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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 04, 1896, Image 5

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Fusion Practically Agreed
Upon by All Parties
Populists, Democrats and Work
ing Men United
Mayor Will Not Sit In Silence and Be
Sheriff Burr Assured ol a Four Years
All Old Time Missouri Republican Writes an
Open Letter to the Editor of the
Timet and Wants an An*
•wer—Political News
The members of the committees ap
pointed by the Democratic county con
vention, the Populist county conven
tion, the Labor Congress and the Free
Silver Republicans held a Joint meet
ing yesterday afternoon at the rooms
of the Populist county central com
mittee, at the corner of New High and
Temple streets.
These committees were all delegated
by the bodies which they represented
to confer with each other as to a plan of
fusion on legislative, judicial and su
pervlsoral nominations, witli a view of
placing in the field at the forthcoming
election a union county ticket, which
would be supported by all of the organ
izations named. 1
There were present at the conference
Judge M. Stephens and W. R. Burke,
representing the Democrats. Mr. James,
the third Democratic conferee, was de
tained elsewhere by business and could
not attend the meeting. Mr. Schaffer
and Capt. F. B. Colver represented the
Labor Congress. Nathan Cole, jr., and
Sutherland Hutton stood for the Silver
Republicans. The Populists were rep
resented by Secretary J. B. Fulton and
two others.
The conference was convened prompt
ly at 3 p. tin., and lt was decided that an
executive session would be advisable,
and that at the proper time full and
complete Information would be given
the press as to what was done.
Messrs. Cole and Hutton, on behalf
of the Free Silver Republicans, thanked
the conferees for the consideration
shown them in inviting them to send
representatives to be present at the
consultation. They stated, however, that
the Free Silver Republicans were mov
ing and actin.s in this campaign from
purely conscientious motives and for
principle, and principle alone.
Thoy stated that the great body they
represented were not asking for offices
and desired none. They stood pre
pared, as honorable men, to do anything
and everything to advance the Interests
of free silver coinage, to elect William
J. Bryan to the presidency and to de
feat James McT>achlan for congress.
Further than this they, as a body, did
not care to go.
The remarks of the gentlemen were
met with applause, and tne Free Silver
Republican leaders were congratulated
upon the position they had taken with
regard to the white metal.
Tha meeting was harmonious ln every
respect, and the general idea of county
fusion was indorsed by a unanimous
The details will not be fully arranged
until a later meeting which Is to be
held. The Democrats and Populists will
make about an even division of the tick
et. The workingmen will also be rep
resented on the ticket by several nom
inees who have been actively Identified
with looal labor interests.
The final report of the committee,
when agreed upon, will be submitted
to the Democratic and. Populist county
conventions, both of wVch will con
vene on the 14th inst. If the report Is
approved as made, then the several con
ventions will proceed to fill out the tick
et according to the division made. The
nominations nf each convention will be
reported to the other for approval, and
when this final approval of the entire
ticket is obtained, then fusion is an
accomplished fact and the "Union
County Ticket" will be in the field, giv
ing voters an excellent opportunity to
destroy the Republican machine.
mayor radek's position
Will In the Future Del md Hlmielf From the
Attacks of a "Skunk"
Mayor Rader was yesterday very nu
merously congratulated. Citizens of all
shades of political opinion called upon
him and shook him warmly by the hand.
The cause of it all was the bold and out
spoken manner In which he had denied
the story put in circulation by the
Times to the effect that he had been
the machine candidate for the Republi
can nomination for state senator as
against Robert N. Bulla, and for the
fearful tongue lashing he had given
Clonel Hellison Glay Otis, whom he
had denounced as a "cur, a liar and a
"My language was very strong," said
Mayor Rader, in talking about the mat
ter yesterday, "but the occasion war
ranted it. This person has for months
been insulting and defaming me through
the columns of his paper. I had borne
It all until silence ceased to be a virtue.
In talking about such vermin as he is
It takes strong language to cover the
ground, and I was therefore fully justi
fied in using It.
"The matter will drop here, I hope. But
I do not propose to continue to be as
sailed and villifled, to have my integ
rity and my manhood brought into
question by this Otis person or anyone
else without defending myself. If a
skunk attacks me the use of the weapons
of that peculiar animal Is fully justified.
A skunk, under ordinary circumstan
ces, would be handled with gloves, but
If I am called on to do so I will handle
one without gloves."
He Will Hold lor the Full Term and So Will
Slierlfi John Burr
The intelligence received in this city
yesterday to the effect that the supreme
court had decided that William Jeter of
Santa Cruz was the legal and lawful
lieutenant-governor of California creat
ed great surprise, more particularly ln
Republican politlcalcircles.
Lleutenant-governor-elect S. O. Mil
lard died shortly after his election,
governor James H. Budd thereupon ap
pointed the Democratic nominee for that
office, William Jeter, to succeed him.
The Republican oontentton was that
Governor Budd's appointment did not
hold good only until the next general
election, and that he had no authority to
appoint Mr. Jeter for the full unexpired
term of Mr. Millard. The governor held
to the contrary, and all political parties
in this state nominated at their conven
tions a candidate for lieutenant-gov
John C. Lynch, the Republican candi
date, carried the matter to the supreme
court for adjudication, and the highest
court ln the state has held that Mr. Je
ter's appointment from Governor Budd
Is for the full unexpired term of Mr. Mil
This decision not only settles the ques
tion directly Involved, but it also deter
mines whatever doubt existed as to
whether or not John Burr, the sheriff,
will hold his office for four years or not
under the appointment of the board of
supervisors. Mr. Burr will serve his full
term out. His friends were last evening
congratulating him, but the friends of
Mr. Lynch, the Republican nominee for
lieutenant-governor, who lives at Cuca
monga, San Bernardino county, did not
feel so happy.
An Old Missouri Republican Writes to Colonel
Helllson Olay Otis
The following open letter to Col. Helli
son Glay Otis is from an old-line Mis
souri Republican, N. C .Burch. The
gentleman has been honored by the
rank and file of his party as clerk of the
supreme court of Missouri, and comes
from that part of the country where
Republicans are very scarce at times,
but who, until the present campaign
opened, were very warm partisans. The
letter is an Interesting one and is well
worthy of pei-usal. An answer is
Editor Times, Los Angeles, Cal.: It
ia useless attempting to disguise the
tact that a large number of Republi
cans are blmetalllsts, and that many of
tham will vote for the Bryan presiden
tial electors and the fret silver candi
dates for congress and the state legisla
tures as the best and surest means of
obtaining bimetallism at any time tn the
near future. They have made up their
minds tn this, and no amount of abus
ive cartooning or editorial lampooning
on your part will deter them from lt. 1
submit to you, as a patron of the Times,
that it is just as well to be fair and givs
us free and respectful discussion.
That we may see at a glance the real
difference ln the declaration of the sil
ver Republicans from that of the gold
Republicans on the question of coinage,
the two declarations are submitted in
parallel columns:
Gold Republican. Silver Republican.
"we are opposed' "The Republican
to the free coinage- 1 party favors the use
of sliver, except by; of both gold and sll-
International agree-! ver as equal standard
ment with the lead-money and pledges
lng commercial na-l Its power to secure
tlons of the world, I the free, unrestricted
which we pledge'a n d independent
ourselves to pro-coinage of gold and
mote; and.until suchlsllver at our mints at
agreement can belthe ratio of 16 parts
obtained, the exlst-l of silver to lof gold."
lng gold standard I
must be preserved."!
The sliver Republican declaration is
substantially the same as all former
Republican declarations on the sub
ject, particularly that of the national
Republican convention of 1892. Both
were written by Senator Henry M. Tell
er. The one quoted above was present
ed and supported by a minority of the
late St. Louis convention. It expressed
the convictions of the Republican party
in 1892, and it Is claimed that it ex
presses the convictions of the true Re
publicans of the party In 1896 It is cer
tain that the declaration quoted above as
that of the gold Republicans never ap
peared in a national Republican plat
form before, and I venture to say that
It would not appear there now were
James G. Blame alive. Indeeo, I will
venture to say further that lt would
not appear there now had the platform
of the St. Louis convention been dic
tated by William McKinley. That dec
laration was put there at the dictation
of "Me, Too," T. Piatt, Mr. Blame's an
cient enemy, and his partisan or fac
tional adherents.
Every true friend of the Republican
party holds ln reverent memory the
prophetic utterances of James G. Blame
in the United States senate in 1878:
"I believe the struggles now going
on in this country, and In other coun
tries, for the single gold standard would,
1£ successful, produce widespread dis
aster in and throughout the commer
cial world. • • • * If, therefore,
silver has been demonetized, 1 am in
favor of remone-tlzlng it. If its coinage
has been prohibited, I am in favor of
ordering it to be resumed. If it has been
restricted, I am In favor of having it
When? Not when England agrees to
it, but now, at the time of hts speaking.
Not even when Wall street agrees to lt,
but at that very time.
Now there are a great many eminent
bimetalllsts in England. Suppose the
question was to be submitted to the pop
ular vote of Englishmen. Do you be
lieve lt would be submitted upon a dec
laration ln its favor if other nations
agree to it? Or, ln its favor, not inde
pendent of any other nation on earth?
Rt. Hon. A. J. Balfour gives us your an
swer. In his speech in the London bi
metallic conference in May, 1894, he
' Now, having disposed of my two first
questions (in the affirmative), the pos
sibility and morality of adopting the
double system, there remains only the
third question, whether it is expedient
to do so; and on this I may, perhaps,
be allowed to say, by way of preface,
that I think it will not only be inexpedi
ent, but also impossible to do so unless
the government of the day which sets
to work to deal with this great problem
has behind it the balance of opinion
in the greatest financial city of the
world, viz.: London."
In other words, until Lombard street,
London, is converted to the double sys
tem it will not only be Inexpedient but
impossible. This Is precisely the posi
tion of the Republican party in its St.
Louis platform. Its possibility is all
right, and Its morality is all right, but
until a majority of the greatest aggre
gation of money loaners in all the
world agree to lt lt Is Inexpedient. For
cold-blooded, merciless brutality, by the
side of this the example of the Shylock
of Shakespeare is that of a saint.
Now, Mr. Editor, there is scarcely an
Issue of the Times in which your silver
Republican friends are not charged
with dishonesty and repudiation.
Really, what Is the difference between
us? If we are favoring dishonesty and
repudiation, are not you doing the same
thing? The only difference being that
you want company in your crime and
we don't.
You say that we want to pay a dol
lar of indebtedness with a 80-cent piece.
Now, don't you want to do the same
thing as soon as Lombard street, Lon
don, will let you?
In conclusion, are you not willing to
admit that the truth of this charge is
exactly theyreverse of your statement of
lt, namely, that we don't want to be
compelled to pay 60 cents of indebted
ness with a dollar piece? Very respect
fully, N. C. BURCH.
Tropico, Cal., Sept. 2, 1896.
Plenty af Qoldbug Literature at Washington
but Everything else Is Out
The departments at Washington are
not overly anxious to give out any sta
tistical Information at this Juncture that
would tend to have any bearing of a fa
vorable oharaoter upon the silver ques
tion. As Illustrating this fact it is only
necessary to print the letter given be
Sometime ago, J. B, Pulton, as secre
tary of the Populist central committee,
wrote to the treasury department for
the statistical abstract of 1895, of which
there are always numerous copies cir
culated throughout the country by the
government to the people. Quite an In
terval of time elapsed and Mr. Fulton
received the following:
Bureau of Statistics.
Sir: I acknowledge the receipt of your
request for a copy of the statistical ab
stract for 1895. The edition given to this
bureau was so small that it has been en
tirely exhausted. You may obtain a
copy of the abstract by remitting, by
postal money order only, twenty-five
(25) cents to the superintendent of docu
ments, government printing office,
Washington, D. C, Respectfully yours,
Chief of Bureau.
There are more copies left, it seems,
but they can only be obtained for coin.
The supply of gold standard literature
the treasury officials are circulating
though is Inexhaustible.
They Are Appsaled to Form a Sound Money
This evening there will be a meeting of
some of the advocates of the gold stand
ard at the rooms of the McKinley club,
at the corner of First street and Broad
way. The object of the meeting is to dis
cuss the financial issue and to perfect the
organization of what will be termed
"The Business Men's Sound Money
Yesterday the following circular was
distributed throughout the business por
tion of the city in stores and offices:
Meeting for preliminary organization
at old California club rooms, First and
Broadway, Friday evening, Sept. 4th.—
Every business man and voter who fav
ors a sound and stable currency is urged
to be present. Able speakers, including
M. L. Graff, A. H. Naftzger, Col. A. de
Leur and others will address the meet
ing. Don't forget the time and place-
Friday evening, September 4th, old Cali
fornia club, corner of First street and
The gentlemen whose names are signed
to the call are prominent in commercial
and banking circles. Messrs. Forman
and Cohn have heretofore acted with the
Democracy in national politics. Messrs.
Johnson, Rule, Frank and Newberry
have been and are yet Republicans.
Mr. Debs Corrects a Misstatement ol an After
noon Pooer
On the 19th of August the Evening Ex
press, under the caption "Debs Indorses
McKinley," printed a half column edi
torial ln which the president of the Rail
way union was represented as favoring
the Republican nominee for the presi
dency. In the course of the article an
extract from a letter from Mr. Debs to
a friend in Nevada is also quoted, and on
which the editorial was based. This edi
torial naturally caused much comment
among railroad men and workingmen
generally, as it was known that the sen
timents expressed were directly opposed
to Mr. Debs' position. Mr. S. E. Fulton
promptly wrote to Mr. Debs, enclosing
the article from the Express, and asking
for an expression of his views. The fol
lowing reply has been received over the
A. R. U. president's signature, which ef
fectually settles the whole matter:
"I have your esteemed favor of the
24th, and have noted contents carefully,
including the clipping from the Express,
which is herewith returned, ln the in
terview upon which the editorial Is based
I was grossly misquoted. I never made
the statement credited to me at all. I
made the statement that 'I would rather
see McKinley elected than to have an
other Democratic administration such as
that of Grover Cleveland.' The caption
of the Express editorial states an un
truth. I have not indorsed McKinley, for
I have not lost my senses. I am op
posed to him with all the vigor at my
command. In this fight lam for Bryan,
for he Is the true representative of the
people. All the trusts, syndicates, mo
nopolies and gambling combines ln the
country are arrayed against him, and
seeking to howl him down as an anarch
ist, but the common people in every part
of the country are rallying to his stand
ard, and unless all the s(gns are mislead
ing a tidal wave of popular approval will
sweep him into the presidential chair.
You are at liberty to make such use of
this letter as you see fit. • • • • • •
Yours faithfully,
The Eighth Ward Brvan Club Addressed by
Judge Utley and others
The largest gathering of ladies and
gentlemen witnessed in the Eighth ward
for years was present at the Eighth
ward Bryan sliver club headquarters to
hear the silver question discussed last
The meeting was opened by J. B. Pul
ton and S. A. Waldron was elected tem
porary secretary.
J. D. Steele rendered a song entitled
Silver, which was well received and
heartily encored.
President A. J. Dahl then urged all to
pay close attention to the address to be
delivered by Judge A. J. Utley.
Judge Utley spoke for an hour and a
half and ln a clear and logical discourse
replete with facts and figures in support
of the cause of free and unlimited coin
age of silver. Despite the fact that
many were obliged to stand up on ac
count of the Immense crowd, enthusi
asm never for an Instant waned. All
were satisfied that abet tor treat than the
judge gave them could not be wished for.
A number of colored gentlemen who
had heretofore been pronounced gold
men, declared that the Judge had fully
convinced them, that it was to their In
terest to stand for free and unlimited
coinage, and are now going to form a
Bryan silver club to be composed of col
ored men.
The club, at the conclusion of the
judge's address, accorded him three
rousing cheers.
S. A. Waldron made some telling re
marks that were well received.
S. E. Fulton made a statement con
cerning the misrepresentations of news
papers ln quoting E. V. Debs.
Twenty-five new members signed the
roll of membership during the meeting.
Secretary Apffel requested that an ex
ecutive session of the club be held at the
conclusion of the public meeting.
Free Silver Republicans
The Free Sliver Republicans are keep
ing up their good work. Forty-six names
.were added to the rolls at the headquar
ters yesterday. A handsome banner has
been swung across the street, and the
active campaign work has been fairly
Inaugurated. It Is now confidently pre
dicted that the three thousand mark will
be passed before the first of October.
To Disseminata Sliver Literature
E. A. Relmann, agent of the Silver
Knight, Downey, Cal., wants the secre
taries of the Bryan Silver clubs in Los
Angeles and Orange counties to send
him their address, time of meeting of
clubs, when and where, so he can fur
nish them with silver literature and call
on them.
Bryan Silver Club
The regular weekly meeting of the
Bryan Silver club takes place this even
ing at Turnverein jfM, on South Main
street between Third and Fourth streets,
at 8 oclock, sharp.
W. S. Creighton, John H. Humphreys,
H. C Dillon and Moyo Wicks will ad
dress the meeting.
rhi rieniberihlp ol the Free Sliver Republi
can Clubs Grows Dally
There were a large number of callers
yesterday at the headquarters of the
Free Silver Republican club of Los An
geles county, at 318 West Second street.
Something over seventy-five former act
ive Republicans called and signed the
It was originally thought that It would
hardly be possible to get the club mem
bership above 3000, but the officers of the
organization are now of the opinion that
it will easily reach 5000 before election
"The gentlemen who are dally calling
and signing the roll are among the best
workers we have had ln the Republican
ranks," said Secretary F. J. Cooper yes
terday. "They are all solid, substantial
citizens, and most of them taxpayers. Of
course the ward strikers are not signing
up and we did not expect that they
Sixth Ward Republicans
A meeting of the Sixth ward Repub
lican club will be held tonight at Dalton
hall, corner Central avenue and Wash
ington street. Hon. H. C. Goodwin and
other able speakers will be in attend
ance. All Republicans of the sixth ward
are requested to be present.
There was a merry gathering of young
people at the home of Mrs. H. Hammes,
1529 Maple avenue, yesterday afternoon,
who were present to do honor to Master
Harry Hammes' eighth birthday. Music
and gang's filled in the hours until the
little guests wer invited to the dining
room, where the table was prettily deco
rated with a variety of flowers and
dainty refreshments were served. The
young host received many useful and ap
propriate presents from his many friends
The guests departed after spending a
delightful afternoon and leaving best
Wishes for many happy returns of the
day for Master Harry. Among the
guests were Elsie Hotchklss, Ethel
Beach, Walter Harris, Gussle and El
liott Howes, Helen and Ethel Harris,
Lester Donahue, Ethel Mater, Sllvea
Moss, Lucy Moss, Frank Smith, Carl
Rapp, Fred Hammes, Leo Rapp, B. Bell,
Illrthdav Celebration
There was a charming party given
yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
H. C. Montague, on West Adams Btreet,
In honor of her little daughter Helene's
seventh birthday. The children were
made happy by a variety of games,
which were played on the lawn and ln
the pretty house. On the table, where
a tempting repast had been prepared,
frarant pink carnations and other flow
ers of the same hue, to carry tit the
color scheme, were arranged with much
taste. At each guest's plate were artis
tic paper tulips, filled with bonbons,
which made pretty souvenirs of the
pleasant afternoon. Those present
were Jeanette Renaldo, Alice Wilson,
Ethel Walsh, Ruth, Cass, Overton
Walsh, Hattie Lanterman and Lulu
An Informal Evening
Mrs. T. J. Matlock entertained very
pleasantly Wednesday evening at her
home on Santee street for the Misses
Matlock. The evening was passed ln
playing cards and other games and In
the serving of light refreshments.
Among the guests were Misses Dv
Casse, Pearl White, Laura White, Win
nie Sargeant. Maye Matlock, Clare
Matlock. Grace Matlock, Mellie Matlock,
Mertie Matlock, Messrs. Henry Latshar,
John Mathews, Victor Lange, Eugene
Dv Casse, Wlllet Hlller, Edgar Hiller,
and George Reardon.
Here and There
Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Hertzog of 835
Beaudry avenue entertained a few
friends Wednesday evening In honor
of Mrs. Hertzog'a birthday. Eucher
was enjoyed during the evening, and af
ter the game a dainty supper was served
to the following guests: Mr. and Mrs.
Gingory, Mr. and Mrs. Dorr, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Ashman. Mr. and Mrs.
hoff, Mr. and Mrs. Willent. Misses Elsie
Hertzog and Ashman, Messrs. T. Hert
zog and N. Hertzog.
Mrs. Patrick and Miss Marcta Patrick
will leave today for their home in Chi
cago, first visiting San Francisco, Sacra
mento and Yosemlte valley.
Mrs. Fred Johnson Is enjoying a visit
to Catallna.
Little Miss Lydla Wallberg celebrated
her ninth birthday Wednesday by en
tertaining a number of her friends at
her home on West Eighth street.
Miss Hattie Kimball is in the city to
act as bridesmaid at the wedding of
Miss Ball on the 10th. Miss Kimbal is
at present the guest of the bride-elect.
Mrs. W. B, Sergeant of Minneapolis
Is in the city for a few days, the guest
of Mrs. Hogancamp, 412 Ann street.
The many friends of Mr. Ben Coulter
will be glad to hear that he Is greatly
Improved in health after a long illness,
and was out for the first time Wednes
delighted audience listened to the lark
like singing of Chauncey Olcott at this
house last night as the dashing hero
in The Minstrel of Clare. The play is
laid ln the County Clare and the story
Is a beautiful picture of life among the
small farmers, with a breezy vein of rich
Celtic humor, and a delicately told love
story woven through the warp and
woof of vllllanly and oppression. Na
turally however strong the play and the
company presenting it, all was overshad
owed by the superb singing of Mr. Ol
cott. Among the ballads.The Minstrel
Boy and the Young Rose, two sterling
favorites with the good old-fashioned
folk who love the songs of old with
their beautiful melodies and honest
sentiment, were sung by Mr. Olcott with
wonderful sweetness and power and
made the audience wild with enthus
iasm. In fact, It has been a long time
since any actor has raised such a mead
of commendation here as has been in
spired by Mr. Olcott's sterling histri
onic work and fits superb signing.
The support was excellent. Mr.
Meredith as Dan Cregan appeared to
It Ii io because It strike* at tho cams ot
tha Clopfltd, Irritated, Inflamed, StuggUh, ot
Overoarttd Pons.
Sold throughout utsworlil. htm Dmro lira Oaaiti
ioal CoHrosATioir. Sols Proprietors, Boston.
Mr " How U> lltretit llmpUw," « »•(••, OS*.
magnificent advantage In some very
strong character work. Beautiful Miss
Bushby was at home ln the loving role
of Nellie Cregan, and Mr. Martens' Matt
Duggan was a splendid bit of stage por
traiture. Mr. Gllfether's Robert Wyn
bert, Mr. Gllmore's Dan, the erring son,
Mrs. Coleman and Martin as the Mc-
Kays and the rest of the caßt acquitted
themselves admirably. The scenic en
vironments were beautiful.
• a *
ard Grover's comedy. My Son-in-Law,
received Its first performance hi this city
last evening at the Burbank. The situ
ation may be summed up by saying it
made a most decided hit. The comedy
is breezy and full of life. The situations
are among the most comical one ever
saw. The story Is of a young man,
Cholmondelly Stuart, who, tiring of a
life of flirtatlren, resolves to marry and
become respectable. After he has made
his choice, he, like one of the Goulds,
employs a private detective agency to
look up the antecedents of the young
lady's parents. The prospective moth
er-in-law praises him for his discre
tion and resolveß, in her turn, to Inves
tigate the moral chaacter of the young
man. To this emd she visits various
places, and the chase gets closer until
all parties meet at Coney island, where
the young man is giving a dinner to
some young ladies. Here the fun be
comes fast and furious. The act received
a double curtain call.
Mr. Grover, sr., the author of the com
edy, received am ovation on his ap
pearance as Jean Blsbon. Grover, Jr.,
gave a capital performance of Uppers.
Grade Plalsted, ris Sara Turnheart, and
May Noble, as Juaquina Blsbon, pretty
fairly shared the honors, while Fanny
Young's Mrs. Uppers was a rich treat.
Nellie Young looked pretty and acted
Flora Crimp charmingly. The cast is
especially full of female characters, not
fewer than eight important roles. AH
were admirably sustained and the dress
ing was In exquisite taste. My Son-ln-
Law tonight and the remainder of this
My prices for wallpaper beat all the city.
A. A. Eckstrom. 324 South Spring street
Paint, buggy, 75c. 328 S. Spring.
(Something to I
Tie To w
You can always rely upon
the styles in men's furnishings
which we carry. We are con
, stantly receiving all the new ,
things and take pleasure in |
showing you the latest crea- I
tions in this line. I
Silver wood \
■ The Haberdasher |
I 124 South Spring St. I
Is a good time to enter upon a course of
study at the
Los Angeles Business College,
212 W. Third Straet.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, even
ings, in which all commercial studies, to
gether with Shorthand, Typewriting and
Telegraphy are taught.
Fine rooms, competent teachers, every
thing first-class.
Call at College or write for new Cata
Banning Company,
222 S. Spring St., Los Angeles
—Dealers in-
Imported COAL Domestic
S. F. Wellington Coal Jn.oo per ton
terpentine and Soapstone
Agents for Santa Catalina Island; also
for W. T. Co.'s excursion steamers, tugs,
yachts and lunches.
Telephone 36
205 New High St.
Supplies Business Houses dally with all In
formation In their line, covering the entire
Ha specialty ;r r v-;p:
■ ■ aary Syphilis permanently cured ln lt to
mm ■■3S data. Ton can be treated at noma for
same price under same iruarau ty. If
yon prefer to eomo here we wIM contract
mmmmmw to pay railroad fare and hotel bills, and no
charge, if wa fall to cure. If yos nave ta>en mer
cury, iodide potash, end still have acnes
Kins, Mucous Yatohes In mouth. Sore) Throat,
nap lea. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcersi on
ear part OT the/body. Hair or Eyebrows railing
out, It la thlsßyphiUtlo BLOOD POISON that
we guarantee to cure. Wo solicit the most obsti
nate cases and challenge the world for a
ease we cannot cure. Th is disease has always
baffled the skill of the moat eminent phy sl
slane. »800,000 capital behind onr uncondr
jonal guaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealedon
T,le ** 18 n Qon-pulßcnona
remedy fur Uonorrlioea;
Gleet, S pn rmu t or r hu-:i t
mtWWWin WhltM, unnatural die
kmWam OurutMd V charges, or any inflamnm
|M net to iui*tnre. tion, irritation or ulcera
*WPre»«au «ooM|.ob. tion of mucoui mem
llg4oiMOiMtno HI Sold bj l>ro4T»Ul*%
n> £ a. »»t in plain wrapper,
m V *a Circular sent en reaaest.
School Suits
For I I For
b Give . V
¥ Your boys the right start by starting * I y
* them to school dressed in one of our 'jT jj
£j money saving »-p
Suits l
We have some extra big inducements
in this department, and it will be m
money in your pocket to investigate m~m
V We ?
Are showing some matchless bargains
1 in Boys' Suits, sizes 4 to 4s, at I
| Boys' Suits | Boys' Suits | j Boys' Salts |
I Extra Strong IM I D °« ble Seat | All I
$l_so ! | $3-so
V Double Knee 5 Worth $5.00
I 4to 15 | j 4to 15**] ( 4to 15 |
Makers of Low Prices
249... ...South Spring: Street... ...251
C. v. WOOD, Lessee. H. C. WYATT. Manasbs.
Only Two More Nights and Saturday Matinee
The Singing Irish Comedian— a _ _ XX
Inder the manujeniMa nf AUKiiHtua Pitou In a repcr- LjilillinrPV I 111 fITT
oire of refined Irish pliiya VIIttUIIVVJ
Tonight, THE IRISH ARTIST. Saturday night, THE MINSTREL OF CLARE. Saturday
lallnee. MAVODRNBEJ.*.
The most superb production of Irish drama ever seen on any stage.
Seats now on sale. Popular prices, 25c, 50c, 75c, Sl.OO.
C. M. Wood, Lessee. H. C. Wyatt, Manager
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, ~h
iow running at tbe Vaudeville Theater, London Tl-IC I A I ICUIKir 1 Di^D
lelgnlng Hit at tbe Nouveau, Purls .... 1 tIC UAUVjHIINLj IXAIjtS
Va Presented for Tiro Hundred Nights at Host's Theater, New York, with W. T. FERGUSON
IHIIILEY, MARGARET GORDON und tlie Great Original American Cast.
— Seats Now on Sale
gURBHNK THBHTER Edward Malim, Lessee and Manager
lerond Pprformance In this oily of T\/T"V Q< r ~l"\T T"\T T ATXT'
The success of this comedy Is phenomenal; In all OVER ONE HUNDRED PERFORMANCES
N SAN FRANCISCO, the greatest run over achieved by any comedy. The cast includes LEONARD
londay next, DAUGHTER I Oil DAUGHTER.
Prices—loc, 20c, Silo and sJi\ Saturday Matinee—loc and 25c.
-os Angeles' Famllv mir\ a.A Performanceeveryevs-
Vaudeville Theater V*arVfoVVsg»tV, nmg ' indujin S Sunday
South Main st. Prices—io:,
bet. Hirst and Second , 5C> 50C , Tel. 1447. .
VEEK COMMENCING MONDAY, AUGUST Slst. Two of the World's Greatest Vaudeville stars!
'he Wurld s RlflMfil ODPDA The Great European Marvel.
Irentest Novelty, DIVIIILFI UfLlvn Rendered by the only Iliomll and by Biondl only,
ilibert tt Ooldlo, Lillian Mason. Bellman I Re-engagement by nnflr T n l/tNUtuV the Renownss
t Moore. Matinees Saturday and Sunday | universal request, rnlff. I. rl RLnlilUl, Hypnotist.
ar JTI6NNK PKRK Cor. Jefferson at, and Wostern aye., Los Angeles, Cal.
\A Tel, West 54 P. KERKOW, Proprietor.
The Society and Family Resort in Los Angeles
Vith all modern improvements and conveniences. Open daily ti the public and prl
'ate parties, except Sunday. On Sunday the Park Club mseti and only members
ire admitted. Every Friday
•••Grand Ball—
\ polite Floor Manager and Caller always in attendance. Laiies without escorts nst
dmitted. Free busses will meet Traction cars at Western avenue and University
ars at Jefferson street every Friday and Sunday. PAUL KEtfKOtV, iiciur.il Manirer.
I /iENNH BUFFET 114 and 116 Court street
Atl ■ F. KERKOW, Prop.
: ree, refined entertainment; classical music every evening.
Knabe Pianos^«s
also The Favorite Vose & Sons
Geo. J. Birkel,
{ooms 18 and 19, Pirtle Block. « Sole Agent
Open and ronulKr steamer service every day. Men rail ro id time tablet In
_„ , . _ . Los Angeles daily papers, L'auiping privileges, etc., iVee to patrons W.
A I \ I si IM A ' r * t'o.'s steamers only, special excursion tickets, good going Saturday
X -i*- or Sunday, returning Hit winy or following Monday, unMmLed round-trip
ticket, |C!.7i. Three excursions each Saturday; two Sunday. Full infor-
TOT A \fr\ ivatiou from BANNING Osouvu spring street, Los Angeles, Cal.
lOJjii.i.l \J Znhn i'.ros'. telegraph pigeon service dally, connecting the island witli
the wires of the world.
rj-y-wrpTTtT T> A H/f.C.Xr A COR. SPielN'r. AND TllIRD: American or European
[JLvJ JL Vjlj X\AIHvJI"i J\. firu class; GOc a day ; |i.soa*week up;special bythe month
Dr. Liebig & Co.'s World Dispensary
AY The Oldest Dispensary .m tlie r.oast. Established 21 rears. Ia ALL
mmW- mmm9m S m \ Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Until Cured.
H«fl CATARRH a .nee ally. We cure tb.worat mn la «w» 01 laxx
BBBBBS months. S[nriii! sin-.-, o i fro a San Franjlseo Dl.peuaarrln oaaataat
wltvuilance. i:\aniliialloin with microscope. Includingaaalyail,
JqJUB poor fre. r'ridays,
Mmt Urn lO'tg experience lables vi to tree: tha worst oases al asMHS
WKJtnmM I No matter what your trouble la. oome and talk wttn ast fos erw
■otreeret 11 Cur. guaraoMed lor Waawng Dra4oa, OaSaeaissaf
BsHaSBW(EVirC«aBaW Oraans aud LO.l Vltallvy. . KO. It! SOUTH HAW STttjW

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