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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 24, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-12-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE HERED PUBLISHING GOMPiNY
PUBLISHERS OF
LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY, SUNDAY AND WUBKLY.
JOHN BKADBUKi President
JOHN F. HUMPHREYS Vice-President
WM. LACY Secretary
JOHN T. QAFFEY Managing Editor
DOUGLAS WHITE. ..Business Manager
O. A. BTEVENB clt X *dUor
OFFICE: HEBALD BUILDINB,
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Entered at the I'ostofllce at Los Angeles as
second class matter.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers of all delinquent malt subscriber
tethe Daily Herald will be promptly dlscon
lnned hereafter. »'<> papers will be sent to
mbscribers by mall unless tho stmo have been
paid for in advance.
J. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent,
21 Merchants' Excnange, San Francisco, is an
authorixed agent. Tills paper it kept on file in
hit office.
Sole Kastern Advertising Agent, S. P. Palmer,
Bhinelander Buildlnn, New York.
The Herald is sold, at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy.
No contributions returned.
HOHDAT. DKCItMBEK 24, 1804.
Any person who ca.nnot buy The Herald
at newsstands in the city or in its suburbs
or on railroad trains, or at anyplace where
a Los Angeles paper should be sold, will
oblige us by reporting the fact to the Her
aid office, Los A ngelts.
After all, the uietressing thing is,
not tbat 16 sloggers have died in the
prize ring Bince 18116—as an enterpris
ing contemporary points out —but that
so many pugilists buve fought and lived
to fight again since I hat date.
It is not trne that the leaders in the
massaore at Fort Arthur were formerly
students at tbe University of California,
or tbat the Turks who perpetrated the
atrocitiee in Armenia were once mem.
bers of American football teams.
When a masked man holds a revolver
in your faoe and intimates thst it is
time for yon to hold np your hands and
shell out the gate receipts, it is just as
well to take the matter seriously, first
as last. This is Grocer Fuller's advice—
and he has had experience in that line.
A Vancouver laborer killed his wife
and two children. Then, aa though to
evidence his own mental soundness in
the matter, attempted to inflict tbe
death penalty upon himself. But the
red hand of the fiend was uncertain by
tbie time, the bullets did their work
poorly, and he will have to give em
ployment to a criminal lawyer and pos
sibly to an insanity commission. With
a proper appreciation of things tbe dis
patches call it the "most horrible trage
dy ever perpetrated iv this city," but
neglect to point out the very obvious
moral—which is: That if it were aa con
venient to kill oneself as to kill others,
then courts would be less overburdened,
and many a blood-maddened murderer
would not escape a timely and conve
nient going out.
Mr, Joseph H. Bean, of Washington,
D. C, is now asking tbe question:
What is tbe use of being a Mason and
Grand Army man if one may not call
npon a comrade to aid him in tbe hour
of need? Mr. Bean's need was great.
He had just killed his stepdaughter aud
was Btampiog upon her dead body and
holding some infuriated and interfering
citizens at bay when a fellow Mason,
Congressman Meiklejohn, came in eight,
Mr. Bean called upon the congressman
for assistance, giving tbe grip and pass
word of the order at the same time.
Strange to Bay, Congressman Meiklejohn
deemed tbe bond of humanity stronger
than that of a secret order. He gave
assistance to the citizens, none of whom,
so far ac the records show, was a Mason.
It ie circumstances like these that are
calculated to shake the belief of men
like Mr. Bean in tho eaerodnesa of the
fraternal bond. To Mr. Bean'a way of
thinking Congressman Meiklejohn'a
conduct waa as reprehensible, doubtless,
and as inconsistent as was that of Mrs.
Bean, who refused to support the mur
derer of her daughter in idleness.
A MIGHTY LATEST FORCE.
General Booth's religions methods
may smack a trifle of tbe band wagon
variety, but this is rather a commentary
on the weakness oi mankind than a re
flection on the general. He has proved
that Barnam'a adage about the people's
fondness for being humbugged is as trne
in tbe church aa itis in tbe circus. Not
many years ago it was the correct thing
to scoff at tbe Salvation Army and its
methods. Since then the queen of
Kngland has taken off her hat, meta
phorically epsaking, to tba commander
of this queer religions band, and
Ghauucey Depew has welcomed him to
America. More than that, tbe army
has grown space, till now it numbers
more than a million trained eoldiers.
Gbristianity has canss for congratula
tion tbat the ninstesnth century has
produced so unique a personality and
such a remarkable religious leader as
(leneral Booth, The press and public
are lauding ths general and bis army at
this moment—and not without reason,
for tbe world has never produced suob a
man and such a band before.
But thsra is another side lo iheques
tiea. What might not tha Salvation
Army become in tha hands of scheming
and selfish leaders ? Few parsons real
ise tha full extant ol tha army aad its
tremendous power. Directly and indi
rectly General Booth controls, it has
bees esiimated, nearly 30,000,000 men
and woman, and a wealth almost aa great
aa that of a mighty nation. All this is
under the strictest military rule, and
upon ths general's death his eldest son
will assume command. What a power
for evil such an organization might be
come if directed by bigotry or avarice,
is a question that should be considered
at this time.
THE ARMENIAN INCIDENT.
n Tha effort to enllit substantia! Inter
-9 eat in Armenian affaire doei not appear
; , to be productive oi marked reinita. Tba
* sympathies oi the American people are
I undoubtedly with theee victims of Moa*
' y lem oppreeaion, .but we are io diitant
) from the scene of the alleged atrocities
| and the quaation is so involved in Euro
pean diplomacy that the ordinary under
' standing cannot tee its way clear to a
solution of the problem. It seams to ns,
at this distance, that if the, Armenians
are to be sucoored they should first be
| aided by tbeir neighbors, who are cer
tainly better informed concerning tbeir
condition and needs than we are.
Various treaties have been signed by
several powers looking to the ameliora
tion of affairs in Armenia. The treaty
of San Stefano was concluded between
Russia end Turkey at the gates of Con
stantinople, in tha latter part of 1877, as
an immediate sequence of tbe Russo-
Turk-isb war.
The tone of Article XVI, of the treaty,
indicates tbat Russia meant to restore
to Turkey the conquered territories in
Armenia, but not till Turkey had intro
duced the necessary administrative re
forms in those regions. 1 his treaty was
objected to by England, and the objec
tion emphasised by tbe dispatch of a
naval fores, under the command of Ad
miral Hornby, into the Sea of Marmora.
Thereupon, and at the demand of Eng
land, the whole matter was referred to a
congress in Berlin, participated in by
England, France, Germany, Austria,
Italy and Tnrkey. As a result of tbeir
deliberations a treaty was concluded in
1878, the Article LXI of which was sup
posed to nil the demands and the needs
of tbe Armenians under the guarantee
of tbe signatory powers. But, while ths
Berlin congress was deliberating npon
tbe questions put before it, England,
then tho supposed best friend of op
pressed Armenia, was negotiating with
the porta for a better entente with Tur
key. As a result, the Anglo-Turkish
convention, otherwise known as tbe
Cyprus treaty, was concluded and
signed just about a month prior to that
ol Berlin.
It is generally known that from that
day to this not a shadow of reform has
been introduced into Armenia; not even
one single letter of tbe treaty obliga
tions has bssn carried out, and ths con
dition of the people has continued to
change from bad to worse. Tbe contin
ued atrocities, inclnding the recent
wholesale butcheries in' that country,
have attracted the attention and eym
patbyof the civilized world.
A oareful perusal of ths articles of tbe
various treaties shows that the powers oi
Europs indirectly, and England directly,
have full power in the matter, and can,
if sustained by the moral sense of man
kind, leoure great and immediate re
forms.
The interference of the Christian
powers of Europe in favor of the Qreeks,
who, after enduring ages of cruel op
pression, had shaken off the Ottoman
yoke, affords a further illustration of
the principles of international law au
thorizing such an interference, not only
where the interests and safety of other
powers are immediately affected
by the internal transactions of a
particular state, "but where the gen
eral interests of humanity are in
fringed by tbe excesses of a bar
barous and despotic government."
These principles are fully recognized in
the treaty for the pacification of Greece,
concluded at London on tbe 6th of July,
1827, between France, Great Britain and
Russia.
Tbe preamble statss that the British
and Frenoh governments having re
ceived a pressing request from tbe
Greeks to interpose tbeir mediation with
the porte, and being, as well as the em
peror of Russia, animated by tbe evil of
all kinds wbich might arise from the
continuance of such a state of things,
had resolved to nnite their efforts, and
to regulate the operations thereof by
means of an arrangement which was
called for as much by humanity as by
the interest of the repose ol Europe.
The Christian powers of Europe were
justified by their course "to rescue a
whole nation, not merely from religious
persecution, but from the cruel alterna
tive of being transported from tbeir na
tive land or exterminated by their
merciless oppressor,"
Said Sir James Macintosh: "What
ever a nation may lawfully defend for
itself it may defend for another people,
if called upon to interpose."
The approved usage of nations author
izes the proposal of one state of its good
offices or mediation for the settlement
of the intestine dissensions of another
state. When snoh offer ia accepted by
the contending parties, it becomes a
jnst title for the interference oi the
mediating power.
The position of the United States in
the use of its good offices for the op
pressed of other nations has been shown
in three notable oases. They are as
follows:
Mr. Forsyth, sscretary of state of
the United States, in a letter to
Mr. Kurschedt, dated August 26,
1840, at tbe time of the mal
treatment of Jews at Damasous, our
charge d' affaires at Constantinople was 1
instructed to interpose hie good offices
on bshalf of the oppressed and perse
cuted race of the Jews in the Ottoman <
dominions, among wboee kindred are 1
found some of the most worthy and j
patriotio oi oar oitizens.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 24, 1894.
Another notable case ia where Mr.
Hamilton Fish, secretary of state of
tba United States, in a letter of in
struction to Mr. Cnrtln, minister to
Russia, dated Jnly 22, 1872, said:
"It baa been suggested to this de
partment, and tha suggestion is eon»
curred in, that if tha sympathy which
wa entertain for the inhumanly perse
outed Hebrews in tbe principalities of
Moldavia and Walaohia, were made
known to the government to which yon
are accredited, it might qaieken and
encourage the effort of that government
to discharge its duty as a protecting
power pursuant to the obligations of
that treaty between certain European
states. Although we are not a party to
that instrument, and as a rule scrupu
lously abstain from interfering, directly
or indirectly, in the public affairs of that
quarter, the grievaaca adverted to is so
enormous as to impart to it, as it ware,
a cosmopolitan character in tha redress
of which all countries, governments and
creeds are alike interested. Yon will
consequently communicate oa this sub
ject with the minister for foreign affairs
of Russia in such a way as you may sup
pose might be most likely to oompass
the object in view."
Another case is where Mr. Evarts,
secretary of state of the United States,
in a letter to two citisens, Messrs.
Isaacs and Wolf, dated July 1, 1878,
says:
"Tha informal and friendly offices of
the United States have, at times before
now, been nssd with good effect through
the informal actions of their represent*
atives abroad in tha interests of hu
manity, and of that full religions tolera
tion and equity which form so conspic
uous a base for our own enlightened in
stitution. I shall be happy to instruot
tbe United States eoasul at Tangier that
ha is at liberty to act in tha sense ol
your request, so lar as may be consist
ent with his international obligations
and the efficiency of his official relations
with tbe Sheriffian government."
Joseph Hull went duck hunting in a
field near Santa Ana last week. A bull,
it seems, went man hunting in the seme
field on the same day. And, apparently,
about tbe time Hull leveled hie
gun on the covey the bull lowered his
horns on Hull. It does not appear
which fired first, but the circumstantial
records are that the bull did tbe most
effective work, Hull's gun, aecordiag
to a veraoious but somewhat obsoure
contemporary, was found buried in tbe
earth clear to the hammer, while his
body lay near by. The bull and the
birds are still alive.
The Portrait.
This is her picture as she was;
It seems a thing to wonder on,
As though mine image in the glass
Should tarry when myself am gone.
I gaze until she seems to stir,
Until mine eyes almost aver
That now, even now. the sweet lips part
To breathe the words of thesweet heart;
And yet the earth is over her.
In painting her I shrined her face
'Mid mystic trees, where light falls in
Hardly at all; a covert place
Where you mi<ht think to find a din
Of doubtful talk, and a live flame
Wandering, and many a shape witose name
Not itself knoweth, and old dew,
And your own footsteps meeting you.
And all things going as they came.
A deep, dim wood; and there she stands
As in that wood ihat day; for so
Was the st 11 movement of her hands
And such the pure line's gracious flow.
And pa-sing fair the type mast seem,
Unknown the presence and the dream,
'Tisshc; though of herself, alas!
Less than her shadow on the grass
Or than her image in the stream.
That day we met there, I and she,
One with the other all alone;
And we were blithe, yet memory
Saldens those hours, as whin the moon
Looks upon daylight. And w.th her
; I Etoopcd to driak the spring water,
Athirst where other waters sprang;
And where the echo is, she saug,—
I My soul another echo there*.
But when that hourmy soul won strength
For words whose silence wastes and kills,
Dull raindrops smote us, and at length
Thundered the heat within the hills.
That eve I spoke those words aga In
Beside the pelted window pane;
And there she barkened what I said,
With under-glances that surveyed
The empty pastures blind with rain.
Next day tho memories of these things,
Likeleaves through which a bird has flown,
Still vibrated with Love's warm wings;
Till I must make them all my own
And paint this picture. So 'twixt ease
Of talk and sweet long silences,
Shes'ood among the plants in bloom
At windows of a summer room,
To feign the shadows of the trees.
And as I wrought, while all above
And all around was fragrant air.
In the sick burthen of my love
It seems each sun-thrilled blossom there
Beat like the heat among the leaves,
O heart that never beats nor heaves,
In that one darkness lying still,
What now to thee my love's great will
Or the line web the sunshine weaves?
For now doth daylight disavow
Those days—naught left to see or hear,
Only in solemn whispers now
At night-time these things reach mine ear,
When the leaf-ehadows at a breath
Shriuk in the road, and all the heath,
Forest and water, far and wide,
In limpid starlight glorified,
Lie like the mystery of death.
Last night at last I could have slept,
And yet delayed my sleep till dawn.
Still wandering. Then it was I wept;
For unawares I came'upoa
Those glades whore once she walked with me;
And as 1 stood there suddenly,
All wan with traversing the night,
Upon the desolate verge of light,
Yearned loud the iron bosomed sea.
Even so, where heaven holds breath and hears
The beating heart of Love's own breast—
Where round the secret of all split res
All angels lay their wings to rest-
When, by the new birth borne abroad
Throughout the music of the suns,
It enters in her soul at once
And knows thcsilence there for Godl
Here with her face doth memory sit
Meanwhile, and wait the day's decline
Till other oyos shall look from it,
Eyes of the spirit's Palestine,
Even than the old gaze tenderer;
While hopes and aims long lost with v©*
Stand round her image side by side,
Like tombi of pilgrims that have died
About the Holy Sepulchre.
—Dante Gabriel Rossctti.
Buckingham's Dye for the Whiskers o.n h«
applied when Ht home, and is uniform v sue
cess'ill hi co.ortng a brown or black. Heuue
its great popularity.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Awarded Gold Medal Midwinter Fair. San Francisco.
BU'ER COYOTE
An Anlanal Whoa* Bealp Is Worth
Stare Tha a Mia Oareaaa.
During the past two yean, aayt the San
Francisco Chronicle, 88,000 coyotes have
been slaughtered in the state ol California.
Certain parties in IC.ru county alone have
been and are now killing on an average of
eight coyotes a day. i The number killed in
that county daring the two years it 5,875.
The law paying a bouniy of So for each c oy
ote scalp has a provision which requires the
county clerks of the different counties make
out a statement ev t ry three months of the
amount of scalp claims presented and mall the
same to the state comptroller, 'These state
ments are entered in a book kept for the pur
pose, and form an Interesting record o( tho im
mense slaughter that Is going on of those
prsis of tbe sheep herder and owner.
The largest number killtd in any three
months was in Kern county during the quarter
ending December, 1892, when 1850 scalps were
taken. During the quarter just ended 1306
were killed, which shows that in two years
there has been a very great falling off in the
number Second to Kern county comes Tulare,
with a record of 4702 in two years, The num
ber of the flrst quarter is 007, and for the last
580. San Diego follows with a record of 3513,
which falls from 1174 in December, 1892, to
334 in September, 1894. Modoj has a record
of 3087, Fresno 2843 and San Bernardino
1794. Other counties which show a large
slaughter of coyotes are Lassen, Los Angeles,
Monterey and San Luis Obispo.
[From the Rlversid* Enterprise.]
As Public Administrator George Mr. Fink
was coming over to Riverside on Monday
afternoon he met with a novel adventure.
When driving along the old San Bernardino
road, a short distance Vhis side of Mound City,
a coyote suddenly appeared from behind a pile
of rocks and began trotting along by the side
of Mr. Fink's cart. The animal kept Mr.
Fink company for some distance in a most
companionable manner. Finally another
team approached and the coyote ran on ahead
to reconnoiter. The team passed, and then
the public administrator bethought hlmsell of
the $5 which a generous state pays for coyote
scalps, so he barked to attract the attention of
the animal, and when it turned and pre
sented its front, Mr. Frink promptly sent a
bullet from his revolver through the beast.
As the latter died across the line, Mr. Frink
will be compelled to administer on its estate
in San Bernardino county. He says It was a
fine specimen, but not to compare with an
El Caseo coyote.
[From the Bakersfleld Californian.|
There was a gentleman in town today from
Sanger with a half coyote dog following him.
Its mother was a greyhound, but it looked and
acted almost exactly like its ancestors on its
father's tide. Its owner said it was a very fine
hunter and was even swifter than a greyhound
in the chase. It could bound over the widest
canal with ail possible ease, wat on friendly
terms with coyotes and could easily go three
days without food.
A World's Benofeeßor.
I From the Sacramento Bee.i
A man has come to California, who has ac
complished marvels for humani'y; who has
planted the seeds of charity in many a lonely
place; whose efforts have always been to lift
up the lowly and downtrodden, to mak > life
more bearable for the poor of earth, and to
cast rays of sunshine into dark and dirty
nooks. Like tbe raariialdrumbeat of England,
his influence has circled the globe. Hisfaitb
ful fol owers have taken up the cross in tho
gold tic! Is of Africa and the frozen and glit
tering leagues of Iceland. In the noiiome
dens of London, the wearers of his insi?na
have planted the flowers of a tender Christian
ity that is akin to that which He of Nazareth
pleached by the shore of Galilee. No tuffer
inghas been so agoniztng that they have not
attempted to assusge; no grief so poignant
that they have not endeavored to soothe and
to heal; no crime so crimson that they have
not sought to havd washed white in the heart
felt repentance of the criminal; no sinkholes
of iniquity so vile that they have not sought
to purify and redeem. They have gone down
into the depths of sin and of dirt, from which
churches have held aloof, and have stretched
forth their hands inio the lowest gutters of
tilth aud of guilt, to p ck up wrecks of human
ity at which all but they have their noses
as they passed- Delicately nurtured women
havededicated their lives tv a work of seli
sacrilice, of self-abnegation, «f self-con
quest, of self-obliteration, and have per
formed deeds of humanity and of charity that
halo them with a light from beyond the
skies.
Who are they? Who but the follower) of the
Salvation army—men and women who do,
while ministers talk; who act, while churches
discuss and abuse; who save, and redeem, and
cleanse, aud pit ify, while high-priced theo
logians discipline one of their number for
shaking bis head doubtfully at fearful tales of
an orthodox hell, or for dropping an eyelid to
windward when leading that fable of Jon ah
and the whale. .
Ihe leader that noble band whose good
works stretch around the globe is now in Cal
ifornia. He is Rev. William Booth, a Metho
dist minister, who is better known to fame as
General Booth, commander of the Salvation
army. In the presence of this man, who has
accomplished so much forhuraanity, pope and
potentate, priest, minister and rabbi, may well
uncover to do honor.
A Cry Frum fsaadsns,
[From the Pasid na Dally Star.]
A host of PasaUenians will unite wifh us in
a kick—lons, loud aud sulphurous—ogainst
the unreliability of the Los Angeles electric
cars. Many of our people visit that city every
day and depend, more or less, upon the electric
cars to get back to the trains which shall bring
them home, 'ihesc cars ought to run every
few minutes, and it would be supposed would
make a point of connecting with the most
prominent trains that leave the city. But
theyao not and whoever depends on them is
liable to be left. Instesd oi flve-minuie inter
vals between the running of the there is
liable to be none along for 15 minutes, and
when it does come along it will be a lit tie
too late to catch the train you wish to go
home by. The moral Is, take the cable car,
or give yourself a half an hour—something
more than the time necessary to walk it—to
get from Main street to the railroad station.
We hope that when the electric cars get to
running to Pasadena they will make a better
record than this.
Holiday Fnney Gooda
And bonboni and marrons glace at Christo
pher's, 241 8. Spring at.
Wall paper house of the coast, 32S 9. Bor inn
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WITH
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LOS ANOEL.ES
Set (T EAR
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Wholesale hejices.
Brings comfort and improvement and
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adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
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Its excellence is due to its presenting
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It has g. yen satisfaction to millions and
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Syrup of Figs is for salo by all drug
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♦ at home. But did it ever occur to you that £
♦ LIEBIG COMPANY'S ♦
I EXTRACT OF BEEF X
J •« a Mto 'k or !•■>*,«, you could have thoie J
J very dUhe* made m your own kitchen ? J
t Miss Maria Parloa ♦
♦ tells you how. ♦
♦ ICO ol her recipe) sent postpaid T
T by Dauchy iCo., 2B Park Place, T
T New York. T
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«)♦ ♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦
A UCT I O N !
At Balatrooms, 413 S. Spring st, 1
THIS DAY AT 2 P. M.
AND T:00 P. M.
OI a Large L'ne of
Ladies' Cloaks, Wraps, Soils A Jackets
A so GOO yards of new Brussels Carpets,
Smyrna Rugs, Lace Curtains, White
Spreads, etc. Ladles are iuvitod.
C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer,
'lis A LUXURY TO RtAD
When what you read la entertaining and wflcn
roa don't h-tvH to »trslu your eyes In pern.ln r
it. You can afford to bo reckless with anything
but joureyea; yon can afford to tike chances
with anything bet your sight. We make all
sortsof nU'fes for all torts of eyes, and for their
expert examination no charge is made. You
will find in our fine stock everything to lm
piove one's eyesight in the way of alss.es.
PACIFIC OtMICAM'O., Scientific Opticians
107 N. epring st. gJtflHm't forget numb r.
C~FrHE IN ZE MAN
Druggist & Chemist
222 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
Prescriptions careiully compounded day or
night
SANTA FE SPRINGS
Medical and Surgical Sanitarium.
Twelve miles from Los Angeles, via Santa Fe
railway. The place for ihe wesry to rest and
th- >ic* to get well. Bot and cold sulphur
bathsat pocular prices Correspondence solic
ited. 9-29 6m
THE OLD RELIABLE |
C. F. Heinzeman s Drug Store I
At No. 222 NORTH MAIN ST.,
Take pleasure by Informing tbe public tbat
he 1* 1.111 at W A X aad keepi ap
CUT I?ATES
On Patent Medicines.
N«w Old n 6 w Old
Price. Pi ice. Price. Prioe.
Warner's Sale Kidney and Castoria. 250 85j
Liver Cure , CI.OO 1.25 syrup i :iv. 50c
Hood's Haisaparllla (150 tl.oo Figs j 7,-, 0 $i 00
Avar's Sar.apariila 05e 1.00 Po da j us,. ',0c
i'alne's Celery Oompound 750 1.00 Fxtr»ct...f i 760 81.00
Pierces Dlsenverv 750 l.tw Vaseline, Blue seal So ]0a
Alloouk's Porous Plaster, 3 for 10u 250 Cartar'e Liver Pllle ISO 25c
Scott's Emulsion 650 1.00 AVer's Pins 160 260
Ayer'a Hair Vigor 05a 700 Oephalis. a pesltivs cure
We t's Nerve and Brain Treat- for beadache 13a 25c
ment OOe 1.00 Ocpha la a positive cure
Wliard Oil. small 4<>o SOo forbeadacbe 35a 50c
Japanese Pile Cure 05c 1.00 Cutioura Soap, per box 50a UOc
Deals In Pore Drugs md Medicines.
THE PIONEER DRUGGIST T^lS ivxt "" imon
THE CONFIDENCE OF THE PHYBICIANB
THE CONFIDENCE OF THE PEOPLE ...
Has no right to make, but the right and might of Pure Drugs dispensed.
Will keep on hand during Christmas week a fine aasoitm mt of
TOILET ARTICLES
And also a fn'l line of the mo>t Fragrant Odors perfumers can produce in the United
States of Amerlea and Europe. Molt respectfully submitted,
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Pharmacist,
- No. 222 North Main Street
gIMPSON TABERNACLE.
2:30 P. M. MONDAY.
Gen. Booth's Farewell
-);MEETI NG.K-
The last opportunity to hear the best-known man in the
world. ADMISSION FREE.

TJTtI7 , T," , A/f A XT XirtTTC 17 4U-«*7 north main bt.. ia unexcelled in
Xlyfr JT l>liVi> 1 lA/ L O Vj Los Angeles at aay prioe, being first class only.
SM.2 to $2.50 nerdav: longer as agreed. T. W. STROBBtDGS. Proo'r.
TJf.rpi; | f> A %Ml\K A r °*' SPRING AND THIRD 8T8„ LOS ANBEI.ES, CAL
XUIJ JXtTLIXI V/IN ri. European plan. Oreatoat frontage southeast. New
management: renovated; rati tied; refurnished. Rates moderate. F. B. MaLI.QRY. Prop,
TTTTj < CATTTrJ PDXT CORNER BEOO.NO AND HILL BTH. FINEST DINING
-1 11 I > ~V/l 1 1 U l ylliN room in the city; American plan. Rates, $2 per day
aad np. Elesantly furnished rooms. Suites with bath. GEO. M. BABOOCK, Proprietor.
TIJL 1 /'OA X" I t I) A nTUrri LAROEBT AND FINEST BUNNY ROOMS
In Pi IxtliVlN U L lT IKJ (tingle and aa suite) in Us Angela*, from
$'J to $14 per week. Meais st mod-rate rates. 423-425 fl 'BPRINU HTREKT.
UriTfl A Pr> VT "1? CENTRALLY LOOATED. OLIVE AND BEOONO STH
I M ' 1 IWj .A IIVI 1 IjVj Day boarders. Rcoms elegantly fnralsbed. All mod
crn ennvn'-sim Tabln cununt besnrpaased. Terms reaaonah'e. D. R. BARTON, Prop.
TJs ITVf T TNTsTiI XT second and hill-family hotel, appoint
llv/ J. Ij 1 j IjIIN L V/liil menu perfect; electrio cart wall oolntsa.
THOS. PAHCOE. Proprietor.
IHiTKI ART 1 A Iff A BANTA MONICA. SOnTHEK.* OALIFORSIA'3
aaV/1 J-s'ii XxXVvyia. ULI\. famous aummtr and winter retort Omtl sptciii.
reduced ratrs for the next 60 days. The matchless reputation of the table will lo mttti
talced. Burt bathing delightful Hot salt water baths a special feature, 35 minutes' ride from
I.os Angeles. Visitors will be shown over the house, and suitable reducllon in rates quoted.
S." REI N HART, Proprietor.
rp-ITVi T> 1? ft "\T FtfS~TT ( YVY? T BEDONDO, CAL. THE MOiT popu-
JJ 1 W IV Ij UV /IN UV t All t LPjIJ lar winter resort on the coast. Acces
sible by trains of ihe Southern California and Redondo Railways; 40 mluutea' ride from Lo-
Angees. Every room an oat.ide oue, Sunny aud bright. Excellent table. Billiard partorsa
Dancing r.mm and tenni. court. Hot salt water swimming and plunife baths near hotel. Flne
nshlne from the whsrf. Free transportation to and from Loa Angeles to weekly or monthly
guestf. For description and illustrated books and rateaapp yto
„D. O'NEILL,
Redondo Hotel. Bedondo Beaob, CaL
Or to CITY OFFICE REDONDO RAILWAY,
Bradbury Blook, Loo Angeles.
THE HOLLENBECK 1
Best Appointed Hotel in
American and European Flans, jßHK^B^^^^^
I. LONGO,
Tailor,
209 N. MAIN, TEMP LI BLOCK
Fine Tailoring at moderate rates. A
perfect fit guaranteed. Wiegant new
atock to aelect Irom. Satisfaction war
ranted.
Fine Workmanship.
Moderate Prices.
IOS ANORLEB, CAL,
9-27 cod 6m
Your Last Chance
To ret one of those $190 lots la
tbe NINTH-STRKKT TRACT, at
®Q CASH flfrQ PER
f U AND TO MONTH
Wlthont Interest, Only fiveot thorn
left. We so d 0 Monday. Carriage
at all hours from office.
SKMI-THOPIC HOMESTEAD CO.,
131 WEST THIRD BT.
Baker Iron Works
950 TO 960 BURN A VISTA BT.,
LOS ANQELEB, - CAL
Adjoining 8. P. Grounds. Tel, 124.
The Celebrated Collleotion
of Oil Paintings asd
Water Colors
Masterpieces ol tbe Greatest Buropean Artists,
-■ KNOWX At THE —
POLISH ART Collection
Which was exhibited at the World's Fair
and Midwinter Fair, end attracted the
attention of all the artists of note in the
couuttr. Now exhibition at
HAZARD'S PAVILION,
Corner Fifth and Olive streets,
— WILL BE SOLP —
AT PUBLIC AUCTION,
Deoembjr 27th, 28th, and 29th, 1894
At 2 and 7:30 p.m.
These pictures must be sold, as the expenses
of picking and snipping are so great that tbe
artisli prefer to sacrifice them rather than
return tnem.
THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.
Office, 232 W. FIRST BT,
♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ •«>*
♦ job :
\ printing |
♦ Executed With Neatness f
♦ And Dispatch at the ♦
! Herald Job Office j
| 309 W. SECOND ST. ♦
1 J. W. HART, Manager, i
'" POLAND AdJro -
FOB POCK Bartliloinaw * Com
W A X 171? 218 w. First st.
VV A. J. r/ZV TjCLjKl'liyNH 11 01,

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