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NEWS NOTES. United States Weather Office. Report of observations taken at Los Angeles, Beptember 21, 1892: KH'ml 75 Cloudy Cl'd'ss. 5:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 60 64 Max. tern., 73; in in. tern., 59. Forecast. Weather forecast for the 24 hours ending at midnight, Bepteirber22d, for Southern Califor nia: Fair weather: westerly winds: with stationary temperature, except cooler in tho northeast portion. There are undelivered telegrams at the Western Union telegraph office, cor ner North Main and Court streets, September 21th, for Mus Lessie Girard, Mr. Newman Chino, Earl B. Coe. D. L. Burke was banqueted last evening at the Nadeau by the wheel men of tbe city. Mr. Burke is the cyclist who recently broke a number of records at the race meeting at Stockton. The adjourned meeting of the Los An geles Stenographers' association will be held this evening in the rooms of Woodbury's Business college, No. 246 South Spring street. All stenographers and typewriters in tbe city are requested to be present. In United States district, court, yes terday, George Borendy - was found guilty of sending obscene matter through the mails. The defendant had sent a postal card containing an in decent suggestion, from Visalia, to Chris Gieke. in Oakland. Borendy will be sentenced today. Samuel Flint.Jsuperintendcnt railway mail service, has succeeded in extending the railway postal facilities through to Redlands, greatly improving the mail service in San Bernardino county, and the "kite shaped track," after October 3d, will become a regular railroad post office. Mr. Flint completed these arrangements on his recent trip to Los Angeles. An interesting meeting of junior superintendents and workers in the Chrietiau Endeavor society was held in the Boyle Heights Presbyterian church, last evening. Miss Curry presiding. Brief reports were given of the conven tion at Pomona last week, and of the meeting at Long Beach,§held a short time ago, and which was addressed by Miss Nason, the state superintendent. Various phases of junior work were then discussed, and many helpful sug gestions were gathered. The next meet ing will be held in the Third Congrega tional church, on November Bth, by in vitation of the junior society of that church. A committee of three was appointed to arrange a programme, after which the meeting adjourned. Martin C. Marsh, the Democratic candidate for eheriff, was serenaded last evening. Those who surprised Mr. Marsh by this evidence of their apprecia tion of his qualities were Messrs. C. F. A. Last, Mi J. Nolan, W. A. Ryan, Henry Dockweiler, and numerous friends. Mr. Marsh joined the assembly, and a call wae made on Mr. M. P. Sny der, nominee for assembly, aud thence a visit was made to Mr. D. Innes, the present councilman of the Second ward. Major Bell, the nominee for recorder, was next called on, and a most enjoy able time waß had. Captain Colver, the nominee for audiror, was among the party. Several Republican friends of the candidates were among the party. PERSONALS. Mrs. Lowinsky is recovering from her recent severe illness, ar.d will be out to day for the first time. John F. Humphreys, wife and son have returned from a two months' trip through British Columbia and Wash ington. Mr. Charles D. Willard, the efficient secretary of the chamber of commerce, was made happy yesterday by the ar rival at his home ol a baby daughter. A Card. Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 21, 1892. Gen. John R. Mathews. Democratic" Nominee for Senat-.r, Thirty-seventh district: The Democratic county convention has this day honored you with the nom ination for sfate senator for the Thirty seventh district. I respectfully invite you to arrange a aeries of ward meetings, and discuss with me the political issues of the day, and aleo such legislation ac will benefit the material interests of the city and County of Los Angeles and the state of California. The details of the meetings can be ananged hy the county central commit tees. Hoping to receive a favorable answer, I remain, very respectfully, Walter S. Moore, Republican Nominee for Senator, Thir ty-seventh district. Lost. Once lost, it is difficult to restore the hair. Therefore be warned in time, lest you become bald. Skookum root hair grower stops falling hair. Sold by druggists. Monteliore Orthodox Congregation. Holiday services win oe neiu at Ma sonic hall, 125 1 J South Spring Btreet, commencing Wednesday evening, Sep tember 21st. Dr. A. W. Edelrnan will officiate. Seats can be had at Henry Kline's, 104 South Main street. SOME FACTS THAT ARE GENERALLY KNOWN. THAT the sun rises in the east and sets in the west. THAT the stars shine only at night. THAT one hundred cents are worth $1.50 (at our store). THAT Jiminie Corbett whipped Johnnie Sullivan. THAT you should buy your new suit of us. THAT election occurs on the Bth of November. THAT we will save you big money. THAT our bargains cannot be equaled. THAT this city boasts of some fine corners. THAT Main and Requena street is ahead of them all. THAT the NEW GOLDEN EAGLE CLOTH ING HOUSE is located there. THAT you are invited to call. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORISTING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1892. MEMORANDA. Prepare to be convulsed with laughter tomorrow evening at Turnverein hall, by George Riddle's readings of the Rug gles Family Preparing for Their Christ mas Dinner. Geo. Riddle. See amusement col umn. Parents wishing to place their daugh ters in school will find the principal of St. Hilda's Hall, Glendale, at home afternoons until the opening of the school, Septembei 21st. Los Angeles to Long Beacb and re turn, 50 cents, and San Pedro and re turn, 50 cents, on the Lob Angeles Ter minal Railway, good going Saturday or Sunday, and returning Saturday, Sun day and Monday. There will be another sale of Re marque proof etchings, Saturday, Sept. 24th. Theee are lint-, large pictures, and all good subjects. Everyone desiring a picture should take advantage ot this, as the stock is limited; price, $2 each. Tbey will be on exhibition at Sanborn, Vail & Co.'B art store, 133 South Spring street, on the above date. The friends and customers of the First National bank are requested, as a favor to attend to all their Thursday business before 1:30 o'clock on that day, in order that the employes may attend the fun eral of Mr. E. F. Spence. Simpson church and Sunday echool will hold their annual picnic at Ter minal island on Saturday of this week. Train leaves the Terminal depot at 9:55 sharp, and leaves the island at 3:30 p.m. Other churches and schools invited. A good time anticipated. Tickets to be had at the depot. Strangers made wel come. A Card to the Pnbllc. Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 19, 1892. To the Editor of the Herald: In reply to articles recently published in the newspapers regarding my resigna tion as master and examiner in chancery of the United States court at Los An geles, I take this occasion to say that the charges are wholly unfounded. In detail, I have not collected a dollar for reporters for more than a year and a half; when I did receive an allowance for repuiters, I paid them invariably more than I collected for them, instead of less, and sometimes paid them myself for time lost when they performed no services. In taking testimony, the questions are put to the witnesses, not by the exam iner, as might be supposed, but by the attorne-s : and it is only at rare inter vals that I have interrogated tbe wit nesses at all, and then only to remedy obscurities tbat, are plainly apparent in the records, .all of which are on rile in the court. I have never made the large profits spoken of in the newspapers, and have, in fact, received only a reasonable com pensation. Instead of increasing tbe costs to liti gants, I have in many ways constantly reduced the expense. The attorneys in the cases before me know that I have constantly eliminated from the records great quantities of matter that, in my judgment, had no tendency to help the court in deciding the cases. I performed the duties of the office with the most painstaking fidelity, and I have no cause for shame or apology for anything that I did. Very respectfully, Chas. L. Batcheller. ■ R, D, List, notary public. Legal papers caro uily drawn. 127 West Second. Telopnono lefj. Ho ! For San Diego. Don't fail to attend t>>e grand celebration of the 350 th anniversary of the discovery of Cal ifornia by Cabrillo, at San Diego, on Wednes day and Thursday, September 28th and 29th. Special cheap excursion rates from all stations on the Santa Fe aud Southern Pacific. Ladles, Here's Your Chance To buy crockery, china, glass and tin ware, of latest designs and patterns, about one-half the usual prices, at t!ie 'Ireat American Importing Tea Co's stores, 135 N. Main and 351 8. Spring street Los Angeles. They have revolutionized old-time price*. (Jo and see them. High Grade Violins, Hand Made. J. T. Fitzgerald, corner ot i-'prinz and Frank liu streets (in the Day & Fisher Music Com pany), has receivtd four high-priced violins from Auburn, Nf. V., and respectfully invitet experts anc othars to Inspect them. If ion Need a Truss Call at Beckwith's pharmacy, 303 North Main. A fl, guarant-ed. Our book all about hernia, or rupture, now ready, free at our store or by mail. JOHN BECK.WITH & SON, Druggists. Bpecial for a Short Time Great American Importing Tea Co. are giving extra double presents to everybody at their stores, 135 N. Main street and 3518. Spring street, Los Angeles. Their Teas, Coffees and Spices are pronounced perfection. Visit their stores and get the best. Fall Millinery Opening Thursday, I'rilay and Satutday. Fine im ported trimmed styles All are invited to at tend. No cards. Mrs. Forster-Hulon, 103 North Spring street New and Old Books, Magazines, Ktc. Book Exchange, Corner Second and Main tts Hot commercial iuucu luuiy at The Kx ••iiaibfc. .'.Srt -ouOi Bp*in.- reet. Mussel Juice. Gents' Hats Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. H rtley, hitter, 264 South Main street. Visiting Cards Rngraved It Langstadter's, 214 West Second. Tel. 762. Wallpaper, 237 S. Spring, i-amples sent. COL. JOHN P. IRISH ON DECK. The Old War Horse Gets an Ovation. Some Very Tough Nuts for the Re publicans to Crack. A Tribute to Ororer Cleveland, a Man From Among; the l'lalu People—A Sjcorchlog- Review of the Protection Faroe. It is needless to sak why a big crowd had begun to fill the Eeatß in Hazard's pavilion last night, long before the ap pointed hour for the meeting to com mence. The Becrct lay in the fsct that Col. John P. Irish was to speak, and the audience, while it had a large sprink ling of ladies, was cosmopolitan in na tionality, and embraced all from the youth about to cast his first vote up to the grizzled veteran who had carried the torch or burned the t.ir barrel in the days of Polk and the Mexican war. George Denis, president of the ttate auxiliary committee, called the meeting to order and introduced Mr. C. F. A. Last as president of the evening, That gentleman made a few brief and well timed remarks, and then called upon the secretary, Mr. Charles A. Bell, to read off the list of vice-president*, as follows: John Shirley Ward, Col. I. E. Messmore, H. D. Cassidy, M, L. Graff, E. R. Pirtle, J. G. Garrison, A. D. Chil dress, Gen. B. J. Franklin, Judge W. A. Ryan, M.T. Collins, Judge Enoch Knight, Col. J. J. Avers, Judge A. M. Stephens, Judge F. B. Guthrie, J. H. Brewer, John F. Forster, Wm. N. Forker, New hall; J. P. Moran. D. Botiiler, J. G. Es tudillo, Dr. Jos. Kurtz, Jas. C. Kays, Dr. C. F. Heinzeman, Louis Sentous, Geo. LeMesnager, Judge Thomas L. Winder, J. B. Wood, H. Bartuing, Prof. A. Wilhartitz, Gen. E. E. Hewitt, B. F. Brooks, Riverside; Wm. H. Workman, R. M. Furlong, Pasadena; R. B. Nathan, Azusa; Geo. Hinds, San Pedro; A. Mooser, Santa Monica; R. F. House, Redondo; Col. J. P. Rogers. Boyle Heights; J. Deßarth Shorb, San Ga briel: John C. Morgan, Santa Monica; H. W. Patton, Banning. The gentlemen named were most of them present and took seats up«n the stage. Mr. Last then introduced Hon. John P. Irish, who expressed himself substantially as follows: I visit your beautiful city occasionally on errande of this sort, and am particu larly glad to speak here tonight, at the conclusion of what I deem a good day's worl, the nomination of the strongest ticket that the Democratic party of Los Angeles nas put into the field for years. Most of the candidates are personally known to me, and I can frankly say that if the ticket is not successful, it will not be for the want of good material. These candidates will certainly poll their party vote, and, in many cases, draw largely from the Republicans. The Democratic party today ia at the very apex of as exciting a campaign as has transpired since the American people first set out to elucidate the great problem of self-government. An elec tion for legislators and state officers is of sufficient importance, but it becomes completely dwarfed by comparison with the great quadrennial struggle, for there are tens of thousands of men in this great nation of ours who vote onlf at presidential elections. This is suf ficient evidence of the importance of such elections. "This will be a decent campaign," said the speaker, "fought upon a battle ground of manhood, free from vitupera tion and scorning any descent to coarse abuse. lam constrained to say that the good men and women of this country— and it is chiefly to the women of this country that we owe much that is beet in our natures —have decided that this is not a campaign for language unfit for repetition in the presence of ladies. Both candidates are gentlemen of eood breeding and the highest order of per sonal honor in the private relation, and have the additional claim upon the sup port of their respective parties that each has served a term in the presiden tial office. I, for one, have a high opin ion of my candidate, Hon. Grover Cleve land (loud applause), ior his devotion to the cause to which he has lent all the earnestness of his positive nature. Peo ple say that 12 years ago he was only a sheriff, and they cannot comprehend his rapid riße from obscurity. I tell these people that his surroundings were such that he could not have risen without merit, and that men do not attain so exalted a station as the presidency un less they possess the cardinal elements of leadership. [Cheers.] And if dark clouds of misfortune should frown upon this nation, as 30 years ago, the Ameri can people would find him to be one of themselves, for we are living within the reign of the common people." [Ap plause.] He spoke of Mr. Cleveland's struggles with poverty in boyhood, and his be coming the virtual head of the family at 17; of his long drudgery at the bar'be fore his admission to practice; of his singular success as mayor of the city of Buffalo, and his subsequent selection as governor, all of which betokened natural leadership. When evils overtake us we eit down to cogitate upon remedies for them, but it is to men endowed with leadership that we alone can look ior putting those remedies into wholesome effect. t "NO great reform inaugurated in the Interest of millions of mankind," said the Speaker, "can be achieved by any man who decs not possess the courage of a soldier and the Unselfishness of a mar tyr. It waß this spiritof self-abnegation that led Mr. Cleveland to sacrifice him self for the good of the tax-ridden people of this republic. He knew that his cel ebrated tariff' message meant defeat in 1888, only to place his party on the pin nacie of success for 30 years afterward. And why did he do this? Because he sprang from the common people [Cheers.] "I may bepardoned for narrating n brief anecdote. There was once a city clergyman who removed to a coun try village, taking with him an extensive library. One day he received a visit from an old farmer, who greatly admired ha handsome collection of books. The old fellow asked the ban of one, and the parson gave him Plato's works to read. Some weeks later the old granger brought the book back, and the minister asked him how he liked it. 'Well,' he said, 'I never heerd of this Mr. Plato before, but he's got a hull lot of my idees!' [Laughter. 1 "So it is with men who are born to leadership. They voice the ideas of the toiling masses who lack the power to express them. Mr. Cleveland is the Plato of the American common people, for his are the ideas of broad equity and unfaltering justice that have governed Absolutely the Best. ft Is richest In pure cream of tartar j It Is strongest in wholesome leaven ing power; It has the best keeping qualities and is the most economical; It contains no alum, ammonia or other deleterious substance ; All the ingredients used are pub lished on the label. Cleveland's Superior □a king Powder: the world from its earliest ages. He moves with the people ; he has felt their pangs iv hiß earlier life, and be bows his head to assume their burdens now. In all ages of the world, even at the very horizon of its existence, such men have been found, on whose brow nature set the stamp of leadership, and who stood ready, to suerinee themselves in the cause of truth. [Cheers.] "The Republican party has governed the nation for 28 years out of the past. 32, ■Mill its shibboleth for the last 26 years has been 'protection to American la bor.' Yet, within the past three mouths, and with its candidate fairly set upon a platform worded to tbat effect, we find strikes and labor riots prevalent in no less than seven states of the union." "If the Republican party is the only true guardian of free labor," said Col onel Irish, "why do we have these riots, and why are the military called out to suppress them? Up to 1861, wmking under the beneficent tariff of 1846, de vised by Robert J. Walker, himself a grandson of Benjamin Franklin, there had never been a bread riot nor a labor strike in the land. (Roam of applause). People tell you that it was because the men of that era lacked the courage of our day. That is not so—history places its negation upon it, for the men of that day fought the greatest war of tlu cen tury. (Cheers). They were not de ficient in courage for they put them selves into history as no Americans did before, save the men of Valley Forge. It was not a lack of courage—it was the plenitude of contentment. Their toil some years had made them tame. Now if this protection to American labor tbat has prevailed in the past four months Hi exemplified at Homestead, Cceur d'Alene, at Buffalo and in Tennessee, is the best our Republican friends can give us, it is about time for the American people to hire a lawyer, go before the probate court and demand a change of guardians." |CheersJ. Mr. Irish read only one extract, and that a very Drief one. It was an extract from the San Francisco Chronicle. "A paper," he said, "edited by a Mr. De Young, "who is trying to create a va cancy in the Unjted States senate by getting elected to that body himself." The speaker made a score of clever hits on the tariff qnestion, especially when he referred to the high tariff of Italy, and her average oi wages at 29 cents per day. At another lime be brought down the house by saying that "the only man ufacture that had increased under Re publican rule, was the manufacture of American millionaires." Hetoldagood story of Lord Melbourne, in 1840, when the cabinet met and agreed to increase the duties, in order to make goods higher. "Now," said he, "is this to make them higher or lower, gentlemen? It does not make any difference which yon cay, but be sure you ail say the same thing." He used this as a slap against the tin plate orators and got away in great shape. He showed up the fallacy of McKinley's claim that tbe tariff iB paid by foreigners who ship their goods here. "If bo," asked Mr. Irish, "why did MeKinley let sugar in free of duty and why did he not protect the domestic cane sugar of Louisiana against the for eign-grown sugar of the Sandwich isl ands?" In a word it was a demolishing speech and it is doubtful if MeKinley, in per son, could have faced it. Colonel Irish, after holding his audience almost spell bound for an hour and a half, closed with an eloquent peroration and retired to his seat. The meeting then adjourned with three rousing cheers for Cleveland and Stevenson and the talented gentle man who had so ably advocated their cause. Council of lteformed Chnrchea. Toronto, Ont., Sept. 21.—The fifth general council of the Alliance of Re formed churches, holding to the Presby terian system, opened here this morn ing in St. James' square Presbyterian church. Rev. Dr. Gaven preached the opening sermon. Rev. Prof. Blaikie, of Edinburgh, president of the alliance, then delivered the inaugural address. After the appointment of committees, the alliance adjourned. In the after noon the delegates attended a garden party. Commencing tomorrow, after noon and evening sessions will be held for leu days. Methodist Conference. San Diego, Sept. 21.—The seventh an nual conference of the M. C. church of Southern California, is in session at the mrst ai. E. church of tbig city, with over 150 delegates present. Bishop Vincent was given a cordial reception ; flowers were sent him from the Chau tauqua societies. From here ho fill go to the conference at Prescott, Ariz. The Lottery Still Hopeful. Faroo, N. D., Sept. 21.—1t is reported h- re that the Louisiana Lottery compa i y has not given up the hope of gaining a foothold in Northern Dakota. It is said that attempts are already being made to defeat the adoption of the anti-lottery constitutional amendment at next winter's session of the legisla ture. Advice to the Aged. Aire brings infirmities, such as si up. Slab bowels, weak kidneys* and Mail er and torpid liver. Tutt's Pills have a specific effect on these organs, stimulating; tbe bowels, giving nutur al discharges without straining or griping, and IMPARTING VIGOR to the kidneys, bladder and liver. They are adapted to old or young. SOLiO IWimYWHISIv FAMILY LIQUOR STORE T \A/F* " — sell c prOMER KENTWc/ry v*. 'THE PACKAGE HERE REPRESENTED ILLUSTRATES Tel. 396. 115 S. Spriog the OLD TAftOR*COOPERAGE and BRANDING. 115 s. Spring J. P. TAGGART A. 0.0 HIGHLY IMPROVED MI FIRM FOR SALE! Containing-62 acresi of land, all In high state of cultivation; cottage house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with small cottage of three rooms for laborers ; about four acres in bearing Washington Navels; 5 acres Enghsh Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap ples; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants, r lrst'class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced. Apply at once to JOHN DOLLAND, 8-10-tf 115 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. CI ranc ' l 8 Co. of hu Francisco. The staff ol the Uobig World l>i«pr,us»ry are j3^§sb|l&9^?J» the only surgeo'i* lo Los Angeles performing ' St'V't' 1 OP fj*Jj" ull roqnlred for a radical cure Throat and Lungs, dtseasesof ufe'lllKosilve'or- W K * US ' a ' ie,ue ' " r womsn » aJ ehllilreu. CHRONIC DISEASES AND DEFORMITIES. Appliances for Ruoturo. Curvature of the '*'-^hIIP®- l A(",' VI Spine, Club Foot, and all deformities, mauu -»<a«a^aSu.»i!i!.-'»" , I » factured by our own Instrument maker. 1 f r* \ T Nervous Debility. Sexual Weakness, Loss oi Power, Gleet, Gonorrhea, Syphilis, Hll M til and all unnaiurai discharge* of either «ox iroa'ed wltu unfall- IVI I IV la * BUUOOB *- CoufldentHl book and bottle oi Serraan Invlgorator given free to ill Ltfll prove its merit; «ure cure for special private and nervous troubles. All our pbyiciaus constantly in j Address nn I ICDIP V. PfY 123 S. MAIN ST. attendance from 9 a.m. to 9 p.tn,| (In conflilence) Ur\. Ulßlu ffl bl)., IjOS AHQBLEB. i ■ SPECIAL MEMORANDA. Ring up telephone 44. Your goods will be promptly delivered. Bichloride of gold—Safe and sure cure for drunkenness. Silver Ash institute, Santa Fe Springs. Drink Red Ribbon beer. Tel. 44. Drink Pabst Blue Ribbon beer. Ger main Fruit company, sole agents. Be ware of imitations. Try our Sonoma Zinfandel wine at 50 cents per gallon. T. Vache & Co., cor. Commercial and Alameda sts. Tel. 309. Fine liquors for medicinal nse, at H. J. Woollacott's. R. G. Cunningham, dentist, rooms 1 and 2, Phillips block, N. Spring street. Woollacott wants 500 dozen bottles. Boys, bring them along. Blatz beer, Woollacott, agent. Dr. C. Edgar Smith, rupture, female, rectal diseases. Seventh and Main streets. Telephone 1031. Send a couple of cases of California wines to your eastern frieads. Germain Fruit company. H. J. Woollacott, importer of fine liquors. Dr. R.J. Gobs, corner First and Spring streets, rooms 39 and 40, new Wilson block, makes a specialty of diabetes, paralysis and rheumatism. Napa soda, Woollacott, agent. Pure California wine put up in cases by H. J. Woollacott. Send a case to your friends. 124 aud 12* N. Soring Btreet. The latest noveltieß in the picture line are those art prints on satin and em bossed mounts, which have bad such a great sale in San Francisco and New York. The entire line has been im ported from Berlin by Sanborn, Vail & Co., 133 South Spring street, and is now on exhibition. The Lady Troubadours. The Venetian lady troubadours, who will be the leading attraction at the Pal ace, rank as the leading artists of the world upon their chosen instrument, the mandolin. They have played to delight ed audiences in all the great capitals of Europe, and especially in Madrid, His panola's gay capital, their reception amounted to an ovation. The mandolin is of Moorish origin, and was brought by them to Spain when they took possession of Grenada, and its sweet strains were heard among the arabesque arches of that most beautiful of buildings, the world famed Alhambra. Doubtless, too, its soft music gave additional charm to the 1001 tales told by Scheherazade to her lord and master, the recital of which saved her from the bowetriue and the sack that had been the fate of the pre vious sultanas. A portion of the music tbat these accomplished ladies play is of Oriental Grlgi'd, and peculiarly fitting to an instrument tbat is an offspring of the Orient itself. All who listen to them to night will wish to bear tbem again and again during their stay here. Printed Wedding Invitation* Our specialty. New, handsome type. One half cost of engraving. H. M. Lee & Uro., printers, HQMorth Spring slreet. C. F. A. LAST, SCCCBSSOE TO (^^^^^^ 131 N. MAIN ST., Wholesale and Retail Wine i Liquor Merchant Finest stock of Old Hermitage, w. H. Mo- Brayer. Old Crow, Spring Hill, New Hope, Blue Grass, Bond & Lillard. Mellwood, Old i rr» r v- ■ - eht Kentuoky Whiskies. r llclnaltradte solicited. 0 303 m r /* , - N Cancer Hospital. Cnrc ornopay.noknlfc H or pain. Large, exter u »l or internal. Testl- ninuials it treatiso sent M X free. Offleo2ll \V. First r I \Bt., Los Angeles, Cal.' V . 8. R. CHAMLKY, M. D. Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunks taken in extha J. C. CUNNINGHAM, Manufacturer of and dealer in Trunks and Traveling Bags. 7-3 3m 136 South Main street. Tel. 818. ~ C O ALINE. ~* An artioo needed in every family for wash ing clothek and all kinds of cleaning. It con tains NO ACID, SO LIME, MO POTASH. Used In the East wiih success for years. Uni versally uieful. Factories mills, printers, housekeepers, engineers, and persons working where the hands become sore and strained. It leaves the hands soft and white, and cure* cuts and scratches on the skin. Mo scrubbing; no muscular labor. In cleaning house, aa n delicate womsu can clean wlthont fatigue. It saves paint. For cleaning paint, varnished surfaces, window glass, mirrors, gold frames, marble furniture, silverware, showcases, bronses, cut glass, gloves and gas fixtures. It j removes paint, pltoh or tar Irom tbe hands or I clothing readily. Anything soiled by oil or ? rease, files, pencil marks or dirt of any kind. t will clean without soap or water. U>ed in ! hotels and steameM for washiug dishes. For | the bath it has no equal. For cleaning falsa teeth. It saves that peculiar annoyance to so many. It cures the poison of poison oak, and I removes sunburn. Directions on every bottle; 50c per quart bottle. W. K. KOGKUS. agent, P. O. box 635,125 East Third street, Tos Ange les, cal. 0 11 lm SEXUAL DISEASES! DR. W H IT-E -TBI KMINKNT SPECIALIST, Continue! to cure PRIYATK, NERVOUS and CHRONIC DIBEABEH ol both sexes Gonorrhoea, Gleet. Stricture, Syphilis, Im potency, Night Losses, Varicocele promptly cared. Blood, Kidney, Bladder and NervooS diseases treated with remarkable success. Dr. White is the oldest specialist in the city. DISPENSARY, 116 E. FIRST STREET, Rooms 12, 13, 14, 15. MANICURING, CRIMFING, SHAMPOOING, SINGEING, BP a c t a th," WONDER HAIR PARLORS MBB. M. CODIB, 219 Bonth Spring street.