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LOS ANGELES HERALD rUBUSSBD BE.VEM DAYS A WEEK. JositFH D. Lynch. Jambs J. Aykbs. AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. I littered at the poitofflee at Lo* Angeles as second-class matter.] liaLIVEKKD BY 0 A RULE B 8 it xox Per Week, or SOc Per Month. TKRMS BT MAIL, INCLCOtKO F0ST18B: Daily Herald, one year * 8 00 Oaiit HbbaiJ), kl* fiionths 4 26 Daily HbeaU>, thrco months 2 25 Daily Uzbald, one month 8° Wklzlt Kbbald, one year 1 30 Weekly Uesaib, nix months 1 CO Werelt lIJtBALD, three months 60 tIUXTBAI ED HItISALI., POr COpy 20 Office el publication, 223 225 West Second treet. Telephone >'..t«ce to Sla'.l Subscribers. Th* aaiMTS oi all delinquent mall subscribers o the Los Angeles Daily Hkbald will be piompily discontinued hereafter. No papers Kill he sent to subscribers by mail unless the sjbm have been oa'd lor inadvance This rule Inflexible. AYKRB & LYNCH. L. I. Fisher, newsps per advertising agent, 21 Merchants' ixcharge, San Kraneisco, is an authoiiied ageut. This taper is kept on file iv his office. Tvs I bbali) 1« sold at tho Occidental Hotel aew? stand, S=.a Kraneisco, for 5c a copy. BTIU..DAI. JANUARY 14, 1893. A Main's: paper tells how a little girl went over to a neighbors to borrow the newspaper for her mother, and who upon receiving it also called for the ■Kijtbbor'Jl fclvseee, remarking, "Of course you don't want your glasses s'loug as you don't have the paper." This is a perfect match for the Btory toiii 01 the commercial traveler who aeki-d his seat mate in the car if he had a BUtcth "Yes; but I haven't any cigar." "Well, then you don't want your match," was the reply. Ths L >8 Angeles chamber of commerce 16 an excellent institution, and its peti tions and formulations of various ki ids embudy a great deal of wisdom. The Non-Paitizau lltfoim association ie an assoiuatiott oi gentlemen of unusually psttiotic impulses. Both of these bodies aim to li.llue.ucti legislation in certain besefici U Hues, and to accomplish their objects they would do well to look a "leedle ouut." Sleepless energy is as much the price of success at Sacramento as vigilance is of liberty. This Dickey birds cay that Hon. Frank G. FinUysjn, one of the Los Angeles assemblymen, is sure to make a noble leputHtkr: at Sicramento. He has be guu to cut a clear and broad swath al ready. Ho gives tvery indication of flowering out Into a te.lker of note, and boodle could not buy him. He starts off remarkably well. Gen. John R. Mathews, albeit somewhat handicaped in health, maintains as senator the sterling reputation won by him as as semblyman. We look for much benefi cial le«is!a!ion lrom the efforts of these gentlemen. Tuk extreme degree of cold about New York, accented by immense masses of ice in the North and East rivers, iv the sound aud in the narrows, is said to be alaiost unprecedented. The truth is that, daring the past three or four decades, the '.viutiira had been steadily growing mtider in the state of New York and adjoining territory. The writer's father was born near Schenecta dy iv the year 1793—exactly one hun dred years »go. In those days the Hudson was often fiozen at Albany for three or four months at a time. Huts were built on the massive ice and the young people would hold nightly dancee in them, while merry eloighing parties raced the whole length of the river. Cooper, in one of his novels, notes this circumstance. The blizzard of March, 1888, w«a a different affair altogether. It was sporadic and capricious. The present visitation seems to be a return to an old cycle. Can anythitg be run into the ground iv this day and generation? We doubt it, aud for two reasons, amongst others. The flrtt is the persevering way in which Truth reproduces the same wo men, with the same decollete toilets and the same inane attemnta at wit, the whole embellished by a typographical splendor that shows to what perfection the "nit preairvative of all arts" has at tained. In fact, Truth is so dainty aud so artidtic that one is almost tempted to take it» wares at sellers' estimate. The sainw old languorous dawdle in the women, the same empty noddle in the ina'ep, appt-arin endless succession from week to wei-k. The second reason is the roasamniate gall with which such week lies as the Ban Francisco Wasp assume to think that they can pass off on an indignant and agnostic pop ulation the women and their daugh ters who belong to the very most plebeian o! the plebeian stratum of San Francisco, as society personages! The tatrrmtnable line of silly nobodies who are described ai "well gowned," and of whole toilettes minute descrip tions ar* given, would make a eaint ru.td. Now we ar* not findingfault with these po-cailed society journals. We are simply surprised that they think they CAn fr»ol • anybody. But perhaps they don't! Wednesday ne xt, at Sacramento, tho forms of a contest for United States senator will b-e gone through with. We new the term ' forms" advisedly, for there seems not to be one doubt In a thousand but that Mr. White will be elected on the first or second ballot— likely as not on tho first. Hie connec tion with the struggle has been from the first of a highly dramatic character. His parage at arms with Senator Stan ford two years ago was a notable epi sode. It was David and Goliah, with tbe difference tttat David held hie own, Stanford winning the eenatorship but losing the argument. Leland Stanford LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 14, 1893. was a remarkably formidable opponent for any one. He was a distinguished man before the war began, was Cali fornia's war governor, and had hosts of friends everywhere, maugre the unpopu larity of gome of hie associates in busi ness, Tt was a great thing to have made such a noble devoir under such circum stances. During the last campaign Mr. White not only proved himself to be a debater of exceptional force but a polit ical organizer of remarkable skill. Many of his fellow Democrats doubted the policy of endoreing anybody for anything, and Ibey even honestly be lieved that, through the Democratic disgust engendered,, there would be a positive Republican gain by such a course. Stephen M. White, however, steadily leaned to the idea that half a loaf was better than no bread, and the reault is that he will profit, and the party in his person, next Wednesday, by the vote of many of the Populist candidates who have been endorsed by the Democracy. There is an almost universal feeling throughout the state, which is largely shared by Republicans of hitherto hidebound characteristics, that the yourjg tribune deserves the senatorial toga. His advent in the sen ate oi the United States will emphasize the fact that on the Pacific coast we have political tacticians and debaters that are the peers of any in the land. THE CHRONICLE AND "DEAR PARD." There is something very tender in the compliments which the Chronicle is en gaged just now in paying to Governor Markham on the strength of the David and Jonathan love which exists between California's executive and Col. Dan Hume. The Chronicle is the paper which, duiing the Markham-Pond cam paign, always strecuiusly denied the authenticity of the "Dear Pard" letter, and hurled epithets on any one who could have the presumption to assert that Markham could ever, ander any circumstances, do the things suggested in that now immortal screed. Presto! change! The "live paper" is now pour ing tbe most caustic vituperation upon the owner of the "hypnotic fist." Such are Borne of the mutations the whirligig of time brings about! "And what," it may be aEked, "is the secret of these strained relations?" The answer is very simple. The governor, having removed Registrar Brown, according to the Chron icle he is about to appoint Dan Burns' brother-in-law that official's successor. Here is gall and wormwood for Mr. M. H. De Young. It is owing to the skill, persistence and personal influence of Burns that the Nou-Partiaan organiza tion was formed. It was lamely due to his cunning, finesse end indefatigable efforts that these same Non-Partizans endorsed so many of the Democratic nominees for the legislature in San Francisco; and it was owing to those endorsements that we had an earthly show of figuring in either house of tbe legislature. Mr. De Young knows well the hand that laid him low; and as Dan Burns cares no more for all the scolding the Chronicle can direct against him than a duck does for a douche of spring water, the wrathy edi'or tries to get even on Markham, whom he regards as probably more eensitive to a good "roasting" thau Burns. Bat he may be mistaken in that. Markham in his time has shown a good deal of im perturbability, and this quality cropped out in that very "Dear Pard" letter. The Democrats did their best to make him wince on thai delicate subject, but without avail. iVe have grave doubts as to whether the Chronicle will be successful. THE IMMIGRATION QUESTION. That thia is a great country, with widely diversified interests and conflict ing opinions on many question? of gen eral policy, has been so often shown lately that it has not only troubled and torn political parties but it has dis turbed the dreams of some of our nub licists and philosophers. And no one qnestion has brought out various sectional interests more clearly than tbe proposition to stop or mate rially restrict immigration. California has taken no definite ground in the matter, being content to confine her serious thoughts to the one main effort and purpose to keep out Chinamen. She knows that the eastern states will furnish her the best supply of men and women, both of native and foreign stock, for tbe settlement and develop ment of this coast, and she has not to deal directly with the great tide of im migration at ali in the sense that the states bordering upon the Atlantic must do. The people of the for east appear to be practically united in the attempt to close their ports against the bulk of foreigners, not even the manufacturers seriously objecting, partly, perhaps, be cause it shows too plainly their policy as to cheap labor. Of course, what gives especial vim and emphasis to this movement just now is the honest fear of the cholera, which would not only be a general calamity, but would make the great world's fair a sure and dismal failure. Thus is added dread and dis may to the ordinary and growing belief that the whole east is being greatly injured by the bringing to these shores of such masses of unproductive and dangerous persons as are sure to come along with tlis worthy and deserving ones. But while the east is united and just now compacted together by unueual circumstances, the papers of 'the lower Mississippi valley and of tbe newer west are finding their voices to protest against any legislation on the subject such as has been proposed. The Kansas City Star and two or three other pushing and aggressive advocates of that region's in terests have raised notes of warning. These journals claim that the only way to bricg into use the wide area of farm ing lands is to encourago immigration in all poesible way*. Further north and west the feeling is running still stronger, and Senator Chandler's recent magazine manifesto ii most vigorously attacked, , There seems to be a real alarm in some of the prairie states at even the remote prospect of lessening the tide of new comers each year, since a certain pro portion of these buy and improve our new lands and make prosperous homes. It will thus be seen that the eastern cities and states, already crowded with a great bulk of unemployed labor in their midst, and more and more threat ened with pauperism and crime, cannot look upon the incoming hordes with the easy indifference of the middle states or the delight, even, which the far west feels. It is a case lor wisdom and toler ation. A Boston dispatch gives the following account of a most interesting incident in General Butler's career as a fighting lawyer. It showe how he fought every thing, and is not only interesting now to the whole public, but would be read with profit by lawyers and business men independent of the dramatic coin cidence of its occurring just before the general's death: In 1886 A. C. Woodworth and H. H. Hale made a" note for $12,500 payable to General Butler, which tbe latter had discounted through a broker by the plaintiff bank. When the note became due it was not paid, and General Butler, who had indorsed the note, was sued. He set up several defences. One was that the note was made on the Lord's day and was invalid. Another was that national banks cannot buy and soil notes. The superior court found against the general on all points, and the case went upon appeal to the supreme judicial court full bench, which today eentdown an opinion affirming the judgment of the superior court. The court says that assaming in favor of the defendant, that national banks cannot buy and sell notes, a subject on which the law is conflict ing ; nevertheless, advantage cannot be taken of the fact by tbe maker of a note. The violation of law can be availed of only iv proceedings against a bank in the interest of the public to deprive the bank of its charter. As to the defence that the note was made on the Lord's day, the court says that even if it was, the present suit is between tbe bank and an indorser, and the indorsement was not made en the Lord's day. It further says that al though the date ot the note may be tne Lord's day, that that is not conclusive, for the note may have been delivered on a subsequent day, which would make it a good note. Tux death of Hon. Creed Haymond, which occurred yesterday, takes from the politics and the bar of California a man of marked talent in many lines. Ac a political epeakft he ranked with Ihe Edgertons and Fitches of the Re publican and with the Fergusons and Marshalls of the Democratic party. He stood very high as a lawyer, both as an advocate and counselor. His legal re sources were for years highly valued by the Pacific railway msguatee, who re quired a man of his consummate in genuity and dash in otder to carry off tunny of their measures. His sugges tions were invaluable and his skill of fence something altogether out of the common. Commencing as a Democratic Hotspur,'he wound up as a Republican. Ia personal intercourse ha was very charming, and he had few superiors as a raconteur, a result naturally flowing from his extended khowledge of men and things and hie vivacity oi imagina tion. He was known in every cross roads of California and will be generally mourned. AMUSEMENTS. Grand Opera House.—Mr. Charles Dickson in Incog last night delighted a large audience. He will repeat the comedy this afternoon and evening, pre ceded by tbe curtain raiser, The Man About Town. One of the most important amusement annonncemente of the season is tnat made by McLain & Lebman, to the ef fect that Fanny Rice and her own su perb company of comedians will fill a two-nights' engagement at the Grand Opera house, beginning next Tuesday evening. Everybody in Los Angeles remembers the clever, painstaking artiste of the Carleton Opera company of five years ago, and knows that Fanny Rice was the life and soul of that organization. Since Mies Rice began her starring tour she has met with uniform success. Miss Rice's two weeks'engagement at Stock well's theater in San Francisco, recently concluded, wag the most suc cessful, financially, in the history of that theater; and as the same company and the same programme will be seen here, comedy patrons may expect a rare treat. »*• Turner Hall. —Tomorrow evening Turner's English Girls will appear in specialties end burlesque. Crescent City Kacea. New Orleans, La., Jan. 13.—Track fast. Five furlongs—Ed*in won, Hubert O'Neil second, Miami third: tim<» 1:03%. Five and one-half furlongs—Warren Leland .won, Oast Out second, Miss Francis third ; time, 1:10>i. Five furlongs—Duke of Kent won Longbroeck second, Manaska third time, 1:03. S.x and one-half furlongs— Borealis won, Le Grande second, Granite third • time, 1:23. ' Seven furlongs — Rally won, Miss Gilkey second, War Plot" third; »iruß I:32>i. Bay city Race*. San Francibco, Jan. 13 —Five fur longs—Dead heat between Queen B. and Jack the Ripper, Red Rose third; time, 1:01>a. Queen B. won the run-off in I:o2>£. Eleven-sixteenths of a mile—Quarter staff won, Huguenot second, McGinnis third; time, 1:08.^. Mile and one-sixteenth — Centella won, Minnie Elkins second, Sheridan third; time, 1:48 U. Six furlongs—C/awford won, Sedalia second. Donna Lilla third; time, 1:14^. One mile—Revolver won, Initiation second, Altus third; time. 1:43> 9 . Cabinet Discusalons. Washington, Jan. 13.—The cabinet today discussed at some length tbeques tion of suspending the operation of the consular seal system on Canadian rail roads. Tbe immigration subject was also discussed. Torpid liver ii tared by TUTTS PILLS. SOCIETY. An enjoyable party wsb given by Mr. John H. Hookstratten at his residence (n Sand street, last Saturday 'evening, in honor of his 22d birthday. The friends of the gentleman were delightfully en tertained. The Messrs. Alfonso .Roth and N. Garcia favored the company with some excellent music. Mies Margaret Beaver gave a piano solo, Miss May Qarcia ren dered a vocal solo, after which refresh ments were served. Oames and dancing were enjoyed until a late hour. Among those present were: Misses M. Visiters, Minnie Beinart, M. Beaver, M. Hare, M. Keinart, L. HoGß>tratten, A. Gill man, C. Hare, B. Bernard, B. Haider, G. Bernard, May Garcia, S. Wander?, L. Sepulveda, the Messrs. A. Koth, Ed Verick, N. Garcia, F. B. Haven, J. H. Hookstratten, A. Hoffman, L. Roth, W. Keene, J. Holden, E. G. Hookstratten, J. Castrio, F. Hookstratten, J. Stoll, O. Meyer, H. Vicken, Bernard, H. Fetch and many others. #*» Mrs. E. R. Threlkeldof Boyle Heights gave an 11 o'clock lunch on Thursday last to a few lady friendc, which was an enjoyable affair. The party consisted of the following ladies: Mrs. Collyer, Mrs. Longley, Mrs. J. Longley, Mrs. S. Longley, Pasadena; Mrs. M. ri. Severance. Mrs. Kate Tup per Galpin, Mrs. Gov. St. John, Mrs. W. Gillelin, Mrs. Judge McComas, Mrs. Dr. Murphy, Mrs. B. Darby, Mrs. Judge Variel, Mrs. Gen. Burgoyne of Topeka, Kan., Miss Artie Hinckley and Mieß Winifred Miller. . Among the foregoing are some of tbe finest writer?, and art critics on this coast; ladies of advanced thought and intellect, who are to the foreground in advocacy of dresa reform, woman's rights and woman's possibilities in medical science and political economy. »*» Miss Menefee entertained a number of young ladies and gentlemen at her home on South Grand avenue, last Tues day evening. Dancing was the order of the evening. Refreshments we re served. Vocal music by Miss Metcalf and Mr. Braley was rendered during the even ing. Those present wore: Mieses Braly, Bucklin, Glass, Guiteau, Metcalf, Yocum, Kemmer, Innis and Tonner. Messrs. Theo. Coulter, Arthur Braley, Ben Coulter, Harry Merriman, D. E. Welcome, Wm. M. Edwards, West, D. Sale, G. S. Hall, F. M. Notman and Robert Dupuy. »*» Boyle Heights Tennis club held a meeting Monday night and elected tho following officers: Judge Hendricks, president; D. Welcome, secretary and treasurer. A number of new members were elected, and it was voted to choose Wednesdaysiand Saturdave as club days, when all of the members are expected to turn out and bring friends with them. a » * There will be another exchange party before lent. A COLUMBUS IN SCIENCE. - The Title Olveii to Profeaaor Buchanan for His Work. The lecture of Professor Buchanan at Illinois hall Thursday evening was ad dressed to a very large, intelligent and appreciative audience. He was hand somely introduced by Judge Cheney as the Columbuß of a new world of science, whose wonderful discoveries, recognized by leading thinkers, were worthy of the most profound attention. In a well-written and lucid discourse, emphatically delivered and cordially re ceived, he illustrated the existence of vast realms of unexplored science, in comparison with which present knowl edge is small indeed. The limitless im mensities of future astronomical science and future progress in electricity already foreshadowed by the marvelous discov eries of Tesla were grand indeed, but all physical science was only the dead and cold foundation of the temple of knowl edge and wisdom, to which his life had been devoted; ior tbe powers that move and rule the universe are not material. The realm of force is beyond the realm of matter, and that realm of force is governed by the realm of life, of will, of consciousness, wisdom, love and happi ness, for which the dead material of tbe universe exists. He briefly refuted the prevalent ma terialism of the schools of science, and told bow, as a medical student about 60 years ago, he rebelled against the false science that ignored the brain and the soul and taught physiology while ig noring the master organ of the body, understanding neither its anatomy nor its physiology, nor its psychology. Condemning scornfully thia accepta tion, physiology, comparing it to a brainless monstrosity, he gave a glimpse of hie own drawing of the functions of the brain in 1841, which he had since been teaching in medical colleges, which solved the previously unsolved myster ies of human life, and after illustrating the new world of science thus devel oped, he took for one example of the new world of science the discovery in man in the interior of the brain, and near the septum lucidum, of organs for the manifestation of those higher pow ers which have been the mysterious wonder of all ages, out of which comes clairvoyance, animal magnetism, mirac ulous healing, trance, hypnotism, spir itualism, inspiration and prophecy. These things, which have been myster ies, he had made plain and practical by reaching their foundation in the brain and discovering the widespread ex istence in man of faculties which need only cultivation to lead him into realms of knowledge heretofore inaccessible. He mentioned many striking exam ples of prophecy in modern times; re ferred to the endorsement of prophecy by the French academy of medicine at Paris, and the wonderful prophecy of Cazotte, revealing the fate of the em inent victims of the French revolution. P * DELICIOUS S Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vailllla Ot perfect purity Lemon ~ I Of strength. Almond - [ Economyln th * ,r UBQ RoseetCvj Flavor as delicately and dalleioueiy aa tha fraah ana* APawtixi.f., 111., Jan. 14,1898.—My mother :ir*sd Ath-kvpho-ros for rheu- ffßßNsagU^v mntiPm. .She was so had h,e oonlinot be nil!. The ttrHt duse relieved ||K|lCjai^Uß» her of her pain. It is the Muff for ilieu.r.atism. \^\JS«gfcUflaT C. i.. BLOOM I LELB, ViL&koSt. , |Blgr TXIMtCN LAfiß, Mftn., Jan. IS. ISM.— There la nothing-like Ath-lo fcho-rosfor rhemnatimu. lam taking mv third bottle of it. 1 havo taken /MNsflHrVaavV it thiawinter for heart troubl*. and urn glad of It. It is tlie best medicine |/Jj ATOP I ever took. Mrs. JOHN UfiKHN. C§3tf\|3^ H Chicago Post Office, North Division Station. Jan. S, IS9S.— lam rTfIHW'WT using Ath-10-puo-ro. for rheumatism contracted while in the army. It is In the right Jeff' Your medicine baa Riven mo more relief than any other - m - yet taken. THEODORK STIMMiNO, Supt. tTLPV^sV-A LRoerCNPAr.r, Mo., Jan. 17, 1892.—T used Ath-10-nho-ros fivfl rnnr? ago for n«tiral(ria and have not had it since, Was troubled with rheumatUin FS;\jT some and am cured. I had several doctors but they did no good. Many IJ/S'^S^fc. thanks for your medicine. Mrs. ANNIE NICKELS. JiMw^^ OMcOook, Neb., Jan. 13, 1892.—Your remedy sells well and has merit, Any advertiting matter yon may send sli.-.-I have my attention. GEORGE M. OBEKSftT, City Drug Store. PMiTTirzAOtre, Mass., Jan. 17, —T havonsed your medicine with mmmmmmmw% good re: n'V Please send me sachet i, s*ier. If it proves as good as Atb-10-phoroe J shallbo satibfled. Mrs. H. W. ASHLEY. 9R|[Q^^ffyv H Hamilton, Minn., Jan. 12, 1892.— !\ jfvher has boon using * Ath-lo- pho-roK 1 ' ivr a good while and she won't tall* anything else. LUKK GREGORY. A^fi^^^y ORasiubvTLLK, Mich., Jan, 9, 1892.— I ItaKri been very sick with sciatic rheumatism and conid gut no holp until li i.s«d Ath-10-pho-ros. I havo been a great sufferer. Have been laid up uver ttince June. I have üßed sv"^ one bottle, and feel like a new nun. EARON BYUE. -a^e^a^Esm REvansvtli.e, Ind., Jan. 6, 1892.—There i> plenty of rheumatism here, fffi ; ! jyt^^^Wr^ I * Have had it myself. 1 tried Ath-10-pho -ro:r anil it brought me fmt all riyht in tyro days. I>aat winter I tried evecything exi-ent Ath-10-pho-ros and had rheumatism over three months. F. M. GROVES. TMffi&glfr, O Omaha, Neb., Oct. 8, 1892.—1 had muscnllar rheumatism no bad that I M*M\W&jK& was confined to my bed, and upon u«ing two bottles of Ath-10-pho-ros I was entirely cured. Have had no return of th • ailment since April, 1892. '*^£2el& OLYDE A. BUMGARiDNER (of Omaha Bee). ■HaU^£~L SNapahoch, N.Y., Jan. 1, 1892.— Some yeaire since I had inflammatory •** r^ rheumatism for the third time. I oommencecii taking your medicine, and tf&tßf&m in iw.mtj four hours I was miirh better. J have recommended it to JbL )«KS3f rnaiiy others, who have been much benefited by it. U. STEVENS. ySrWwf^^^^ $1 per bottle ; 0 f<,r $5. All druggists. Treatise on Kheumatism for !»c. in stamp*. Write to THE ATHLOPHOROS B0„ New Haven, Conn.^fc a r VOSE & SON'S ■ -PIANQR=- GARDNER 66 ZELLNER, Scle Agents 213 SOUTH BROADWAY. HOTEL PALOMAR ES. POMr>TSI & C A T Thlrtv-two mlle« !- f I.os A navies. J^v — HOTKI, PALOMARKS CO , V D. SiMM 3, Manager. 12-8-3 m UidliU vlObiuK"Ulil 0(116/ by the fo"krwio«'Vo iMS'^fres':* 1 U I lnca, t 57: Kcho, 4(>'2: A. W. Richmond, 1687; • li, ........ ..,>i, 1 Del ftur. 10U8. Rajah, 10154: Radical, 4908; OF HIGHLY-I!RED I sifirabmiljr , 10142 Will Crocker, Ed Wilkes " 1 and Wise. OTfifiT/i "eii-e nboat to d >po eof my farm, lam I If I '111 \ I I II . H I compvll. dto disio-c of rry entire lotof Black, I I\ I J I Mil l]|ll|)r\ ' »"' living Urn- to devote to their aale aaaisa v 1 WWII i titi.irwixo I h'.ve c<nclii(led topnt them up at \ J*l'B it: AUt TION TO THK HIGHEST BID TO BE HELD AT THE 1 DXX. The -to-k arj all sound, well broken, I nndK'od lndlTi4a»la, The mares are all In OT IVP STRPFT tiTARI / ' »1 Mi »J <IW " ftallioo and the highly bred vsi~i vc o A ini—n x o A r\DL~CiJ, I yonnß s , ai „nn. Freckles. 12H00 (record 2:80). 628 S. Olive St., Los Angeles, | s ofiV ""' ** Mn 816t4bleson the 16tm ,IMt - ICESPtY, ikWm 11 AT 10 U\ Ew. HIGHLY IMPROVED PAYING FARM POR SALE! Containing 62 norea of land, all in high eteie of cultivation'; cottage house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, beth and kitchen, together with small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about four acres in bearing Washington Navels; 5 acres English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap ples ; two artesian vrella; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants. First-claas corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced. Apply at once to JOHN DOLLAND, 8.10.U 115 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. Hancock: Ba^r^ing, Wholesale and Bfetall Dealer In WELLINGTON LUMP COAL And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish. This material is Are proof, has a beantifnl tint, and can be Trashed without injury. Offlee: ISO W. Second street. Tel. 36. -:- Yard: 838 N. Main ftreet. Tel. 1047 gm tfTy MANHOOD RESTOKDI^~S WsrY ST C tv*n crnarantee to cure all nervou* diseasoH, luch as Weak Memory, * f.w#" a J Loss of Brain Power, Heudnohe. Wakofulness, Lost Manhood, Nightly Emltr Sj ; s j Jfly sionß, Nervousness, Lassttudo, nil dr>irns and lobs of powci of the Generative Jim " I , Organs in either sex causod by oref exertion, youthful errors, or ezoesslvc fAI ' V\ -fffm'-'A uae °' opium or stiinnlants which soon lead to Infirmity. Consnm*' tll,n ,in ' ! insanity. l*nt up convenient to carry in veft pocket. 91 per >ac*% iiKiiai-' a(IO by mall; ti fort. I *. With every $3 order we give a written owrrantee U et*r* bevobk aiju a'ttbbvjsisg. qt Ttjutid the money Circular free. Address A'ervc Seed Co.»Chlcaso. Uk For fbl» in Urn AngelPß. G(iDFREY A MOOR", DriigMnts, 108 Houth Spring at. J. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED QPAIffTCIV WT7PVTMV 1 The great nerve and brain restorer to arar,l °" nntlVinr- sold with n written guarantee to cure a 2 . ) I 7» j/ nbrvous diseases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of Bruin Power, Fits aim •*-9j \S Neuralgia. Hysteria, DizEiness, Convulsions. Wakelulneas. Lost ManlaOa€« X** 'A Nervousnese. Laeaitudeand all drains or loss of power of the generative Oa* j~ Jlatw Kfiuß in either sex Involuntary Losses, or Keif AhuHe rmised by Over Kieiv tion. Youthful Ipdiricretioiirt or the exceselve vhb of Tob.iceo. Opium or stimulantu which ultimately lead to insunity. V\ T itk every $5.00 order Wf Ilefoie and After tlrto • eivi» v written guarantee to cure or refund the monny. tl v package or fl for $5. Spanish Medicine Co., Madrid, Spain, Address O. B. Agente, Hoiroit, Mich. Circular Free. MentToa paves) For gale 1b Lob Ad gel en by C. F. HKINZEMAN. 222 N. Main street. Fred. A. Salisbury POD, COALJArGifflli CHARCOAL AND THE CELEBRATED WELLINGTON OOAL. No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226.