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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 21, 1896, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-08-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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Is the Democratic Nom
inee for Congress
Senator Rose andjQeorge S.
Patton Withdraw
Tlere Were Six Candidates Voted for
' at the Finish
The Montaatlea Meets With Of serai Approval
aid Ualversal Sstlsfactlea
Tha Nssslnes Declares Himself far Free Cols
■ft, Against the Funding BUI
sad Takes • Stand As an
Anti • monopolist
Harry W. Patton 37
AH Other* J*
Absent „
At last the struggle Is ended.
The nominee for congress of the Dem
ocratic party of the Sixth district is
Harry W. Patton cf Los Angeles county.
This happy result was reached yester
day afternoon on the one hundred and
thirty-first ballot, and thus closed one
of the most remarkable political gath
erings of its kind ever held in Southern
For 130 ballots George S. Patton had
received 36 votes and Senator L. J. Rose
a like number. It was impossible to
break the deadlock and nominate either
Mr. Patton or Mr. Rose.
Both gentlemen realized the fact, and
as true Democrats, as a sacrifice to the
principles they so strongly advocate,
they burled their personal pride, and for
the good ot their party withdrew from
the contest.
Senator Rose made a very clever
speech explaining his position, and
agreeing to request his friends to take
him out of the contest if Mr. Pattou
would do likewise.
Six ballets were taken after this, with
the same result as before. Then George
S. Patton arose. In a manly and vigor
ous statement he absolved his friends
from further support of his candidacy.
He spoke with great feeling and an
nounced that it was not his valedictory
In politics. Tlie delegates and specta
tors agreed with Mr, Patton on this
point, for it was greeted with an enthu
siastic round of cheers.
At the close of Mr. Patton's speech
the convention adjourned for two hours.
In this interval neither caucus nor con
ference was held. No connubinting was
indulged in. It was a free-for-all race.
Nobody had any plan or program.
On the night previous Mr. Cooper of
Santa Barbara, a Rose man, had sug
gested Harry W. Patton as a compro
mise candidate, although Mr. Patton
had been vlogrously antagonizing Mr.
Cooper in this far—that he was an un
flinching supporter of.George S. Patton.
When Harry W. Patton was first ap
proached and asked to permit his name
to be used as a compromise candidate
he would not bear to it. As early as
Monday it had been suggested, but like
the loyal, true friend that he was, the
gentleman asked his friends as personal
favor to drop all talk about him a= a
He continued to labor early and late
for the nomination of George's. Patton.
Not until the name of that gentle
man was withdrawn did the nominee
consent to accept the nomination if it
were tendered him. Between the hours
of 12 noon yesterday ami 2 p. m. his
friends made his canvass and secured
the nomination for him on the first bal
lot. Later it was made unanimous.
If the nomination was a surprise to
the gen-u-dl public, it can truthfully be
said that It was a greater surprise to
the nominee. After he became such be
came before the convention and made
a ringing speech in which he placed him
self squarely ami unequivocally on rec
ord for silver, against the funding bill
and declared himself to be an anti-mo
nopolist. His declaration was bold, man
ly, and characteristic.
One trait the nominee possesses he
gave an exempllfli ation of. He Is noth
ing If not self-sacrificing. He said that
if In the wisdom of the slate central
committee it should be deemed advis
able for him to withdraw from tie cu
test to secure a union r ,f (he friends ef
silver, be stood prepare,] to do so and he
added that he would hail with Joy the
opportunity to bring about any result
that would enhance the interest - of the
party and the people. Atthisstatem nt
a mighty shout w ent up.
To the people of Los Angeles C lty
OOlinty and all Southern California
Harry W. Patton is well known. Not
one word can be said derogatory ~f him
as a citizen or a partisan. He is a young
man, having been born in the state of
Missouri lnis.l6. He Is therefore .p. year
of age. He was reared in Southern In
diana and educated in th.- state univer
sities of Indiana an.l Missouri
Early in life he engaged in the news
paper business, and he has always fol
lowed it. He was in Washington for sev
eral years as one of the clerks of the
house of representatives, an,! then re
moved to Texas, coming to California
fourteen years ago.
♦ h?V< n ' Pd 0 ? the r "r>ortorial force of
.Sun Tn?,' ld S** for rour 'WI city
editor pf Tie- Herald. Under Cleve
land s lust administration he was regis
thla oil ''t, : ' U ';' Stateß lanU ">
Wis city. Then he Berved as se< retary
or the chamber of commerce late- be
coming editor and proprietor of ti lf
Banning Herald with which i ', ,■
labored for three yeai"-
In 1892 he was unanimously chosen as
a delegate to the Democratic national
convention, and the same year was sec
retary of the auxiliary coinmitt. i of the
wn m . h ™ .■ ,antral . ,mmittee,
wi . 'ts Jieadquarters i;, this city
When Hon. \\ ii. Workman was mayor
of tlie city Mr. Patton acted as ir sec
_„„. J ~' 'it;, v.liirh ni- is
row condm tiny
Throughout th entire district Mr. Pat
ton is known, it lsFafoto"ay thatthpr.
Js no man who could havo hnon »i . ■'
Whose person::: a,', , . , , i '
than la his. maintan. s is larger
Mr. Patton Is a Kentlcmuu of pi,^ a rt
address, who makes friends wherever
he goes, and who will, befor, the close of
tho campaign, have met every man wo
man and child froi , Santa Cruz on the
north to Los Angeles on the south If
such a thing is possible.
He resides uu a fruil ranch near Al
bambra, where, with his wife and chil
dren, he has an ideal home,
The nomlnatlen of Mr. Patton was
brought about by votes secured both
from the X'«» > and the George S. Patton
supporters. What has been known in
the convention as the railroad influence
went against him. His selection gave
universal satisfaction on all sides, nnd
the consensus of public opinion was that
the convention had performed well its
task, even if an undue amount of time
was consumed in arriving at a result.
At Last tha Two Candidates Withdrew and
Then Came a Rest
As soon as the convention was called
to order yesterday morning:, and after
the roll of counties had been called the
gray haired patriarch. Senator L. J.
Rose, from a seat In the front of the
hall stood up. Before he had opened his
mouth to speak the convention gave him
an ovation which lasted for several
moments. When quiet was restored Mr.
Rose, in a voice that indicated that he
felt and meant what he said, spoke as
"Mr. Chairman, Gentlemen of the Con
vention and Fellow Citizens: Much to
my regret I have been one of the con
tending elements In the struggle that
has been going on here for several days.
It has certainly been no desire of mine
that this continuous balloting—36 to 36—
should be kept up, and I, above all
things, do not want to see it continued.
"When I was drawn into this strug
gle I was lead to believe that I could be
nominated by acclamation. But mv
friends find that it was a bigger job than
they looked for. I did not go to Sacra
mento soliciting any man's vote for this
honor. 1 saw Mr. Patton and asked him
If he intended to seek the nomination.
He said that he did not know.
"I saw Senator White, und he told me
that he would be for me. Later, though,
Mr. Patton came Into the tißht and I can
understand why the senator felt called
upon to assist him. for he was, In numer
ous ways, obligated to him while to me
he was indebted only as a friend. It
is Ihe balance that the senator throws I
against me that renders my nomination I
"This convention has been a marvel
ous one, but It has In some ways been un
fortunate. I think that it is now time for
me to act. I am advised by my friends
From a fhet-igfaph ior the Herald by Schumacher
!to withdraw my name If Mr. Patton
does his. (Cheers and applause.) I will
! do so.
! "Two years ago I cheerfully and gladly
supported Mr. Patton for congress. I
i was a friend of the railroad company,
I and I am now. I am ready again to help
! him in any contest he may enter."
1 As Mr. Rose took his seat there was a
i long round of applause, and delegates
sitting around him grasped his hand.
Ex-Councilman F. M. Nickell, -who had
! all along claimed that party Interest
! and harmony dictated the nomination of
' a dark horse, offered the following res
i olution:
] Resolved, that a committee of fourteen
| be appointed, seven each from the del*
; egates voting for the two candidates be-
I fore the convention, .the same to be se
| lected by the delegates voting for the
j respective candidates, and to he an
j nouneed by the chair, it to be the duty
i of the said committee to confer and sub-
I mit a plan to remedy the existing con
ditions of the convention.
Upon a roll call tho resolution was
I voted down. :i»S to SC. The Patton men
voted against it as a unit.
I Six ballots w.-re taken, making 180 in
all—.lß to 86. At the request of the Pat
! ton men a recess was taken for fifteen
minutes, during which time they cau
! cused.
i When the delegates had returned to
th-- hall after conference, George S. Pat
' ton arose. By this time the lloors and
galleries were packed with spectators,
Tlie distinguished looking young man
| v. as recognized, at once, ami th. n fol
i lowed an outburst from the convention
j equally as enthusiastic as w as the reoep
| tion given the name of William J. Bryan,
i .Mr. Patton stood before yie convention
i ami waited for tbe cheers to cease, and
j then , in a voice trembling w Ith emotion,
I lie said:
"Mr. Chairman, Gentlemen of tha
| Democratic Convention and Fellow Clt-
J izens: The time has come when I deem
I it my dut> to make a full, a fair and an
I unequivocal statement ~f my position in
I this must remarkable contest.
"My friends have as true and unwav
ering supporters stood by me through
120 odd ballots, and for me to say that 1
am not Impressed by this exhibition ot
loyalty and friendship is to say that I am
less than a man.
"But. my friends and fellow- citizens,
there is a limit to human endurance.
For conditions to continue as they now
exist is fruitless.
I "it must in- plainly understood that
! I was the nominee of this convention at
j Ventura, but tie r.- apv, stands against
me an influence thai seems to be unsur
"A few weeks ago I consented to. if
•I called upon, carry the flag of the anti
monopoly Democrats of the Sixth con
gressional district io victory in this
campaign, 1 huve borne it In this con -
I test to this hour, but the struggle has be
come appar..-ntl.v a useless one, as far is
them t" make a nomination, fCrles of
'No!' 'No:' from all over the ball I
"All I ask is that you give us a man
that we can follow, and who will lead us
| to victory.
I "My I'riee.ls. I wish you all to under-
I Btand that this is by in. means my vale
dictory in politics,
j ''••' me counsel John Muir ami W.
i' • Herrin and inform them that in
, stances abound in history which go i.
I sii..u that at times victory Is more dis
astrous than defeat. *
"I have seen in this convention and
in this struggle much that Is noble in
human character. I entered it with
clean hands and a olear conscience and
In that same way I now retire."
As Mr. Patton took his seat there were
cries from various parts or the hall,
"No! No!" Frequently during the
course of his remarks he was interrupt
ed by applause, and after he had closed
he was numerously congratulated.
Senator Rose then took the floor and
withdrew his name.
On motion of Senator White the con
vention took a recess until 2 p. m.
Only One Ballot la Requires ts Mass* the
Next ConfTessman
During the noon Interval there was
neither caucusing nor conferring in
dulged In by any of the leaders. A free
for-all race had been opened up, and a
half a dozen candidates had been
brought out.
When the convention reconvened at
2 p. m. It was not known who would be
nominated, although It became plainly
evident that Harry W. Patton had more
friends among the delegates than any
other one gentleman whose name had
been mentioned.
For the first time during the conven
tion (Jen. <". F. A. Last appeared. He
was greeted with applause.
When Chairman Merritt had secured
order John W. Mitchell called attention
to the expense bill for the convention
hall. lie suggested that the roll of the
Los Angeles delegation be called, and
that each delegate come forward and
contribute $2., r >o. This was done.
Oen. Last dropped his $2.50 In the hat
amid applause. When George S. Patton
came forward to tender his contribu
tion h» was given an ovation. When
the name of W. R. Burke was called he
failed to appear, nor did he during the
rest of the afternoon. Money matters
being settled, the chairman declared
nominations to be In order.
Delegate Cooper of Santa Barbara
county placed before the convention the
name or Harry W. Patton. whom he
said was well known to the convention
ami to the people of Los Angeles county,
and who, therefore, needed no eulogy
at his hands.
Delegate Harrington of Santa Bar
bara county seconded the nomination
ol' Mr. Patton.
J. Marion Brooks arose and placed In
nomination Charles A. Barlow of San
Luis Obispo, the Populist nominee. In
substance, Mr. Brooks said:
"We are desirous of nominating here
a man who will defeat the nominee of
the Republican party in this district, and
to da so the time has come to lay aside
our party affiliations and meet the peo
ple and the new recruits half way by
giving them a man they can all support,
and the man of the hour Is Charles st.
Harlow. He is a good and a true man,
for I have known him from his youth.
My friends, do you propose to divide the
silver vote in this district? Speaking
for myself and for my house. I do 14}:.
We are for Charles A. Barlow."
No further nominations were made, and
the one hundred and thirty-first ballot
was taken, resulting in the nomination
of Harry W. Button by th.- following I
vote: !
Harry W, Patton " I
T. O. Tolaml 12 j
C. A. Parlow ' " 7
r. c. Wright 4 I
K. B\ Ucl Vails 4
George S. Patton
John P. Humphreys 2 I
Absent or not voting 4
Necesssry to choice 37 •
Santa Barbara county voted solid for
Patton. seven votes. George Hartman's
proxy from Sar.ta Cruz county, about
which there was so much question, was
V ited for Harlow. Harry W. Patton
voted for C. C. Wright. .Mr. Wright
vi :sd for Mr. T.dand. Mr. Brewer of
Vernon, when his name was called, said
thai he bad been instructed to vote for
George S. Patton first, la*u end all the
ti"ie. and "by God, he proposed to do so."
It is needless to add that his vote was
so recorded. S»nator White cast several
proxies he held lor Barlow, for the reas
on that he th-.ught that he was thereby
i arrying out th" wishes of his principals.
When the result was announce.] by the
chairman there was.louU applause and
great enthusiasm was manifested. The
nomination was made unanimous.
The convention called for the nominee,
who was in the hall, ar.d as he came for
v ard he was given an ovation from both
the spectators ar.d the delegates, which
must have warmed his heart. Mr Pat
i -a. when quiet was restored, mad- a
very nent littie speech, which he had not
prepared, for he had not expected the
honor that was ultimately conferred up
on him,
After reviewing the struggle In which
I. - 1-a.l been engaged as a staunch sup
porter • •!' George S. Patton, the gentle
man said:
' i wish to tell you. fellow citizens, that
there was ut no time lv the contest a
sacrifice which 1 considered too great
on my part, to bring about the
nomination of George s. Putton. But
lien Mr Hose and Mr. Patton withdrew
and declared themselves out of the fighl
I allowed mv name to be used in connec
tion with tbis nomination.
"It (.as been given me, and I feel that
no greater honor could have ben con
ferred upon me than to carry the banner
of Democracy in the struggle that has
now opened up.
■ I am no stranger In this congressional
district. The people know me from one
md of It to the other. Ton years ago r
made the campaign with the Hon. Jo
seph I >. Lynch, then the Democratic
nominee, and h- was defeated by twen
ty-two votes Two years later the Dem
ocratic nominee was defeated by SOW)
v otea.
"The great Issue in this campaign, my
: -. is. is as i<> tbe free und unlimited
i olnage of Btlver. lam now anl always
have been an advocate of the white
1 am opposed to the funding of the
debt owed to the government by the
Union and Central Pacific railroads. I
am now and always have been an anti
monopolist. I have attended every
Democratic convention In the state for
the past twelve years and have voted for
every resolution against monopoly that
has been presented In those bodies.
"In closing, my friends and- fellow
Democrats, I desire to again thank you
for the honor that you have conferred
upon me, and to say that, as far as I am
concerned, I will leave ao stone un
turned to carry the banner of our great
party and its glorious principles to vic
tory In the coming campaign."
Mr. Patton also stated in his remarks
that if in the wisdom of the state com
mittee It was for the interest of silver
and the party for him to withdraw
from the contest at any time, he stood
prepared to do so. He added that his
personal advancement would not inter
fere with this self-sacrifice. This brave
and manly declaration made him many
The remainder of the work of the con
vention was secondary. The great task
had been accomplished when Mr. Patton
had been nominated.
At Ventura the convention passed a
resolution creating_a committee of nine,
giving to It plenary powers to meet a
like committee from the Populist con
vention to arrange a fusion on the con
gressional ticket.
The Populists In their convention
authorized the appointment of a similar
committee, but added that
"Provided, nothing in the said reso
lution shall give the committee power to
take down any candidate or create a
Mr. Toland of Ventura, moved that
the committee from the Democratic
convention have Its powers summarily
confined, and the motion prevailed.
Secretary Ramlsh offered the follow
ing resolution, and It was unanimously
Resolved, That we believe that the
charges of fraud in the public press
against Chalrmaii Merrltl areunfoundi d
and we repudiate the suspicion upon
him. We declare our full confidence In
him as chairman of this convention, and
as a Democrat and a man.
I'pon motion of J. W. Mitchell the fol
lowing resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That the thanks of this con
vention are hereby given to M. R. Mer
rltt, chairman, and Adolph Kamish.sec
retary, for the competent, fair, and Im
partial manner in which they have dis
charged the duties of their respective
positions during the entire proceedings
and at every session hereof.
The thanks of the convention were
also unanimously tendered the citizens
of Ventura for the very hearty and cor
dial treatment delegates received there.
In accordance with the purity of elec
tion law, Candidate Patton presented
the following names as the members
of the committee the statute requires
Shall be designated:
J. B. Dockweiler. A. Ramlsh. Oeorge
J. Dennis, Joseph Maier, W. H. Work
The convention approved the selec
The following committee of nine, one
named by each county and three by the
candidate, was appointed to meet a like
committee from the Populist party to
discuss the possibilities of fusion.
O. K. Faw, Monterey county: Hart
Burke, Santa Cruz county; E. Craves,
San Louis Obispo county; J. K. Her
rington, Santa Barbara county: T. O.
Toland, Ventura county; F. M. Nickel!,
Oeorge S. Patton, J. W. Mitchell and C.
F. A. Last, Los Angeles county.
The convention approved the com
mittee as named.
For an hour prior to adjournment there
had been repeated calls for Senator
White, and at this juncture they be
came so strong that he was forced to re
spond. Amid loud applause he pro
ceeded to the stage and in substance he
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen:—l
know that everyone isre is tired and I
know I am. so 1 will rot detain you
long. One thing is certain. We are all
united on one proposition, and that is to
defeat the common enemy. The close
fight we have been engaged in for sev
eral days here is now over, and in a
short time we must enter in the struggle
and give battle to the common foe.
For the approaching struggle the peo
ple of California propose to stand by
themselves, We have only to turn to !
the resolutions adopted by all political
patties to show that they are for free
silver coinage at the ratio of 16 to 1.
I have but to call attention to the fact
that the late Republican state conven- J
tion elected delegates to St.
Louis pledged for silver. They went
east for sliver and came back for gold. :
They now ask you to support their ;
proposition, which a few weeks ago they
declaimed against and they tell you that
what they then advocated if adopted,
will bring ruin upon us ail.
Mr. McLachlan. my personal friend,
voted in congress upon every occasion I
for sliver. Yet he now comes before you
and tells you that he was then voting
against his honesf. convictions. I can
understand how a man car. out crow, but
I cannot understand bow he can smack
his lips over it.
Tlie senator appealed lo all friends of
silver to stand as a solid wall in the ap
proaching contest F>v the American peo
ple with the party that believed that
the ••i.inage of this country could be es
tablished without th,- consent of Lord
Salisbury. In closing the senator said:
• This, my friends. Is no war against
capital or great banking Institutions.
But we do desire to show them that they
cannot dominate everything. Ttire is
no room for any question in thi.s*con
troversy. What we need Is affirmative
action, and we cannot g»t it unless we
elect a congress iv sympathy with us.
This is all important."
The senator's remark* were greeted
with applause and frequent evidences of
approval. As he left the stage the con
tention adjourned without date.
Lewis E. Lee Exp-rM Aft?r an llln;ss ot but
a Tew HourJ
At the Quod Samaritan hospital, on
Seventh street, near Pearl, Lewis K.
Lee, B prosperous rancher, who owns an
0 ran ate grove near Riverside, died yes
terday morning shortly before 2 ociock.
under circumstances which necessitated
a coroner's investigation.
Lee was 20 years of age and had been
on a visit with his wife to Santa Bar
bara, be corning to this city Wednes
day, leaving her to follow lati r. Keel
ing unwell in the afternoon ar.d pom
plaining Of a severe pain in his head, he
visited a physician, who advised htjri to
go to the hospital, which he did about 4
01 lock. His condition continued to grow
worse, and at II ociock at night he be
came unconscious, dying a little after
1:110 in the morning,
An autopsy upon the body at the rooms
of Kregelo & Bresee developed the fact
thai deceased had been afflicted with a
sarcomus tumor of the brain, which
caused his death. A verdict of death
from natural causer, was rendered by the
coroner's Jury. The body will be taken
to Riverside for interment.
killed by o Train
Wednesday afternoon as through
fr< Ight Nn. 24 i.ii the Southern Pacillc |
was pulling «■ nt ef I'abazon a tram)i
attempted to board one of the cars, but \
misled his footing and foil under the !
wheels, both legs being cut oif. He was
picked up and placed in the caboose
and taken to Banning, but died there
shortly after his arrival.
Had a Little Dieizrecmsnt
A motorman on the electric road
named L. ii. James was last night ar
rested at his residence on Olive street
between. Seventh and Eighth and
*n jIK) fi/]JJJ Music by Los Angeles' best \Um
S Orchestra; fme decorations.
j| '^^^Tbc New Dry Goods Store s§j
|| 425=427 South Spring St. M
~/T-i Bet. Fourth and Fifth Sts. $ffi
brought to police headquarters on a
' warrant sworn to by Sherman Laurence,
! a conductor «,n tho same line, who re
i sides at 1007 Pennsylvania avenue, Boyle
I Heights. Laurence claims that yeater
-1 day morning in an altercation with
.Tames the latter committed the crime of
' battery upon him at the Seventh street
1 power bouse. James deposited ?.'>o bail
; as security for his appearance in court
| and was released. He will be arraigned
I before Justice Owens today.
I One Cuts AastSsr i. tne hissd With a R .ck
Darin? i K'W
| Flossie Evans, or. as she Is sometimes
called, Flossie Dcvlr.e, an Alameda-
Btreet crib woman, was treated In the
! receiving hospital at T> ociock yesterday
; aft moon for cuts on her forehead anil
I h'K 1. Inflicted by another frail damsel
' ot' Ftench nativity, whose i.ami # said to
| be Ella Far US, but who is also known as
I 1011 a Ferretta or Loretta. The women
| got Into a hair-pulling match over the
i affections of a male "friend," and the
' Faruz woman hit Flossie over the head
i with a rock, dnit.g the damage described.
: Ella is now lot k>id up on a charge uf as
sault with a deadly weapon.
SALT "RHEUM often appears in cold
weather, attacking (lie palms ot the hands
and other parts of the body. Hood's Sar-
Bapnrilla, the great blood purifier, cures
salt rheum.
HOOD'S PILLS are the best after-dinner
pills, assist digestion, cure headache. 25c.
Paint, buggy. 75c. 828 S. Spring.
From the 25th of August
to ihe Ist of October Los
Angeles is ordinarily one
of the ho)test places to be
found. Some of you real
ize it; some of you are
wearing sensible light Out
ing Shifts. Why not more
of you ? Its cheaper as
well as more comfortable.
We'd like to show you
some nice goods that
The Haberdasher
124 South Spring St.
The e mire conten'tsof ihe 5-room cottage, 4-3 West i
Tweuiv-ti'iiL strrei, '
Monday, August 24, 1896, at 10 a. m.
Conalgtlng of ono handsome caryod walnut bad
■oom mil (cost when now 91.',01, i>m | >ak milt, dtn
-1» f room mid kitchen furniture. Now Process gas -
oUa; store, cnalre, sables, matting, earpSJi rugs,
Office floras: 9a.mtoB p. m. Sunday, 10 to li.
Dr. Liebig & Co.'s World Dispensary
i> jtiWßtX&n e i\. sou in main >trbbt.
£■ <ft»WPmm''"fii # rho Oldeit ri«p«n«»ry nu th» >*j>n.Ji i:«f iMm i•I Jl yean. Ia Abb
tWm Not a Do!!nr Need Be Paid Untn Cured
firfffi |Q"M 'nn.illn Specl;.! sir;-»'i frn'ii Saa Fran I 1 1 1 ■! I \\r V m Odiutaaa
tulanc.-. f;xi'in:. »tt .m uti i'ii';r 'ij'-'i,) •.^hvsujinj analjallj
fl&'ifi o/e't .; r ■ r i n°>< m Mini want rm«»e« urn*
~»»•.,..■,. . v.w akk ttsit'r.uMrY off lawooss*
wffiQ9 a I'tiT wliai v<„ir iio iii" 1». nmi ami i >!:c-vUn. u»: yea «jtl
if„iSEHßra^/ liK)X?^foi-< i" It. «-i,tv K-iarantceU tor Wan.it. • Drains. Uodartlaped
«mi s ana Lost Vltalltf. NO. 121 SOU I !l MAIM STaEBf.
Send your name for a Souvenir
ol the Works of L'ugece Field,
the eugene field monument Souvenir ;
The mor.t beniitilut Art Production of the cen
ury. "A small bunch of the most frairaat of blos
om« lathered from the brood acres nf Eugene Field's
Form of l.ovc " Contains n selection of the most
icautiful of the poems of Eugene Field. Han*
;omelv illustrated hy thirty-five of the world's
greatest artists as their contribution to the Mon
ument Fund. But for tbe coble contribution! of tba
treat artists this book could not bore been manufac
tured far »7.00. For sale at book stores, or sent
prepaid on receipt of li.io. The love offering to
th-Child's Foot laureate, published by the Com
mittee to create a fund to build the Monument I
>nd to care lor the family of the beloved poet.
Eugene Field Monument Souvenir Fund,
180 Mob roe Street, Cblcaeo, 111.
Dr. T. Foo Yuen • • • • j
The Imperial Chinese Physician. •
ir 17 Barnard F.:rk and luti of 931 9ouh Ollv .
tlrost, baa moved to '
929 South Broadway,
ivhrro ho would he pleas d to moot his old friend* ,
md paiinnts.
oflice opou from ft a.m. to 7 p.m., except Sutur
lay und Hunday.
Take FICO Heights or L'nlvorflty cars.
Contractor in Asphalt Work
Room 31 Brjson Block
lusa only the Alcitraj brands o! Asnhalt
Which are ihe pures; and hlghsit grntla,
known and are guaranteed Iran iroin coal al
©r petioleum residuum.
lUDD Pr - er
W aLF *J y W.Secoad Si
•Adjoining S. P, Grounds. Tel. lit.
Directory ef
mum ggjg; fHIBD
HOTEL BRuMIM Amerlean-rciiropean plan*,
HOTEL HOLYRGOD Cochrane, proprietor.
illt HUlltLl side. K. J. Davis, Prop.
HOTEL BREWSfEii i'ourlii iiua O bu.. Ban U ta
Representative Wholesale anal
Retail Dealer?, Business
Men and Firms
W. n. sniN'.N, SOS-lOS Wllapn blk., Sprlnf at
■KEATINII," Hawley, Kins & Co., 210 N. Mala,
LL'DWICI cc WAGNER, Mott Market, tel. MS.
ABBOrKFOItn INN, cor. stn and Hope;ls). Ilia
CO., (inc.) : IW.OOJ, 111-213 Stlmson. AO. ilroaV
arson, H'.t'y.
CHAH. W. ADAMS, 30» V. Main. TeL 1547.
BOOTU *fc BOYLSON, LSI, W. Main st. Tel. 184.
Ta, BTOK3 Al£, tv S. cyrlog St., bat. tto and Hfc

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