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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 05, 1898, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-08-05/ed-1/seq-9/

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♦ ♦
♦ 4
♦ Chronicled on Pages 7. S and 12. 4
♦ _ 4
♦ The troubles of the Bothwelll aired 4
4 In the i.lvc rce court. 4
4 Wins . w railroad wreck more serl- +
4 ous than nt 'irst reported. 4
■4 Hearing In the water injunction suit ♦
4" goes over until this morning. 4
4- Bunco Bowers at last secures his 4
♦ valises from the clutch of the police. 4
The sad tale of matrimonial difflcul- 4
•4 ties of a newspaper man and his wife. 4
4- Pasadena people who don't want ■♦•
4- the Terminal to pass through the 4
-- town. 4
-4 Ex-Constable Richardson and Con- 4
4 stable Mugnemi regard the law differ- ♦
♦ ently. ♦
A row between two coursing men; 4
4 Ohmeyer arrested for threatening Yon 4
♦ Hacht. ♦
■4 Marcher and Gove held for trial on 4
■4 a charge of swindling a Cucamonga 4
4- rancher. 4
■4 Edison Electric company v.ants a 4 <
♦ $20,000 reduction in the assessment on 4'
4 its franchise. 4-j
4 A romance in which youth and old 4
4 age meet and are married; chamber- 4
4- maid and millionaire. 4
4 Youth charged with seduction agrees 4
4 to marriage, but a hitch occurs and 4
4- the ceremony is not performed. 4
4 4
♦ 4
4- Orpheum—Vaudeville. 4
4- Burbank—"Under the Polar Star." 4
♦ 4
4 Board of public works meets—lo a.m. 4
4- Hickory club, Gardner & Zellner 41
4 block—B p. m. 4
-- Board of freeholders meets, cou.icil 4
4 chamber—B p. m. +
TEMPERATURE—Record of observations
taken at Los Angeles August 4th. The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
' P
1 nr.
2:i 8;!
29 82
j K. It.
.\ in*
Maximum temperature, 79.
Minimum temperature, 61.
Forecast for Southern California: Gen
erally fair Friday; fresh west wifrls.
See the new store of the Coulter Dry
Goods company tomorrow.
C. D. Howry, undertaker. Fifth and
Broadway. Lowest prices in the city.
Call telephone main 243 for ambulance.
Bresee Brothers, Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors, 751
and 753 South Spring street. Tel. main 1020.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents: mainsprings,
60 cents; crystals. 10 cents. Patton, 214
6outh Broadway.
Try the Nadeau cafe's 25c lunch; coolest
place ln the city; service the best. Table
d'hote dinner, 50c.
Society resort of the Pacific coast Is
"Hotel del Coronado." The best people are
always found there.
Adams Bros., dentists, South Spring
•tTeet. Plates from $4. Painless extracting.
60 cents. Filling a specialty. Hours, Bto 5;
Sundays, 10 to 12.
The new store of the Coulter Dry Goods
company. 317 to 325 South Broadway, will
open tomorrow. The public is cordially in
vited to attend.
The Sunset Telephone and Telegraph
company has established a branch office
at 228 South Spring street. The office Is
equipped with private, sound-proof booths.
The complaint against John Rober, who
displayed a pistol before some negroes and
scared them a few days ago, was dismissed
in Justice Owens' court yesterday upoi
payment of costs.
Nick Fabrigot was found guilty of dis
turbing the peace of A. M. Nieto by Jus
tice Owens yesterday. The men quarreled
over the payment of a dollar which Nieto
borrowed of Fabrigot.
Do you know that a framed picture makes
a most desirable weeding present? If you
are looking for anything in that line do not
fail to call at H. C. Liohtenbrger's art em
porium, 202 South Spring street.
The prdlee are looking for J. T. Keffel,
who Is on parole from the Highland asy
lum. He resides on Boyle avenue, Is 27
years of age, 5 feet 10 Inches in height and
square build, with light mustache.
Justice Owens found A. H, Mikesell not
guilty of embezzlement. T. T. Martin
caused the arrest of Mikesell on a charge
of embezzling some office furniture on
which only a partial payment had been
Dr. Rebecca Lee Doreey, Stimson block,
first floor, rooms 133, 134. 135. Special at
tention given to obstetrical cases, and all
diseases of women and children. Electricity
scientifically used. Consultation hours, 1
to 6. Telephone 1227.
Justice Owen." yesterday found Placida
Tandinis guilty of having disturbed the
peace of Cpnci prion de Rodriguez. Placida
used some very obscene and bad language
in reference to Concepcion. The case has
been under advisement for some days.
Santa Fe Trains to Redondo
Leave La Grande station daily at 9:55 a.
m., p. m., 5:35 p. m.; Sundays at 8:30 a.
m., 9:55 a. m.. 1:30 p. m., 7p. m.. Last train
Sundays leaves Redondo 8 p. m. Downey
avenue six minutes earlier; Central av
enue twelve minutes later.
Tomorrow Is the Day
The new store of the Coulter Dry Goods
Company, 317-r{2-"» South Broadway, will
open tomorrow. Tho old sto-e is closed
m • m
Dr. Max WasntiMi, dentist, rooms 225 ami i
22G Potomn.' l> "Ck, Broadway, between
Second ar.d Third Tel. Brown 1073
Being good ut figures never nude a man 1
Latest sir! wall paper at A. A. Eck
strom's, 821 South Spring street.
Optica! work: accurate fitting. J. W.
Fuller. Si; North Main street.
HOPPERS, "7he Most for the Least." SHOPPERS,
* a 9 a Tomorrow morning, Saturday, August 6, 1898, at 8 a.m., begins a record-breaking _
Of Spring and Summer Goods, to continue throughout the month of August. See tomorrow morning's papers for particulars.
I 3-138 N.SpringSt. JACOBY BROTHERS, 128-138N.SpringSt
Report of the Health Office for the Past
Month—Bonds Printed and Ready
for Signing—City Hall Notes
At the rate the assessment roll was cut
down at yesterday's session of the board of
equalization, the expected reduction of $500,
--000 will have been reached long before Sat
urday night closes the work of the board.
To date the reductions made, not including
I mortgage deductions, or the bank assess
; ments cut down, amount t05257,72t. Yester
day's session lacked entirely the exciting
Incidents of the day, previous and business
was transacted wllh dispatch and decorum.
A reduction of assessment on Us franchise
from 126,000 to $5i«)0 was asked by the Edi
son Electric company for the reason that
the assessment of a year ago was at the lat
ter figure and there has been no increase of
value since. The application continues:
"The company has been compelled by the
city to expend during the year a very large
sun., over IllO.uOO, In constructing Its dis
tributing system to fulfill its contracts made
under the former conditions of its franchise.
The company is lighting the city hall free
as a condition of this franchise."
President George H. Barker ofWhei com
pany was present to advance the claims for
a reduction. President Silver, at the close
of the reading of the application smilingly
remarked: "That's an old story. If We
keep on with these reductions, before long
'he city will be paying for the privilege of
granting franchises." A short consulta
tion was held with the assessor, with the
result that, en motion of Councilman Gridcr,
the matter was taken tinder advisement.
Applications of the Los Angeles National
bank for a reduction ot $12,500 assessed on
surplus and undivided profits, and that of
the Citizens' bank from $44,823 to $27,423 be
cause of excessive assessment were taken
under advisement. A reduction from $18.
--162 to $11,456 on account of erroneous as
'seasment was granted to the German-
American Savings bank. The Security Loan
and Trust company was granted a reduction
of $!iC7S in solvent credits.
Applications of R. M. Baker for a reduc
tion on the building at the corner of Main
and Arcadia from $12,500 to $SSSO; of S. C.
Foy for a reduction from $152X40 to $142,000
on his buildings on Spring between Second
and Third; of Anna W. Bixby tor a cut
from $11,200 to $8000 or» n. Spring street lot:
and of the Pasadena and Los Angeles Klec
trlc Railway company for reductions on
franchise from $10,000 to JSOOO and on track
from $U,525 to $9210 and from $36,900 to $26,500
were all denied after mature consideration.
N. W. Stowell was given a mortgage deduc
tion of $29,000 on his Spring street block.
Numerous smaller petitions were consid
ered and the board put in a full day's work.
It is hoped to close the work by Saturday
Report of the Health Office for the
Month of July
Clerk Reed of the health office has com
pleted his statement of vital statistics for
the month of July, showing the following
facts: There were 134 deaths last month;
71 males and 03 females; four were colored
and five Chinese; 30 were children of 5
years or less; in died ln the county hospital
and five at the Sisters' hospital: the rest
were distributed over the city with no
unusual mortality ln any particular local
ity; 12 cases were certified to by the coro
There was one suicide, five deaths from
violence and accidents and 25 from con
sumption; diphtheria caused the death of
two; typhoid fever, four; whooping cough,
one; diseases of the heart, 14, and of the
brain. 15.
Of the 134 dtaths 29 were natives of the
city and 13 of the three Pacific const states
outside of Los Angeles, leaving 94 from
other parts: of the whole number 102 had
lived here less than ten years. There were
2Z deaths from pulmonary consumption, di
vided as follows: Pacific coast outside of
Los Angeles, two; from other parts. 23; of
the 25 deaths, 10 had lived here less than
ten years, and six of the 19 had lived here
less than six months.
Rlrths reported to date are 142. of which
88 were boys and 54 girls, which dispro
portion Clerk Heed attributes to the ap
proach of election day.
There were 57 cases of contagious dis
eases reported during July; diphtheria, 17;
scarlet fever. 9; typhoid, 22; measles, all
recovered but six.
There were 157 plumbing permits issued;
inspections, Stilt; drain-laying permits, 32;
Inspections. 72; notices to make sewer con
nections, 47; to abate nuisances, 450. The
meat inspector condemned one calf, 112
chickens and two cows as unfit for food,
and made 345 inspections. Dairies inspect
ed. 6C; milk teste-d, 183 samples.
The Third Arbitrator
The city's arbitrator on the water ques
tion, James C. Kays, has opened offices on
the second floor of tho Bullard block. Mr.
Kays' attention is now occupied with cor
respondence in regard to the selection of
a third arbitrator. As the third man is
chosen by the arbitrator of the water com
pany and the arbitrator of the city, acting
together, his selection Is not an easy mat
ter. It is expected that some time may
elapse before any one is agreed upon.
Public Works Meeting
A meeting of the board of public works
Is scheduled for today, but owing to the
work of the board of equalization requir
ing the presence of six of the nine coun
cilmen, it is probable that the meeting will
be purely perfunctory. The subject of the
alley between Hill street and Broadway ts
exacted to come up, but it la probable that
the hearing of protests will have to go
over and that only routine recommenda
tions will be made.
Bonds Printed
The engraving and printing of the fire
and bridge bonds is completed at a cost
of $275, and the bonds have been turned
over to the city clerk. They were printed
in series of $1000, $500 and $250. Three of
the $1000 bonds and one each of the others
will be paid and canceled yearly.
City Hall Notes
Property owners on Thirty-first street,
between Orchard avenue and Hoover
street, have petitioned the council that they
be allowed to grade the street with natural
soil by private contract.
The monthly report of Department one
of the police court shows fines and penal
ties Imposed and collected by Justice
Owens of $i>43.
A petition has been filed asking the coun
cil to improve Avenue 55, from Pasadena
avenue to Alvlse street, grading with nat
ural soil, redwood curb.
Mrs. Wiggins Writes of Eastern
Teachers—Floral Day
We meet many teachers these days who
come to see the exhibit, all being more in
terested in It now that it has gone forth
that the next teachers' convention is to
be held in Los Angeles. Wu tell them of
what we shall try tw do for them all and
give them our pretty book, "Loa Angeles
City and County." There Is to be an insti
tute week at Sioux City and one at Onawa,
lowa, next month. To these Institutes
we will send our literature and we have
had a talk with one of the lecturers as to
what. Is best for the teachers to wear and
to take.
She says the trouble with many ~f the
coutry teachers is that they feel thai they
cannot afford to dress well enough for such
a place ami have enough left for the trip.
At these institutes she will recommend a
traveling suit anil a few garments In a grip.
She found that many on going to Wash
ington tried to dress too well, and that
many lost all the giood of a trip to Wash
ington and the association of a convention
on account of the wardrobe. Many teach
ers think the educational advantages of
the trip are of as much, if not more, value
to them than the convention, and many art
looking forward to experiencing a .iourne\
across the continent. Many learned at
Washington that a convention can be en
tertained in a room that is too large. There
the building was so large that many could
not hear, so became restless and disinter
ested. They all suggest smaller buildings,
at least not beyond the limit of the human
Tuesday is floral day at the exposition.
Los Angeles will havo a small booth ln the
yard decorated with pampas plumes and
trimmed ln pink and heliotrope, from
which the ladles of the exhibit will throw
flowers. Two boys In white trousers and
pink shirts, white caps, with "Los An
geles" on the bands, will present pampas
plumes to the guests, as pampas plumes
are considered a luxury here. The ladles
will be dressed in pink and heliotrope, and
above the booth will be suspended a ban
ner on which will be ln Illuminated letters:
"Greetings from Los Angeles,"
We are receiving many thanks from the
management for the effort made in help
ing to add to the attractions of the day.
The parade will be confined to the Bluff
tniot. as the management will not risk the
teams on the pavement around the lagoon;
hence they will encircle our building twice
On the first round we will throw the flow
ers, on the second tho attendants will pre
sent the Indies ln the decorated carriages
with the pampas plumes; after that other
visitors will bo presented with plumes
until the stock is exhausted. All arc look
ing forward to a fine time and a big
Uncle Sam Not Particular Who Pays
the Tax
A letter received yesterday by Superin
tendent Prldham from John Valentine of
the Well.-!\rgo Express company con
tains a recent ruling of United States At
torney General Griggs on the revenue stamp
controversy. The ruling was made in re
ply to an inquiry from H. Galbraith of Ter
rell, Tex., where a Pacific Express com
pany's receipt had b-en submitted, asking
if the requirement of that company to pay
the revenue tax was not a violation of the
Internal revenue law. Attorney General
Griggs replied:
"It is not the function of the government
to decide as between the express company
and the shipper which shall pay the tax,
the government being insistent only that
the tat shal 1 be paid by some one."
I'poi receipt of this ruling Superintend
ent Prldham visited I'nited States District
Attorney fr>in, and gave him a copy of it.
Mr. Flint Immediately telegraphed to
Washington for full instructions from the
I'nlted States attorney general, but no re
ply has as yet been received.
Secretary Zeehandelaar of the Mer
chants and Manufacturers* association,
when informed of the ruling, said that the
association would take no further steps un
til instructions from Washington were re
A Lively Runaway
A lively runaway occurred on Third
street yesterday afternoon shortly after 6
o'clock. A horse attached to a buggy ran
wildly west on Third street, and when in
front of the Bradbury block collided with
a couple of bicycles and also struck a
buggy. The runaway horse turned south
into Hill street and collided with a double
scater, knocking over the buggy; then ran
into a telegraph pole and was caught with
out further trouble.
Undelivered Telegrams
Undelivered telegrams remain in the of
fice of the Western Union Telegraph com
pany for B. J. Smith and J. E. Doupgias.
Two Years Ago With a Slop-Pail in
Her Hand—Now a Millionaire's
Little Darling
John Cotton Jewett, aged 70, a native of
New York, to Marguerite Odahm, aged 30,
a native of Dublin, Ireland, both residents
of Los Angeles.
This marriage certificate In itself dots
not oonvey much, yet it tells the story
of an old: man's love, of an old man's con
tempt for the laws of caste and of an old
man's Dublin darling. So far us Is known,
none of the relatives of the groom attended
the ceremony, but probably It would have
made no difference to Mr. Jewett if they
hod. Millionaire as he Is, he wanted to
marry his servant girl and he did so. The
romance, or whatever it may be called,
dates back two years, so the charge can
not be brought that Jewett had jumped
hastily Into marriage like a foolish youth.
.Mr. Jewett is the president and one of the
largest stockholders ln the Jewett Filter
company of Buffalo, N. Y. He took an
active part in the management of the con
cern until recently. His family has been
prominent not only in the city of Buffalo,
but throughout the state of New York,
where the younger Jewett took a conspicu
ous part in politics and was formerly
mayor of Buffalo,
The elder Jewett has been a widower for
a number of years, and as his health was
not so good as in former years, he decided
to try the glorious climate of California.
He came to Los Angeles about six years
ago, and becoming enamored of the place
eventually established his home here. It
was only two years ago, however, that Mr.
Jewett 'became enamored of his fate. He
encountered her In the least romantic man
ner conceivable. Marguerite Odahm was
her name, hailing from Dublin, Ireland,
and ht«r winning ways have proved her
I'nllke her namesake, Goethe's hero
ine, she did not meet her lover with
her prayer bo.ok in her hand coming from
devotions. On the contrary, she was armed
with a broom and a slop pail. The Odahm
girl was, in fact, a chambermaid in the
Westminster hotel, and, to her credit, a
good one, too. Whether Mr. Jpwett was
overcome immediately with her" ravishing
Hibernian beauty, for Marguerite is un
doubtedly a handsome girl, or with the
skillful way in which she slung the slops,
is not recorded. In any event, their meet
ing ripened into a warm friendship. Mar
guerite's life was no soft snap, even if she
did make up feather beds every day. so
when the rich Mr. Jewett spoke kindly to
her the dark-eyed lassie felt grateful and
pleased. The affairs of the chamber
maiden and the filter maker progressed by
Despite the charms of Marguerite, Mr.
Jewett grew tired of living at the hotel,
and decided to go one hetter. He estab
lished a private residence at 807 Burling
ton avenue, and then Marguerite was hired
as cook and housemaid, while a house
keeper was also installed. A couple of
| weeks ago the latter left. Mr. Jewett felt
the loss of his housekeeper nnd the weight
of declining years. A good angel was at
hand. She might fly away. He would clip
her wings. Maggie was willing, and "Wed
nesday afternoon the office of the county
clerk was visited and a marriage license
secured. Accompanied by G. Gustave
Bernard and Miss Sarah Harklns. Mr. Jew
ett and his bride-to-be then drove to the
bishop's palace on East Second street and
were married by Bishop Montgomery. Mr.
and Mrs. Jewett did not leave the city on
their wedding tour, but In a thoroughly
matter of fact way returned to their home
on Burlington avenue, where thoy expect
to remain for the present.
Drawing for Sunday's Coursing at
Agricultural Park
There was the usual large crowd at the
drawing for Sunday's coursing at Agricul
tural park at No. 143 South Broadway last
evening. The stake was full and the draw
ing resulted as follows:
John Mitchell vs. Van Tralle, Grazer vs.
Doncaster, Portia vs. The Ghost, Little
Pick vs. Van Brulle, Lady Agnes vs. Gyp
sy. Sir Walter Scott vs. Stella, Orpheum
Lass vs. Innocent Daisy, Little Brown Jug
vs. Hercules, Sage vs. Sorceress, Benerlno
vs. Home Rule, Romeo vs. Lady Washing
ton. ABC vs. Lucky Jack, Kitty Scott vs.
Orpheum Prince, Fleetwood vs. Silver
Foot, Punch vs. Sir Jasper, Little Cripple
vs. Don Orsini,
Republican League Meets
There was a large crowd at the meeting
of the Los Angeles county branch of the
Republican league of Southern California
held last night in Odd Fellows' hall. The
president, S. M. Haskell, occupied the
chair, and Lester L. Robinson acted as sec
retary. The committee on permanent head-
quarters reported having heeured quarters
in the Hollenbeck hotel, rooms 84 and 85,
having been selected. It was decided to
hold a house warming next Friday night.
Speeches were made by B. L. Oliver, H.
A Bledsoe, Judge McComas, OSC&i{ Law
ler and Walter Haas. Thirty new members
signed the role of membership.
All Injustice Done Platt.
Deputy Constable James Piatt states
that an injustice was done him by his
mother when she called at the police sta
tion and claimed to Chief Glass that Piatt
had deserted and failed to support her.
Piatt produced a number of grocery re
ceipts which showed that ho had purchased
sufficient provisions for several people, and
In addition he also had receipts showing
Chat he had purchased eggs, milk, meat
and other staples. Piatt explained his
mother's action by sating that she is 74
years of age and is childish. The old wo
man desires to go to hor daughter in San
Francisco, but as the latter Is a widow with
four children her income does not justify
the presence of Mrs. Piatt. Piatt says he
has always been willing to support his
mother and has done so to the best of his
Got the Missing Rig
Wednesday night a telephone message
was received by the proprietor of the
Broadway livery stable that his double
team which had been missing since Sun
day was at the San Diego stable. A young
man hired the team and failed to return It
and the sheriff's office was notified. The
young man had left the rig at the San
Diego stable on Monday. The Broadway
stable people thought that they should
have been notified sooner, and for a time
there was a dispute over the payment of
board for the team. It was finally com
promised by the payment of $4. when the
outfit was turned over to the owners. The
young man who hired the rig it still at
The Lowinskys Gone
Prof. A. Lowlnsky, the leader, and his
wife, the piano player, have left this city.
They have been absent for two weeks. The
professor went to San Francisco three
days previous to the departure of his wife
for the purpose, it was said, of collecting
some money that a building and loan as
sociation owed him. Mrs. Lowlnsky went
to Boston to await the coming of her hus
band. Some ugly rumors were circulated
concerning the trip of the husband to San
Francisco. There appears, however, to
have been no reason for such reports, for,
as far as can be learned, he did not go
north in the company of a woman who
was not his wife.
Marriage Licenses
Hiram Will, 15. a native of Ohio, io Lenora
C. Mathewson, a. naiive of Massachu
setts, both residents of Los Angeles.
Lewis Daetweiler, 27. a native of Switz
erland and resident of Compton, to Ella
Kickerwith. 24, a native of Miehigun, and
resident of Azusa.
Guy D. Marsh. 24. a native of Kentucky,
and resident of Alhambra, to Anita Perez,
aged 120, a native of California, and resident,
of Los Angeles.
Frank W. Dugas, 20, a native of Missouri,
to Josle Trierweiler, IS, a native of Ger
many, both residents of Los Angeles.
Half Holiday Inaugurated
The half holiday for the clerks of the city
was inaugurated yesterday by Arthur
Letts of the Broadway department store.
Afc 1 o'clock in the afternoon the store was
closed and the clerks proceeded to the
office of the Santa Monica electric railway
and there embarked In a couple of special
cars, which had been decorated' for the
occasion. The clerks were armed with
fish horns and made the biggest kind of a
demonstration as they went along Spring
street, en route to Santa Monica, where
the afternoon was passed.
Has a Big Appetite
Several day.s one of the patrolmen
found a big mastiff pup on the street and
took him to the police station. Since then
there has been considerable trouble feed
ing the dog, and fears are entertained that
there may be a shortage of provisions, as
the animal has developed a terrific appe
tite. An owner is wanted for the animal.
Captain Roberts, a capitalist, of London
is in the city.
Judge John D. B-loknetl and family are In
San Francisco.
P. L. Garrity. a traveling man from Chi
cago, is in the city.
Thomas Ewing of the Sheep Trail mine
in Arizona is in the city.
W. Baur and Henry T. Oxnard, the sugar
beet factory proprietors, of New York are
In the city.
Lee Orndorff and Charles D. Groff, pro
prietors of the Orndoff hotel at Tucson,
are tn the city.
Prof. Strlngham of the University of
California and one of the foremost mathe
maticians of the day, is visiting friends ln
this city.
L. E. Burns, chief clerk, and Miss Scho
field of the stamp department of the post
office are taking their vacations this week
at Catallna.
John F. Francis, a capitalist of Lob An
geles, arrived at the Occidental hotel, San
Francslco, Tuesday, accompanied'by Mrs.
Francis and Miss G. M. DiomingUeZ of Los
Angeles and Miss Anna Carson of Domlng
Miss Mary Linck made her debut in 3an
Francisco Monday night, and according to
the Examiner, "proved an accomplished
contralto, who looked and sang the rote
of Amnerls with more power than her
slight form might indicate. She Is an ex
cellent actress. Miss Linck evinced in the
ilnal scene with Radamas an intensity ol
emotion that was Infectious."
Made j^gfe
"I here U nothing Mko Microbe Killer for
Dyspepsia and Indigestion, it will cure any
stomach trouble.'*—Robt H Clark, Renttle,
Wash. Hundreds of others. Drug* and poison
full. M. X never tans' Prclshl paid to points
without agents. Cull or write.
Radam's / $1.00 \ Stops
Microbe SSL fermei..
Killer tation
» 1 » B. Spring St., Ln* Angeles. Cnl.
X Rellrtlo Goods Popolor Prices X
6 Telephone DRY GOODS I ,71 " 173 X
0 Main 259 I^,^ mmgmggm J N -Spring Street V
1 ttalf-Price Remnant Sale I
X Today and Tomorrow ... A
O Will Be Remnant Days at Our Store O
A We will place on sale every remnant of Silk, including A
A black and fancy, all lengths from one yard to waist A
A All remnants of Black and Colored Wool Dress A
Goods from one yard up to skirt lengths. Many pieces A
A will be sufficient for a dress. A
/"S All remnants of Calico, Gingham, Percales, Lawns, A
A Dimity, Organdy, Swiss, etc., at just half usual price. A
X On Sale Friday and Saturday, August 5 and 6——- X
There Is One Real Cure for
iT]A 1 The Medicated Antiseptic
wljij J Dry-Air Inhalation
11111 l if pj ' Call on or address
349 S. Hill ST.. 10S ANOELES
1» Cniith M-iln Ctront The Olde.t Dispensary on tho coast—established twenty-flr*
Lj 9UUIII Mdlll OIITCI venr- «n i.rlvi!.' I !i ) 9«!e- 111 men
CATARRH A SPECIALTY. We cure the worst cases In 2 or 3 months. Special sur
geon from San Francisco Dispensary ln constant attendance. Examination with mic
roscope. Including analysis, FREE TO EVERYBODY. The poor treated free from W
to 12 Fridays. Our long experience enables us to treat the worst cases of secret or pri
vate diseases with ABSOLUTE CERTAINTY OF SUCCESS. No matter what your
trouble is. come and talk with us: you will not regret it. Cure guaranteed for Wasting
Drains, Undeveloped Organs and Lost Vitality.
No. 123 South Main Street
The right time to have your eyes attended
to Is wnenever Ihey trouble you. The right
plane to have your Spectacle- or Eye Class
es made Is where they do the best work,
we guarantee our work to be Just right and
perfectly Fatif factory. Eyes examined free.
O<4%aVUM Spring
A Mew Book, 248 Pages. Invaluahle to
lnv lids By the FOO & WING HKltu CO
SOS South Olive street, Los Angeles, Oat,
Dr. Yen.
Diagnosis and examination free
, Accept a substitute and
suffer. Insist on
m>& ovo x„r e »,.
jtB mm f AND A CURB -
fl 00. ah Dmggists
*i Painless li 11 in« nnd ex
'^ = ijt/ y traeting. Hest work cttar-
dam Bontosd. Fillings $1.00 up.
jk i: tt. -old crowns |i oo
L.'iJl' ffl TeW I. » l>K. C. STKVKNS.
b ~-~*~ g e ¥*» Mr 107 N spring. Tel. Blk. bfil
Baker Iron Works
960 to 960 Buena Vista Street,
Adjoining S. P. Grounds. Tel 124.
INews and Opinions |
National Importance |
11 The Sun j |
$ Alone Contains Botb
S A Tear |
| Dully, by mall $6 jj
fg D%ily and Sunday, by mail...sB M
1 The Sunday Sun 1
1 Is the greatest Sunday newspaper 3
B In the world.
'£ Price 5c a copy. By mall, $2 a year M
% Address THE SUN, New York g
Ziska Institute
1718 Sacramento Street
Near Van Ness Aye.
Home and Day School for Girl
From Primary through Collegiate work. 8u«
perior advantages in Languages and Muslo
Individual attention. Small classes. Special
students admitted.
MME. B. ZISKA. A M.. Principal
"The World's Bust"
AlwitvK Oepondable
Next in Quality to "Garland*. M
Perry, Mott & Go.'a
Lumber Yard
216 Commercial Street, Los Angeles, Cal.

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