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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 11, 1896, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-10-11/ed-1/seq-15/

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He Pnints Anonymous Com*
municalions in His Paper
r " ■ ——- -• • r
m \. ■■'■■> »&i ' fc]
Letters in Answer Over tbe Slf asters of
Those Attacked
The Typographical Union Label Is
Enough for Otis—He Refuses to
Open, the Envelope.
Editor Herald: The letters printed be
■ low, marked "A" and "B," were sent by
a messenger boy of the regular city mes
' Sanger service to the Times office on Fri
day afternoon. The messenger boy was
instructed to place them in the hands of
Colonel Otis and him only. The boy car
' lied out the orders given him and return
ed with a large envelope addressed to
"The Typographical Union, City." The
envelope containing the letters above
mentioned was unopened. A corner card
of the Typographical union was printed
on the envelope addressed to Colonel
Otis. This may explain why It was un
opened. In order that Mr. Otis might
have an opportunity of acting fairly, the
letters were enclosed In ((plain envelope,
addressed In handwriting with which he
was not familiar in the following way:
"Mr. H. O. Otis, Times-Mirror Company,
City." This was taken to tire Times
office by Mr. Charles Fisher, a person
unknown by Col. Otis. Several unsuc
cessful attempts were made to approach
the colonel on Friday. On Saturday
morning another attempt was made,
again without success. About Ip. m.,
Saturday, however, Mr. Fisher was suc
cessful. He handed the letter to a gen
tleman who acknowledged being the
persorf asked for, and was asked who he
Was and whom the letter was from. Mr.
Fisher replied that it was from the
Council of Labor. He was told to wait,
and in a short time an envelope wns pre
sented to him addressed "The Commit
tee." Mr. Fisher brought this to the un
dersigned, who on opening it found the
contents to be a torn envelope with the
following words written upon It:
October 10,1896.
"Respectfully returned to the Com.
of Labor Council, City.
"With the response of the Tlmes-Mlr
ror Co. to all points formerly In dispute.
"H. G. OTIS."
The envelope also contained a copy
of a printed circular dated October 7,
1896, which has been sent to local mer
chants and business men purporting to
give a statement under six heads of
the case "Organized Labor vs. Los An
geles Times," and also a copy of the
Times' 1 pamphlet, entitled "A Plain
Statement, of Bcd-Rock Facts." The
most Important enclosure of all was the
letter Jn the original envelope again re
turned unopened.
Los Angeles, October 10.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 9, 1896.
H. G. Otis, President Times-Mirror
Dear Sir —Although not mentioned by
name, by insinuations I have been mis
represented in this morning's Times.
The ethics of the newspaper profession
recognize that the right to reply In the
same journal where ,the attack was
made should be conceded without preju
dice. This right I ask now. Will you
concede it? If not, please return these
Utters, (a copy of which has been taken,
and will, lwcase of your refusal, appear
in other papers here), by bearer.
Very respectfully yours,.
Member Board of Directors of Los An
geles Typographical Union No. 174.
To the Editor of the Times:.. The let
ter signed "Charles W. Palm," appear
ing on the eighth page of your paper
this morning contains mis-statements
which I ask the right of answering in
your columns. A reply is necessarily
longer than the communication to which
it has reference, and in desir
ing not to encroach too much on your
space I shall, perhaps, not treat the
matter as fully as I ought to. I shall,
however, trust to the fair-mindedness
of your readers to compare the state
ments in the letter referred to with the
denial herein contained,
Mr. Palm states that "the list of so
called union offices In this morning's
Times (the gentleman refers to the let
ter In Thursday's Times signed 'A Fra
ternity Printer') is an exact copy of a
card that was circulated in the recent
county conventions." As no such card,
or any card having upon it the names
GEORGE DU MAURIER—The Great English Artist and Popular Novelist
George Lewis Palmer dv Maurler, artist and author, was born in Paris March I
«, 1834, and educated In that city, but was a British subject. His grandparents
on his father's side were emigrants fro m France during the reign of terror He
went to England at the age 0f.17 and stu died chemistry under Dr. Williamson
at University college, London.
Afterwards he studied painting in Paris under the famous It, Gleyre, also
In Antwerp and Dusseldorf. He first began to draw on wood for&nce a Week
afterward for. Punch and the Cornhill Magazine, and subsequently he joined
the Punch staff. Since that time his weekly drawings made him one of the best
known and most admiredl of the contemporary artists and satirists. Mr. dv
Maurler has Illustrated Esmond, The Story of a Feather, Thackeray's Bal
lads and many other books. He was also an associate of the royal society of
painters In water colors. A special ex hi bit lon' of his works was held at the
rooms of the Fine Arts society In 18S5. at tne
In ISM Mr. dv Maurler published a novel, Peter Ibbctson In Harrier's Mair-
Ma«ii a ne d "f "<? vel ' T ';»oy. appeared in the October'numK Harped
wwk as an artist lecturea occasionally on subjects connected with his
of the union offices in this city was dis
tributed at those conventions It is need
less to say that the statement is abso
luely false. He has used a copy of a card
Which Is, and has been for some time, out
of date, for the good reason that the list
has been largely Increased. People who
are too cowardly to He outright distort
the facts |n such a way as to be even
more Injurious than an out and out
falsehood. Mr. Palm may not belong
to this class, but he uses their methods.
It would be making a greater demand
on your space than we feel Justified in
asking were we to deny all the misrep
resentations crowded in Charles W.
Palm's short letter. Permit me, how
ever, to deny, absolutely and entirely,
the last statement he makes, namely,
that "after the article appeared In the
Times this morning, a delegtae from the
union called on the 'other' offices and
by the usual misrepresentation and
promises of political printing, secured
the signatures of six of the smaller of
. I win conclude by saying that if
Charles W. Palm will prove to the sat
isfaction of any three reputable citizens
that the mayor or the Ministerial asso
ciation, or any other public body In this
elty, would appoint, that "six signa
tures," or any signatures, were secured
to the letter which appears in last night's
Express and this morning's Herald, and
which you declined to print In this
morning's Times, by promises of work,
or promises of any kind whatsoever, I
will pay to any charitable Institution
which Mr. Palm may designate the sum
of $60 in United States currency, If, on
the other hand, that gentleman will
promise. In case of failure to substan
tiate his statements, to pay the balance
of wages due to the union printers, who
had to compromise with him fpr 66
cents on the dollar when his office was
declared an "unfair" one.
In addition, the same offer holds good
If Mr. Palm can prove, as he Insinuates,
that "but fifteen out of the fifty-seven
offices In the city" are union. Very re
spectfully yours. JOS. PHILLIS.
Member Board of Directors, Loa An
geles Typographical Union, No. 174.
Steamers from- Europe have brought
back many persons in the last few week*
who spent part of their stay abroad In
cycling toure. I Everybody seems to
vote this method of travel a most delight
fbl}*uccess. ' As One man expressed It:
"There was only one drawback to our
trip, and that was that it was too short."
Yet his party traversed 2000 miles
awheel and saw a great deal more than
they would have done from railway
trains. England is, perhaps, the favorite
touring ground of American cyclists, but
they were to be seen In France, Ger
many and Switzerland in fair numbers.
Of course, the excellence of the roads
over there Is most constantly In the
mouths of those who describe their
wheeling experience in Europe. An
other feature is the constant interest
aroused by scenes through which they
passed. Men who had previously traveled
through a country, merely visiting the
large cities and the places most fre
quented by strangers, were agreeably
surprised at the Succession of delights
unfolded In cycling. They acquired an
acquaintance with people and customs
and traditions, which had wholly es
caped them when In the beaten path of
ordinary sightseeing.—Chicago Chron
Put the sitting hen In an open shed or
any other sheltered location. Use soap
boxes for nests, open at one end, so that
the hens must walk In on the eggs.
Make a yard of lath four feet long, two
feet high and two feet wide, Inclose the
box, the end of which should be open
so as to permit the hen to come off or
go on at will. Provide food, water and a
dust bath for each hen, with a cigar box
in which oyster shells, ground bone
and ground charcoal, mixed, are placed.
The dust bath is important. Simply
scoop out a place on the ground floor
and fill it with fine coal ashes, sifted.
With this arrangement the hens do not
disturb each other, and but little care
and attention are required. The hens
can dust and exercise, and they can
not leave their nests. When the chicks
are hatched these lath runs may be
placed outside, so as to give the chicks
a chance to forage and grow.
A method for purifying water and
for keeping it sterile, or, in other"Words,
to destroy and prevent bacteria, Is to
put alum in the water. Tie a large lump
of alum securely to a long string and
swing it around a few times in a tub
of water, or pull it up and down in a
ewer. It makes the water brilliantly
clear for .laundry or bath.—Philadel
phia Public Ledger.
She—Ma says she knows that when we
are married we won't live so like cats and
dogs as she and pa do.
He—No. Indeed! Your ma is right.
"Yes. she says she Is sure you'll be easier
to manage than pa Is."—New York Weekly
Mrs. C. M. Lane, wife of the well
known California mining man, who not
long ago bought the Blaisdell properties
near Yuma, is a Democrat ready to
back her opinions with solid cash, says
the Tucson Star. A day or two ago,
while on her way to Yuma, a gentle
man in the same car said to a friend
that he would willingly bet a million
dollars that McKinley would carry Cali
fornia. Mrs. Lane overheard the re
mark and askeß the gentlemen tf he
would bet anything less than a million.
"Oh, yes," he replied; "I'll bet any
sum." "Well, name your sum," said
Mrs. Lane, "I'll bet you any amount
from $100 to $1,000,000." The million dol
lar man turned the conversation Into
another channel.
• » •
The Mineral Wealth speaks of Mark
Smith being a chronic office-seeker. We
hardly think that fact will militate
against him in the least. He has been
In Arizona twenty years and has held
office eight years. Bucky O'Neill has
been a resident of Arizona seventeen
yebrs and has held office or was a bien
nial office-seeker the greater pat of the
time. He was first a deputy sheriff v
marshal, then court reporter for this
district; was elected probate judge of
Yavapai county. Following his term
of probate judge he was sheriff for two
years, and was again nominated to that
office by his party, but withdrew from
the race before election. Two years ago
he was a candidate for congress and
now aspires to the same office.—Mohave
County Miner. ,
• • «
A. L. Carrier, an old prospector. Is an
Inmate of the slaters' hospital, says the
Phoenix Republican, where he Is being
treated for what may be a fatal acci
dent. From what can be learned the old
gentleman lives In a tent about five
miles north of the city, and late Satur
day night he was awakened from His
slumbers by the furious barking of a
dog. He got up to ascetaln the cause.
He had no sooner stepped outside his
tent when he was felled to the ground
by a blow In the abdomen. The blow
was struok by a steer and one of the
animal's horns entered his bowels, mak
ing a terrible wound, and allowing the
intestines to protrude. He was brought
Into Phoenix as soon as he was dis
covered, and now has only a fighting
chance for his life.
• • •
Every free silver voter should be
careful where he places his vote for del
egate to congress, says the Jerome Min
ing News. Mark Smith is a silver man,
who, If sent to Washington, will be In
close touch with the Bryan administra
tion. If Arizona Is to get statehood,
Mark Smith can accomplish it.
Col. Cotton returned yesterday from
a trip to Blsbee, says the Republican.
He was an eye witness of the flood that
occurred there, and says it was some
thing terrible, and the damage to rail
road and other property will amount to
All the bodies of the people drowned
have not yet been found, although a
force of men Is searching In the flats
where the bodies of the two Zeek child
ren were found. The hall In the flats
was three feet deep two days after the
flood, and the searchers have to use
picks In order to prosecute the search.
He said the storm came from two clouds
which met southwest of the city, and
took a funnel shape. The flood of water
and hall came down from the mesa
west of the Whetstone mountains,
striking Mr. Zeek's house and carrying
away with It Mrs. Zeek and her two lit
tle boys, and also another lady and two
children who were visiting at Mrs.
Zeek's. The flood continued on Its way,
carrying houses along as If they were
chips. Several Mexicans who lived on
the flats are supposed to have been
drowned, as their bodies have not yet
been discovered.
• • •
The burglars who have been operat
ing In Phoenix for several days past
have probably changed their tactics
and given Tempe a chance for some
thing to talk about. Monday afternoon
thieves entered the residence owned by
Lon Forsee, but occupied by the Misses
Payton, and carried oft what Jewelry
the house contained, as well as all of
the wearing apparel of the young ladles.
The deed was committed In broad day
light, ar.'d it must have been a nervy
gang that would do such an act, when
any chance passerby might observe
their action. The young ladles were ab
sent from home at the time.—Phoenix
• • •
A report was brought Into Hackberry
Monday by Mohave Indians, says the
Kingman Miner, to the effect that a
few evenings before, while the em
ployes of the Barnhart company, oper
ating on the Colorado river, a short dis
tance above Scanlon'B ferry, were at
.'•upper, they were startled by a terrible
roaring In the canyon above, and were
horrified to see a body of water tower
ing twenty feet above the level of the
river, coming down on them at railroad
speed. They had Just time enough to es
cape to high ground, when the wall of
water broke over the company's works
and when It had passed away there
were left the placid, shining sands, as oC
yore. The loss will be heavily felt by the
company, as it had Just put the works
In running order. The cause of the
flood is unaccountable, as no rain has
fallen up the river for over a month.
• • •
The Kingman Miner says: A Mr.
Kelly arrived In Kingman Thursday
evening in search of a doctor to attend
a man named Joe Kaus, who had that
morning been badly Injured In the mill
of the Cedar Valley Mining company
at Cedar. Mr. Kaus had been working
In a settling tank and was wearing a
pair of rubber boots. Stepping from the
tank to the top of one of the pans, which
was in motion, his bootleg was caught
by a nut on the sleeve of the muller, and
in an Instant he was being whirled
around at a terrific rate. Before assist
ance reached him his leg below the knee
was broken and the flesh stripped from
the bone. The sight was a horrible one,
and the suffering of the poor fellow was
Intense. A doctor has gone to Cedar to
try to save the man's life.
•• • -
William Cannon, miner and contrac
tor. Is In from the Gold Leaf and Sur
prise mines, located In the Aqua Frla
section, says the Prescott Courier, where
he has completed a contract for devel
opment work upon the Gold Note. Both
of these mines have beem bonded by Dan
Gillette, representing the Hearst es
tate. Mr. Cannon, who has worked In
and around the mines of this county for
the past nine years, says these mines
are the best he has yet seen, and will
support a large mining camp. At the
depth of 110 feet below the surface
there Is exposed a vein of 20 feet of solid
ore, which averages JSO gold per ton
The ore body is 50x100 feet square.
• • *
The Republican convention of Gila
county adopted the financial plank of
the Chicago platform, and made nomi
nations as follows: Councilman, Chas.
T. Martin; assemblyman, J. W. Board
man; probate Judge. Mill Van Wegenen
treasurer, H. C. Hitchcock; recorder g'
M. Allison; sheriff, D. R. Williamson
supervisors—F. W. Westmeyer, B. F.
William Jennings Bryan Is a worker.
tt any one doubts this, let him engage
himself as a reporter on a metropolitan
dally, strap his grip and accompany the
presidential candidate on one of his fa
mous speech-making tours. It will take
but one day to convince an unbeliever
that Mr. Bryan has been a "record
smasher." He began breaking records
three hours after he was nominated. The
first championship won by him was that
of handshaking.
This la how he accomplished that won
derful feat: Nine hundred' people were
standing la the corridor of the Clifton
house In Chicago on the night after his
nomination. All were eager to grasp the
band of the man who had electrified the
Democratic convention the day previous,
and had just been its choice as a candi
date for president. Some were fortunate
in getting close enough to shake Mr. Bry
an's hand, but he soon called a halt, and,
In a vole* that could be heard a block
away, shouted: >
■'Everybody who haa not shaken my
hand hold up theirs."
At this Mr. Bryan threw both of his
hands into the air. So did everybody
else. They thought they were going to
form In Indian file for a "grand" recep
tion. They were dlsapppointed, for Mr.
Bryan said:
"r*ow, all shake together."
When this was done, he told the crowd
he had shaken hands with them all, and
then he retired, laughing heartily.
Hlb next record was that of "speech
making." It was on the trip from Chl
oago to Omaha, when he spoke at every
stop the train made. The speeches were
short, but he detained the train long
enoguh to make it four houra late in get
ting Into Lincoln.
Mr. Bryan did not accept any railroad
favors until he left Lincoln on this pres
ent trip, when he accepted a private car
over the Missouri Pacific to Kansas City,
of which his law partner Is counsel. He
would give out that he was to leave on a
certain train, and would be about the
last man to reach the station. He buys
his own tickets and secures his own
sleeping accommodations.
Mrs. Bryan usually has accompanied
him on his trips. They would take a sec
tion Irtfthe sleeper and sit facing the di
rection In which the train was going.
Then, probably, to prevent/ people an
noying them, Mr. Bryan would fill the
seat In front of him with bundles, In
variably placing his renowned white Pc- i
dora hat on top of the lot, then lying
comfortably back for a rest.
It does not require the announcement
of a station for Mr. Bryan to get out on
the platform. As soon as the train be
gins to slow up, he arises and walks to
the rear platform. He aots as though It
was automatic for him to do this. He
usually requires no introduction, but
when the crowd begins to yell for a
"speech," he bows politely and never re
fuses the demand. During the time the
writer accompanied the candidate upon
his trips, which was from the time of his
nomination up to last week, Mr. Bryan
never showed himself to less than 500
people, with but one exception. This
was on his arrival at Chicago, when he
was announced to reach that city at 10:30
a. m., but arrived there an hour ahead
A Prominent Man and Capitalist, with Offices at
South Main Street, Tells of His Cure
From Rheumatism and Impotency by
Dr. Sanden's Electric Beit
LOS ANGELES, CAL., Oct. j, 1896.
Dear Sir—Out of pure gratitude I give you my testimonial, so as to let others
know what your wonderful Belt has dona for me. 1 made application to your San
Francisco office some months ago, but was skeptical and did not purchase until after
1 had seen your belts at your office in this city. I was in bad shape at that time. I
had-lost the use of my limbs by repeated and severe attacks of rheumatism. 1 was
so bad that 1 could not get around without aid. I also lost my sexual power and
had been impotent for some years. I doctored with many of the leading physicians
on the Coast, but could not regain my health. I then went to New York City, md
again was under treatment, but without beneficial results. 1 came back to the West
again, feeling that I must end my days in misery and pain.
Such'was my condition at the time I purchased your belt last June. The first
time I applied it 1 felt relieved, and now, after Its use for a little over three months, I
am as strong as any man of my age—6s years.
Marvelous as it may seem, your belt has done the work, and done it well. lam
now free from rheumatism, having gained the use of my limbs. My sexual power
has also returned and 1 feel like a new man.
I am well known in Los Angeles, and, in fact, all over the Coast, having numer
ous ranches in Montana, and am willing at any time to verify the above.
S. Main St., city.
When you see the testimony of a man like Mr. Burt, who
not only has regained the use of his limbs, but has had his
manhood restored, you can no longer doubt as to a cure from
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt.
You know that electricity is a cure for nervous and
chronic diseases, and scientists tell us that a mild, continuous
current of electricity applied for a long time is superior to a
strong current applied for a short time.
Such a current of electricity will be found in Dr. Sanden's
Belt. The book, "Three Classes of Men," should be read by
every man that is weak. It is free upon application.
If convenient, call and test this wonderful Belt. Address
204' i South Broadway, coraor Second, ... Los Angolas, Cat
Office Honrs—B to 6; evenings 7to 8: Sundays, 10 to 1.
>v, $100 in Gold Given Away
\to the lady or guessing th* number of seeds aontained lo the largo squuh la our show
window. So charge for guessing. You do not hare to purchase naytulDg to guess, fill out tuts binna,
•end It to its by mall, and we will return you Tour guessing card duplicate of (he r*|lii*r «o our booh.
Each persou allowed one guess only. Weight of squash, m pounds.
lame ~
Address m •—
RULES FOR otTKssiNn—Tbe eqaaeh wis be <mt Ohrlslinas Ere In our tbow window, before
tbe full view of tbe public; seeds counted by a committee of tbe press and winner declared before the*
save tbe window.
This Is an advertisement for our house and is strMsht and without deception In any way. Oaq
aad see oar window and the laussh. Look ai our auik and ear Row do yon dot We can drees yea
Use a prince for eu to order; Ilka a king, tl7.se; English Clay Otaaonal to order.
Oreoi Wholesale Tailors r»_«„l„ \»7„„l__ /-» *** Sontk Uroadwor
ui..r>..pi. Buffalo Woolen Co. ****
lets JJhjotas Sanaa.
of time. There were scarcely 100 people
at the station, but when it was an
nounced that he was at the Auditorium
hotel, Michigan avenue and Jhe. lake
front were one-live, moving mass of
Mr. Bryan takes no time to eat. When
he can grab a sandwich he does so, but
"eating" is a side Issue with htm. He has
repeatedly declined to ride in a proces
sion. When he has spoken at cities and
towns at night, he would request the
committee on arrangements not to com
pel him to ride behind a lot of horses.
He prefers to be driven to where be is
to speak In a closed carriage.
When Mr. Bryan left Chicago for Lin
coln a few days after his nomination, he
was accompanied by thirty-six newspa
per reporters and sketch artists. Four
of these .were from Chicago; the others
were from cities in the . east. These
thlty-slx men were selected for their
hustling abilities and physical endur
ance. Scarcely had] he been traveling a
week till one by one the men began to
tire, and many were the telegrams
which passed between office and corres
pondent, asking that relief be sent.
Twelve of the original thlrty-slx left
Lincoln with the candidate this week.
To the newspaper reporter Mr. Bryan
Is most courteous, but, having been a
newspaper man himself, and knowing
the value of a "scoop," he Is most care
ful in gratifying interviews. He prefers
to do all his talking through the press
associations. He has' been known to tell
a reporter who thought he had a "scoop,"
that If he permitted an inter
view, it would have to be given to all the
papers. In this way he has kejt In touch
with the "boys," and among the lot
there Is no fighting.
While traveling, sunrise Is the time of
Mr. Bryan's arising. When stopping at
hotels he varies, but he is usually up and
astir long before the hour for break
He cares little what the papers say
about him. During my stay with him I
never heard him allude to any particu
lar thing In the papers. Once, when we
were leaving New York, he told me he
was glad to note that since his arrival
in New York, he had noticed that none
of the papers had called him an anarchist
either In the news columns or In the
editorial. This, he thought, was due to
his speeches, and showed that he was
educating the better class of people In the
Whatever Mr. Bryan may have been
before his nomination, slr-e the day
he was honored by the Chicago conven
tion he has been a laborer, working
harder by far than the farmers, whose
cause he is so ably upholding before the
country.—Denver Post,
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregelo
ft Bresee. Sixth and Broadway.
N. Sprin* St., Near Temple N. Sprint St., Near Tmste
Outing Flannels
Table Linens
Blankets and Bedspreads
Housekeepers' Specials Now Attract
ing: Numbers of Ecomonical Buyers
At 5 cents yard
Outing Flannel, 28 Inches wide, In both light and dark colors, a fine, soft
grade and a large variety to choose from; value B'Ac; on sale at jc yard.
At 10 cents yard
Outing Flannel, the best grade, soft, heavy and durable, handsome styles;
value for i2j£c and 15c; on sale at 10c yard.
At 10 cents yard
Flannelettes, 28 Inches wide, fleece back, the heaviest and best grade, In
handsome Persian effects; value for iz)ic; on sale at 10c yard.
At $1.00 dozen
3-4 Damask Napkins, a fine grade of Irish Linen, strong, durable and well
made; value for Si-35; on sale at f t.oo a dozen.
At 55 cents yard
Table Damask, 62 inches wide, in both Bleached and Cream, all pure Linen,
Satin finish, heavy and durable; value for 70c; on sale at 55c yard.
At 90 cents yard
Bleached Table Damask, 68 and 70 inches wide, an extra grade of fine Irish
Linen, a fine Sateen finish, handsome patterns; value for $1.15; on sale at
dbc yard.
At 75 cents each
White Bedspreads, full double bed size, heavy and well made; value for 00c.
on sale at 75c each.
At $1.00 each
White Bedspreads; full size, Marseilles patterns, heavy and durable, hemmed
ready for use; value for f 1.25; on sale at $1.00 each.
At $1.60 each
White Marseilles Spreads, full size, very heavy and pretty patterns; value for
$2.25; on sale at f 1.60 each.
At $3.00 a pair
10-4 Heavy Wool Blankets, In both White and Gray, nearly all wool, heavy
and durable; value for 93.75; special for this week at $3.00 a pair.
At $3.50 a pair
10- 4 Gray Wool Blankets, a fine grade of wool, extra heavy and a good
finish; value for $4.50; special this week at $3.50 a pair.
At $5.00 a pair
11-4 White California Saxony Wool Blankets, full 72 Inches wide, the finest
grade of Saxony wool, entirely free from cotton; this Is our "Great Special
Leader;" value for I 7.00; special price $5.00 a piece.
_ „ LOB ANGELES. January him.
To the public: I was seriously afflicted
lor about ten years with lung, liver and
Kidney troubles. Tongue could never ex
press the misery I endured during those
years. I was reduced In flesh until I was
a mere skeleton. My sight and hearing
were badly Impaired; was constantly
troubled with constipation and plies, and
had a severe chronic cough. In short, life
was a burden and death would have been
welcome. I was treated by various spec
ialists without avail. I Anally resolved to
give Dr. Wong Him, of No. 639 Upper Main
street, a trial. Of course, like many others,
I had no faith In a Chinese doctor, but It
took only a few doses of his life-giving:
herbs to knock all the skepticism out of
me. In Just Aye weeks the doctor pronoun
ced me cured, and now 1 can truthfully say
that I was never healthier and never felt
better In my life. My sight and hearing
are both fully restored; that obnoxious
cough, constipation and piles are entirely
cured, and I am rapidly gaining In tiesh,
having gained forty pounds in two months.
I earnestly recommend all sufferers and
skeptics to give the doctor a trial and be
convinced of his superior skill aa a phy
630 Bellevue avenue. Los Angeles, C:il.
To the Public: I take pleasure In tes
tifying to my marvelous recovery under
the treatment of Dr. Wong Him of 639
Upper Main st., Los Angeles, from a num
ber of stubborn aliments, among which
were chronic sick-headaches, dyspepsia
and kindred stomach troubles, heart affec
tion and kidney disease. But what I con
sider this physlcan excelled In, so far as
my case is concerned, was In the restora
tion of my eye service. Astigmatism,
coupled with other disorders, was my af
fliction in this respect, and. although a
number of well known skilled oculist* In
■ome of the larger cities of this country
advised me I should always have to de
pend upon glasses, and receive but poor
service even then. Dr. Wong Hlm's rem
edies have enabled me to abandon totally
the use of any artificial help to sight, and
my eyes continue to give such service,
both for near work and distant, as Is truly
wonderful. To the skill and remedies of
the physician named ran alone be attrib
uted a revolution In my physical condition
throughout that puzzles those who knew
of the "Incurable" character ot my af
flictions. Respectfully,
Pico Heights P. 0.. Cal.. Sept. 5. ISM.
jrlsj- We send the marvelous French
/al ST BJrt »«»e.lr CALTHOB free, .n.l .
/>lvl nr. rl t legslgueraateethatCALTHoswitl
i STOP Discharges A Easbsleas.
T «TnK a.erw,aLlT*e*.T«rl„M*lc
VWIu \ aad RESTORE Last Vicar.
VtJU. !si Use Hand pay ijsatis/ri.
V Addre...VOM MOHL CO..
R— * J Sole Asuriiea Ar—u, Osds.sU, Oau.
Tm wiLoox vomtrovna
—Jseadr-'i RK, Always reliable. Take
no substitute. Ferule by ail draggtera. Send
torSemjn • Hr/twaM. WILCOX SPECIF!*
Real Estate
House and Lot, 1028 West Twenty*
first St-, Near Union Aye., Most
day, Oct. 12, at 2 p.m.,
on the Premises
This Is a well built 7-room house, with
bath, closets, mantel, china closet, two
water closets, and well furnished in every
respect; has cement sidewalk in front and
leading around the house; screen porch,
barn, carriage house on rear of lot; fine
lawn and flowers; one block and a half
from three car lines.
THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.
Office, 232 W. First st.
25 Per Cent Saved
The Tailor _ _\\ __
Has just imported the cor- H
rect styles for the season
of 1896-7. Up-to-date de- H
signs in Cheviots, Cassi-
meres, Scotch Tweeds, in Haßnlr
prettycolorings.etc, which IfflNl
you can have made up UH
first class at a saving of HHI
25 per cent less than any HflO
other house. Perfect fit IuHLI
and the best of workman-
ship guaranteed.
Tbe Largest Tailoring Establishment
In Los Angeles
143 South Spring Street
Bryson Block, Los Angeles.
The Oreatest Boon for Weak Eyes
die-aged persons require Reading Olewee, while)
chlklren and young persons often heed Distance)
and Reading masses. Yet many neglect to wear
them through false pride, which cauaes sore eye*
;n<i he.uecues. Ills all Important to have aper
f< ot at If good results are expected. Our thorough,
knowledge of tbe opticians' trade, which la oar ol!
elusive buaioeas, and our reputation guarantee yon
a comfortable, perfect, scientific St and flrat-ouwa
workmanship at manufacturers' prices Ha cage
of defective vision is too complicated far ss. Byes
tested free and lenses ground In your presence.
a o. MARsmrrr,
HclentlHc optician, Its Booth SormaS*.
Established here 10 years. Uon't tome* nuttuaß*
her. Look for the crown on the window.

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