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A NOBLE ACT.
Mrs. J. E. Hollenbeck Founds a Great Institution. She Will Be the Means of Caring for Countless Unfortunates. Half a Million Dollars' Worth of Property Given to Charity. The Hollenbeck Hotel and Homestead Deeded to Trustees to Found a Home for Women and Children. It is a very difficult thing for people to be charitable after their death, by means of devises. In the first place the state law prohibits a person from leav ing more than one-third of their estate to a charity ; and again, such beouests are very open to attack by disputing heirs. Accordingly the wealthy who are wise are each year becoming more and more their own almoners. Yesterday afternoon an instrument was filed in the county recorder's office, which is the initial step in the execu tion of as noble a charity as was ever undertaken, and which stepjis taken to prevent any interference in the future with the wishes of the noble hearted woman by legal technicalities. It consists of a trust deed from Mrs. J. E. Hollenbeck, conveying the Hol lenbeck hotel and the Hollenbeck home stead in Boyle Heights to trustees for charitable purposes. The trustees are Judge J. D. Bicknell, F. A. Gibson, J. M. Elliott, John S. Chapman and Charles Batoheller. The property conveyed at a low estimate is valued at a half a million dollars, the income now from the ltotel being between $25,000 and (30,000 a year. Mrs. Hollenbeck's object is to estab lish a home for indigent women and homeless children. She will at once take the necessary steps to begin the work, and if her life is spared will see it an accomplished fact. The trust deed is simply an assurance that if Mis. Hol lenbeck is prevented from accomplish ing the work the trustees will carry it on. The institution will eventually be in full charge of the trustees; the only prescription that Mrs. Hollenbeck in sists on is that in all its conduct no sec tarianism shall be allowed to show itself. The intention is, in connection with the children's department of the institu tion, to organize a thorough system of industrial education for their benefit, so that they may be fitted for some trade or occupation when they are ready to enter life's contests. Mrs. Hollenbeck is a native of Ger many, who left her fatherland when a mere child, and was taken to Central America. She there met and married Mr. J. E. Hollenbeck, who was closely connected with the gov ernment of Nicaragua, and who bad control of the transpor tation facilities on the San Juan river and Lake Nicaragua, a favorite route in 1849 and '50 for immigrants on their way to California. He made considerable money and came to Los Angeles, where he entered into active business life, and became president of the First National bank. He died some six years ago. Mrs. Hollenbeck has no children, and but one relative, a sister in New Or leans. She has a large estate besides the property mentioned in the trust deed, which will eventually be disposed of by will. IT TICKLES HAZARD. What He Considers the Recent Elec- tion to Mean. Mayor Hazard was very jubilant over his re-election yesterday, and his feiends poured into his office in an almost con tinuous stream all day lo offer their congratulations. In an interview with a Hekald reporter yesterday afternoon he said: "1 consider the result of the election to he an indorsement by the people of the manner in which I have conducted the affairs of the city during the past two years. It lias always been my aim to be a faithful officer to the people and my constant effort has been to treat all persons and questions without the least particle of self-interest. I have acted on my judgment, which has always been based on how things appear to me. If my conduct has in any instances been at fault it is because my judgment was in error. I intend to do my duty in the coming administration as I have done in the past. 1 am extremely gratified at this proof of their appreciation of my effu» - ts. I was very much surprised at the stand taken by the church people against me before the election, because I knew that I was in the right; but I am pleased to find that when it came right down to the question of exercising their rights of suffrage, the voters of this city did not allow themselves to he influenced by any of the cra/es advanced at the last moment, with but one motive, that of defeating me." AT LAST ARRAIGNED. Special Agent Ray Takes His Prisoner From His Hotel to Court. Charles Martin, the defaulting cashier «f the Southern California Railroad com pany, was yesterday arraigned before Justice Savage, and held to answer in the sum of $5000. This case of Martin's is an example of the way criminal procedure is often used as a means of collecting. Martin was brought to this city by Special Agent Kay of the guarantee company which furnished his bond to the railroad com pany. For over a fortnight he has been virtually under arrest, but has been lodged at the Hollenbeck hotel all the time, by his captors, in a hope that he Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TJ. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. PrftrW 1 Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3, 1890. would be able to untangle his ac counts or repay his deficit. This proving to be resultless, yester day Mr. Ray decided to turn the de faulter over to the authorities, his semi imprisonment in a first-class hotel, with "ail the comforts of a home," failing to extract a singledollar from Mr. Martin's pockets. The local officers of the law have known that Mr. Martin was in the city under restricted liberty and charged with a crime, yet they have connived af this attempt to use this sort of official threat to ges Mr. Martin to pungle up. Mr. Martin gave his bail, and was re leased pending ins examination. A RARE TREAT. An Art Exhibition by the Singer Sew ing Machine Company. The ladies of Los Angeles should not let the opportunity go by of viewing free the art exhibition of the latest novelties in art needlework and home decoration which the Singer Sewing Machine company are giving at their rooms at 210 South Spring street. Mrs. L. Sommers, the traveling expert opera tor of the Singer Sewing Machine company, is making a tour of the United Stales with the exhibit with which tbe company took so many prizes at the Paris exhibition, and has been more than favorably commented on all over this country wherever ex hibited, and pronounced by connossieurs to be the finest collection of art needle work in existence. Among the collection are a pair of portiers worked in Kensington stitch, which are well worth viewing. An etching, a bull's head, which is very much admired, took first prize gold medal at the Paris exhibition. Also notable among tire exhibit are etchings of dogs, fishes and fowls, which are per fect marvels of needlework. In the front window is displayed a life-sized doll with a hemstitched dress. This was done with No. 400 thread, showing that the finest of fine work, as well.as coarse, can be done on the ma chines, without any attachments what ever. Space will not allow us to give a full description of rope silk, Arasine work, all kinds of etchings, too numerous to mention, which can only be appreciated by seeing, and should be seen by all lovers of home decoration. Mrs. 1.. Bommera will take pleasure in explaining and instructing in the art of this needlework. Ooine one, come all. TIP TOPPERS. The People Who Will Help St. Paul's Hospital. The following ladies and gentlemen will take part in the concert to be given next Tuesday evening at the Los An geles theater: Mrs. R. M. Lancaster, Mr. and Mrs. Modini Woods, Miss Jane Reed, Miss Florence Perry, Mrs. E. L. Swain, J. W. JaUch, Mrs. J. Stormant Owens, Mrs. Jirah 1). Cole, Mrs. J. T. Ogilvie, Robert E. Paulsen, F. W. Wal lace, C. By ram, H. Stephens, C. Pring. F. E. Nev, J. E. Muelle, Alexander and Defty. The proceeds of the concert will go to the St. Paul's hospital. Calling tho Aouse Roll. It is the custom for the clerk calling the roll to prefix the word "Mister" to *>!fh name, but before he has gone far he begins to retrench his expense of vocal powers. This leads to sorno strange combinations of sound. In the beginning he calls "Mr. Abbett," "Mr. Adams," "Mr. Alderson," and a few more dis tinctly enough, but by the time he readies the C's he begins to telescope the title, and calls "M'ster Cannon," "M'ster Carter," and 60 on. When he has gone a little further he drops off some more, and it becomes "'ster Pitch," " 'ster Flower," " 'ster Gear," etc. This holds holds out pretty well into the ITs, but at last the two words become one, and "Mr. Hopkins" and "Mr. Houk" sound like "Stropkins" and "Strouk." Down in the Mr it undergoes another change The sound of the "r" is lost, and "Mr. Mason," "Mr. McAdoo" and "Mr. Mor row" become "Stumason," "Stnmaca doo" and "Stumorrow." This goes on throngh the O's and the P's, "Mr. Oates" being "Stoates" and "Mr. Peel" coming out "Stupheel." In the R's it shifts ahi tie, and "Mr. Ray" becomes "Stray," while "Mr. Rife" is "Strife."—Washing ton Post. Homo of Adum und Eve. The Chicago Tribune has a letter from the quill of a traveler whoso rare good luck it is to loaf a little in the Garden of Eden—otherwise on tho Seychelles , islands, in the Indian ocean, 1,400 miles east of Aden and 1,000 from Zanzibar. It was "Chinese" Gordon who tried to prove these islands to be identical with Eden. The islands number 114. They were built by coral insects and have the richest soil in the •world. Palms grow 100 feet high. The white beaches are the most beautiful on the round earth. No one need work, for the trees are con stantly in fruit, and tho many tinted fishes that flash through the clear waters are as toothsome as they can be. Turtles abound. The peoplo live to a great age. No hurricanes ever strike the islands. They constitute, indeed, an earthly paradise. The rather of Many Ills. Constipation leads to a multitude of physical troubles. It is generally the result • f ca eless ness or indifference lo the simplest rule of health. Eugene McKay, of Brantford, Ont., writes: "I had for several years been a sufferer from constipation, had taken a great many different remedies, some of which did me good for a time, but only for a time, then my trouble eiuue back worse than ever. 1 was induced by a friend, whom llii.vndi-.ktii's Pills had benefited, to tryihem. I did so, taking two each night for a week, then otic every night for about six weeks. Since that time f have nor. experienced the slightest difficulty whatever, and my bowels move regularly every day. 1 believe firmly that for sluggishness of the bowels and bilious ness Urandkkth's Pills are fur superior to any other." Opens This Afternoon. The ginger Manufacturing company cordially Invite* the attendance 01 every lover of art in the way of home decoration, needlework, etc., to visit the art exhibit at their sales rooms. 211) South Broadway, this week. Opens this afternoon. FARMERS' ALLIANCE. NATIONAL, CONVENTION OPENED AT OCALA, FLA. President Polk's Annual Address—The Blue and Qray Meet on Common Ground —Sectionalism Abolished. Associated Press Dispatches. Ocai.a, Fla., Dec. 2.—The National Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union met here at noon. President Polk de livered his annual address, which con gratulated the alliance on its achieve ments since the last meeting. He re viewed the agricultural depression, and declared tha* this depression was an anomaly to the student of industrial progress. "Retrogression in American agriculture," he said, "means national decay, and powerful and promising as is this young giant republic, yet its power and glory depends on that of the Amer ican farmer." The harm incident to the centraliza tion of money power, and the upbuild ing of monopolies, was then pointed out. Both political parties were con demned for encouraging this condition. President Polk urged that additional organizers be Bent at once into Oregon, Washington, Ohio, New York, New Jer sey, Arizona and other states. Among other recommendations was one that an organization be formed, to be known as the National legislature, composed of the national president and the presi dents of all the state alliances, to look closely after legislative retorms demand ed by the alliance, both in state legis latures and in congress. In his remarks upon tbe proposed na tional legislative council, President Polk said an organization of this kind would wield the power which would enforce the respect of any legislative body to which it might appeal. Touching upon political action of the alliance, President Polk said: "While our organization is political, it cannot be partisan or sectional in its action. In support of this declaration we proudly point to our whole past record and to the recent popular election." In outlining the future financial policy of the alliance, Polk said it would de mand the restoration of silver to all the rights and equalities of a legal tender which gold possesses; the issue of gov ernment currency direct to the people ; the equalization of taxes; the prohibi tion of the alien ownership of land; the ownership and control of transportation lines by the government; the limit of the public revenues to the economic ad ministration of the government; the graduated taxation of incomes, and the election of United States senators by di rect vote of the people. President Foulkes, of the South Da kota alliance, made a short address, speaking forcibly upon breaking down sectional lines. " An old union soldier from Indiana moved that all the ex soldiers in the hall who endorsed those sentiments, rise. Forty or fifty stood amidst the wildest enthusiasm. Then an ex-soldier from Wisconsin called upon all the union men to give three cheers for the old confederates in the alliance. They were given with a will, after which the confederates returned the compliment in a manner that left no doubt as to the genuineness of their feeling. Expressions of dissatisfaction are heard with reference to the conduct of Dr. Macoune, editor of the National Economist, in taking part in the recent sensational fight in Georgia. It is also charged that he had violated the policy of the alliance in the advocacy of the Conger lard bill, and opposition to the Paddock pure-food bill, and in several other ways. This matter will come up ior consideration in a day or two, and will likely cause considerable debate. The alliance opened its first business session tonight, and from now on all sessions will be secret. The annual meeting of the National Colored Farmers' alliance will be held tomorrow. The organization embraces twenty-two states, and has a member ship of over one million. One of its' chief objects is to divide the negroes politically, which, of course, means tak ing large numbers of them into the vot ing ranks of the Democratic party. FIRE BUGS. The Mystery of Fresno's Numerous Con flagrations Hevealed. San Francisco, Dec. 2. —A Chronicle's special from Fresno says: The develop ments following the arrest of J. E. Williams on the charge of arson last night, seem to account for the origin of a number of disastrous tires which have visited Fresno in the past eighteen months. Williams, who is a prominent church member, is in partnership with his father here, in the undertak ing business. Last July an undertaking establishment in which it is claimed Williams had an interest, was burned. C. Schillman, who was arrested just after the fire, has confessed that Wil liams paid him and a man named Miller to fire the building in order that he might obtain tiie insurance money on it. Miller left town soon after the tire, his railroad passage to some unknown place having been paid by Williams. Other arrests are expected to follow. A COLD WAVE. Boreal Blasts Blowing Over tbe North west und Canada. St. Paul, Dec. 2. —A cold wave was central over Northern Minnesota this morning. St. Vincent reported 24 de grees below zero ; Winnipeg, Moorhead and Duluth followed, respectively, with 22, 18 and (i degrees below zero. It is snowing in Eastern Montana, South Da kota and Minnesota, with a temperature ranging from (i to 28 degrees above zero. Montreal, Dec. 2.—Extremely cold weather prevails in Eastern Ontario and Western Quebec. The temperature here today is filteen below, with a high wind blowing. Other points report from 14 to 27 below. Minneapolis, Dec. 2.—Tribune specials report a snowstorm throughout the southern, eastern and western portion! of lowa. Snow fell steadily all day, and the mercury is 20 above zero. A TEBKIFIC GALE Creates Havoc on the Shores of thaGalf of St. Lawrence. St. Johns, N. F., Dec. 2.—A terrific gale raged in this region last night, which blew down houses, barns and fences. Shipping at Harbor Grace suf fered considerable damage. Halifax, N. S. Dec. 2.—Every hour brings fresh reports of wrecks caused by yesterday's storm, which seems to have been most destructive on the Cape Bre ton coast. Seven coasting vessels have been wrecked. Other disasters are ex pected. Millie Panhorit Acquitted. San Fkancihco, Dec. 2.—The trial of Millie Panhorst, the young woman who shot and killed Samuel Goldberg se\eral months ago, was concluded today, and the jury rendered a verdict of acquittal. The defendant's counsel made the plea that the shooting was done in self-de fense. CABLE PLASHES. There is a ministerial crisis at Rio de Janeiro. M. Le i i rand Viller, governor of the Bank of France, is dead. The Reichstag reassembled Tuesday. The biil providing for the defense of Heligoland past first reading. Advices from the Congo state report that the natives are still rebellious, and in fighting between them and the forces of the state eight natives were killed and twenty wounded. President Carnot has signed the bill granting to Greece the benefits of the most favored nation clause until Febru ary, 1802, on condition that Greece re ciprocates by admitting French wines free, and reducing the duties on laces 75 per cent, and velvets 50 per cent. Since the death of King William, the Dutch Republicans have been particu larly active. The police throughout Holland have seized a large number of Republican placards. Measures have been adopted to prevent the public dis semination of Republican doctrines. l:\si ECHOES. The board of review of the National Trotting association is in session in New York. Thad Foulkes was lynched by a mob at Drake's Branch, Va. He murdered a well known citizen of Charlotte several weeks ago. Peter Somers, Democrat, has been elected mayor of Milwaukee to fill the vacancy caused by the election of Mayor Peck to the governorship. A strong protest against the execution of Sophie Gunzberg, condemned to death in Russia for political reasons, was made at Cooper Union, New York, by a large audience. Representatives of the principal smelters have met in Chicago to form a combination to prevent such wide and rapid fluctuations in prices as the bus iness is subject to. At Detroit, Mich., the United States grand jury returned thirty-three indict ments, together with a memorial to the judge, reciting startling irregularties in a number of counties in regard to the naturalization of aliens. A BAD KECOBD. A Seattle Hank Cashier Short In His Accounts. Seattle. Wash., Dec. 2. —Financial circles were somewhat agitated today by the statement that W. R. Thornell, cashier of the Boston National bank, of this city, was short in his accounts. A run was commenced on the bank, but was stopped in a short time by the announcement that the shortage had been made good. Thornell was formerly manager ot the Seattle, Lake Shore and Eastern rail road ; came here in 1882 from Denver, where he was convicted of embezzle ment, but was immediately pardoned. He is now sick with typhoid fever, and the amount of his shortage is not known. He is treasurer of the Northwestern Baseball league, and several other com panies. The New Kailroad Association. New York, Dec. 2. —According to the World, one of the prominent leaders in the contemplated western railroad asso ciation thus outlined its scope: It is proposed to form a new combine to succeed the present several associations existing west of Chicago and St. Louis. The new association is to embrace all the roads west of St. Louis and Chicago to the Pacific coast and|continue not less than five yearp. The association is to have a general manager or commissioner, with such assistance as may be agreed upon or found necessary. The association will regulate through tariffs, manage competitive business and conduct outside agencies for the procur fng of traffic, as well as routing it over the respective roads, in such amount, manner and proportion as may be agreed upon between the members. During the existence of the agreement, the members of the association must not construct any new railway lines that might compete in local territory with the business of another member of the association; at least without the con sent of the parties to be airected. A board of arbitration will be named, to which all questions shall be finally re ferred for arbitration where the parties cannot agree between themselves. Disqualified Legislators. Concord, N. H., Dec. 2.—The house judiciary committee tonight voted to recommend that twelve Democrats and ten Republicans be stricken from the roll of the house, four on account of neglect of duties, seven because they were federal appointees, ten for change of residence and one be cause of judicial appointment. The question of the eligibility of ten Repub licans, who acted as census enumer ators, will be decided tomorrow, The opinion is that the committee "will divide on party lines, and this will pre cipitate a long and acrimonious discus sion. Surveyors in Alaska. Washington, Dec. 2.—Telegrams from San Francisco to the superintendent of the coast and geodotic survey, announce the receipt of news from the two survey parties on the Upper Yukon, in Alaska. Mr. Turner of the Porcupine river party, completed his work on the 141 st merman last spring, and reached St. Michael's. August 80tb. All were well in his party. He will winter at St. Michael's. MoQrath will spend the winter on the Upper Yukon, completing his astronomical observations. His party is in good condition, and provided with plenty of provisions. Cyrus W. Field's Golden Wedding. New York, Dec. 2.—Today Mr. an i Mrs. Cyrus W. Field celebrated the fiftieth "anniversary of their marriage. A message came from England beaded by the Duke of Argyle and Mr. Glad stone, and including over sixty names of men distinguished in every walk of life, congratulating Mr. Field on his achievement of the first ocean cable. Trotting Uorse Officers. San Francisco, Dec. 2.—The Pacific Coast Trotting Horse Breeders' associa tion today elected the following officers : President F. L. Coombs, of Napa; first vice-president, F. H. Menloe; second vice president, F. W. Ixieber, of St. Helena; secretary, J. P. Kerr. An Old-Time Temblor. City of Mexico, Dec. 2.—An earth quake was felt here this evening, the vibrations lasting several minutes and causing the territied inhabitants to rush into the streets. The shock was the moßt severe in several years. A SONG OF THE SEA. The mermaids and mermen below tbe sea A wonderful organ made; With the tenderest care and loving art Its every part was laid. Wood they brought from the wrecks below, And gold where the ships went down; They used no nails, but fastened it well With threads from a baby's gown. One pipe gave the sound of a song so sweet That was sung by a beautiful girl; A mermaid caught it, and kept it safe, Wrapped round with a golden curl. The next pipe's note was the sound of a kiss That a mother gave her son, As he stood on the deck of a noble ship That went down ere the day was done. This pipe gave forth the sound of a prayer That was heard when the storm was high; And next was the laugh from some children dear, Who saw no danger nigh. A strong man's voice was beard in the next, And it was firm and clear. He said, "God bless you, dear," to his wife, When he saw that death was near. So the mermaids and mermen gathered all Of the voices hid in the deep; They placed them in the pipes and reeds, To be roused once more from sleep. But the beautiful organ displeased the one Who rules the winds and waves; For the sounds that were placed in tbe organ's pipes Belonged to the ocean's caves. So he placed them back in the silent depths. In the caves of tho south and north, For the voices lost in the sea must stay Until he calls them forth. But if you listen, you hear them all Come up from the sounding sea— The prayer, the song, the kiss, the laugh, That some time shall be free. —Boston True Flag. The reigning belle of Madrid is the Countess of Villa Gonzalo. She is a woman of tall and graceful figure, with large, lustrous black eyes and a beauti ful complexion. She is married and ha* one child. Mrs. Dorothy Tennant Stanley did not have a green gown, hat, wrap or gar ment in her entire trousseau. For some unknown reason Sir Henry has a dislike for that color which amounts to aversion. Chicago has a protective agency for women and children. In the last three years the agency has collected nearly $5,000 of wages due shop girls, seam stresses, domestics and clerks. Will Be Given Away. Our enterprising druggists, It. W. Ellis & Co., who carry the finest stock of drugs, perfumer ies, toilet articles, brushes, sponges, etc , are giving away a large number of trial bottles of Dr. Miles'" celebrated Restorative Nervine. They guarantee it to eire headache, dizziness, nervous prostration, sleeplessness, the ill effects of spirits, tobacco, coffee, etc. Druggists say it is the greatest sell, r tlu y ever knew, and is universally satisfactory. They also gutwan cc. Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure in all cases of ner vous or organic heart diseaie, palpitation, pain in side, smothering, etc. Fine Look on "Nervous and Heart Diseases'' free. JENNESS-MILLER LECTURE. School Girls at Half Price. The lecture on Friday has been placed at 3 o'clock in order to accommo date the large body of teachers and school girls. The latter at half price. A Rare Musical Opportunity. Miss Adele Aus der Ohe, the greatest pianiste in the world, who has just made such a tremendous furore in San Fran cisco, after her phenomenal success in Europe and in America, is coming to Los Angeles with our old Los Angeles friend, Mr. F. W. Ludovici. She will give two concerts at Turn Verein hall on December 10th and 18th. Tickets can be had at George S. Marygold's Broad way music store; price, one dollar, in cluding reserved seats. The music-lov ing people of Los Angeles have a rare treat in store, and will most undoubt edly appreciate it. Art Exhibition. Do not fail to see our grand art exhibition, embracing all the latest domestic und imported designs of fancy needlework and embroidery, to be held at our sales rooms, 216 South Broad way, this week. Opens this afternoon. Singer M'f'g Co. Eocaj.yita, king of table waters. F. Adam, Pioneer Tailor. Call on him at 213 N. Spring street (up stairs) for the best tits and lowest prices in the city. Adam does his work at home, ou short notice, aud always suits his patrons. Paints, Oils and Glass, Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews. Drink EUCALYPTA for all stomach troubles. Try "Pride of the Family" soap. Dyspepsia Ifakes many lives miserable, and often leads to self-destruction. Distress after eating, sick head ache, heartburn, soar stomach, mental depres sion, etc., are caused by this very common and Increasing disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla tons* the stomach, creates an appetite, promotes di gestion, relieves headache, clears the mind, and cores dyspepsia. In a Terrible Condition. " I owe my life to Hood's Sarsaparills, For two years I was in a terrible condition with dyspepsia. I conld eat nothing but soda crackers, and my weight fell from 170 to 138 pounds. Hood's Bar saparllla helped me at once, and after using 13 bottles I was entirely cored. I have gained my nsual weight, 170 pounds, and have had excellent health eversince." T.J. Wilcox, 20-261 st South Street, Salt Lake City, Utah. Headache—Hot Flashes. "I had headache, hot flashes, soreness and swelling across my body, pain in my right side, with frequent vomiting. I used Hood's Sarsa parilla with the best results. I am in better health thau for four years. Hood's Sarsaparilla is safe, reliable, and sure." J. C. Willson, Au burn, Cal. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by druggists. $1; sir for IS. Prepared only Dy C. I. HOOD .Si CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Macs. 100 Doses One Dollar PIIDCC Bronchitis. LUnCu Hoarseness, Whooping Cough, Croup, Sore Throat, Asthma, and every affection of the Throat, Lungs and Chest, including Consumption. Speedy and permanent. Genuine signed " X. ButtE." S-y DR. JORDAN & COS. Jfo Museum of Anatomy, iMrll St., San Francisco. a Admission 25 Cents. \ \mSm\\\ Co and learn how to avoid dis inH fa ease. Consultation aud treatment mjk 1 Bk personally or by letter on sperma- V» [I torrhoea or genital weakness and feu all disease of men. Send for book. Private office 211 Gearv street Consul tatlon free. ap2« w-12m 5 EAGLESON A CO. MfilM & CO. m North Spring St, MEN'S Furnishing Goods, NEW FALL » WINTER GOODS. NOW ON HAND THE Largest, Best, Most Fashion able, and by far the CHEAPEST STOCK Ever Shown in this City ' OF WOOL AND MERINO UNDERWEAR! HOSIERY, GLOVES, NECKWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, WHITE SHIRTS, ETC., ETC. Buy direct from the manufac turer and save the wholesaler's profit. We are the only nouse on the coast who manufactures and imports all our own goods. 4 EAGLESON & COY 11-8-S.'m AUCTION SALES. AUCTION. HOUSE 7ND LOT. On Wednesday, December 3d, We will cell, at Public Auction, the large lot ai d nice house and stable, located on Pearl street, between Temple and Bellevue. This is a very desirable property, and will be offered' on terms which will bring it within the reach. of almost any one desiring to buy. House No. 401; one block trom cable; ten minutes' walk from Spring street Sale positive. Wednesday, Dec. 3d, at 11 a m. For full par ticulars, see I'OIN DEXTER & LIST, Agents. MSN. O. KHOADES, j Auctioneers, 125 West H. H. MATLOCK, ( Second street. 11-23-llt Holiday Photos. Christmas Presents. Only $3.50 $3.50 Everybody desiring Photographs for Holiday Presents should remember that Dewey is mak- Ing his elegant and finest finished .17.00 Cabinets for $3 50 per dozen. "Nothing finer in the State." Lurge photos for framing at very low prices. Family groups, babies and children's photos a specialty. Developing, printing and finishing for amateurs. Old pictures copied and enlarged. Come enrlv and avoid the rush DEWEY'S ART PARLORS, 11-27-3 m 147 S. Main street. ST. PAUL'S HALL, OHve Street, bet. Fifth and Sixth. GRAND BAZAR f FOR THK Benefit of St. Paul's Hospital, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, December 11th and 12th. CHRISTMAS GIFTS FOR SALE. 12-2-lot FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR IMPROVED CITY I'KOI'ERTY. iii ACRES- H ROOM HOUSE, 3 BARNS, -HI dairy nnd chicken house, shop, corrals; artesian well; 8 acres in fruit, balance alfalfa and pasture; t> head horses, ti cows, 200 chick ens; wagons, carriages,harneH.; all kinds farm ing tools; everything complete; s miles from city; near K. U. station; see it before buying dry land. Apply to C. F A. LAST, No. 131 N Main st., or A. M. BR AtJti. I.ynwood station. 11-14-lm TO WEAK MEN j Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early \ decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc, I will ■end a valuable troatisa f sealed) containing fall particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. A splendid medical work ; ahonlaThe read by every | man who is nervous and debilitated. Address,; | TroU V. C FOWLED, Sloodus, Conn. E. FLEUR, WHOLESALE | WINE: AND: LIQUOR: MERCHANT, 404 and 406 North Los Angeles Street. I Agency and Depot ot fnclc Sam's Wine [ Vaults at Napa City, Cal. 11-Mu