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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AMD WEEKLY.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Jobsph D. Lynch. Jams J. Avir.a
AYERB &, LYNCH,
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WEDNEHUSY, SEfTEHBEKtO, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TKT.KOKAru —Talk of a compromise
on the silvfr repeal bill Voorhees attain
tries to get a vole on lt — Democrats unable
to secure a quorni in tho house Judge
Hornblower elevated to the supreme bench
Tbe Big four train disaster Loss
of life in an opera home Are at
Peoria, 111,....A family of six per
sons murdered by robbers A Los Angeles
mau alt.'mpu sulfide iv Chicago The
mystery of a floating head Tho PaciHc
Mail company's coutract wiih the govern
ment abrogated Boomers still leaving
tie Cherokee atrip Sporting notes — The
siege of Bio Janeiro General news glean
LOO At. AND MISCELLANEOUS -Anti -
Chinese excitement at Norwalk The
opening of the Methodist conference tl.
hambra orange growers organize Injunc
tion denied in an interesting water case
Judge Van Oykc refuses to instruct Com
missioner Francis A failure caused by
suspension of the oitybs.uk The report
of the counting committee An illegiti
mate daughter fails to be legally recognized
....Stewart confesses to his Identity and wiil
be brought from Texas Murshul Gard
and the Chinese—Justico court Suicide
of Attorney G. H. Thomas Police com
inis -loners' proceedings Amateur base
ball Big vegetables ut the chamber of
commerce Judge smith will be here iv
three weeks, ho says Attendance at the
public schools City officla s to inspset
th - outfall sewer today....Yom Hakke
Pasadena —Anti - Chinese crusade The
s»sta Ana—Trustees' meeting Rial estate
.. .'I In. district fair.
Compton—A prosperous community Notes.
San Bebnakdino—lncreased attendance at
he public schools.
BivaßiiDE—A petition for the pardon of
lendez A cutting affray.
Pomona—lncrease in enrollment of school
Bania Monica—The council... .Many visitors.
The Keeley cure seems to have be
forne quite popular among the veterans
X the Soldiers' home. A very large
lumber of the bibulous amongst tbe
lid fellows have voluntarily taken the
reatment, and the latest reports ray
tbat the cure has been effective in cases
that were considered hopeless. One of
hese writes that he is well known
ihroughont the camp as "one who had
(rank hia share of whisky, and given
lie governor more trouble than a little;
tut today feels that he is emancipated
San Fkancisco is not in a very eatis
actory condition. There is always
nore or less distress in that city, but it
c now overrun with poor people out of
tmployment. The agitation about tbe
nidwinter fair Las drawn crowds of
'ergons from the interior to the metrop
llis in the belief that they could get
fork there. But they have met with
Usappointment, and are stranded with
out means upon the streets of a big city,
lonphouses for the hungry are not such
tvidencee of prosperity as should attract
leople from other places. There is
.cthing very satisfactory to tbe fish in
jetting out of the fry-pan if be must go
bto the fire.
Sheriff Cuke was called upon for
irotection last evening by a vineyardist
.ear Norwalk, threats having been made
tgainst the lives of his Chinese em
(loves. There are indications of serious
.ifficulties in tbe came line in various
ocalities hereabouts. In fact, the idea
(same to be prevalent tbat if the admin
stration can ignore one law, tbe sover
iign people have the came prerogative
Is regards another. If President Cleve
and can assume tbe right to suspend
he Qeary act, some citizens think they
lave a right to suspend the law requir
ng tbem to keep the peace towards the
Songoliana. In fact, it would require
n adroit casuist to determine why one
procedure is not as legal as the other.
There ie a peculiar condition of affairs
egarding the bond of the newly ap
lointed connty treasurer, T. J. Flem
bg. The (supervisors, district attorney
nd grand jury have decided tbat if the
tanks accept the custody of the county
aonies it must be as "special deposits"
finch cannot be touched or nsed in any
•ay. This ruling deprives the banks of
ny possible profit from having tbe
oonies in charge, and several of them
iave returned tbeir deposits to the
ounty, and all but four have declined
.1 go on the bond of the new treasurer.
!hey argne thu.t ac they cannot possibly
et any benefit from storing the coin,
bey do not care to assume any respon
fbility. But there are four banks, the
IsßAiiS ii informed, which ars willing
ogo on the new officer's bond. Why T
Jure should be no whipping the devil.
about a stump or refuge in tecbnicali
tiea in favor of a few financial institu
tions aa against others. If the rigid
legal interpretation of a "special depos
it" is to be maintained, well and good.
If not, all of tbe clearing house banka
should be put on an equality, and no
one institution be given tbe privilege of
using the connty funds as a club against
A BARE OPPORTUNITY.
Tbe Herald threw oat ■ hint tbe
other day which ie instinct with im
mense possibilities. No one can doubt
that a railroad between Mohave and
Southern Utah would open up one of tbe
beat payine traffics in tbe United States.
The road would pass through a country
that ia rich in thn kind of freight that
pays big profits for transportation, and
as soon aa it waa known that an enter
prise of the kind would ba undertaken
there would be auch a revival in mining
aB would soon create a very large con
stituency of customers to the company
building the road.
But tbe road would not alone be
dependent upon the way traffic, great as
that would undoubtedly be. The
through business from Salt Lake and
the eaatern roads that reach tnat valley
would be immense. Two years ago the
Union Pacific,, which o-jrjs"tbe Utah"
Southern road, did considerable work
on an extension of the latter road to
Pioche. The roadway waß graded from
Frisco. Then there waa a change of
policy in the administration of tbe Union
Pacific, and the work was abandoned.
Any company that would now under
take to build a road over from Mojave
to Southern Utah would therefore find
the way easy from Pioche out.
We are sure that any company that
would seriously undertake to build thin
road would find a moat cordial and help
ful co-operation in their enterprise from
tbe business people ol Salt Lake City.
Indeed, there never has been any lack
of enthusiasm in that city on the sub
ject. Los Angeles is tbe natural outlet
to (he Pacific for tbat entire valley, aud
whenever any movement has been made
to connect tbe two points by rail the
people of Salt Lake City have shown an
eager willingness to do their share to
insure its success. Los Angeles has
been the lagger. But we have now
reached that stage in the growth and
opulence of our city that the building
of this road lias became a duty
we owe to our commercial importance
and to the legitimate and urgent expan
sion of our trade connections. We are
aware that the financial depression that
has fallen upon tbe country is consid
ered in some quarters ac an argument
against the undertaking of this momen
tous character. But, on the other hand,
it is tho part of wisdom to meet difficul
ties with courage and to overcome tbem
with energy. If a great enterprise like
this were inaugurated at the present
time it would show a faith in the people
of this city that would "snatch victory
out oi the nettle danger," and give us a
prestige of inestimable value.
Wheu the five original projectors of
the Central Pacific road started out on
their great enterprise, perhaps the limit
of capital at their command did not ex
ceed one hundred thousand dollars.
Stanford and Huntington together conld
possibly mueter between tbem $50,000.
Charley Crocker had next to nothing,
and hia brother. Judge Crocker, was a
briefless lawyer. Hopkins might have
been able to swell tbe sum of tbeir en
tire private fortunes to the figure named.
Bat tbey had pluck, energy, and above
all audacity. By tbe most extraordin
ary devices tbey managed to build the
first ten in:ies of the road out of Sacra
mento. The rest was comparatively
W T e have dozens of men in this city in
finitely more capable financially of car
rying out the Salt Lake railroad propo
sitions than were the projectors of the
j Central Pacific ts carry oat their scheme.
i And we have what the 'Sacramento men
did not have; we have two large and
opulent communities that would co
operate with them liberally. If the
right kind of men would get together
and incorporate a company with that
object in view, we are satisfied they
would soon see their way clear to carry
out the great work. Let a practical
move be made, and it will be seen that
the project is feasible. The men who
have the courage to inaugurate this
great enterprise will place themselves
in the way of becoming renowned as
public-spirited citizens,and of laying the
foundations of great fortunes for them
As tiie English actor waa preparing to
leave San Franciscoa Chronicle reporter
abruptly put. the question to bim:
"What do you think of 'is?" No won
der Mr. Irving waß for a time dazed
with astonishment at the bald evidence
of provincialism that inspired co effem
inate an inquiry. lUd Mr. Irving
answered aa he really t nought, he would
doubtless have eaid something that
would have been anything but compli
mentary to a people tbat had shown
themselves to be worse toadeaters than
even hie own countrymen. They have
co beslobbered tbe English actor with
their fulsome adulation, that we cannot
but believe, as a sensible man, he has
the ntmost contempt for the San Fran
cisco "four hundred." He pocketed
their ducats with rollsh, but he carried
off his unexpressed opinion of them that
they were gelatinous chumps of the
most diaphanous transparency.
Judge Ross's ciecision, that under the
Geary law Chinese bighbinderß take
place with the excluded class termed
"laborers," is based on the fact that tbe
statute particularly declares the classes
of people exempt from the prohibition
of the law. As Chinese highbinders do
not figuro in this category, they must
necessarily be put somewhere, and there
is no other place to assign them than in
that of tbe excluded "laborers." Tbe
Herali>, in touching upon the difficult
problem with which his honor had to
wrestle, suggested that Wilkie Colllns'e
designation of criminal sharpers as
LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 20. 1893
"moral agriculturists" would bring
them well within tbe excluded defini
tion. The French, however, hare an
other comprehensive soubriquet for the
claaa who, like Piatol, consider the
world as their oyster, which tbey with
sword will open. They are, in the fig
urative idiom ol the gay nation, cheva
liers of industry. And the application
of euch an orientalism ia striking
enough. The successful criminals are
by no means an idle claaa. Their in
dustry ia proverbial, and the highbinder
ia, indeed, the very exemplar of a busy
man —not only busy with hia bande, but
with hia brain. To be anre, he works
for no good purpose. He ia constantly
violating the law. He ia a man of
blood—a desperado and hired bravo.
He Uvea on the wagea of violence and
crime, and ia an outlaw whose suppres
sion should be compassed at all hazards.
The opening of the public schools in
thia city il attended with a tremendous
increase in the number of applications.
There -vere about 9000 on tbe roils of all
the schools yesterday, and applications
are etill coming in. The number al
ready enrolled ia greater than the
schools can poaeibly accommodate, and
many of tbem will be necessarily con
ducted on half,Ume for the pupils. Tbe
population of Loa Angelea ia augmenti
ng at a very rapid rate, and we aball
find ourselves confronted with the neces
sity of building more school houses at
once, if we are to keep pace with the in
creasing demand for school room. The
tax payers will not grnmble at thia etate
of affairs, lt shows that Los Angeles is
on the upward march, and that the city
ia growing very fast. There ia no other
city on the Pacific coast that ia ao rapid
ly increasing in population or that en
joys so great a degree of prosperity.
The demand for residence houses is very
urgent, and we have heard much com
plaint from partita who are in search of
tenements at the impossibility of find
ing what they want. This loud demand
ia tbe precursor of a building boom, for
it will be filled.
—. — ia I, i...
We look for a wondsrful increase of
the gold output of tbe mining districts
of California this year. Tbe vastly in
creased purchasing power the deprecia
tion of silver has given to the yellow
metal has turned the attention of capi
talists and silver miners to the old and
well-known gold bolts of this state. All
old miners know that the auriferous
diggings of thirty years ago were merely
skimmed over, aad that with our better
knowledge of the present day, and im
proved method", of extracting the met
als, there are thousands of places that
could be made to pay well. One
could count on his fingers the number
of paying gold quartz mines worked a
year ago. I". is estimated now that the
receipts of [,;old at the San Francisco
mint and tho assay offices reach one
million dollars a month. Thia shows
that places long since abandoned are
again being worked, and tbat the old
miners are again "coyoteing" in gulches
where they know gold exists. The
mother lone iB again attracting atten
tion, and the low price of Bilver will
have a tendency to lead to a great re
vival in gold mining all over the state.
And now Bar bank comes in and gets
up a little Chinese exclusion divertise
ment on its own account. In this ca'ie,
however, tiie Burbankers bave actied
selfishly, for instead of getting rid of
tbeir Chinese through the Geary law
they have only moved them upon their
MURDERED FOR MONEY.
A Family or Six Butchered by Burglars
Washi:»cton, Ind., Sept. 19. —News
has just been received from Harrison
township, 12 miles from here, that Ben
son Wrattan and family, six in nil, were
murdered last night. The family con
sisted of Wrattan. bis wife, mother and
three children. The eldest child, a girl
12 years old, is still living, though un
conscious. The murderers were after
money hidden in the houne, but got
nothing. A hatchet was used. Wrat
tan was sick in bed and powerless to de
fend himself and family. All the dead
were lying upon the floor, except tbe
baby, which waa killed in bad.
Folk's Kemulns Relnterred.
NxsnviLLß, Term., Sept. 19. —With
siraple solemn ceremonies the remains
of Jams K. Polk, tenth president of the
United States, and those of bis wife,
were removed from tbe tomb at Polk
place, the old family residence in this
city, this morning, to the capitol
grounds, were they were reinterred.
The services both at Polk place and at
Capitol bill were very impressive and
the occasion was honored with due re
spect by the state, city, church and
people, by tolling bells, closing places of
business and large attendance on the
Concord, N. H., Sept. 19.—The report
of the assignment at Denver of Crippen,
Lawrence & C, caused a great surprise
to the citiztns of Concord, where the
eastern office of the firm waa located.
The firm's assets will exceed $1,350,000,
and the liabilities, including all contin
gent liabilities as indorsee, will proba
bly not exceed $900,000.
Kansas City, Sept. 19.—Two hundred
delegates were present when President
Frank E. Smith of San Francisco called
the fourth annual session of the Nation
al Association of Letter Carriers to order
this morning. Tbe reading and discus
sion of the reports of the officers con
sumed tbe morning session.
The Barbed Wire War.
St. Loris, Sept. 19.—The barbed wire
war hoe been renewed in a suit by tbe
Columbia wire company of Illinois
against the Freeman Wire and Iron
company of Missouri, for $300,000 dam
ages and three times that amount for
A Bit Failure at St. Paul.
Bt. Paul. Minn., Sept. 19.—Mast, Bu
ford & Harwell, one of the largest wagon
and carriage firms in the northwest.with
a factory at Gladstone, Minn., aud con
nected with tho big P. P. Matt & Co.'s
works at Springfield, U., failed this
For that "out o' sorts" feelln?
Tate Bramo-Seltzor—trial bottle 10 cts.
A HISTORICAL BARK.
THE OLD MEMNON HAS REACH EO THE
END OF HER CAREER.
A Sailing Vessel That Ran Away From tha
Famous Alabama—Story of ths Race.
History of tha Dark Since tha W tr —Con-
signed to the Flames.
The old bark Meranon.one of the most
ancient craft on the Pacific const, will
Kto sea no more. She has fought her
it battjo against wind and water and
will be towed to the marine crematory
at California City, where she will be con
signed to the flames.
The Memnon was built in Boston in
1858, and when sho started on laer first
voyage was one of thofinest vessels afloat
of her size. For several years She was
the pride of the western ocean and could
show her heels tp any craft in the trade.
Sho was ono of the very few American
vessels that when chased by tiie pirate
Alabama succeeded in making an es
cape. The Memnon was on her way
from Liverpool to Boston at the time
and fell in with the Alabama when about
half way across the Atlantic.
The Alabama concealed her identity
until she got within half a mile of the_
Memnon, when tho Confederate flog was"
hoisted to the peak and the astonished
crew of the Yankee bark began to realize
the true character of the strange steam
er. The captain of the Memnon called
all hands aft, and in a very i;ew words
told them that enpturo meant many long
months in a prison, and that ha proposed
to escape if possible.
The crew were no more anxious to
visit a Confederate prison than the cap
tain, and when he gavo tho order to square
away the yards the command was obeyed
in a very short time.
It was blowing a galo from tho north
west at the tpaie, and the bark was under
her topsails, but as soon as the yards
were squared tho men ran aloft, and sail
after sail was loosed and set. The men
took no time to cast oft' the gaskets. Ev
erything was knife work, nnd in almost,
less timo than it takes to tell it the daring
Yankee was flying away to the eastward
under a cloud of canvas that threatened
to tear the masto out of her every minute.
Captain Seninies of the Alabama had
no idea that tho bnrk would try to es
cape and was below when the pros
pective prize changed her course and
liegtm to make sail. Ho was quickly or.
deck, however, and sent shot aftor shot
at tho flying Yankee in hopes oV crip
pling her. At the same timo the Ala
bama crowded on all steam and rail, but
a stern chase is a long one, r/nd in a
breezo like that tho Yankee baric was as
fast a3 the Alabama and just a triflo
Ia spite of everything Sc/mmes could
do the Memnon slowly hu'; surely drew
away from her pursuer, and as the Ala
bama dropped farther and ,'urthor astern
ths hopes of the Yankee ci;ew revived.
The chase lasted until raght, and then
the pirate steamer gave it up and hauled
eff to hunt for something not quite feo
trpeedy. But if tho Alabuua gave up tho
race tho Mcuiuon did' not, for she never
started tacl: ot sheet until she had put
several hundred miles of ocean between
I,ho Alabama and herself.
She then resumed her
York, where sho arrived a£t,er(
passage of 81 days. . silos erti to
After the war she was ptecadiiit tho
East India trade and then v*a» Sent out
to thin coast. Sho has traded to Chino
and tho Australian colonies "arid when
too old for that was engaged ftithe*coast
wise trade. '' ™ :
She has also made several voyages up
to Alaska and haa always made money
for her owners. *
Many a fine ship has ended her career
over In the marino crematory at Cali
fornia City since Captain Boutlrow be
gan operations there, and soiao of them
were once the pride of the United States
Here tho fino old steamer China of-the
Pacific Mail company went up in smoke,
as did the steamers Antelopo and Barila.
The barks Frazer, Lady Bo wen, Rosie
Sprague and tho whaler Shooting Star
also ended their careers there, and so
did the old warship Cyano.
Captain Boudrow has been located at
California City about five years, and for
10 years before that ho ran tha crematory
at Tiburou. It was in tho Tiburon yard
that the mail steamers Montana, Arizona
and Constitution were cremated, and
the torch was applied to the John I>-
Stevens,Oriflamme, Great Western, Bue
na Vista, Maria Murana and Colorado.
Seven of Uncle Sam's old lighting ships,
—the Nyack, Saco, Tu&carora, Naragan
sett, Alaska, Benecia and the 'old xnon- 1
itor Monadnock—ended their careers
and yielded up the of iron
and copper in their hulls in the Tiburon
yard, and they made a grand bonfire.
Tho Monadnock, being constructed al
most entirely of iron, was of course
fireproof and had to be broken to pieces
with dynamite.—San Francisco Chroni
Sacred and Classical.
The Sydney Sunday Times has a de
licious advertisement of "a grand sa
cred and classical concert to be given
this (Sunday) night." The programme is
composed of the work of Balfe, Le Brun,
Adams, Pinsuti, Levey and others, and
among tho songs (though whether classic
al or sacred is not cxplained)are "Simon
the Cellarer" and "We All Went Home
in a Cab." Admission to this rare con
cert was free, but a "coUection at tho
door" is announced. Perhaps that is why
the performance is called a sacred con
Doctoring En Masse.
Today in England, at Harrow, the
boys aro doctored en masse. Each one
is served with two grains of quinine at
morning and night as a safeguard against
the influenza. Tho drug is administered
after prayers, and the ceremony has thus
a double solemnity. Aa the boys go out
in single filo tlioy are met by the matron,
who gives each ono his choice of powdei
or pill. The choice made, tho drug is
svrallowed and so the line is gradually
shortened.—tit. Louis Republic,
« * — •
Troops Ordered Out.
Paris, Sept. 19.—Owing to the threat
ening aspect of affairs in the Pas de
Calais co*l mining district, large forces
of troops have been sent there.
Death of Statesman Oalt.
Mowk£ai.. Sept. 19.—Sir Alexander
Gait, a retired Canadian statesman,
died this morning.
QUEER BATHING SUITS FOR GIRLS.
They Were Men's Everyday Clothes, and
the Spectators Couldn't Stand lt.
In a cozy cottage by the beach at Lako
Bluff there dwells this summer a lot of
girls. They are not all real rosy faced
girls, especially when ihey came there,
for most of them leave the shop and the
offioe enly for the two ot three weeks
tbat they can get for a vacation at the
Chicago working girls' home cottage.
But tbey are clever girls. Their wits
bave been sharpened by the grind of
work. Their sports are light, especially
when reveling in an outing. If they
came with pale cheeks, they are quite apt
to go back to tbe crowded city with pink
ones. And this largely comes about,
they say, by tumbling in the invigorating
waves of Lake Michigan, which roll
within eight and hearing.
Now, a bathing suit is all right, pro
vided a girl has got one. But it costs
money. Fathers and big and littlo broth
ers are very cheap, though, and very
often it is great fun for big and little
girls to dress up, even just for home en
joyment, in the coats and trousers of
their fathers and brothers. So it oc
curred to some of-these' innocent fun
loving girls that such nntrammeling at
tire would be a jolly bathing suit. Fun
Js no sooner proposed than it is accom
plished, and when a'chattering company
of merry girls gathered at the Minne
tonka bathing house yesterday, with sus
picious looking bundles under their arms,
nobody but the girls knew what was go
ing to happen.
But tliey found out all of a sudden
when almost 100 graceful figures clad in
coats and trousers ran splashing into the
iwatoar from the bathhouse. The coats
aud trouseiv. were none of your dress re
form makeshifts, but the real kind that
fathers and brothers or some kind friend
of the doughty wearers had dedicated to
this gentle immersion,. While these
laughing mermaids felt nothing worse
than tho chills of Lake Michigan's sturdy
temperature to cool their enthusiasm,
horror ran hot in tho veins of somo well
meaning elderly persons of short memo
ries and precise opinions who live in the
neighboring cottages. They were shock
ed. It was awful. It must be stopped.
So they rau to tho agent of tho boat
house, and he ran to tho water's edge.
"Ladies,'' ho said, "this will not do."
"What'll never do?" from tho bathers.
"Why—this—of course—you musn't
think mo rude, but I refer to these cos
"Never mind the costumes," replied
' the leader. "We havo paid for our bath
house, and we'll wear what we please.
So there, now."
'. Thero was a chorus of approvals ju6t
as a big wave came and filled oppn
mouths with water, which drove out tho
bottled up shrieks of mingled delight at
: the bath nnd indignation at the inter
ruption. The lonesome man gracefully
retired. Then some of the other bathers,
solemn and staid, thought it was awful
that such goings on bo allowed, and they
began to withdraw unto themselves ori*
tbe beach. The confabs grew serious, and
the agent was called. It looked like a
; break in business patronage, and he or
j dered the girls to loavo the beach under
penalty of losing their bathhouse.
They did. One by one they staidly
walked in single lile and bedraggled coats
nnd trousers and, sober faces, and disap
peared from vigw. "Tho mean firings!"
they all said.—Chicago Cor., Minneapolis
Tribune. " ,
Tr*u SEE THE 6RE VT
|f|g| a pHDCKAWALi^"
y FROM DEATH VALLEY.
f&V~i ne Only One Ever Seen in
ffiflSß If Los Angeles—Hirer tban
1 the GIH Moniler.
• Jjfflj|fjpj Indian and Mexican
ILirSSiiJ* Shells, Musses and
BIG DISCOUNTS IN OPALS
AND OTHER GOODS
CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE,
r»-81y 325 South Spring St.
WEDNESDAY, Sept 20. at 10 a m. and 2 p.m.
at our salesrooms, 426-4.J8 B. Spring at.
One elegant walnut Sideboard, with French
plate mirror?, Folding Heda, Bedroom Suits,
2 Pailor rets, Upholstered Furulluie, Reed and
Rattan Chairs and Rockers (one handsomely
carved), Ex.enslon Table, Centrr Tables,
Stands, Bed Lounges. Kitchen and Dining
room furniture. Bedding, etc.
MATLOCK & REED,
IP YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value them consult m. No ea«e of defec
tive vision wh.ra glasses era required la 100
complicated lor us. The correct adjustment
o( frames is quite as important as the perfect
lining 0/ lenses, aud th* scientific tilting an 1
making of glasses aud frames is our only busi
ness (specialty). Kyet examined and tested
free OI uharge. We use electric power, and ure
ineonly house here tbatgrlndsirlasseito order
8. O. MARSHIirZ. Leading ScleutiSc Optic
ian (.pecialist), IST North Spr.nz street, opp.
old courthouse. Don't forget the number. ,
Glass & Long,
TEMPLE AND NEW HIGH STS.
T»l 535. [12-7 1,1 LO3 ANGELES
' 1 W* r-r-i
! 'PEA 1
J We have, but we ?
X think we know of a X
f few people who need ♦
x o pp Carpets and have T
X ' not yet gotten our X
X Lwlnceles prices. Now we can't ♦
♦ Tk a .i» OUI ' stock or prices X
£ iDlaltr, here; in fact this ♦
x is only written to ♦
♦ catch the eye and X
♦ 23Q impress on your ♦
I memory that when I
X S. SpriDS Street. yon need Carpets. J
T r 6 Mattings, ttuft-N, ♦
X Shaded, etc., the I
♦ place to g*o for them ♦
J is the ▼
mm t LOS ANGELES CARPET CO, \ mm
* * - - . "... OP
B ~~, _J tallzercures all nervousness or diseases of i\c or;;iu
W /» BUCh as: Manhood, NIccpICHMnCNM, 'I'lrcd IMM'l
ft\ ;\) ¥?T -ry mar, I'aiim In the JSuck, IK billty. Plmpte», Hnul-
V jrjjjJ \L rimw *-«*■■<*• f **«'-"i"«»l Vi a:.). iH'fM, \ ijctitly F.iJii-iMion*. I nijir
l \ tvnvy\ Despondency . Varicocele, I'reiiiatTireni'K 4
V ~j and ('onHtfutltion. Cure! where all else fails. Tho ilortof
hna (lispovcrca tue active principle ou which tho vitality oi tho
BEFORE and AFTER bexuai. apparatus ia oVpcivu'iit.
The reason whyaniTererß are not tana by pbymmtta oni! medlrlnen !s bernmervror 10 percent
are troubled with a*r«»»tsultl»,ii>r which Cl'l'll>l;.\ X is the only known fVmwly to. cure Mm p«iin*
plaint without an operation A written <>unrnn(rc to refund the rroiiey if a iVrrhanoni enr* N
no* efTVelPd by th*» u*«*»nf n\x btixfs. f l.no a hex, six for fW*. Bent] fur clrcji ai f) •*! It-atlmouiula.
Address DAVOL Jll.l>l(i2lK t'O., i>. O. Uox2C7U, «uu Fr&UcUcQi CuU AW Mat; OJf
C. li. HA.NCK, Agent. 177 aud 179 N. Spring St., Loa Angeles, C.U.
131 N. Main st. tB . B(im , Telephorie 38.
PAYING FAI FOR SALE!
Containing 62 acres of land, all in high state ol cultivation ; cottage
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with
small cottage oi three rooms for laborers: about four acres in beiring
Washington Navels; 6 acres English Walnuts; 5 acrea Winter Ap
ples; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First-class corn, alfalfa and orango land ; all fenced and crasrisncutl.
Apply at one* to
JOHN DOLL AND,
, lott 114 N. Beaudry aye . Los 0.1.
J|l Bpst Appointed Hotel in
pip /^n iffi |- ;iii a;:c t; ipo v >'.;t.fj.
A. C. BlLin«" t rr.
,v/ .tm i',<orni vio^i
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD.
I CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, ETC. I
WAY DOWN FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS.
337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St,
DR B. G, COLLINS,
■CP 1 OTHTBAIMICOrrjCU*. With ~v. An
JSfe-r sele« Ontlcul in«ilni ... IJS : . ;
1 • — »JO<*t. in Wtrgn> r > Klnttui », i... •. > -.»,i.
AN'i'l->EPTIO 10UTH POWDER. EYES EXAMINED FP.ES
7-89 6IXTO AND BEOADWAV. G 27 ii:u