into the battle with victory in their
The men lined up as follows :
Yale. Position. Princeton.
Gteeuway Bight and. TreneharrT
Beard Bight tackle. - Lea
Hickox Right guard Taylor
8i.11man.... Canler... -J^^ti
McCrea Lett guard. Wheeler
Murphy Lett tackle i, Holy
H in key Lett end.. Brown
Adce Quarter back KiriK
Thorne.. .Lett half • W»ra
Armstrong RiEht halt Mprte
Butterworth Full back Blake
Princeton won tbe tosa, and the wind j
not being sufficient to effectually aid the
playere. choee the ball. When time was
called the ball was on Yale's 15-yard
(Score—Princeton, 6; Yale. 0.
Touchdowns—Ward of Princeton, 1.
Goals—King of Princeton, 1.
Referee—Brooks of Harvard.
Umpire—Dashiell of Lehigh.
Time, 2 hours 25 minutes.
Thia was the great football day of the
year. On Manhattan field the Yale and
Princeton giants of the gridiron met in
the presence of 30,000 spectators inside
the fence, and 10,000 looking down from
the high grounds about and other points
of vantage, to tbe contest for America's
Tbe day opened with a temperature
like April, but with wet, soggy cloudß
overhanging tbe sky. As the hours
pasted, however, the sun broke through
the retreating hoata of Jupiter Pluvius,
and the promise waa for good weather
when the teama abould get together.
Belated ticket purchasers bad to pay
dearly for their dilatoriness in provid
ing this firat requisite to entrance to tbe
grounds. Ten dollars waa readily paid,
and $20 and even $30 was given up for
one of those pieces of pasteboard.
Betting waß very decidedly in Yale's
favor. Sporting men freely offered 2to
1 and sto 3 on tbe blue against the
black, and beta of $1000 to $500 on Yale
were numerons, with any quantity of
smaller oneß at $25 to $15. Experts
eaid there were no such odds between
the teams. Princeton had been practic
ing diligently and it was rather expected
they would spring aome surprises. It
was noticeable that the Princeton men
seemed freaber and livelier than the
Yalee, two of whom, Butterworth and
Thorne, bore marks of last week's con
teat with Harvard, and were lame be
Before time for the game to commence
the weather became perfect, the ann
shining in a cloudleaa aky. The air waß
crisp and invigorating. College men
were ont in force and made the welkin
ring with college yells and the mournful
tooting of tin horns. The crowd cheered
the teama aa they came on the ground.
Princeton won the toss and took tbe
ball | opened with a flying wedge and
gained 20 yards. Yale got tbe ball on a
fumble, but was downed withont a gain.
Butterworth punted 30 yards. Then
Princeton got the ball on which it
gained five yards. It waa next Yale's
ball and ebe gained five yards three
timea in succession. The ball was now
on Yale'a 15-yard line. Yale pushed
through the center for five yards. But
terworth punted 30 yards. Hinkey, the
captain of Yale was hurt, and left tbe
field, but returned. Then Princeton
gained five yards and Blake punted 30
yards more. Butterworth punted 30
yards and tbe ball was on Princeton's
20-yard line. Blake punted 20 yards.
Yale was given five yards for an off-side
play, and gained five yards more. Prince
ton then had the ball and began making
The ball was near the center of the
field. Blake punted 30 yards. Butter
worth punted back 15. Princton gained
five yards for an off-side play and gained
five more; then by a series iot email
gains put the ball on Yale's 20-yard
line. Princeton waa playing' a great
game, and put the ball on Yale's 10
---yard line; then on her five-yard line by
a flying wedge. Excitement was in
tense. Other small gains followed, by
desperate play, in apite of all Yale's
efforts, and at 3:15 the ball waa forced
over tbe line and a touchdown scored
for Princeton and a goal kicked. Score,
6 to 0, in favor of Princeton.
Yale took the ball in the center and
forced it down to Princeton's 20-yard
line. Several players were hurt. After
aeeaawing back and iorth, Princeton got
the ball and punted 20 yards, but Yale
forced it back 15 yardß. With the ball
near the center time was called for the
first half. Score: Princeton, 6; Yale, 0.
The second half opened with Yale's
ball near the center. Yale gained 20
yardß on a flying wedge. Princeton
made five yards and Blake punted 30.
It was Yale'a ball in the center; she
lost five yards. Blake punted 20 yards
into the touch. Yale waa given five
yards for an off-side play. Princeton
gained 10 yards. Yale ruehed small
gains. Princeton gained 20 ycrds around
the left end. Morse made a
splendid run of 30 yards. Great ap
plause. Princeton made gains through
the center. Yale got the ball. Bustei
worth kicked 30 yards and the ba:l was
in the center. Blake kiched 30 yards.
Butterworth pushed for five more, then
punted 30 yards. Yale got the ball
Princeton made short gains. Tbe
ball was now on Yale'a 15-yard line.
Time lor the second half expired
without either side ecoring. The game
was called. Score: Princeton, 6;
THE CRIMSON ON TOP.
Harvard Wipes the Earth With the
Cahbridoe, Not. ilO. —Crimson is a
popular color in tbe city tonight; in
fact, any shade of red goes. All Har
vard is wildly hilarious and grovsiitv
more so as the evening ages. Harvard
brawn triumphed today; dragged down ;
from its lofty pedestal of pride Penn
sylvania, mopped it about in Cambridge
clay, and then sat upon it. Harvard's
boys defeated the team of the Univer- i
sity of Pennsylvania by a score of 20
to 4. A pleasanter fall day never shone
over New England. Fifteen thousand
people lined the amphitheater upon
Jarvis field and enjoyed it to the ut
Pennsylvania bad the ball at tbe
opening, and made 10 yardß with a run
ning V. Harvard rallied and by rushes
and mass plays forced the bail down to
Pennsylvania's eight-yard line, then to
the five-yard, then to the two-yard.
The Pennsylvanias, by playing despe
rately, managed to force Harvard back
by a Berieß of brilliant individual plays ;
then tbe tido turned and the ball was
forced back to Pennsylvania's 10-yard
line, where the struggle was desperate,
but Harvard gained yard by yard, inch
by inch, with three downs, on Pennsyl
vania's yard line. The ball wae finally
pushed over for a touchdown and a goal
wae kicked. Score, 6 to 0 in favor oi
Pennsylvania then took the ball
from down the field and finally made
a touchdown, bnt failed to kick a goal.
Score, 0 to 4, in favor of Harvard.
Harvard then started with a running
V and Brewer made a run for a touch
down, and a goal was kiciiod. Score, 1-'
to 4, in favor of Harvard.
Barvard secured two more touch
■iowns. bat did not kick tbe goal.
Swre: Harvard, 20; Pennsylvania, 4.
The (first half ended on Harvard's 10-1
yanK Hue. Score: Harvard 20, Penn-v
Haivai'd won tbe game, 26 lo 4.
Scores oft Football Games Throughout,
Chicago, Nov. 30. —Reports to tbe
Aaaociated Presa abow tbe following
results of football games throughout Abe
At Louisville, Ky.—The LouinVilfe
club defeated tbe champions of tfie
state from Ric. omood, 16 to 12.
At South Be* <d, Ind.—The University
of Notre Dama, eleven beat Hill/jdale
college, 22 to ia.
At Pittsburg. . Pa,—Tbe Pennsylvania
State college beatt the Pittsburgh thietic
eleven, 12 to 0.
At Washington, Pa.—Washington and
Jefferson college k'eat the West' Virginia
etate university, 5Y5 to 0.
At Indianapolis—The Purdue eleven
beat Pepsmw, 42 to« 18.
At Nashville, Team.—The Vanderbilt
univeraitv eleven bent Sewanee 10 to 1.
At St. Louils, Mo.—-Paatimi ia, 10; La
Bailee, 0. Christian Brothers, 12; St.
Louie university, 12.
At Mobile, Ala.—Mobile, 10; Pensa
At Atlanta, Ga.—St. Albans, 6;
At Chicago—Chicago Athletic, 8;
Boston Athletic. -4.
At Troy, N. Y.-D».rtmouth, 22;
Union college, 0.
At Pekin, lll.—Eureka, college, 12;
At Gibson City.jlll.—Giibson City, 10;
Normal university;, 4.
At Richmond, Va.—University of
Virginia, 16; University of North Caro
At Savannah, Ga.,—Ths? game between
the Univeraity of Georgia and the Sa
vannah Athletic 11 resulted in a tie, 0
At Kansas City, Mo. —Missouri uni
versity, 12; Kansas, 9.
At Omaha, Neb. —Nebraaka univer
sity. 20; lowa university, 18.
At Yonngstown, O.—Hiram college,
12; Y. M. C. A., 0.
At Spokane, Wash.—University of
Idaho va. Spokane, a tie, 8 to 8.
At Portland, Ore.—Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic club, 30; University of
At Seattle, Waab.—Seattle, 8; Taco
ma, 0. _
Chaffey Defeats Throop.
Ontario, Cal., Nov. 30.—Chaffey col
lege defeated tbe Throop Polytechnic
school at football in Pasadena today,
16 to 6. It was tbe first game of the
Southern California Intercollegiate
league and waa an exciting contest.
Throop scored the last minute of the
A Game at Sacramento.
Sacramento, Nov. 30.—A team from
St. Mary's college, Oakland, played foot
ball here today with a team from the
local athletic club. The Oakland boya
won by a score of 4 to 0.
Elevated Railroad Sights.
I saw whilo riding in a Third avenue
elevated car from the City hall station
to Twenty-third street, among other
interesting things, a mother spanking
her boy; any number of people making
up beds; room after room of cheap
lodging houses in which men were
smoking, reading, talking, chewing to
bacco; a woman scraping the scales
from a fish; a young man kissing a
young woman, and presumably a young
woman kissing a young man; a squir
rel turning his wheel with tremendous
rapidity; a spitz dog, a bulldog, a skye
terrier and a parrot with a green and
yellow tail; any number of men sitting
in their shirt sleeves and smoking at
tho windows; boys blowing spit balls"
upon tho passers below; young women
waving handkerchiefs to tho engineers
and brakemen; any number of unmade
beds; a littlo boy taking a bat h; girls
and men working sewing machines; a
littlo chap blowing soap bubbles and
tho editor of a well known evening pa
per taking a drink.—Joe Howard in
New York Recorder.
If the woman who visits Rome wishes
to follow tradition and '"do as the Ro
mans do," she will be careful never to
tako v.zi escort's arm in a Catholic
church. Indeed, tho guides instruct
thoso who stroll innocently arm in arm
about Bt. Peter's looking ;;t the pictures,
frescoes and altars of that wonderful
cathedral that they are committing an
Italians are very particular about the
etiquette of kissing the hand. A man
kisses the right hand of his mother, aunt
or elderly friend and the left hand of
his sweetheart. It is not permitted him
to kiss the palm of the hand except in
great and affectionate intimacy. It is
regarded as a token that he is very
much in love. Upon arriving at a
formal dinner a gentleman takes the
hand of his hostess and bends low over
it as if about to lds3 it, but does not
do so. After dinner etiquette demands
that ho take her hand again and kiss it.
—New York World.
Dog and Cat.
The effect of a dog on a cat's tail is
well worth study. When a cat encoun
ters a strange dog, the tail immediately
oaanm— an upright position, the back
become, highly arched, and the fur
I stands out straight all over the body.
This sudden change dismays the dog.
who brings himself to a halt, and the
two regard each other steadfastly.
But if the dog should turn his gaze
away for a fraction of a second there is
a swish and a bound, and the cat has
disappeared over a fence or up a tree.
Stimulated by tho presence of a dog,
cats havo been known to climb to such
heights that they vera unable to de
scend the way they went up.—Ex
An O.culatory Feat.
Readers r.ro familiar with the pictura
which represi nts a littlo child in night
attiro standing b; fore its motlier's mir
ror and kissing the imago reflected by
the glass, hlrs. Newly Rich recently
called upon one of our New York por
trait artists and desired a copy of the
picture painted cf her but
"I do not believe iv kissing npon the
lips, so yon will pl< aso paint it so that
she will bo kissing tho reflection on
tho forehead. "—New York Herald.
Angostura Bitters, the world-renowned South
American appetizer, <;ure.; dyspepsia, etc Dr.
.!. O. B. Siegert & sou., sole mauufsctureri. At
i l druggists.
LOS ANGELES HERALD* FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1.-1893.
PACIFIC COAST NEWS GLEANINGS
Japan's Big Exhibit at the
The Webfoot State Will Have a Fine
Siskiyou County Will Get There In
Great Shape—The Storm Center
Still Hovers Off the Coast
By the Associated Preaa.
Ban Francisco, Nov. 30.—One of the
moat interesting of all the foreign
exhibits at the midwinter exposition
will be that contained in tbe Japanese
aection. A matter of note ia the fact
that it covers so wide • field. It will
occupy several thousand aqnare feet in
the manufactures and liberal arts build
ing, and will have considerable wall
apace in tbe fine arts department. In
addition to thia an arrangement haa
been made by the Japanese commie
aioner-general for an out-door exhibit to
occupy 10,000 equre feet of apace apart
from tbe Japanese village, already in
procese of construction. In this addi
tional apace Japan will have tea gardens
erected and oonducted by the leading
tea houses of Japan. Everything in
side the incloenre will be decorated
in true Japanese atyle.
Intending Oregon exhibitora have
decided to expend $5000 in the construc
tion of a etate building at tbe midwin
ter exposition. Thia coat is exclusive of
material, which will be procured en
tirely from the webfoot forests. The
building is to contain 20,000 square feet
on its main floor. There will be no
galleries, but the entire floor space,
with the exception of the necessary re
ception rooma and offices, will be devoted
to exhibitions. The building is designed
by an Oregon architect. Its frame will
be constructed in Portland and erected
in tbe Sunset olty by Oregon mechanics
transported thither especially ior that
Information cornea from Siskiyou
county that a creditable exhibit ie being
prepared. Nearly all tbe articles for its
display must be transported oyer moon,
tain roads to Yreka. There will prob
ably be considerable difficulty in col
lecting the exhibit, but thoae in charge
are sanguine that Siskiyou will be in tbe
front rank when the prizes are distrib
uted. In addition to an exteneive min
ing display already planned there will
be an excellent exhibit of her horticul
tural and agricultural reeources.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Tha Storm Center Contlnnes Off the
Coast of Washington.
San Franc:sco, Nov. 30.—The storm
continuea central off the Waehington
coaet, with undiminished energy. Rain
continues over Waehington, Oregon and
Northern California, Northern Nevada
and Northern Utah. So long aa the
etorm continnea off the Washington
coast the weather oyer Northern Cali
fornia will be cloudy and rainy. At
Roseburg, Ore., tbe heaviest rain today
occurred, .84 of an inch being reported.
Over Northern California from .01 to .38
of an inch fell, tbe latter at Red Bluff,
where it ia yet raining. Fair, cloudless
weather prevails over Southern Califor
nia and Arizona, while it ia cloudy and
rainy eleewbere, witb anow falling at
SAN BERNARDINO ITEMS.
Button Convleted of Manslaughter—A
Chamber of Commerce.
San BxRNARniNo, .Nov. 30. —The jury
in the case of Button for killing Bohn
returned a verdict of manslaughter after
deliberation of five hours. Tbe prose
cution holds that tbe deed for which
Button was tried waß murder or nothing.
The Young People's Cbrietian En
deavor aeaociation for Southern Cali
fornia meets in thia city tomorrow after
noon. Between 800 and 1000 delegates
are expected to be in attendance.
A chamber of commerce waa organized
in tbie city last nigbt. The meeting waß
enthnaiaatio and waa attended by a large
number of representative citizens.
"REAL. LONDON SOCIETY."
It Contains Two Classes 'Whose Rights to
Be So t deutlfled Differ Radically.
A London correspondent in a recent
letter to a New York paper says: We
have been told thi3 week by Lady
Charles Beresford that the real London
society, which includes "those who are
there by right, and whom nothing can
remove as long aa their fortunes sur
vive," consists of only !i0 or 40 families.
So called London society, she declares,
includes two classes, one of them being
those who are there, not of right, but by
force, and who remain by dint of labor,
thinking no co3t too excessive to pay for
the privilege of meeting with the great.
The other section consists of those who
are still anxious to obtain admittance
into what appears to them to be a social
paradise, and who still hope, and have
every right to hope, to succeed, despite
all the ridicule lavished upon them.
On the delicate and much-vexed ques
tion of the morals of society, Lady
Beresford says that the real question is
whether the circle in which immorality
is so open iy practiced is widening. She
thinks it is not. It is generally noticed,
she says, that the most pronounced set
has, for somo time, found it difficult to
gather fresh recruits.
An Uiianswcraulo Arcunicnt.
"Now, for instance," said Watts,who
had been airing his views on evolution,
'•if tho conditions were such that
horses were compelled to climb for their
food, it would l o but a matter of time
until a race of horaes with claws would
be developed. 1 '
"What ncosensel" replied Potts.
"Haven't cats been "trying to learn to
sing for the last 4,000 years r"
In order to pr-svent "rear end" col
lisions a western railroad has issued an
order that every passenger train must
have a flagiESfll on the rear platform
constantly, end this Gagman must not
leave hit post to eat or rleep until ho is
relieved by some one cnpable of stand
Th" oi-.v.r:g3 cf a river is the vol
ume oi v. iter It /'>:;:'« into the sea with
in a given t&lfi 'aSßfilly expressed as
so many . ;et *jer s'ccer.u. It is esti
mated by Jindir?!,' Sho breadth, the aver
age depth cr.d tlie average rate of a
rive;' at its 3oi& ■-■uiS'stiltiplying.
Other Worlds, Ours and Man From the
Standpoint of Evolution.
Are there other worlds? The answer
must be yea. The deductions of science
demand it unmistakably. It may be dif
ficult or impossible to determine just
what particular orbs are habitable or in
habited or to what plane their animated
structures may have advanced in the
creative scale, but as the universe eter
nally was, since this succession of world
development and decadence has been in
eternal operation, tho conclusion is irre
eistible that there never has been a time
there was not an infinity of spheres in
habited. Are we then to conclude that
every orb in the skies is the abode of life?
Certainly not; nor can we conclude
that they are all habitable, for that mat
We must disabuse our minds of the
idea that the universe is solely run to
accommodate our little earth and its
fighting biped known as man—that the
universe is simply a stage on which he
may sicken the gods with his bombastio
Man, wherever he presents himself,
must be simply a response to conditions
that invite him, and be is an amazingly
long time in responding. Nothing is
clearer in mathematics than is this fact
in anthropology. Long after the earth's
crust was cool, after ages of aqueous
and igneous warfare, when vegetation
was exuberant and huge animals dis
ported themselves in the great marshes
and lagoons, no man was present.
Volcanic Niagaras of molten matter
shot from the earth's interior, painting
in awful grandeur the nocturnal skies
with reflected conflagrations, the moun
tains commenced to wrinkle, and still
there was no man. The cooling contin
ued, the crust thickened, cataclysms
ground the rock into drift; the terrors of
the convulsive storms grew wider and
wider apart, and still there was no hu
manity to grace tho scene. Huge and
uncouth life was that, savage and coarse;
hoarse cries of savagery, and night was
hideous with sanguinary uproar, but no
mammalia yet stood erect.
From some other world man may have
gazed at the earth through his glass and
speculate as we do when we gaze on
Mars, and thus, while hundreds of gen
erations may have observed, they looked
on a sphere where the culmination of
the creative process in human evolution
had not yet taken place.
But man finally came. He stood up,
but he was a picture. Behold yet his
congeneric brethren in Africa and parts
of Asia—suspicious heels, suspicious
hands! Jaw, face, eyes, brain, general
contour, all these were lessons, but ig
norance, if not altogether bliss, had to
be eliminated, as slowly through the
ages did he journey up. His crude brain
developed with his ceaseless planning to
circumvent his lower congeners strug
gling for existence. Organ after organ
was developed, as new impressions forced
themselves, until finally he began to
have a vague idea of a most rustic pro
priety and a dim conception of a crude
Such, on the earth, has been man's
genesis. On other- worlds his career
must be analogous to this. If, then, we
would know aught of man elsewhere wo
must be able to trace his pedigree here.
Knowing the slow stages involved in
terrestrial development as regards the
evolutions of tbe spheres, we may knoir
approximately at least its animal de
But true knowledge, like true charity,
must begin at home. This world is the
key with which we must unlock the
problems of the stellar worlds.—Pitts
A Practical Throw Out.
In a first cla-33 carriage in Germany
an Englishman was observed to be con
stantly putting his head out of the win
dow. The train was going fa_t, and a
sudden gust of wind blew off his hat.
He at once took down his hat box and
hurled it after big hat. Then he sat
down and smiled on his fellow pas
sengers, bat, of course, did not speak.
The Gentians roared with laughter, and
one of them exclaimed:
'•You do not expect your hat box to
bring back your hat, do you':"
"I do," said the Englishman. "No
name on the hat —full name and hotel
address on the box. They'll be found
together, and I shall get both. Do you
Then those Germans subsided and
said they always had considered the
English a great and practical nation. —
A good story is told upon a Washing
ton woman who now makes her home in
Colorado. With evidently no thought
as to the curious sound of the combina
tion if spoken quickly, she has called her
oldest child Helen Virginia. Not long
ago upon a visit to this city she proudly
brought her young daughter in to see an
old friend. "What have you called your
daughter?" queried the visitor. "Helen
Virginia," was the complacent reply.
"Ah. and what do you call her in Col
orado?" waa the unexpected but very
natural response. —Kate Field's Wash
Women at the Polls.
"Do unmarried women possess the
ballot in this country?" asked the Eng-
Uah tourist. ■
"Not to any great extent," replied the
native. "In Wyoming women are al
lowed to vote, and in a few other states
they vote on school questions."
"Don't they vote in Pennsylvania at
"That's odd. I certainly heard some
one speak of the maiden vote the other
While enjoying the comfortable pret
tiness of a tea gown the social damo or
demoiselle now incases her feet in vel
vet shoes. They are to be had in all art
shades, and fancy may choose from rare
olives, rich sapphires, bronzes, old blues,
porcelain pinks, sunbeam tints and leaf
tones.—New Yerl: Press.
World's Fair Columbian Edition Illus
This beautiful publication, printed on
the finest book paper, is now on sale by
all the newsdealers and at tbe Herald
business office, It contains 48 pages of
information about Southern California
and over 50 illustrations. As a publics,
tion to send to eastern friends it baa
never been equalled. Price, 15 cents in
MAY POSSIBLY GO TO MEXICO.
The Mitchell-Corbett Fight
Not Located Yet
It Is Doubtful Whether It Can Be
Held in Florida,
Oklahoma rata in a Big Bid for th*
Mill and Meilco Ia Said Net
to Be I n willing to
Bt the Associate I Prow.
Bt. Louis, Nov. 30.—Wbtn R. 0. Pate
started for Mexico some weeks ago to
prepare the opening of a race track
be bad In view securing also tho Oor
bett-Mitchell tight. Tbat tbe Mexican
government will not object is evidenced
by a dispatch received today :
City of.Mexico, Nov. 30.
Should Oorbett-Mltchell tight fall
through at Jacksonville I can at range it
here. Notify Brady and Mitchell.
(Bigned) R. C. Pate.
Ai Governor Mitchell of Florida
shows eigne of interfering, it is not im
possible tbe tight may go to tbe south
Perry, Oklahoma, Nov. 30—The
Perry Athletic club telegraphed Richard
K. Fox, New York, that a purse of
*30,000 would be given Corbett and
Mitchell if the tight were brought here.
The club is composed of bankers, mer
chants, and many men of means. The
Milwaukee Brewing company offers to
bnild an amphitheater with a seating
capacity of 100,000.
K<l Baker Taken North.
Debuty Sheriff Kearney started north
yesterday with Ed Baker, who was sen
tenced to San Quentin for 14 years for
>es;roc>a Who I'uks i''or Whites.
At the census of ISBO nearly 34 per
cent of the colored population was un
der 10 years of age, while at the census
of 1890 only 28 per cent was under 10
years of age. Samuel E. Tatum, a
Washington negro, in explaining this,
says: "It may be a fact that the colored
population is constantly falling off in its
increase, for which there may be a great
'many reasons. We should first take in
to consideration the vast number of peo
ple of color leaving the race yearly.
There are thousands who emigrate from
the south so light in complexion that in
the north they are supposed to be white,
and in this way a vast nnmber of fam
ilies in the course of a decade lose their
identity as people of color."—Washing
Exhibited the Remain*.
In Philadelphia the other day there
was a striking evidence of the intense de
sire of some people to "exhibit the re
mains" at funerals. A man had died of
diphtheria, and the authorities very prop
erly refused to permit a publio funeral.
So the family had the coffin containing
the corpse stood on end in front of a
window of the house, so that the face of
the dead could be viewed from the street.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's be.st products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to nealth of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is peri'ectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup at Figs is for salo by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
©True economy Q
© doesn't buy what it ©
0 doesn't need. Indiges-O
© Headache, do not O
© need a dollar's worth ©
©of doctor, but a O
©quarter's worth of O
Price 25 cents. (Tasteless)
The Newest Importations
CHOICE DESIGNS. BKBT GOODS.
112 pc. Semi-Porcelain
Dinner Service, $10.50.
ALL GOODS EQUALLY LOW.
STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO.,
417 S. SPRING ST. 7-28 8m
C. F. HEINZEMAN, ~
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St., Lea Angelea.
Prescriptions carsiull_r compounded •*--«*
ILLUSTRATED WITH BEAUTIFULLY
TINTED STEREOPTICON SLIDES
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2,1893, AT BP. I.
-* AT THE K
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
MAIN STREET, NEAR FIRST.
* MR, WENDELL EASTON *
Will address our people on
Southern California and Her Resources
With special reference to the
BEET SUGAR INDUSTRY
Planting and manufacturing as demonstrated at
C H T N O "««~
The largest plant in the United States. Stereopticon
views showing the factory in full operation. Views in the
field, and a comprehensive illustration of one of the most
important resources and industries of California.
COME ONE! COME ALL!
LADIES ESPECIALLY INVITED!
WANTED, 500 HOGS DAILY
Delivered at Our Packing House,
Cor. Macy st. and Santa Fe R. R.
SEE US BEFORE YOU SELL
WE PAY THE HIGHEST
The Cudahy Packing Co.
VI 1 tf
UNION OIL COMPANY
Producers and Refiners of PETROLEUM OIL
Manufacturers of Hiarh Grade Cylinder and Engine Oils.
Large Producers of Fuel Oil.
San Francisco Office, 204 California st.
Branch Office, 135 E. Second St., Los Angeles
GEORGE M. SMITH,
Tel. 1174. 10-iiiy Manager Los Argeles Branch.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
PORTIERES, OIL CLOTHS,
LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, &c.
■ .... 837-H3a-341 SOUTH SPRING STREET. -r-r—-.
j KINGSLEV & BARNES,
S Caveat*, and Trade-Marks obt-.inetl, and all Pat-J " WKDDIHG INVITATIONS, ETO
ient business conducted for moderate Fees. » V'SITING ('UiD'j ETO
JOua Office is Opposite U.S. Patent Office _ * '
J and we can secure patent in less lime than those J
iremote from Washington. 5 ~.. * T „, _ o. a jp ia r.. ■
I Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip-? 211 New H Iffh Street, ftU-Ott Block,
J lion. We adviae, if putentable or not, free of i
Our fee not due till patent ia secured, t »«„t™itiin.i ~-,.„,„i n„„, -..i h«
t A Pamphlet, *'How to Obuln Patents," with* No,r Franklin It., ground floor, Tel. 417.
, cost of same in the V. and foreign countries J —
»sent free. Address, t __
jc.A.sNow&co.j PrMmWirpiff * '
PERRY. MOTT & CO. 3 <E_^« l O»>'••"-' "• "V* "• *** ° a * '••»"-<"«»io<m*
Li i a.a ca rr~ __> xy j\ _z» i —» Q Jtl **»SjfiiiootUcr. n«n„«rf---ri W .-,)*•««• v
VJ iVI ES t_ f~f T A\ I~C I—P W J / fW "°n, nnd tmtt<M*,u, A, DrusiiH,, or toad 4e.
AND FLAMING MILLS. _V» IP *^ H r, l "'i Ox, I ? 1 "-" ret_»
•U Oobbm«Ul .treat, Los AngelMU Cai. *£ „„ J^°_?^' u «*'" d « 1
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