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LCXs ANGELES HERALD •—PUBLISH BD SEVEN OAYS A WEEK. Josep* D Lynch Jamis J. ayebs. AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. Entered at the poaroffleo at Los Angeles aa second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At aoc Per Week, or 800 Per Month. TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDIBQ 1-OSTAOI: Daily Hebald, one year $8 00 Daily Herald, si* mouths 4 25 Daily 11 kkalb, thtej months 2 25 Daily Hrbald, one month HO Weekly Hirald, one year 1.50 Weekly Heralb.bH mouths 1.00 Weekly Hera»d, three months 50 Illustrated Herald, per copy 20 Ofllce of pnblicatk n, 223-225 West Second Street. Telephone 156. Notice to Mall Subscribers. The papers ol all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los AKGi'Es Daily Hebald will bo promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the same have been naid lor ln advance. This rule It inflexible. AVERS dt LYNCH. L. p. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21 Merchants' Exchange, San '-raticUcc, Is an authorised agent. This paper is kept on file in bis office. The Herald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel news stand. San Francisco, (or 5c a copy. THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1803. A LOST OPPORTUNITY-A CHAPTER OF HISTORY. There ib a pseudo sentimentality Which, in the presence of death, shrinks from the inexorable verdict of the truth. The death oi Rutherford B. Hayes re calls an episode in American history that should be studied for instruction and warning. Without indulging in any nnkind references to the dead Hayes, it will be instructive to review the peculiar intrigues that seated him in Mr, Tilden's chair in the White House. The day after the presidential election of 1876 it was realized that the struggle had resulted in Mr. Tilden's election. The several electoral colleges of the nnion at that time comprised 36'J elec toral votes, of which a candidate, to be successful, muat receive 185. Tho ut most ingenuity of honest Republicans could not count up more than 166 votes lor Hayes. He therefore needed 19 votes to elect him. Mr. Tilden, exclu sive of the electoral votes of South Car olina, Florida and Louisiana, had 181 electoral votes, and needed bnt one vote to insure hi* election. It was well un derstood, that th* states of Louisiana snd Florida, and probably also Sonth Caroling, bid goDe for him, but they were under carpet -bag domination and the Republican leaders sa .v their oppor tunity. Tltejalert genins of old Zach Chandler pounced upon tbe opening .like a hawk on a Jane bug. To hold the field he telegraphed all over the TJniied States : "Hayes has received ISS electoral votes and is elected. Such kindred spirits as Oliver P. Morton joined in the conspi racy. The recent death of Mr. Jay Gould threw great light upon the initial steps oi the plot. That great financial pirate was at tbe time largely inter ested in the Union Pacific railway. He desired governmental favors for his pet holdings; and he was, besides, ambi tious to stand well with high Republi can politicians. He furnished the con spirators with $160,000 as a starter in their scheme to steal from Tilden and give to Hayes the nineteen votes of South Carolina, Florida and Louisiana, every one'of which the latter Deeded to be elected. How well the conspiracy was carried ont every one knowß. Grant stood in. with the Chandlers, Mortons, Sher mans, Sto vjhtons, and the rast of the dignified Jeremy Didler crowd. He ap pointed what was called a committee of •'visiting statesman" to go down aonth and exercise a sort of repressive influ ence on too glaring a villainy, but it had to be glaring, or the money and labor would have been lost. He waß ▼cry careful not to put a single Demo crat on this committee, an omission which of itself gave the whole game away. It required a special degree of hardi hood on the part of such men as John Sherman and E. W. Stoughton to go through the parts they were compelled to enact. But finally, by dint of un limited perjury and innumerable for geries, the twel-e thousand majority by which Tilden had carried Louisiana were gotten away with, and converted into a small majority for Hayes. Sher man was rewarded for his dirty work by the appointment of secretary of the treasury in th 3 cabinet of the fraudulent president, while Stoughton was sent by that same public functionary as minis ter to Russia. The same game was worked over in Florida by another set of political Chadbands. "And thus," wrote Charles Francis Adame, one of the foundors of the Republican party, "was frar.d made triumphant for the first tima in American history." It ia quite mortifying to the average American that the facts at which we fcave barely hinted in the foregoing should go into American history with all the flagitious details spread out at length. Hut the final disposition of the matteif waß scarcely more creditable. When, for Bake of peace, it was finally •greed to settle the presidency by a com mission—a device unknown to the constitution and rendered necessary simply by the villainy of a set of Repub lican conspirators—it waa aupposed by some trusting partisans that a non-partisan decision of the mat ter would be reached that would pay some attention to the no torious fae.ts and to the wishes of the people. Vain expsetation! One of the members of the fifteen who composed the commission was to be taken from tbe Bupreme bench of tbe United States. It was feared that the choice might fall on Judge David Davis, who was known to be a m«n cf integrity. The Republi cans in tin Illinois legislature joined with tie independents and elected Davis to the senate of the United States, thus getting him out of the way. The choice then fell npon Bradley, a railway at torney whom Tom Bcott induced Grant to appoint to tbe supreme court bunco at the same lime that be appointed Strong, another railway attorney, to the same beach, the object in the appointment of both being to overrule the decision of Chief Justice Chase in the case of Bron son va. Ujdes. The selection of Brad ley, of course, left no room for doubt as to what the decision would be. Justice Bradley, however, with characteristic shrewdness, did not pronounce for Hayes until after he had read in certain quarters an opinion sustaining the claims of Mr. Tilden to tbe presidency. His object in this little move is best, left to the conjecture of the reader. Every one can thus please himself with his own theory. What a very dirty and very wretched business it all was, to be sure ? And to think that it could all have been averted if the man who died day before yester day had had the manliness and integrity to say "no." How radiantly would he not then have shone in the foreground of American politics? At the next election, in all likelihood, he would have had no opposition, Democrats and Re publicans alike being eager to acknowl edge such signal patriotism and in tegrity. But it was not in the man, and. aB a result, his features will form a sin ister silhouette in American history, all the more pitiable because, naturally, be was an amiable and well-meaning man. ' A GREAT TRIUMPH. The election of the Hon. Stephen M. White as United States senator yester day was a great triumph in a number of lines- First—lt was a great triumph for Mr. White personally. He was elected to the senate of the United States yester day, and today is his fortieth birthday. There have been younger senators than Mr. White, but not often. He goes into the senate with the agreeable conscious ness that it is an unbought honor—a spontaneons tribute to his worth and ability. Thia is much for Mr. White and much for tbe people of California. Second—lt is a great triumph for tbe etate of California, because ehe secures a United States senator of special force and intellect, who will quickly approve himself tbe peer of the older senators, and who will be able to enforce the claims of this state on federal recogni tion. Third—lt is a great thing for Southern California, for it breaks the vassalage in which this imperial section haß hitherto been held to the northern and central counties. It was fast verging upon that taxation without representation which is euch an odious thing to a free people. With the governor and a United States senator, Southern California can now feel that Bhe stands on an equal footing, politically, with the rest of the state. SJ We look for great thing's from Senator Wbite. We congratulate him most heartily. We congratulate the state at large; and, above all things, we con gratulate the people oi Southern Califor nia on this happy event. "ARE YE THERE MORIARITY?" Whether that distinguished British humorist, Mr. Gilbert, had ever been "on the foorce" or not has never yet been sufficiently explained to the eatisfaction of the Engliab speaking public. But he evidently struck a very tender, sym pathetic chord in the hearts of the con servative and long established family of Jonbool & Co. when he wrote: Our feelings we with rtifnculty smo'her When constabulary duty's to be done; Taking one consideration with another, A policeman's lot is not a happy one. Taking one consideration with an other, "tbe policeman's lot is not a happy one." Yet in spite of theae timely warnings on the part of tbe great est of modern British philosophers, there were at the last meeting of our local board of police commissioners no less than 68 applications for appointments on the regular force, to say nothing of 16 other applications for appointments as specials. Then it was that the sublime statesmanship of Mr. Weldon (who had probably a friend a-waiting for him around the corner) showed Itself in the introduction of a motion to pass all these over to the next meeting of the board. It is not the first time that we have heard of this generous and self sacrificing spirit. Even McPnee of Dublin was willing to "band it over to Reilly." Several years ago we attended a min strel show in San Francisco on the night of the 18th of June. Billy Emer son was on the end and Jim Norcross was the interlocutor. The latter gen tleman said: "Well, William, this has been a very fine day." "Yes, a greatday," replied Emerson." "Do you know what day this is?" asked Norcross. "Yes, Bir, this is Wednesday." "No, but of what day is this the an niversary" "Dunno," replied Emerson. "Well, sir, this is the anniversary of the battle of Waterloo. On that day tbe greatest man of the century, Napo leon Bonaparte, was hurled from power, never to rise again." "Yes, he was a great man," replied Emerson. "Yes, sir," continued Norcross, "he was not only a great soldier but a philos opher. Some of his epigrammatic say ings have become proverbs. For in stance, be said "If you scratch a Rus sian you will catch a Tartar." "Yea, tbat was all well enough in his day," said Emerson, "but it wouldn't anawer here in San Francisco." "Well, now, William," said Mr. Norcross, "if Napoleon Bonaparte were in San Fran cisco, what would he say ?" "He would say, 'if you Bcratch an Irishman you'll find a policeman." A glance over the list of applicants for police honors referred to above doeß not quite realize the truth of Mr. Emer son's aphorism. There are but 21 out of the 68 applicants above named whose LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19, 1893. Pat-ronymic would indicate Milesian extraction. Billy Emerson, like hiß dis tinguished relative, tbe transcendental philosopher of Massachusetts, occasion- ally "got in wrong.'" Tun executive committee of the Dem ocratic county central committee yester day telegraphed Mr. White congratula tions and an invitation to a grand ban quet, to be given at one of the theaters, at 8 date to be named by him. It is the intention to make this affair the most splendid event of the kind ever given in Los Angeles. It will be on the plan of the reform banquet in New York city, and ladies will be expected to occupy the boxes and auditorium and listen to the speech-making, which will be in re spouse to regular toasts. This is tbe plan as it has been unfolded to us. The new movement of Senator John P. Jones in buying the control of the Santa Monica bans:; and, in conjunction with Col. R. 8. Baker, cutting up the San Vicente y Santa Monica ranchos into fruit farms, is highly encouraging to all believers in the beautiful City by tbe Sea. There is a marked demand foi property from Tbe Palms down to the ocean. A short time ago Mr. Eckert of Eckert Bros., manufacturers of New York, bought 110 acres from the Aguirre's and he is now setting out sixty acres in lemons. Some Chicago people are trying to se cure the attendance of ex-Governor Pico at the Columbian world's fair. The last Mexican governor of California, who haa passed hia ninetieth year, but who ia in a remarkably vigorous Btate of health, would be a moßt interesting feature of the California department, and would doubtless be received with great enthuaiaam on tbe occasiona in which he might find it convenient to grace the California building. There ia a movement in real estate all along the board in Southern Califor nia. The Herald simply acquits itself of ita duty in advising those who desire to own acreage property to secure it at once. It will enhance steadily in value from this time forward, and after the Chicago exposition is over it will attain fancy prices. This iB notably the case in San Bernardino and Los Angeleß counties. Legislator Bretz proved yesterday that he was a twin brother toDoesticks' friend Damphool. His allegation that Kernß's vote was bought for White, and that Marion Cannon was the buyer, con tained two of the moat ridiculous roor backs on record. A guardian ought to be appointed for this person. It iB highly dangerous to leave him at large. Tin; board of fire commissioners passed a lengthy eulogistic resolution on Walter S, Moore'B ability as chief of the fire department and then promptly accepted his resignation, appointing Michael Curran chief, and Michael Me- Mahon assistant chief oi the fire de partment. ________ Gen. Luis E. Torres, governor of Sonora and Lower California, has been appointed commander of thS Elevßnth military gone of Mexico, comprising the states of Campeche, Talasio and Yuca tan. Col. Jose Maria Ross will succeed him as governor of Lower California. The brain of Ben Butler waa a mighty one. It weighed four ounces more than that of Daniel Webster. But then it was a matter of notoriety that the Godlike Daniel waa lacking in the bump of ac quisitiveness. Butler could beat bim a pound at least tbere. Mr. Pridham, general manager of Wells-F'argo's office, states that in the past three months the business of the company at this point haa increased in a wonderfully rapid ratio, indicating general business development. District attorney Dillon, in an opinion given to the supervisors, holds tbat the board cannot transfer saloon licenses from a present bolder to any one else. • SOCIETY. A very pleasant surprise party was given Miss Helen Kingsiey at her home on Palm street, by a number of her young friends. Tbe young people met at the home of Misa Fannie Smith, on Octawa atreet, thence all proceeded to Miss Helen's home. Dancing aud games were in dulged in, after which refreshments were served. Among those present were : Ruth and Fannie Smith, Belle Haver stick, Grace Beyham, Bessie Johnson, Edna Maxwell, Nellie Dickerson, Wal ter Bell, May Watkine, Celia Cohn, Allie Pierson, Graham Oaky, Hugh Rue sell, Albert Dickerson, Oamby Bell, Roy Smith, Willie Lockwood. n # * The ladieß' auxilary to the Brother hood of Locomotive Engineers tendered their president, Mrs. C. E. Spence, a eurpriee Tuesday evening, it being the twenty-second anniversary of her wed ding. The evening was passed very pleasantly with music, both vocal and in strumental, and in social conversation. About 10 o'clock refreshments were served, which all seemed to enjoy, antl about midnight the guests took their departure, wishing their hostess many more anniversaries. The Tuesday Evening club held its regular meeting in Kramer's hall this week. The affair was a Buccesa aud the msetinga are well attended. Tbere were about 30 couples present on Tuesday. **. Mra. Dr. Qillingham is now at Santa Barbara paying a visit to her father and sisters, who are residents of the city by the sea. AMUSEMENTS. Tv m verein Hai.l. — This evening Peter Jackeon, the Australian colored pugilist, and champion of the Pacific coast, will appear in an athletic exhibi tion. He will spar five rounds with Frank Childs, the local colored heavy weight. An interesting exhibition may be expected. For that "out 'o sorts feeling" Take a Bromo beltier; 10 cents a bottle. ALL ABOUT A CALICO DRESS. How It Was Made the Basis ot a Chinese Row. A Mongolian Serio-lloniedy Yester day Before Justice Seaman. laeldents Noted Yesterday ln the Jus tices' Courts—Criminals and Un fortunates Who Wers Be fors the Bar. A Chinese society Berio-comedy occu pied the attention of Justice Seaman's, court yesterday; also, that of a jury and two lawyers. The complaining witness was represented by Mr. J. M. Donovan, and tbe defendant by Mr. George Phibbs. The plot, or cause ol action, is that of two rival companies who wish to settle a quarrel in the 'Melican court and at the expense of the 'Melican man. Ah 11 ing runs a laundry. It iB againßt the rules of his company to employ China men who are not members of tbat com pany, under tbe pain and penalty of a fine of $10, wbich goes to the compauy's exchequer. It is charged that Hing violated this rule, and in order to get tbe evidence Lou Foo visited the laun dry in company with another China man on tbe orders of the company. The "foreign" Chinaman, whois not a member of tbat company, was engaged in sprinkling a calico dress by spurt ing water out of his mouth onto the garment. Loo Foo seized the dress aud took it away in triumph as evidence to be used againßt Ab Hing for employing a "waßhee-man" not belonging to their set. But Hing had Foo arrested on the charge of stealing tbe dress. The trial lasted about three hours, after which tbe jury deliberated for an hour, and returned a verdict of guilty. The dresa is valued at about fl a when washed. minor cases. frank Harris and H. R. Weloh were fined $10 each yesterday by Justice Austin for disturbing. the peace in a mutual knock-down. The case against Mra. Tiacbarger, charged with threats, waa partly heard yesterday by Jußtice Austin, who will listen to the remainder of the details of the neighborhood quarrel this morning. August Busch, who was before Justice Seaman yesteiday on tbe charge of vagrancy, in begging, was committed for examination as to his sanity. R. S. Ward was arrested yesterday by Officers Goodman and Stevenson on the charge of carrying concealed weapons, in the shape of an ugly-looking bowie knife. John Doe Perm was yesterday released from tbe county jail on what is known as a "floater" —that is to float away from the vicinity of his crime. He waß taken to Santa Monica and tried before I a justice on the charge of conspiracy, and sentenced to3o days' imprisonment; but the sentence was suspended pro vided he would leave town. He left. FLORIDA ORANGES. The Crop Is All Sold and No Glnt Is Expected. The Riverside Enterprise publishes tbe following from a letter received in that city from a prominent orange pack er and shipper in Florida: "The crop of Florida oranges haa been reduced to about two-thirds of what it was at this season last year. The mar kets have been handled better thiß year than ever before—no consignments to speak of. Everything is sold and shipped as tbe markets required, and consequently no glut has occurred. I do not expect any now, un less California gets wild and rushes to market her fruit. There is really no need of any friction between the two. Florida wiil be out of California's wav by tbe time their fruit is really ready for market. I hope they will see the wisdom of eUßtainiug the market, and thiß they can do by holding their fruit until it iB wanted. We hear here that there is 7000 cars in California, and that all Florida's not in the market soon will be in competition with Cali fornia's, and that the crop out there is so big that the market will be smashed. Prices here rule now from $1.45 to $1,75, f. o. b., as to fruit and lo cation," The above would indicate that it would be wise on the part of growers to hold off on shipments for a time yet. TOO MUCH CONFIDENCE. A Fruit Tree Purchased in Which a Check Played a Part. Another check swindle has come to the surface. A wise young man from the eaet found a man who wanted to sell a ranch near the city. He did not want to buy the ranch, but only the fruit trees which could be dug up and transplanted. The trees were sold at $300. The confidence opera tor drew a check upon an eastern bank. Theee fellowa invariably have their money in the east—when they do have any. The purchaaer then asked the seller for the loan of $80, stating be had drawn npon his eastern hanker. The $80 was forthcoming. But tbe eastern draft did not work. Tbe case was re potted to Chief oi Police GlaBS. Tho sharper returned $lio, and the man with the orchard charged the other $15 to ex perience. LETTER BAG. Favors Single Tax. Editors Herald : Mtny of your read ers were.no doubt,like myself,intensely interested in reading that little article on Single Tax iv yesterday's issue of the Herald. It tells of the firet practical demonstration of that famous theory of Henry George, and what is of the great est importance, this demonstration is made right before t he eyes of our national legislature. This fact will be still more important when shortly tbe mon ster petition, signed by thousands of the eri'-rentßof the Bingle tax theory, re questing the appointment of a commit tee for an investigation into the most feasible method of taxation will be snbmitted to congress. The interest of the entire nation, of both friends and foes of the theory, will then be aroueed. For all those believing iv it there is no doubt that if it were made the law of the country it would result, at least ultimately, into the greatest bless ing it ever experienced. Hyatteville has take the lead, and as it seems, will meet with success; other cities and sections of tho country will No change ol diet with TUTT'S PILLS. follow. What a change to the better would the adoption of tbe single tax work in a few years in Los Angele* city and county. The tine vacant building lot* all over the city lying waste and held by their ownera awaiting an other boom, tbe tbe thousands of acres of line fruit land held out of use for the same purpose would bo improved with a raoidity never before thought possible. Los Angeles would indeed become the Mecca of both the capitalist and the laborer of the en tire country, and all would meet with satisfaction. P. U. L. A HIGH BIN DXX HORROR. Chicago Police Discover a ttoi* Crime ln the Chinese Quarter. Chicago, Jan. 18.—The body of Jung Din Kan, a Chinese laundryman, horri bly chopped and lying in a pool of blood, waß found in his place this morn ing. A blood-clotted cleaver, a hatchet and a dagger, wbich had been used to slay him, were found near by. Jung Jack Sin, who arrived from Kansas City last evening, was coolly washing his hands in the place when the police entered. He waß bespattered with blood from head to foot. When arrest ed he denied all knowledge of the crime, saying he had found the dead body on returning after an hour's absence. It is believed bo ie a highbinder and came here specially to kill the murdered man. Kansas City, Jan. 18. —Jung Jack Sing, the Chinaman arrested for the murder of Jung Jang Kan, in a laundry in Chicago, this morning, was in Kansas City on January 6th, and attempted to murder Martin T. Laytield, a clerk in a Union avenue restaurant. He reached Kansas City from Tucaon, Ariz., the night before. In the morning be went into the restaurant, and, having some words with the slerk, drew a huge knife and attacked Layfield with it. Layfield, however, was too quick for him, and stretched him senseless with a blow from a heavy cane. Chinamen here say Jung Jack Sing is crazy. TDK KHEDIVE'S BACKDOWN. Egypt's Viceroy Compelled to Do John DuU's Bidding-. Cairo, Jan. 17 —The Hurry in Egyp tian political affairs is ended. The khedive has receded from the indepen dent position taken by him, and here after Great Britain will control the filling of Egyptian cabinet offices. Fakhiri Pasha, whose appointment as president of the council caused great Britain to protest and send an ultima tum, has resigned, and with the consent of tbe British minister, Riaz Paßba has has been appointed in his place. The khedive haß promised not again to make any change in his cabinet without British consent. A HORRIBLE HANGING. The Glasgow Jack-the-Kipper Pays tho Penalty for His Crime. Glasgow, Jan. 18.—William Mac- Ewin was hanged here this morning for the murder of a woman, a la Jack-the- Ripper. After committing the deed he slashed hia own throat horribly, but the doctors managed to save his life for the gallowß. His neck was not perfectly Healed, however, and a drop of seven feet proved too much, for it nearly tore the victim's head off, the blood giißhing in streams- from the riven wound. The eight was most horrible. AFRAID OF IltlOW FEVER. Infanta Isabella Will N>)t ° pen the Columbian Exposition. Madrid, Jan. 18.—Infanta Isabella has withdrawn her provisional promise to o;en the Columbian exposition at Chicago, because if she visits the United States she would have to visit the Span ish dependencies, Cuba and Porto Rico, whore yellow fever ia alwaya prevalent, of which she has a mortal dread. JONES BEES HARCOURT. The auioMcßQ Senator Confers Wit It the Biitish Chancellor of Kxchequer. London, Jan. 18. —Senator John P. Jones of the American delegation to the Brussels monetary conference conferred yeaterday with Sir William Vernon Har court, chancellor of the exchequer. Jones will shortly go to Paria. Wyoming's Rival Governors. Cheyenne, Jan. 18.—The rival clams of Secretary of State Barber, acting governor, aud John E. Osborne, elected governor in November, who went through the form of qualifying and forcibly entered the state house December 2, have been passed on by tke state supreme court. It holds that under the provisions of the constitution Osborne could not qualify till the first Monday in January; therefore Barber was the legal governor up to that time. Winners of the Dog Derby. Bakehsfiei.d, Cal., Jan. IS. — The final heats in the derby were run off in the field trials today. George P. took first money; Countess Noble, eecond. Third money Waa divided among three doge, Jim 8., Johanna and Doctor P. Tbe stake waß $630, divided as follows: Fifty per cent to the winner, 30 per rent to the second, and 20 per cent to the third. The preliminary heats of the all nge stake will be run off to morrow. l>Oftt> Once loet, it ia difficult to restore the nair. Therefore be warned in time, leet you become bald. Skooknm root Hair grower stops falling hair. Bold by druggists. Want of Confidence Melbourne, Jan. 18. —By a vote of 54 to 42, the colonial parliament today de clared want of confidence in the govern ment. W DELICIOUS Flavoring NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla AOt perfect purity Lemon -I ot great strength. Almond -| Eoonom y ,ntnelrUBe Rose etc.-j-j Flavor as delicately and dellolously as the fresh ?rtji* el There's fefr'ly Money In It dj. -A —washing: with Pearline. There's ifCf case and comfort in it: . too » an d \> v wl j JffTf /\ safety. There's wear saved on / \\ every thing washed; there's Wrl/ a vvork saved in every thing vol WfK fh l f r do. There's no time wasted, " / ' and little time spent. There's nothing like Pearline. There's no harm if you use it, there's no reason in doing without it. I—%1 — % reddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you B™>£i"SlEy'£s ifjPh "this is as good as" or "ihe same as Pearline." IT'S W CLX t» FALSE—Pearline ii never peddled, if your grocers send you an imitation, be honest— und il iaci. JAMES PYLE, New York, SiTH E VOSE & SON'S ZZ-PIANOS GARDNER St ZELLNER, Sole /.gents 213 SOUTH BROADWAY, Troy Laundry ffc COMPANY. W- I gb? jj^M ffiUNOFFICE: 135W.FIRST." |p v " 7/' '\ ./0RK3:(15-FlH!9N.'.'h:N. >( ' . \ TEL.. 1081. Jt;., i ' ,jas The Best Equipped Laundry V-V- I on the Coast. w i; ■■ "^maE&m Modern in ideas. Always np with \ !?%k&''W I retimes. - - •«;' What we matte a specialty of;' : j, BHIRTN, COLLARS AND UIJKP3, *" ' ' HWkZI-lt*' — "7'- y -- : B" iij WOOLEN GOODS, 61L.K8, LACKS. ' 11-17 TRY US. cod-ly - "~ ■ HOTEL PALO MAR ES. * .fv«~-. * STRICTLY JV- A QUIET FIRST / HOME CLASS. « - una «i m FAMILIES Commercial Wfm®M>> \T*:~WI Travelers. ? . , ; : . k " "~. TOURISTS PnMO'M A OAT Thinvttv.i mile« cist nt I.os Angeles. t-%., V_ HOTEL PALOMAKES CO., V. D. >!MM3, Manager. 12-a-Hm Fred. A. Salisbury DEALER IN WOOD, COAL, HAY, BBAII AND CHARCOAL AND THE CELEBRATED WELLINGTON COAL. No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226. CHOICE MOHTGAOK.B, Amount. Time. Security valued $ 3:10 5 years $ 8,800 450 3 " 4.300 700 6 " MOO 800 3 " 7.800 1 SHO 3 " 0,000 2.(100 8 " 10.750 .'1 225 S " ir. roo 5,550 3 " 25,000 In all denominations . FOR SA.i IS GUAWANTEEDI Alwuys ou hand. Bent any where iv the United stales. Send for pamphlet SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO. Los -Angeles, Cal. M, W. BTtMfION, J. H. BiiALY, President, cocretnrv. M. X MhVat, FntST National Bank, A Rf. tu tit Secretary I DRLIEII mi SPECIALISTS, h Mt \§K B?aach of tke Dr. Liebig Co. of Sjd Fr»ncin» Tne staff ol the Liebig World Dispensary are tbo only surgeons ln Lrw Angeles performing *&!• £' ■' tho latest operations required for a radioal euro m:i,*-"i . oi" .-il-ietna:. Hydrocele, V.tttoecole, Piles, Fls J**'*-- tula and Recta' diseases, Bye, Ear, Mow. fi •;" i Throat aud Lungi. liseoscs of tho Digestive Or A iA. ■ v k '. l , ' gans. aud diseases of women B'ld children ,>V '\:'Msif% Chronic Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Lnogs i ■ '[ '. , ' .. i I 1 ,„■ ■■ -'1 iir and in ''&},rU> i';. '■ hilatiou of al unize i liquids and powders, iru ■ .:i\.'V' v'■ • • m' liaiu eliet ior Catarrh and irritation of the 2ffifcS4.>?' , !' t r*'%'% t . uuiier air |i is.,o;i < > •.x'#»fltiV.4/- OiSSi« AND DEFOHMITiKa ' ' -. • Appliamss Icr P.uptnre, Curvatm-e of the *"** BW *' % Spine Olau lfoot,«nd ail deformities, maun fs,ctured by our on instrument maaer. irpiT Nervons Debility, Soxnal Weakness, Losn it lower, Uloet, Gonorrhoea, Byphiiis AA Li l\! Spermatorrhoea and ail nnnatura, disohnraeii of either r.ex reaied with unfali- IHI I IM lur success. Confidential book aud bottle of aorman Invlgorator given free to llll_ll prove it* merit; sure cure foi speolal private and nervous troubles. Allour pbriclans constantly in | Address r\r» I ICDlf' V Pfl 1 , M „ 8 - H'ftJS attendance from 9 a.m. lo 9 p.ra.i (In confidence) Un. Lltlliu « U" , ' "" V , DR. PRITCHARD, Rectal, Female and Chronic Diseases \ Such as Asthma, Bronchitis, Consumption, Constipa W^yS^l.fsL tion, Dyspepsia, Nervous Prostration, Insom n ' a> Insanity, Paralysis, Rheumatism, hkin Diseases, etc., etc., y TREATED BY AN ENTIRE NEW METHOD. T 'f Send for boolr, (free which will explain fully how Chronic * y jVl,' diseases of all kinds are readily relieved and cured. Dise»ses CU RED in from two to four weeks. WBP Wyffl l * W Call on or address feAft'lAJ/ fa W. E. PCITCHARD, M. D.. ISS N - Spring st., Los Angeles. Office Hours, 12 to 4 p m Telephone 159. DOES YOUR TAILOR FIT YOU? M. DANZIGAR, 217 N. Spring.