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The Alameda Btreet Problem Scares the Commission. Petitions About the Glarine Evil Are Quietly Filed. Proceedings at Yesterday's Meeting: of the Police Commission. O nicer fowler Removed—Saloon License! Granted, Changed and Denied—Pe tition* About the Alameda Btreet Kvll. The police commission met yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, all members be ing present. In the matter of the charge of Minnie Mcßonald vs. Officer P, O'Regan for malicious prosecution, a hearing was set on Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. Clerk W. W. Robinson reported that he had turned over the $32.50 received by Officer W, Fowler for arresting a deserter to the city treasury. Officer Wm. Leverich, of the mounted police, was suspended for five days without pay for neglect of duty, he having been found by the chief on his beat without his horse. City License Collector Thompson re ported that Theodore Froehlinger, No. 107 San Pedro street, and Kipka & Scorgee, No. 245 East First, had not paid their license. Mr. Froeh linger showed good reason for not hav ing paid, and his name was struck from the list until next week. The other license was revoked. In the matter of Francis P. Francis's application for permit for license for saloon at Washington Gardens, Chief (ilaes reported that Mr. Francis had se cured the consent of only. 1500 feet frontage out of 2340.01 feet. A protest was read from the Memorial Baptist church, signed by a large number of citizens, against the granting of the li cense. The permit was denied. In the nutiti rof tbe petition of P. H. Oominguez for permit for license at No. 222 Commercial struct, Chief Glass re ported that the applicant had secured the consent of less than two-thirds of frontage. The application was therefore denied. The application of Charles Bauer for transfer of permit for license at 243 South Spring street from (). W. Hunsa ker was granted. Two petitions were read demanding that the houses of prostitution on Ala meda street, between Aliso and First streets, be removed. One was signed by several hundred citizens, while the other was filed by the teachers of Amelia street public school. The mayor suggested that the matter be re ferred to Commissioner Svnder with power to act, to which reference the commissioner objected vehemently. The commissioners who were interested in removing the houses from New High street were not nearly co zealous in this case, although the mayor argued that there is a hundred times more traffic on Alameda street than on New High street. Chief Glass said that it would be unjust to drive these women from one street to another—not to the women, but to the citizens everywhere. If the women on Alameda street be distributed all over the city, Chief Glass said, the police department would be overwhelmed with complaints, which the department could not deal with. The petitions were laid on the table. When they are taken up again they will probably be referred back to petitioners with a demand for suggestions of a remedy. A petition was rend from H. Glaze for one-haltof the amountof Officer Fowler's reward for arresting a United States de serter. The petitioner claims to have given information leading to the arrest. Officer Fowler paid for a substitute while on the work, and made the arrest with out any aid. The petition was denied, and Officer Fowler will get the reward. The current demaudß for supplies, photographs for the rogues' gallery, etc., were passed. Application of John W. Tyler for a position on tho police force was filed. CHAT. Little Interviews Which Were Gath ered Up Yesterday. * Dave Douglas, band leader—l have just signed a contract with the manage ment of the tug-of-war contest to fur nish the mußic. lam going to make it a point to show the people the best efforts of the best musicians in town. D. 8. Culp, clerk of the state supreme court —Under an inspiration I wrote my wife a fourteen-page letter the other day about this town. I came here with great anticipations, for Los Angeles is well advertised. I love the people here like a brother should. But I tell you, old fellow, I must say that this town is overdone. It is too big for its size. I see vacant buildingß, including stores, everywhere. The town is pulsating with the influx of transient eastern money, but I think it is too large for its backing of resources. Henry T. Hazard, mayor—That at tack on me yesterday by Councilman Rees is laughable. He introduces his remarks by saying that if tho council in this case could not say something in its defense it ought to hang its head in shame, and then he proceeds to talk about everything except the matter under discussion. All I want to say is, that if Mr. Rees can chow where he spent $1 out of his pocket in behalf of thecitvfor every $100 which I have spent, I will apologize to him and his colleagues. „, , _, Scipio Craig, editor Citrograph—Tha National Editorial association will come to California this winter if work and perseverance will bring it. How many are there in the association? Well, somewhere between 1000 and 1200 mem bers and their families. Quite a nice little crowd. PapaSchurtz, the Palace—Next Sat urday, as I have announced, I am going to celebrate the one hundred and eighteenth attachment on my place, with a brass band concert, a display of banners and a free lunch. I will not have the banners painted until tbe last moment, for fear one or two more at tachments might be served. Under all circumstances, I will celebrate the one hundred and eighteenth, one hundred and nineteenth or one hundred and twentieth attachment. Major McCrea —It makes me tired to hear the officers of the National guard brag about what they are doing in the public service, and what sacrifices they are making in the interest of the mili tary arm. II they had undergone what THE 1/08 ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1891. I have they might talk. Why, I was on General Banning'a staff when it required nerve and stamina to be an officer. I was one of that celebrated staff when there was not a brass button or a bullion epaulette in the whole brigade. It is easy enough to parade in bright uniforms and ostrich feathers. But nothing but true patriotism would make a proud man turn out without a single mark to distinguish him from the rag tag and bobtail. I tell you, those were the times when the militia service tried men's stamina. F. Q. Story, manager San Gabriel Rapid Transit railway—A good in dication of the condition of this section is our little road. We have had a hard struggle with it, but now we are doing splendidly and feel very well satisfied. As far as I can learn all business is on the jump. I tell you though it makes a man bald-headed to try to run a little railroad. You don't believe it? [Takes off his hat.] BUILDERS' EXCHANGE. An Organization Effected at a Meeting Yesterday. A meeting of about fifty of the repre sentatives of the building interests of Los Angeles assembled at the Caledonia hall yesterday afternoon, for the pur pose of organizing a building exchange. The meeting was called to order by Thomas Golding. Mr. Nichols, of tbe Western Lumber company, was elected chairman, and Contractor W. C. Phelps secretary. The proposition to organize a builders' exchange received a unanimous vote, and a committee was appointed to frame a constitution and by-laws, consisting of Messrs. Fosmir, Hubbard, Reynolds, Burr and Fruhling, and they were in structed to report at the next meeting, to be held next Tuesday afternoon at tbe same place. THE BEST YET. A MAGNIFICENT BOULEVARD EN TERPRISE BEING PLANNED. An Old Project Revived—The Plan as Outlined—A Chaussee Which Would Be an Indescribable Attraction—The Pro posed Route. The people of Cahuenga valley are be ginning to show a little enterprise in the form of schemes for the develop ment of their vicinity, although they have shown themselves a little slow in action. The laUst plan which ia being agitated is one of magnificent propor tions, and one which is of interest to the people of the city almost more than to any others. This is the construction of a boulevard from Westlake park directly to Santa Monica. The property holders along the proposed route, it is expected, will gladly donate to the city and coun ty tbe necessary land, and in fact many have already announced their willing ness to do so. The origiual scheme plans a road from Weatlake park, follow- ing the Seventh-street line over the Rancho de la Brea, the Rodeo de las Aquas, the Rancho de Buenos Ayres, and the Rancho San Vicente to the Sol diers' home, and thence in a direct line to Santa Monica, a total length of thir teen miles, through the entire frostless belt. The roadway is to consist of three parallel ways, the northern most a drive of 80 feet, the middle a paved bicycle road 20 feet wide, and the southern-most an electric railway. Each is to be divided from the other by rows of trees and beds of flowers on the plan of German chaussees. The trees, it is expected, will be fruit trees of dif ferent varieties, and the income derived from them will be more than sufficient to keep the boulevard in fine condition. Thus, visitors from the ease and pleas ure-seekers from the city could enjoy an outing in the refreshing sea breeze amid the mingled perfumes of flowers and the sweet aromas of orange and lemon trees. Those whose purses are sufficiently pleth oric could drive their own spanking teams, the bicycle fiend could gaily de velop his calves, and the poor man could at least take, a front seat on an electric car and let the brine-laden breeze toy with his locks. The whole outlay, it is estimated, would not be greater than $10,000, or thereabout. That, of course, does not include the electric road, for which it is hoped some company will be lucky enough to receive a franchise. The plan is one oi magnificence, worthy of Chicago or New York, and the boulevard would be a cheap, yet effec tive attraction, added to the many now at command at Los Angeles. The board of supervisors and the city council will, before long, hear more of this great scheme. THE COHN CONTEST. The Dead Man's Relations With Delphini. The contest over the estate of the late B. Cohn was resumed yesterday before Judge Clark. Mrs. Delphini Cohn, tbe contestant, has established the relationship which existed between Cohn and herself, by a number of witnesses. The fact of their intimacy waa generally known from what the witnesses state, and it also ap pears in evidence that he acknowledged her as his wife. Did not deny his rela tionship to the children resulting from his relations with Delphini, and finally made a marriage contract with her which waa subsecpuently stolen from a bureau in the room occupied by the couple by one Mike Stack, an employee of Cohn's, who it appears acted under instructions from his employer when he commited the theft. Mr. Juaua Courtenay, who was on the witness stand when the case was con tinued on Friday last, resumed her story yesterday morning. She was em ployed about the house in which Cohn and Delphini lived and knew a great deal of their home life. Cohn always treated Delphini as his wife, spoke of her as such, and at one time told the witness that they were married. Del Baling UJLiiPowdet: Used in Millions of Hones— 40 Years the Standard. phini was present when Cohn made that statement, and they both seemed to be very happy. The witness knew that Cpbn was sick in the house on several occasions and was attended by Delphini and her mother. Several other witnesses were called and testified. They were unani mous in declaring that Cohn and the fair contestant were known as husband and wife. The case will be resumed thiß morning. TOOTH DOCTORS. THE ODONTOLOaiCAL SOCIETY'S SEVENTH ANNUAL MEETING. New Members and Officers Elected—The Clinics—Dr. McCoy's Paper on the Use of Handwarmers, a Japanese Inven tion. The seventh annual meeting of South ern California Odontological society was held in Los Angeleß yesterday, in the Phillips block. The attendance was the best in the history of the society, Presi dent Shoemaker, presiding. The fol lowing named dentists were elected members: J. T. Price, Riverside; J. M. Hurtt, Pomona; E. V.Rice,Azusa; Dr. Moore, Santa Barbara; F. F. Littill, Pomona; F. V. Mcßeath, H. W. Brodbeck, F. M. Parker, Peter Hen dricks, Los Angeles. The clinics in the afternoon were, first: An extensive bridge denture con sisting of thirteen teeth, and a mova ble bridge combining all the advant ages of a bridge and plates with an en tire elimination of the faults ueually found in bridge work. This model work was exhibited by Dr. Palmer, and was the admiration of tbe different mem ber!, and was pronounced the most per fect of the kind ever exhibited before the society. The second clinic was the painless removal of the dental pulp by Dr. J. C. McCoy. This operation, which is re garded the most painful of any per formed by the dentist, was rapidly and painlessly performed by the doctor. After the reading and discussion of various papers the society proceeded to elect the following officers: F. M. Palmer, president; W. R. Bird, vice president; E. L. Townsend, secretary; C. V. Baldwin, treasurer; I. M. Case, recording secretary; A. P. Hays, libra rian ; J. C. McCoy, director. Dr. McCoy's paper on The Japanese Hand Warmer in Dentistry aud the Home, was as follows: For the past three years I have been using the Japanese hand warmer in my practice, and in my home as well, as a means of applying heat for the allevia tion of pain and in various conditions hereinafter mentioned. It is a small contrivance invented by the Japanese for tbe purpose of keeping the hands warm on a journey. Both the warmer and the fuel you can examine for your selves, as I have provided samples for your inspection. The fuel produces a steady, mild or intense heat (according to the amount used), from four to six hours, without odor or smoke. The advantage of this method of ap plying heat over the hot water bottle, hot brick or salt, is that it is always ready, day or night, without the trouble of making a fire, and can be in opera tion within five minutes after it is needed. Another advantage is that the heat is steady and lasting, and one is spared the trouble and annoyance of continual changing,as in all other meth ods of artificial heat. Still other ad vantages are its lack of bulk, weight and portability. It may be carried by land or water in a band satchel and is ready for use in a Pullman or on an ocean steamer. Directions for its use are few and sim ple. If only a slight heat is needed, light oue of the sticks of fuel at both ends over a lamp or with a match, drop into the warmer, close the slide and wrap in a small piece of flannel and apply where needed. If greater heat is needed use two or more sticks. I have used it with great comfort to the patient in some forms of dental neuralgia, acute and chronic al- i veolarabcess, acute pyrhoreaalveolaris, and in impacted wisdom teeth. 1 have some patients who have diseased molars that grumble with every cold, but with which they are unwilling to part, who maintain a degree of comfort by the fre quent use of the band-warmer. 1 had one case of impacted wisdom tooth, where the only relief that could be found was obtained by bindiug the hand warmer to the face and keeping it there for days. Indeed, I have come to con sider it one of my standard dental reme dies. But I must not close this article without referring to its use in the home, as I have found ita valuable friend there as well as in the dental office, and I feel well satisfied that if its virtues were known it would find a place in every home. I have found it useful in the treatment of colic, crouo and ear ache in children ; not only affording re lief for the child but rendering sleep for the parents possible. I have also found it invaluable in rheumatism, neuralgia, cold feet, bad colds, bronchial troubles and female troubles. If a moist heat is preferred, place several thicknesses of damp flannel between the affected part and the warmer, All kinds of liniments may be made more effective by its application, after the liniment is applied." It is always ready. It is emergency's remedy at midnight's chilly hour. I have found this so valuable in my practice and my family that I felt it my duty to make it known as far as I was able to the pro fession and to the world. I hope the time will soon come when they will be Bod at every drug store. A SERIOUS ACCIDENT. William Kerr Has the Top of His Shoulder Cut off. A rather serious accident took place yesterday afternoon at about 2 o'clock, at Whittier & Fuller's store on Los An geles street. It was a fortunate thing that one or more men were not killed. As it was a young man named William Kerr had a terrible gash cut in his shoulder. It appears that four men were carry- YOCNGuOLD MEN ! Suffering from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST or FAILING MANHOOD, INVOLUNTARY EMISSIONS, LMPOTENCY, MENTAL WORRY, PERSONAL WEABNESH, LOSS OF MEMORY, DESPONDENCY, KIDNEY and BLADDER TROUBLE, and all other diseases of mind and body, produced by youthful follies and overin dulgence, quickly and permanently cured by Dr. Steinhart's ran i in! THE GREAT VITALIZER. I'RICK f2 PER BOTTLE Or « bottles for 110, or in pill form at same price. Call or write to Dr. P. Steinhart, S. SPRING ST., Los Angeles, - - - - Cal. WUr-Ah communications strlctlv confiden tial and private. OFFICE HOURH: From 9to 8, and in the evening, 6 to 7:30; Bnndays, 10 to 12. 11-1 Kirn ing a sheet of plate glass. The block sup porting tlie glass in the center was kicked from under in some inexplicable manner. The accident resulted in the plate glass being broken to pieces, and it is a marvel that no one but Kerr was cut. The top of Kerr's shoulder was cut off. He i 3 an employee at the firm. FREE LANCE'S LETTER. HE WRITES OF THE GRAND JURY'S VISIT TO WHITTIER. The LiOunees They Rested Upon—The Flags Were Flung to the Breeze, but One Was Re versed—Those Sideboards in the Background. "Free Lance" writes from Whittier as follows: "The grand jury called on us the other day, and were all dined and some of 'em wined. "As Boon as we saw them coming up the road we bethought ourselves that in the hurry and bustle of putting on our best bib and tucker we had forgotten to run up our bunting, but this little over sight was soon remedied, and the em blem of freedom waved from our mast heads. It is true the eclat of the pro ceedings suffered somewhat from the fact that the flag on our palatial stable was reversed, serving as an unpremedi tated but not inappropriate signal of distress. "They came, saw, and. according to our 'officialorgan,' stretched themselves upon the fifteen-dollar lounge, and were satisfied. From which outsiders would naturally infer either that the grand jurors were not allowed to deposit their manly frames upon the fifty-five-dollar lounge in the office, the eixty-five-dollar lounge in tbe trustees' room, the satin covered t£te-a-t<>te in the superintend ent's private Bitting room, or that they were easily satisfied. _ "You will observe that in all our offi cial press notices we studiously refrain from mentioning our three "nice" side boards, one of which is the most expen sive the Los Angeles Furniture company had in stock when we fitted ourselves out, and cost $225. Things like this we keep in tbe background, because of the old-fashioned prejudice of tbe M. E. church and W. C. T. U. We pride our selves on our status in both of these or ganizations, and if they saw too much of what we keep behind the scenes, they might go back on us." I recently sprained my back, and had to stop work. I usedSalvalion oil, and inside a week it cured me. It's a great remedy, and I will a'ways praise it. August Bowman. Baltimore. Md. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. San Diego County Will Have the Ex hibit Here. The secretary of the chamber o? com merce yesterday was notified that the board of supervisors of Sa» Diego county had recognized the chamber as an or ganization representative of Southern California, and had passed an appropri ation of $300 to pay for the space in the permanent exhibit necessary for an ex hibit of San Diego county products. Ac cordingly, a table 32 feet by 3 feet has been allotted the county named. Maj. George N. Nolan sent a letter at the same time, in which he announced that he will soon have a fine exhibit ready for shipment. A feature of the display will be a fine painting showing the har bor and bay of San Diego. This leaves one county only to fall into line, that of Orange. There, is little doubt but that the supervisors there also will recognize the benefits to be de rived from the chamber, and will pass the necessary appropriation for member ship. The chamber is now practically representative of all Southern Califor nia, and will then be actually bo. Are Your Children Subject to Croup. As a preventive and cure for croup, Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has no rival. It is, in fact, the only remedy that can always be depended upon and that is pleasant and safe to take. There is not the least danger in giving it to children, as it contains no injurious substance. For sale at 50 cents per bottle by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main street. Dr. R. L. St. John, of Howland, Put nam county, Missouri, takes especial pleasure in recommending Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, because he knows it to be reliable. He has used it in his prac tice for several years, and says there ia none better. It is especially valuable for colds and as a preventive and cure for croup. This most excellent medicine Shiloh's Consumption Cure. This is beyond question the most successful Cough Medicine we have ever sold, a few doses Invariably cuie the worst oases of Cough, Croup and Bronchitis, while its wonderful success in the cure of Consumption is without a parallel ln tho history of medicine. Since its first discovery it has been sold on a guarantee, a test which no other medicine can stand. If you have a cough wo earnestly ask you to try it. . Price 10c, 50c aud tl. If your lungs are sore, chest or back lame, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, Barn eh & Co., and all retail druggists. Truffied Sardines 1 At H. JevneV, 136 and 138 K. Spring. WAGNER'S KIMBERLEY, 125 S. SPRING ST., Manufacturing Jeweler and Silver Smith. The largest and finest selected stock In Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, *olid Silver Ware, Ac ln Southern California. We make It our business this fell to sell gonds nt very low pricea' especially in ladles', gents' and children's watches of any description, and at such low Henna that it will surprise any one. Wo are bound to sell them, not at OOSt, but so close tint no house in California can undersell us. We are the people to sell you good* lv this Una. Our reputation in the state for square dealing is known to the public for tho last eleven years. Good* are never misrepresented; they are sold on their merits. Wo have tho largest aud ti nest establishment fitted up in California. You will And anything from tho smallest article up to the finest In Diamonds. We carry tho best in the market. Call in and see our prices before purchasing elsewhere, as we save you fully 25 per cent; also on Watches from 10 to 23 por cent. We carry a large stock of the celebrated Howard Watches, for which we are headquarters; also fine im ported Ifair Goods for ladiei. Oue glance at our goo ls and prices will onviuce you that this ia the store for to get your moneys worth. All the latest novelties lv the market. We invite especially all our old customers; we are always ready to show goods and give you the prices. Square dealing ls our motto. Come all and see us. 125 S. Spring St., Wagner's Kimberley. i o . u ._ Jt AUCTION EXTBAOBDINARY! THE LARGEST LOT OF WORK ANIMALS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS Ever offered at public sale in Southern California, ON PREMISES, LAGUNA RANCH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 18Q1. As the lease of this 11,000-acre ranch expires December 3lst, the syndicate have decided to sell, at public auction, on liberal terms, all their Live and Rolling stock. The catalogue consists of 110 head of Large Work Mules, weighing from 1100 to 1400 lbs., all in fine condition and ready for work; Farm Wagons, Ploughs, Harrows, Rollers, Reapers, Mowers, Thrashers, and in fact every implement required on a farm. Intending purchasers can leave Santa Fe depot, foot of First street, at 8:15 and 10:25 a.m., and 12:20 p.m. Round trip ticket for 35c. On arrival of tbe 10:26 train an old-time barbecue will be awaiting guests, and a cordial welcome ie extended to everybody attending sale. For further particulars, inquire JOS. GILBERT, Superintendent of Laguna Ranch and Farming Company, or of E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer. 11-lQtf ' Orange Land ! $ioo per acre! 5 miles north of Riverside! 4 miles west of San Bernardino! On the main lines of tlie Southern Pacific and Santa Fe railroads! Soil —Rich sand loam and disintegrated granite! Altitude —1300 feet above sea level, and 400 feet above Riverside! PLENTY OF WATER! The home of the Orange and Lemon. deciduous fruits, vegetables and berries! Terms easy, one-fourth cash, balance in four equal annual payments. SEMI-TROPIC LAND AND WATER CO., Rialto, CaL L. M. BROWN, Special Agent, 213 W. First St., Los Angeleß, Cal. 9 a» OPENING ANNOUNCEMENT. GUSTAV C. RHEIN, ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHER, i 114 SOUTH SPRING STREET, Op p. Nadeau Hotel, LOS ANQELES, CAL. Strictly First-Class Productions In all Branches ot Photography. None But the Highest Grade of Work Known to Photography, both in Style and Finish Made at this Gallery. 10-3 sat-sun-wed-am I FOR LADIES. | I Edwin C. Burt's, D. Armstrong & Co.'s. and j I Faunce & Spinney's FINE SHOES. | I FOR GENTLEMEN. I J W. L. DOUGLAS' GENUINE HAND-SEWED $5 SHOE FOR $i I 4 BUTTON, BAL. AND CONGRESS. S 1 , Churchill & Alden's Warranted FINE SHOES. | I W. GODIN, I | 10-i NORTH SPRING STREET. 1 CLIFFSIDE * NURSERY!! EAST HIGHLANDS, CAL. 35,000 ORANGE AND LEMON TREES! Grown in a location free from frost and absolutely Free from Insect Pests. One year-old buds, true to name, grown on four-year-old roots. These trees will bear the closest inspection and are high grade in every respect. Our variety consists of Seedlings, Mediterranean Sweets, Malta Bloods, Saint Michaels, Washington Navels, Lisbon Lemons. Tbe Santa Fe Belt Line Railroad has a depot at crossing of Base Line, near the Nursery. Address BEN. FOWLER 11-3 lm Messina, San Bernardino Co., California. PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES K WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Photographic materials of all kinds. Detective, View and Kodac cameras. Amateur outfits at Eastern prices. Developing, printing and finishing for amateurs. Orders tilled promptly. Send for catalogue. JAS. 11. DEWEY, 147 B. MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL. NO COMBINATION. A Reputation Gained by Justice and Fair Dealing. I desire the public to know that not at any time have I entered the MEAT FOOL. First quality of meats of all kinds, both fresh and salted, including sausages, at bedrock prices, rial Roast 8eef....7c to 10c Lamb Chops 10c Roast Pork 10c Boiled Beef... .4c to 6c Roast Veal 10c Corned Beef Uc Roast Mutton, legs 9Uc Salted Fork, sugar Steaks 7c to 10c cured 10c Cutlets 10c to 12Vjc Leaf Lard 10c Pork Chops 10c Leaf Lard cooked in Mutton Chops 9c cans loc I Ham, Bacon and all kinds oi prime cuts ot meats retail at wholesale pricea. Delivered free of charge in any part of the city. 11-6 lm F\ LBVY, 3 RAMOUA CONVENT, Lob Angeles county/Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. 1 his institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occup'es one of the most picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellonco that specialfy recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces the various branches of a solid, useful aud ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the „_ 3-8 18m oLADY ROUGH, UNSIGHTIA HANDS Made soft and white by using —51 M A N U I N E.K— M. B. HULL, sole agent. Los Angeles. Caiy P. O. Box 1332. For sale at druggist*.