association foot-ball team played a rat
tling game with Harvard university
team on Holmes' field this afternoon.
The game resulted in a victory for Har
vard, but by tbe narrow margin of 10
to 0.
Cumberland Park Races.
Nashville, Nov. 7.—The track was
fair.
Six furlongs—Sam Farmer won, Ohas.
Logan second, Sly Lisbon third; time,
Mile and an eighth—Colonel 8. won,
Indigo second, Boro third; time, 1 :f>S'.,.
Five furlongs—Domingo won, King
Bore second, King David third: time,
1:04.
One mile—Linda won, Sarah Barney
second, Vansant third; time, 1:44.
Five furlongs—Fraulein won. Lady
second, Shuttle third; time, 1:04' 4 .
Six furlongs—Dsceit won, Cora Taylor
second, Safe Home third; time, 1:17.
Texas Mall Kobbere.
Washington, Nov. 7.—The postoffice
department has been notified of the
arrest of Robert Lee of Texas, Charley
Rowe, assistant postmaster, J. D. Wal
ling, a stage driver, and W. F. Buchanan,
a banker, for complicity in a bighwas
robbery and conspiring to rob the gov
ernment.
Cleveland Has Not Bean Shot.
Washington, Nov. 7.—There is no
truth in tbe report circulated by a cer
tain uews agency today tbat President
Cleveland was shot. There is no foun
dation for it.
A Triple Tragedy.
Halifax, N. 8., Nov. 7.—A man
named Savage, from Brooklyn, shot and
killed his wife, child aud himself this
morning.
YOU SEE THE LAST
of Catarrh, if you'll take Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy. With the poison
ous, irritating snuffs, strong caustio
solutions, "creams," balms, and the
like — you don't. They may, per
haps, help you for a time. But
when Catarrh is driven from the
head by such means, something else
is sure to suffer. Usually, nine times
out of ten, it's the lungs.
With Dr. Sage's Remedy, there's
a perfect and permanent cure, by
sensible methods. The worst chronic
cases yield to it's mild, soothing,
cleansing and healing properties.
Not only Catarrh itself, but Ca
tarrhal Headache, Cold in the Head
—all the troubles that may cause
Catarrh or may come from it.
There's either a perfect and per
manent cure, no matter - how bad
your case, or of how long standing
—or there's $500 in cash for you.
The proprietors of Dr. Sage's
Remedy, in perfect good faith,
agree and contract to give you one
or the other.
OPALS!
JEWELRY!
vngt $1000 Worth of Nay-
J&USnHT USB Lowest Prices
jSHrJ ' Souvenir Spoons and
HH Mexican Filigree,
,ii I ndian Baskets $1.30 to
lanfa ¥8 fh"lls, Mosse", Flowers,
p.vi,!!! ~rA Wood Novelties and Call
.,c"A'4 lomla Souvenirs.
Our Christmas goods
R£- fcv'aWlf special displays in win-
W ,aoh we *' c until
Buy early end save
•■•Si mouor- *
We Are Goina: to Sell Cheap-i* Than
Any Other tlouse.
Campbell's Curiosity Store,
325 South Spring St.
OPEN EvKNISCJ.
IF YOU HATE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value them consult us. No case of defec
tive vision where glasses ere required is too
complicated for us-. The correct adjustment
ofliamesfs quite as important as the perfoct
tilting »flense», and the scientific lilting and
making of 1: asses **nd frames is our only busi
ness up ciahy). Kves exsmined and tested
free ot charge Wo uso electric power and arj
tho oqly that grinds glasses to order.
Ests i> >-'■•■ 1 1880.
P. <;. M * KSfiU'l/.. 'eadinc RD<entlfl'i Optic
ian (specialist), li:< No-th Spring street, opp.
uid courthouse, i.oa'l tor|:l the number.
The Secrets
f h>A\.~/\ of Pearline's success? Well,
V /-xS - ' $ there are several. Here are
V v v \ \ *W some of them, just to prove that
Jyh. \r? its enormous growth was only
,l l V*/ natura '- First; The ar-
I / c- w \ tide was precisely what if.
/ \ I** U // \ ,na^ers claimed it to be;
I \ Z_7 l If 1/ \ k ;IS P ever changed—
I fi \no improvement has
I I " A| been foußtL Used for
| >v * 1 /\ " years — always alike,
x s- »/ » * Second The public
was kept informed about Pearline. This was necessary
With anything so new and so different from old ideas, people
had to be educated. Third: The best advertising Pearline
has ever had (and it costs nothing) is from every women who
has used it. She tells everyone how much it has done for her
in all kinds of washing and cleaning ; that while the cost is
nominal, she has found it to be better than anything else,
always the same, and perfectly harmless ; and that the saving
by using cheaper imitations for a year wouldn't be enough to
pay for one ruined garment. --*»~
V *A ' Peddlers and some onsciupnlons grocers will tell you.
&~&£2k'\'KT£k T"tO " this is B ood as " > or " the samK as Pearlil,e " IT'S
Jti _s* , i_- WCL A FALSE—Pearline is never peddled, if your trrrx-er sends 1
you en imitation, bo hon'st— send it br.uk. 3fß JAMES PYTg, Saw v , r
LOS ANQELEB
MEDICAL AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE
24-1 Q. MAIN ST., ROOMS 1,3, O AND T.
Regular graduates, legally licensed. SPECIALISTS WITH YEARS OF EXPERIENCE In tbe
treatment ot Cbronio, Nervous, Skin and Blood Diseases. Consultation tree and invited. A
friendly talk or opinion costs you nothing. Medicine sent by mail or express every where,
securely packed trom observation. Curable diseases guaranteed. Where doubt oxlsts 11 Is
frankly stated. Hours, 9to 8 and 7to S p. m. Sunday, 10 to 12.
NERVOUS iVu&o^
x '-*-* xv • vuw Falling- Memory, lowing effects: Nervousness, Debl lly,
TrTllT" Lack of Knercv. Dimness ot Sight, Self Distrust, Deieo
II H, X I 1,1 I V live Memory, Pimples on the Pace,
A/ * Physical Decay. Aversion to the Society of Females;
Loss of Ambition, Lack of Confldenoe. Gloominess, Despondency, Barrenness, Unfitness to
Marry, Melanchoiv, Dyspepsia, Lost Manhood, Pains In the Back, Varicocele, treated with suc
cess— oafe; y, Privately.
TOT AATs A XTT\ C*T/*TTVT Dlreaies, all forms affecting Body, Nose or
rj I .111 111 A IN jD iNIVIJN Throat. Skin and Bones, Blotches, Krup.
\-»A-» Hons, Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers,
Painful Swellings from whatever cause, treated by means ol safe, time-tried remedies.
sttlfr and Swollen Joints and Khmiraatlara, tha Kssolt of Hluod Potion, UDSKII.
KIDNEY AND URINARY *ffBS%2SB)*&
UKKTHAL NTKICTIIItB! Permanently Cured. Soft-feeling bunou of earth-uke
worms. Varicocele la curable. .
tt/-\ rUTT? TDFA 'T'lV^T^V^'T , Persons ailing at a distance, by giving all symptoms
XIUITIJti/ I XVjJy/V X IVIE/iN i can be successfully treated at home.
We have associated with us a SPECIALIST who cures diseases of the EYE,
EAR, NOSE and THROAT.
CATARRH treated by our special method—the ONLY SUCCESSFUL
TREATMENT.
DISEASES OF WOMEN CURED.
No instruments; no exposure of person; scientific treatment; perfect confi
dence; years of unlimited auccesa.
Call on or address
Los Angeles Medical and Surgical Institute, 24i S. Main St.
ESTABLISHED 1880,
H.J.WOOLLACOTT,
IMPORTER AND EXPORTER OF
FINK LI QUOINS
Bass Ale, Guinness' Stout, Cordials, Cognac & Fine Wines.
T make a specialty of pure liquors, especially for family
and medicinal use. Wholesale distributor of the following
liquors, sold at the lowest market quotations :
DafTy's Malt Whiskey, Val Blatz Milwaukee Beer,
Mellwood Whiskey, Bass & Co.'s Pale Ale,
Old Taylor Whiskey, fisalsujess' Stout,
Londonderry Lithia Water, Iselbeck, Pommery,
Buffalo Lithia Water, Muium, Clicquot,
White Rock Waukesha Water, Monopol* and
Apollinaris Water, Perrier Jouet Champairne8 4
French and Italian Vermouth, Canadian Club Whiskey.
Pure California Wines put up in cases ready for shipping to all parts of the
Bast, a suitable present to send to your friends. Visitors cordially invited to call
and inspect the vintages.
Liquor Dealers and Druggists will find it to their interest to obtain my quota
tions before making purchases.
Special attention paid to the Hotel and Restaurant trade in pure Californii
Clarets, Zinfandel, Sauterne, Riesling, etc.
Direct Importations. Latest Arrivals Ex Rail.
Just received ex ship City of Oiasgow, via 500 esses Duffy's Malt Whtskey.
San Diego, from London, 125 cases Bss< & Oo.'e 75 cases Jonanu Hofi's Malt.
Pale Ale, pints and quarts, and Guinness' Dob- 50 ca es U>ndond> rry LHlila Water.
lin stoat 40 cafes Buffalo Lithia Water.
Mx ship Oiion, via New Orleans, 35 cases as- 2ft catei B Bert's Sau en-,
sorted cordials from E. Cusenier tils alne & Cle, 25 oases Pernod Absinthe.
France, consisting of Anisette. Cremc de Men- 80 cases Bethetda—half gillons, pints and
the, Curacao, Creole de Rosea, Creme de Moka, quartß.
Mamchluo, Chart'eusse. Benedictine, etc. 100 bbls Val Blatz Mllwsuk°n Beer.
Also 34 cases C. & W. Stewart's Scotch Whls- 20 cases Jackson's Napa Soda, pints and
key, from Aberdeen, Scotland. quarts.
Free delivery to all parts of the city. I will deliver to any part of Southern
California one gallon H. J. W. pure Bourbon or Rye Whiskey, suitable forfam.ly
use, securely packed, including demijohn, for $4. Address all orders to
124 and 126 North Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
TELEPHONE 44. s-16 3m SEE MARKttT QUOTATIONS.
Grand Combination Auction Sale
At Agricultural Park, Tuesday, Nov. 14, 1898, at 11 O'clock A. M. ■
30 Head of Yonog, Solid and Well-Broken Horses.
The catalogue embrices some of tbe best bred and city broken gentlemen's ro >diters, fam
ily surrey and livery horses ever offered in tola market. This sale Is also open to Hie public for
such hor ; es, buggies < r carriages of any descripilon as the owners will place lv hands of ano
tioueer, without rn'erve. p ertte.s deilrfng to sell will please waliu arrangements wllh either
Mr. Ryan hi park, Messr-. Letiman &. Kasien's Westminster Stsbles, 110 and 112 Eas; Fourth
stre-i. orE. iV. Noye». 211 North Spring street. The stock can bi seen ait tie park ou and after
the 12th Inst. Take Main-street horse car or electric car, wUoh whl land you at entrance ol
the park.
EDWARD RYAN, Agent.
E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer.
11-7 8t
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON COAL.
COAL! COAL! COAL!
Stock Up For the Winter and Get the
Benefit of Summer Prices.
HANCOCK BANNING;,!
Tell. 30 and 1047. a-is if 130 West Second St
sue

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