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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AST) WEKKLY,
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Josim D. Lynch. Jamks J. aykrs.
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TELEGRAPH —Senator Stewart roasts
the president The administration's
Chinese policy plainly set forth
Bolly Smith knocked out by George
Dlzon ...Smith arrested after the battle for
fighting Dixon in Indiana McKinney
wlna the free for all ttot at Stockton —
The San Francisco dynamite out
rage Bpanish bomb-throwers Andrew
Carnegie's brother-in-law killed by a waiter
at Sacramento.. Another murder sensation at
Fresno ...Coerd'Alene silver mines resume
operations A big &re in St. Joseph, Mo.
... .Oeneral news gleanings.
LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS—Pro
ceedings of the city council... .The black
scale....Change of time for gathering gar
bage. ...The tramp problem Richards'
•lamination to come ofl today—The val
idity of the grand jury to be attacked—The
courts and new suits... More muddle about
tbe county treaaurership— Resolntions on
death of Attorney Thomas Pictro Bidart
convicted of simple assault .. .The county
wins a case against the Whittier 0cb001....
Another City bank suit . . .Irrigation con
gress delegates The supervisors The
Methodist conference adopts rather pro-
Chinese resolntions The tax levy as
adopted Board of education p oceedints
A trip up ML Lowe.,.. Little Jack, an lm
partant wltnesa in the Giimour case, la in
this city. ,
Pasadxna — The city council.... Justices
Puknti—An effigy hong.
Santa Monica—Death of Mrs. Twitchell.
Santa Ana—A sensational scene... .Idle men
....At the track.
San Bernardino —Frank Stockton and Squir
rel Inn club The Stewart hotel.
United States Marshal Gard is re
ported aa Baying that there is no money
in tbe treasury for the deportation of
non-registered Chinamen. What, then,
has become of the $61,000 which Secre
tary Carlisle, in response to the resolu
tion of Senator White, eaye is available
for that pnrpose? The half dozen
Chinamen already deported could
scarcely be said to have cost $10,000
The confession of Dr. Weat to the
father of tbe murdered girl, Annie Gil
monr, as related in another part of thia
paper, ia the most touching and dra
matic episode that has ever come up in
the criminal annals of this Btate. Dr.
West now denies that he made such a
confession to Mr. Giimour. but his de
nial amounts to nothing in the face of
the fact that there are two witnesses to
The man who ie obliged to travel now
adays will approve very much of the
dummy train, which is sent ahead of
the regular express, and is loaded up
with policemen well provided with
Winchester rifles. Tbe St. Jo train rob
bers bnilded wiser thau they knew.
They have unnerved the bold gentry of
the hold-up persuasion. For some time
to come it may be assumed tbat travel
ing will be attended with lesß casualties
than for months paat. It is a pleaaant
thing to know that the railway people
have at last learned the game of "dia
aaond cut diamond."
There is quite a little hitch in county
treasury matters. The supervisors have
appointed Mr. Fleming aa tbe successor
of Mr. J. de Barth Sborb, whose ab
sence from the county for upwards of
sixty days without permission of the
board, it is claimed, made his office
vacant. Four of tbe judgcß have con
firmed Mr. Fleming's bond. It is
claimed in some quarter that to vali
date the new treasurer's bond all the
superior judges must approve it. How
ever thiß may be, Mr. Fleming has
qualified as county treasurer, and
Deputy County Treasurer Tiernan and
all tbe other deputies have declined to
turn over the county moneys to Mr.
Shorb'a designated eucceesor. Mr.
Fleming hae brought suit to recover the
If the report be indeed true that the
brother-in-law of Andrew Carnegie has
bad hie eku 1 oplit open by a club
wielded by a brawny waiter in a Sacra
mento restaurant, the codfish aristocracy
of tbe United States and of r-cotlttcd—
Andrew standing for both—will have re
ceived a severe chock. Carnegie's
brother-in-law, Winn, of that ilk, ob
jected to paying for bis meal. This
strikingly resembles tho habits of the
family and connections in their dealing?
with their working men at Hojr.esteml.
Carnegie and his partners dre?? the !i::e
at a reasonable scale of wages, while
Winn drew it at tho scot of his land
lord. We are not prepared to say
that every man who declines to pay an
exorbitant bill should be clubbed to
death. In fact, in this instance, we are
prepared to eympatbiza with the kins
men of the deceased Winn, It is a grave
question as to whether or no a roan,
even thongh he be related to a codfish
aristocrat, is obliged to pay for an aver
age Sacramento repast. In fact, if tbe
deceased Winn, on receipt of bis apology
for a meal, bad taken a club and beaten
out the brains of tbe waiter, not even
his relationship to tbat consummate
snob Carnegie would have prevented the
sympathies of our people from going
cordially out to bim.
WHITHER ARE WE DRIFTING?
We cannot shut onr eyes to the fact
that this country is now undergoing an
experience which ie giving cause for
great anxiety to many of our people.
We find that in a year ol great plenty,
of abundant crops and apparently of
flourishing business, a panic springs up
which causes alarm everywhere, and
suddenly stops the wheels of progress as
if an irresistible and withering cyclone
had swept over the land from ocean to
ocean. Mills are shut down, great in
dustrial projects are nipped in the bud,
mines are closed, and over a million of
bard-working men, without the slight
est notice, find themselves thrust out
upon the cold world to starve.
Thie horrible state of affairs comes
down upon ua like a tbnnder-clap from a
clear Bky. In tbe midst of plenty we at
once find ourselves struggling in a tu
multuous sea of distress. The money
changers of Wall and Lombard streets
have at length brought about tbe very
condition tbey bave so long worked for.
They have hammered tbe value of silver
down as compared with gold to a notch
which leaves a dead loss in mining for
the white metal. The gold in circula
tion ia drained to Europe in such quan
tities aa to produce a business panic,
and tbe government, under the auspices
of a man who acts as if be were a creat
ure of the wreckers, adds fuel to the
flame by pursuing a policy which, if
successful, must bring the country to a
one-metal basis. Instead of taking steps
to uphold the metal so much needed, it
joine with the Shylocks in trying to give
it tbe coup-de-grace, and place the coun
try in the hands of the very power that
is trying to rend it. Ac if a man
struggling in the water with an oar un
der each arm could be helped by taking
one of them away from him!
We have the utmost faith in the
recuperative powers of the country, and
we believe that the good cense and
patriotism of our people will pull us
bravely through this crisis. But we
cannot but feel that there is a just
retribution awaiting the treacherous
men who have tried to wreck ua.
There is a day of reckoning close at
hand, and the people will send to the
next congress representatives who will
not fail to pillory the authors of this
great crime. We kno'V that it is inex
piable, bat to let it go unpunished
would be a reflection upon the immu
table law of justice, and a sign of en
couragement to future betrayers of great
In the meantime the country is con
fronted with a most difficult problem.
The winter ia coming on apace, and the
great hordes of unemployed are vainly
going from place to place aeeking for
work. What developments the rigors of
the inclement season will brinj about,
we are afraid to contemplate. Great
maEßea of hungry men will not starve in
the midst of plenty. The danger is that
the most desperate of them will organize
into formidable partiea all over the coun
try and take by force what they want.
The transition from the condition of rov
ing tramps to criminal banditti is easy,
and we shall be very fortunate if next
winter does not see a eeaeon of lawless
ness all over the country which will be
beyond the ordinary control of the mu
nicipal authorities. If this forecast
Bbould orove true, the excuse for the
creation of a standing army of formida
ble proportions will be ready at hand,
and what the plutocrats have so long
desired, a strong government backed by
a strong regular army, will be very near
If there ever was a time when wise
counsels and patriotic impulses Bhould
prevail, it is the present. If the poiicy
of the men who have brought our coun
try to this crisis should be successful in
Washington, it will require tho utmost
prudence and determination on the part
of the people to keep us from entering
upon an epoch in our history more dia
mal and turbulent than any in our
THE GRAND JURY MUDDLE.
There ia nothing out of the way in a
snarl in anything relating to the public
buaiueßa jußt now, whether in city,
country, Btate or nation. Therefore we
cannot attach undae importance to the
way tbinga are muddled in our courts
at thia time. At tbe most they are no
worße than the condition of the attor
ney-general's office of the government
of the United states, and in fact they
are not co bad, because tbe muddle in
tho summoning of tho Los Angeles grand
jury can be rectified by dismissing the
present grand jury and the summoning
of another. The botched up plan by
which the present Brand jury was or
ganized looks to us very much line a
comedy of errors.
We understand that a momber of the
bar, who has a case which will be called
this morning, will challenge the indict
ment ucder which his client will be ar
raigned under these grounds:
First, that the order calling the grand
jury by Judjie Smith was dated July
l'7th, the venire being returnable on
August 14tb. Instead, tbe county clerk
made it returnable on July 14tb. Tho
venire waß endorsed as having been re
ceded on July 17th. This is truly an
interesting chanter of errors.
In addition, the validity of the fcrand
jury will be contested on the grounds
heretofore suggested iv the liiiH.u.D,
viz., that its meiuburß v/ere eummonsed
us term trial jurors and not ac grand
We learn that .District Attorney Dillon
LOS ANGELES HERALD; TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26. 1893
holds to tbe opinion that he can sustain
the validity of the grand jury. How he
can do so, in view of the facts recapitu
lated in the foregoing, puzzles our com
Titkkk seems to be strong indications
leading to the seamen's union in San
Francisco as being responsible for the
blowing up of a non-union sailors'
boarding house with dynamite and the
killing of a large number of innocent
people. Tbe typographical nnion of
that city bas strongly denonuced the
outrage in a published card, and hopes
that the guilty wretches, whoever they
are, may be caught and punished. Tbe
crime carries with it a reflection upon
trade-unionism, and it is the dnty of
every union to meet the bad effects of
this reflection by coming out boldly in
denunciation of the outrage and doing
all in their power to discover and
deliver up to justice tbe guilty
wretches. The seamen's unions in San
Francieco and eleewhare have resorted to
unlawful and high-handed measures to
carry their points. San Pedro has been
tbe scene of a number of inexcusable
acts of outlawry for which public opin
ion has held the seamen's union respon
sible. The attempt to board and seize
a vessel lying at Redondo wharf, manned
by non-union sailors, waa traced to the
San Pedro organization. Had it not
been that the captain of the boarded
vessel was a man of courage, and met
force with a broadside of bullets that
brought death and terror into the ranks
of tbe assailants, a great tragedy might
have occurred on hia ship. If the au
thors of this last terriblo dynamite
drama in San Francisco can be appre
hended, tbe law should make a whole
some example of tbem.
The Los Angeles eports who put up a
good deal of money on Solly Smith are
now in the dumps. There is one thing
that is generally lost sight of by ordi
nary pugilists and their supporters
when it comes to a fight between a
white man and a colored man, and that
is tbat the skull of the latter is just
four times as thick as that of a Caucas
ian. However hard may be the flat,
when it comes in contact with the head
of a negro, tbe damage iB something ter
rific. In a rough and tumble fight, on
the other hand, tbe odds are all in favor
of tbe white man. The same provi
dence which has made tbe colored man's
ekull thick bas made his chin thin, the
extension of the tibia leaving that
member unprotected. The colored boy
Dixon has advanced his reputation to a
very high point and his finances have
been recruited to v very respectable fig
ure. Juet when the American people
will shut down on the whole disgusting
business iB a matter of great interest
with respectable people.
Dynamite and other little explosive
trifles are figuring in all quarters of the
globe of late. The dynamitard does not
seem to be a respecter of persons. From
a sailors' boarding house in San Fran
cisco to a Spanish field marshal in the
person of General Martinez Campce,
all is fish that cornea to bis net. This
iB really a vulgar agent of destruction.
When it came to the killing of Emperor
Alexander I£. of Russia, a far more sub
tle and terrible agency was employed,
that of fulminate of mercury, which
killed that monarch and many of his
entourage, and killed the thrower ac
well. In the case of this remarkable
exploeive it is Baid that only an ounce
package was used, which can easily be
carried in the vest pocket, and which
does its remorseless work by being sim
ply thrown on the ground.
An Additional Day for Gathering
The board of public worka submitted
a notice to the council at its meeting
yesterday to be served upon household
ers concerning a change in the days of
gathering garbage and also defining what
garbage is. The notice reads that all
garbage removed under the previous
contract on Mondays only will now be
removed on Monday and also on Thurs
day, and that gathered only on Tuesday
ie also to be gathered on Friday, on
Wednesday, also on Saturday ; on Thurs
day, aleo be gathered on Monday; on
Friday, also on Tuesday ;on Saturday,
also on Wednesday. By the above it
can be seen that garbage will now be
gathered twice a week instead oi once a
week. Ashes and tin cans must be
placed in separate receptacles. Garbage
is defined as dry refuse, an : mal and
vegetable matter, not swill.
Hence nothing but garbage will be
taken away. All complaints made at
at tha office of tbe contractor, 212 New
High street, telephone 345, will receive
prompt attention. Householders will
do well to study the above.
lie Will Answer to tho Charge or Bur
J. P. Kicbards was arraigned in Jus
tice Austin's court yesterday and
charged with attempt to commit bur
His examination was fixed for this
Richards vva3 caught by Officer Talal
mantes in the act of endeavoring to
open tbe door of a San Fernando street
Buloou hy means of ekeleton keys. He
aIBO curried an empty valise, presumably
to csrry away bis plunder in.
Richards is a handsome six-footer,
and was formerly "bouncer" at tbe Old
••How to Cur.. All Skin niaeasea."
Simply apply "Sivayns'h Ointment." No
In ernal in diciuj required. Cur-s teller,
I czsma. Itch, a! 1 eruptions ou the lace, hand*,
no.c, etc . leaving tne attln c.ear, white and
heal thy. Its great healing arid curative powers
are posses*, d hy no o,ner remedy. Ask your
druggist for foYBA's Ointment.
The books of tbe Adams-street Homestead
Tract No. 8 wt rj opened yeiterdav. Obtain
prospectus quickly; 13S lots, $10 a month,
without interest Price it'J'Jo. Maps •howing
the f,lx large residence*, broal avenues, etc.,
now ready. Southern California Laud Co., -30
North Main st.
Our Home Itrevv.
Staler A Zobeletn's lager, fresh from the
brtWefy>nn ilrnugut in sll the i-r!cc!pal sa
loons, oellvered promptly in bottles or k'gs.
Office and brewery, 4it Aliio street. Tele
finest Variety nun Cheapest
Place lv town lor fish. Kiime, oysters, eic, Fred
iiauuiiuau'a, Mott market.
THE COUNTY WINS.
BIG CHARGES FOR WHITTIER IN
MATES TO BE CUT DOWN.
Judge Shaw Benders a Decree in the
County's Suit Against the Whit
tier School—An Economical
Yesterday a decree was rendered by
consent of Judge Shaw, in departments
ot the superior court, by which an impor
tant point is scored by tbe connty in the
matter of tbe maintenance at the Whit
tier Btate school of boys and girls sent
there as criminals.
It will be remembered tbat some
weeks ago Superintendent Lindley of
tbe school bad demands before the
board of supervisors aggregating |372'J
for the county's share in the mainten
ance of boys and girls sent from Los
Angeles county. The demands covered
the months of December, 1892, and Jan
uary, February and March, 1893. The
demands were in accordance with tbe
last state law amending tbe act govern
ing the Whittier school, which raised
the maximum price per person to $25
District Attorney Dillon took the
ground tbat the rate was too high and
he returned the demands to the board
with a recommendation that they be re
Tbe board, however, took issue with
tbe district attorney and allowed the de
mands in spite of his objections.
Then suit was brought by the district
attorney to obtain an injunction re
straining the auditor aud treasurer from
issuing and paying the warrant.
This suit has been pending since that
timo, and Attorney General Hart has
been looking into the merits of the case.
Yesterday iv accordance with an agree
ment reached between the attorney gen
eral and tho district attorney the tem
porary injunction wise made perpetual,
restraining the auditor and treasurer
from paying tbe demand t b made for
the maintenance of all boys and girls
sent from this county to the echool aa
The covirt cut out $i»H7 30, tbe
amount for such persons, and the claim
will be allowed for $2731.70.
Tbe ground upon which the decree is
made is in accordance with tho general
etate law, which provides that all crim
inals shall be supported by the state.
Thia still leaves unsettled the ques
tion whether or not the state braid of
examiners have'the right to fix tbe coat
of maintenance for incorrigible boys
and girls without tbe county having
something to do with it. That will
come up for adjudication hereafter, as
coon as it can be brought up in proper
chape by tho district attorney.
The Bar's HlgH Kespect for a Dsytartcd
Yesterday the committee appointed
by the bar association to draft resolu
tions of respect to W. H. Thomas, de
ceased, made their report in department
two of the superior court. The follow
ing were the resolutions:
To the Hon. W. M. Clark, judge superior court,
We, your committee, appointed by
your honor for tbe purpose oi drafting
resolutions concerning the death of our
eßteemed brother attorney W. H.
Thomas, would respectfully submit the
Resolved, That it is with profound
sorrow we learn of the death of our
brother attorney \V. 11. Thomas, a mem
ber of the Los Angeles bar.
Resolved, That in tbe death of our
esteemed brother this bar and this com
munity has sustained an irreparable
Resolved, That no man stood higher
in the affections of his brother attor
neys and the judges of the sevoral de
partments of our court and court offi
cers. He was a man noted for his gen
eral and uniform courtesy to ali with
whom he came in contact; possessed of
the highest eenee of honor, and one with
whom it was a pleasure to be associated;
a bright and shining mark in the legal
fraternity; a good citizen, a kind neigh
bor end a steadfaet friend. To know
him wbb to love him, and we deplore
hiß untimely takiDg otf in the prime of
life and etrength of bis manhood.
Kesolved, That these resolutions be
spread upon the minutes of tbe several
departments of this court, and that a
copy thereof be forwarded to hia be
Reaolved, Tbatthiß bar extend to the
bereaved family of tho deceaeed our
fullest sympathy in this their hour of
deep ailliction and loss of a kind bus
band and father.
W. T. Williams.
J. A. Ponnki.l.
Geo. M. Hglton.
C. M. Simpson.
Judge Clark, in receiving tbe resolu
tions, paid the following line tribute to
"It is altogether fitting and proper
tbat we should not permit a brother
lawyer holding the position in our pro
fession and in our affections and esteem
held by the deceased, to pass away with
out testifying to our appreciation of bis
worth and o' our sense of lobs and per
petuating that testimony. Ot" our
brother Thomas prior to his coming
among us, now some five years ago, we
know but little. We know that be was
I a native of the state of Indiana, born
there in the year 1851, and left an orphan
at the early age of 14 years with an in
heritance of debt.
"It is safe, therefore, to aßeume that
he was a self-made man; that be was
bis own architect, end how well he
planned and builded wo know from our
Bocial and professional intercourse with
him during that five years. He builded
perhaps better than he knew. Ho
builded not only a strong, upright,
1 honeet, well-rounded man, but he
molded an altogether most charming
and attractive character. Aa a man he
was sincere, straightforward, a hater oi
shams and hypocrisy, never fearing to
speak his thoughts but Bpeaking theru
in such a modest and kindly manner as
to never lose a friend thereby. He was
true and loyal to his friends, and pos
sessed the faculty of grappling to his
boul with hooka"of eteel those friends
whoße adoption lie once had tried. As
a lawyer he possessed a keen, clear and
logical mind. He was well versed in
the theory and the principles of the law
and possessed the power oi clear ex
pression when applying them to the
facts of a given case.
That he was honest in his professional
dealings not only with hia clients hut
with ins brother lawyers and tbe courts
goes without saying. His statements of
fact from the bar to the bench imported
absoluto verity. He held his own pe
culiar place in onr ranks end his death
has left a vacancy there, yes and in the
hearts of some of us, tbat cannot be
easily or readily filled. I moot heartily
endorse all that ie eaid in tbe resolution
offered by the bar, and it is ordered tbat
they be spread upon tbe minutes of the
court and that tbe court stands ad
journed in respect to the memory of the
THE BIDART CASE.
Tha Defendant Convicted of a Simple
Pietro Bidart was tried in Judge
Shaw's court yesterday upon a charge
of assaulting Will S. Fawcett with a
deadly weapon with intent to commit
murder, in Sycamore cafion back of
Whittier, June 25th. It is amazing how
any justice of tbe peace ever allowed
any such ridiculous case to be sent up
to tbe superior court.
Bidart is a brawny young Basque
sbeepherder who worked for two sheep
owners on a rented range in tbe cafion.
On the day in question Mr. and Mrs.
Fawcett drove up the cafion in a cart.
They hitched their horse a short dis
tance above tbe sheep corral, and bad
tbeir lunch. While eating they noticed
a fire spreading over tbe cafion in tbetr
diiection. Both became niarmed, and
leading the horse went down to the
corral to Bee if tbey could get by the
fire. They found they conld, and Mr.
Fawcett went back to pull the cart
Bidart, who waa fighting the fire, left
it, came to Mrs. Fawcett and talked ex
citedly. Then he went on up towards
the cafion where Mr. Fawcett was. Ha
had the horse getting it ready to hitch
up. when Bidart talked excitedly to
him, grabbed tbe rope and pulled hard.
He kept pulling, and according to Mr.
Fawcett's own testimony, had a long,
thin stick in his right hand which he
pulled back at if he was going to strike.
Then Fawcett let go of the horse.
Bidert did not attempt to strike him.
lie led the horse away.
Fawcett allowed him to walk quietly
away with his horee and take it over
the hill. Then he rejoiued hia wife aud
they walked home, four miles. Officers
were obtained and tbe horse was found
tied up near the corral. Bidart was ar
rested and charged with robbery. This
charge was changed, and he was held
for assault with intent to commit mur
As an explanation of tbe Basque's
action, he had been told to turn out
horses or cattle that got on the land of
his employers. He couldn't make him
self understood, but said he tried to tell
Fawcett that he would bold his horse,
as im did not know him. The Batque
evidently had no right to do what he
did, but he bad no ideaof doing violence
towards Fawcett. The jury in a few
minutes after retiring returned a ver
dict of guilty oi simple üßsault, and he
was fined *10.
Mr. H. E. Lawrence, editor of the
Crown Vista, at Pasadena, was in tbe
no matter how slight warns yon, and
every one who sees it, that your
blood isn't pure. If you're wise,
you'll heed the warning. You'll
look about for a remedy.
And this is what you'll find:
plenty of medicines advertised to
purify the blood, but just, one that?B
guaranteed—and that is Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical Discovery.
It's a medicine that docs what i 3
promised for. it—that's the reason.
It rouses every organ into healthy
action, purifies and enriches tho
blood, and through it cleanses and
renews the entire system. All
Blood, Skin and Diseases, from
a common eruption to the worst
Scrofula are cured by it. For Tet
ter, Salt-rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas,
Boils, Carbuncles, Enlarged Glands,
Tumors, and Swellings, it's an un
If it doesn't benefit or cure, in
every case, you have your money
back. You pay only for the good
BEFORK GOING TO
MSXICO TO BUYCDBIOS
|P\H 20 Per Cent Discuout
|~ I OPALS
J%|l SODVENW SPOONS
— AND OTHER GOODS.—
fall and Sea Oar [lock.
£3P-LAI.GUST CURIO BTORK-«l
ON THU COAST.
CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE,
0-8 ly 32S South Spring St.
IF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value t v em eon-nit ns. Nucii-eof defec
tive vision where glared ure r-qutrPd 1* 100
complicated lor ua. Tho rorrec 1 adjustment
rd fi'cm -s Is quuea' Irnportsnt as t>u- pcr/o-t
filling uf leases, and tue snl.ntltlc II I n; sad
Baas nig of girts- es slid frames is our only busl
riesi (sic dully.) JCvea examine* and Uste.l
free o< coarae. We use Qieetrie power, and *re
thoon'v nome h r..-t 1 u>jii-i. egl •> lo order.
S O a 1.■ Lcadin r Scionilfio Optic
lin i.-pe'lu Isii, I''7 N. R.li H(.r ng stieet. opp.
old courthouse. Ojn't 10.-get the number.
p> QA Child's Play
f UjJ V "*-^ = » —washing with
'\ I A) Pearline - Every;
thing that makes
I f*tL i / 'f\ work is
JI li « \ ] n S—L >\ taken away.
/ '1 IJ' A I I \ C Everything that
/ \ i ~— /\ V <-'/ makes the wear
'T J \ \j there's no rub,
rub, rubbing about
it. It's absolutely safe.
Remember that, if you've had your clothes eaten, frayed or
ravelled by cheap imitations. Pearline is as cheap as any
thing can be that is safe. It costs no more at the start than
common soap—and it saves money from the minute you start
m v reddiers ami some unscrupulous grocers will tell yon.
LJ +H> "this is as good as" or "the same as Pearline." IT'S
I ill . W OLA FALSE—Pearline is never peddled, if your grocer sends
vt!uTn juration. ..choSatXaV if 33T , JAMES PVLB. New York.
ltf*S*f&% MANHOOD RESTORED™"'"™'"
HM —1 " F taHzcrcurcsall ucrvousncsaordlseascsof thogeneratlvo organs,
tUW> jv> ffSf isv iffl Buchas: l,o*t 3lntili»»d, HleeplOHHut , .~»i, 'I'irrd Krrl.
P\ v \ X ) Vi\ - vT Inn;, I'ainsj in tho Itnck, i><-bill<.v, I'implrs, Hoad-
H T £3£il V, r&iMJ nohcScmlnnl Weakness,lVigrlitly Etnlswlona', Imps-
H V tcnc.v. Despondency, Varicocele, Premuf urenesiai
*w Bnd Constipation. Cures where ell ■■Is,- fails. The doctor
BJ has discovered theactlve principloou which tho vitality oi the
BEFORE AND aFTEtT skmi.u. apparatus is dependeut.
The reason why sufferers nre not cured i,y physicians and medicines is beciuvie ever 00 per cent
are troubled with I'roi.talltl'*, for which CTPIPKNK is the only known remedy to cure the com
plaint without an openitlon A srrlllci, <-tir»r:iiitcs* to rr>ftuiH the money tf a itcrninnent OHr* Is
no' effected hv the use of six boxes. il.oa a box, six for s\r >. Bend for clrcu'nrnml loatinioirtalaj
Address I)AVOJL MEDI'-'I.NJF. CO., 1\ O. liui 2070, Kail frailulico, Cal. *'„;• HaU ujf
C. H. BANCE, Agent, 177 and 179 N. Spring St., Los Antreles, Cal.
g& g*\ MANHOOD RESTOREDIS^
Wm t&k £t oafnucb 115 Weak Memory, I«oss of llraln J'nwor, Fit uciache, Wnkufnlncsa
•XF - VI ftV Lost Manhood, NtKaUlr Kniit/Hionn, Nervmuui«M,aiMn.lQiana loan of pcwji
V. ™ jJmL Na _dSLj i n o«nera tiveOrtmns of cither r.«xca iisort by nv.tro 1n 1 ■;n,.v«o( If -.1 crroro.
- kfTFJI 1 i&Ugfy exooAtstve v«» of tobacco, opium or ntlmultints, whK-I. n»d 1.0 Uirtrinlty.Con
flw9rK3(sa»E J _pjrV"im"* t --'n or I insanity. Can bo can-tec!ln vo.«t poclcot *1 twrbox, «• forlf.V,
\ K-lffflftk ,d«yW?riMi£hy nniU prop"'*!- Vvlth a SiS orrtor worlvf v. iruuiruutue i«* <cur«
■he mane v. Clrenlnr fr* o. Sold hf nil dru-/trtt't?. Ark tor It. tßk«
.IEFOREItND AFTER USlf.G.uoolber. Aaarew KfcaVE wKCirto,, ilftuouiu Templo, CHicAao.ltiu
For Sale in Los Annies, Cal*, by GODFREY & MOOHIO, Druffglsts, IGO T,outh
713 SOUTH MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL.
"Ski'lfal cute Increases lengevtly to the "Ingeulously loaatlng ihnughth
wor.d." pulse and excellent rcin-jdles are great bless
1 ings to the world."
Four years ago my daughter, Verginia Ball, waa treated by Dr. Wong for what physicians
culled hip disease, ami hr.d pronounced iucurable al,er treating her lor eight years, nr. Wong's
di'gu( all was that she was ailltcted with r,ne of the tnirteen forms ot caueer. ills medlciue
effjeted a peimanent cure in seven months time. Two years ego my grandson became blind iv
one eve. Dr. Viong restored his sight in three aeois' time. A. 1.A8.4WE1.1.,
Afterl had been treated e'evon years, by tlx different doctors, for consump-.loa, and they
had ftated that I couldn't llvo twomontha, I took Dr. Wong's medicine snd wascureil In seven
mouths. I enjjy excellent health, and weigh 170 poands. MHS. A. M. AVKI.A,
IUI2 Brooklln ava, Ixis Angclet, Cat
PRIVATE. SERVOUS AND OUONIO DISEASES OK MEN quickly C Jrei without the vie
4000 cures. Ten veers In Tx>s Angele«,
DR. WONG, 713 South Main St., Los Angeles.
WINE MERCHANT, 131 Telephone 38.
135 West First. ;
Works, 715-717-71!) N. Main \
TELEPHONE lodl. Jffi '\Js'li-j Vji-ivv^*?}
BEST KQUIFPED LAUNDRY
ON THE COAST. , '
Mcdern in Ideas. Always up with jSj^ffl^f^'
What we make a specialty of: I '''^£:iv : Si^^
SHIRTS COLLARS AND CUm,
WOOLEN COOOS, SILKS, LACES. - ' ;>,'*,' .
17-eodlyr TRY US. ~' " '-- Jg "
Best Appointed Hotel in
_ Los Angeles.
lip* *5V - : . ;• hr- ,-\$i?WM Amerlpan and |«r»poiU P.»«fc
j. Ontral Location.
- it'"' First-tiiHH> s "rvlort.
' -'""r' .•<'WoV'>f/ Jtt asunsble Rates.
A. C. BILICKE 8i CO.,
' <3P B7 4,m l'!tOPitli!rOa3.
GEO. I >. BETTS, KI)\V 11. IS 1 L.E NT.
THE SILENT & BETTS CO.
- REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
FOR SALE— liroudwuy, west side, the third lot eontli of new brick Lvlding
Bonthwest corner Seventh etreet, with good 7-roora cottagp. being N'\ 727 l>fuad>
way; honee now rented; valued at $2000; insured tor $1500; lotdlxlCU vi alley. '
Price $225 per front loot. Terras, only part cash, bat no trnde can he considered.
Further particulars of
THE SILENT & BETTS COMPANY, Agents,
N.re. cosmiK shcomi st. »nh bw«i»v«t. tin «-.-u<f x.v.s