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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 28, 1895, Image 5

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The Herald
TEMPERATURE— Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles October '-'7. The
barometer is reduce! to sea levol.
Kit'm W'd
I 86 |NW
I 84 |W
a. m
p. m.
Maximum temperature. 78
Minimum temperature, 50
FORECAST.—Oct. 27.—Por Southern Cal
ifornia: Fair; nearly stationary tem
perature; fresh northerly winds.
Today was tbe date set for the trial of
the notorious Mrs. Dr. Smith on a charge
of abortion, hut owing to the Kennett
murder trial it will have to be continued
for a few days. Advices from Santa Anu
are to the effect that Miss Falknar, Mrs.
Dr. Smith's victim, is slightly nupioved
in health. Some days ago Judge Smith
declared if she was unable to come to Los
Angeles to testify he would take the jury
to Santa Ana to bear her testimony, und
this may have to be done.
Colonel A. A. Gassen of the governor's
staff came up from San Diego and is a
guest at the Westminster. Colonel Gas
sen s daughter. Miss Mabel, is attending
school at the Morlhorougb in this city.
The colonel was accompanied by his sec
ond daughter, Miss Gertrude.
W. H. Teule, assistant teller of the
Stale Loan and Trust company, has re
turned from his eastern trip. Mr. Teale
says that the business outlook Is improv
ing throughout the eaßt, and that the in
dications now are that there will be a
beavy irnvel to California this winter.
The trial of the Willanls on a charge of
using the United States mails for the
Surposes of fraud will be resumed bsfore
uilge Wellborn this morning, and
"Beauty Wonder" will probtbly hold the
boards during the week.
Judge J. Wade~MoDonald, ihe ivcou
nized louder of the San Diego bar. Is in
the city attending to some important
business in the United States courts. He
is at the Westminster.
J. A. Jones of tbe Hotel Brunswick,
Santa Ann, and Leslie Humilton, also of
Santa Ana, who came up Saturday n see
the great pacing race, have returned
Tbe regular monthly teachers' meeting
of Unity Church will occur next Saturday
evening immediately after the adjourn
ment of the Bible class.
The Hey. J. ti. Thomson. M. A., pastor
of the Church of the Unity, will speak
next Sunday morning on the Science of
Tbe taking of testimony in the Kennett
murder trial will commence before Judge
Smith in department 1 this morning.
Henry Adams ot the Hani urn & Bailey
show is in tbe city. Mr. Adams is an old
Santa Ana boy.
H. 0. Fiske Jr. it Co., general agents
of the Davis Sewing Muobine company,
manufacturers of the well known Davis
nnd Advance sewing machines and the
celebrated Dayton bicycles, will on the
Ist of November vacate tho premises, 128
South Main street, occupied by them for
the last ten years, for their new anil ele
gant store in Hallett & Pirtle block. 107
South Broadway,opposite the chamber of
com merce.
Pr. Rebecca Loe Dorsey,Stimson block,
first floor, rooms 120, 180, 181, Special at
tention given to obstetrical cases and all
diseases ot women and children. Elec
tricity scientifically used. Consultation
hours, l*to 5. Tel. 1277.
S. Conradi, jeweler and watchmaker,
1111 S. Spring street, makes a specialty of
lino watch and jewelry repairing and dia
mond setting; an elegant line of optioal
goods. A line stock of watches and jewel
ry always on tiuiiu.
Those 25-oent frames wo tolil you about
went like hot oakes. Only a few left.
Tbis week a genuine uand-maile pastel
with heavy beveled mat for .ft. Llchten
bsrger's Art Emporium, 107 North Main
Adams Bros., dentists, 2XI' 2 South
Spring street. Painless tilling and ex
tracting. Best sets of teeth from $(> to
$10. Hours, Bto 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
Pianos for sale, and to rent on easy
monthly payments. A. G. Gardner, 118
Winston street. ' :■.nut tuned and repair
Vacy Steer removed to No. \o~y. South
Broadway, rooms 4, 5, U, 7. 8; dandruff
positively cured; hair invigorated.
School children, pure candies hourly:
thirteen flavors; samples free. John C.
Nevin, 205 South Main.
Dr. C. E. Ku"ster--Offico removed to
Muskegon block, cor. Third ami Broad
Lsriiss, John 0. Nevin, 20. r i South Main,
makes pure chewing candies every half
Sharp A Sampßon,funeral directors (in
dependent) 53H South Spring street. Tel.
Steam carpet cleaning at Blocser's. No.
4511 South Broadway. Tel. 427.
Oysters and clams on shell. Special
breakfast, 25 cents. Hollenbeck Cufe.
Rooms $3 a week and up. U. S. hotel.
Dr. Reese, 118)4 South Spring.
The International Educational Debate Yester
day Afternoon
The international Enucationul Labor
association held its regular meeting yes
terday afternoon. The attendance was
unusually large. Aftor disposing of a
fow minor propositions the debate was
opened by tbe chosen speakers. The de
bate was: Resolved, That the United
States government is not n demooracy.
S. B, Fulton opened on the affirmative
by citing how one-half of our adult pop
ulation, and the best half at that, were
classified in tbe same category as im.
beetles, maniacs and criminals, ir, regard
to the elective franchise.
He also stated that tbe federal itidici
arv were not the choicj of the people,
hut appointees of the president of the
United States, who himself in turn was
but the choice of a minority of the peo
ple. That we had no democracy was
plainly perceived in the franchises given
to corporations without nonsuiting tho
interests of the masses. In the rejection
nnd snuDbing of the "industrials" under
Coxey, we have evidence that no such
thing as a democracy exists. The Innd,
held by the millionaires, by favored
classss, is not in touch with the princi
ples of demooracy.
J. K. Armstrong took the llnor on the
negative side of tbe debate. He said that
all the corruption of our politics and the
monopolistic tendency of ti>e age was
simply due to the carelessness of the
citizens. All the class legislation and
turpitude perceptible In our land is the
result of ignorant voting. But with nli
the deviations from the spirit ana genius
of our grand constitution we still retain
the power to remedy the ills and recon
struct our government un the orieinal
line"; hence tne masses of enfranchised
people form a mighty md unconquerable
democracy. His remarks were earnest
and to ths point.
~A vote was taken and the affirmative
carried by a large majority.
Want te Buy House
We have a client who wants to buy a
small cottage ot ;i 4 or 5 rooms in moat
any location convenient to car line. The
price must le fair and tbe terms easy.
Our plan of selling is sncli that you will
have no trouble or expenses if they don't
keep up tneir payments. l.an>;worttjy
company, 886 S. Spring.
The well paper dealer ol the city 13 Eok
■Iron, sat South Bprini; strict.
Official Analysis Followed Up b>
a Herald Reporter
Dr. Haran Flatly Denies That There Is
Any Adulteration
While Somo of the Women Patients Insist
That It Is More Than Half Water.
The Lacteal Controversy
A Herald reporter yesterday went out
to tbo county hospital tv sea what the
officers in charge of that Institution had
to say about the ollicial analysis made by
Dr. J. 0. HlucKington showing that the
milk served to inmates had been adulter
ated to the extent of 58 per cent witb wa
ter, whoroas the milk used by the officials
was fully up to lactometer standard. Dr.
J. J. Barber was not npjbeing in attcnu
ance ot tbe funeral of Lieutenant-Gover
nor Millard, but nr. Ralph Hagan, the
doctor's assistant, was in his ollice. Dr.
Hagun was shown the official analysis as
published in The Herald yesterday morn
ing, and asked what explanation he hud
to make of It. Dr. Hagan read the analy
sis over carefully and then asked the re
porter if he wished to test the milk, say
ing that if ho had come prepared with
tbe proper instruments he would gladly
furnish him with samples and assist him
in his experiments. On being told what
was wanted was a statement from him as
to the fact whether the milk served tothe
patients was more than half water, Dr.
Hagan replied that as to the samples an
alyzed hy Dr. lllackington ho could say
nothing, as he did not know where they
were procured, or, in fact, anything
about them. No application had been
made to tl»e hospital authorities for sam
ples of milk for analysis and therefore,at
best, it| could only be assumed that the
samples came from the hospital. He
could, however, say one thing positively
and unequivocally,and tbat was tbat any
statement that tusre was any difference
between the milk used by tbe officers and
tbat served to the patients was an un
qualified falsehood. The milk that was
served at tho officers' table and tbat sent
to the patients came from the same recep
tacle, and was identically the same.
There are now thirteen cows kept, at the
hospital anil in addition four, live or six
gallons of milk is purchased daily. Of
uoursa all the patients did not havo milk,
only those whose physical condition is
such that it is necessary, and they have
just as good us can be procured.
When asked tor his theory as to how
the samples of milk were procured, Dr.
Hagan said there was but one, and that
was that some dissatisfied patient bad
deliberately watered bis or her allowance
of milk aud furnished it to the person
who had the analysis made, at the same
time furnishing them with a sample of
the milk as it was served out. This, he
said, would account for it. Besides, said
Mr. Hagan, there are always dissatisfied
patients, who feel that they must com
plain. They're not really to blamo fir
this, however. They are feeling badly,
get cross at trifles and nre always ready
to register comulaints with any one who
will liston to them. Of course, he said,
it wus impossible to give the close atten
tion to detail in a publio free institution
that was done in a private paid Hospital,
but the patients were well cared for, they
had good food and good attendance, and
so far us he knew there was no just cause
for con? plaint.
The reporter was then taken down to
the kitchen ana a bowl of milk was
brought in for inspection. Mo far as taste
and smell went it was a fair sample of
dairy milk, such bs is furnished generally
in the city. It certainly was not cream,
but it Was milk, and the percentage of
water could not have been greater than
that |n restaurant milk. Preparations
wero making for suppe.-. and it was inci
dentally noticed that the kitchen was
clean, the cooking vessels in good order,
and there was no more odor perceptible
than about ibu averaee restaurant
Dr. Hagan was then asked 'f there was
any objection to the reporter making a
tour of the building and interviewing the
inmates on bis own hook. The doctor
replied that there was not, but on the
contrary he would take it as a favor if
this was done, and tbe i"-porter started
out on his rounds.
Tho lirst group that was found did not
pan out well. There were half a dozen
or more men sunning themselves on the
open piazza, apparently very well satis
lied,und in answer to the reporter's qtus
tions, said tbat they had no complaint tv
make. Thu food was ample in most cases
und fairly well cooked. One patiant, a
recent arrival from Orange county,
thought it would be better if there was
a little more food placed on the table, as
occasionally wben their appetitos were
good tbe supply run short, lie w;is par
ticular, however, to state that his re
marks were in the nature of a suggestion
rather than a complaint. All stated that
when tbey got milk it was a fnir urticle.
It was not so thick with cream that it
hod to be eaten with a spoon, but it was
very fair milk.
Frohubly twenty or thirty men were
interviewed, ali with substantially the
same result, except thut somo of the con
sumptive patients thought that the milk
was not rich enough.ami that it had been
watered. Some of these stated that tbe
milk was better on some days than on
A visit wus then made to the women's
word, and here a somewhat dlrterent line
whs struok. There wore but four in the
ward, it being stated that the others were
walking about tbe grounds, and one of
tbe four was only ndmitt3d Saturday.
Tne oldest inmntu of the ward, Mrs.
O'Brien, was pointed out to the reporter,
and be applied to her for the information
desired. Mrs. O'Brien was not backwurd
in expressing her opinion, anu sbe freely
answered all questions. Mrs. O'Brien
said tnat she had been in tho hospital for
a year unit a half under Dr, Brainerd's
administration, and ibis lust time she
had been in for two years. As to the
food, Mrs. O'Biien said 'it was ample in
quantity ana of good quality, but that it
was Irequently spoil»d in eookina. The
cook, sbe said, had oeen In tho institu
tion so long that he was allowed pretty
much his own way, and he bail become
careless. As to the milk, Mrs. O'Brien
said tht t if tho waturing was stopped at
one-half it would be better than it is at
present. In fact, the taste of milk was
Darely perceptible in the Quid which was
servod under that nume.
The reporter examined the botllo which
had contained Mrs. O'Brien's allowance of
milk, and from the small quantity at tlie
bottom It appeared to be of the Hume
general quality os that first tested in the
kitchen. Mrs. O'Brien said that sbe be
lieved after Ihe milk was watered it was
thickened with mnanesla or cornstarch,
but if such was the cuse tbe thickening
was held in solution, and there was not
tne slightest trace of sediment or precipi
tation at the bottom.
The other patients were then question
ed. Tbe one just admitted said that she
hud not been in the hospital long enough
to form an opinion. Another, an elderly
woman, «aid that she drank milk very
seldom, as she did not like it. When she
had drank it tasted weak, like it had
been watered.
The fourth said that she was not an
authority on milk. Owing to the deli
cate Stat" oi her health, sbe said that ths
doctor had prescribed "baby milk" for
her. "Baby milk," she explainod, was
the lacteal fluid prepared for tbe infants
at the institution, and Is ordinary cows
milk reduced about no per cent with
water. This diet, the patient explained,
was for a time all tnat. she could have,
and she knew tbat the milk was reduced,
as stated.
This completed the investigation, and
on roporting to Dr. Usßan that gentle
man again offered to furnish samples at
any timo for a further analysis or series
of analyses, if tbey should be wanted.
Briefly summed up the situation is as
follows: Dr. Blackington has analyzed
two samples of milk slle<?cc> to have come
from the cotinty hospital. One, said to
have been that served to the patients,
showed that It hud been watered to the
extent of 58 par cent; the otber, said to
have been that Used nt the offioers' table,
was up to full lactometer standard. Dr.
Hagan, assistant to Dr. Bsrbir, says that
so far as he knows, no samples of milk
were furnished to Dr. lllackington for
analysis, nnd that the milk served to
patients und that used by tlie officers is
identically tho some in quality, and that
any statement to the contrary is nn un
qualified falsehood. Mrs. O'Brien and
otnor women patients, besides several of
tbe men in the consumptive ward, say
that they believe that the milk is watered
and further ndb Iterated. The men are
generally satissfled with their food and
treatment; the women say that the food
is improperly cooked.
The next step in the milk controversy
will be awaited with much interest.
A Higher Grade of Work to Be Ob
tained Prom Students
Athletics Well to the Fore-A Large Pipe
Orgcn for the College of Music.
Other Notes
The doings at the University during
the last week iiave been few but interest
ing. Indications of the A. M. Took li
brary fund are beginning to show them
selves, and the Interest manifested in the
library among the students is a sure in
dication that th?y are as much concerned
in it as the College of Liberal Arts. Last
Tuesday in the college Dean Phillips
announced in ohapel that the faculty bad
adopted a rule whereby n higher grade
ot work would be obtained from the stu
dents. It is their earnest desire that the
character of work be the best uf any in
stitution on the coast. If a student
missed one-sixth ot his recitations in any
of his olasits his withdrawal is demand
ed; and if one-tenth of his recitations are
missed he is to stand a special examina
tion at the end of tae semister. Thus the
true student is compelled to praise and
respcet his alma mater.
Five new students were entered upon
tbe roll hist week, and judging from the
increased attendance some new buildings
will be required.
Athletics among the students are not
losing in'.erest. Tlie spirit is on the in
crease. The officers of the athletio asso
ciation of the college are contemplating
getting one of tlie best trainers possible
for the team which is to represent the
college on the great intercollegiate tield
day on February 22d.
The College of Music, in conjunction
with the College of Liberal Arts, is soon
to have a large pipe organ plnood in the
chapel. The orchestra und glee club aie
doing good work undor their leader, Pro
fessor Bacon.
Iv the College of Medicine, all the
classes are receiving additions and things
are in o flourishing condition.
President George W. White. A. M., paid
n visit to Chnifey College, Ontario, ami
reported it in a flourishing condition.
The boit r d of directors lias purchased a
large engine for pumping purposes. In a
short time the largo campus will be a
vast sea of verdure.
Dean Phillips left Saturday afternoon
for a short stay at Beaumont.
L. it. Caswell, '98, of the College of
Theology, delivered ;a sermon at Pros
pect Park church yesterday.
The U. S. 0. Record o' tho University
of Southern California issued its second
number Saturday, having increased In
size to thirty-two pages. It is v true rep
resentative of the students of the univer
sity, and sure to make itself felt in the
oullege life nf Sout hern California. As one
has said, "For its tactful push and ener
gy and literary ability, 1 think it unex
celled," and so it has proved to be.
The frontispiece is an elegant engrav
ing of Bishop Henry W. Warren, LL. D.,
D. D., accompanied *by an ably writien
article. The literary ability of the stu
dents seems to be on the increase since
the college paper, which is so dear to
them, made its appearance. 'The Bible
as a Literary Work iB an excellent pro
duction by a senior, L. H. Caswell, '!»>.
The Jew, by Homer K. Pitman, '!>7, is
a splendid four-puge article.
Professor Fortune de Conts, editor of
the art department, mvkes a reply to
October's Century Joker in an extremely
Interest ing article. The music and sci
ence articles are no less interesting.
Last Friday two of the literary societies
of the college, tho young ladies' society,
tho Athena, und ono of lbe young men's
literary societies, the Aristotelinn, gave
a coucert in the college ohupel. The
hall was elegantly decorated and an ap
preciable audlenoe listened to the stu
dents in their .successful efforts to enter
tain. An excellent program was ren
dered,followed by a debate between the
two societies.
Coyne Cleans Out a Gambling Den in Fergu
son Alley
Hank Coyne of Coyne's detective agen
cy hail a light in Chinatown last night
about 10 oclock. He was In n gambling
resort on Ferguson alley on business
when a white man who is employed
about ths place came up ami asked him
if he wanted to get into the game. Mr.
Coyne replied that he did not, where
upon the fellow said be would throw him
out and started to do so. Mr. Coyne
knocked him down, and then another
white man came to the hitler's nid, but
both got the worst of the light. Nevernl
Chinamen caught Mr. Coyne by the back
ani held him while the Will til men ran
out into tbe alley. Coyne followed them
and soon had them whipped.
In Ihe scrlninia ;e Coyne was cut with
a knife or something over bis right tem
Highest Honors—World's Fait ,
Gold Medal, Mid-Winter Fa:r.
;Most Perfect Made.
40 Years tbe Standard..
Senator Thos. Flint May Be
Sworn in Today
Remarkable Contingency Has Arisen in
State Government
Should the Caurts Hold That Jeter is the
Lieutenant-Qovcrnor Air. Budd /lay
Qo to Arizona to Rest
It is very probable Deforo this day ends
that California will nave two lieutenant
governors. The contingency that bas
brought about this complication has been
explained, and it is indeed remarkable.
It was stated last evening on very good
authority that today the .'Hon. Thomas
Flint would present himself before one
of tho superior court judges of Los An
gelesjcounty and ask to be .sworn [ia as
acting lieutenant governor and the suc
cessor of Spencer Q« Millard, deceased.
He will demand that the onth of office
be administered to him on the ground
that he is Mr. Millard's legal successor
by virtue of bll office as president pro
tempore of the senate.
Late last evening tlie Republican lead
ers had not fully decided upon making
this move. It Wis said that the decision
ot onejman was awaited. {Who tnis gen
Hamuli was could not be learned further
than thut he was an eminent legal ail*
thority. Senator Flint himself was seen
but be declined again lo discuss the sub*
ject,u9 be did not think the topic a pror*
or one for lum to talk about.
"My friends," said the senator, "have
the matler in bund, and they will look
ufter my interests."
Hon. William T. Jeter of Santa Cruz has
already been sworn In as lieutenant gov
ernor by virtue of bis appointment to the
position by Governor Budd. Two men
could be sworn in and then tho supreme
court of the state would be called on to
determine which one of the two was the
duly qaulilied and le-jal successor of Mr.
It is stated that as soon as tbe point is
settled us'tu whether or not Mr. Jeter is
tbe legal lieutenant go»ernor, tbe pres
ent head of the state government may
take a trip to Arizona for his bealth. If
the court holds that Mr. Jeter's appoint
ment by the governor is legal, then the
governor will go to the territory and re
cuperate. Ho could not go out of tbe
state, though, and leave ,tbo executive
department in the hands of a Republi
can, and thut is what Senator Flint is.
Hut if Mr. Jeter is lieutenant governor,
then Mr. Budd could take v vacation and
intrust tho powers and duties of his place
to one of his political faith.
Kindergarten Association fleeting
Tbe annua! meeting of the Los Angeles
Free Kindergarten association will be
neid on Tuesday evening ut the rooms of
the Friday Morning club. The meeting
will be called to order promptly at 7:110
p.m. The order of business will be re
ports, election of officers followed by ten
minute speeches from favorite speakers
and by music. All who believe that the
hope of the world is in the children are
invitad to attend. Admission free.
The Late Jess: H. Butler
The late Jesse 11. Butler, a notice of
whose death appears in another column
ot this issue, had been tor twenty years a
resident of this city and did much for
the laboring man and his interests. To
the last his mlno dwi.lt upon the cause
lie had so long antl so earnesi!..' advocat
ed, it was his wish that the wurKing men
follow Li in to the grave from the resi
dence, 3618 Figueroa street.
His Head Cut With Rocks
Yee Hing, tho driver if a laundry
wagon,wus uttacaed by B number of hays
on Main street, near Adams yesterday.
Thoy threw rocks at nim and cut his
bead in several places. He will swear to
n complaint tot'ay, as be told Officer
Stewart he knew who the boys were.
A discharged Turkish soldier boasting
of the outrages he had committed in Ar
menia recently in a oafo of Alexandria,
was invited to step outside by two Ar
menians present and was neatly strangled
by them.
Buggies at Cost
Botts & Phelps
Carriage Repository,
332-336 S. Main St.
Westminster Hotel Block.
dispose of by auction the entire lot of old*
Bant Furniture of residence No, :iaO B. Olive
s\, on Wednesday, Oot. 30th, at 10 a. in., cor -
MMtng In part of' elegant parlor iurnlture up
holstered in silk tapestry, and mahogany
frames, handsome oak and mahogany center
tables, Moijuette rar;,etsand rug?, 1 handsome
mthojany wardrobe p ate glass fro it: raa
hoguny, bird's eye maple arid walnut bed
room suits; Hue hair mattresses nnd pillows;
pictures, ltico cil»tains, toilet sets, extension
table, dining chairs and refrigerator, one very
tine range und kitchen furniture, etc., etc.
U M. STEVENS Auctioneer.
Oflk'e 2'JB W. Fourth St., with Wilde & Strong
Another Adjournament and This City May
Get It
Superintendent Foshay of tbe public
schools of this city last evening received
a telegram from Atlanta, (ia.. which read
as follows:
Educational convention committee ad
journed until November 23d. Think Los
, Angeles will get the convention.
It is hoped that tbis city will be favor
ed. It means that Los Angeles would be
the temporary home for many thousands
of visitors from all parte of the country
cast of tne Rockies. The advertising
that tbis city and Southern California
would receive us a result of tho ooming
here of so many pedagogues would be in
deed great,and the resultant gcod equally
Gowns ot Gold
Yellow brocades made up in Josephine
or MuriH Antoinette fashion will be ex
ceedingly fashionable for full dress toilets
this winter. Yellow broCHde is an emi
nently rich looking textilo in any of tbe
various shades in which brocade in pro
duced. Jibe floral patterns (llmmsiini wiih
either poorl, silver or opal lights. A bru
nette, with or without color, looks hir
best in one of the deeper tones—jonquil
or buttercup for example—and blonde
women, once said Mr. Worth, "can just
as well wear many of the mellow shunts
as they can sit in the sunshine." Thfy
often look most charming in a dclioate
canary or primrose, relieved with lace.
Yellow Is a color that shows up most at
tractivsly under nrtiiiciul light, and
looks rich, wnrni and su,nptuous against
blur, green and many of the lovely dyes
in mauve, which unfortunately take on
metallic lights under gas or electricity.
It is an excellent foil to black, however,
and does not kill red when in proximity.
Married 'linn All
Bridegroom, bridesmaid und bent man
eot entangled in the puilor of the Key.
C, M. Heed at Lancaster, Ky., Friday,
and none of them escaped without get
ting married. Mr. Iteetl begun by asking
the tistul questions. The groomsman
piped up cheerily In response, and tbe
bride's attendant answered witii ail the
blushes that are supposed to wtiit on such
sn occasion. And so they were marriea.
Then the fee was paid and they all stsrtrd
away perfectly satisfied. Just us they
were going out one of Ihe clergyman's
housshold noticed something out of
plumb and spoko to Air. Keed about it.
He called them back and married tbe
right pair.
Their excuse was that they had never
been married before. The inadvertently
conjoined couple regard the matter cheer
fully. So do the others.—Chicago Tri
Not Worth Keeping
"Now," said the physician, who is
noted for his heavy charges. "I must take
your temperature."
"All right," responded (he patient, in
a tone of utter resignation, "youv'e got
everything else I own. There's no reas
on why you shouldn't take that too."
A Great Blessing
My wife and I haye found in Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Sbe had rheumatism very
jf£jH&sßm*k Bererely > with
m ™ hardly able to get
fi ____ \\ Btairs without
Jj '\m_\_* help. Many other
v\ ' M remedies failed,
vl V H°° d ' B Sarsa-
B with the same
r*s* H 7~pTnrVJBHBB oomplaint, affect
rH r- * j n g m y ij m bs an d
hips, so I just tried the same medicine
with tho samo result. My wife end chil
dren take Hood's Sarsaparilla whenever
they feel the need of a medicine and it im
mediately makes them feel better.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Saves me doctor's bills. Inm an engineer,
and well known in this locality." Q. W.
Wyatt, White Bead Hill, Indian Ter.
Hrwi'c Pills easy to buy, easy to tako,
nOOU S flllS easy in effect. 25c
I Haker's
I nillinery i
Mme. M. Par-ish, ij
W Manager _\
I 257 South Spring St.
Corner Third W
I 1
S Largest assortment of
1 I
| New Fall Millinery
In Southern California at M
Prices Aiways the Lowest I
I 1
Si si
ij The Latest Sensation for
jl Ladies' Wear, H
| I
1 The Cornell
See it and voti w ill want it g
@iM& ! sri^siM^r^BM i &^
SUITS tt am m $20 1
PANTS Hade to orisr Urn _D 1 wfif
atMOPi:r.ATE rnicxa I KB.
*?-iiiile. for BelMteaiureaientw \9 Iv
nr.i Sampl 'S <i" i lotb Bent free
No. 143 S. Spring Sf
J. F. Henderson, Manager.
| Pianos • .1
♦ At great Bargains Until ~ I
| November Ist |
X . . Because of . . X
% IV " AT,# ; I
I 1,1 North Spring St. f
SNo other HOUSE does, ever did, or ever will, sell such sterl-
ing qualities in PIANOS at such LOW PRICES as we quote. <^>
% Southern California Music Co. %
j . . MILLINERY . . I
| The Surprise, South Spring St j
I Latest Winter Styles as fine quality Imported French Millinery it
as can be found on earth at Cut Rate Prices —50c on the dollar. |
@ 50 dozen Ladies' latest style Felt Hats 40c —Value 75c
1 20 dozen Trimmed Walking Hats, French Felt fi.oo—Value $2.00
I 25 dozen English Felt Walking Hats, Trimmed 75c —Value $1.00
M 100 dozen Buckram Hat Frames 10c —Value 25c j
S 5O dozen Buckram Bonnet Tocque sc—Value 20c
So many bargains too numerous to mention. Convince Yourself. _
Economy is the road to wealth. I
5 Absolutely for the '
• _W- SiMM European Specialist, €>
• Makes this most generous offer to the afflicted, to treat all
special, private and chronic diseases of both sexes until cured tm
• Remember, my new process with medicated vapors, __
K3B Catarrh, Throat, Lung and Liver Diseases, Private Dis- M_
eases, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Stricture, Funiculitis, Varicocele, __
Hydrocele, and Syphilis in all varied forms. mm
mm SKIN DISEASES from all impurities of the blood, causing pjpj
__ eruptions, pimples, blotches, etc.; Diseases of the Nervous WM
m) System, such as Seminal Weakness, Night Losses, Loss of _\f
mm Sexual Power, Sexual Debility, Indigestion, etc., leading to MM
~ Softening of the Brain and Insanity. a __
■ SPECIAL ATTENTION given to all Chronic Inflamma- #
__ tions. Discharges, Irregularities in Diseases ot Women, Kidney, MM
~* Bladder and all Wasting Diseases of the Human System per- __
E3 manently cured in a short time. Two thousand dollars in _W
gold fcr any case undertaken that I cannot cure.
$ — €
g 120 North Ham Street, New Hellman Block •
■■ —j 1 ■ T .'. ,7—,. .... - ;.— ■■ — ■ ■ ■■ - ■ —
two mghts only Friday and Saturday November 1 and 2
Mr. 0. W, Kyle takes pleasure in announcing the production of the beautiful Comic Opera
Under Ihe musical direction of MR. (I. MODINI-WOOD. New and elegant costumes.
A popular cast assisted by a CHORUS OP FIPTY
Scenery painted especially for this production Bale of Seats commences Thursday, Oct. 31*
PRICES: BBc, 500, Tte, $1.
""SOUTH~IrIAIN*"ST.. ~ f), VWormanceevel-y'^ve'g*
Bet. First and Second. PKtCCB: lie, Oflc, \»e
MONDAY, Oct. 28 W V saturd ay and Sunday
,Fial Kowski, Memphis Kennedy, Foley and O'Dell, tirtinger and Harding, Haines and
PltttugiU, Murphy and Mack, Zdn/.ic.
BURBHNK THEHTER Fred A. Cooper, Manager
Main Street, between Fifth and Sixth,
Fourth Week of THE FRAWLEY COHPANY From the Columbia Theater, S. R,
Commencing Monday Evening, <> ( >t. 2H, with regular B*tnrday / T#-/C7 JIT \I l_f~* \T
Matinee, pretending William uaworth'* gioriuub naval drama, MiIEZ C/\*3i KJiy
A wealth of scenery, costumes and effects. Continued success of the charming songstress.
Lady SholtO DoUff.aSS WhOWiil appear each evening
mmmm^mmmimm _ m _ mmmmtmm __ mmmmmm _ mm _ In v new series o[ bongs and Dancee.
positively no advance in prices. The popular Burlmnk rates prevail.
Week commencing Nov. 4th, Augustm Daly's world-renowned comedy, "NANCY A CO."
With Family Kntranec and Family Departments.
114-1 id, ('ourtatreet, Los Angelei. Cal.
Free refined entertainment every evening from 7:30 to 12 o'clock. Matinee Monday ani
Saturday from 12 to - :3U p.m: every Friday amateur night. First appearance in Los Angeles ot
Hiss Ethel Arline Armand & Carmen
The California Violet. International Operatic Duetisls
NEW VIENNA BUFFET ORCHBSTRA, Mr. 1. Fansteii, Director. Fine Commeroial Lunch
Finest Cuisine and meals a la carte at all hours
First appea.aucc of The Eccentric comedian The Wonderful Singer,
concert from 7 :30 to 13; Clmniro of programme every week.
FRKE. N. 11. —closed t-undays. Next week new faces.
THEE? PKLKCE Corner First and Spring sts,, under the proprietorship ol
GUtiTHEK & lIEKNHARD, has teopenod tho season as a
With tbe celebrnti'd BERTH FAMILY, formerly with Vienna Buffet
Iron and rrood working Machinery. Beting, Packing. Wood Pulleys, Dynamos, Holers aal
tlcctrlcal Supplies. THE MACIIINEKY BUPPLY CO., 105 N. Broadway. Pkeae 1427

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