Newspaper Page Text
sary. It seems, however, that wtiue
actual force may not have been author
iaed, theie was to be such a show as
would make tha provisional government
relieve the United States would
nee all the power at its com
mand to bring about the restoration.
The statement ia also made that if
fhit refused to accede to the demands
C' Willis, ua would be thrust aside and
the queen restored, even il the adminis
tration had to go to congress for the
authority. At tbe same time it is
claimed "there has been nc necessity for
any such action, as information from
the islands is to the effoct that every
thing is working precisely as expocted.
One reason for the belief in some
quarters that the restoration took place
yestetda- is because of the assertion
that unless tbe restoration took place
before the arrival of the first steamer
for tne United States, since the attitude
of the administration has been made
public, it will not be made at all, be
cause sontiment in tbe United States
and the report of Minister Thurston to
the provisional government would have
a tendency to sustain them and cause
them to resist Minister Willis' efforts
at restoration. This phase of the
case was suggested to the Btate
department today and the reply
was received that it made no difference,
restoration would go on just the same.
It ia claimed that as soon as it became
known tbat the United States would
not sustain the provisional government,
but was determined to undo what bad
been done by the revolutionists, the
public would immediately compel the
restoration of the queen and the pro
visional government would fall ai.d the
members hasten to take advantage of
the amnesty which Minister Willis
would insist tbe queen should grant up
on being restored to power.
The Alameda is expected to arrive to
morrow morning. At the department
tbere is not much expectation of any
important news being received by her,
although such a thing is barely possible.
New Yohk, Nov. 22.—A morning pa
per publiahes a story, signed "H. W.
Walker," purporting to give some of the
secret advices received by Gresham from
Willis. It is asserted that Willis notified
tbe Btate department that he had fixed
npon Tuesday of thiß week as tbe date
for the restoration of Liliuokalani.
Chicago, Nov. 22.—A local paper this
afternoon publishes a Washington dis
patch saying it is confidently asserted at
the state department that the queen
was restored to the Hawaiian throne
yeaterday. Oiresham and his colleagues
make the aißertion in a matter of fact
way, rather staggering to the anti
administration men. According to a
bigh official, the administration has not
the least doubt that the queen has been
restored. Willis' report did not leave
the slightest doubt of ber restoration on
the appointed day.
Tha Administration ls Afraid to Tender
Tbem to Him.
Washinoson, Nov. 22.—Thurston, the
Hawaiian minister, this morning said
ha had not received his passports from
the United States government yet, and
had no reason to expect them. There
is no diplomatic impropriety, he said,
in a foreign minister making a personal
statement in his own defense when he
ie personally assailed,Jand he considered
that he and the members of tbe provis
ional government, as individuals, had
been personally assailed and their verac
Minister Thurston is not likely to
receive his passports, although it was
said at tbe state department this morn
ing there was abundant ground for such
action. Were it in any other country,
or in this country under any other cir
cumstances, hia passports would be
issued immediately. It is claimed hie
letter is a breach of diplomacy
and amply sufficient to warrant thiß
government in immediately Bevering all
lelations with the Hawaiian minister.
Snch action would be taken but for the
resßon that the American people might
not think it fair play ; that the right of
any man to talk and give his side of
a controversy is alwayß conceded,
and to force Thurston to leave
this country would be considered
by tbe people as a disposition not to al
low the other Bide a hearing. The de
partment chooses to consider the pub
lication as a statement by Thurston, in
dividually, bb a vitally interest-d party
in the outcome of the Hawaiian affair,
and not an official statement of tbe
A VOICE FROM OREGON.
Senator Mitchell's Opinion of the Ha
Washington, Nov. 22.—Senator Mitch
ell ol Oregon, who arrived yeaterday
irom San Francisco, waa asked by an
Associated Presa reporter tiia opinion
concerning tbe attitude of tbe people oi
the Pacific coaat in regard to tbe Ha
waiian question. The senator aaid :
"I have talked with a great many
people of San Francisco and other points
on the Pacific coast, and can aay the
general sentiment on the part of
tbe country is very decisive and
emphatic in its opposition to what
the people there eeein to under
stand to be the policy of the adminis
tration, and their understanding when
I left there was that thia policy looked
to the overthrow of the existing govern
ment and the reestabliahmeut of the
He declined to apeak in regard to the
suggestion of some San Francisco napers
that Cleveland would be impeached, on
tbe ground that in Buch event the sen
ate would be a court to try him and it
would be unseemly to Bpeak in advance
The senator did not, however, hesitate
at saying he believed the sentiment of
the Pacific coaot waa that the present
government of the Sandwich islands
ought to be let alone by the United
States. "It is,"aaid he "to aay tbe least,
the government in fact which has been
recognized not alone by our government
but by nearly every civilized govern
ment of the earth ; certainly by every
government having a representative in
Hawaii. Willie haa been accredited to
thia government by the president. If
then we are correct in tho impression
which we are justified in entertaining
Willie ie instructed to use hia influence
and tbe influence of this government
either diplomatically, through peaceful
instrumentalities alone, or by meana
of a naval demonstration on the part of
Ihe United States, to overthrow the
government to which he ia accredited.
If, I say, this view oi the case is correct,
it preaents an anomaly iv diplomacy. It
preaente, I think I km safe in saying, s
case hitherto unknown in international
courtesies. There would be aa much
consistency in instructions to our min
ister to France to investigate the means
by which tha present form of govern
ment, in that country waa inaugurated,
oi the piesent administration installed,
and to attempt to OTerthi-ow it and re
store the Bourbons or Bunapartists to
power, aft there ia in our effort to re
throne Queen Liliuokalani. Really it ie
ridiculous, and would he laughable
if not a matter of etate importance, even
if the wav were clear and unobstructed,
and it seems to me our government
might be engaged in a better business
than in an attempt to boost back on her
throne the deposed queen of the Sand
I'he Illinois Stateciuian Scores the Ad
Washington, Nov. 22.—1n an inter
view today Senator Cullom of Illinois
expressed the opinion that congress, on
reassembling, would take up tbe Hawai
ian question in a vigorous way. He
said there would be an early demand for
all the reports bearing on the question.
"1 can hardly say," he continued,
"what congress can do, as the
treaty has been withdrawn, bnt
there's nothing to prevent a general
expression of opinion by congress, and
if in the meantime it should develop
that the queen has been restored to the
throne by the intervention of the
United States, there is no telling what
mig! tbe done. Tbe country will not
tolerate the kingly airs assumed by the
present administration. In my opinion
its best course is to go into bankruptcy,
where, by its policy, it has forced so
many good men."
No Sign of the Alameda.
tiAN FRANCISCO, IIOV. ia. — fit i ..TV ».
m. there is no sign of the eteamer Ala
meda from Honolulu. It is not thought
jhe wfl! arrive before 6 or 7 o'clock this
GREiLLY AND RAYMOND.
A t'hJlosophlcnl Dissertation on the Mer
its of the Two Great Kditora.
There Is not n paper it) all this country thai
posecsses tbe individuality that characterized
tho New York Tribune when Horace Oreeley
was its editor or Tho Times vlic-i ."ir.e.i b)
Henry J. Raymond. -Kansas Commoner.
Tho day of great pewspapera.edited by nr-a
editors, such at Boraee i; roelcy and Henry J
Haymoud, has passed away.—Chicago Tribune.
We had the pleasure of knowing both
Greeley and Raymond. We wero more
intimate with tiie first named of these
contemporary editors than with the
other. They were üblo, sincere, ener
getic, public spirited Americans. Neither
of them was n cherub. Mr. Greeley,
good man! said "damn" more than once
as we regret to remember, and when he
called Raymond "the littlo villain" that
cool headed man rofortod in language
which many people have forgotten. The
two did not get along very well together
when one was editor of The Tribune and
tho other among his assistants, nor after
ward when they were editors of rival
papers, though both were of the same
party. Neither of tbem was an "ideal
editor." or a very deep thinker, or a first
class statesman or a notable scholar.
Greeley was a stronger and more
Btirriug writer than Raymond, but Ray
mond was a far more skillful editor than
Greeley. Greeley was more fervent in
mind than Raymond; Raymond was
more judicious and nimble than Greeley.
Raymond, when he was a member of the
legislature, and the speaker of the as
sembly, and the lieutenant governor of
the state, aud a member of congress, and
a delegate to state or national conven
tions, gave evidence that he was greatly
more ingenious in politics than Greeley,
who, indeed, during the brief period of
his service In congress, did not win dis
tinction. Raymond always kept up a
close intimacy with those astute political
managers. Thurlow Weed and William
H. Seward, while Greeley was unable to
stay long in the "political firm of Sew
ard, Weed & Greeley," iv which, as he
said when he left the concern, he had
been a "junior partner."
Greeley was tnoreof a philosopher than
Raymond, who, in turn, was more of a
nian of affairs than Greeley. Greeley
was often compared with Benjamin
Franklin, though he did not possess
Franklin's scientific quality; Raymond
might be compared, in many respects,
with Franklin Pierce, though he was not
of Pierces politics. Greeley had certain
eccentricities of mauner and action;
Raymond was always regarded us a very
level headed man. Both of them be
longed to the antislavery school in poli
tics; but Greeley's fervor in the cause
far surpassed Raymond's. Greeley had
in his earlier years been a champion of
"social reforms" which were bitterly
denounced by Rayniund, who, however,
in the latter years of his life, began to
look with favor upon certain theories of
socialism. Greeley was negligent in his
dress; Rayanond waa natty. BothGree
ley and Raymond were founders of New
York daily papers which still exist, but
neither of which is vow characterized by
the traits of its founder.
Wo agree with Tiie Kansas Commoner
that none of tho New York papers now
possesses the individuality of Greeley's
Tribune or Raymond's Times, and no
oneof I'nein can possess it, for both of
these memorable individuals long ago
departed for "the undiscovered country
from whoso bourn no traveler returns"
after it had been their lot "to grunt and
sweat ,nnder a weary life," but that is
not a reason why we should despair of
the American press. We may yet have
editors not unworthy to be compared
with the greatest and best we have ever
A true man waa Horaco Greeley,
strong, earnest and good—honored be
his memory! An ablo man was Henry
Jarvis Raymond—clear headed, quick
witted, reasonable, temperate, genial
and highly accomplished—lot his name
shine iv the editorial galaxy!— New fork
Cumberland Park Kacea.
Nasuviu.k, Term., Nov. 22.—The track
Five furlongs—Carmen won, Diamond
Dick second, Calhouu third; time, 1:07.
Five and one-lialf iurlonga—Caaawon,
Fred Gardner second, Marcel third;
Bix fnrlonga—Service won. I.inda sec
ond, Oxford third ; time, 1 :VJH.
Six and one-hnlf furlougs—lioro won,
Lord Willovvbniok aecond, Prettiwit
third ; time, 1 ;20.
Five and one-half fnrlonga—Tom Kel
ly won, Emma Mc seconu, Henry Owa
ley third ; time, 1 :1&
Qlatle nil l>f,fmiso.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov, 22.—The trial of
Henry 8. Cochran, late chief weigher in
the Philadelphia mint, took place today
before Judge Butler and a jury in the
United Statea district court. Cochran's
counsel made no defense and a verdict
of guilty waa rendered by the jury with
out leaving the box.
Before breakfast Itromo-'-'eltzor
Acts us a bracer—trial buitle 10 cts.
LOS ANGELES HERALD t THURSDAY MORNING. VIOVKMKKK 2«, W93,"
THE LEHIGH VALLEY STRIKERS.
•Scabs'' Imported to Takt
The Struggle Promises to Be Long
Freight Traffic Paralyse* end l'»««n
--ger Herrlce Crippled—The (Strike
to Be >xt«nried to Other
Bj tbe Associated rreu.
Buffalo, N. V., Nov. 22.—At I:3C
thia afternoon A special train on the
Lehigh started for Sayre, Pa., carrryinj
48 engineers to take the places oi
strikers. It is now stated that 77 expe
rienced engineers went out on a reeulai
trab» this morning. The majority ol
them are said to be coming from the
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy. One
of the men said: "Thinga are very
dull this fall, and as soon aa I heard ol
tha strike I started for Buffalo. I guesi
this is the story all the C. B. & Q. boye
would tell you."
Tbe Lehigh officials sent a train oi
merchandise east thia afternoon. The
company have men enough to do the
work if they can operate the yard at
BOTH SIDES RESTING.
Philadelphia, Nov. 22.—About 150
alleged non-union men were sent to
night to Bethlehem, presumably to take
the places of the strikingengineers, fire
men and trainmen on the Lehigh Val
ley road. One of the men said they
were, with but few exceptions, Brother
hood men, who hired to the company
lor the purpose of disconcerting the
road. They did not intend to go to
work, but simply go where directed and
then abandon their employers. At mid
night everything is quiet along the line
of the Lehigh Valley, with both sides
resting for tomorrow.
THE BKIES CLEARING.
Jersey City, N. J., Nov. .22.—The
skies are apparently clearing so far as
the freight end of the Lehigh Valley
strike is concerned, Ysrdmaster Lamb
this afternoon said : "We are just start
ing out freight trains. Tonight we will
move more trains, and tomorrow all the
regular freight trains wilt be Tunning."
Superintendent Donnelly of tbe east
ern division said: "We are receiving
more applications for employment than
we can entertain."
A GENERAL TIE IT.
Rochester, N. V., Nov. 22.—The sit-
I nation in the Lehigh strike here tonight
iis practically unchanged. Trains are
1 moving at irregular intervals; few pas
senger trains and no merchandise.
The representatives of five brother
hoods from Philadelphia, Buffalo, Ha
tavia, Sayre and Kaston attended a con
ference which will last all night. A
member of the board said to an Associ
ated Frees representative: "If neces
sary the men on other toads will be
called out promptly beginning with the
Central, others to follow. Everything
tonight ia in onr favor.''
ALL CALLED OCT.
Easton, Pa., Nov. 22.—The L9hieh
■ strikers have resolved to call on all the
men still at work to join them. Seven
teen engineers and firemen from the
Burlington and Quincy, the Baltimore
I and Ohio and the Reading roads
arrived here this morning and
were distributed along the road. Deputy
sheriffs patrolled the yards all night,
and had considerable trouble keeping
suspicious characters of the tracks.
A CALL FOR TROOPS.
Elmira, N. V., Nov. 22.—There is
much suppressed excitement among
the Lehigh strikers, increased by
rumors tbat men are coming
from Buffalo to take their places.
The leaders counsel against violence,
but the men say freights shall not run.
The sheriff has refused to comply with
a request to call out troops.
collieries closing down.
Pottsville, Pa., Nov. 22.—Over a
j dozen of the principal Lehigh Valley
! collieries have shut down ior lack of
cars. More will follow tomorrow. Fully
i 5000 men and boys are thus in enforced
.Tr.RSKY City, Nov. 22.—A1l the Lehigh
Valley switchman here except three
Btruck this morning, completely paralyz
ing freight traffic.
Cabinet Officers* Reports.
Washington, Nov. 22. —It was stated
this afternoon that none of the reports
of the cabinet officers would be given
out or made public until after oongresi
met and the message of the president
A Royal Iloul: lluyer.
Empress Catherine II of Russia v. a
great reader and a lover of books, t tat
of her services to letters i'l Russia wat
the purchase of the librariea of Voltaire
and Diderot. She was a warm friend
and admirer of these French philoso
phers, and their work interested her be
cause she was eager to learn new theo
ries of politics and government, Vol
taire's library of about 7,000 volumes
now a part of the Russian imperial ii
brary in the Hermitage palace, and in
the hall devoted to it is Houdon's statue
Tho story of Catherine's purchase oi
Diderot's library is interesting. It ia
creditable to her tact and her generosity,
Diderot named £15,000 as the price of
his library. Catherine II offered him
£16,000 and mimed as a condition of the
bargain that her purchase should remain
with Diderot until his death. Thus Did
erot, without leaving Paris, became
Catherine's librarian in his own library
As her librarian he was given a yearly
salary of £1,000.
One year tbis salary was not paid.
Then Catherine wrote to her librarian
that she could not havo hini or her li
brary suffer through the negligence of a
treasurer's clerk, nnd that ahe should
send him ths sum that sho had set .aside
for the care and increase of her library
for SO years. At the end of that period
she would make new arrangements. A
check for £211,000 accompanied this let
tor.— Youth's Companion.
The Olympla'a Official Trial.
San Francisco, Nov. 22. —The cruiser
Olympia left port today for Santa Bar
bara channel on her official trial trip,
which will take place tomorrow or Fri
A QUAINT CEREMONY.
A Wedding- Which We» Conducted In Ac-
cordonre Willi (Junior Rites.
At noon, in tho prim mepting house of
the Society of Friends at Rutherfbvi
place nnd Fifteenth street. Miss Eliza
beth Willeta nnd Dr. Samuel W. Lam
bert married themselves. No minister
officiated, for none was needed. No
prayers were said, and no music greeted
their approach to the altar. Ceremony
and display were lacking;.
Hnlf an "hour before tho ceremony waa
to take place the little meeting houße
was crowded to the walls. Three thou
sand invitations had been sent out, but
only about 400 could gain entrance.
Everything had a subdued character—
the pews painted in soft yellowish brown
colors, the ceremony, the decorations
nnd the people. No floWprs were dis
played, but the rostrum and the choir
seats were banked with a mass of palms.
Esix'oially noticeable among the people
wero fhe young women, clad in soft col
ored cloth gowns, wearing big hats,
which drooped in unexpected turns and
crept out over their foreheads and had
soft veils twisted about the brims, which
loaded the eyes nnd the brows. These
women as they entered kept their
eyes right toward the pewi where they
were going to pit. Scattered among the
crowd prossmg into the church came a
few Friends dressed in their old time at
tire—wearing smooth black coats, with
velvet faced standing collars and broad
topped lapels, and broad crowned, wide
brimmed black hats.
Miss Willcts reached the church, ac
companied by her father, shortly before
noon. A few minutes later tho ushers
led the procession up the nislo. Follow
ing wero the two bridesmaids. The bride
advanced leaning on her father's arrfi.
She wore a white satin gown trimmed
with point lace and a tulle veil. The
bridesmaids wero attired in delicate
green and white striped gowns, made
■with full skirts and adorned with black
The procession was received at the
rostrum by Dr. Lambert and his best
man and Dr. J. W. Markoe. Dr. Lam
bert advanced and took Miss Willets by
the right hand. They stood facing each
other, scarcely looking at their assem
bled friends, as Dr. Lambert said:
"In the presence of the Lord and these,
my friends, I promise to take thee to bo
my wedded wife, promising through di
vine assistance to be a faithful and af
fectionate husband fill death."
Then Miss Willeta spoke n few hur
ried words, inaudible to thepeople. What
blio said was:
••In the presence of the Lord end my
friends I promise to take thee to be my
wedded husband, promising through di
vine assistance to he a faithful and affec
tionate wife until death."
No prayer waa offered, but after a
oment's pause Mr. Howard J. Wright,
ioe white haired clerk of the meeting,
unrolled a large certificate. Dr. and
Mrs. Lambert walked a step or two to
the left, where he was standing, and
then seating himself in a chair Dr.
Lambert signed his name to the certifi
cate. Then Mis. Lambert signed the
document, writing not her maiden name,
but her new name.
Then Mr. Wright stood up and read
! the certificate, which recounted that on
\ the 21st day of October the two parties
in the presence of witnesses had pledged
themselves to be husband and wife. To
this certificate is appended a list, of wit
nesses giving testimony that the cere
mony was performed. The marriage is
recorded in tho birth, marriage and death
book of the society.—New York Letter.
HE PRIZES THE BANDAGE. .
The Life of a Young Man Saved by the
Petticoat of • Part Texan.
Arthur KauiTinan, a young Memphian
who Wits in the wreck on the Wabash
road, arrived home with his head bound
up in a bloody white bandage, which he
regards as his most precious possession.
Ho says gold and jewels couldn't buy
that strip of cloth. Kanffcian says that
when the collision came something hit
him, and he lost consciousness. When
he regained his senses, he was lying be
side the wreck of Ihe car, bleeding copi
ously from a deep cut on the head and
unable to help himself. .lust ns he was
about to faint agtn from weakness, an
awfully pretty girl came up and spied
him. She was Miss Taylor of Jeffer
son, Tes., who had escaped injury in
She realized at once that the young
man would bleed to death if not attend
ed to. Without a moment's hesitation
she whipped off her petticoat and tear
ing out a strip bound it tightly on Kauff
man'a head. The bleeding was checked
and his life saved. To say that he feels
deeply grateful to the fair Texan would
be drawing it very mildly, and ho vows
ho will keep the bandage as long as he
11 \ ■ 9.—Memphis Cor. St. Louis Republic.
Did the Queen Knoiv7
Newspapers here recently announced
with a great display of type that the
queen had been graciously pleased to
present many bottled of wino to various
London hospitals for the use of poor pa
tients, The same papers have carefully
refrained from giving currency to there
port published in reputable provincial
journals to the effect that most of the
wine in question was the refuse of the
royal cellars and unfit for use in hospi
tals. It was in very bad condition.
Many of the bottles were half empty,
and others were so badly corked that the
contents had turned sour. It is charita
bly suggested that her frugal majesty
was ignorant of these defects. — New
York Sun'a London Letter.
A visitor in Washington at present rs
Ivan Ottliii of Buda-Peath, councilor in
the royal Hungarian ministry of agri
culture. His journey to America is for
the purpose of investigating American
agricultural economics. He has trav
eled largely in the west and believes
that our farmers are overproducing
wheat and that this course is also ex
hausting the soil.—Washington Dis-
Indianapolis, Nov. 22.—Mita Ramona
New and William Kilev McKen, jr.,
were married here tonight. The bride
ia a daughter of Hon. Jobn C. New, and
the groom a son of Riley McKen, presi
dent of the Vandalia railroad.
You save 40 per cent in fnel by buying
the (ilenwood stove, only to be bad of
th-t W. 0. Furrey company, 150 and 16'
North Spring street.
An Incidental Performance That Proved
"As interesting as anything I've seen
in tbis town," said a visitor to the city,
"waa a change of pianists that I saw in
a variety theater. There waa a man on
the stage singing a song, and the pianist
was playing the accompaniment. I hap
pened to see the pianist glancing to the
left once, and I looked in that direction
myself and saw coming down the aisle a
man that I Judged must be the relief pi
anist, and so he was, I imagined that
be would sit down for a moment and
wait, but, dear me, I was very slow.
"He was approaching the piano at the
bass end of tho keyboard. When he had
almost reached the corner of the piano,
the man who was playing began gently
sliding off the seat to the right, still
playing. By thia time the relief was
abreast of the bags keys, and these the
first player, who was still eliding stead
ily to the right, now relinquished to him,
I and then the newcomer, still standing,
j but also moving steadily to the right,
struck in in perfect time and tut c.
"There was a brief time, a second or
two, when both men were playing—the
retiring pianist the treble and the on
coming player the bass—and for a frac
tion of a second they wero both stand
ing. But now tho new player is fairly
opposite the center of the keyboard. He
settles into the seat, and now it is his
j hand that strikes tho treble, nnd now the
| whole piano resouuds to his resolute
"In fact, there never was a minute
when the piano had anything.to cay
about it. There never was a minute
when the mon were not completely mas
ters of tho situation. There never was
an instant from the timo the relief ap
proached until he was firmly Bettled in
his seat when both men were not con
tinuously in motion, but the change was
made without a jar or a slur in the mu
std and witKw* «-M»«trm. of a note."
THE GETTING IT DOWN
is bad enough,
fejptek. with the ordinary
*|lraH|k pill. Hut the hay-
ing it down is
worse. And, aftei
roffllf ■SHr •'" disturbance,
ray 6fcs| there's only a little
mm tem r° rar^
the smallest "and
easiest to take —
Wgga liny, sugar-coated
j& ««■ granules that any
■Ww child is ready for.
Then they do their work so easily
and so naturally that it lasts. They
absolutely and permanently curt
Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious
Attacks, Sick and Bilious Head
aches, and all derangements of the
liver, stomach and bowels.
They don't 6hoek and weaken the
system, like the huge, old-fashioned
j pills. And they're more effective.
[ One little Pellet for a corrective or
' laxative —three for a cathartic.
They're guaranteed to give satis
faction, or your money is returned.
The makers of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy say: "If we
can't cure your Catarrh, no
matter what your case is, we'll
pay you $500 in cash." Now
i you can see what is said of
other remedies, and decide
! which is most likely to cure
you. Costs only 50 cents.
i'DQ iigiebrated r reset? bare,
to™ U r 9 J "APHRODITIME"
tocurkany Jorm iCj fc>
of nervous disease Jf
or any disorder of \&-~&A
Bans of either ses
. BEFORE useoif Stimulants, AFTEC
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful lnatso'
tfon, over Innulgeuce, Ac , such as Loss of Brain
Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains in tht
back, SeiniDal Weakness, Hysteria. Nervous Pros.
.ration. Nocturnal Emissions, Leocorrhoea, 1)1*
ctness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tency, which if neglected often lead to prematura
rid a.Te and insanity. Price 81.00 a box, 6 boxes
'.or $8.00. Sent by mall on receipt o< price -
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE Is given fn
•very J5.00 order received, to refund thernone; '(
t Permanent cure ts cot effected. We h'avs
honsands'Of testimonials from old and young
>f both #*jes, who have been permanently cnr<3s
>r Apbroditlne. Clrcnlarfree Addreai
Sold by H. M. SALE A SON, Druggists, 220
S. spring St., l.os Angeles, Gal.
§ Patient suffering©
is no virtue if there Q
be a remedy. Q
Q positively cure Indi- Q
Ogestion, Biliousness, (Q
OSick Headache. WhyQ
rj endure continued©
©Martyrdom? I3 a c o C"O
Don't Pay Money tor Water
A soi.in Extract of Beef Is more scon
omical than a liquid, for the reason
that it Is concentrated, and hou<e
keepers will find it mncb cheaper to
EXTRACT OP BEEF
A solid, concrntrated extract, free from
fnt and gelatine or any foreign sub
stance, and dUsolve it themselves.
The fl/ signature
genuine ■^C a the iat
has this fi m gjf in iii.uk.
! x ~ >««w LARGEST STOCK
, FIT GUARANTEED
', c^ST^ % a H. M. SALE & SON
DRUGGISTS, 220 S. SPRING ST.
HE lAHMOTH SHOE HOUSE,
315-317 S. SPRING ST., BET. THIRD AND FOURTH
WILL GIVE FOR TWO DAYS
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
• NOVEMBER 23d, 24 th and 25th,
TO EACH PURCHASER
A Box of Fine Fresh French My!
All goods in this splendid establishment will
be sold at REDUCED PRICES to suit the
times. The Mammoth is the largest exclu
sive Shoe house in Los Angeles.
v IXL Livery and Boarding Stable
GEO. PREUTZ, Prop.
Successor to L. WILHELM.
M VO S. MAIN BTi TKI.EPHONB3»T.
• WSf/Tj// S|» nnl attpmiou in hnrks. Isdios - and c(-ntlcmen's saddle horse*.
s'/y'juJ / Good rig*. Prices luasonabie. at low latea, Brlok stable*.
HOLIDAY PRESENTS gSiSfffJLiWS? APPRO "
Eitlier Crayons, Sepias or Water Colors. Trices Will Astonish Yon.
NOTE DISPLAY AT HAI.L OF 221 a BPRIHG ST. Bring any pboto you wish enlarged. Alas
Designing and angrarlng.
E. S. COMINGS, 221 South Spring Street
LJ-,.,11" ■i. ■ — Al! ■ - '-. 1, ■ l—T .1. JU-.1. ,1I - - U — ■ ■ tl JlL.J—Q—!»■*■
HANKIjIG HOCrlEg. r .._,
THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA
Report to Comptroller of Currency, Oct. 3, 1893.
Oath on liand and in banks $143,767 li> Capital stock, paid In coin $100,000 00
Dotted Stat •» bonds ... 180.000 00 Surplus 8,000 00
Demand loans 133.789(10 Undivided profits 11,764 11
Regular loans 194.900 SS Circulation 185,000 00
School bonds aud storks 20,4011 Oft Deposits 101,084 IS
Furniture and fixtures ti.ooo 00
Expenses S,*4o 07
«Mlti3,B4S 29 *8«3 848 29
The National Bank of California is one ol tbe few banks tbat successfully stood tbe shock of
the iaie panic and maintained full coin payments rt ■;tit through.
Tho National Hank of California pays no interest on deposits in any form, offers no special
inducements for business other than reliability when the customers exercise tbeir rights to de
mand thetr money. , .
In tbe matter of loans It looks more to reliability than blgh rates ol interest, and deilret no
, loans except Irom good and rollablj parlies, and then exacts food security, believlog thai no
bank is belter or more reliable than lis loans.
O H CHURCHILL, O.T.JOHNSON, JOHN WOLKAKIf.L, M .H. SHERMAN.
YV. X UHAVHB, E. F. C. Ki.OKKE, li EIIKG <i IRVIM B, B N. McDONALD,
I W. P. DaVAN, T. B. HtWLIN. A. rtAIHKV. JOHN M. C. MARBLE.
SAVINGS BANK OF SOUTHKRN CALIFORNIA
Souihesst Corner Spring: and Court Sis.. LoAngeles, Cal.
CAPITAL. STUCK. IWlOO.OOl). BUBPI.US, * 10,000.
J H BRALY, President. J'IHN W. HUNT, Cashier.
! " >RaNK A. QIB3OH, Vice-President. AtiTHUR H. BRALY. Ast't Cashier.
J. D. Blcknell Hiram tUsbutjr, W. G. Patterson,
J. M. Klllott Frank A. Uibsoo, H. L. Drew.
C. W. Hasson, I ft Hraly. A. H. Braly.
IMTEREOT PAID ON ALL- DEPOSITS. 7-H tl
STATE LOAN AND TRUST CO.
N.W. Cor. Second Sprinir Sts.. l.os Ansrele*, Cal.
SUBWRIItai) capital, * 1,000,000 paid-up capital, $700,000.
A General Baukin.; Business Transacted. at Five Per Cant Paid on Time Deposits.
OVl* IC XX H«
VY. G. COCHRAN, Pres t. 11. J. WOOULACO l'T. V. Pre. t JAB. f. TOWELU Seo'y.
DI El KG TO Rd. _
Geo K. Bouebrake. W H. Crocker, A A, O. T. Johnaon.
P.M.Green, TelfairCr.-ishton, )H < ' H'hiran, B.F.Bali.
H. J Wooilarott, W. V. Jam - r J "well- 8-1B tt
FARMERS AND MERCHANT* BANK OF
Los Angeles, C&L
Oldest and Largest B»uk iv Sou hern
Capital (paid up) • 500 "00
Surplus and profits 780,000
(BAIAS W. HELLMAN President
HERMAN W HELLMAN Vice-President
JOHN MILNEK Cashier
H J. FLKLSHMAN Assistant Cashlei
w. H Perr», Otro W. Cnilds, J. TV Tanker,
•him, C. E. Thorn, 0. Ducommun, H. W. Hell
■■> i •'. T. L, Duque. A. Glaasell. I. W lleliman.
Exchange for sale on all the principal cities
of the United States. Europe, t.hlu* and Japan.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NATION ALBANK
101 8. Spring street. Nadeau block.
L. N. Breed President
Wm. F. Bosbyr.hell Vice-President
0. N. Flint Caihter
W. U. Holllday Assistant Casbler
Capital paid in gold coin $200,000
Surpla< aud undivided profits 25,000
Authorised cajlial 500,000
L. N. Breed, X T. Newell, Wm H. Avery,
Silas Holm-n, W. H. Holllday, >■■ 0. Bosby
shell, M Hasan, Frink llader, D. Reiniok,
Thaa. ttoie. William F BugbyfMlL 7-1 tl
THE UNIVER ITY RANOF LOB ANGELES
S.iutheatt Corm-r of I r-t and itrrmtiway.
Capital stoci. fully paid. . . rrIOOOOO
Surplus 75 OCO
R. M. Will - XV. President.
r. O. MII.TIMORU, Vlce-Pres't.
lIHO. I . ARNOLD, Cashier.
R. V. Widuev, I). o. Miltimore,
S. W. I, ttlo. B. MeKluldv,
John McArthur, I). A. Winter,
U J. P. Morpl'.
General banking business and loans on first
class real estate nellclted. Buy and sell first
I clast stocks, bonds and warrant-, parties wish
: ing to invent In urdt-clasfc secnrit es, on feithg
long or shoit tiuie, can bo acctmimo laleci.
CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000
223 S. Spring Bt, LOS ANGELES.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
M. W. Mine ..n wm. Ferguson W. E. McVay
rrsst Vico-Piesl. Cashier
C. G. Harrison S. 11. Mott R. M. Baker
A. E. Pomeroy <
SEC URITY~ lavTnhs BANK AND TRUaT
CO., 148 8. Main it
Five per cent inlerost paid on t»rm deposit".
Capital >tock HKSTO 000
T. L. DiHiue, rre,'t. J. F. Ssr.orl, Cashier.
VV. D. Long.year, Ass't Cathler.
Directors: Isnias W. Hellmac, Herman W.
Hellman, M>urlce 8. Htllman, A. C. Rogers,
T. L. Duque, Wm McDermott. M L. Fleming,
J. A. Or .vet, F. N. Myers, J. H. bhanklnnrt, J.
I. Sartor 1. 11 15 Om
BANK OF AMERICA,
form X EI. V
LO3 ANGELE* COUNTY BANK,
>T»pltit itork paid up aioo.OOO.
JOHN I.PMTH ..... Prwt«eerl
ROBr. 8 BAKKR "Tloe-Preiidea*
GEO. H BTKWART Calais*
Jotham Blxby, Cbaa. For-aaa,
L.T. Harnsey, Lewellyn Blxby,
R B. Baker. John X. rials*.
Geo. H. Stewart
J~i OS ANOELEB NATIONAL BANK.
iNiTiu tTATics DiroaiTAar.
capital 7!TT! t5 ?.??29
GEORGK H. BONEBRAKE, President.
F. C. HOWK-t. Cashier.
I. W. COC, Assistant Caabler.
Col. H. H. Mark ham. Perry M. Green. War
ren Utllelen, L. P. Crawford, C A. Hairlner.
()eo. H. Bonebrake, F. O. Bowan. 1)15 tt
NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES
CAP TAI. STCCK B-iOO,OOO
J. M. ELLIOTT, Prealdent.
J. 1). BICKNBLL, Vlce-Pres't.
0. B. SHAFFER, Ass't Cashier.
J.M.Elliott, J.P. Blcknetl,
B. H. Mott, H. Mabury,
J. D. Hooker, D. Mi Garry,
Wm. G. KerckbotT.
MAIN STREET SAVINGS BANK AND
TRUST OOaP \N V
420 S. Main Los Angele*, Oat
J. B. LANK ERBIUM President
S. c. HUBBULL Vice-President
J. V. WACHTEL Cashier
H. W. Hellman, X, Coho, J. H. Jones, O. 1.
Johnson, ».G. KurcshotT. H. W. O'Me'venr.
I inert* t paid on all deposit!. 10 29 tf
I^Fanok leTbaA'TmT-* b.ink,
j No. 280 N. Matnst
CAPITA], STOCK,' if 01 000
SURPLUS \ 30.600
H. W. Hellman, i'res't. J. E. Plater, V.-Pras't.
W. M Caswell, Cashier.
Director*—l. W Hellman, It. -1 Baker, H. tf.
Hellman. J. X Platei, I. W. H"llnian, Jr. »
luterett paid on deposits. M n-y to oan oti
firs class real estate. 11 1 tf
/ S.imsin IlloCk, Third aud Spring.
T- W. Brother ton, Pre Hen .
T. 8. C. Lowe, Vie --Pres't.
F. 1). Hall, Casals*,
T. D. Stimion, L. W. Bilnn,
Ancrew Muilen, J. »f. Hale,
R J. Waters, J. Peiclvai,
Robert Hale. IMU