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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 23, 1894, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-12-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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More Talk About Currency Re-
form Matters.
Jeffersonian Doctrines [in Opposition
to the Bill.
Both Houses Adjourn for tha Holidays—
.Inc. urn a Tax to Ba Tested—Nomi
nations Confirmed,
By the Atsoclated Press.
Washington, Deo. 22.—The feature of
the debate ia tbe house today on the
ctnrrency bill wag a brilliant speech of
Mr. Bryan of Nebraska who held the at
tention of the membera at the end of a
listless session for over two hours, He
attacked the bill and the administration
vigorously, setting on" the opposing
financial theories of Jefferson and Cleve
laud, the first and the last Democratic
presidents, and unhesitatingly took his
stand with Jefferson. His expressions
were liberally applauded.
Mr. Coombs, Democrat of New York,
open ed for the bill.
Mr. Bell, Democrat of Texas, followed
in opposition. He said tbe argument of
the advocates of tha measure reminded
him of Touchstone's plea for Audrey in
As You Like It. Touchstone confessed
tbat Audrey was not particularly fav
ored but "She was mine own."
The currency retoria was to become
a fact, he thought. He noticed that its
practical direction was toward contrac
tion. A witness before tbe committee
had been frank enough to confess that
the repeal of the purchasing clause of
the (Sherman act was only the "first
step." It was now proposed to retire
the entire greenback circulation.
Mr. Bowers of California, Republi
can, and Mr. Bryan, Democrat, of
Nebraska, also opposed tbe bill. Tbe
latter attacked tbe administration vici
ously for dumping into the commitsee
on banking and currency and the bouse
a hastily considered bill like tbe one
pending. Its weakness was demon
strated when, after four days of west
ern bombardment, it has been prac
tically withdrawn and another substi
Mr. Bryan said that stripped of- its
verbiage, the bill was a simple prop
osition to authorize the government to
loan banks money at a low rate of in
terest or at no rate, to be in turn loaned
be them at whatever rate they could
secure. Mr. Bryan directed attention to
tbe contradictory views of Cleveland
and Jefferson, the last and first Demo
cratic presidents, on this subject.
"Mr. Cleveland thinks," said he,
"tbat the issue of currency is a function
of the bankß. Jefferson declared such
an issue is a function of the govern
ment, and thought the banks should go
out of the issuing business. I am not
ashamed to say that I stand by Thomas
Jefferson and not by Grover Cleveland."
Mr. Bryan said tie had been and was
now id favor of gold and silver money
because tbe amount of money would de
pend on the law of supply and demand.
At the close of Mr. Bryan's speech
the house at 5 p. m. adjourned until
January 3rd, 1895.
The Statesmen Wiil spend ths Holidays
at Ho ins*
1 Washington, Deo, 22.—There was hot
: a Email ettendance in the senate when
the body was called to order today by
the president pro tern, Harris, a num
ber of tbe senators having left for home
in anticipation of the holiday recess.
Mr. Cullom, Republican of Illinois,
presented a Beriea of resolutions adopted
by a meeting of citizens of Chicago on
December 0, expressing sympathy with
the Armenians. Mr. Cullom also iniro
duced a hill providing for the establish
ment of an assay office in Chicago.
After further routine business had
been transacted, the holiday adjourn
ment resolution was formally laid before
the senate, und Mr, Cockrell, Democrat,
of Missouri, said it was perfectly mani
fest to those familiar with the transac
tions of business in the eenate tiiat it
would be impossible to keep a quorum
here between now and January 3; a
similar condition of all'airs would exist
in the houee. He had never asked tbe
senate to do anythiug for its comfort,
nor would it he any comfort to have the
senate adjourn for the time proposed.
In view, however, of the existing condi
tions, he asked unanimous consent tbat
it be considered,
Mr. Georga, Democrat, of Mississippi,
objected. For tire purpose-of bringing
tbe matter before the senate, Mr. Mnnd
erson moved the reference to the holiday
adjournment to tiie appropriations com
Mr. George then addressed the eenata
on their resolution. He said he was
well aware an objection to a holiday re
cess would not meet with any great favor.
He believed it was the duty oi the sen
ate—as ou former occasions—to sit dur
ing the holidays, and he proposed to
take such steps to test the Bense of the
senate on the question. He did no do
thiß to delay or annoy any senators, but
simply to have a fair expression ol the
senate on the quostion. If the senate
adopted the resolution une-third of the
session would have expired and not a
singie appropriation wiil have been
passed. In taking the step he did, he
had the support of a number of other sen
The senate has decided emphatically
that no rules should be adopted to facili
tate business so that tbe two months re
maining after January 1 the business
transacted will be what a i mall minor
ity decide it shall be. The senate then
named a number of important bills on
tha calendar which would give rise to
considerable discussion, among them be
ing the Carlisle financial bill now pend
ing in the house, and the itemof the ap
propriation bills nicking an appropria
tion to collect the income tax.
Mr. Maudereon, Republican, of Ne
braska, in a brief speech expreseed the
hope that no factious or poraonai oppo
sition would be inline to the resolution,
and it was formally reported in the ap
propriation committee. In answer to a
pueslion by Mr. Frje, he pointed out
that even debate on a bill could be
stopped if the point of no quorum waa
Finally Mr. George withdrew his ob
jection and the adjournment resolution
was placed before the senate and passed.
Mr. Dolph, Republican, of Oregon,
moved to secure consideration of tbe hill
to amend a Bection of the law providing
for an adjustment of land grants made
by cougreas to aid in the construction of
railroads, etc., and which, be explained,
enabled the present law to be applied to
• certain class of land cases which
seemed to have been overlooked in the
< i._
WII|IUHI lilt,
Messrs. Gall, Democrat, of Florida and
Allen, Populist, of Nebraska objeoted
end Mr. Dolpb withdrew his motion.
Mr. Morgan had the floor to reply to
Mr. Turpie's remarks on tbe Nicara
guan canal bill. He said, however, that
the letter's speech had not appeared on
the record until today and be was satis
fied that he would not have time enough
to complete bis remarks before adjourn
ment. He was willing to yield to a
motion for an executive session, which
prevailed, after which, at 1:45 o'clock,
the senate adjourned until Thursday,
January 3d, at noon.
The Income Tax.
Washington, Dec. 22.—Today Jere
miah Wilson, connoil for John Q. Moore
of the New York banking firm of Moore
& Schley, applied to Judge Cole of tbe
equity branch of the supreme oourt of
the District of Columbia for an order re
straining John S.Miller,commissioner of
internal revenue, from assessing and
collecting tbe tax npon his income. This
is only one of a number of legal attacks
which will soon be made upon the in
come tax, each suit based upon different
The prayer of the complaint is:
First—Tbat a Bubprena issue to require
tbe commissioner of internal revenue to
appearand answer tnis bill, but not
under oath, such answer being expresßly
Second—That daring the pendency of
the cease the commissioner, and persons
acting under his authority, be restrained
and enjoined from doing any act looking
to or contemplating tbe collection of tbe
income tax as provided by the act.
Third —That on final hearing of this
cause tbe defendant aud all persons act
ing under bim and by bis authority
may be perpetually restrained and en
joined from doing any act or acts so
looking to or contemplating the collec
tion of each tax or any part thereof, as
provided for in that act of congress.
Sugar Bounty.
Washington, Dec. 22. — Senator
Blancbard today presented a petition
numerously signed by cane sugar grow
ers of Western Louisiana for the pay
ment of tbe bounty of 1804. The peti
tioners represent that they are poor peo
ple; tbat, relying upon the government
to pay tbe bounty, tbey contracted ob
ligations whiob, in view of the repeal
of the bounty law and the refusal of
the treasury to pay tbe bounty, ie cer
tain to bring ruin upon them, unless
relief is furnished. They report that
much of their outlay was for imple
ments for sugar culture, wbich are use
less for other work.
Nominations Confirmed.
Washington, Deo. 22. —The senate, in
executive session today, confirmed the
following nominations: Charles H. Man
eur of Missouri, comptroller of the cur
rency; Marshall Peter oi Petersburg,
lud., Indian agent, Klamath agency,
Ogden; Thomas B. Tetter of West Vir
ginia. Indian agent, cort Hall agency,
Professional Politicians Rale the City
to the llßtrlm.nl of the
Chicago, Dee. 22.—Dr. Carloa Martyn
gave his views of municipal reform at
the weekly meeting of the Single Tax
club last night. The speaker aaid a
feature of tbe political and moral situa
tion was the abnormal growth of tbe
cities. Tbe census of 1790 showed thir
teen towna in the United States with
more than 5000 inhabitante, and not
one with more than 40,000. In 1890
there were more than 500 towns, with
over 5000 and more than thirty oities
witb over 100,000, showing tbe oitiea
wete outgrowing the country. Tbe At
lantic seaboard waa already uroan. Con
tinuing he said:
"The cities govern the country. Yet,
by our own confession we cannot govern
tbe cities. The question of municipal
reform ia the question of the survival of
republican inetltutiona. Life in Chicago
ia a hippodrome. We are tearing along,
absorbed in business and have given our
city over into the bands of 500 profes
sional politicians. But tbe situation bas
become intolerable. What iB needed is
a non-partisan administration.on a civil
service reform basia."
Dr. Martyn Baid the conditions of
municipal misrule were a heterogeneous
population, un-American habits, a con
federation of vices, the spoils system
and the political machine. In closing
Dr. Martyn said:
"The preoccupation of our people has
prevented tbem from giving the time
necessary to reform these abuses. The
hour has come to inform and inflame
public opinion. The population of
Chicago ia mapped off into clasees, be
tween which there is aa etrict non-inter
course as there waa between France and
Knglaud in tbe time of tbe first Napo
leon. We can find an equalizer and a
common bona in civic patriotism. In
caving our oitiea we shall save thecoun
try and perpetuate free government."
A Blow In Great Britain,
London, Dec. 22.—A severe gale haa
been blowing since yeaterday evening
all over Great Britain, and mail boete
are delayed at all porta. Numoroua
minor casnalties are reported at eea ana
aehore. Chimneys bave been blown
down everywhere, and in some parts of
England the wind baa been blowing
very hard. Several email veesels on the
coaat are reported flying aignala of die
tresß. The steamer Helen Mar has been
driven ashore on tbe north coast of Ire
land. Four of the crew were drownod.
A Welcome Usher ot '95.
The beginning of the new year will have a
welcome usher in the Bhapeof a Iresh Almanac,
descriptive of the origin, nature and uses of
the national tonic and alterative, Hoststter's
Stomach Bitters. Combined with the descrip
tive matter will bo found calendar and antron
omicsl calculations absolutely reliable for cor
rectness, statistics, illustrations, versos care
fully selected, and other mental food highly
profitable and entertaining. On this pamphlot,
published and printed annually by Tne Hostet
ter Company of I'ittsburg, 60 Hands are em
ployed ia tha mechanical department alone.
Eleven months are devoted to its preparation.
It is procurable free, of druggists and country
dealerd everywhere, and is printed In English,
lierman, French, Spanish, Welch, Norwegian,
Holland, Swedish aud iiohemlau,
Dr. D. 8, Diftenbacher, dentist, roogas 4 ando
litis. Spring st,, LosAuge es.
Pt, I'arker, dentin, l-'JJi West First sire*:
Division Exists in the Council
of Seven.
Manly Opinion Expressed by Charles
A Reaouni Would not Change the
Result and Is Against Public
By the Associated Press.
San Francisco, Dec. 22 —There wil 1
be no attempt to prevent Governor-elect
Budd from taking the oath of office and
his seat, if the views of Aso R. Wells,
one of the committee of seven in tbe
gubernatorial contest be correct. Said
Mr. Wells:
"Mr. Budd will be sworn in and will
take bit seat when the time oomes. The
question will then be carried to the leg
islature and a count of tbs vote of San
Francisco will be had. Meanwhile,
pending tbe decision of the legislative
committee which may be chosen, Mr.
Budd will, I presume, bold office."
A division exists in ths council of the
seven who are arranging for a reoonnt
before tbe legislature. Charles W.
Mainwaring, of the committee, says he
is opposed to tbe whole plan, and inti
mates that the council may decline to
bold its meeting without him. Mr.
Mainwaring says he is satisfied public
sentiment is against such a recount and
that a recount wouid not elect Mr.
"I believe that frauds have been com
mitted to a certain extent, but I believe
they were where votes for Webster were
for Budd. Ido not think enough votes
for Budd were counted in thia way to
make any change in tbe result."
Rppubltcaon Will Try aad Kachre Badd
Out of Patronage.
San Francisco, Dec. 22.—The Chron
icle envs Governor Mark ham haa made
many appointments which most be con
firmed by the senate. In January of
this year he appointed A. J. Ralston to
the position oi director of the deaf,
dumb and blind asylum. In October
he choße Robert A. Poppe to be director
of the California home fot the care and
training of feeble minded children. In
January last W. W. Stewart was made
secretary of the board of state harbor
commissioners at San Diego, and in
March F. S. Cbadbcurn waa chosen to a
similar position on tbe board at thia
In February .Joseph StefEna was made
a director of tbe state insane asylum at
Stockton. In September W. F. Knox
was chosen one of the trustees of the
state burial ground. In June, 1803, F.
L. Haynes, A. Mullen and VV. (j. Coch
ran were made trustees of the Whittier
reform school, and in October last W. C.
Patterson was appointed to a similar
All of these positions involve some
patronage, aud all of tbe oflicera co ap
pointed must be confirmed by tbe senate
after being sent to tbat body by the
governor. Under a mistaken idea of the
true condition of tbe affairs, the Demo
crats believe that the senate cannot act
upon the appointments in time. They
can see that Governor Markbam will
have ample opportunity to present tbe
names before he retires. Tbey tben
argue that Budd will tben withdraw the
names, appoint Democrats, and ask the
Benate to confirm them.
Thia would be very well if the senate
was not a continuous body. It does not
have to wait for tbe assembly to organ
ize, and the lieutenant-governor pre
sides over its deliberations. It may
begin buoinesa on tbe very day provided
hy law. Thia will be done, and where
ie now tbe flush of pleasurable anticipa
tion on the faces of Democrata there will
he tbe frown nf disappointment. Gov
ernor Mark ham will present the names
of those be has appointed and the senate
will confirm them.
Some of the Democrats thought they
had a precedent in Waterman's experi
ence. As be retired he asked tbe eenate
to confirm several of bis appointments. !
Tbat very worthy body refused. Mark
bam withdrew the names and Water- j
man's favorites were left in the cold.
The senate will not be ao stubborn thia
California la Illch In Many Other tain
able minerals.
San Francisco, Dec. 22.—The bi
ennial report of the state mineralogist
has just been issued from tbe office of
the state printer. Nearly one-half of
the book ia devoted to the gold mines.
The namea, location, owners and other
particulars are given. Tbe gold pro
duct is largely from the quartz mines,
and this branch of mining ia in better
condition than it baa ever been before.
The gold product of 1893 waa $12,500,000
end tbe silver $540,000.
It ia not in gold and silver that the
mineral wealth of California consists,
Many other substances are found in this
state that bring the value of our min
eral products up to about $20,000,000
each year, and they are iucreaaing in
Charley Shortridge Ia Determined to
Have the Ban Franclaco Call.
San Francilco, Dec. 22. —Competition
for the purchase of tbe Call and Bulletin
growing warmer and the bids are In
creasing rapidly in amount. It is stated
that the bid ao far approximates $300,
--000 for the Call.
Charles M. Shortridge of tbe'San Jose
Mercury seeme to be the only bidder
outeide of the present owners of the
paper, George K. Fitoh and the Picker
ing and Simonton heirs. Tbe two latter
interests, it is said, have combined and
will endeavor to secure and run the paper.
Mr. Shortridge declares tbat he wants
the Call, and will pay any aum within
reason for it.
A Kallroad Expert.
Omaha, Dec. 22.— G. W. Riatine of
New York is in Omaha aa an expert to
look into matters connected witb the
Oregon Short line and Utah Northern.
Mr. Kistioe. who is a practical railroad
man, comes as the representative of the
bondholders' committee to examine tbe
physical condition of the property, re
view the traffic arrangements between
the Short Live and Union Pacific, of
which it la a part; iv a word, to examine
closely all matters relating to the ex
change of business between the Union
Pacific and the Short Line, the division
ot earnings and in fact all that pertaina
to tbe Short Line.
Grant Intaraat Manlf.iind In Nazi Tuaa-
day's Gem..
Palo Alto, Cel., Deo. 22.—Tbe Stan
ord team will make awJesperate effort on
next Tuesday to defeat the Chicago foot
ball team. The contest hae assumed a
national significance, and tbe entire
country will watob the rexult witb the
keenest interest. Tbe Falo Alto men
have tbe advantage iv weight.averaging
172 pounds to their opponents' 161. The
Stanford center is undoubtedly stronger
than tbe Chicagos, although tbe halves
are admittedly weaker.
Tbe western champions are not in the
best ot form. Their team work will be
stronger, but their endurance haa suf
fered from the severe strain of final ex
aminations. Reynolds' parents have
forbidden him to play football any more.
Dale will take hia plaoe at left halfback.
Otherwise the team will be about the
same that played against Berkeley on
Thanksgiving day. Some of'the more
enthusiastic are betting their money on
Stanford, believing that the western
team will compare more favorably witb
the eastern team than is generally eup
Alter tbe game on Christmas day in
San Franciaco tbe two teams will go to
Los Angeles to play there on the 29th,
alter which the visitors will return to
San Francisco to inset either tbe Berke
ley or Reliance teams on New Year's
day. Stanford will remain at Loa An
geles to play the Loa Angeles team on
the same day.
The I.at. Jo.hue Handy Oaolared to Be
San Francisco, Deo. 22. —A jury in
the probate court has rendered a deci
sion thst tbs late Joshua Hendy, who
accumulated a fortune of $500,000 by the
manufacture of mining machinery, was
of unsound mind; tbat he waa unduly
influenced in the disposal of his wealth,
and that a fraud waa practiced upon
llendy left a will bequeathing almost
his entire fortune to two nephews, Sam
uel J. and John A. Hendy, and a niece,
Mra. Mary McUuin, to the exclusion of
aeven other nephews and nieces. To hia
surviving brother, Samuel Hendy, be
left $40 a month.
The disappointed nephews and nieces,
assisted by Samuel Hendy, contested
tb9 will on tbe ground that Hendy was
of unßonnd mind ; that he was unciulv
influenced by the successful beneficia
ries, and that a fraud had been prac
ticed upon him by these people.
Should the verdict stand, one-quarter
of the estate will go to Samuel llendy,
the brother; one quarter to ths children
of tbe testator's deceased brother Will
iam; one-quarter to the children of an
osher brother, George, and one-quartor
ta the children ol John M. Hendy.
1 ill. laIMU 31UKUES,
One of the Accoa.d Conelder. tha Met-
ti.r a Good Joke.
MINNEAPOLIS, Dec. 22.—Harry Hay
ward, accused of instigating the murder
of Catherine Ging on December S, was
arraigned today in the district court on
the charge of murder in the first degree.
He pleaded not auilty ami hia case whm
set for January 21. The case of Claus
Blixt, the self-confessed tool of Hay
ward, was reset ior the emnn day as
Havward'e trial.
Hay ward entered his plea in a manner
which indicated that he considered tho
whole affair but little more serious than
a joke. The attorneys of the two ac
cused men are exhibiting somewhat
more of a disposition to get together. It
bas appeared up to this time that each
man waa attempting to clear himself at
the expenae of the other.
California Against the World.
San Francisco, Dec. 22.—The man
agement of the Bordeaux exposition has
granted tbe atate viticultural commission
an extension of time bo that California
wines cau compete against the wines ol
tbe world at the exposition which opens
next May and continues till tbe end ol
November. Tbe first shipment will be
made about February Ist.
An Imperlel PertlMUient.
Berlin, Dec. 22.—Voerwarte today
prints what it claims to be a draft ol tbe
new Russian constitution which the
People's Rights party bas prepared for
Russia. It provides for an imperial par
liament and a diet for each province.
F.ach member of the imperial parlia
ment is to represent 30,000 and to be
elected by universal suffrage. Tlie czar
is to remain supreme head oi the state.
Ordelned as Priests.
Baltimore. Md„ Deo. 22.—The fol
lowing priests were ordained at tbe
cathedral this morning, Cardinal Glb
bonsofficiating : John C. Murphy, John
T. Kinney, Thomas J. McDevitt and
James Grace, of Chicago; Bernard Cun
ningham, Liuisville, Ky.; Jerome B.
Hainington, San Francisco, and William
Charron of St. Paul.
fBUDS, Society
buds, young wo
men just entering
hood, require the
be beautiful and
must have perfect
Jiealth, with all it
this period the
young woman is
especially sensi
tive, and many
nervous troubles,
which continue
through life, have
their origin at this
time. If there be
pain, headache, backache, and nervous dis
turbances, or the general health not good,
the judicious use of medicine should be
employed. Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion is the best restorative tonic and nerv
ine at this time. The best bodily condition
results from its use. It's a remedy spe
cially indicated for those delicate weak
nesses and derangements that afflict wo
menkind at one period or another. You'll
find that the woman who has faithfully
used ihe "Prescription" is the picture of
health, she looks -veil nnd she fcrls well.
In catarrhal inflammation, in chronic dis
placements common to women, where there
are symptoms of backache, dizziness or
fainting, bearing down sensations, disor
dered stomach, moodiness, fatigue, etc.,
the trouble is surely dispelled and the
sufferer brought back to health and good
"WOMAN'S ILLS." J^^^^fev.
Mrs. W. p. Bat v. - (
Dii-.t'oi-h. r*\.tnbu? r*.,' V^^r :^^^t^^^^J^
"A few vent.- arro ' «C>~/
took Doctor : ■ ■ x£fsr \. V
Favorite Prescription, \ J
which has been a great riMM A*ZJ< I
benefit to me I air. i-i Au^P'l
excellent health now. (raj e^ipP'/L
I hope that every wo tlk r. ArM
man, who is troubled jfrjV ' Tf^^^A
with -women's ilis,' /jj'A **rJn
v/il! try the ' I'rescr-o- »*V\
tion ' and he benefited
as I have been." Mas. Fails,
9 Of you not fix him up for Xmas?
4 Toys, trinkets and trifles are all right—but what a little
1 bit of Christmas joy do they yield in comparison with a
- spick and span uew suit?
% HERE'S THREE—just three samples of the quali- |
j I ties and prices in our popular BOYS' DEPARTMENT. i
II j Boys' All Wool School Suits. } —o 50
1 Double Breasted. Cheap for $3.50. j
O (Boys' Combination Suits. f—s4.so
1 2 pair pants and Cap. Price speaks for ltse'4. |
f Boys' BrMited Clay Diagonal Suits./ a* 7
-' 1 Very stylish. For this week at [ x •
ROBES, etc. Pleasing variety, latest and many exclusive styles.

For 75 csrdt—which we give Too, one with
c.oh purchase. Leu than 75 cardViaien tl
their value In part payment 10.
the watch, which li a good one. remember.
j 249-251 SOUTH SPRING ST.
r*MhJ r __ — . - / Al.ove sll comnolltort at
\ r-j j J f~\ ?7~f \ , y all exhibits whe.o work
.... aMLLlißlslLllliinw . S~\ VV * was entered in comp^tl
ii^o^xSSSS^^^^^^gm^^ r - — - 5 _ .-— tion in the state.
STUDIO AND OPERATING ROOMS have lately been lemodeled and equipped with all the latest improvements,
which place, it among the foremost studios in America. All the latest atyles and designs used. Platinoty pcs
C. F. Heinzeman's Drug Store I
At No. 222 NORTH MAIN ST., j
Take pleasure by informing the public that
he is still at WAB and keep* np fi
I On l J ciitent Medicines. 1
ft New Old New Old 1
!j Price. P.lce. Trice. Price. ■
1 V *» 22 »"»,•• SS * l & I
■ war'a Sur.anari la Ooe 1.00 Po d a ) .150 >OC ■
fl pffiAflSlr?Compound 75c 100 Kxtract 75c $1.00 |
fl PtaroVihoovery 7r>o 100 Vaseline, Blue Heal 5c 100 g
fl Alieoek's Porous Plaster, :i ior 100 StSe OarjertXlver Mill 150 Z.>c ■
B r-cotl'i Bmulaion «*> 100 Ayoral'ilis 15c ■
AyeVs Hair Vigor «5c 75c Cephalis. a positive cure I
We. fa Norve and Brain Treat- for headache 150 -5c n
m-nt • "00 1 00 Cenha ia a pos tlve cure
wiiirH oiV sniali " 40c 50c for headache 350 oOc
r P a"ese i ! iircurV.::.osc i.O» GuUeorsBo»p,|rarb<«.... 60s «0e
Dealt In Pure Drugs and Medicines.
1 Bai no flght to make, but the right and ml ght of Pure Drugs dispensed.
X Will keep on hand during Christmas week a flue assortment of
1 And also a fil l line of the mo t Fragrant Odors perfumers can produce In the United |
| Slates of America and Europe. Most respectfully submitted, ■
j C. F. HEINZEMAN, Pharmacist, f
No. tii North Main Street. f]
12 and 15 Horse Power. OIL WELL Engines and Boilers, STRONGEST,
Best Constructed and Most Economical Ever Brought to this Coastt. A Car
load Just Received.
If you would be up to date and get good value for your money call on
105 North Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Gold Medal Paris Exposition 1889.
CREST A BI.ANCA Ii situated a few mllei
south of the town of i.lvermore, Alameda
It wa« specially Belectjd on account of soil
and climatic conditions whicii gave promise of
ihe highest possible excellence in wines of thj
Hauterue and Claret types. No imsulto \v it
| made In mis •« sm, for today CKB-t'l'A
; Hf.ANf'A wtnej empire favorably with tiie
' lineot vintages ol Franco and are served to the
! kip-ms oi all the leading hotels, restaurants aud
i clnbi on the Pacillc Coast,
i Only a limited quantity is made annuUly.
jNo expanse is spared in tho mauing and c*ro
I of the wine - , and when ready for consumption
they are carelully bottled.
Parties order np these winns should see that
1 the words HLANCA are on
1 every boltle. A new brand of wine.liai laely
! been tint on tho market and is belug sold «i
Cftsta Blaaca or Weimore'a wines. 8u :h wines
should be refused if Crests B anca wines ara
ordered. A fac simile of a label oa tho genu
ine wine Ib
31!' Pino St., Sau Fr.tuciico.
In order to meet the requirements ol the
times a reduction In prices hns been made.
1 doz. 2 doa.
> Quarts Pints
I Panlcrnn Souvenir $ <i.OO $ 7.00
I Haul Sauterue Bjuvenlr tl 00 10.00
i Chaieau Yquem Souv.uir— 11.00 12.00
Table d'Hote Houvenir tfi SO $0.50
St. Jullen tiouveuir 7.00 8"0
Margaux eouvenir 8.00 9.00
131 and 126 North .Spring street,
Agent for Los Angeles county.
POLAND Addrei '
FOS p OCIC Barthlomsw * to*.,
TJi/ATITD 21 « W. First at.
WJ\ 1 H,IS. TKLEI'HONJI 11 01,

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