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THANKS TO FELTON'S INFLUENCE
San Pedro Harbor Appropria
tion Raised to $51,000.
A Hew Survey for a Deep Sea Har
bor to Be Made.
The Respective Merits of San Pedro and
Santa Monica Again to Be In
By the Associated Tress ]
San Francisco, May 14.—A Wash'ng
ton special says: Senator Felton has
succeeded in inducing the senate com
mittee on commerce to increase the ap
propriation for the inner harbor at San
Pedro to the full amount of $51,000.
Tho committee also provides for a board
of five engineers to make a new examin
tion of the harbors of San Pedro and
Sunt* Monica. California fared well in
the senate committee report. Not a
single California item was changed, ex
cept San Pedro, which was altered for
its good. The bill as reported is only a
million and a quarter larger than it
came from the house. This compara
tively small increase will probably be
agreed to by the house, as it was ex
pected that ten or twelve millions
would be added. Of the amount added
Oregon and Washington get $700,000.
A SIGHT FOR THE PORTLANDERS
The Arrival <>f the Baltimore and
Charleston—Viewed by Thousands.
Portland, Ore., May 14.—At 9o'clock
this morning the First regiment of the
Oregon national guard and Battery A
marched down to the river, followed by
thoueande of people, who covered the
wharf and steel bridge. At 10:45 the
Baltimore was sighted rounding the
bend in the river. This was the signal
for cheering, which was redoubled when
the Charleston was seen seen to follow
a few minutes behind. The cruisers
steamed along slowly and passed
through the draw of the Pacific steel
bridge, amidst the blowing of whistles,
booming of cannon and cheers of the
multitude. At the foot of C etreet the
Baltimore dropped anchor. The Charles
ton anchored a block below. The cruis
ers will probably remain here for sev
A Gratifying Improvement in Fruit,
Grape* and Grain,
Sacramento, May 14. —The monthly
crop report of the State Agricultural
society shows a gratifying improvement
in fruits, grapes and grain. The late
rains did thousands of dollars' worth of
good in the San Joaquin valley and in
Monterey and San Luiß Obispo counties.
Frost somewhat shortened the berry
crop and prunes. Most all other crops
will make an average yield. Late rains
and high winds have injured beans in
Sifnta Barbara und Ventura counties,
aud much ground will require replant
The past week's weather conditions-,
rainfall, teniDerature and sunshine,
have advanced the crop condition most
iavorabiy, and the cool weather pre
vented rust from taking an injurious
hold upon the great wheat belt of Cali
Democratic County Conventions.
Frrsno, May 14. —The Democratic
«ounty convention met today and de
cided "to elect delegates by supervisorial
districts, aud none at large; each dis
trict is allowed three, except Fresno
City, which has five. After the selec
tion of a county central committee, and
a few speeches, the convention ad
Willows, Cal., May 14. —The Demo
cratic county convention nominated a
full ticket. The platform endorses
Cleveland anil Geary ; opposes the pro
tection tariff; favors abolishing the
railroad commission, and electing
United Stateß senators by popular vote.
The Wolfley Canal.
«»>, ~ uiiic/ vnuiii.
Phusnix, Ariz., March 14.—A telegram
from Gila Bend says the contract for the
Wolfley canal has been let to the Ari
zona Construction company. Work be
gins on tbe Kith inst. The contract
calls for twenty-eight miles, twenty-five
feet wide, carrying about 40.000 inches
of water. The dam and reservoir are
nearly completed, costing $100,000.
Peoria, Chic.igo and Hew York capital
ists put up tbe funds, and the canal is
expected to be operated by July ißt.
It covers 200,000 acres of fruit land.
A Colony of River Brethren.
PnoiNix, Ariz., May 14.—A large
colony of the religious sect known as the
River Brethren arrived here from Penn
sylvania and purchased a tract of land
fourteen miles from town for fruit
growing purposes. The settlement is
named Glendale. and will be conducted
According to the sect's rigid religious
»nd temperance ideas. They will be
joined in the fall by 200 more families.
A Suit For an Accounting.
San Francisco, May 14.—Suit for an
accounting was brought today by the
guardian ot H. W. and Sherwood
Adams, grandchildren of ttie late Judge
Lorenzo Sawyer, to compel an account
ing on the part of Charles Crocker and
Timothy Hopkins, executors of the es
tate. The suit involves about $130,000.
Vital Found Guilty.
Santa Barbara, May 14.-<■[Special to
the Hkrald.] The jury in the case of
Anlone Vital, the murderer of a Chinese
ianudryman. while in the aetof robbing,
.returned a verdict of murder in the first
degree. Defendant's counsel moved for
a new trial, and was given until next
Saturday to prepare his motion.
Sold Liquor to Indians.
Phoenix, May 14.—Jesus Maria and
Manuel Romero were brought here from
Gila Bend this afternoon by the deputy
United States marshal, and placed in
the c >uuty jail, for selling liquor to In
Transfer of Troops.
i ritii.-i*i m i ruupH.
Phockix, Ariz., May 14.—Three com
panies of United States troops, com
manded by Captains Guimbv, Heialand
und Mocklin, have arrived at Fort Whip
ple from the east. Two companies are
from Madison barracks, New York, and
■one from Fort Niagara.
Shipped a Heavy Sea.
Nbw Yokk, May 14.—The steamer
Normandie, from Hamburg, atrived to
day. She shipped a heavy sea on the
10th inst., and several seamen were in
jured; the first officer's ribs were
broken. Baron Fava was on hoard.
Ancient Order of Hibernian*.
Nkw Orleans, May 14.—Tbe national
convention of the Ancient Order of Iliber
nians elected officers today and adjourned
to meet in Omaha, Neb., in '94. Maurice
F. Wilbur was elected national delegate,
E. J. Blaitery secretary, F. J. Dundon
treasurer. A national directory was also
elected and trustees of the endowment
A SCANDALOUS STATE OF AFFAIRS.
Indian* Swindled by a Horde of Rapa
cions Attorney* In Oklahoma.
Oklahoma City, O. T., May 14.—
Colonel Lee, one of General Miles's in
spectors, has completed his investiga
tion into the complaints of the Arapahoe
and Cheyenne Indians that they were
robbed by numbers of attorneys in the
recent sale of their lands to the govern
ment. From what can be learned,
Colonel Lee carried back to Chicago
some startling facts, wnicb, it is said,
will result in Bhowing conclusively that
a coterie of lawyers succeeded in getting
away with $67,500 for doing nothing.
Lee's report may be laid before con
gress and an investigation ordered.
Each of the Indians examined de
nounced the payment to attorneys as
robbery and a swindle, and declared
that they were imposed upon. The two
tribes are very much excited over the
affair, and the hotheaded ones talked of
going on the warpath. The Kiowas
and Sioux Indians are also excited over
the alleged steal. The Indians say if
redress is not given they will take their
revenge out of the white settlers.
Chicago, May 14. —General Miles is
not inclined to talk about Colonel Lee's
investigation. He said Secretary Noble
sent him a letter in which he stated
that the transaction of the attorneys
was legitimate, and their claims were
paid. An army officer, familiar with
the situation, said a congressional in
vestigation would develop a scandalous
state of affairs.
ANOTHER LIE NAILED.
SENATOR HILL BRANDS AN ABSURD
Blame Is the Only Man Harrison and
Ills Friends Fear—Why Cleveland
Is Not ln it.
New York, May 14. —A Washington
special quotes Senator David B. Hill as
"The statement that I intend to sound
tho alarm in the senate against the
present proneness of the Democratic
party towards an excessive expenditure
of the public funds is absurdly false.
"From what I b:ive learned by keep
ing my ears open, I believe James G.
Blame is the only man Harrison aud his
friends fear. The fact of the matter is,
Tom Piatt made a great mistake by not
holding a midwinter convention. Had
he done this, he could have had his own
way aud bad his delegates just where
he wanted them. It is now too late for
him to do anything against Harrison."
Referring to the sharp criticism upon
the omission of Grover Cleveland's
name from the New York state mid
winter convention, Hill is quoted thus :
"Why, I should like to know, Ehould
the convention have mentioned the
name of Grover Cleveland ? Conven
tions of neither party have been in the
habit of dragging in outsiders in this
way. Why, so far as the reasonable
ness of things goes, the convention
might" as well have gone back a few
years und commended the administra
tion of Buchanan."
Improvements by the Terminal Road.
Long Beach, May 14.—The gentlemen
Of the Terminal are fast getting Ter
minal island m shape, and the present
week a force of carpenters will be hard
at work building the most complete and
best appointed bath houses and pavilion
south of San Francisco, Their depot on
the island ie completed, and with their
road extended to Salt Lake, which will
shortly be the case, the outer bay en
closed as recommended by the govern
ment engineers, making 'a large, safe
harbor, the sagacious gentlemen at the
head oi tbe Terminal will be in position
to reap tbe fruits of their foresight by
owning the shortest and most direct
railway route between the two oceans.
Just wait "till the leaves begin to
fall" and watch the Democrats of this
neck of woods for a circle of twelve miles
around even up things with the chumps
of several little seaports nestled on the
placid waters of the blue Pacific.
Mrs. M. C. Drake returned from an
extended stay in San Diego county to
her borne here last week.
Mr. Tomas L. Duque of Los Angeles
and Gen. Eloy A. Alfaro of Ecuador
were visitors to the beach last Wednes
day. Mr. Duque proposes the immedi
ate construction of an elegant villa cot
tage, which he will occupy at least half
Mrs. E. E. Crandall made her old
home here a brief visit last Wednesday.
Mr. R. J. Craig is building a residence
for Miss E. A. Crane, corner of Cedar
avenue and Third street.
Mrs. Sarah E. Ben ham of Los Angeles
came down Wednesday and will be the
guest of Miss M. M. Fette for a few
Mrs. C. M. Phelp3 of San Bernardino,
who has been here visiting Miss Susan
M. Johnson, left for a two weeks' visit
to friends at Fulton Wells last Monday.
Mrs. Ana Ryland of Los Angeles paid
friends here a welcome visit Thursday.
Mrs. George H. Cambell, Mrs. E. P.
Martin of Denver, Col., and Miss Sarah
J. Torrey of Burlington, la., have taken
a cottage on Magnolia avenue and will
spend a few weeks at thia delightful re
Misseß Minnie and Lulu Hughes of
Downey, nieces of Mrs. J. L. Fetterman,
spent a few days here as her guests the
early part of the week.
Mrs. B. G. Van Derberg of lowa Falls,
1a... is registered at the Fetterman
house and will stop here some time.
Mr. Ed Thornton and Joseph Merrill
and wife of Pasadena spent Tuesday at
Mr. E. J. Sheader, manager of the
Baker Iron Works, Los Angeles, came
down Thursday on Important business.
Mrs. Hattie C. Gilford and daughters,
Linnie and Maud, accompanied by Mr.
F. A. Smith and wife of Santa Ana.
drove over Thursday for a few days'
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Burk and niece of
Rivera have taken a cottage on First
street, and will spend the summer here.
Several new buildings are now going
uo and several more are in contempla
Call at C. Duoomraun's,
302 N. Malu Btreet, lor fine ladies' shears,
scissors and pocket cutlory, imported direct
Finest goods ior the money; those latest
styles in hats at the New York Bazaar, 143
North Spring street.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1892.
AT THE SEAT OF GOVERNMENT
Little Pnblic Business Trans
The House Adjourned Out of Respect
to Senator Barbour.
Th>■ World's Fair Officials Adopt a New
Scheme to Get a I'ull at the
Treasury —A Presidential
By the Associated Press.
Washington, May 14.—1n the bouse
today, Meredith of Virginia announced
the death of Senator Barbour, and after
adopting appropriate resolutions, the
speaker appointed a committee to at
tend the funeral. The house then, as a
mark of respect to the memory of the
a new world's fair scheme.
The officials of the world's fair laid
before the house committee this morn
ing a new proposition relative to a loan
to the exposition m tbe shape of the
bill pending for a $5,000,000 appropria
tion, except that it contains a novel
proposition calculated to Becure the sup
port of congressmen favorable to silver.
It proposes that the treasury be directed
to coin 10,000,000 silver half dollars to
be made legal tender, stamped with an
inscription to make' them souvenirs of
the 400 th anniversary of Columbus's
discovery of America, to be paid out in
completing the exposition ; the secreta
ry of the treasury to purchase enough
American silver bullion in addition to
the present monthly purcha&es to en
able him to comply with the terms of
Four million dollars are appropriated
for the purpose of payments, to be made
only upon certified vouchers for labor
done aud materials furnished, to be
payable only after Chicago has paid
$10.( 00,000 for work.
Director Davis, in presenting the
proposition, urged speedy action.- He
said the cost to the government, $5,000,
--000, in this souvenir coin would not ex
ceed $0,500.000, and predicted that the
coins would never be presented to the
treasury for redemption in any large
amounts, as they will be retained by the
public as souvenirs. .
Gage further urged that the purchase
of this amount of silver would relieve
the bullion market of the accumulation
which weighed like an incubus upon
the current price, and would give this
valuable product of our mines a chance
to test, under better conditions, the
outcome oi the free play of tho two
operating forces, supply and demand.
the census investigation.
In the census office investigation to
day, James A. Collins of the Farm,
Loan and Mortgage division of the
census office, said he had no personal
knowledge of mismanagement, but con
sidered ttiat the division could be con
ducted to better advantage, but that the
fault, in his opinion, lay in the system.
Members of congress influenced the re
taining in office people less efficient
than others who were discharged.
tub raum inquiry.
The testimony on the part of the
prosecution in the Raum investigation
was practically closed this morniuß,
when the commission adjourned to
meet May 23d. At that time Mr. Pay
son, on the part of Commissioner Raum,
will introduce evidence in rebuttal.
a presidential junket.
The president, accompanied by Mrs.
Harrison, Mrs. Dimmick and Lieutenant
and Mrs. Parker, left here this afternoon
on the lighthouse tender Jessamine for
a trip down the river and bay. It is
expected that the party will be absent
from the city till the latter part of next
Secretary Elkins has directed that the
new military poet at Helena, Mont., be
named Fort Harrison.
HOW TO TKEiT CHINA.
A Venerable American Missionary Gives
Ills Views on the Subject.
Washington, May 14. — Secretary
Blame has received a letter from Dr. I).
J. Mackgowan, for many years an Amer
ican missionary in China, under date
cf Shanghai, March .list, upon the sub
ject of Chinese immigration. He pleads,
in extenuation of his taking it upon
himself to interfere in the matter, the
fact that he is the senior American resi
dent in China. He says China does not
desire to see the United States flooded
by her proletariat, as China herself pos
sesses vast regions inviting immigra
tion. Moreover, Chinamen returning
after a residence in the United States
are less easily controlled by the man
He says China has a right to demand
to be treated as an equal, and self-re
spect, duty to the people and the posi
tion she desires to maintain among the
civilized nations, impose upon her the
necessity of contending for reciprocal
As a solution of the difficulty, Mack
gowan suggests that tbe relations which
now exist might be connected by an im
migration reciprocity treaty, fixing the
number of citizens of each state to be
admitted to reside in the other.
He says Americans in China do not
apprehend such reprisals as they have
heard about, yet they are solicitous that
the land in which they reside should
feel that its honor is not impugned by
their country, and that citizens and offi
cial, secular and missionary, with un
precedented unanimity concur in the
To Calm the Waters.
An ingenious invention, with the ob
ject of lessening the force of waves, and
to supersede the old fashion of floating
oil, has been exhibited at the Paris bead
quarters of the Central Society for tho
Saving of Life in Shipwrecks. It is pro
posed to cover tho surface of the sea
around an endangered vessel with a thin
cotton or silken net, rendered unsub
mersiblo and ever floating by being
dipped in a special chemical prepara
tion. The idea is duo to the fact that
when crossing the track of tho Gulf
stream it has been noticed that the vast
spreading fields of floating seaweed
within tho confines of the stream, though
upheaved by the swell, remain glassy
and smooth. Tho net acts in the same
manner as the seaweed. Some experi
ments havo already Leon carried out at
R&11& Ittlo.—l.nmlnn fliuirt. JnnxiuU
Parisian thieves recently succeeded ra
stealing and getting safely away with
an entire house and its contents. The
building was a two story frame struc
— • - - <mm»
WOMEN AS ORATORS.
It Is Chrt-fty Their Lack of Voice That
Handicaps Their Success.
It is not everybody who has yet grown
up to the idea that the female orator is
an essential part of the social fabric, and
yet wo have her suddenly with us and
taking the prizes away from the sex that
has hitherto enjoyed a practical monop
oly of tho oratorical arts and graces. It
is not worth while to question the pro
priety of woman's appearance on the
platform. As a matter of fact she ap
peared thero some time ago, but as a
speaker, hardly as an orator in the
proper sense. It has been several years
now since the sight of a woman as a
public speaker created even a ripple of
emotion. She has been presiding over
and addressing temperance meetings
and club gatherings, she has lectured to
public assemblies, she has made political
stump speeches, she has even preached
sermons —all without arousing excite
ment or serious ox>position.
Tho fact is, women have "arrived"
and the people who are slow to adjust
themselves to the situation are at a dis
advantage. It matters not whether pub
lic speaking is in their "sphere," women
are making public speeches when occa
sion seems to call for them. Conven
tionalities and traditions, authorities
ami prejudices are all knocked in the
head, to be suro. Even St. Paul is dis
credited, but tho women go serenely on
—and it must be acknowledged that no
serious calamity has yet resnlted. If
they want to talk out in meeting they
will talk, and it profits no man to say
them nay. On tbe contrary, there are
several reason 3 why they should be en
couraged to excel.
If woman will address her fellow citi
zens from the stage or the stump it is
better that she should do it acceptably.
Even the most ardent friends of ad
vanced woman, those who have kept her
in tight in her rapid progress toward
"emancipation," are obliged to confess
to a frequent wish that she wouldn't
when she essays to electrify tho multi
tude. She may be earnest and eloquent,
1 she may bo witty and wise, but as a
rule she cannot speak. Her voice gets
| away from her, she is alternately shrill
I and husky; sho shrieks when sho would
|be emphatic: sho whispers hoarsely
when she would persuade. Sensitivo
and sympathetic members of the audi
ence incline to crawl under tho benches.
She has. in short, a voice that was
trained by ancestry 1 and early environ-
I incuts to domestic uses, and has not
i grown to the requirements of a ball.
Henceforth this will be different. Col
! leges recognize this lack and are pre
! pared to remedy it. If any female stu
: dents show oratorical talent or are am
: bitious to become spellbinders, oppor
! tunity shall bo afforded them. Tho
! woman of the future, and of tho near
j future, who speaks in public on the stage
! may, if she likes, be the Daniel Webster,
the Henry Ward Beecher or the Chaun
cey M. Depew of her sex. Whether the
young woman who so proudly bore the
oratorical pennon from the malo contest
! ants of other Indiana colleges recently
j will choose to follow up her victory is
: not yet known, but if 6he does she will
undoubtedly win renown. —Indianapolis
! Wool dresses arc more durable, more
| manageable and every way more satis
| factory than those of silk, and while
! the latter material has attractions for
j people of limited means, the wool dress
j with handsome trimming will still oc
i cupy a large share of tho attention of
j well dressed and fastidious women.
Indeed, it may be said that in this par
ticular, the position of silk and wool aro
to be somewhat reversed. In old times
a silk dress was the ambition and hope
|of the woman or girl with a slender
i bank account. Now, when elegant
j woolen materials are much more ex
pensive than really good silks, the tastes
of persons of limited income can be
gratified by silken fabrics, while the
wool costume with the expensive trim
ming which often accompanies it will
be the special fancy of the wealthy,
There is in addition much te indicate
the popularity of fine black woolen
materials. Ladies have grown weary
of faded stripes and streaks in their
light tinted apparel, and are for out of
door wear at least, turning to very dark
colors and black.
Black Henrietta cloth, fine camel's
hair and a fair sprinkling of black silk
will, it is said, be the leading materials
for street wear for the coming season.
There are some shades of tan which do
not fade badly, and these will be used
for tailor costumes and semidressy
wear. Navy blue, the various shades of
green, gray, heliotrope, dull pink, cardi
nal and yellow will be popular colors.—
New York Ledger.
A Novel Leap Tear Party.
At a successful leap year party given
in Vanity Fair just lief ore the gay sea
son ended the host received his friends
in correct evening dress made feminine
by a wreath of lilies of the valley upon
hia head and an immense bouquet in his
bands. Each man came with a chap
eron, and many of them carried bouquets
sent by women who had invited them.
One of the bouquets, imitating the
pretty shower bouquet so popular during
the winter, was of small white turnips
fringed with parsley and white I'll ' ons.
Another was of beets bordered by let
tuce leaves, and a third was of a head jf
cabbage set in a bouquet holder.
Men carried fans and wore large bows
of ribbon with long streamers set just
below tho collar at tho back. Tho wom
en carried crush hats of white silk. As
all things usual were reversed for this
frolic, tho cotillon was led by the host
ess, and no man was permitted to dance
or go to supper uninvited. The favors
were most of them small musical in
struments, and included French horns,
triangles, bells, flutes and tambourines.—
Now York Post.
Quite a largo number of well known
English ladies have recently come to
grief in the hunting field, among the
best known of them being the Duchess
of Hamilton, the most perfect horse
woman in England.
Illustrated Annual Herald.
The Illustrated Annual Herald has
just been issued and can be had at the
Herald business office and of all news
dealers. It contains forty-eight pages
| and about fifty beautiful illustrations,
j principally of Southern California
scenery. Send it to your Eastern
I friends. Price, 15 cents per copy.
A STATESMAN'S SUDDEN DEATH,
Senator Barbour Stricken Down
by Heart Disease.
He Was . a Well Man Almost Up to
His Last Moment.
Performed His Duties IntheSenats Fri
day and Was a Corpse Saturday
By the Associated Press.]
Washington, May 14.—Senator Bar
bour of Virginia died suddenly this
morning of heart failure. He had no
previous illness. He occupied his Beat
in the senate yesterday as usual. He
went to bed at 11 o'clock last night in
apparently good health after having at
tended to his duties as senator during
the day. At 0 o'clock this morning he
called his sister-in-law, Miss Danger
field, and asked her to send for a doctor,
as he felt a choking in the throat as if
he was gojpg to have croup. A minute
or two later he fell into a comatose Btate
froai which he never rallied. He died
in ten minutes, before the physician ar
rived. The doctor pronounced it a case*
of heart failure. His death was very
unexpected and was a great shock to
his friends, as ho had been regarded as
a man of especially vigorous condition ,
and uniformly well.
senator vance's illness.
Washington, May 14. —A private dis
patch from Asheville, N. C, cays Sen
ator Vance is in a very precarious con
dition, and the worst ie feared. ~
Another message says Vance ia not
seriously ill; that his family have no
fears for the result.
Black Mountain, N. C. May 14.—
Senator Vance arrived here at noon
from his home at Gombroon. He had
a temporary nausea upon his arrival, as
the result of the rough ride, but soon
recovered. He has been suffering from
a severe case of lumbago, and his ap
pearance is that of a very sick man. He
left this evening for Washington.
another sudden death.
Pittsburg, Pa., May 14.—General
Thomas "A. Powley, who served with
distinction in the Mexican war and the
war of the rebellion, was found dead in
his bed this morning. It ia supposed
that he died of heart failure.
CHINKSK AKK NOT IN IT.
Tho Knights of Labor Will Not Admit
Coolies to the Order.
Pittsburg, Pa., May 14.—The general
executive board of the Knights of Labor,
in session here, is considering the ad
visability of appointing organizers to
canvasß the United States and start new
assemblies wherever they can. This
will probably be done. A man in Mis
souri asked the board to allow him to
organize an assembly of Chinamen. He
was notified that Chinese are excluded
from the order.
Eaglesoo & Co s
White Shirts, etc.,
AT ABOUT FACTORY PRICES.
112 S. SPRING ST.,
Opposite the Nadeau Hotel.
NO MORE STRAIGHT BANGS.
Hawley Curltue will cause the hair, no
matter how obstinate, to remain ln carl one
week, defying Perspiration, Humid Atmos
phere, etc. Ladies, ask your druggist lor It.
For sale by all Retail and Wholesale drug
gists ln San Francisco and Eastern cities
I 5-8 inlm
¥ CORNEK FIKST AM) BPBIJIG STS. JH
I I OFFER YOU
|V The Fineit Commercial Lunch, from 11 V
1 Supper from C I. ]. (c BP. ".
I Alt Carta from 6A.M.to 12 I. S.
| EVERY EVENING FREE CJSCERr
1 I EXECUTED B\ PftOf STARK, till hit
I celebrated Hungarian Band. 1
' / 7:30 P. |, 10 12 P.l
Exclusive ladles' entrance to private apart
meuts ou First street. 4-10 lm
For the Benefit of
AT 107 S. MAIN STREET,
Bale each day at 10 a.m., 1:30 and 7:30 p.m..to
continue each day until entire stock
is dispose (1 ol
This stock contains a full and completo line ol
Clothing, Gents' Furnishings, Hats and
Caps, Boots and Shoes, Trunks
The sale 1b now going on, and I invito every
body to attend, as my instructions arc to so I
witnout any reserve.
N. B.—l especially Invite thi farmers to at
tend the sale, as it will bo greatly to their
11. E. McAFEE, Auctioneer,
5-8 lm Office at Natlck House.
Fine Gold Fillings
Crown H'xl Bridge
»11 operations pain-
BKT TEETH. *8.00.
i« V'\l6? Boouif IS Mini 19-,
Qkl&fiX ** m, UUK 107 N. BPRING BT
r CANCERS and TUMORS
Cured or no phv; no
■» kiiilci pain. Testi-
monlals and treatise
> reo - Female and LL'NQ
M I trouble also a specialty.
1 TtOffloes, 211 W. First st.,
4-27 3m 8. K. CHAM LEY. M. D.
Sewer Pipe Co.
Salt- glazed Sewer and
Terra Cotta Chimney Pipe,
Fire Brick and Drain Tile,
Vitrined Brick for Paving-, etc.
248 SOUTH BROADWAY,
Tel. 1009. Cor. Third and Broadway.
LOB ANGBLBB. CAL. 5-10-lm
ll JjJJJUIJ 1 LosGatos.Cal.
Liquor, Opium and Tobacco
Diseases and Neurasthenia
The only branch in California of the
world-renowned Keeley Institute of
Dwight, 111., is located at Loa Gatos,
Santa Clara county, 55 Miles South of
San Francisco. Thia treatment has
been tested by time and has a triumph
ant record of more than Fifty Thousand
patients treated and PERMANENTLY
cured. IT IS NOT A SOBERING
UP PROCESS, BUT EFFECTS IN
EVERY CASE A PERMANENT
CURE without harm or pain to the
patient. Write to
, 4,1 im Los Gatos, Cal.
BUSCH & HANNON,
JOBBBBS AND RETAILERS.
Farm Implements and Vehicles.
Contractors' Grading Tools a Specialty.
146, 148, 130 nd 152 North Im Angeles St
r dispensary *
Treatment, $10 a Month. Permanent
Cures Guarantoed for $20, medicines in
cluded. Dr. White Is the oldest, only reliable
and most successful Private, Nervous and
Chronic Disease Doctor in the city. No
amateur doctors employed. No surgical staff (?)
fake. No swindling patent medicines for sale.
Special diseases treated skillfully and promptly
cured. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea. Gleet. Stricture,
Seminal Weakness, Impotency, Varicocele,
Nervous Debility. Sexual Indifference of both
sexes, Bladder, Kidnee, Skin and Blood dis
eases quickly and permanently cured.
Consultation and examination free to these
Dr. White's Dispensary, 110 East Flrßt
street. Rooms 12,13,14,15.