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LOS ANGELES HERALD
fIATLV aisk traißLTi
THE OFFICIAL OITi PAPER,
josxni D. Lynch. James J. Aybks
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TIM KSIIAY, .11 NIC ZD, IBM.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TFLICORA PH—An atrocious murder In
Ban Francisco A sensation at (ha Heath
trial A hrakenisn mnrdored byalramp
....Arrest of a rape llend ...1 he Honlsi,
brothers in a dangerous condition — At
tempted train robbsr) in Texas— An attach
ment Issued agalnm Mrs. Bevtranos Yale
freshmen win lbs bou race The cowboy
racers all in .World's fair notes The
silver eltnation General news gleanings.
"LOCAL—Correspondence from tbo world's
fair ...East Hide notes Youiir Hlchtcr
finds a bigntiKtiet on the Mojavo desert —
Fire commissioners' reeling The Third
street, tunnel projoct resented to the coun
cil in a petition....Judge McKinley decides
tbe case of the Southern California Manu
facturing company vs. Todd T'roopcdlOES
of the city council ... The fuispond, d banks
getting In i(oori shape ...The weather bd.
reßu's report of tho crops Robort Harlow
found guilty of petty larceny, not embezz'e
ment.. ..A Seattle nmn causes an <.• i '■ .
on tho street.
"Pakadbna—City 00nnc11....Y. M. O. A. af
LoNo Bsacii—A literary soolety.
University— I'uhlic school commencement.
Han Bbrnardino—John Casoy arrested on a
serious Charge — News note*.
Santa Ana—The i lmmorolal bank reopens..
School Superintendent MctilnnlF resigns.
ANAtit-'iM—The city trusties fnvor a foroenst
ofllce at Los Angeles.
Pomona—The Southern Pacific getting new
right of way Anew license ordinance.
Santa Monica—M. E. conference Notes.
POINTERS FOR TODAY.
City HALL-Councll. 2 p.m.
City Hall—Board of Education, S p. m
Athletic I'ai'K— Baseball, Los Angoles vs.
Btockton, 3 p. in.
Bisters' School, Doyle llkiiiiiT* — Com
mencement, 10 a. m
Qrand Ocera House—Normal School com
mencement, 2 p. m.
It now seems that all the railway
companies are agreeing to fall into line
on the prononition to give ereatly re
duced round-trip rates to the world's
Trkmice, oh fa-mer, when you sco
tho quotations of silver go down! So
will go down the prices of your wheat,
barley and corn. Trie American people
have their eyes fixed on the Boeoial bc
sion of congresu. It will be full of ailver
Evkiiy twenty years or so the Ameri
can people wish to have their money
counted. They must Bee it in any
event; and, having once seen it, even if
they are obliged to draw it out of a bank
for that purpose, they again put it con
tentedly hack into the b:.nk vaults.
Perhaps this is juit H veil.
TnK effect o( dosing tha mints of
India against ei'vrr continual to lie
detrimental to that metal. The price
has gone down from 82.5-10 to 78.0-10
since June 21st in New York. It looks
as if it will be force.l ho low by the gold
bugs before congress moots that that
body will lie paraly.isd it the fall. This
ia exactly what England and Wall street
wißh to bring about.
It was Chauncey M. Dupew who said
that the railways would be obliged to
lower their rates to tho Ohicago fair, and
they are doing so, and with the resnlt of
increased travel end iiu'.roasei! railway
earnings. It if to be hoped that the
capacious intellect Of Obaunoey will em
brace this fact and its significances.
Lower rates as » stonily thing will be
sure to null: lhe railway com;>iuies rich.
Thero are millions in it!
Land receivers and l.uul reglaten are
being appointed ali over the country,
but the recoiver'p office In Lis Angeles
is still unfilled. Tins ihonld not he so.
People who wish to make payments and
get the government title to their land
•re unable to do so. It i.i now over two
months since Receiver Bryant died, nnd
a successor to his offioa is urgently re
quired. A list ol cxc illent names ol ap
plicants for tlm vacancy has been sub'
mitted to the department at Washing
ton, so that there \t no sxcase ior not
making the selection long ego,
A boy brought in yesterday nfourteon
onnce gold nugget, which he found in a
gulch west of Mojive. It is a fine spnei
men of pure gold, and was readily sold
at $18.25 per ounce. Thero iiundouot
edly more where tuat came from, and
the find may lead to further discoveries.
No one doubts that tneie aro plenty of
nay "digging" in th.a i art o! the stat».
In Soledad cafion, almost anywhere, tho
•olor can be found, and v great deal of
gold has been taken out in spots in that
carton. If v good supply of water for
hydraulicktng conld be had in the re." in
a great deal of gold could be washed ont.
A few years ago parties bronght in very
fine coarse gold inconsiderable quanti
ties from the head of San Antonio uafi in.
and more or less placer mining has been
done at the head of Cajon pass for
twenty years past.
A TALE OF THE OCEAN.
No one can read the account of tho
sinking of the British battle ship Vic
toria, with its attendant lons of life,
without feeling that the idea of the
poet, "on horror'e head horrors ac
cumulate," was terribly realized on that
occasion. The fleet wore making their
evolutions on a bright day iv a glass;*
sea. All was serene and nothing conld
have been farther from the men on the
doomed ship than that anything outside
of the usual course was to happen. At
once the scene ehsnges. There is a col
lision, and the ram of the Oamperdown
csme cashing through the starboard side
of the Victoria. The waters rushed in
and the longitudinal bulkhead, instead
of being a device of safety, became an
instrument of destruction. It prevented
the water from spreading equally over
the ship and confined it to one of its
upper sides. It! irreat weight soon dis
turbed th>; p<; i.iibrinm of the vessel,
and when the center of gravity was
changed, the great nhip gr.ve a lnrch,
toppled over towards the breach, which
was well forward, and then plunged
stem first into the depths.
lOven at this point, those who beheld
the awful scene from the decks of the
nearest vessels had hopes that most of
the liven on the ill-fated Victoria would
be saved; hut as she went down her
stern raised above the level of the sea,
and it was seen that her propellers were
making fearfully rapid revolutions.
They wore the last to disappear, but it
was soon made apparent that they had
bronght into the scene another and
more horrible engine of death. The
struggling mass of mariners were drawn
into the vortex and thrown against the
revolving blades to be cut as it were into
mincemeat; for a second later the water,
covered with dismembered arms and
legs, was red with blood.
"Wlil great Neptune's ooean wash this blood
Clean from my hand? Ko, this my hand will
The multitudinous seas lncarnardlne,
V n'. ■■ ■ the green—one red."
Such was the image of tbe poet's
fancy, but here was the dread realiz
One would feel that thia had reached
the climax of horrors held in store for
the unfortunate mariners struggling in
the water. But no. A deep, smothered
noise is heard, and then volumes of
steam arose from the surface ol the
water. The boilers oi the ill-fated ship
had exploded, and another avenue of
death wan opened tothestrugqling mass,
for the vicinity was at onco a seething
sea of scalding water. Then, to heap
horrors again on horrors head, the man
eating sharks of the Mediterranean
scented tho feast of human flesh await
ing them, and came to the scene in
vorncious schools. It is not, under tho
Circumstances, wonderful that so many
were lost, but it is miraculous that any
Many a fireside will be rendered
lonely and dßSolate by this terrible
tragedy of the seai and in the years to
con, ihe ItOry will be told in many a
harrttift, how some dear one went down
to death in the Victoria.
It is not » gracious task to try to draw
from an event so horrible the consola
tion of a lesson thnt it will teach for the
benefit of others. But we will venture
simply to say, if these monster ironclad
battle-ships are subject to a disaster bo
complete and sweeping on a calm sea,
under a cloudless Bky, and in the com
pany of a friendly flaet, what will they
not be subject to in battle, with ene
mies all around them? Will it not
teach the nations thst with the acces
sion of power by tin, there is a loss
of easy motion and elasticity which
renders such monster VDipi more
r dangerous than all the advantages
they may have secured by the fact that
J they can carry heavier gnns and more
! powerful armaments than modest-sized
craft? Will it, not clinch the fact that
there is a point in size in naval archi
tecture over which it is nnsale to go?
; After all, it is not the men of giant
stature who perform the great effeo ive
! work of the world; it is the great runlet*
turle of ordinary men, as to phvnque,
i whose combined efforts count in the
; advances made by the human family.
Ol what avail was Oullivor's great bulk
of body, when the Lillipnts ha.l him
securely bound and were making a race
track of his ponderous dimensions?
SOME HINTS OF PBNSION ABUSES.
There is an exceedingly interesting
erlicle In the June rcurahor of the Fo
rum under the head of "The (l i eat Pen
sion Soandal," from the pen of Hon. J.
DeWltt Warner. This gentleman has
evidently Riven a great deal of attention
to the subject, and he has accumulated
a mass of statistics that urc highly in
While Mr. Warner, for the purpose of
his tr, tide, d .■'votes himself to showing
the hardships suffered by the people of
the United States through a wrongly
organized and inefficiently administered
pension svstom, it mnst by no means be
concluded that he is hostile to the just
claims of t'ae veterans of the w»r for the
union. Wnat he deprecates, and what
every houo3l man deprecate?, including
the veteran himself, is the fraud, ac
companied by unstinted extravagance,
which has crept into every department
of the pension bureau.
The extent to which our penmen ap
propriations have swollen since 1889 is
something prodigious. In that year
they amounted to $8.1,500.000. In 1890
they had increasod to $97,000,000. In
tie budget Of appropriations for 1898
there was a niugle item of $105,000,000.
In 1891 the sum appropriated for pen
sions was $133,600,000, with a deficiency
I appropriation of $8,000,000. In 18i)2
| tlus \ : ;3i sum bad run up to $146,000,
10S ANGETTES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 29* 1893
000. In 1839 there was a deficiency of
$25,000,000 and in 1890 ol $29,000,000.
Figures do not make very interesting
reading, and we shall shortly drop them.
To the appropriation of $105,000,01)0 for
pensions in 1893 there will bs an un
doubted addition of from $25,000,000 to
$30,000,000, making the snm total Of our
expenditures nnder that head for the
fiscal year 1893 close npon or quite $200,
This is a sum so enormons that it may
well challenge the attention of tbe citi
zen irrespective of party. It is sixty
millions of dollars a year more than it
costs to msintain the whole magnificent
German army, including the entire Ger
man pension outlays. Large as it is, if
the system under which it is disbursed
were an honest one, the American peo
ple would support the burden uncom
But Mr. Warner multiplies facts that
prove irrefragably that the whole system
is reeking with corruption. He regards
it as certain that one-third of the moneys
paid out to so-called Union heroes are
fraudulently paid out. It is here where
the pension shyster gets in his work.
The procedure of identification is failtly
in the extreme, nnd subornation of per
jury has been resorted to on a colossal
scale. Bounty jumpers, deserters and
frauds of every kind and description are
on the pension lists. As one method of
weeding out tho pretenders and frands
Mr. Warner suggests the great expediency
of publishing in the papers throughout
the country the names of the applicants
for and the recipients of pensions. He
thinks that this would lead to tho de
tection of some of the impostors and
would deter others from attempting to
get fraudulently on to the rolls.
According to Mr. Warner we are now
spending half a million dollars a day on
pensions. From the way the figures are
massing up we regard this as rather an
understatement. But it is a striking
way of presenting the matter. The de
pendent pension bill has swollen the list
of pensioners inconceivably, and, under
present methods of procedure in the
pension bnreau, there is no telling to
what extent our pension lists may swell.
There is practically no limit to the ros
ter. Wo may shortly find ourselves pay
ing out $250,000,000 a year for pensions,
and as to fully 49 per cent of this vast
sum the appropriation will be a fraud
and a crime.
It does -snot do any real soldier any
good to know that some sham soldior is
getting money from tbe government of
the United States that he ought not to
receive. Fraud and imposture should
always be rebuked. A good authority
on pension matters says that the num
ber of pensions granted on subornation
of perjury and false penonation amounts
to fully 30 per cent of the total roll, and
the frauds on the dependent pension
rolls threaten to be monumental. One
of the latest kinks is embodied in the
marriage of young girls to old
men, in order that they may
get the widow's pension. This
results in aformof immorality that is
certainly not to the interest of the
United States to encourage. When her
old hero dies the young widow, in order
not to lose her ponsroa, frequently lives
in a state of concubinage bo as not to
forfeit her pension, which ceases on a
Mr. Warner is both wies and patriotic
in culling attention to the iufamies of
our pension system. They have at last
reached a point at which they promise
to become an insufferable burden. In
the interest of the real soldior the sham
soldier should be followed up, exposed
and punished. The popple of the United
States will have enough to do in provid
ing for the veritable heroes of the war
for the Union. To allow the records to
bo loaded down with toe names of per
sons not really entitled to the gratitude
of the country would be to wrong both
the soldier and the taxpayer.
THE LATE MADNESS AND THE TRUTH.
It gives ns Brest plenan.ro to be able
to assure our readers that the national
banking commissioner, Mr. Wigbtman,
takes the most encouraging view of the
reopening o( certain Los Angeles nation
al banks that were closed under a wild
and unreasoning clamor, which fortun
ately subsided last week. Certain banks
were closed that absolutely fulfilled
every condition of wholesome financial
institutions. They all had the resreve,
and more than the reserve exacted by
the law in the case of national banks in
cities oi the size of Los Angeles. One of
the national banks which was closed
had more than twice the reserve exacted
by the carefully framed laws of
the United States. It had twice the
cash on hand exacted in the case
of the Bank of England. Faote
like these emphasize the wanton char
acter of the runs that were made on onr
local banks. In the case of the run on
the Pacific bank of San Francisco,
which has been for some years regarded
as a speculative institution, the people
who started out to wreck that bank
talked about its having 1580,000 invested
in the electric railway system of Los An
geles, as if that were of itself an appall
ing thinv, If the worst financial indis
cretion committed by the Pacific bank
of San Francisco shall prove to be tbe
money invested in tha Los Angeles elec
tric system it will turn out to be able to
pay all ItM depositors, and will make its
stockholders feel very cheerful aa a re
sult of its liquidation. The Los Ange
les eleceric railway is a gilt-edged prop
osition. It pays now and will pay heav
ily iv the future. The Los Angeles
banks have gone through a fiery ordeal
and will corae out as the thrice refined
While a great pressure lias been
brought tn bear on the president, Mr.
Cleveland aHcks to his determination
not to sail an extra session of congress
earlier than the middle of Sopismber.
Tbe silver '.<isne seems to be tiie leading
one. and not even its gravity can change
the fixed mind of the executive. Nev
ertheless, the general sentiment of the
conntry is that it would have baen an
excellent thing to have called a special
session early in the spring. Every
hour's continuance of the McKinley
bill baa meant death to tbe essential
industries of the country and paralysis
Tub seat of S-nutor Stanford wag won
after a square fleht in which the rail
way and the sack trinmphed. This fact
may as well be 1 recognized.
The Hon. H. H. Markham would not
have been in it withtE. B. Pond in the
race for governor except for Stanford
and his sack—a delightful alliteration.
The railway having won in this fight,
and having a right to the seat, why
should not Governor Markham recog
nize the situation? Under the circum
stances, he oneht to appoint Mr. W. H.
Mills, the head of the land department
of the Southern Pacific railway, a man
of consummate ability and a superior
newspaper man, as Stanford's successor.
Such action wonld be justified by the
fact that Mr. Mills, if not the ablest
man in tho Republican party of Califor
-1 nia, is a hoad and shoulders above any
one who has been mentioned in connec
tion with the place who has had railway
Los Asoki i today loses one of her
most valuable and distinguished citi
zens in the translation of Father Meyer,
of St. Vincent's college, to a field of
great usefulness in a noted university at
St. Louis. The Roman Catholic church,
from its numerical standing in the
United States, and from iti illustrious
history in tbe world, is entitled to defer
ential reeogniti ">», and this is naturally
accorded when a noted and admirable
man, like Father Meyer, comes before
the pn-blic. It will not surprise his
many friends and admirers to see him
occupy shortly a very distinguished po
sition in the Roman Catholic hierarchy
of the United States.
A prtttioji has been besn filed in the
city clerk's office, by Mr. Stimson and a
number of property holders, for the per
mission to run a tunnel through the hill
at Third and Olive streets. The pe
tition will come up in the council next
Monday for action. If that part of the
city lying we?t of the hills is to be con
nected with the business center, it is
far preferable that it should be done by
the constrnction of tunnels than by cut
ting down the cross streets and thns de
stroying the hills as desirable sites for
A brilliant and fashionable assembly
filled the interior of Si. Paul's
church at 8 o'clock last night, to witness
j a wedding, which has been looked for
; ward to with fee'ingc of expectancy and
interest by Los Angeles society. •
| It was the joining in the bonds of holy
! wedlock of Mr. William T. Johnston of
Louisville, Ky., and Mies Florence Dn
puy, daughter of Deputy District Attor
ney J. R. Dupuy of this city. The Rev.
A. S. Clark of Christ's church officiated.
Tue church presented a beautiful ap
pearance. The walls and railing of the
chancel were covered with a mass of
flowering and foliage plants, apparently
scattered in profusion, yet producing a
striking effect, while along each side of
the center aisle sprays of palm and
brilliant blossome lined the path to the
altar, and their arrangement reflected
great credit on the ladies of the church
guild oi which the bride was a momber.
Exactly at 10 minutes after 8 o'clock
the organ pealed forth the wedding
march, and one minute later
the bride, leaning on the arm
of her father, entered and pre
ceded by the ushers and the maid of
honor, Miss Emma Childs, advanced to
the chancel stairs, where she was met
by the groom and escorted by him
through the rest of the bridal party to
the altar. As the beautiful Church of
England service proceeded tli6 responses
of each rang outclear and found many
an answering chord in the hearts of
thosn looking on. Soon the few words
ri> re spoken and the ties riven which
only death can part. Then the joyous
music broke forth again and the bridal
cortege, led by the newly-wedded pair,
elowly descended the aisle, through rows
!of smiling faces and fervent though si
lent wishes for their future happiness
The bride wore a ve : l nad a gown of
white satin entrain, trimmed with brus
sels laco, and carried a bouquet of white
jassemine. Her ornaouenta consisted
solely of a diamond pendant, the gift of
the groom. Tbe maid of honor was also
gowned ia white satin.
j The maid of honor was Miss I'm ma
Childs, the best man Mr. R ibert Du
puy, brother of the bride, and the
ushers A. 11. Bush, Boyle Workman,
Laydon Easton, Felix Notman, K. H.
Kellora and Joe Easton.
A reception was held immediately
after the wedding at the residence of the
bride's .wonts, 310 West Pico street, to
which only the bridal party and the fol
lowing guests were invited:
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Lee, Mr. and Mrs.
R. Mercer, lodge ami Mrs. Albert M.
Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Holme?,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Elliott, Mr. and Mr*.
H. C. Dillon, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Here,
Miss Mary Workman, Miss Ruth Child*,
Mrs. Enieline Childs, Miss Marttta
Hoinsch and Mrs. Clacius.
The preeen'B wsre numerous and very
Tho newly married couple left last
night rm the 10:40 train for San Fiau
c sco, from whence they Will visit the
world's fair in Chicago and tho east,
eventually spending the remainder of
the Rummer in Kurope.
Mr. Wm. T. Johnston, the groom, is a
large who!c3ale grocer of Louisville, Ky.
The Middle claw greeting to the grad
uating class of 13U3 of tho State Normal
school was held in the assembly hall ol
| the school last evening. Besides tbe
members of the facnlty, there was a
very large and appreciative andience
present. The Normal orchestra opened
the programme with an enjoyable selec
tion, and the music rendered dnring the
evening was a credit to the leader
and tbe scbool. The remarks by
President E. Nichols showed that the
graduating class of 1803 was the largest
tbe school had yet bad, and was • fitting
one for the Columbian year. A vocal
solo, well rendered by Miss L. Barber,
was followed by an original poem by
Joseph E. Brand on Musings at Patting,
Which showed considerable poetical
ability. Three silhouettes caused .he
house to roar with good humor. Miss
Virgie Thorpe then read a poem, paying
a well-merited tribute to the retiring
principal, Prof. Ira Moore. An
operetta. The Professor at Home,
was well rendered by members
of tbe middle class, and heartily ap
plauded, as was also the farce Mis
fortune. The appropriate words of Miss
Belle Cooper to the graduating class
elicited a response from Miss Myrtle
Oliver that was listened to with rapt at
tention -, and after a closing selection by
the orchestra tbe audience was dis
missed, well pleased with the evening's
A charming wedding took place last
night at 8 o'clock in St. John's P. E.
church, on Adams street, near Eigueroa,
Rev. B. W. R. Taylor officiating. Mr.
George J. Knhrte and Miss Myra H.
Bennett were united in those bonds
which only death can part.
The chancel and altar of the chnrch
were profusely decorated with palms
and foliage plants, interspersed here
and there with the brilliant blooms of
our southern eiime.
A large and interested assembly wit
nessed the«vent, and heartily wished
the young couple a happy and prosper
one life through the coming years.
The evening reception of the Friday
Mqrning club this week promises to be
a very daliijhtful affair. There will be
no morning session, but in the evening
a short musical programme will be
given. Mrs. Mitchell, Mrs. Tolhurst
nnd Mrs. Hooker have consented to
sing, while one or two pianists of note
will contribute instrumental numbers.
Dainty refreshments will be served.
Members are privileged to bring guests
and an unusually good time is antici
The Onion Institute,
Office, 30SK South Spring stieet, Los
Angeles. From their experience in the
hospitals of Europe and America, their
knowledge of the rapid advancements
that have been made in diagnosing and
treating diseases in the last few years,
can tell the probability of a cure in all
cases of chronic diseases. They make
every case a special study, and will not
take any c<\se unless there is a moral
certainty of making a complete cure.
They will guarantee a complete cure in
every case they take for treatment. Set
vices free of charge.
Wasuinotok, June 28. —The annual
review ol the salaries of the presidential
postmasters has been completed by
Frank H. .Tones, first assistant post
master-genaral, with the following re
sults : Total number of presidential
pootoffices in operation Jnly Ist, 3337;
aggrt'kftte salaries $5,665,700. Total
gross receipts for fmir quarters ended
March 31st, $59,162.801; an inrrease as
compared with laßt year, of $5,003,828.
A package worth its weight in gold,
on the corner of Fourth and Spring
etreets. To those troubled with dand
ruff, or any skin disease, in tho shape of
Smith's Dandruff Pomade. The only
remedy on earth that a single bottle is
guaranteed to cure any case of dandruff
or money refunded. For sale only by
Off& Vaughn, corner Fourth and Spring
etreets, Los Angeles.
Senttnftnt In the Booth.
Baltimore, June 28. —The News pre
sents the result of a telegraphic canvass
of the leading newspapers of the south,
showing that public sentiment in that
eection is now overwhelmingly in favoi
of the repeal of the Sherman law.
instead of sick and suffering; healthy
and vigorous, instead of wor-n-out
and weak ; bright eyes, clear skin,
rosy checks—yon wouldn't think it
was tho name woman, and it's all
due to the use of a few bottles of
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription.
What this medicine has done for
thousands of delicate Women, it will
do for you. If yon'ro overworked
and debilitated, it will build you up
—if you're bonio down with tho
chronic aches, pains, and weaknesses
peculiar to your sex, it relieves and
cures. It regulates and promotes all
tho proper functions of womanhood,
invigorates the system, purifies tho
blood, improves digestion, and re
store? health, flesh, and strength.
Vor all the painful irregularities
and diseases of women — periodical
pains, prolapsus and other displace
ments, bearing-down sensations, and
"female complaints" and weaknesses,
it's the only remedy so effective that
it can bo guaranteed. If it doesn't
benefit or cure, you have your
Ip you eyes
And valuethem DOBSU't us. Nocassof defsc
t'.7e v.fci >a whew? glasses are r&qulred is lot)
curnnMi • tfit lot a . The correct fijustmont
of fr«m- 1« quije as tinporuut as iko purfec .
6i .nc o' lens.s, and th< scientific fiifug aud
mtti.))! of glasses st>'l frames is our onle h'wl-
Qasi i specialty). Byo* ex-unisied and tested fn'O
i i Qbarae. «* utru electric power, ana arc tru
only house ht>re that grinds glutes to o.dor.
BsMl/iisl-.c i '.-) J C.
H. (t MAKi tUI'X, Silontifie Optic
lsn kSpoosllst), IM7 North Spr)n«j Street, opp.
old cour.hjuse. Don't forget tne naoika*.
SANTA CATALINA ISLAND'S :
American and Enropean Plan. Hotel MetrOpole.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
OPENS SATURDAY, JULY ist.
GRAND HOP. Fine Orchestra of Nine Pieces.
6-27 7t J. J. MARTIN, Mnnnsrer,
Forty Residence Lots.
KNOB ■ HILL - TRACT,
Saturday, July Ist, at 2 p.m.,
Cor. Sixth and Alvarado Sts,
Adjoining; Westlake Park on the Noith.
For farther particulars and maps apply to
THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer,
• 6 275t 232 West First Street
Price Will Bo Advanced
$105 PER LOT.
$25 DOWS, 110 FEB MONTH, WITUODT INTEREST.
— SEE —
204 S. SPRING ST.
CHECKS TAKEN ON ANY LOS ANGELES BANK
V 6-9 lm
«5 The staff of the Liobig World Dispensary are
V x2ffe li+sl the only HurfieoiiH Id L->« Ant performing
tho latest operations required for a radical cnro
tula an(l Rectal dlset.*e% NoNe/Throat
Chronic Diseasns of Ihe Nose, Thro it ani Luags
Successfully treatod by com preyed air aud In
halation of atomized Liquids aud powders. Im-
meclift,p rel!pf for Oatarrh and lrrltu io:i of tbe
Thhoniclisiase and deformities.
Appliances for Rupture, Curvature of tha
Spiny. tUub foot, and all flefi)r:iilt , "i. nianu
tactnred by our own instrument mnker.
lIPII Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness, Loss of Power, Gleek doaorthcßA, Byphlla
nil \j til =;permai')rrh(»» and all unnatural dl.ohargcs of either s».x treitil ivitli untali
'Vl I IM inasuccass. Thousands cured athoms by sending for our coali luntlal book and
If I'La II rthiirnrwis shoe's, walcn arc as satisfactory at > o>n i ill Interview.
OFFICE HOORi: 9a. m.. 4p. m..7 , Address M 1 IPRIPr X f'l Wi*",* 8 *
p.m.,5;30p.m.. ■iundays.lO to! 2 a.m I (In confllmce) Ul\. Llt-Dul flt uJ.. i.h Amulet.
IT IS SUICI DE
For you to think of buying ycur shoos elsewhere than at the undersigned's.
Finding it impossible to close out onr entire stock of tine Shoes at onr
former low prices, and being determined to close them out if possible, we
have decided to lower our prices still further to figures so that it will pay
you to come and buy. We have no old shopworn or shoddy goods wo want
to get rid of, but everything the latest style and beßt quality. Our Prince
Albert, Juliet and Blu'cher Oxfords must be seen to lie appreciated. Now,
for example, notice the saving you make in a pair ot
Ladies' Button Shoes ranging in prices from $1.25 to $5 iormer prices $2 to $0 50
Ladieß' Turned Oxfords from $1 to $3.85 former prices $2 to 5.00
Misses' Shoes from $1.25 to $2.25 former prices $2 to 3 00
Infants' Shoes from 2bc to $1 60 former prices 766 to 2 00
Men's Shoes from $1 75 to $5.50 former prices $2.00 to 7 00
Boye' Bhoes and everything else in proportion.
Come and examine our goods before buying olaowliere.
M'DONALD, n8 N. Spring.
WINE MERCHANT, Tel. 38,
"\ '11 1 ' J Because it is said to be cheap.
An'" JjITT Joint vSHERWIN-WILLIAMS
Jll l Dll| I.dllll !S d " >,s £ivcs sat "
Ml# P. H. MATHEWS, Ag't., NE. cor. Second & Main.