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regular headquarters tomorrow in the effort to capture the convention. Each city has raised a large sum of money with which to make a regular campaign for this purpose, sand Sacaramento's haom delegation is here now. It c insists, among others, of Thomas Fox, the new postmaster; District Attorney Frank 1). Kynn, Fish Commis sioner Morrison, City Treasurer D. W. Carmichael, William Beckman, Ta'.oot Wallis, David Lukin, P. J. Shield and M. I It. Beard. A resolution will !>•> introduced empower- j Ine the delegates to the general district convention to nominate congressmen, j •lectors, alternative electors and delegates, I stnd their alternates to the convention to be held at Chicago. Another resolution to be introduced will authorize recognized county executive bodies to call primaries, or appoint dele gates to the state conventional their dis cretion. 11 has been seventeen years since Sacramento has had a Democratic state convention and the fatalists among the party loaders here on the ground are won dering whether or not. if Stockton cap tures the honor, the result would bsasit •was when that city had it last. Some of the men on that occasion were read out of the party and have never been able to get ack into it since. INTERNATIONAL CHESS The Play Has Begun But No dames Decided Hew York, March 13.—The great chess team match by cable, eight on a side, be tween America and England, began today. The players are matched as follows: BOAF-O. AMFRICA. ENGLAND. 1 Pillshury rilaekbarne 3 Burrille Bird ft Hvmes l.ocock Palmar Atkins 2 showatter minis Bnrrv Tiniley « Hodges lil.ls c Haird .lackson At the odd numbered boards America piavs white and at those of even numbers clack. No results were reached. The game* w ill be resumed tomorrow. London, March 13.—Little general in terest is taken in the chess match by cable, •which commenced today between the British and the Brooklyn Chess clubs. The British players are in the nillar room of the Cannon Street hotel. The referee here is Baron Rothschild. Only about 100 per sons were present when the game began. Transvaal Affairs London. March 14. —A Pretoria dispatch to the Times says: Mr. Chamberlain in an Important dispatch has suggested to Presi dent Krueger the possibility of abrogating the convention of London if the Trans- Taal redresses Uuitlanders* griev ances and grants the franchise to British subjects. The dispatch also sug gests a treaty of amity by which England shall guarantee the independence of Transvaal. President Krueger has inti mated that he will reply to this in three days time. Preparations are on foot for President Krueger's trip to England. He Has Some Sense Hollistek, March 13.—Prof. J.E.Sim mons, an itinerant Baptist evangelist who, in addition to conducting revival meetings here gave lectures on phrenology, eloped today with Annie McCroskey, daughter of one of the wealthiest citizens of Hollister. The truant couple were stopped at San Jose and the professor was arrested on a charge of abduction. As the girl is of age, •he can probably marry Simmons if she Wishes. Miss McCroskey was a regular attendant at Simmons" revival meetings stnd also an interested pupil in phrenology. Ohio Silver Conference Cleveland, 0., March 13.—Forty of the eighty-eight counties of Otiio were repre sented at a conference at the Hollenden tonight of tiie silver Democrats of the State. The meeting was a long and hot one. It was decided to use every effort to send enough silver delegates to the slate convention to carry that body, thus en suring a silver delegation to Chicago. A state organization was formed witli Gen eral Finiey as chairman. Desp-irate Prisoners WOODLAND, March 13.—Jailor La Brie took four prisoners out to work this morn ing. Two long termers. Smith and How ard, made a break for liberty. Both were recaptured after a desperate chase. Smith •was fired at twice before he surrendered. Howard did not yield until felled by a blow and rendered unconscious. In the after noon Smith took an ax and deliberately chopped off three lingers of the left hand. The Boys Will Make 'Cm Tir.? Moines, lowa, Marcli 13.—The anti-cigarette bill, previously passed by the house, passed the Senate today and «oes into eifect July 4th. The bill prohib its both the manufacture of cigarettes and cigarette papers, except for jobbers out side the state. New Guns for National Guard Men Washington, March 13.—Senator Haw iey, from the military affairs committee, today made a report authorizing the secre tary of war to issue Springfield rules to the National guard of the various states arid territories in exchange for the rifles now fceld by them. G. A. R. Encampment St. Paul, Minn., March 13.—Th ; date of liolding the thirtieth national encampmeut of the G. A. R. will not be changed. Gen. Walker did not request a change but sim ply expressed ihe opinion that a later date would better accommodate one or two de partments. Postmasters Confirmed Washington, March 13.—The senate in executive session confirmed tho nomina * tions of Josephine J. Gaifney to be post mistress at Los liatos and Thomas Fox lo be postmaster at Sacramento. A Defaulting Treasurer Deb Moines, la., March 13.— S. J. f-oaulding, secretary and treasurer of the state board of pharmacy commissioners, was arrested today, being short $13,000 in Ids accounts. Watchmakers Strike Waltham, Mass., March 13.—The girls who left the American Watch company works tonight decided not to return to work. The llnishers agreed to support the strikers. Fifteen Days Hach Francis Gordon and John Williams were brought to the county jail yesterday by Constable Pardee from Soledad, having each fifteen days to servo for petty lar ceny. The Gold Reserve Washington, March 13. - Today's statement of the condition of the treasury shows: Available cash balance. $204,109,. 873; gold reserve, 1126,946,090. McKinley Delegates Buffalo, N. Y„ March 13.—The Repub lican caucuses in Erie county today re sulted in an overwhelming success for Mc- Kinley men. Got Ten Days Constable Crawford brought in seven hobos from Azusa yesterday to serve ten days each in the county jail for vagrancy. A Hint to Young Mothers (('are of children, i And one other point to be remembered is that jam cannot ho too careful about what remedies yougivo tbe little one when suffering from croup or whooping cough. Probab y the safest and most satisfactory remedy is known as Tip Top Cough Syrup, being pleasant, safe and effectual. Hive Syrup is also good, but the Sip Top is surer. THE FIFTY-FOURTH CONGRESS The Cuban Question Yields to Financial Debate SENATOR COCKRELL TALKS Supporting the Silver Amendafot to tbe Tariff Bill The House Seats a Republican Contestant from Alabama and Mortifies the fTarine Lams-Bills Introduced Associated PfSaa Special Wiro, WASHINGTON, Marcli 18.—The excite ment of the Cuban debate cave way to Mr. Cockrell today, his elaborate speech occu pying four hours on the financial question. There was a spirited reference to Cuba early in the day, when it developed during an explanation by Mr. Lodge that the com mittee on foreign relations had received from Secretary Olney a statement by Senor llupuy de Lome, the Spanish minis ter, giving the Spanish view of the case. This brought out very animated sugges tions from Mr. Hoar and Mr. Wolcott that the senate be put iv possession of this im portant testimony. Mr. Cockrell's speech was an elaborate presentation of the financial question from the silver standpoint, so much so that Mr. Hoar, in the course of an inquiry stated, that it was the ablest silver speech he had ever listened to, Mr. Cockrell occasionally left his argument for very sharp personal criticisms of Secretary Carlisle. By a co incidence, also. Sir Julian Pauncefote was in the gallery when Mr. Cockrell closed his speech with the statement that if we were to be subservient to the English men ey interests we should "haul down Old Glory, raise the gold standard and cry aloud,' Long live the queen of Great Brit ain and the empress of India.'" AT THE OPENING OF THE SESSION Mr. Lodge of Massachusetts stated that Mr. Sherman had made an inadvertent error in saying yesterday that he (Lodge) had seen Secretary Olney and secured from him private papers and information as to Cuba. The papers came to the com mittee on foreign relations from the state department, and included a full statement from the Spanisli minister, Dupuy de Lome. These and other papers were of such a confidential character that they could not be quoted or made public. Mr. Sherman assented to Mr. Lodge's statement, saying he recalled that the papers came from the state department at the request of the committee, and the statement of the Span ish minister had been read aloud to the committee by Mr. Frye. This brought Mr. Hoar to bis feet witli a surprised inquiry whether the senate should not have the benefit of this statement of the Spanish case. "It would be proper to lay it be fore the senate in executive session," responded Sherman. Hoar suggested such a session. Wolcott added in a decisive tone that the exolanations just given placed the senate in a most unusual di lemma. "Senators are asked,'' said Wolcot, "to vote on a question of fact, on testimony reposing in the breast of members of the committee on foreign relations, on testi mony that cannot be disclosed to the pub lic, or to us except in executive session; and these resolutions are to go to another chamber which has no executive session and cannot have possession of this testi mony. I would be glad to ask whether we are to yield our judgment and our con science to tho committee on foreign rela tions." Hawiey of Connecticut rose to state briefly that he ho|>ed some declaration on Cuba could be offered <>n which all would agree. He added that at a proper time he would insist on further conference on this particular declaration. Cockrell was recognized for a speech in support of the silver amendment to the tariff bill, which measure has been in abeyance since the refusal of the senate to adopt Morrill's motion to reconsider it. Mr. Cockrell called attention to the bal ances in the treasury,including over $123, --(100,000 gold coin and bullion, over $24, --000,000 standard silver dollars, $177, --000,000 of silver bullion leuinage valuel on which the profit of seigniorage had been $33,000,000: $14,000,000 subsidiary sil ver coin, $100,000,000 of greenbacks and $110,000,000 of treasury notes of IS9O. niir bonds, the senator maintained, can be paid as well in silver as in gold, and he called attention to the fact that Secretary f M ourncw Our Best... I j 2 r Spring Goods ? 1' iSwif 1 — ,vo " r Is Your Best t I ifeßl' — r — \ W WfTTi tf j — If we can't do better by you in our lines than others, then our efforts have JjJ Mi A For Style been fruitless, for that is the point we have sought to obtain. May be it's conceit II /II y| and Fit on our part, hit we think we can WHY DO WE BELIEVE IT? Because .tf | // every one of our four departments is a store of itself; because we have a large > 'iMi'j ke ou<put and bu Y in quantities from first hands, and our commercial standing 5 |J| procures for us the LOWEST BUYING PRICL : . We quote a few of the good J : j things in each department. J j £ Boys' Clothing | Men's Clothing Furnishing j Hen's and Boy's £ Department Department Department Hat Dep't A \ Zouave Jacket Suits if you want the latest ideas in • Better and better grow our offer- All the new colorings In Men's and i ? j W , ings in this department. All the Roys' Fedora Hats at money-saving :0 ! i , Of the latest design and newest style SnrintT Suits new spring fancies now on hand. prices. Remarkable values tor Si 50 fF oi fabric. Prices, $3.50, $3.00, $3.50, v * This week, as a special, splendid $2.00 and «2.;0. Sole agents * MP •ft 54-00, <4.;0, co. j Made by the best of makers, made ■ 2b jJJ New Styles in Middy Suits, j l^uT"wewiilsladlV Natur *' WooJ Underwear Youman's $5 Hats J 5 With long or short pants, in plain blue I show you the styles in advance of A window full—taped, pearl but- v , r , . . • ! serge and cheviot; also, mixed colors. ! your wants. | tons, well finished, for 75c. 10 see iNOne tSetter 1 I j| ( Prices. $5 to $10. If you want a suit that will take i is to buy. 19* . * j the chill from the night air—we 1 . L.ittle early for Straw Hats, but they 1 W 5:) Styles of Reefer Suits mean a fall weight—we offer you : are here it you want them. I , , ~ the same at reduced prices. Privilege of examination on » A In mixed colored cheviots: also, blue good* sent by express I Ladies Sailors in nobby styles, 1 | and gray worsteds, richly braided— j Our Pants Department i _ ' 1 $i-50, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00. t \ splendid values at from : Mail Orders have our best \ ' f g4 with extra pants and cap and others 1 ~" ~—■ ■ •F diiublese.it and knee. AH prices, from Boys- Long.pant"suits Frank Spring and ft J from $5 to fy. Suits on our bargain j ' Frflllklin IiOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MOBXIXO, MATtCII 14, 1806. ] Carlisle and Secretary Herbert bad valid, while in the house of representatives, for the Stanley Matthews resolution declaring bonds payable in either coin. The senator referred also to Senator Sherman as "that distinguished gold monometaliist-bimetal list," and read from Mr. Sherman's utter ances in 1876, when he was secretary of the treasury, that tho government re servod the legal right to re deem government obligations in sil ver. If this policy had been carried out there would have been no raids on the treasury. Exclusive gold payment was a voluntary assumption on the part of the secretary of the treasury. There hail been nogold raids prior to 1801 because the 1 Silver dollar, up to that time, was Ihe "watchdog of the treasury." "And ii was a more potent watchdog than any of the Kothsctlilds or the Bel monta," added Mr. Cockrell. The proposition of the president to issue fifty year bonds to retire notes, lie said, was undemocratic. It was the worst fin ancial proposition that had ever emanated from an executive ollicer. and if adopted it would cost the people $'J,001,000,000. Secretary Carlisle had recently, in a speech, proclaimed himself for gold. There was no further effort to disguise this issue be hind "sound money." which meant abso lute gold monometallism. At 2 oclock the regular order was laid aside in order to permit Mr. Cockrell to proceed. The galleries had wearied waiting for the Cuban debate and the crowd grad ually thinned out. Mr. Cockrell spoke of the timidity of gold as a money, and referred to the agita tion caused by President Cleveland's Vene zuelan message with a string tied to it. That message made the whole country tremble like jelly, and the press of New- York declared that $100,000,000 had been lost in consequence. The senator declared that the Demo cratic party could not be divided by the silver question. It was the pillar of cloud by day and the pillar of fire by night, the great constitutional beacon of the Demo cratic party, the one on which all its vic tories had been won, and those who op posed it would slough off from the party, but would not divide it. Mr. Cockrell was particularly severe on what he termed the "flimsy pretexts" and ."stuff" which Secretary Carlisle olfered in his speeches in support of the gold stand ard. The senator compared Mr. Carlisle's re cent views with those expressed "before he was wined and dined by the Rothschilds and Belmonts and the bond brokers of Wall street and Lombard street." Referring to an international money conference Mr. Cockrell said it was a de grading and humiliating proposition. Every self-respecting nation had estab lished its own financial system, and this country was the only one which trailed be hind Great Britain and European coun tries and besought them to come to our relief and establish a ilnancial system for us. We threw our Monroe doctrine in the face of England and yet we bent the knee to accept the English gold standard and to ask their aitl in international conference. Sir Julian I'auncefote, the British am bassador, entertained the diplomatic gal lery while Mr. Cockrell was deprecating the subserviency of this country to thegold standard influence of England. The sena tor declared tnat we should continue our time-honored adherence to bimetallism. Then, without apparent intention, Mr. Cockrell faced about toward the diplo matic gallery and concluded; "Or else let us haul down Old Glory, hoist the gold standard and cry out "Long live the queen of England and theempress of India " It was 4:30 when Mr. Cockrell closed, and as it was apparent that it was too late to go on with the Cuban question, the sen ate went into executive session, and at 0 oclock adjourned until Monday. Mr. Pelfer presented a petition of Gen eral Hugh Cameron of Douglass county, Kansas, asking congress to make the oth day of April ( Resurrection day) a national holiday, it being the day on which "The King of the Jews." whom Pontius Pilato caused to be crucified April 3d, A. D. 33, achieved his splendid victory over tho grave. This king of the Jews, the peti tioner asserts, has always been a true friend to the United States and has unques tionably done more to establish ami main tain free government and to make the United States of America a respectable na tion than any other king. Senator Wolcott today introduced a bill making Durango, Pueblo and Leadville custom ports of delivery and attached to the port of Denver. The surveyor of cus toms at Denver shall supervise tne customs business at the sub-ports in the same man ner as is now done at Denver. IN THE HOUSE An Alabama Republican Seated—Marine Laws Amended Washington, March 13.—After two days' debate the house, by a vote of 173 to 50, unseated Gaston A. Kobbins from the Fourth Alabama district and decided that his Kepublican opponent, W. F. Aldrich, was elected and entitled to the seat. All the Republicans, with tiie exception of Mr. White of Illinois, and the Populists j and three Democrats. Messrs. Cobb, j Dockery and Doarmond ol Missouri, voted . lor the majority report. The ilfty-niiie I votes against the report were cast by • Democrats with one exception. 'The case , furnished the Republicans with material i for airing their views on the southern else. | tions, it being admitted by the minority i that fraudulent ballots to the extent of ' over 5000 were cast for the contestee in | Dallas county. Mr. Dintmore of Arkan sas, who closed the debate for the minority | today, claimed that the Republicans pro ceeded on the erroneous assumption that all the negroes iv the snuth voted the Republican ticket. Mr. Robbins was a s member of the last house. I Before the case was taken up tho house i passed bills granting American register to i the steamer Mattawan. requiring officers inf American steamers to tie citizens of tho I tinted Slates and repealing the laws ex ; empting from tonnage duties vessels from j countries which extended similar exetnp -1 tions to our vessels. The house adjourned over until Monday. I All proceedings in the house at the night [ session, which was to have been devoted. '■ under the rules, to the consideration of ■ private pension bills, were unexpectedly ; blocked by Mr. Erdtnan t Democrat of Pennsylvania I who made the point of no 1 quorum at the very outset, on the motion ' to go into committee of the whole. | A resolution was adopted directing the arrest of absentees. The sergeant at-arms had four deputies scurrying about town with over 100 war rants in their possession, looking for ab sentees, but no one except Mr. Dearmond (Democratof Missourii was arrested and brought before the bar of the house before adjournment, and the house adjourned at 10:30, before he could be arraigned. Pending the hunt, the members of the house proceeded to enjoy themselves by making farcical points of order. Mr. Dow ers of Vermont managed to get the floor and made a humorous speech about the contest for the Kepublican presidential nomination. He gently eluded Mr. Hep burn of lowa, who had just returned from the lowa state convention, where the Alli son boom was formally launched, for not taking the house into his confidence as to the progress tfiat hail been made. "We are all interested," said he. "be cause there are many Reed men here and McKinley men and a few Quay men." The name of the speaker was sprung so suddenly that his supporters were taken by surprise and made no demonstration, but at the name of McKinley, Mr. Hulick of Ohio starled a round of applause all over the house, which was echoed by the galler ies, and when Mr. Quay's name was men tioned thero was a counter demonstration. Governor Morton's candidacy was also re ferred to, anil the mention of his name wes greeted with enthusiasm from New York's representatives. COMMITTEE WORK Bill to Assist the Victims of Mob Violence. Notes Asa result of the decision by the house judiciary committee of the subject of giv ing foreigners who may be injured by mob violence in this country access to the I'nited States courts to secure financial redress for their grievances instead of the usual suits in state courts, Mr. ( onnelly of Illinois has drawn a substitute for the hill recommended by Chairman Hitt of the committee on foreign affairs and Secretary Olney. An outline of Ihe bill is as follows: Any citizen of a foreign state, who is lawfully in this country and who is not a fugitive from the justice of such foreign state, and is in the peace of the people of the United States and of the state or terri tory in which the alleged injury occurs, who is injured in person or property by mob violence, on account of the state or territory failing to extend to him lawful protection, may bring suit in the United States circuit court for tiie proper district. If judgment be rendered against the United States and paid, it shall be the duty of the United States treasurer to charge the amount thereof against the state in which the injury occurred and withhold the amount from any moneys then due or thereafter due from the United States to such state. When the clerk of the court is required to furnish the gover nor of a state with a copy of the pc itioti when tiled and the attorney-general of a state is authorized to appear with the United States district attorney and defend the suit. Mr. Connelly explains that under this law foreigners who had entered the United States by evading the naturalization laws would have no claim on the government for injuries which might be inflicted upon them, nor would fugitives from justice. It also provides that the interests of the state shall be protected in the triaU by their at torneys. The plan is looked upon with favor by Mr Ititt, and its ideas are likely to be adopted by the judiciary committee in any bill which it may recommend. The senate committee on territories au thorized a favorable report unon the bill for the admission of New Mexico as a state. A number of amendments had been made to the original bill, but relate only to de tails as to the in inner in which a constitu tional convention shall be held, and pre liminary proceedings in tho territory pre vious to admission. At tho meeting of tho committee on pri\ ilea.es and elections Senator Mitchell, chairman, was authorized to report his ! joint resolution proposing an amendment !to the constitution of the I'nited States providing for election of United States sen ators by direct vole of the people. Tito vote was live to four In favor of the amend ment three Republicans and two Demo crats voting in the allimative, two Repub licans anil two Democrats against. The senate committee on public lands reported favorahl) a bill prot iding for the examination and classification of mineral lauds within the railroad grants in Cali fornia. Ihe senate committee on territories ap pointed a sub-committee to consider the question of the admiision of Arizona as a state. The sub-committee consists of I Shoup. Klkins and White, all of whom are believed lo bo friendly to admission. The house committee on public buildings ordered a favorable report on the bill ap j propriating $17").000 additional for Stock j ton, Cal. INGLESIDR RACES | A Very Dreary Day and a Slender Attendant:* I San Francis™, March IH.--A gloomier day would he hard to llnd than today, and the weather had a market! elfect on the attendance at ingleside. The best race on the card was the fourth race, a mile and a sixteenth event. Cabrillo was the favorite and won by four lengths. Toano and Mt. McGregor were the out siders to win at 18 to 1. Three favorites and one second choice won the other events. Four furlongs — George Palmer won, Karly Notice second, St. Dunstan third; time, tiiO',. Six furlongs—Walter J. won. Bramette second. All Smoke third; time. 1:16%. Seven furlongs—Mt. McGregor II won. Babe Murphy second, Mobalasca third; time, 1 :'JH'j. Mile and a sixteenth -Cabrillo won, Dun garven second, Hidago third; lime, I:4B}j. Six furlongs—William I'inkerton won. Judge Denny second, Montallade third; time, 1:1.-)' L .. Six furlongs—Toano won. Service second, Shield Bearer third; time, 1:14; 4 . ingi.e-uih: race entkies The following is tita list of entries aud weights of the races to be run at Ingle side track today, which are pjstej at the Los Angeles Turf club, 212 South Spring street. Comnissions recaive.l on those races and full descrintion of the events: Firsl ra-c, 2-year-olds, purse, half mile — Lady Laurelwooa 100, seven Ip mo, Liberty lUs,'Pink Smith 103. Sister Madrid 105, In flsmmstor 108, Wallaba 10«, Sister Aiiell lus. The Sinner ion, Investigator Third 100, Do lsre 106, Robert B 105, King street 103, Vi king ion, Second race, soiling, three-quarters of a mile —Seaside ill', Ferris llartman ion, Artist 117, I'll lomena 10(1, Alien 100, Claude Hill 100, Treachery ion, Miss i;oss os, Ltitle jimmy 100 Morven 114, Model 100. Held Bug 114, San Marco 103, New Moon DB, Rico 11-1. Third race, handiest), mile and an eighth— Ed Kearncv 115. Yankee Hello 1110, Rey del Bandldos 102, Sir Vassar ttti, Tenacity 84. Fourth race, General Arthiir rigar stake, mile and a sixteenth-Libertine ISO, Sister Marvlle, instiillrttor lie. Wheel ef Fortune 1"8," Pepper 10S, Lovdal 108, Thornhlll 101, Olivo 100, Braw Scott 07. Mollis U. So. Fifth rac , hurdle, soiling, miie and a quar ter, live, hurdles—Arundel 137, Bsperance no, Alexis 132, Hello 125, Harry Lew is 132, Con tentment 183, Uncertainty 130, Nellie G. 131, Bwtttsure 188. Sixth race, seven furlongs, purse—Red Glen 9S, Logan 113, hobongalc !»s. Sister Mary 10s. Maj. C ok OS, Wyoming 87, *obalaska 1)4, Kamsln tit:. Seventh race, three-quarters of a mile, sell ing—Gnarm 102, .loe 'lorry 93, Zoolein 107, Garcia 108, Scbnits 104. Edgmont 98 Kowal sky 03, Sleeping child 101, couple, The sin ner and Investigator as Hobart's entry Couple, Roweria and King Street as Burns and \\ aterhouse entry. SCHOOL BOYS, ATTENTION ■ A Large List ol Valuable Presents tor Los Angeles Youngsters How would you like to go to Catalina island or to San Diego and Hotel Del Coro nado, for your Fourth of July vacation, and enjoy a grand dinner, all at the ex pense of The Herald? If interested, see grand premium offer in this issue. It will explain all and tell you how to make a pocket full of money and earn a bicycle, a scholarship in a business college, a gold watch, suit of clothes, an overcoat, breech loading shotgun or $15 in cash- Money and Presents for Boys Any Los Angeles school or college boy who wants to earn spending money and one of eight valuable presents, ranging froms2fito $100, should read The Her ald's great premium offer in this issue. raw.. - —. .—• • ■ —. it'irJlS'iiiiC!iWi rsiH. Set For IB B a \itaiasffl I Today Ijlfi;?- Upstairs in the Largest Boys' Clothing Department in the west IB lltife you will find three spins for today. i| mm. 11 ip At 19c 1 ilill ii rallba 40 dozen Boys' Waists, unlnundereJ, Cheviots and Percales. In Hi §|rsSl neat stripes, checks and figured patterns, that are worth every cent mm iilii of 35C ' but for today ,hey g0 at ' 9C ' ml iflfjiij® 1| At 40c II mMm m iiSais 50 dozen Boys' Cheviot and Casslmete Knee Pants, light and me- B| dium colors; good, solid, well-made goods, and our word with every [If i!ssf|j pair that they are worth 75c; all sizes. 9! i'llfl 11 ■ At $3.50 1 ml hSSEB 45 Suits in Double-Breasted All-Wool Cheviots for Boys aged sto [§jf Jnljf |lS ' > years; pants made with double seat and knee, and $ 5.00 is their SI lip/ : exact worth. I IE I ' Jacoby Bros. J il 128 TO 134 NORTH SPRING STREET, M II 123 NORTH MAIN STREET. If H||_ _ . . JIB ~ 1 Woman, Beauty. A HEALTHY BODY in woman begets a beautiful form. It gives the bright sparkle to the eye, the rose to th ■ cheek. A sic-kly, nervous woman is never beautitul. It is the effervescing, bubbling spirit within that bringi out the attractive features in a woman's form, and all women aim to be attractive. None know better than they how impossib.e it is to exhibit a beautiful sparkling eye when the body.is rack d with pain, the spirit downrast with nervous dis orders, and the roses in the cheek turned into pallor by the killing draiu upon the vital forces. There is no life in the body, no vim. Female weakness and its lengthy tollowing ot nervous troubles ate tco common. Women, regain your vital energy, resume your healthy state, get back the bright eye, the rounded form, the roses of health. Will This Convince You? Los Angeles, Cal., Feb. 26, 1806. DR. A. T. SAN DSN —Dear Sir: I bought your belt ju>t a week ago for lam; back and female troubles. Previous to your treatm.-nt I was so bad that I was con lined to my bed most of the time. Immediately upon application 1 found myself growing stronger. I have used a great deal of msdidne, but I can truthfully say your bslt has by far surpassed anything I have usej. I fee! like a different woman and owa it all to your belt. Yours truly, MRS. P. M. NEHBEL, 1206 Trenton street. "MAKES PEOPLE STRONG." I [ Nineteen nut of twenty women hare a wrakn'-ss that cnti he cured by Dr. Pnnden'a Electrle I Belt. There are too many weak, broken-down niotbora and sist-r* wtv.-liei in const,union th.-oujrh the weak, shiftgish action of the female organs, for this weakness the USOtl to!:it_-.-* have pmon of only temporary help. Nothing Inn new Tltallfy cati restore the weakened functions to thei; 1 itoruial strength. The warming, toning power from Dr. Sanden's Klectrir U;»!r adds new Iff© tb the female parts. It daily Increases the healthy vital torcft. It cures weak women as It cures weak men, by renewing- the wasted strength. The hook telle Hlont ft* frre. SRNDEN ELECTRIC CO.. 204 SOUTH BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES, CAU Offion Hours—S to 0. Evening, 7to 5. Sundays, 10 to ], HOTELS AND RESORTS h'i.-st-class and modern in ail its appointments. THE Spe.'ial accommodations for Tourists and permanent guests. ABBOTSFORD ABBOTSFORD INN CO.. TXTXT Southeast corner Eighth and Hops Sts., IIM Los Angeles Warmest, most even temperature all the year round In HOTKr./ the world. Beautiful panoramic view of the ocean and mountains. Handsomely furnished, heated by steam, AUP A TiT A strlctlv modern and frst-class throughout. Surf and Hat *» MM\J*\MJli% g a|l yy atcr Baths, a positive cure for nervous and rheu matic disorders. Open all the year. Raiest3,*i7.*oandup. Santa Monica First-class Orchestra. S. RtiP.INHART, Prop'r. Opei^^ | Tourists Should read the Los Angeles Daily Herald. If you are in and *he city for a few days only and want to keep posted on Residents affairs, local, state, national and foreign, send in your order. in Fifteen cents will furnish all this for seven days, delivered at Southern your room, hotel or residence. The Sunday Herald is a California magazine which will furnish you a week's reading for 5 cts S4AXTTA The P°P lll ' lr HOTEL METROPOLIS open, .-AA 1 A an j regular steamer service every day except PVP\I tv V Sunday, commencing Feb. 8, 1896. See railroad time tables in Los Angeles daily papers. Full in- Ttr tvn formation from BANNING CO., 222 S. Spring lOLj V st| . eet| Los An geles, cal.