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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 21, 1897, Image 4

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The Herald
The Herald Publishing Company
President and General Manager.
Fourth street. Telephone 136.
BUSINESS OFFICE: Bradbury Building.
222 West Third street. Telephone 247.
Dally, by carrier, per month $ 75
Daily, by mail, one year 9 00
Daily, by mall, six months 4 50
Daily, by mail, three months 2 25
Sand-ay Herald, by mall, one year 2 00
Weekly Herald, by mail, one year 1 00
48 pages 4 cents 82 pages 2 cents
16 page 5..,..3 cents 2$ pages 2 cents
14 pages 2 cents 16 pages 2 cents
12 pages 1 cent
A. Frank Richardson, Tribune building,
Mew York: Chamber of Commerce build
ing, Chicago.
628 Market street, opposite Palace hotel.
Btate of California. County of Los Ange
L M. Holt, superintendent of circulation
of the Los Angeles Daily Herald, being
first duly sworn, deposes and says: That
for the five months from February 1, 1897,
to June 30. 1897 (inclusive), the total circu
lation of the said Daily Herald was 1,290,635
copies, being an average dally circulation
of 8604.
That the week-day circulation during the
above time was 1,071,567, being a daily aver
age of 8308 copies
That the Sunday circulation during the
above time was 219,059, belnj an average for
each Sunday of 10:431.
Superintendent of Circulation.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
19th day of July, 1897.
Notary Public in and for the County of Los
Angeles. State of California.
'The conferees upon the new tariff have
•greed upon their report and it only re
mains now for the majority to rush the
measure through-bath-houses in order to
launch the high protective tariff upon
the country. The presidential approval
is, of course, a foregone conclusion.
As was expected from the peculiar
constitution of the house, there has been
a pretty general surrender all along the
line on the part of the senate committee,
as the only means of arriving at a com
mon understanding. Dlngley could af
ford to be arrogant with the autocrat of
the house at his back, so that the senate
conferees must be satisfied with so much
as he chose to concede.
One of the most destructive features
of this entire measure that is made ap
parent at this time is the manner in
which it has enabled the sugar trast to
exploit the government and the people
at one and the same time so as to deflect
Into its own coffers the greater part of
the revenue to be derived from
the sugar schedule for more than a year
to come. The means by which this end
has been attained is characteristic. The
barons of the sugar trust being at all
time.B in touch with the McKinley senti
ment, his success was known to them to
assure the adoption of a protective tariff
and his agents were prepared to give all
necessary assurances that sugar should
be a favored commodity.
Under those circumstances, as soon as
the election of Mr. McKinley was as
sured the trust lost no time in sending
Its agents abroad to purchase every
pound of raw sugar that could be ob
tained. So thoroughly and well was this
order executed that some few months
ago the trust had secured and in storage
at the ports of New York, Boston, Phil
adelphia/ and Baltimore nearly 800,000
tons of raw sugar—which may possibly
be increased to 1,000,000 tons before this
bill shall have gone Into effect. But the
rates to the consumer upon this vast ac
cumulation of cheap sugar will be ad
vanced to the protective tariff standard
rate on the day that the Dingley bill be
comes a law, and hence the measure that
has been designed to furnish revenue to
meet the expenses of the government
operates only as a scheme by which the
consumers are compelled to pay an In
creased rate, every dollar of which isde
flected into the pockets of the sugar
trust. If we suppose, now that the 800,
--000 tons on storage at last account should
not have increased up te> the date of the
passage of the bill there would still be
en hand this 1,600,000„000 pounds of raw
sugar. The revenue upon this sugar un
der the schedule would amount to about
J16,000,00e, all of which will be extracted
from the people under the demand for
an Increased revenue, but not one dollar
of which will go to swell the revenue.
And. this Is only one schedule of this
precious revenue measure. Really, Re
pabllcan Senator Teller knew what he
Wto Ulktag about when Be intimated
that this tariff was complied In the inter
est of trusts and syndicates.
The report that Senator Mark Hanna
had gone to live In the White House is
denied as the fabrication of some grace
less and Irresponsible newspaper corre
spondent. The matter of fact accept
ance of the story by the reading public
was, however, significantly indicative of
popular opinion regarding the relations
between the president and the man
whose efforts seated him in the presiden
tial chair. It would certainly have been
a very convenient arrangement for both.
It Is Just possible If not probable that
such an arrangement had been thought
of, even If It was not carried out. Pres
ident McKinley may have been reminded
of the story of the Arab and his camel.
The Arab had gone into camp on the
desert for the night, when a furious sand
storm came up. The camel, which was
tethered outside the tent, made a great
outcry and asked permission of its mas
ter to thrust its head inside
the tent for protection from the
savage blasts. The kind hearted
Arab consented. The storm grew harder
and the camel besought permission to
insert its shoulders inside the tent.
Again the Arab consented. A little later
the camel had squeezed all but its hind
legs inside the tent. There was then
hardly room inside the little shelter for
both, and the camel seeing this, thrust
its master out into the storm, thus en
abling it to get the whole of its own
body inside the tent.
If Mr. Hanna should go to the White
House to board, even though it were
for rest and recre-ation and to visit with
the family, there would always be the
possibility that some early morning
caller would find Mr. Hanna seated at
the executive desk while Mr. McKinley
wofcld be vainly kicking his heels on the
Plainly Mr. McKinley cannot afford to
take the rtik, even to oblige an old
The defenders of the Standard oil trust
are prone to assert that the trust Is a
great public benefactor because it has
made the price of oil lower than it used
to be. The people of Los Angeles are
given a practical illustration of the man
ner in which the Standard Oil company
lowers the price of its product, and the
reasons therefor in the fight between
it and the Puente Oil company. A local
item says:
The local oil market Is becoming de
moralized and prices are going way
down. This condition is believed to be
a result of the fight between the Stand
ard Oil company and the Puente Oil
company. The Standard, Oil people
made an- attempt recently to buy the
Puente company's plant, but failed, and
thus far the Puente people have met
every cut.
The fight will doubtless continue until
the Puente company is bought out, fro
zen out or cleaned out. The Standard
Oil company allows no competition.
Precisely the same state of affairs ob
tained in Colorado a few years ago. Th?
Rocky Mountain Oil company secured
some good wells in the Florence dis
trict and built up a large trade in Den
ver and elsewhere. The Standard Oil
company tried to buy it out, but the
owners refused to sell. War followed,
and in a short time oil dropped from
twenty cents to five cents a gallon at
retail. The countless millions of the
Standard oil monopoly were too much
for the Rocky Mountain people and in
a short time they were forced to sell
out. Then oil went back to twenty
cents a gallon andi has remained there
ever since.
A few days ago The Herald reproduced
a few words from the decision of Judge
Champlln in the Diamond Match case,
and they are worth another repetition.
The Diamond Match company, it should
be understood, is a monopoly operated
along the same lines as the Standard
Oil company:
Such a vast combination as has been
entered into under the above name
(The Diamond Match company) is a
menace to the public. Its object and
direct tendency is to prevent free and
fair competition and to control prices
throughout the national domain. It Is
no answer to say that this monopoly,
has In fact reduced the price of friction
matches. That policy may have been
necessary to crush competition. The
fact exists that It rests In the discretion
of this company at any time to raise
the price to an exorbitant degree. Such
combinations have frequently been con
demned- by courts as unlawful and
against public policy
Substitute the words "Standard Oil
company" for the Diamond Match com
pany, and you have the present case in
a nutshell. And, notwithstanding such
combinations public policy,
and have been frequently condemned
by courts as unlawful, it is merely a
waste of space to ask, what is going to
be done about it?
It Is not very likely that any of the
British yacht owners will challenge for
the America's cup this year. Mr. Charles
D. Rose, who has been for two years
mentioned as a prospective challenger,
says that up to the present time the
thought has not entered his mind the
present season. Still, he says: "There
Is nothing I would like better than to
challenge for the America's cup." Mr.
Rose has a new yacht, the Aurora,
which will make its first appearance at
the Cowes regatta. If the Aurora does
well, we may yet hear from her sports
manlike owner.
In this connection it la amazing to
learn that Lord Dunraven and the sport
ing writers In England are still whining
over the defeat of the Ignoble lord's
boat by the Vigilant, and even asserting
that he was made the victim of a "Yan
kee trick" at the hands of the New York
Yacht club. The New York Times takes
the ground that the latter cannot, with-,
out the low of self-respect, entertain. a|
challenge from England until the charges
are authoritatively set at rest. There is
merit in the suggestion, but surely Mr.
Rose or any other fair-minded gentle
man ought not to be made to suffer be
cause of the cowardly Innuendoes of
Dunraven and his friends.
The winning of the diamond sculls at
Henley by Teneyck, an American, to
say nothing of the crushing defeat ad
ministered by the American college ath
letes to their English competitors In
field sports last year, should make our
English cousins willing to admit that
American athletes and American brains
are on a par with those of England.
Let us have a challenge for the Amer
ica's cup; let the representative scullers
come over from England and give our
brawny men a trial; let either Oxford
or Cambridge, or both, send over a
'varsity crew to compete with our Cor
nell, our Yale and our Harvard. The
American sportsmen are entitled to
something better than the caddish
whines of the Dunraven crowd.
We note with satisfaction that our
contemporary, the Express, although a
Republican paper and sometimes quite
partisan,, has the candor and manliness
to repudiate the mass of Cheap John
lies perpetrated by the New York Trib
une relative to the Bryan meeting In this
city. It Is true, there was some misun
derstanding previously as to the char
acter of Mr. Bryan's address at Fiesta
park, but this was corrected as soon as
Mr. Bryan, arrived here, and everybody
who went to the park knew exactly what
to expect; that the orator would discuss
live issues of the day. That is exactly
what he did, In a broad-spirited, gentle
manly, patriotic way. A more enjoy
able and a more practically patriotic
Fourth of July oration was never de
livered in Los Angeles. No fair-minded
man or woman was disgusted with it.
On the contrary, many people of op
posing political faith expressed them
selves as delighted with Mr. Bryan's
eloquence. People who paid 50 cents
apiece to obtain a reserved seat near the
speaker's stand did not begrudge the
cxpen.se. No charge was made for ad
mlFelon to the park, and thousands wen -
provided with seats gratis.
It may be some satisfaction to a New
York paper like the Tribune to Indulge
in such petty misrepresentation, but
surely the resort to such tactic? must
prejudice the Republican cause among
fair- minded people who are informed as
to the true facts of the care.
Chairman Towne, of the Silver Repub
lican national committee, has sent a
telegram to the chairman of the Silver
Republican committee in Ohio, advising
against putting a separate state ticket
In the field. Mr. Towne says that his
suggestion will be followed and that his
party In Ohio will support the party de
claring for silver.
This Is good news and it ought to in-
Hure the election of the Democratic
ticket by a large majority. The Demo
crats in Ohio are entitled to the support
of their Silver Republican friends, for
they have made an issue of silver and
committed themselves fairly and boldly
to the full coinage cause. The battle
will be fought principally upon that is
The Sliver Republicans In deciding to
support the ticket friendly to silver
showed themselves to be wise and self
sacrificing. Perhaps they should have
been given some recognition upon the
Democratic ticket; but of that it Is im
probable, at this distance, to Judge.
Whateverthe result of the comingelec
tioa in Ohio may be It will demonstrate
most effectually that silver is not dead
As the Irish gentleman said, to wake a
live corpse Is ridiculous and disrespect
ful to the subject.
What is fun? What \s rest? It all
depends upon the person and the point
of view. Opinions frequently differ.
Everybody has heard of the stingy man
who refused to let his little boy go to the
circus, but promised instead to take him'
to see his great grandmother's grave, if
he would promise to be good and not
tease. The boy's thoughts l were not re
corded but they may be imagined.
Some people have queer Ideas as to
recreation and rest. Nearly everybody
finds them In doing something totally
different from their ordinary pursuits.
They must "get away from the shop"
in order to enjoy themselves.
But now comes Professor Simon New
comb, the well-known statistician, sci
entist, lecturer and magazine writer, and
saye: "I have seldom felt a more de
licious sense of repose than when cross
ing the ocean during the summer
months. I sought a place where 1 could
be alone on the deck, look up at the con
stellations, with Lyra near the zenith,
and while listening to the clank of the
engine try to calculate the hundreds of
millions of years which would be re
quired to reach the star If she could con
tinue her course In that direction without
ever stopping."
Now the average man would consider
that sort of amusement a terrible bore,
and he would be more likely to get a
headache out of It than he would to get
repose. However, If Prof. Newcomb
Hkes that sort of thing, why, that Is
the sort of thing Prof. Newcomb likes,
and It's really nobody's business.
Russia has notified the sultan that he
must evacuate Thessaly, and Is backed
up In the ultimatum by all the powers
except Great Britain. Why the discord
ant note In the concert? Have Turkey
and Great Britain formed an offensive
and defensive alliance?
The poorest game at baseball played
in California this season was between
two "crack" Sacramento clubs known
respectively as the "Gilt Edges" and the,
"Corkers." The city council ought to
pass an ordinance compelling them to
change their names.
Within a short time three cases of
stabbing with hatpinshave been brought
to the attention of the San Francises
police. As the hatpin is obviously
neither a concealed weapon nor a side
arm the authorities are in doubt and
"Every SunCay/'said one of the speak
ers at the ChJ.jtian Endeavor meeting
last Sunday, "there are "0,000 young men
who go to the parks or worse places."
And why Include the parks among the
"bad" places, even by Inference?
"The Salt Lake line is sure to follow the
San Pedro harbor." That hath a winning
sound. Just consider what It means to
Los Angeles and all Southern California,
not excepting even San Diego. It Is well
worth trying for, isn't It?
California fruit is well liked in Eng
land, and safe and expeditious trans
portation Is all that is needed to secure
its general introduction. Surely Amer
ican ingenuity is equal to the problem.
The trees, grass and stubble are in a
very dry condition and the danger from
fire is great. Extreme care should be
taker, by ranchmen, hunters and tourists
against possible conflagrations.
It was Macaulay who said that the
object of oratory was not truth, but
persuasion. But when oratory is backed
up with the truth It Is irresistible. Which
will account for some things.
The airship has reached British Co
lumbia. Will It please glide further on
to the Clondyke gold fields and tell us
how matters are getting on?
It is fortunate that the Santa Ana
man who swallowed his false teeth the
other day did not attend the Bryan ban
A New York lawyer has been robbed
by one of his clients. This is reversing
the usual order.
The way to eat corn on the cob Is to
eat it off the cob. This is paradoxical
but correct.
Do we get Queen Lil if we annex Ha
Tall buttercups, gold In the golden noon,
Deep lanes where pearly may-buds hang
like dew.
Green corn, where poppies sleep and dream
of June,
As 1, in absence, sleepless dream of you—
Not all In vain let all this beauty woo,
Come, teach the nightingale to sing in tune,
Show this spring sky your eyes that match
Its blue,
Since Nature is so blithe, let me be happy,
A daisy-silvered pathway waits you,
Buttercups spread a field of cloth-of-gold,
The nightingale her music will complete,
And pearly buds to blossom will unfold,
And laggard seeds leap laughing from the
Till red-lipped poppies peep among the
To see you at my s'de—to see me at your
—Pall Mall Gazette.
Three Great Irishmen
The most prominent and popular fig
ures In the procession, always except
ing the queen herself, were all Irishmen
—Lord Wolseley, Lord Charles Beres
ford, and Lord Roberts. The laat named,
as he rode by himself in the- colonial
procession on his famous gray Arab—
wearing the medals bestowed on It for
its services in the field—met with a re
ception all along the route second only
in enthusiaim to that bestowed on the
central figure -The Spectator.
By Jove!
The Los Angeles Herald puts in as
many hours a day doing national pol
itics as though we were in the throes of
a national campaign. What makes it
all the more exasperating is that the
Herald still prates of Bryan as though
that pyrotechnic Individual was not
thoroughly and comfortably dead to the
political world. By jove, if this thing
keeps up we may have to elect the fel
low to get rid of him.—San Pedro Ameri
Natural Consequence
"My wheel," said the inexperienced
girl, "ha? seemed to run aw fully hard. It
almost was as if it wanted to run back
"You," said the experienced wheel
woman, with the air of one who could
explain it all, "have got your bloomers
on wrong side before."—lndianapolis
"Look at that girl!" exclaimed Mrs.
Prim at the seashore; "she might as well
have nothing one as that bathing suit!"
"Never mind, dear, I'll cover her with
my glasses," said Mr, Prim, sympathet
ically, suiting the action to the word.—
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
"Dou you call that a Havana cigar
you are smoking?"
"I think Weyler could end the rebel
lion pretty soon if he could induce the
insurgents to smoke them."—Louisville
Not a Bad Idea, Either
How does Charles D. Lane for gover
nor next year strike you silverltes up
north an down south and throughout
the Interior? Have you anything better
to suggest? We would like to hear from
you.—San Bernardino Free Press.
What Good Were They?
"Barktag dogs," said the oracular
boarder, "never bite."
"It's queer, too, when you come to
think of it," said the, Cheerful Idiot.
"For what good is a bark without any
seize?"—lndiianapollß Journal.
That Child-Labor Law
"They had a great time over at Stick
enlooper's yesterday."
"What was the trouble?"
"Jimmy Stlckenlooper had his father
arrested for making him sprinkle the
lawn."—Chicago Record.
Didn't Know It Was Loaded
Tourist—You say he was killed by a
premature explosion?
Alkali Ike—Yep; he shot off his mouth
without ♦kl»k"i*-"*r' , » Xw* Evening
i Journal ,
(The Herald under thla heading print.'
cvimmumcations, but does not assume re
sponsibility for the sentiments expressed
Correspondents are requested to cultivate
brevity as far as Is consistent with the
proper expression of their views.)
A Man Who Has Been There
To the Editor of the Los Angeles
Herald: If you feel disposed to publish
this letter for the benefit of those who
are fast catching the gold fever of Alas
ka you are at liberty to do so. I am
speaking every word from experience,
having put in several winters in the min
ing districts, where we had seven
months winter every year.
We usually had the first frosts the
middle of August. A year ago, about the
20th, the first fall of si)o\v occurred and
severe frosts followed. If enough snow
lies for sleighing in two daysafterwards
no wheels are to be seen, on any kind of
conveyance, and you are insured good
traveling with your sleigh till the first
or second week of the next April. Dis
pense with your boots and be well pro
vided with moccasins, as you must wear
three or four pairs of thick woolen socks
or you are sure to lose your toes. A fur
coat, cap and mittens, or you are not
safe out of doors very long. Unless well
clothed you are "sure to freeze through
before you know it—either feet, hands
or nose. 1 have several times had my
pipe in my mouth and the moisture has
frozen it solid. From October the mer
cury goes gently down but is sure not to
rise a degree till April. 1 have experi
enced it 60 and 05 degrees below zero, of
which slate of coldness one-half of the
southerners do not know the meaning.
Possibly they never taw snow; ye:
many of them want to go to Alaska.
All I can say Is to advise those- who
have never had any experience in the
north to stay at home, or they will soon
repent the day they left their native
spot. For <■ c strong reason, anyone
who is a nulive of a warm country will
find his blood Is very thin and poor com
pared to that of one who is used to the
cold; consequently he' feels the cold ex
tremely and is>liable to be frozen through
in no lime, no matter how well clothed.
I advise all tecderfeet who have never
roughed it either In the mountains or thc
backwoods to stay at home, and espe
cially those who have weak constitu
tions, as they are liable to get rheuma
tism or pneumonia. I have met a lot of
fellows who left home to seek a fortune
—not one in twenty of them better than
old women—who could not use an ax to
fell timber for putting up the log shanty
and had no experience with pick or shov
el. They cannot cook or bake a cake,
and would not think of washing their
own clothes. Now, what use are such
men away from home, either in summer
or winter? Yet they get the gold fever,
which is liable to prove fatal in too many
cases unless they take my advice.
I am not speaking with prejudice, but
giving facts. I have seen the largest
rivers close their new Ice the middle of
November —rapid rivers, too —and have
been able to cross with teams the follow
ing day in safety. Thos-e rivers have not
again floated Ice till the third week in
April. All these assertions I can prove
to anyone by my diary, with dates.
I advise those bent on going to the
frozen region not to go till next year;
then only those well ported in mining
can make anything, and they are more
likely to get stranded than make a for
tune. A man to make way must be
practical, strong and healthy and able
to turn his hand to anything at time?;
fix up his bunk, if he can get boards;
make his bed with grass or anything
near to cover the boards. Then, In the
warm weather, he gets little or no rest,
day or night, owing to the mosquitoes.
It is r>ot all gold and honey unless a
man is a millionaire and spends a for
tune to run the risk of making another.
The majority who go will have to work
and live as navvies.
Having had an experience with the ex
treme cold, being used to putting up my
log shack, doing my own cooking and
washing, and also knowing how to take
out gold with a pan or rocker, I would
not be afraid to start with a suitable
partn.er at the proper time. If arrjjene
desires to go and will reply to this let
ter in The Herald at once I will com
municate with him to his benefit and
satisfaction. W. R. W.
Los Angeles, July 20, 1897.
By Comparison
"Saiy," said the second waiter, "this
ham looks mighty lonesome in these
"Of course it does." said the head
waiter, after a critical inspection. "You
are cutting the bread too thick for the
ham." —Indianapolis Journal.
Extinguished Him
Hicks —They tell me you got terribly
angry with Mr. ©ass the other evening
and drove him from the house.
Wicks—l wasn't angry at all. I heard
he was one <if my wife's old flames, and
,BO I merely put him out. —Boston Even
ing Transcript.
From Different Points of View
"This bicycle war is a great boon to
the public. A good machine is now with
in reach of the average pocketbook."
"I say, it's a beastly shame! I bought
my bicycle for $105 on the Installment
plan—and I'm still paying for it."—Chi
cago Tribune.
Slight Uncertainty
"How many boys has Bliggons?"
"Well," replied the man who nothing If
nut truthlful. "I haven't heard from him
recently. But up to the Fourth of July
he . had three."—Washington Evening
Heed This
The man who waits for permission to
kiss a woman can usually keep on wait
ing^— Journal.
you send three or more
yellow tickets to Schil
ling's Best Tea, San
Francisco, with your
guesses at the missing
word, we'll send you a
charming 1898 calendar—
no advertising on it —
whether you guess the miss
ing word or not
Rules of contest published in large
advertisement about the first and middle
of eadk month. Aaj
Mother's spending money must be C=F ' ~ ~~- c
elastic to fulfill its mission. Know- The . . .
ing where to trade is the rubber. Clothing
Trade here and come in first at the , Corner
stretch. I
U , , — ~ 5Q
Little Fellows
Outgrow clothes so rapidly. $1.7? gives your
knee pants boy an up-to-date summer suit. These
little suits are all-wool, and have been very popu
lar at their original price of $2.50 and $3.00.
It's a Case^r^^
now of too many little suits on hand, and you will
find chances here all through our big store.
Rase with the sun
101-103 North Spring Street
201-203-205-207-209 West First Street
■■ ■ ■■ I ■ — 11.11M.1l IWII I ■ I 111 I 111 v
A Full Set of Teeth €\\m
Only $5.00 j g|^^ife^
Lowest Prices Consistent With
First-Class Work "mRcC »^^\\
Extracting with our local jfflr I V/ sfßn \ *
anaesthetic $ .51) \ I jKSL j
Extracting with gas, one tooth 1.00 _ t \_ /rpfißiX
Extracting with vitalized air.... 1.00 t* |lf\
Cleaning teeth 50 up V Wf\
White or porcelain fillings for ' It
front teeth 50 up - *. v
Silver or gold platina fillings... .5O up
Pure gold fillings -.LOO up
Gold crowns, solid 22k 4.00 up ° ur New Process
Porcelain crowns 3.00 up of Flexible pentali- latesisas yet bat little • ,
' r known by the public and less understood
Partial rubber plates 3.50 up by dentists in general. It has many ad
r-~i 1 i.,„ W .; A A , ln _ vantages over the ordinary rubber plate,
Gold or porcelain bridge w0rk.4.00 up even gold plntes-boing lighter and thln-
A full set of teeth on rubber...s.oo This plate being flexible, no thicker
than heavy writing paper, ftta olosar to
„■ „, , -_,„-„__ , , . the mouth, will last longer, and is tougher
.££2£s3? ' o f^nin^^?J?n W . h n3 « h »" °^ er rubber" OnCS trief DO
tiSfiSS »ii 225& 1 £2 and examine- other p i ates will be deßirab i e . Brought to
ion free. All work very best and guaran- the notice o< the public by Dr. echinman
leea ' only. Office hours: Sundays, lv a.m., to
Januarr 28 1897 Lady attendant to wait on ladles and
This it to certify that I have this'morn- children.
insr had twenty-two teeth extracted by Dr. tf_i*ita M.it.J n.-i«l
Schiffman, and suffered no pain nor after 300111111811 Method Dental CO.,
effects, and I heartily recommend his „ n *
method. MRS. S. 8. LAMPSON. Rooms 20 to 28
228 East Filth. 107 N. Spring St. Telephone M. 1485
aSaW awaV.
\ BLUE, diagonally
j across the OUTSIDE wrapper of every bottle of c
£ The Original and Oenuine WORCESTERSHIRE, as a further pro- I
* tection against i>li imitations. ?
$ Agent, tor the Un.ted States. JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS , N. Y. |
~" r *~Q**-9-^>9'*±9^>-9'*>9 J^*9'T>9-^-9-*>9*^-*>9-*>9-*>9-^*9^>9^>9T
Santa Catalina Island .
Hotel MetrOP©le—"itX°p r lv^e"bMh n 8 . l " Bea: Sran<i banroom: • I «s'sntroomi
TlllP'ljtl9fl'(l Villa The moBt desirable family hotel, which has the merited
11 116 llSJldlJUyi V lUd reputation of providing clean and comfortable accomo.
Dat ons, a splendid table and FIRfT-CI.ABB SERVICE AT LOWEST PRICKS. Large
parlors and dlnlngrooms. Rooms and verandas fronting the ocean Special rates to
lamllies and parties. BANNING CO.. 222 South Spring St.
Consumption Cured...
"Treatise on Consumption" BBS FREK T0 ANY ADDBE9B t
408 BTIMPBON BLOCK, Corner Sprlnjt and Thlxdjlreflta. Lot i tittles.
Joe Pobeim The Tailor
Makes the beat fitting clothes at 5 per cent lesi
than any other hoaae on the Paciflo Coaat. Bee
prices: _ i
Pants JB Suits
to Order , to Orfe*
$)so Mm * 1003
5.00 ■ wo
6.00 IV «7.?0
7.00 II 20.00
800 - I 1 2?.00
9.00 I 30.00
The Arm of JOB FOHKIM is the largeat in the
United States. Kuiee tor lelf-meajuremeal
and samples ol clolh sent tree.
201 and 20* Montgomery St., oor. Bush _
mi Jpajtb bring bwxm Awtiiai
market. Furniture, Car
pets and Stoves. Largest
house of its kind in South
crn California.
531-533 S. Spring St.
Capfaii Jacl Williams,
The Scientific Swimmer
of the Woild,
la secured by the BANNING GO. to teach every
body to swim. Old and young people can In a
very few lessons be made proficient Swimmer*.
Avalon. Catalina Island.
Pianos Reduced
Oar Special Bale Is still In tall awing.'
Yon can Save Money now.
Southern California Music Co,
BI2U West Bradbnry Bidg.

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