Newspaper Page Text
WOMEN NOT CLASSED LAYMEN.
Tbe Methodist Discipline Bars
the Fair Sex. •
Ladies Not Allowed to Sit in the
Methodist Divines Dispute the Genuine-
Bess of the Ann of St. Ann Now
on Exhibition ln New
By tbe Associated Presr.
Omaha, May 24. —Bishop Hurst pre
sided at this morning's seesion of the
The committee on judiciary reached
the conclusion that the word "laymen"
in the discipline, where it provides for
lay representation, does not include
After a sharp discussion this morning,
the conference decided to allow the Ep
worth league to have its own special
It was decided to encourage the
young people's societies of Christian
Endeavor and other such organizations
to re-organize as brandies of the Ep
worth league, in order to make tbe latter
' the only such society of the church.
This action was, nowevei, somewhat
modified later, on demand of the friends
of the Young Peoples' Societies of Chris
tian Endeavor, who wanted the work of
the young followers of the church recog
nized. The announcement was made
that Rev. G. A. Reeder of the East Ohio
had given $10,000 to assist in
the erection of Methodist headquarters
in tbe city of Rome, causing great en
After further action on rules to govern
the Epworth league, Dr. J. F. Berry was
chosen editor of the Epworth Herald.
The report of the committee on itin
eracy recommending the abolishment of
the five-year limit on pastorates was
then taken up, and after a long and
♦spirited debate the conference adopted
the minority report, which recom
mended the.retention of the time limit.
THE ARM OF ST. ANN.
"Methodist DiTlnes 'Skeptical aa to the
Genuineness of the Relic.
New York, May 24. —At a weekly
meeting of Methodist ministers yester
day one of the members said it was
strange tbat Protestants should have
stood still while part of the alleged arm
of St. Ann was exposed for worship in
the chnrch of St. Jean Baptiste. He
thought a protest should be made.
There was no evidence, he said, that the
so-called relic was really what it was re
ported to be. Others Bpoke to the same
Monaignor Bernard O'Reill, formerly
domestic prelate of Leo XIII, when
told of these remarks, said: "The body
of St. Ann was buried, according to
Hollandiste, in tbe tomb of the Blessed
Virgin, at Jerusalem. A legend in the
south of France is that all the relatives
of our Lord and the Virgin Mary were
banished from Palestine. They took
with them the body" of St. Ann. It was
entombed in a subterranean chapel in a
cathedral of Apt, in the south of France,
by the first bishop of tbat see in tbe
first century. "When France was in
vaded by the barbarians, tbe entrance
to the chapel was walled up. The evi
dence of its existence was also obliter
ated. In A. D. 772 the vault was dis
covered and opened in the presence of
Charlemagne, Archbishop Turpin and
a great company of priests and nobles.
,On the cippusof the coffin wasJnscribed;
"This is tne body of St. Ann, mother of
the Blessed Virgin Mary.' A letter of
'Chailemagne to Pope Adrian I, concern
ing this discovery, is still extant. The
body has been kept ever since in the
cathedral at Apt, to the great glory of
the city. The relic recently exposed in
this city came from the right arm,
phich wae sent to Rome and kept in
the monastery of St. Paul.
"In respect to the Methodist minis
ters who criticize up," said Monsignor
O'Reill, ''I have only to say that they
should go to the libraries and read for
themselves tbe history of the miracu
lous preservation of the body of St.
THAT GRANT LETTER.
General Bussey's Reasons for Believing
It Is a Forgery.
New York, May 24.—General Bussey,
assistant secretary of tbe treaeury, is in
tbe city. Speaking of the alleged letter
of Grant to Conklin, he said he had ex
cellent reasons for declaring the letter a
forgery. He was in New Orleans in
■1880, when Grant returned from his trip
around the world, and was with him a
great deal for ten days. He encour
aged efforts looking to the
a-iioice of delegates favorable to
his nomination, saying his experience
as president and travels in the old world
made bim feel desirous oj' another term
in the White House, in order that he
might carry out certain plans he had in
mind. In all his conversations he never
ottered a word that would harmonize
with the sentiments contained in this
letter. He visited New Orleans in 1880,
juat a month before the letter is sup
.l»sed to have been written.
THE PRESIDENTIAL ENIGMA.
Blame's Friends Still Insist Thai He
Sr. Louis, May 24.—The Globe-Dtmo
fljrat's Washington special says: "Blame
-has stated to another member of the
cabinet that he would not accept tbe
rromidation for the presidency, and if
Ihe president desired it, he would write
another letter. Hie friends, however,
insist that if nominated unanimously he
Indian Territory Republicans.
South McAllister, I. T., May 24.—
The Republicans of the Indian territory
held their first convention, comprising
delegates from the five civilized tribes.
They chose two white men, one Indian
and one negro as delegates the Minne
Polk for President.
Charlotte, N. C, May 24.—The third
party convention resolved to present the
iiame of L. L. Polk, president of the
Farmers' Alliance, to the national con
vention of the People's party at Omaha
as candidate for president of'the United
A Democratic Fusion.
ivmj'oeia, Kan., May 24.—The four
teenth congressional district Democratic
convention met this afternoon. It has
been determined by the leaders to at
tempt a fusion with the People's party
.and agreed to make no nomination.
Wisconsin People's Party.
Milwaukee, Wis., May 24.—The state
.wmveution ol the People's party met
this afternoon. It was called to order
hy Robert Schilling. He said the
People's party would give the machine
politicians a tremendous shaking up.
The delegates denounce the story that
a prohibition plank will be inserted in
Louisiana Senatorial Election.
Baton Roioe, La., May 24 —A vote
for United States senator in the two
houses today resulted as follows: Jonas,
44; Adams, 27; Gibson, 26; Coffey, 17;
Blanchard, 11; Bourgeois, 14; Mahoney,
1. The houses meet in joint session to
morrow to canvass the vote.
Hot Springs, Ark., May 24 —The
Southern Presbyterian general assembly
spent much of the morning in debating
the question whether it is the duty of
the church to educate young men for the
ministry, and finally postponed action
on the subject.
A Hanging at Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, Pa., May 24. — Patrick
Fitzpatrick, mixed tramp and laborer,
was hanged here this morning for tbe
murder of Samuel Early in a drunken
A Bank Official Arrested.
Tallapoosa, Ga., May 24.—1n conse
quence of irregularities, the Merchants'
and Miners' bank has been placed in
the hands of a receiver, and Vice-Presi
dent Spencer arrested.
The New Orleans Street Car Strike.
New Orleans, May 24.—The street
car drivers' Btrike continues. A few
cars are running under a strong police
At Least Four Men Perished In tbe Spo
kane Mills Fire.
SroKANE, Wash., May 24.—The fire
department played upon the smoulder
ing ruins of yesterday's tire all night
long. This morning the work of search
ing for bodies of the victims began. It
is now known tbat four men perished in
the fire, and it is feared others lost their
lives; Tbe mießing men are Adolph
Schultze, L. E. Cornwall, R. Sutcber,
and a man named Cunningham. The
charred remains of the first three named
were taken out of the ruins of the Spo
kane Mill company this morning. Search
is being continued for others. It is
thought that one or two men were
drowned in the river. The fire origin
ated from a hot journal in the Spokane
Mill company's property.
ANOTHER MORMON COLONY.
Five Hundred Families From t'tah Set
tling in Chihuahua.
El Paso, Tex., May 24.—Another
Mormon colony has been granted large
concessions in the state of Chihuahua,
Mexico. The concession consists of
100,000 acres of fine farm lands, through
which runs the Rio Concho. A delega
tion of Mormon elders went through to
Utah last night, ajid as soon as tbe crops
in Utah have been gathered this year,
tbey say 500 families will be moved to
the new colony.
ANOTHER PIONEER GONE.
San Bernardino Loses One of Its Old
San Bernardino, May 24.—David
Seely, a pioneer, died here this morn
ing. He has been a resident of this city
forty years. He was one ot the commis
sioners tbat formed San Bernardino
county in 1852. He leaves a large family
of grown up eons aud daughters. He
wrb well off.
AN ARM BLOWN OFF.
A Private's Mishap While Firing » Sa
lute to the Visiting Editors.
San Francisco, May 24.—The mem
bers of tbe Editorila association made a
trip about the bay this morning. While
firing the governor's salute, Fred C.
Wellß, a private in battery A, Second
artillery, N.G.C., had hie left arm blow
Carl Schmidt's Trial.
Napa, Cal., May 24.—This morning, in
tbe trial of Carl Schmidt, tbe murderer
of Mrs. Lucinda Greenwood, Sheriff Mc-
Kenzie was placed on the witness stand.
He related how he went to Denver,
where Schmidt was arrested, and brought
him here, coming from Suißun to Napa
hy carriage. Schmidt identified the
places where he stopped along the road.
Cnloue) Broadwater Dead.
Helena, Mont., May 24.—C01. C. A.
Broadwater died this morning. He was
president of the Montana Central divis
ion of the Great Northern, president of
of the Montana National bank, and
largely interested in other enterprises.
He was a member of the Democratic
(.iris Interested in Many Subjects.
The manager of a big newspaper clip
ping company tells mo he has lately had
an odd experience in his peculiar line.
He has had orders from seventy-five
dollars to $100 a week in one dollar or
ders for twenty clippings from young
ladies or ladies who prefix Miss to their
names, and who are in the original big
list of the Four Hundred, on the most
extraordinary topics for young ladies to
be considering—dogs, horses, Mtmte
Carlo, pugilism, boxing and other sub
jects, supposed to be uninteresting to
the fair and fashionable ones? He ex
plains it by the discovery ho made that
this way of informing themselves on
topics in which they know their friends
are most interested, so as to be able to
talk intelligently to them on their own
subjects, is really a fashionable craze
among the ladies just now. And it
strikes me there is a good deal of
method in this particular madness of
the fashionable young woman wishing
to make a catch.—New York Recorder.
iler Year of Office Holding al an End.
Mrs. Packson is mayor of Kiowa no
more. Her year as incumbent of that
office has been blame from one source
and praise from another, of criticisms
both severe and mild, of innumerable
comments from every quarter and near
ly everything else that goes to make life
miserable, including a newspaper no
toriety second to few. Probably no one
heaves a more heartfelt sigh of relief
than the outgoing mayor, as she is re
leased from tho pressure of public opin
ion, and she should be credited with the
zeal displayed in spite of desertion by
so called friends in the hour of need.—
Alliance (Kan.) Review.
At the drug store, a valuable package,
worth its weight in gold. My hair has
stopped falling and all dandruff has dis
appeared since I found skookum root hair
grower. Ask your druggist about it.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 25, 1892.
OAKLAND AND SAN DIEGO IN LUCK
The Senate Votes Each $300,
--000 for a Public Building.
Los Angeles Must Put Up With the
Vandever Coffee Mill.
House and Senate .Proceedings—The kid
naping of Oberlander at Tia
Juana Creates Quite a
By the Associated Press.
Washington, May 24 —In the senate
today the bill appropriating $300,000 for
a public building at Oakland, Cal.,
passed, after an explanation by Stanford
and a protest by Cockrell tbat the con
dition of the treaeurer did not justify it.
The senate bill appropriating $300,000
for a public building at San Diego
Cal., passed, after a like explanation by
Stanford, and without protest.
Tbe senate bill to submit to the court
of private land claims the title of Will
iam McGarrahan to Rancho Panoche
Grande, California, passed.
The calendar was laid aside, and the
hill providing for punishment for viola
tions of treaty rights of aliens was taken
Morgan, continuing his advocacy of
the bill, said in reference to the Italians
killed in New Orleans, that the govern
ment was in a pitiable condition when
the secretary of state was compelled to
resort to the secret service funds to keep
peace with a foreign government. It
would be impossible to frame and pass
through congress a federal code cover
ing all tbe cases of violation of alien
rights, and the only way to do so was as
provided in the pending bill.
After some discussion between Gray
and Morgan, the latter moved, with the
assent of the committee on foreign rela
tione, that the bill go over till next De
cember. The matter went over without
Pettigrew, from the committee on
quadra centennial, reported a joint
resolution directing tbe president to
proclaim a general holiday October 12th,
commemorating the 400 th anniversary
of the discovery of America. Placed on
tbe calendar. Adjourned.
In the house, today, the committee on
rivers and harbors reported back the
river and harbor bill, with the senate
amendments, with the recommendatiou
that they be not concurred in. Re
ferred to the committee of the whole.
The house then went into committee
of the whole on the sundry civil bill.
In the paragraph relative to tbe coast
and geodetic survey, Dingley offered a
substitute in reference to the Alaska
boundary Biirvey, providing for a joint
survey under tbe recent treaty between
Great Britain and the United States to
settle the boundary line dispute. The
substitute carried after au amendment
reducing the appropriation from $36,000
Dolman offered an amendment vacat
ing tbe positions of all persons em
ployed in the work, who could be dis
pensed with. Agreed to.
Without disposing of the a bill, the
Doetkery, of Missouri, offered a resolu
tion directing the committee on judi
ciary to inquire whether under the spe
cial resumption act, any bonds were
sold for redemption purposes. Referred
to tbe committee on rules.
The house then adjourned and a
Democratic caucus was announced for 8
o'clock this evening.
Mitchell, from the committee on priv
ileges and elections, today reported to
the senate a joint resolution providing
for the election of United States senators
by popular vote. The members of the
committee are divided on tbe subject,
and separate reports will be made. The
joint reeolution was placed on the cal
endar. The subject was discussed at
some length by the committee. this
morning. An amendment proposing to
elect the president and vice-president at
the same time and in the same manner
as representatives was rejected.
why two surveys?
Power today offered in the Benate a
iesolution instructing the committee on
public lands to make a full investigation
into the relations of tbe geological eur
vey and topographical survey, tbe neces
sity of the existence of two such systems
in tbe same areas, and as to their per
sonal expenses. The resolution was re
ferred to the committee on contingent
TO AID PENSION CLAIMANTS.
The house committee on invalid pen
sions today agreed to report a bill giving
persons having claims against the gov
ernment arising by virtue of service in
the army or navy the right, in person
or by attorney, to examine and inspect
anything in any department, bureau,
division, court or office of the United
States, which contains any reference,
allusion to, or bearing upon the claims.
A desultory discussion upon the gen
eral subject of tariff legislation was had
by the Benate iinance committee today,
but no etfort was made to secure action
upon any of the house tariff bills that
are now before the committee. There
is apparently no probability of an early
report by the committee on these meas
AN INTERNATIONAL EPISODE.
The Kidnaping of Oberlander Taken
Notice of at Washington.
Washington, May 24.—The attorney
general has received information that
Charles Oberlander of San Diego, Cal.,
hae been kidnaped by Mexican officials
and taken to Ensenada, Lower Califor
nia, for a trial on a criminal charge.
Minister Ryan, at the City of Mexico,
has been instructed to secure the sur
render of the man, provided it ia shown
that he is an American citizen, taken
without extradition procedinge.
GOVERNOR TORRES INTERESTED,
The Oberlander affair continues to ex
cite considerable interest, Bays the San
Diego Union of yesterday. Mexican of
ficers started overland with Oberlander
yesterday from Tia Juana to Kneenada,
but were brought back on orders. A
new turn was given to the matter.
George Fuller said last evening: "I re
ceived a telegram from General Torres
at the Alamo mining camp, Lower Cali
fornia, this morning, saying that he
hears of some difficulty at Tia Juana,
and asking me to telegraph what haa
happened. 1 telegraphed him the sub
stance of the news reports in the morn
ing papers with regard to the arrest of
Oberlander, bis escape and recapture.
General Torres telegraphs me in reply
that Colonel Ross of Ensenada will im
mediately go to Tia Juana to investigate
the matter, and requesting me to make
thin known in his name to any proper
authority at San Diego."
Mr. Fuller received another dispatch
letter from General Torres at Alamo,
saying that Colonel Ross and Judge
Rendon would leave Ensenada on last
night's boat for San Diego. This will
enable tbem to reach Tia Juana this
The following dispatch was received
last evening by Gen. Johnstone Jones,
the district attorney, from A. Godbe,
tbe United States vice-consul at Ense
"Orders sent by special messenger to
return Oberlander to Tia Juana pending
the arrival of Acting Governor Ross and
Judge Rendon, who leave for San Diego
by tonight's steamer."
New at the White House.
Washington, May 24.—Gen. John C.
New, consul-general at London, spent a
portion of the day at the White House.
The Question of a Sewer System.
Santa Monica, May 24.—The boartKof
trustees held a regular meeting Monday
evening, every member being present.
Ordinary warrants were drawn for the
payment of sundry bills to clear the
docket, the question of sewering the
town came up, tbe question being made
a special order.
Dr. J. J. Place, clerk of the committee
of citizens and trustees, presented a pe
tition signed by a large number of tax
payers and citizens who requested the
board to call an election for voting
bonds for the purpose of sewering tbe
town, and to incur the further expense
of causing the preliminary survey, etc.,
preparatory thereto. After a reading of
the same, Mr. Vawter offered
a resolution declaring that it
was an immediate necessity to sewer
the town, which was carried by the vote
of 3to 2, Vawter, Carrillo and Lewis
voting in the affirmative. Steere and
Allen, no; whereupon Mr. Vawter made
a statement in which be told the history
of the sewer agitation from the time Mr.
Morgan made a speech before the trus
tees advocating sewers, to tbe
present time, and when a res
olution of like character was
passed unanimously, every member be
ing present, and wound up by asking
the questions: Why tbe change in two of
the members of the bank? What has
caußed the difference in their views?
Why should the town not be sewered
now, when then it was a public neces
sity? Mr. Stern in answer said tbat
Mr. Allen and himself had been treated
unfairly, bad been placed on the tail
end of all committees, etc., and he did
not feel like putting anything in the
power of the majority of the hoard in
consequence. Mr. Vawter stated in re
ply tbat majorities and minorities were
in all bodies, hut minorities should do
tbeir duties in all cases, whether they
liked the other membeis or not.
Mr. Lewis stated that when 95 per
cent of the taxpayers requested tbat an
election be called, it was their duty to
accede to that request. After many
questions and answers of like character,
Mr. Vawter asked Mr. Steere asked Mr.
Steere if he had read the decision of the
judges of the supreme court in the case
of Dunlap vs. Stern, whereupon the
gentleman left the chamber followed by
The only way now seems to be through
the Vrooman act, and the town will
probably be sewered thereby. At any
rate tbat is the only way the progres
sive improvement can be inaugurated,
it requiring four votes to call an election
to vote bonds.
Henry J. A. Stuhr enjoyed yesterday
at the seaside, visiting old-time friends.
A number of members of the Ellis
club dined at Eckert & Hoph's.
The San Francisco Italian club, rep
resentatives who are in Southern Cali
fornia, enjoyed Chef Spruzola's cooking
at the Delmonicoyesterday.
Among the recent additions to tbe
Arcadia are Mrs. C. H. Capen, Los An
geles ; Mrs. W. H. Taylor, Denver, Colo.;
Miss Florence C. Aiken, Berkeley, Cal.;
C. M. Seymour, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Sev
erance, Los Angeles; Wm. J. McCaldin,
Pasadena; Florence Miller, Albany,
N. V.; W. W. Flagg, Denver. Colo.;
Miss Frank Rader, Los Angeles; Mrs.
F. B. Prussia, Redondo Beach ; Mr. and
Mrs. M. S. Hall, Los Angeles; A. D.
Smith. Oakland; V. H. Sturm, Mrs. A.
Ford, Los Angeles; Dr. W. H. Davis,
Detroit; C. Burks, Freßno; W. F.
Geary, Sacramento. J. C. H.
The Farmers Won.
The farmers and lawyers met face to
face in the house of representatives the
other day, and the result of the legisla
tive skirmish was a decisive victory for
the agriculturists. For several sessions
there has been decided jealousy between
the committee on judiciary and tho com
mittee on agriculture in the matter of
This contest for prerogative was re
vived by the introduction of a bijl by
Mr. Hatch, of Missouri, to amend the
present oleomargarine law.
This bill provides that; oleomargarine
transported into any state or territory,
or remaining therein for vise, consump
tion, sale or storage, shall upon arrival
in such state or territory be subject to
the laws thereof, enacted iu-the exercise
of its public powers, in the same manner
as oleomargarine has been uroduced in
such state or territory, or shall not be
exempt therefrom by reason of being
introduced in original packages or other
"I ask that the bill be referred to the
committee on agriculture,'' said Mr.
Hatch, who is himself the chairman of
"Under the rules the bill should go to
the committee on judiciary," said Speak
Mr. Culbertson, chairman of the judi
ciary committee, asked for the reading
of the entire bill aud then objected to its
reference to the committe on agricul
Mr. Hatch now formally moved that
the bill bo referred to his committee,
and the yeas and nays were finally de
manded. 1 luring the roll call much ac
tivity was displayed by the members of
the two committees over the question of
reference, but the members from agri
ricultural districts generally rallied
around Mr. Hatch, and tho bill was
finally referred to the agricultural com
mittee by a vote of 128 yeas to 108 nays.
—Washington Correspondent *
For Rheumatic Paiu use Lightning Fluid.
New Process Gas Stoves,
With atmospheric burners, on exhibition at F
E. Browne's, 314 South Spring street. A three
months' ejas bill for one family's cooking, Si.
GOOD KING CHRISTIAN AND WIFE
Getting Ready to Celebrate
Their Golden Wedding.
The Festivities at Copenhagen Will
Changes In the Mexican Cabinet and
Diplomatic Service—British Nota
bles Indicted—General For
By the Associated Press ]
Copenhagen, May 24. —The city has
taken on a holiday appearance in antici
pation of the golden wedding festivities of
the king and queen of Denmatk next
Thursday. The prince and princess of
Wales have arrived. The harbor is
filed with warships. Russia, Great
Britain, France, Austria, Italy and
Turkey are expected to be represented
Minister Honiara at Washington Made
Secretary of Finance.
City of Mexico, May 24.—President
Diaz has appointed Matias Romero,
present minister to the United States,
minister of finance; Sefior Jose Yves
Limansour, assistant secretary of
finance; Sefior Gomez Garcias, minister
to England. No successor to Romero as
minister to the United States will be
appointed at present.
Big Guns Indicted for Fraud.
London, May 24. —The grand jury has
indicted Horatio Bottomley, Charles Dol
man, Joseph Isaacs and Sir Henry
Isaacs, the last named ex-lord mayor of
London, for defrauding the Hansard
Union publication concern, which failed
some time with large liabilities. It is
charged that they misapplied large sums
of money of the company and conspired
to obtain money by false entries.
Mercier Deeper in the Toils.
Quebec, May 24.—The attornev-gen
erai has laid a new criminal informa
tion against ex-Premier Mercier for
alleged malfeasance in office for retain
ing moneys out of the subsidies voted
by parliament to the Baie dcs Cbaleure
railway, tbe Hereford railway and the
Ottawa Colonization railway.
O'Brien Allowed to Take a Walk.
Paris, May 24«— It is- learned that
Thomas O'Brien, the- noted American
bunco man, was arrested at Havre on
his arrival from New Orleans, on a tele
gram from Secretary Blame, but the
police, despite the warning that he was
a dangerous man, allowed him to take a
walk, and he has not been seen since.
M. Reymond Disappeared.
Paris, May 24.—Reymond, the hus
band of the woman who killed her rival,
Mme. de la Porte-Lassimonne, Saturday
night, has disappeared. His friends
fear, tbat driven by remorse, he com
mitted Euicide. There is a general feel
ing of sympathy for Mme. Reymond.
Belgian Constitutional Revision.
Brussels, May L'4.—ihe king has ap
proved tbe legislative resolution for a
revision of tbe constitution. Tbe revis
ion proposed touches, among other
things, universal suffrage and the refer
endum system to provide against hasty,
Tim Harrington's Bride.
m. aaaa sl* mm m subj tun sj mm a
London, May 24.—Timothy Harring
ton, Parnellite member of parliament,
will soon be married to a daughter of
the late Dr. O'Neill, of this city.
Passed Second Reading.
London, May 24.—Balfour's Irish
local government bill passed the bouße
of commons today on second reading,
339 to 247.
Deacon Will Be Pardoned.
Nice, May 24.—1t is expected tbat Ed
ward P. Deacon will be pardoned July
14th, Bastile day.
A Brazilian Cruiser Foundered.
Montevideo, May 24.—1t is rumored
that the Brazilian cruiser, Bahia, foun
dered at sea.
<opxr igmt ie"3o
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Hk — DBALKB IN—
9 & Sew u« jteoid-Hiia
fl fltCarpets. Mattresses and
Prioes low for spot cash, or will sell on install
46 1 BOOTH BPRINO BTKEKT,
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets,
Telephone 984. P. 0. box 1981. 7-Xl-U
In Extra, Regular, Youths'
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AT ABOUT FACTORY PRICES.
French and English Balbriggan,
Siiper.Weight Merino, Gossamer.
Vienna Natnral Wool,
Silk and Wool, Etc.
The largest stock ever shown in this
city, and the LOWEST PRICES.
All country .orders carefully filled.
iv S. SPRING ST.,
Opposite the Nadean Hotel,
SANBORN, VAIL & CO.,
133 S. SPRING ST.
Reasonable Prices and Satisfactory
1 Hi 4 CO.
SOUTHERN DIVISION of these eminent
Physicians, Burgeons end Specialists ln Los
Angeles. Established 25 years on tbe Pacific
Coast, and not liable to discontinue practice
DR. LIEBIG & CO, |§=|
Private diseases, no matter how complicated.
Loss of Vigor, Manhood, Spermatorrhoea,
Stricture, and all Nervous Diseases resulting
from early excesses and abuses. Confidential
book explaining why thousands cannot get
cured of above complications.
riD 1 ICDIP'Q Wonderful German Invigor-
Ul\. LIIDIu 0 ator. a Specific :for above
complaints. One Dollar trial bottle given or
sent free to prove its merits.
Call or address
123 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
B-22 6m Sundays, 10 to 12.
MME. A. RUPPERTS FACE BLEACH
he im purities in, wit draws them out. It is
not a cosmetic to cover up, but a cure. .. .
Its Price is Reasonable. One bottle, which
costs (2, is often sufficient to cnre: or three
bottles, usually required, |5. Preparations sent,
securely packed In a plain wrapper. Mme.
Ruppert's book, ''How to be Beautiful," sent
for 6 cents. MMB. LOUISE POTTS, Agent,
3-10 3m AOO S. Broadway, toe Angeles.
J. W. HfOBBIH. A. H. HOM.BMBICK.
Pacific Brass Works,
ALL KINDS OF BRASS GOODS
Light aud Heavy Castings of all kinds.
CORNER ALPINE AND UPPER MAIN,
P. 0. Box 804, Station C. Us Angeles, Cal.