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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 19, 1894, Image 4

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MONDAY, MARCH 19. 1894.
BT TRLKVRAI'H—March of the Industrial
army Mrs. Stanford closing out her Union
PaclSc holdings The war at Cripple
Creek The Denver situation Pollard-
Breckinridge case . A terrible crime in
London Da Gama escapes from the bay of
Bio Rostbery's BdluDurgh speech....
General news gleanings.
fiesta progressing....About amatenr opera
troupes McKee Rankin interviewed
about the marriage of bis daughter Phylles
Banta Barbara Prizes In the bicycle
road race A two-dollar bnrg'arv The
marshalshlp The sbpposed shooter of
Rev. Andrew Corson captured at Pomona —
The bill for the relief of postal clerks
Yesterday in the churches The internal
sewer system The unemployed att nd
Church .. Hidalgo's budget of horse notes
Joe Howe, the hardware merchant of
South Spring street, has a peculiar experi
ence with a burglar.
Rivbhiide—Company C Inspection.
Colton— Nominations for city trustees.
Pomona -The Industrial army leaves for On
Pasamna—The newsboys' banquet.
Banta. Aha—Death of B. F. Gronaud—Home
Ban Bkrnaxdino—Preparing for the indus
trial army—A row at Mentone.
There is something decidedly amueing
in tbe great ado made by tbe Republi
can forces at the determination of the
Democratic party to carry out their
tariff reform pledges. They point to
our reduced vote. Ac a matter of fact,
if the tariff hae bad anything to do with
tbe falling off of the Democratic vote it
bas been because action was not taken
sooner. The American people want to
see tbe tariff adjusted on equitable prin
ciples. They voted that way in 1892,
and they doubtless had high hopes tbat
an extra aeaeion would be called and the
tariff adjusted at once. But, however
much they were disappointed in these
expectations, there are Bevsral other
causes which have had far more to do'
with the falling off of the Democratic
vote tban the tariff. We allude to tbe
silver legialation and to the fact that
thia is tbe celebrated "off year." There
ie a great deal of talk just now about the
fact tbat Qaluaba A. Grow, tbe Repub
lican nominee for congresetnan-at-iarge
in Pennaylvania. was elected by 187,000
majority. Now, as Pennsylvania has al
ways been tbe Republican etate par excel
lence, ac well ac the one most devoted to
tbe bigheet of high protection, there is
nothing eurprieing in this. The real
wonder ie that the Rennamitea did not
roll up a bigger majority for their favor
ite fad. The passage of the Binnd bill
and boneat silver legislation supple
mental to it will restore to the Demo
cratic party any strength which they
may have lost at the special session.
As for the "off year," every tyro in pol
itice knowe what that has meant in the
past. Grover Cleveland was elected
Governor of New York by a majority of
194,000 in the "off year" of President
Arthur's administration. That this was
not personal but an incident in the usual
run of politics was shown by tbe tact
tbat, at the aame election, David Ben
nett Hill wae elected Lieutenant-Gov
ernor by several thousand more votes
than Cleveland received for Governor.
That the country ia going through a
severe crisia, caused principally by
Republican misrule, and the paeaage of
the McKinley bill, cannot be gainsaid.
But it is abaurd to suppose tbat a great
and opulent nation can be kept in a
state of depression for a long while.
Tbe adjustment of the tariff on a fair
basis will enable manufacturers to know
where they stand, and then we shall
have prosperity, and with prosperity
tbe Democratic vote will swell to its oid
proportions, and our frienda tbe enemy,
yclept the "grand old party," will
shrink to ths nornialdimenaiooß. Until
that time they can contemplate how
absolute ie the present Democratic pos
session of power and continue to live iv
a fool's paradise.
Now that tbe outfall eewer ia com
pleted, and there ia no longer room for a
donbtof Loa Angelea being the healthiest
city in the world, the next public ques
tion ia oae of a boulevard, or rather a
ayatem of boulevards, from Pasadena,
through Los Angelea to the ocean.
True, the ladiea of the Crown city do
moat of tbeir ahopping in Loa Angelea,
but if the boulevard were compioted,
they would come over here in their dfr
riagea three times where they come
onco by train. Tbe elegant equipages
owned in both cities have already at
tracted tha attention and admiration ot
visitors from abroad ; and there would
be many more of them if there were a'
boulevard on which to drive. All this
means something more than the mere
pleasure of the wealthy olasses. It
means more carriages to be built and re
paired from time to time, more horses
to be shod aud more work for the har
ness makers. In fact, all classes are di
rectly interested in tbe proposition.
A boulevard to Santa Monica, with a
double row of trees up the center, to be
properly aprinkled every day when it
did not rain, ia about the proper thing,
and it should be at leaat two hundred
feet wide over all. Norfolk Island pines
alternated with palms, for the aide
walks, and pepper treea alternated with
acaciaa, for the center rowa, would make
a picture that the eaatern visitor could
never forget. And there should be aome
provision made to keep off heavy
teams, for tbe boulevard is intended aa
a pleaaure drive; and tbe motto for the
traveling publio should be, keep to the
right. In thia way tbe boulevard would
need but little repair, except after the
very heaviest rains.
Tbe whole thing ought to be feasible
through a careful dieburaement of the
road tax. Moat of the land along the
line is already regarded aa valuable for
euburban reaidencea, and it would be
come a great deal more ao as aoon aa the
boulevard waa under way.
A large amount of money to bnild
this boulevard could be obtained by
subscription. There are probably ten
men in Pasadena and twenty in Loa An
gelea who would give $100 each toward
the project; twenty in Paeadena and
fifty in Loa Angelea who would give JSO
each, and probably one hundred who
wonld give $20 each, for the cake of
what we have not now—an elegant
drive between the two citiea. Thia
wonld make a total of $8500, and with
that much raiaed by voluntary contri
bution, the road tax for completing the
work would be comparatively insignifi
cant. But all euch movements need a
leader, and the question is, who ia the
man for the hour ?
Since tbe Lady Mordaunt case, in which
H. R. H. the Prince of Wales figured,
about twenty-one years ago, there has
no erim con trial possessing as many pe
culiar incidents as those which have
been brought out in the Pollard-Breck
inridge breach of promise case. Wash
ington society is said to be much inter
ested and shocked at the developments
in this episode, and it ia certainly not
strange that this should be so. If it
aboil be established aa true tbat Col.
Breckinridge continued bia criminal
relatione with Miaa Pollard three
mouths after be wae secretly married
to Mrs. Wing, and promieed to marry
Mies Pollard in the presence of wit
nesses after that event, it affords an in
stance of baseness rarely recorded in
any court. It was bad enough to aeduce
a girl in ahort clothes, aB plaintiff al
leged him to have done, but hia playing
fast and looae with both his wife and hia
victim ia aometbing altogether out of
tbe common. There ia email surprise
in any quarter that bis wife
should be determined to seek a
divorce at the end of tbe suit. The
liaieon of a more than middle-aged man
with a echool girl ie said to have been
intensified in its reprensible features by
the fact that ehe claims to have accom
panied him often when he went to vari
ous places to deliver lectures before re
ligious societies. The name of Breckin
ridge has occupied a distinguished place
in the Presbyterian ani.ais of the United
States, the celebrated Dr. Brtckinridge,
an uncle, we think, of the colonel, be
ing perhaps the foremost member of that
denomination both in moral char- J
aeter and ability. It ia perbapa too
soon to form an absolutely conclusive
judgment as to the outcome of the case,
but it certainly looks damaging at thia
Btage, and it would requires unanimoua
verdict of the jury to roatore the colonel
to hia old high estate. The dofendant
was one of tbe curled darlings of the
Democratic party, and no one waa lis
tened to with more attention than
he by the boarda of trade and cham
ber", of commerce of the country,
from New York to New Orleans.
That a conviction would amount
to biß political extinction cannot be
doubted. Whatever may be tbe prac
tices of the modern world in such Crimea
aa those ol which Col. Breckinridge
stands accueei, their professions are at
tuned to a very high order of morality,
both in the United States and Eugland,
although it may be doubted whetherthe
rule is ao inflexible on tbe continent.
Sir Charles Dilkt, a remarkably clever
statesman, simply annihilated his pub
lic career in England by an amour;
while Charles Stewart Parnell, by his
relations with the lady who afterwards
became hia wife, disrupted the Irish
party, alienated Gladstone and all tbe
Roman Catholic clergy of both England
and Ireland, and of the whole world, for
that matter, and waa overwhelmed
with a etream of bitterness that un
doubtedly precipitated hia death.
Public sentiment was not always so
exigent, either in this country or Eng
land, while in France and tbe other
continental nations the utmost laxity
prevailed. Aaron Burr was one of the
most conspicuous of American public
men, becoming vice-president and near
ly beating Thomas Jefferson for presi
dent, although it wbb known that be
was a man of the most licentious habits.
Many other instances in American his
tory could be given, and a harsh histo
rian would spare neither Clay nor Web
ster. In England a spirit of public
decorum haa prevailed during the past
fifty years. It was a British minister in
the time of tue Stuarts who allowed bis
paramour to hold his horse while he
went into Hyde park and killed her
husband in a duel. It is not stated that
he suffered much in public estimation
iv consequence.
But it ia doubtful whether eveu those
lax communitiea, in thoae free and easy
times, would have had anything but
contempt for the dupl.uity of which it
is alleged Col. Breckinridge haa been
guilty. Tbey would willingly have
borne any imputation against their
chaatity, but when it came to Buffering an
arraignment of their truth and sense of
honor, there would bave been a great
outcry. ________
Wi have been obliged to animadvert
occasionally of late on special favoritism
in tbe purchase of supplies for both city
and county. Tbe whole ayatem ia wrong,
from tbe purcbaae of coats for the offi
cers of tbe police force to the buying of
supplies for tbe public acboola. In the
administration of tbe city government
tbe law ia evaded with the utmost reck
leaaneea. the practice of making several
orders ont of one prevailing to an alarm
ing extent, thua enabling the officials to
violate the rule which requirea all pur
chases involving tbe sum of $300 or up
wards to be made by advertising for bids.
There is hardly a limit to the extent to
which this rnle has been evaded. But
tbe ayatem of bidding itaelf is bad. No
man not a member of the city hall ring
i haa any chance of getting a contract for
j municipal work. He is obliged to go te
the city hall for plana and specifications,
: and the ring either corrals him or die
i covers who he ia and what he is likely
to bid. These specifications should bs
j pnbliahed, thua allowing a contemplat
! ing bidder to keep the fact of bia iaten
| tions to himself to the laat moment be
fore the bids are opened. The failure to
do business on this common aenee plan
has coat the city of Loa Angalea immense
aums of money.
Alvan Flanders, who died in San
Francisco day before yeaterday, was
never Governor of Oregon, as stated by
the Examiaer, but waa appointed Gov
ernor of Washington territory by Presi
dent Lincoln. Prior to hie going north
he was proprietor and business manager
of the San Franciaco Daily Times, of
which Charles A. Waahborn, afterward
minister to Paraguay, was editor and an
equal owner with him. Governor
Flandera waa a Republican, atrong in
the faith, but so courteous and good
natured tbat he found many friends
among the Democracy. Hia laat twenty
years were spent in his little office at
California and Montgomery streets,
where he held the post of notary public
The money in tbe Naw York banks
above the legal reserves has again risen
to the large sum of $78,000,000, about
tbe figure it reached before the late
special isaue of bonds by Mr. Carlisle.
A few days after the purchase ot these
securities it was reported aa reduced to
$44,000,000. Thia is simply another way
ol saying that enterprise of all kinds has
fallen to a very low ebb in theae United
Mr. Arthi'r McEwsn, it appears,
will not have tbe field of invective all to
bimsolf. The Messrs. Chapman and
Avery have issued a publication identi
cal in style with that of tbe trenchant
Arthur, and they get in some pretty
hard licks on that gentleman. What
! particular benefit thia controveray will
be to the state of California it would be
I hard to say.
The increased attendance at the mid
winter fair ia demonstrating the fact be
yond peradventure that tbat enterpriee
is bound to be a pecuniary auccesa. On
St. Patrick's day the crowd waa colossal,
reaching nearly seventy thousand. This
in ratio is far beyond anything recorded
at the world'e fair at Chicago.
Unity Ciu'rch. —The free public meet
ing at the Single Tax club this evening
promisee to be very interesting and a
large attendance is expected. District
Attorney H. O, Dillon will deliver a
short address, taking for his theme Tbe
Unemployed and the Single Tax. Brief
remarks by other members of tbe club
will he made and an opportunity given
for any persons present to aßk questions
for advocates of tbe Georgian theory to
answer. It ie underatood, however, that
only questions pertaining to tbe single
tax will be entertained and no irrelevant
meters introduced. The meeting will
be enlivened with aeveral vocal selec
tions by Mrs. Jennie Sanderaon.
Los Angeles Theater.—Toaigbt Mr.
James O'Neil commences a four nights'
engagement in Virgiuiue, giving the
same play on Wadueeday, and Monte
Cristo on Tuesday and Thursday.
Vincent VI. E. Chcrcu.—Rev. E. V.
Foster will lecture this evening on
From Chicago to Black Hills Country,
for the benefit of the Epworth league.
Bi'rr\nk Theater.—A troupe of Jap
anese will occupy the boards thia week.
n« la In Southorn California oa a Tonr
or Inspection.
Collector O. M. Welborn of San Fran
cisco is in tbe city, on a tour of inspec
tion of the offices of hia deputies in
Southern California. He waa given a
banquet last evening at California eiub
by come of the prominent Dsmoorata of
the city.
Mr. Welborn states that the registra
tion of the Chinese is progressing
rapidly. He has five men at the work
here now and will aoon have three
mote. He finds the local office in ex
cellent condition and is well satisfied
with what has been done.
Mr. Welborn will probably be hers or
hereabouts during tbe week, a fact
! which hia many frienda in Southern
California will be glad to leern, aa giving
them an opportunity of paying their
respects to hiaa.
Mr. Welborn has achieved a moat en
{ viable reputation aa a gentleman and
{ business man, and is conducting his
office in a way to add greatly to the effi
ciency of the department on thia coast.
On next Sunday, the 25th, there will
be a live bird ehoot in tbe Briawalter
park, commencing at 10 a. m. abarp.
The affair is open to everybody. The
I prizes will be in money. Pigeons will
be used, and the affair will be governed
by the regulation rulea. The committee
in charge are A. N. Bruner, Riverside;
Ed Tuite and E. Unger.
rjiaGsaaaa tAtiwtto*r.
That's What a Bold Burglar
Said Last Night.
Thieves Encountered in a Spring-
Street Hardware Store.
Tha Proprietor Corners tba Burglar,
Makes Him Drop His Plan
dor and fhon Lets
Him Go.
When Joe Howe of tbe fl rm of Howe
Bros., hardware merchants at 552-664
South Spring atreet, entered his atore
at 9 o'clock laat night he encountered a
gang of bnrglara. He made a proposi
tion to one ot them to leave his gooda
alone and he would let him out and cave
him from the police. The burglar ac
cepted, shook hands with Mr. Howe,
told bim he was a gentleman and left
the atore at once. That reads like the
aynopsis of a dime novel, but it is a fact.
Mr. Howe always leaves the gas burn
ing when he closes the atore for the
night, but laet night failed to light it
until hia return about 9 o'clock. He
entered the rear door aa uaual, lighted
tbe gas near the door and started for
ward. He heard a noiee as though
aomething had been dropped, but pro
ceeded to the front of the store and
lighted another burner.
Imagine the surprise of Mr. Howe,
when on leaning toward tbe counter, be
stood face to faoe with a burglar who
had hia pockets filled with all styles and
sizes of penknives and other instru
ments. The knives were sticking from
every pocket, and he wae as cool as a
Howe looked at the burgular and vice
versa, eacb waiting for tbe other to
take tbe initiative in the exchange of
By and by Mr. Howe asked: "How
many of you are there?"
"Three," calmly replied the man be
hind the counter.
Just then a crash was beard in the
rear, and Mr. Howe at once concluded
tbat there were three burglars sure
enough, althongh he saw but one.
"Well." said Mr. Howe, "just unload
your pockets and we will fix this tbing
up all right. I will let you out and save
yon from tbe police, if you won't shoot
me or stick a knife in me."
"Well, you are a gentleman." said tbo
burglar, as he emptied two dozen knives
from his pockets. "Now you just walk
in front of me to the door," he con
tinued, "and I will aid you in squaring
this thing."
Mr. Hawe did as requested, and man
aged to tell the burglar tbat be had just
read the account of the burglar who shot
tbe Whittier preacher, and that all he
wanted was his goods and his health.
He told the nocturnal marauder that he
would not molest him in tbe leaet.
Mr. Howe opened tbe door and the
burglar walked out. Suddenly turning
he told tbe hardware merchant that'he
was a gentleman and hnd dealt very
leniently with bim. Extending bis
hand the burglar grasped that of Mr.
Howe; they shook, and ths thief was
About all Mr. Howe could do then
wag to think. He finally bunted up tbe
officers and related bis story. When
they laughed at it he said: "Why, I
am glad I am alive."
Mr. Howe could not give a good de
aorlplii.n ot ttlo ■ • . - — i..
whether he viore a moustache or not.
He was evidently a tramp. There ia no
clue to the burglar.
Dr. E. Wood of Chicago is in the city.
Charles Curtis of San Francisco is at
the Hollenbeck.
Mr. Arthur Rodeera, regent of tbe
state university, ia here.
William Luce of the Union Pacific
railroad returned north yesterday.
Col. Luce Hill, an Omaho capitalist,
ie stopping in the city for a few days.
Patay Ackerman haa returned from a
buainesa trip and is now at tbe Hol
Sconchin Maloney.tbe all-around well
known politician of San Franciaco, ar
rived in tbe city yeaterday.
J. H. Porterfield, repreaenting Baker
& Hamilton, the San Franci-co hard
ware firm, is at tbe Hollenbeck.
C. E. Rollo, one of tbe representative
insurance men of Chicago is a recent ar
rival. He ia accompanied by his wife.
F. -T. Bergs of St. Louie, general pas
senger agent of the Wabash railroad, ac
companied by his wife, is at the Hol
Mr. and Mrs. P. de Jamfle and Miss
Jamfle ot Chicago are at the Hollen
beck. Mr. de Jamfle is a real eatate
Mrs. James Poole, wife of James
Poole, city editor of the Chicago Daily
Sun, is in tbe city visiting friends and
will remain here several months.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Whitmer of Bloom
ington, HI., are at tbe Hollenbeck.
Tbey are much pleased witn Southern
California and will visit the midwinter
Mr. P. M. Maher, the editor of the
San Francisco Town Topics, is in the
city. He ia visiting tbe various towns
in Southern California and Arizona on a
business trip.
Jndge H. C. Ratney of Cleveland, 0„
is at the Hollenbeck. He is a personal
friend of Governor William McKinley,
and stated that the latter bad expressed
a desire to visit Southern California.
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Parvin of Cedar
Rapide, la., are in tbe city. Mr. Parvin
is one of the oldest residents of lowa,
and founded the lowa Masonic library
in 1844, and waa alao the first state
librarian, being appointed in 1838.
A. M. Jonee of Chicago, better known
aB ''Long Jonee," ia at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. Jones waa chairman at one time of
the Republican alate committee, and ia
a prominent politician of Illinois, hav
ing formerly been a close adviser of the
late John A. Logan.
Mr. and Mra. Puottof Kockville, Ind.,
who are spending the winter in Los An
geles, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H, Brow
ing, started laat Saturday on a trip to
the Ojai springe, in Ventura county.
They drive up in a private convey
J. J. Grafton of Chicago arrived in the
city yesterday in charge of one of the
famous Grafton excursion parties. The
train consisted of seven coaches, includ
ing dining car. There were 25 persons
in the party. Another division to the
number of 50 will follow shortly.
Among the party were some very prom
inent people of Illinois and Ohio. They
came by tbe southern route.
Look out for counterfeits! See that you get
the genuine Salvation Oil! Do not let the
uealer soil you aom-thin* "just as good," but
Insist upon getting the genuine with the Bull's
Heid trade mark on tie wrapper.
Aa Inhabitant of Far Kattorn Wattri
Caiia-tit at *Hiita Monlea.
Lust Friday G. A tiuinand of the Na
dean lunch couuter, while flatting from
the end of the long wharf at Santa
Monica, caught what he at first sup
posed to be a nugget of gold. As he
drew it wriggling through the blue wa
ters, he bad visions of Red Rock and
Goler and lelt like exclaiming, a la
Monte Oristo, "the world is mine!"
When his prise was safely landed it
proved to be a specimen of the Japanese
fish known as the Paoraka, and by ex
perts it acknowledged to be tbe first of
ita kind ever cangbt on the Pacific sea
board. The fish is a beauty, and the
color of gold. It is 9 inches
long, 5 inches wide and about
1' 2 incbea thick. The bead is
short and the mouth email, but full of
short, sharp-pointed teetb. The dorsal
fin ia of ahort length, but aharply Ber
rated, and continues along the back,
ending in a larger fin, which, in connec
tion with a corresponding one under
neath the body, and tbe tail, give It the
appearance of a three tailed fish.
One remarkable feature of tbie aqneoua
creature is the fact that it ia furnished
with two diatinet sets of gilla, which, of
itself wonld make it an object of inter
eat. The eyes are prominent and of a
light yellow, while tbe scales and fins
are the color of gold.
The fish is a beautiful object, graceful
in form and beautiful in color.
Mr. Guinaad intends to have it em
balmed and always retain it as one of
the representatives of the flnnv tribe
who aport in the water* oi far-off Japan.
Many guests are prolonging tbeir stay
at the Echo Mountain bouse, which is
so cosy and elegant tbat it ie a delight
ful place to linger. Mies Eva R. Shatter
of Oakland, just from a prolonged resi
dence in Europe, haa' been there a week
without exhausting the'delighte of that
hostelry. Mr. and Mrs. 0. W. Foster and
eon of Chicago have engaged rooma for
eeveral daya. Thia ia Mr. Foster's first
visit to Southern California, but be
thinks it very probable that he will
epend his future winters in this climate.
The UliDwuiid Stove,
To be had only of the W. C. Furrey Co.,
159 to 163 N. Spring street, they will save
you 40 per cent in fuel. Latest improve
ments. Inspect them,
Don't forget to save the coupon in
this i'sne of tbe Herald. It is as good
as $1 in cash.
A. A. Eckstrom, 309 S. Main st. ii wbere you
wsnt to to looking ior good wall paper al the
right price.
Not the Kind Your Mother Used
to Make,
Bnt the Kind That German!* Anetinn
Creates In Hia Store—A .lam or
Feople Waiting to But
Goods—Unheard of
Bar a*alas.
It has now gotten to be pretty thoroughly
known all over town tb tl goods are going off at
German's auction at just about half their real
to carry this fntelllgejice, oWHSr\;haserB"ria/Je
told friends and friends have become purchas
ers, In turn tell'ng friends, until the auction
haa become tho talk of thi town. It's a rare
thing, too, that yon find a jewelry store of this
casland magnitude cloaiug busluess In this
way. When it occurs that they do sell out,
they usually sell tnalump as a business to
some dealer, who continues the business.
Rarely do they give the public the ben eflt of a
retail auction, but It is beIUK done|by Mr. Gar
man, and the publio aro testifying their ap
preciation by the manner In. which thoy are
responding with the heavy crowds which
dally and nightly ail the store at No, 320 south
Spring street.
Don't forger, therefore, that now you have a
chance that does not occur onco probably In a
dozen years—a chance to get fine Jewehy at an
auction price, and in these dnll limes, with
expressions of tight money on ev< y hand,
these auction prices are a small sort of prl c.
From a standpoint of an investment and a
speculation, yon could not do better than to go
to M. German's auction aud bid down some
things that, at another auction in gooa times,
would bring a handsomo price.
Remember, the sa'e begins at 2 p. m. and at
7 o'clock in the evening erery day, and will
last ti l all Is sold.
Bjj California, Wild
Flower Books, 50c,
S Jp.2?''l Feather Cards with
F Mfitallfl Easter mottoes - just
the thing to scud
x »*»»," East.
Campbell's Gario Sir re,
-325 S. SPRING ST.
Fine Mexican Opals
The oldest, mnst successful aud reliable exclu
sive Special Doctora for Men on the Pacinc
Coast—established lv an Francisco lor 25
yeari aud 8 years iv Loi c«.
I ti" nre uirtuy Imitators, hut no equalß as
Special Doctors ior Men iv Loa Angeles.
Trust Only ihs Old. the Tried, ths True.
Tbo Special Surgeon from the San Francisco
offluas is now in cttarge of tne Lo* Angeiua of
ficer, sp persons living in Los \n teles can have
the benefit of the same treatment, as tf they
went lo Sin Francisco.
Consultation free, personally or by letter.
DR. I.IEBUJ 00. cure all NgRVOITH, PRI
Casus curable guaranteed, no matter how com
plicated or who bas failed. Our diagnosis
sheet and confide:'tial book for men sent free.
aaf All business tacrediy confidential.
Hours: Oa. m. to 4 p. m.: Sundays, 10 to 12.
for Infants and Children.
" Cantoris. Isso well adapted to children that Caatoria cures Colic, Conatlpstlon,
I recommend It ns superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Dlarrhn-n, BruotatlOß,
known to me." H. A. Ascms,H. D., Kills Worms, gives sleep, nnd promote* dt
111 So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. T. gestlon.
Without Injurious medication.
"The use of 'Caatoria Is so universal and "For several years I have recommended
its merits so well known that it seems a work your 'CastoruV and shall rlwnys continuo to , t
of supererogation to endorse It. Few are the do so as it has Invurlanly produced beneficial
Intelligent families who do not keep Castorla result*."
within easy reachj" Enw— F. PAnnan, M. P.,
Caklos Min—n, D. T>.. 18oth Street and 7th Aye., New York City.
New York City.
Tsn CxNTAra Cobtmj - . 77 Mtokav Street, New York Citt.
- J talltcr cures all nervousness ordiscasesof theKcuerativ,-organs,
W-ZZfr&Kf Z2r £X such, as: Loot Jrl: nhood, (*!ee|ilfs«ar™», Tired r crl-
X) I«T - n Ins. falna In the* Hack, Itetilllty, I'lmplo, Head-
S __/ \r ' U •cTie.Wrmliial WcnUnew*. MeliHv F.niiNNtnns. Impo
-1 jf - L T tenejr, Prspouili ury, Varicocele, I n itial vi i n.-a
NT r \~ ~f and < otiKtipntlon. Cures where all else fnils. The doctor
' ™ has discovered tbeactlveprinciploon which tho vitality of tha
BEFORE AND AFTER sexual apparatus is dependent.
Tho reason why sufferers are not cured by physicians and medicines Is because ovorDO per cent
are troubled with rroaiacillv for which Ct'PIDi:NE Is the only known remedy toctira Ilia com*
plaint wlthoutau operation A written Osaraalrv to refund tho money If a pernwinent eftrs Is
no< efferird hv the use of six bore*, fl on a h<»t, six for |&0& Hend for elvßUlarand losUuioulals.
Address IIAVUL .m.l>l« I.N* «•<»., I. O. Box to:',, ban I'ranclsco, Oil. jhr&au by
C. H. HANOI, AGKNT, 177-179 North spring Street.
IKI.EIHONE 1081. ) W^Sf'A
Best Equipped Laundry IK?
Modern In Idear. Always up _sjaxtJa_[anri^
with tne times. '■.
What we make aspecialty of: £'
Woolen Goods, Silks. Laces. IT^_Jil>sr»W!gß^^
11-21-eod-ly TRY U 8 *^sX3_^^* r l^^^*s^^^^^^»[^HgP
Now Is the Time!
To secure a 5, 10 or 20-acre tract of that fine Lemon
land near Whittier, set it out in trees, and in three
years your income from them will begin, and in
five years you will have a steady flow of coin into
your pockets, which will surely please you. Don't
forget that the past season has fully demonstrated
the fact that the Whittier foothill region has no
e ~~ a* 1 sa—■ 11 ia crro wirier > «••»■ <i *Uo.t vrlnl-- jr" "
plant a Lemon tr<?t» anywhere, in only a few locali
ties are they " success —and Whittier heads the
list. The East Whittier Land and Water Com
pany still has some of the East Whittier tract, and
500 acres of the famous Leffingwell Ranch on sale
at $200 per acre, with water. All of it is close to
the hills and in the Lemon Belt. An investment
here at present prices is a sure buy, and safe, too.
Whittier is growing rapidly, and is a hustling
town —no back-number or sweet-bye-and-bye local
ity, but one that is right at the front, and will stay
there. Don't fail to see these lands before pur
chasing. For folders, etc., call on S. K. Lindley,
igo Broadway, 01 write or come and see
A. L. REED, General Manager,
IN THE • - • • •>
Wednesday, March 28th,
At 11 A. M. on the Grounds.
Take Temple-street cer» and dummy linn to
Hollywood. Full partloulara ol
C. A. Sumner & Co.
3-18 lit
J. M. Griffith, Prea't. J. T. Griffith, V. Pres't.
T. E. Nichols, Secy and Treas.
J£. L. Chandler, Superin.euduut.
J. M. Griffith Company,
And Manufacturer! ot
Mill Work of Every Description.
Aiai»«M#i.. Loa An*eie*. 16 tf
Chicago Pry Goods House,
135 S. Spring St., Near Second.
TheCel-D ft D KID
ebratedl . iSi I .GLOVES
For Los Angeles and Southern California.
f 1051 Market St., San Francisco
U fltjfft \ (ttetwecn tith and 7th Sts.)
v CroErV \ Ho arid l-'arn how wonderfully ynn
BBBr^ are lua^e an( * "° w *° avo 'd *ickno*«
nl II dißensc. Museum enlarged with
*| I * thousands Of now objects. A<Unie
* eion 2.1 eta,
Private Office-Naiiie Building
IOM Market Street—Diseases of men;
stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of tho skin
and kidneys quickly cured without the use ot nut*
L-ury. Treatment petdoually or by letter. Htud
for book.
When visiting the Midwinter Fair be sure and
see Jordan's Museum.
Wiaes, Liquors anil Ciprs
Telephone 187. 10 25 '
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St., Loa Angelea.
Prescriptions carefully compounded SS
aU»fci. aaaasj

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