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LOS ANGELES HERALD PUBLISHED SEVEN DAVB A. WEEK. Joseph D. Lynch. Jambs J. Ateks. - AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. I Entered at the poftofflce at Los Angeles aa second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At 80c Per Week, or 80c Per Month. TERMS BY MAIT., INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Herald, one year $8 00 Dau t Herald, six months 4 25 Daily Hbbald, three months 2 25 Daily Herald,one month 80 Weekly Hebald, one year 2 00 Weekly Herald, six months 1 00 Weekly Hbbald, three months 60 ILLUBTRAIED HEX.M.D, per Copy 20 bffice of. publicatimi7s(23-225 West Second atreet. telephone 156. " Vbtlce to Mail Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los ANGKLE9 Daily Hebald will be promptly discoi tiuued hereafter. No papers will be sent to aubscribers by mail unless the aame have been paid for in advance This rule is inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. The Hebald is sold at the Occidental Hotel newi stand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1892. NATIONAL TICKET. FOB president: GROVER CLEVELAND Of New York FOB VICE-PRESIDENT: A. E. STEVENSON Of Illinois Preaider.tlal Electors. JosKru D. Lynch Of Los Angeles J. F Thompson Of Eureka R. P.Hammond. Of San Rafael J. A. Filchbb Of Auburn R. A. Long Of Willows Marcus Rosenthal 01 tan Francisco Jackson Hatch Of San Jose William Graves Of San Luis Obispo W. L. oilman Ol Merced CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. FOR CONGRESS, VI DISTRICT: MARION CANNON Of Ventura Legislative Nominations. XXXVIIth Senate district J. R. Mathews LXXth Assembly district Seward Cole I.XXI-t Assembly district W. T. Martin LXXIId Assembly district T. J. Kerns LXXIIId Assembly district.Frank G Flnlayson LXXIVIh Assembly disMct James C. Kays LXXVth Assembly district M P. enjder County Ticket. For Sheriff. Martin C. Marsh For i;.,unty Clerk VV. B. Cuilen For County Auditor F. B. Col er For CouLty Recorder H. B. Belt For lax Collector E. h. Hewitt For District Attorney H. C. Dillon For County Treasurer J. De Barth Short) For Public Administrator... W. B Scarborough For Coroner R. C. Guirai.o For County Surveyor A. R. btreet Supervisor Nominations. lid district M.T.Collins IVth district J H. B ewer Vth district James Hanley Justices and Coustables. ™ ... I J. B. Dunlap For City Justices j L 8 Seamau For Township Justice G. S. Bartholomew _ „ , ~ I A. P. Richardson For Constables jj. L . Sieweke. The young Greek princess who has juat accomplished Lord Byron's feat of Bwimming the Hellespont, from Europe into Asia, ought to come over to America and marry > t Capt. Paul Boyton. She then would be "in the swim," with a vengeance. . The cholera scare has come to an end in New York, thanks to the autocratic, but most effectual, work of prevention, done by Health Officer Jenkins, of that port. On Thanksgiving day the whole nation would do well fo realize what a debt of gratitude is due that plucky offi cial. The story of the poor rich man in Ulster county, New York, who had $10,000 in greenbacks eaten up by rats, which mcd the circulating medium for a nest in which to bring forth their little rat'.ets, is one that will evoke but email sympathy for him. The men who would make the best neea of money are those who are seldom able to acquire it. TnAT man-who-fighta with-hie-mouth, Charley Mitchell, has been sentenced by a Bow-etreet magistrate to two mouths in prison with hard labor. This will delay for Eome little while, per haps, Professor Corbett'a opportunity of making the i.'oisy Charley do the craw fish act or have hia tricky head most beautifully punched. Robert Lincoln, minister to England, was invited to act as a pall bearer at the funeral of Lord Tennyson, but declined on the ground of pressing engagements elsewhere. His homely but sincere old father would have considered it an hon or; but Abraham was not a "cad," like his son. Yet the fact remains that Abra ham is dead, and "dead men's clothes soon wear out." Now that Tennyson is gone, and the post of laureate is vacant, the empty bonor will probably be offered to Alger non Charles Swinburne, and perhaps declined. When men attain such fame as clusters about the brows of the world's great bards, there is little attrac tion in preferments in courts, "where low-browed baseness wafts perfume to pride." Dora Wiley, better known as "the sweet singer of Maine," has brought suit against her husband, Richard Gol dan, "Jed Prouty," for a divorce on the ground of habitual drunkenness and failure to provide. She also prays for the care and custody of their 10-year-old daughter Berenice Golden, alleging that the child's father is an unfit person to bring up a family. Mrs. Golden sang here with Carleton's opera troupe five years ago. It seems that they have been having a "ruty-bagey fair," with the accom paniment of "jab races and nayger rune" at Merced. The truth is that there are too many fairs altogether; and it is generally at the smaller ones where the most rascality is perpetrated by pro fessional horse pirates. With fairs at Stockton, Fresno, Lob Angeles, Sacra mento, San Jose and Maryßville, the de LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11. 1892. mand for each gatherings would be more than supplied. At the same time it was very much to the credit of a small town like Santa Ana, that no such schemes were lugged through at that place. There were good men at the head of that fair, and they are deserving of commendation. THE SUPERVISORS' BLUFF. Yesterday was an apocryphal day at the court bouse. It revealed the pic ture ot a group of five men, whose names are frequently coupled with exclamation points, inviting investigation and defy ing proof of what everybody knows to be a fact. They passed a resolution de manding an investigation by a grand jury of whose legality there is a very strong doubt, without any great possi bility of that body's deriving any great benefit from the doubt. The whole business grows out of what the Herald had to say about the court house equip ments and the scandalous manner in which the people's money had been squandered upon superfluous office furniture and a clock that had stood, for a year or more, at "a quarter of an inch to eight," as the Yorkahireman put it. An obscure evening paper takes us to tack for our utterances on this proposi tion and says "there was no contract for clocks." A little further on, in the very same article, it states that "the sum of $4,000 was retained on account of the clocks." Now if there was no contract at all, what right had the county to re tain any portion of the purchase money of such clocks?" The truth is, that there is, and always has been, a total disregard of business methods in matters of thia sort. In stead of letting contracts to the lowest bidder, under sealed proposals, they have been let to partisan favorites in discriminately. The great register print ing contract was one case in point, and the court house clock matter is another. No sooner was it demonstrated by the Herald (for no other paper had the independence to stand up for the tax payers on that propoaition) that the court houae clock would neither run, tret, pace, walk, gallop nor canter, than the supervisors became aillicted with a spasm of virtue, and, having on hand the $4000 of Mr. Brady's money with which to operate, advertise for proposals for 16 clocks for the various offices in the court house and one for the tower. This led to a bid from the Montgomery Bros., in which they agree, to furnish the aforesaid clocks for $1125, with a proviso in which it is stipulated they shall have $900 if four extra dials are needed for the tower clock, which is a clear saving of $1825 from the price of the original contract let to Mr. Brady. Recently another contract waa let to another partisan favorite (VV. S. Arnold, who is also contractor for tho court house wall,) for building a brick conduit from that edifice to the street, a dis tance of 250 feet in all, at $2.65 per linear foot, the county to furnish cement and sand and bear the cost of excavation. This brings Mr. Arnold's bill up to !pCC2.SO, but as the county ia to furnish the above elements of its construction free of cost to the contractor, the total expense to the roun;y will not fall very far short of $3000. Like the boy whose mother inter viewed him bo earnestly with her slip per in the least honored portion of his physique, we begin to thiuk "the world ia governed too much." Our county auditor, who is a Republican himself, and never voted a Democratic ticket in his life, is our authority for the statement that the cost of operating our county government was $1,347,550.54 for the year 1891. Deduct the 52 Sundays, and it makes a net cost of $720 per hour, or $12 per minute, for each and every working day in the year. It is for this wanton waste of public money in the administration of our county affairs, that the Herald has arraigned these latter-day disciples of the boodle steward mentioned in the sixteenth chapter of St. Luke and held them up to public con tempt. They have demanded their public acts to be investigated by the grand jury, believing that an indictment by that body cannot be. "made to Btick" in any court of record ; and as sauce for the smiling goose ia Eauce for the sedate gander as well, we ask that the Bame grand jury investigate our own statue with a view to enforcing the law of libel. We ehall seek no equivocation nor resort to any subterfuge. The Herald has put its hand to the plow and does not desire to look back. Our duty in the premises is a plain one, and we do not desire to shirk it. We have not gone into this fight against wholesale plunder and jobbery without being first fully made aware of the dan gers attendant upon such an undertak ing. We have already shown the people where $3000 of their money, at least, has gone in a partisan job to enrich a party organ; and before we get through with it, we will make several public men wish that they had remained private citizens. Again we say, the supervisors' resolution is a bluff. They demand in vestigation because they believe the present grand jury is an illegal body whose indictments are not worth the paper on which they are written. AH such investigations are farce comedies, and they know it. How badly the overbeve raged aristoc racy of London must feel at the revela tions recently given forth concerning certain female acquaintances of Lady- Bedford and Lady Cavendish, whose normal conditions are said to be a state of reiterated crapulence. How unfor tunate it is to have such high-born dames going out into society with a ripple in their diction and their breaths smelling of emotional insanity. And yet, even granting all this revelation to be more of truth than fiction, the shibboleth of the departed Tammany boss comes in right here—"What are you going to do about it?" It is jußt forty years ago that the Whig party—the great aristocratic party of America—died of utter atrophy. Its legitimate successor was the Republican party, which, for the sake of gaining the confidence of the people, picked up a quiet old country lawyer from the "back blocks" of Illinois and made him presi dent. The Whig, party died for the want of popular confidence, and the Republican party is now going the same way. Benjamin Harmon's aole pass port into history is as being the laat of the Republican presidents. The Britiah "beak" who aent to, jail the London elogger, Charley Mitchell, for brutally beating an inoffensive man in a gin-palace of that city, deserves the thanks of all decent men, on either Bide of the ocean. If there be the slightest danger of his failure of a re-election, we sbail feel like sending Mesers. Estee and White over there to make a series of speeches in hia behalf, aa a nonpartiean movement. Yei 'onor, ye looks tovards ye! ______ An attempt ia being made to get a red handed murderer, sentenced to impris onment for the term of hia natural life, out of the Idaho penitentiary; and one of the grounda on which his release ia asked, is that his mother is an exem plary woman, who knew nothing of her son's evil ways. The aame surroundings were applicable to Cain. The versatility of the modern eccle siast surpasses all belief. A journeyman devil-dodger in Boston about two weeks ago, preached about Whittier, the poet, in the morning, and devoted hia evening discourse to the life, times and public services of Mr. J. Lawrence Sullivan, the thumpologist of that burg. BENEFIT CONCERT. What Will Take Place at Temperance Temple Tonight. Tonight a benefit concert is to be given at Temperance Temple, corner of Broadway and Temple street, which promises to be one of the most interest ing events of the season. The famous whistler, Prof. C. H. Wescott, is on the programme, and this chance to hear him should not be missed. A glance at the programme below will show how much enjoyment can be had for a small sum of money. Tickets can be had at Litchenberger's, Sanborn & Vail's and Gardner & Zellner's, also at the door. PBOORAHHS. Overture. Soprano solo, Rubinstein's Reveries—Miss Elzabeih H. Kimball. Flanolorte, selecttd—Miss Cantel Stites. Guitar duet, selected—Prof. M. 8. Arevalo, with Mr. M. Carrizosa. B*es solo, Thy Sentinel Am I (Watson) —T. Wiesendasger. Recitation, High Tide, Miss Josephine Wil liams. Whistle solo—Prof. G. H. Westcott, Violin solo, selected—Miss Dora James. Soprano solo. The Heart's Springtime—Miss Elizabeth 11. Kimball. Bass bolo, SVithin These Hallowed Dwellings (F. W. Mozirt)—T. Wiesendanger. Recitation, The Battie of Bunker Hill—Miss Josephine Williams Piano forte, selected-Miss Cantel Btit -g. Violin solo, selected—Miss Dora Jame . Tenor solo, selected—Mr. Wm.M. Ave:UL Conclusion. Accompanists—Miss Cantel Stitcn, Mis* Dora James, Miss Daley Austin. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. Proceedings Yesterday by the Board of Directors. The board of directors of the chamber of commerce met yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock. There were present Directors Freeman, Wells, McGarvln, Jevne, Ed wards and Foreman. C. M. Wells oc cupied the chair. After the transaction of routine busi ness the committee on District Agricul i tural fair made a partial report through its chairman, Director McGatvin, and a number of bills for the fair were audited and ordered paid. A vote of thanks was tendered the committee for their efficient service at the fair. A communication from J. Barlotti, secretary of the executive committee for the celebration of Columbus day, aeking the members of the chamber to partici pate in the celebration, was read, and I the secretary was instructed to reply, ; accepting the invitation with thanks. A communication from G. F. Gran ger, manager of the California Illus trated Magazine, asking for an article about the chamber of commerce, was read, and Director Francisco and the secretary were appointed a special com mittee to prepare the article and to se cure some cuts for the same. The secretary announced that the copies of the verbatim report of the har bor proceedings had been sent from the printer, and he was instructed to for ward 15 copies to each of the localities that participated in the expense. The board then adjourned. oicKiuleyism Weakenfogln Philadelphia. It is probable that Chairman Carter and Governor McKinley regard Penn sylvania as safe politically, and there fore they can evado unpleasantly search ing discussion of the tariff taw, but they should not forget that the McKinley bill levied increased and needless taxes on the necessaries of business that em ploys tens of thousands of wageworkers in this city; that increased the cost of the necessaries of life to all industrial people; that its promise of increased wages to labor has proved to be a mock ery and a lie, and that there are today in this city thousands of wageworkers who are hesitating about continuing their support of a tariff that protects only monopoly and oppresses the indus trial people of the land. Tho KcKinley tariff needs defense in Philadelphia, as both Chairman Carter and Governor McKinley may learn before election day. —Philadelphia Times. For the President to Answer. President Harrison says in his letter of acceptance: "No intelligent advocate of a protective tariff claims that is able, of itself, to maintain a uniform rate of wages without regard to fluctuations in the supply of and demand for tho prod ucts of labor. But it is confidently claimed that protective duties strongly tend to hold up wages, and are the only barrier against a reduction- to a Eu ropean scale." A sufficient answer to which is the following comparison between the week ly wages of England aud of Germany: Free Trade Protected England. German v. Blacksmiths ...$9 00 $4 00 Carpenters.:. 9 75 4 11 Machinists 9 00 4 GO Painters 8 92 4 B. Masons 8 00 4 07 Shoemakers t) 00 2 05 Laborers 6 29 8 11 TUTT'S PILLS cure chills and fever. MR. M'FADDEN'S WAD. he was deprived or it by a HIGHWAYMAN. A Remarkably Bold Case of Robbery—A Man Driving on Pico Street Kobbed of a Goodly Sum of Money. "Make a move and you are a dead man." This was the pleasant salutation that greeted Samuel McFadden early last evening as he waa driving along Pico 6treet juat eaet of the Nadeau viue,*-ard. Mr. McFadden was coming to the city from Santa Monica. He had been driv ing along peacefully, not dreaming of any halts or intermissions. He noticed juat before the above remark reached hia ears that hia horses had shied a little dot did not pay any attention to the break. When he looked up be beheld a man with au able bodied revolver cocked, which be preeented at his head. "Now, you just keep quiet, and you will be all right, was the pleasant re mark of the stranger. Mr. McFadden concluded that inas much as he was unarmed, it would be wise for him to keep quiet, and he ac cordingly did so. The man with the gun got into the wagon, and proceeded to go through Mr. McFadden. He abstrated $305 which the latter had in his pockets, and then gave the command, after getting out of the wagon: "Yon drive on, now, and if you turn around you ate a dead man." Mr. McFadden obeyed, and drove on. He came to the city, and proceeded at l once to the police station, whe<-e he re lated liis story. Capt. Roberts at once dispatched some men to take the trail and run down the robber. Mr. McF«dden is a man about 60 years of age. He has been farming in Sepulveda cation during the past Bum ! mer, and has been supplying the Sol , diera' home with potatoes. Yesterday be received a check for some of his pro* duct, from Major Thornton, the treas urer of the home. He proceeded to 1 Santa Monica, where he had some bus ■ mess to transact. There he got his i check cashed, and after paying out some small sums, he started for this city. The result was his experience with the lone highwayman on Pico street. At a late hour this morning tlie police had discovered no trace of the rival of Evans and Sontag who committed the robbery. LIZZIE BORDEN'S CASE. Damaging Testimony Againtt the Al leged Parricide. Boston, Oct. 10.—The Globe this morning published a 13-colurnn story, to the effect that several witnesses at the I coming trial of Lizzie Borden for the murder of her father and mother, will swear that they saw Lizzie at the window of her houee on the day of the murder, at at a time which makes it certain that 1 she was at that moment standing over i the body of her mother. Others, it is I stated, will swear that they overheard a I quarrel between Lizzie and her father | the night before the murder, in which the latter told her that unless ehe gave , I the name of the man who got her into trouble, he would turn her out of the , houee. Mr. G. Romaine Pittson, a wealthy 1 New Yorker, made affidavit that a few i days prior to the murder, Mr. Borden • conaulted him as a friend about Lizzie, . whose trouble he related. George Sis son, it is said, will swear that less than a month before the murder, Borden told him he had made hia will, giving Emma and Lizzie $25,000 caah, which was more than he would have allowed them, , but for his wife's intercession. Bridget Sullivan will; it is said, corroborate the story of a quarrel between Mr. Barden and Lizzie; also that on the afternoon of the day of the murder Lizzie whis pered to her: "Keep your tongue still and don't talk to these officers, and you can have all the money you want." Fall River, Mass., Oct. 10.—Andrew J. Jennings, counsel for the defenaant in the Borden murder case, asserts that the matter publiahed in a Boston paper ia a "tissue of lies." The story publiebed thiß morning has caused a revulsion of feeling in favor of the girl. Miss Emma and Mr. Morse deny all the statements made about quarrels. Detective McHenry denies all knowledge of the matters pub lished. COMSTOCK STOCKHOLDERS. An Acrimonious Discussion at the Meet ing to Elect Trustee*. New York, Oct. 10.—A meeting of the stockholders of the Comßtock Tunnel ! company, for the election of trustees, < waa held this afternoon. Previous to j the election there was an acrimonious discussion over the question of ex penses. During the past year $12,000 was disbursed for miscellaneous ex penses outside of Denver. George Mc j lonald, one of the stockholders, called for an itemized list of expenses, and a long and lively debate followed. !It ended with the adoption of a resolu- J tion providing that in future all ex : penses shall be itemized. The following were elected trustees: Elieha Dyer, jr., ; Edward G. Boardman, Otto Lowengard, ! Eugene Seligman, Edward B. Sturges, I Herman Stursberg and Theodore Sutro. ' Robert f Hobart Smith and George D. ! Hilyard'were elected inspectors of elec tion. All Out of Quarantine. New York, Oct. 10.—The last batch ot immigrants who were held down the I bay since the outbreak of the cholera, 1 were landed at Ellis island today. P* DELICIOUS Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla ot perfect purity- Lemon "I Of great strength. Aim" nd -1 Eoonomy ,n the,r U3 ° Rose etc-j Flavor as delicately end deliciously as the f re»h frul* EHNIM Clip SALE We will occupy the NEW BICKNELL BLOCK on BROADWAY, opposite the City Hall, about No vember ist, with a new line of goods. We intend to close out our present stock before moving, and'will name prices that will sell the goods. We invite inspection and comparison in prices. HOI IS THE THE TO GET FORNTTDRE CHEAP LOS ANGELES WSM COMPANY, 351-353 M. MAIN ST., Opposite Baker Bl'k. ■:- Los Angeles, Cal THE SURPRISE MILLINERY ! 242 SOUTH SPRING STREET. I am vow offering the greatest mSmW BARGAINS ■ MILLINERY |. •3^aiJ| : PLACED BEFORE THE PUBLIC % In this city. The few prices below will con- vince you of that fart: 100 dozen Wool Felt BUts 25c to 50c I SO dozen assorted Quills 3o to Bo 100 dozen fl'iest Fur Felts $1.50 Fine Fancy Feathers 10cto2*>o 300 dozen Bukram Frames 5c to 10c Fine F <ncy Feathers, aigrette & birdsSo« to $1 50 dozen flue Wings, all colors 5c | 100 dozen Ostrich Prince of Wales or 3 tips 25c And many other articles too numerous to mention. A. J. BIETHMULLER. Successor N. Main St. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE EE LIQUOR MERCHANT. Finest stock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Hcßrayer, Old Crow, Spring Hill, New Hope, Blue Grass,* Boed & Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Straight Kentucky Whiskies. Fam llv ntid m iliciiial tr.de so'lcitod. 0 3Q3m SUFFERERS FROM Lost or Failing Manhood, Nervous Debility, Self-Abuse, Night Emissions, Decay of the Sexual Organs, Or Seminal Weakness, Can b3 QOICKLY AND PERMANENTLY CCRED by Dr. Steinhart's ESSESCE OF LIFE. Which It a combination of the well known Sir Astley Cooper's Vital Re storative with other ingredients. It was established ln Son Francisco in 1875, and U the oldest remedy of its kind on tjie Pacific I. oast, and is guar anteed to contain no mercury. Will cure when all other remedies fall You c>in call or write. All commnnications strictly ■ onfideutial, and medicine sent under a private name, if preferred. Price, $2 Per Bottle; or 6 Bot tles for $10. Pil's same price per box. . Call on or write to DR. STEIN HA XT, Booms 12 and 13, 331% S. Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal. Special and infallible specifics prepared-for all private diseases. Oflice hours from Oam. to 3 p.m , and irom 6 to 8; Sundays from 10 to 12. Instrumental treatment of strictures and all kinds of surgloal woik done by competent sur geons. FLIES DIE WHEN *" T. B." I NSECT POWDER 18 USED.— Fold in 2 oz. sprinkle-top tins, l 4 lb, % lb, Ilb and 6 lb cans. At all druggists and grocers. * • MOTHS Quickly destroyed and easily prevented by using TARINE. BOLD IN CANS ONLY. gtf~ At all drug stores. F. VT. BBATJN At CO., 6-22 lyr Wholesale Agents. BRIDGE WOfcßj. DENTIST frcwß "" < ""''^ #Kjl Rluln a s P ecia,, - v ' Teeth filled and ex- WSr ' " traoted without pain BET OF TEETH, 87 TO »10. DR. U- E.VORD, 118 S. Spring St., Los Angeles Honrs—B a.m to 5:30 p.m. 4MF-Consultatlon free. 9-28 6m EXAMINATION FREE The Doctor will tell I all about your Disease without asking a questl m. li you can not be cured ho will tell >on so, and positively will not take your money. Diseases of Men and Women Thor oughly Understood. Quickly an d Permanently Cured. The Golden' West Medical Institute, at No. 142 South Main street, fully equipped with all the latest and best Scientific Remedies and Appliances. Charges Low. All Cases Guaran teed and Treated by Specialists of ;iong experience who are pre jlfW* pared to cure all , Diseases of Men. Nervous Debility or Exhaustion, Wasting Weaknesses, Early Decay, Lack of Vim, Vigor and Strength, all Disorders and De bilities of Youth and Manhood caused by too close application to business or study, Severe Mental Strain or Grief, Sexual Ex cesses ln middle life, or from the effects of youthful follies, yield readily to our new treatment. Every cate guaranteed. Women who Suffer And are leading a life of mlspry and un happiness would de well to consult the old doctor ln charge. Twenty-seven years' experience ln the treatment ol Female Complaints. He is always ready to assist yon. No disease peculiar to yonr delicate otganlsm is bejond hit sure control. Regulating trtatment war ranted for all irregularities, no mattei from what cause Private, confidential; you need see no one but the doctor. Kidney and Bladder Troubles, Weak Back, Pain in tho Side, Abdomen, Bladder, Sediment ln Urino, Brick Dust or White, Pain while Urinating, Bright's Disease, and all diseases of the urinary organs of both sexes. Private Blood and Skin. All diseases of a Private Nature, Sores, Discharges, Skin Spots, Pimples, Scrofula, Syphilitic, taint and eruptions of all kiuds quickly and permanently cured. Cancer. $100,000 deposit forfeit for any ease of Cancer that cmnot be permanently re moved without the use of knife. No pain or danger. The doctor's own method, for which be lias been offered thousands of dollars. Any skin Cancer, Mole, Wart, etc, removed in thirty minuteß. We challenge the world to produce an equal treatment for the permanent cure of Cancer. tJtf Catarrh, Throat and Lung Troubles Cured by our own exclusive Inhalation Treatment. CALL Ol? WRITES. If you cannot call you can be cured at home. Wrlto your case plainly. Medicine cent secure from observation. Cures guarantee.! ln every cue. GOLDEN WEST MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 142 South Main st., Los Angeles, Cal. * * ACME * * Dental tfig& Parlors, 220 S. Spring St., Loi Angeles. ( Between Second and Third.) All work warranted. Charges reasonable. Gas given. Open evenings. 9-283mdW A. D. GLEAVEB, D. D. 8., Mgr.