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BEYOND THE ROCKIES World's Fair Bureaus Estab lished in Europe. Wizard Edison's Proposed Ex hibit at the Fair. The Census Bureau's Statement of the World's Debts. Prof. Brlggs to Be Tried for Heresy. The Women Whitecaps—General News Gleanings. Associated Press Dispatches. Chicago, May 12.—Hon. Thomas L. Waller, first vice-president of the na tional world's fair commission, was to day declared chief of the department of foreign affairs. His headquarters will be in London, with branch bureaus in the European capitals. Thomas A. Edison is in the city, and, speaking about the world's fair, said he had a novelty in view, although the de tails are yet hazy. The intention is to have a combination of phonography and electricity, so a man can sit in his own parlor and see depicted on a curtain the players in an opera or drama, on a dis tant stage, and hear the voices of the performers. THE WORLD'S DEBTS. Uncle Sam's Credit the Best of All Nations. Washington, May 12.—The census bureau has issued a bulletin upon the debts of the world. As far as can be as certained the debt of the foreign na tions in 1890, less sinking fund, was $25,636,076,000, an increase over 1880 of $2,154,503,655. The debt of the United States for the same time shows a de crease of $1,007,455,000, or more than half the amount of the debt in 1880. The decrease in the debt of the states and territories for the ten years to 1890 was $67,219,000; in the same time the debt of counties increased $17,846,000. The burden of debt falls far heavier upon the inhabitants of the principal foreign countries, except of Germany, than upon those of this country. While the individual fluctua tions in the amounts of indebtedness of seventy-nine foreign nations reported, has been considerable during the de cade, the aggregate indebtedness shows relatively but little change, especially if compared with the increase of popula tion. The aggregate national, state and county indebtedness per capita shows a decrease from $46.59 in 1880 to $20.46 in 1890. The aggregate surplus receipts of another decade like the one just passed would relieve the country from nearly all the national, state and county indebtedness, could they be dis tributed for the purpose. AN ALLEGED HERETIC. Prof. Brlggs' Trial for Heresy Ordered by the New York Preshytery. New York, May 12.—The New York presbytery today resumed consideration of the case of Prof. Briggs, of the chair of Biblical theology in the Union Theo logical seminary. "Prof. Briggs spoke at some length in his own behalf. The majority report was adopted by a vote of 44 to 30. Prof. Briggs then gave formal notice that he would enter a protest againt the appointment of the committee, and complaint against the action just taken by the Presbytery. Dr. Birch gave notice that he would in certain contingencies prefer charges against Prof. Briggs. Rev. Dr. Shiland offered a resolution that a judicial committee he appointed by the moderator to take into consideration the cape of Prof. Briggs. Adopted. The committee will be appointed later. At the next regu lar meeting of the Presbytery in June, it wili probably be determined when the trial of Prof. Briggs shall begin. SEAL ISLAND INSPECTORS. Government Agents to Sail on the Rich ard Rush. Washington, May 12.—Secretary Fos ter has completed the selection of the government agents to represent the United States at the seal islands this season, and they will sail on the Rush from San Francisco, as soon as they can reach that port. The party will consist of Major W. H. Williams, J. Stanley Brown, Special Treasury Agent Milton Barnes and R. Nettleton and wife, who will assist Major Williams on the island of St. Paul. Mrs. Nettleton will teach school. The original date fixed for the sailing of the Rush was May 14th, but as the party could not be got together in time, the Rush has been ordered to await their arrival, when she will sail, WOMEN WHITECAPS. Terrible Results of Their Brutality in Tennessee. Chattanooga,Tenn., May 12.—As the result of the recent whitteap sensation near Ducktown, Term., the young bride who was whiDped by women whitecaps has since died, after terrible torture. Three men fired on will die of their wounds. The women who did the whip ping are under arrest, but their friends say they shall never go to jail. A fight is imminent between the mob and offi cers. Women Uuitarians. Chicago, May 12.—The tenth annual session of the Woman's Western Unitar ian conference began here today. The committee appointed to report on the question of disbanding the conference, presented an adverse report, which was adopted by a unanimous vote. The purpose of the pro posed disbandment was to make possible unification of the conference with the national alliance. A resolu tion of greeting to the latter body was adopted. Rev. Ida Huttin of Dcs Moines was elected president and Mrs. M. H. Perkins of Chicago secretary. Knights of Honor. New Orleans, May 12.—The eighteenth annual meeting of the su preme lodge of Knights of Honor began here today. The sessions are secret, but from members of the order it is learned that the business transacted was princi pally routine, and the chief task of the supreme lodge is to arrange the consti tution so as to keep the order free from being taxed as an insurance company. The Millers' Convention. New York, May 12.—At the millers' convention, today, a resolution was adopted endorsing the resolutions passed by the shippers' association, in relation to transportation and handling of freight. D. R. Sparks, of Alton, 111., offered a resolution looking to the form ation of a millers' league. Adopted. A. R. James, of Baffslo, N. V., was etected president. Adjourned. SUCCEEDED BY BIS SON Win. C. Downing Authorised to Act an Collector at San Pedro. AVashington, May 12.—Secretary Foster having been informed of the death, at Wilmington, Cal, of P. H. Downing, collector of port, has author ized Wni. C. Downing, the collector's son, to act in his place. Missionary Convention. Canton, 0., May 12.—The sixth bien nial convention of the Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary society of the Evangelical Lutheran church, opened this afternoon. The object is to confer on mission work and close up business in various departments. The society was organized twelve years ago, and has grown to large proportions. Coke Striker* Encouraged. Pittsburg, May 12.—Reports tonight from the coke region are rather encour aging to the men. As the result of mass meetings 150 men joined the strik ers, many leaving the region at once. The operators, however, are confident. Evictions are occurring with monoton ous regularity. A Druggist's Criminal Mistake. Nelson, Neb., May 12. —The jury in the poisoning case of the state vs. Stevenson brought in a verdict of guilty of manslaughter. The case grew out of the mistake by a druggist putting up corrosive sublimate instead of calomel, for Mies Carrie Easley, which resulted in her death. ' A Colored Rape Fiend Lynched. Baltimore, May 12.—Asbury Green (colored) sentenced to the penitentiary for an assault on Mrs. T. Olson, was taken from the jail at Centreville by a masked body of men this morning and hanged. Died in Constantinople. Cleveland, 0., May 12. —News has just been received of the death of Rev. C. V. Spear, of Oberlin, Ohio, at Con stantinople. Rev. Spear was for many years principal of Maplewood seminary, at Pittsfield, Mass. HAWAIIAN ADVICES. THE AUSTRALIA BRINGS THE NEWS FROM HONOLULU. Recent Changes in the Crater of Kilauea. The Queen Visits the Leper Colony. A Million Dollars' Worth of Contra band Opium En Route to California. San Francisco, May 12.—The steam ship Australia arrived this morning, seven days from Honolulu. a mysterious schooner. A mysterious schooner, supposed to be one which cleared from China with a cargo of opium, is reported to be cruis ing about Lanai. The steamship Clau dine returned to Honolulu May 4th, af ter an ineffectual attempt to capture her. CHANGES IN TUE CRATER OF KILAUEA. Prof. Brighani, in his report to the surveyor's office, concerning the recent breakdown in the crater of the volcano of Kilauea, sayß the entire fire area was gone. The peaks, cones and pools had vanished and in their place was a pit or crater of ilhptical outline, 2500 by 3000 feet in extent. The walls were perpen dicular and quite impaesable. The esti mated depth was 500 feet. The break down is slightly larger than that of 1886, and differs in that after a lapse of only three molten lava has again appeared, and the crater is filling up rapidly. THE QUEEN VrSITS THE LEPERS. An inspection of the leper settlement at Molokai by Queen Liliuokalani on the 2(ith of April, was the occasion of the affectionate greeting of her majesty by the unfortunate subjects confined there. The queen expressed much sym pathy for their condition. She was ac companied by Prince Kalamanaolo and 300 prominent people of Honolulu. CONTRABAND OPIUM. The Australia brings advices that the yacht Halcyon, loaded with $1,000,000 worth of contraband opium, is on her way to this coast, and is almost due here. The customs officers here will keep a look-out for her. A Piano-Maker Assigns. Boston, May 12. —Epaminondas Wil son, manufacturer of pianos, under the name of the Boston Piano company, and also manufacturer of piano hard ware, has assigned; liabilities about $70,000. Wilson says he has assets three times that amount. False Charges. Pittsburg,May 12. —Adjutant-General McClelland has made a report to the governor that the charges that men in the coke region were kept prisoners and obliged to work against their will, are untrue. Fore-tern in Session. Santa Rosa, Cal., May 12.—The grand court of California Ancient Order of Forestets of America was in session today. About 200 delegates were in at tendance. A Sub-Port or Kntry. Washington, May 12. —The secretary of the treasury has designated the town of Blame, Wash., as a sub-port of entry, in the Puget Sound collection district. Too Many Throats to Feed. A journeyman shoemaker was seized with a violent lit of coughing at the din ner table. "What is the matter with you?" said his master. "I have got something down the wrong throat," was the reply. "Look here," rejoined the gaffer, "I can't do with a fellow who has got a pair of throats now that everything is so dear."— Oberlausitzer Dorfzeitung. An Accommodating Fa. Mr. Slimpurse—Wha—what did your pa say when you told him we were engaged to be married? Miss Beauty—He was real kind. He said if you would call for him tomorrow with a carriage—l think he said your car riage—he would go with you to look at any brownstone fronts you think of buy ing for me to live in.—New York Weekly. A Common Lack. Unsuccessful Statesman—l don't seem to get along very well. What is it 1 lack? His Wife—Humor. "Humorl Huh I Suppose I had a keen sense of the ridiculous, what good would that do?" "You would see your own shortcom ings."—New York Weekly. Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s lull drees[Buits. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1891. STRAINING AT GNATS. The State Board of Examin ers Gets In Its Work. A Picayunish Policy of Econ omy Inaugurated. Supreme Court Justices' Traveling Expenses Cut Down. A Small Sensation. Developed at the State Capital—Other Pacific Coast News. Associated Press Dispatches. Sacramento, May 12.—A controversy has arisen between the state board of examiners, consisting of the governor, the secretary of state and the attorney general, and the supreme court justices and officers. The examiners have ques tioned bills sent in by the supreme court for their late trip to Los Angeles. Chief Justice Beatty and Justice Patter son's bills were cut down 50 cents each, Justice Harrison'ss4, Justice Sharpstein $2, and those of the court attaches from 50 cents to $2. Secretary of State Waite, by whose authority the reductions were made, stated to a re- porter that the board of examiners was re sponsible. There are 240 state officer?, and some check had to be placed upon them in the matter of expenses, or the board of examiners might as well be abolished. He did not believe in even the supreme court justices charging "tips" given palace car porters to the state, and he did not think it right that the secretaries or clerks or bailiffs of the supreme court should, in traveling, engage an entire section of a sleeping car. In further proof that there must be some safeguard in such matters, Mr. Waite said that a few weeks ago a state official had charged-for three decks of playing cards and poker chips. The board excluded the item. Another official had charged for ser vices for himself and assistant in Sacra mento, and it had developed that the services had consisted of the official's ef forts to have lobbied through the legis lature an increased appropriation for his own benefit. He refused even to give the name of his assistant, and his claim was knocked out. In still another instance it was ascer tained that the traveling official's "as sistant," and for whom expenses were asked, was his own wife, who was tak ing a pleasant jaunt. Secretary Waite said that he is not inclined to criticise what previous boards of examiners have done, but he intimated that the various boards and officials entitled to traveling expenses, will have to be a little more careful in future in sending in their claims. PERSECUTED COLONISTS. The Kaweah Settlers Will Carry the War Into Africa. Visalia, Cal., May 12. —The Kaweah colony settlers, of this county, who un der a recent ruling of Secretary Noble are threatened with eviction by United States troops' from the lands upon which they filed and settled about rive years ago, are arranging to have speak ers make a tour of the United States for the purpose of presenting their case to the people. The campaign will be inau gurated upon quite an extensive scale. The field of operations is to be mostly in the northern and western states. Five speakers are to be sent out, each equipped with a stereoscope, presenting views of the colony, and portraits of the projectors, who were recently convicted of cutting trees upon government land. The colonists claim that they are the victims of administrative persecution. CONFIDENCE IN HIS WIFE. Gov. Waterman's Entire Estate Be queathed to His Widow. San Diego, May 12.—The will of the late ex-Gov. Waterman was filed here for probate today. The will is dated October 10, 1883, and bequeaths his whole estate to his wife, who is ap pointed executrix without bonds. The will states that he omitted to provide for his children as he had full confidence in the judgment and business ability of his wife. Powell's Fourth Trial. RedwoodCity,Cal. ,Mayl2.—The fourth trial of Llewellyn A.Powell for killing Ralph S. Smith, editor of the Times- Gazette, over two years ago, began here .today. Judge W. G. Lorigan, of San Jose, presided. Powell had two pre vious trials in this county which re sulted in disagreement. The case was then transferred to San Francisco at the request of the prosecution, and a ver dict of manslaughter was secured. The supreme court decided that the transfer was illegal, and remanded the case back here for trial. Today, out of a venire of seventy-five persons, all but seventsen were discharged for cause, and no per emptory challenges have been given by either side. It is probable that only" two or three jurois will be secured from this panel. Vacaville's Early Cherries. Vacaville, Cal., May 12. —Through the energy of the Earl Fruit company, Vacaville this year scorsd the honor of the first full carload of green fruit shipped to eastern points. F. P. Fay, its agent, shipped this morning a full cargo of cherries. They were shipped in the first refrigerator car of the season, and consigned to the Earl Fruit com pany, Chicago, and go on a passenger train. This is the first full carload ship ment from the state, and is one week earlier than last year's shipment from Vacaville. The season promises to be an exceptionally good one. Congregational Convention. San Diego, Cal., May 12.—The fifth annual meeting of the general associa tion of Congregational churches of Southern California commenced today. The association was organized by the secretary, Rev. D. D. Hill, of Pasadena, moderator, and President Baldwin, of Pomona college, assistant. The conven tion then adjourned until tomorrow, when the work of the convention will properly begin. A Democratic Delegate. Vi ma, Ariz., May 12.—The election for delegates to the constitutional conven tion was held today. A full vote was polled. The returns show Thomas Gates (Democrat) elected from Yuma county by a majority of sixty. Sheriff Dunster's Escape. Nevada, Cal.. May 12.—The informa tion charging Sheriff George W. Dun ster with being disqualified by intoxica tion from the discharge of his official duties, was today dismissed in the su perior court, on the ground that the lustice of the peace who bound Dunstur over for trial had no jurisdiction. Arrivals From Alaska. Victoria, B. C, May 12.—The United States gunboat Pints arrived from Alaska today, and entered Esquimault dry dock for general repairs. The steamer Danube arrived from the north today, bringing the crew of the sealing schooner Adele, which was wrecked on a small island April Bth. The -Vdele is the schooner which raided the seal rookeries last year, and was valued at $5000. Decreased Pension Payments. Washington, May 12. —Commissioner Raum has written to Secretary Noble, calling attention to the very material decrease in payments on account of pen sions during the present fiscal year. The entire payments of army pensions dur ing the present fiscal year will not ex ceed $116,000,000. The total appropri ation was $125,769,093, and it now seems probable that theie will be left of this appropriation at the end of the fiscal year, $9,769,000. The California I. O. O. F. San Francisco, May 12. —At today's session of the Grand Lodge of I. O. O. F., the secretary's report showed that there are 342 lodces in the state, an in crease of nine during the year. The total number of members December 31, 1890, was 28.307 ; the amount expended for relief, $270,898. The grand lodge degree was today con ferred on a large number of candidates. Blackberries in Market. San Francisco, May 12. —B. Levy & Son this morning received the first con signment of blackberries for the season. They came from the Courtland ranch of S. W. Ralston, being fully ripe and at tracting custom in a wholesale way at $1 per drawer. Blame's Convalescence. New York, May 12.—Secretary Blame will probably return to Washington Wednesday or Thursday. THE SAILORS BOLD. — THEIR EXAMINATION SET FOR NEXT TUESDAY. * Agent Burt and Cay>tain O'Farrell Undis mayed—The Ramon Vejar Case—Court Notes. The crew of the schooner Robert and Minnie, consisting of Captain O'Farrell, five seamen and Supercargo Burt, were brought before United States Commis sioner Van Dyke, and their preliminary eae-iiHHaiion set ior Tuesday, May 19th, in accordance with a request to that effect from their counsel. Mr. Burt and Captain O'Farrell are in charge of a deputy United States marshal, and have quarters at the Hollenbeck hotel. They are now waiting for bondsmen to arrive from San Francisco, and appear not at all anxious over their detention. Cap tain O'Farrell expresses confidence that he will not only be exonerated himself, but that he will get ample damages for the loss of his time and the breach of his contracts. The five sailors are at the county jail, confined in the United States'department, they not having been able as yet to furnish bonds. Captain Dill, the pilot, gave security on Monday, and left for San Diego, where he resides. RAMON VEJAR'S CASE. The case of the people vs. Ramon Vejar was on trial before Judge Shaw and a jury yesterday. Ramon is charged with grand larceny, in having driven away and killed certain cattle belonging to H. Keller at the Malaga ranch, in the Santa Monica mountains. The line of defense adopted was to the effect that Ramon was simple minded and not wholly responsible for his actions. He was shown to have killed only a single calf, and the jury after being out some little time returned a verdict acquitting the defendant. He had. been in the county jail for something like a month, awaiting trial. COURT NOTES. • The suit of Getchell vs. A. B. Whit ney, being a suit to set aside and stop proceedings in a tax sale, was up before Judge McKinley, yesterday, was argued and finally submitted on briefs. Judge Wade yesterday dismissed the case of Cummings vs. Elliott, upon a motion by the plaintiff for a non suit. E. Moulton was yesterday given judg ment for $4020 by Judge Van Dyke in a suit against Taylor et al. The case of Corker vs. Corker comes up in department four of the superior court today and promises to be an inter esting one. The case involves the pos session of considerable real estate and other property, and among other devel opments promised by the attorneys, one side proposes to prove forgery of a will and other irregularity in the settlement of an estate. Joseph Shultz, proprietor of the Pal ace, was yesterday convicted in the po lice court on a charge of battery, in hav ing smashed a waiter in his saloon and then set a dog on him. Shultz will be sentenced today. The murder examination of Tung See Yuen was called yesterday before Judge Austin, and after taking a little testi mony, a continuance was ordered till 9 a.m. today, to give time for Coroner Weldon and others to go to La Canada and visit the Bcene of the tragedy. Extra Values. Mullen, Bluett & Co. have a large line of boys' knee pants suits, which are exceptional vulues at TQ Your Baking ~\ Powder Pure J s It may masquerade as "absolutely pure;" perhaps you think it is; but you may know whether it is adulterated with ammonia or not if you if Mix one heaping teaspoonful of baking powder with one spoonful i. Col It. c f water in a tin cup; boil thoroughly for a few moments, stir to prevent burning, and if ammonia is present you can smell it in the rising steam. As baking powder, when thrown into water, will effervesce, do not mistake bubbling for boiling. There is no ammonia, no dlum, no adulteration what ever in Cleveland's baking powder, and in the laboratory and in the kitchen Cleveland's Baking Powder Stands all Tests. SOME SPORTING TOPICS. THE ATHLETIC CLUB'S BOXING-CON TESTS TOMORROW NIGHT. Soma of the Probabilities—A Ten-Seoond Hundred Yard Man—The Track Meas urement—Brooklyn Handioap Starters. Tomorrow night the members of the Los Angeles Athletic club will have an opportunity to witness several boxing bouts for gold medals. The classes have not filled as well as anticipated when the competition was first announced. The contests will be four rounds, Marquis of Queensberry rules, for points. The featherweight championship will bring together Brooks and Frank Strayhorn. Brooks won the club championship sev eral months since, but Strayhorn is re ported to have improved wonderfully since that time, consequently it will he nip and tuck between the youngsters. The lightweights entered are Ernest Chapman and J. E. McLean. The former is the holder of the champion ship. The middle and heavy classes promise to be walk-overs. Apparently there is no one anxious to try the mettle of Tom McAleer in the middleweight class or John Brink in the heavyweight divi sion. #** Tom Morris, the Santa Ana profes sional foot-racer, is in the city. Morris is reported to be one of the speediest foot-racers in the country. He claims that he can run 100 yards in ten seconds or better. In conversation with the Herald man he stated that he was will ing to demonstrate his ability to do the hundred in even time. He makes the following offer: "I will run 100 yards at the sports of the Los Angeles Athjetic club on May 30th. If I cover the distance in ten seconds or better, the club to give me $100. If I fail In the attempt I ask no recompense. I will be satisfied with the starter and timers appointed by the club." This appears to be a very fair proposi tion. There are few men in the United States who can run 100 yards in ten seconds. It will be worth $100 to see such "a performance, and would un doubtedly be a great drawing card. The club will not be out a cent if Mor ris fails in his attempt, which I certainly think he will. For years the professional record was 10 seconds for 100 yards. H. M. John son and Harry Bethune now hold the record with i) 4-5 seconds. Johnson made his performance at Cleveland in 1886 and Bethune in Oakland in 1888. John Owen, jr., an amateur, is the only other man credited with a record better than 10 seconds. The writer once timed Bethune, a private trial, faster than 9 4-5 seconds. It was what is known as a mutual-consent start, and I let go the watch from the bend of the knee. If Morris' offer is accepted, he will have to start from the crack of a pistol, and if Maurice Clark holds the gun he is not liable to get two or three yards the best of the start, as several men have done who recently made fast records. # * * The records made at the coming games will stand. The sports are to be held at the Agricultural park. This track is a trifle over a mile, measured three feet from the pole, which is the way all race tracks are measured. Athlet'c tracks should be measured eighteen inches from the pole, consequently a runner, by hug ging the pole very closely at Agricultural park, might not run a complete mile. In order to prevent the records from being thrown out on a technicality, Secretary Thayer yesterday informed a HkbaLd reporter that all distances over a quarter of a mile would be especially surveyed by Surveyor Solano. This is a very ju dicious move, and shows that the direct ors of the Los Angeles Athletic will leave no stone unturned to have the most successful meeting ever held in Southern California. »** The great Brooklyn handicap will be decided next Friday. There is more un certainty over this event than ever be fore. Reliable information about the candidates is limited. Teuton, who was greatly favored in the west, is reported to have broken down. Burlington is extensively touted as the winner and will probably be the favorite. Prince Royal is doing splen didly in his work. Last week he worked the Brooklyn distance easily in 2:12. Judge Morrow is reported to be in grand condition. Raceland is said to have lost all traces of lameness. The horses most heavily backed up till May.Bth were Tenny, Banquet, De muth, Eon, Cousin Jeems, Her High ness, Loantaka, Prince Royal, Tea Tray and Uncle Bob. Tenny's price has been cut to 5 to 1, Tea Tray and Prince Royal to Bto 1, Cousin Jeems from 10 to full, Eon from 12 to 10, Los Angele3 from 30 to 15, Odette from 60 to 40 to 1. One hunured to one is still obtainable against Rico. Dagwokth. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of Kigs, when in need of a laxa tive, and if the father or mother be costive or bilious, the most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. A Sure Cure for the Liquor or Opium Habits. The Eaßt India cure for these awful habits can be given without the patient's knowledge, and is the only known specific for the purpose; it is not injurious in the least degree; manufac tured by Emerson Diug Co., San Jose, Cat, and for sale by Off & Vaughn, The Druggists, N. E. corner Fourth and Spring streets, Los Angeles Cal., and Apothecaries' Hall, 303 N. Main street, solo agents for Los Angeles. Remember This. That Mullen, DlueU & Co., besides keeping the finest line of dress Buits, have a large as sortment of liist-class business suits, and offer specially now an exceptional lot at $!), ilO, |12. I.IVEK AND BOWELS || y Being out of order you will suffer from M S Indigestion. Headache, Biliousness, Con M I Itlpation, Klatulency or Heartburn. You ft] I will feel heavy after meals, have a ban In I the mouth, and be restless at H To overcome all, or any of these trou-H blcs, you should take CALIFORNIA HI FRUIT SYRUP, which is the most eflec H tive and pleasant remedy ever produced,Hl I does not gripe or idcken the stomach,lH composed of pure Fruits amlM Is a Fnmlly Remedy, tried and recom Ml mended by Physicians. M Price. 50c and $1 a bottle. Sold by ■ 11M MANUFACTURED ONI.T BY TIIF X CaLIFORNL\ t FRIJITSYROPCO.| n 12-20-(im I.os Angeles, Cal. H THE LEADING TAILORS. Jft GRAND fa OPENING We invite the public to inspect our large and fine stock of suitings and Pantalooning which we make up at Moderate Prices. First-claw workmanship and perfect fit guaranteed. Respectfully yours, GORDAN BROS. 118 Soutli Spring St., Los Angeles. BRANCH OF SAN FRANCISCO. 3-31 2m Redwood Panels —AND— Other Novelties ! TO PAINT ON. A PULL LINE OF ARTISTS' SUPPLIES, Frames, Etchings, Engravings and Mirrors. Reliable Goods and Satisfac tory Prices. Sanborn, Vail & Co., 133 South Spring Street ma-25sa-WB-12m J Your Hair fWonh Turning; ' f*f*~>jh~<~-. Gray? MRS. GRAHAM'rt HAIR RESTORER WILL restore it to its Original Color. You can apply it yourself and no one need know you are using it. It has no unpleasant odor: does not make the hair sticky: does not stain the hands or scalp. It Is a clear liquid and contains no sediment. Guaranteed harmless. It requires about ten days' use to restore the color. Prices, 11. Get your druggist to order it for you. If you have any trouble with your hair or scalp, call on or write to MRS. GERVAISE GRAHAM, "Beauty Doctor," 103 Post street, San Francisco, who also treats ladies for all blemishes or defects of face or figure. Lady agents wanted. Mioirci?ES Los Angoles county, Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. This institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occupies one of the most picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces the various branches of a solid, useful and ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the 3-3 P 'VV LADY SUPERIOR. TOilxtacteri FREE 'FROM 8 TO 0 A. M. Teeth tilled with gold, fl. and up. Teeth filled with silver, 50c and up. Teeth filled with amalgam, 50c and up. Teeth filled with cement, 50c and up. Teeth cleansed, 50c and up. Teeth extracted without pain. Teeth filled without pain. Gold or porcelain crowns, |5 and up. Full lower or upper set teeth, the best, ?10 y and up. I All Work Warranted. / DR.C. H.PARKEBf Corner Broadway and Third Sy (Entrance on Third Street.) ft.