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• THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
WEDNESDAY, FKItKUARY 8, 18*3.
The double-track propoaition on Ala
meda street, after a long diacußsion, waß
carried over in the council yesterday for
two weeks. The attendance was large
and the debates animated, Mr. M. T.
Collina distinguishing himself aa an ad
vocate of the property holders. Thiß
I tall son of Anak haa reserve forces of ar
gument and rhetoric for which he haa
'not been given due credit.
Mb. Joe Chambers haa heretofore not
f found favor with Chief Glass, and his
[applications for licence have been in
■ continently eat down upon. A change
j has come over the spirit of his dream,
- however, and Mr. Chambers is now the
' happy possessor of a license, with the
chief disarmed of hia critical diapoai
tion. Chambera is thus afforded an in
stance in hia own person of the old
aphorism that everything is po3aible to
the man who can wait.
The Boston Herald of January 22nd
Strikes the nail on the head when it
gives the following explanatory note
concerning the cause of Senator White's:
It seems to be fully established that
the new senator from Caliiornia owes
hie election to his brain and not to
money. The charges of bribery tbat
were brought against soma of the mem
bers of the legislature who voted for
him have fallen flat, and it appeara to
be generally admitted that the Demo
crats will have an able and altogether
creditable representative in Senator
J Should Dan Lamgut turn up aa Mr.
Cleveland's postnia3t.er-i>enera! ullnewe
'i paper people at least would rejoice. It
would be a case of tbe reward of modest
|J and unprefending merit, and doubtless
few men would make a better record
than the private secretary who, both at
Albany and Washington, did co much
' quiet and good work for his chief. Since
leaving Washington Mr. Lamont haß
„ become quite wealthy—in fact, he is a
millionaire. He became identified with
I the street railway system of New York
city, under the kindly inspiration of ex-
Secretary Whitney, and he is now a
much richer man than hia old chief.
[ Geniality and versatile executive ability
are Mr. Lamont's leading personal char
acteristica. He would be an immense
improvement on Wanamaker.
The Roeeleaf Outing club, composed
of Wm. H. Crocker and other represen
tatives of San Francisco's jennesae doreje,
have been aued by the owner of the
yacht Frolic for boat expenses during
the recent high-jinka cruise. The claim
of the captain amounts to $5.90 each,
and four of the "high-rollera" are re
sisting ita payment in a justice's court.
One of their pleas ia that they sailed the
seaa o'er for pleasure and not for profit,
and that as thia captain bad aa much
fan aa they did, it waa altogether a so
ciety affair. Hence it would be aa just
for the captain to collect toll from tbem
for this marine function as if he were to
take up gate money at hie home when
he invites thi>m to a whiat party. The
learned justice was greatly impreeaed
with thia view of the caae; but when
one of their number went on the atand
and sang, at request, the eea eong which
all handa had trolled when on the briny
deep, his honor's mind waa made up,
and he found for the trailers. The pea
song ia ao smooth and nautical tbat we
cannot refrain from giving our readers
one verse and the chorus. Here they
We took a reef In the mizzau top
And we ran up tbe spanker boom;
Then we artfully bolnted the keel ou deck
To give the ra-tinmaar, room.
The tiller was la.bed to the %tarbr>»rd bow,
As tho iibb'tom waved out behind.
And all tbat crew, -<» rUau jch and true,
Were three nfcets ia tho wind—
With a yo, heaTe ho and a yo heave ho,
What that meani I really don't kaow,
But you can't go wrong In a naaticjl song
If you only slug yo heave ho.
The Citizens' Defense association of
Ban Francisco have sent a bill to the
legislature the object of which is to Btop
the corrupt practices by which candi
dates for office are swindled out oi
money by "heelers," piece organizations
and all the other combinations to force
them to "come down." The candidate
is required to give under oath a list of
his campaign expensee. But the pub
licity given to this list is not alone the
deterrent to the corrupt use of moneys
at elections. The penalty of forfeiture
of office for a violation of the strin
gent provisions of the law makes
it self-acting; for, for a candidate to
submit to any of the demands made
upon him would give his opponents an
opportunity to secure the office, and
this would arouse the detective instincts
oi tbe latter. Perhaps euoh an act is
not bo urgently required outside of San
Francisco as it is in the metropolis.
There candidates are overwhelmed with
"expenses." It costs a small fortune to
get elected to the shrievalty and other
lucrative offices, and bankruptcy more
frequently follows candidacy in that
city than elsewhere. Buch a law, if
uarefully guarded at all points, will fit
in well with the Australian ballot law,
and help to purge elections of one of
their moat serious and repulflive fea
PLAIN DUTY OF THE DISTRICT AT
0 Few people realize the immense ser
o vice the press ia to the people. If it
0 were not for this splendid and fearlesa
agent of freedom we should not have
even a shadow of liberty. The rights of
the people would be subverted and their
s property packed off bodily if it were not
B for an untrammeled press. Every now
r and then aome wretched little creature
a rises and undertakes to extinguish the
c heaven born liberty of the newspapers
some hide-bound creature like Jabez
1 Banbury, the late treasurer of Los An
-1 gelea connty, who has had the impu
dence to instituts a $20,000 libel suit
against the Herald because this jour
-1 ual had the manliness to tell the truth
, about him and bring about hia defeat at
the late election. There ia in theology
[ a thing known aa the unpardonable sin,
and in particularizing it it has been
: called the sin against the Holy Ghost.
What thiß sin is to theologians the mad
, ness of Jabez is in matters of libel suits.
. This pious gentleman has been pocket
i ing sums of money belonging to the tax
payers which he ought to have allowed
to remain in the county treasury, to
inure to the benefit of the people. The
Herald has had the audacity to ques
tion his right to do thia, with the result
of the libel suit aforeaaid.
Now, while Mr. Banbury ia reveling
in visions of mulcting the proprietors of
the Herald out of the trifling sum of
$20,000, because they had the courage to
stand up for the people—and, by the
way, they were sustained by the people at
the late election—they retiring Mr. Ban
bury aforesaid—we suggest to Mr. Dil
lon, the Democratic and Populist dis
trict attorney, that an excellent oppor
tunity ia afforded to him of comple
menting the action of his Republican
predecessor in the case ol the notorious
although not famous Jabez B. Mr.
MacLachlan signalized the last daya of
his occupancy of the district attorney's
office by bringing a civil auit againat the
late Republican county treasurer for
the recovery of the moneys whose con
version to hia own use by Mr.
Jabez Banbury resulted in that
person's defeat for re-election! Now if
District Attorney Dillon will carefully
scrutinize the details of that auit he wili
discover that the papers are purposely
or stupidly bo drawn that the com
plaint against Mr. Banbury ia sure to be
diamissed. Theae papera ought to be
withdrawn by a competent member of
Mr. Dillon'B staff, co that the case ahull
berried on its merits. We do not di
rectly charge Mr. MacLachlan With cui
lnsion, but tbe facts are aa we have
stated. Having rectified these papera,
Mr. Dillon would next do a very gracious
and patriotic service to the people
by riling a criminal information
against Mr. Banbary, with the
determined purpose of sending that
pharisee to the penitentiary. Pocketing
Bums of money for expressage and ex
change which he never paid out is a
very grave offense against both moral
ity and law, and Mr. ought to
be made to sweat for it. Mr. Dillon ia a
gentleman of energy and ability, aud he
can earn the lasting gratitude of the
people by punishing violators of the
law. The whitewashing report of the
late grand jury shows that there ia no
use of trying to get that body, generally
overwhelmingly Republican, to take
action in tbe premises. The law, we
believe, allows the district attorney to
cover the matter by information.
MUNICIPAL REFORM ON PAPER.
The laßt two numbers of the Century
magazine contain a aerial paper on the
aubject of city government in the United
Statea which ia intereating from the
original manner in which the writer
treats hia aubject. Although a fictitioua
name ia used, it ia evident that the plota
aa they are developed relate to New
York. Five men, representing the bar,
the pulpit, the manufactory, the public
achools and labor, are the directors of a
public library. They require a modeßt
appropriation from the city for new
books, an l one of the number is depu
tized to interview "the powers that be"
on the subject. He returns perfectly
disgusted at the way hia request was
treated. There wag money to carry out
favorite prefects of men of political in
fluence, but not a dollar to keep the
library up to ita maximum degree of
The five, after satisfying themselves
that the great city of Cosmopolis is ruu
by men who represent the criminal and
lowest classes, set about to establish
a club that is designed to alter this state
of affairs, and to invite the better ele
ments into a purifying political organi
zation. They have already by investi
gating municipal affairs found that the
cost of everything the city does is so ex
orbitant as to justify the conclusion that
"addition, division and silence" is the
motto of the officials. The school direct
ors are found to be ignoramuses, and
every department is in the hands of a
class of men who never would be selected
by the honest and intelligent elements
of the city if they would give serious
attention to their political duties as
There ia another number of theßcrial
to come, but enough haa been shown iv
what has been published to enable us to
give a good guess at the remedy tbat will
be finally proposed for corrupt munici
pal government. Accepting the doc
trines as outlined in Hon. Joseph
Chamberlain's late article in the Forum,
theCosmopolis club will doubtless reach
tbe conclusion tbat American cities can
only solve the problem of municipal
LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 8, 1893.
corruption by adopting the centraliza
tion aystems which have obtained in
English citiea. Take Birmingham, for
inetance. Mr, Chamberlain says that
the lower or popular council only is
elected by the people and that the upper
council and the mayor derive their
places from the popular body, whilst
the heads of departments are appointed
by the mayor, to hold office during good
behavior. Thia ia in effect bringing
municipal government as near a close
corporation, with one-man power, as it
Whilst we are free to admit that the
power of the executives of our cities ia
too limited now, yet we are not pre
pared to hand the local governments
over to the species of oligarchies that
prevail in Great Britain. In Birming
ham the popular branch of the govern
ment is frequently renewed by the
people, whilst the tenure of otlice in the
others is as near perpetual aa it can be
made. It would take so many years for
the popular branch to produca any needed
reform in the municipal machinery that
we may well believe that every such at
tempt would die out before anything
could be effected. Start such a system
in Cosmopolia, and the corrupt element
would not only aecure power at the be
ginning, but by virtue of the new con
stitution on which it waa founded, that
element would ao entrench itself in
power that nothing Bhort of revolution
could remove it.
The underlying principles of our
whole political system are ao firmly
baaed on the rule of the people, that it
would be difficult, if not altogether im
poaaible, to transplant the British muni
cipal theory to the United States.
Whilst a large percentage of our people
are indifferent to their political rights
aB it is, yet if we should once undertake
to interfere with them, they would be
come active and formidable enemies to
any attempt to infringe them. "The
people must rule" is an axiom too deeply
imbedded in American nature to be
We mußt therefore look alone to the
people themaelvea to apply any cor
rective to the working of our municipal
ayatems. It is not by changing the ma
chinery ; but by impressing the masses
with the need of applying the teßt of
character and fitness to candidates that
genuine reform and good government
can be brought about. Any propoaition
of reform that ia coupled with a dimi
nution of the power of the electora must
fail, perhapa not ignobly, but necessa-
Grand Opera House.—A Turkish
Bath, as given by Marie Heath and her
company, waa greatly enjoyed by a
large audience last evening.
Miaa Heath ia ceitainly the best little
girl impersonator ever Been here. She
Bang Won't You Come Out and Play
and recited Liaten to My Tale of Woe
moat effectually; but both are mosa
covered cheetnuta. She imbued them
with a freehneaa of manner and pretty
conceiih mat, luuuu mem rta 11 mey
were novelties. The company ie strong
ttirongnout and the specialties are all
good. The engagement was but for one
Park Theater.—Siberia waa played
to a fair sized audience last evening. It
will be continued throughout the week.
Church of the Unity.—The regular
Wedneßday evening talka before the
Unity club tonight will be devoted to
tourist papera, in which Naplea and
Vesuvine, Leipzig and Switzerland and
the Alpa will respectively be discussed
by Rev. S. H. Weller, Prof. N. Saun
ders and Percy R. Wilson., eeq-. The
popnlarity of these Wednesday evenings
continues unabated, and tbe fact tbat
the club throwa its doors wide open on
these occasions induces large numbers
to accept ita hospitality.
A wedding will take place on Wednes
day evening, the Bth instant, at 8
o'clock, at the Boyle Heights M. £.
church. Tbe contracting parties are
Misa Lizzie Reea, organist, and Rev. D.
H. Gillan, pastor of the church.
The third annual ball of the Inde
pendent Order of Foreßters will take
place tonight at Armory hall. The balls
of the order are always looked forward
Nebraska's New Senator Is a PopnlUt
of Glaat Stature.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 7. —William V.
Allen, Populist, was elected United
States senator on joint ballot at noon
today, receiving 70 votes to 57 for Pad
dock. The Independenta and Demo
crats voted for Allen. The election was
Omaha, Neb., Feb. 7.—William Vin
cent Allen, the next United States sena
tor from Nebraska, waß born in Midway,
Ma-lison county, Ohio, January 28,.1847.
In iSoO he moved to lowa and enlisted
at the age of 15 years with Company G,
Thirty-second luwa. After the war he
studied law with L. I. Ainaworth
of West Union, lowa. Nine years
ago he came to Nebraska, locating at
Madison, his present home. Hie con
version to the Fopuliat idea of politics
occurred during the campaign of 1890,
and since that time he haa been an en
thusiastic advocate of the party's prin
ciple. In tbe fall of 1891 he waa nomi
nated for judge of the ninth judicial
dißtrict and elected. Previoua to going
over to the Populists be was an enthusi
astic Republican. Judge Allen is an
enthusiastic Grand Army man. The
newly elected senator is a giant in stat
ure, and it is said his mental capacity io
consistent with his physical make-up.
A Free Sliver Movement*
Paris, Feb, 7.—At tbe annual meet
ing today of the French society of agri
culture, whose membership includes
some of the largest land owners in
France, there was adopted a resolution
in favor of concerted action with foreign
agricultural societies to secure the free
coinage of silver in all the civilized
countries of the world. A committee
was appointed to negotiate for a confer
ence of agricultural society delegates to
be held in Brussels.
Cured con gh lett after lung fever, with two
bottle', lira. Lizzio Burus, Barclay, Sangamon
county, ill., writes as follows: '•! think that
Dr. Bull's Cough Hymn is truly an excellent
remedy for coughs left from lung lever, as two
bottles entirely cured my daughter."
BEE KEEPERS AMALGAMATE.
The Southern California Joins
the State Association.
The Proceeding Yesterday at the
A Consolidation Effected — Business
Transacted and Papers Read
at the Sessions Yes
Tho second annual meeting of thi
California State Bee Keepers' asaocia
tion was held in the chamber of com
merce rooms yesterday. There waa ac
excellent attendance, and great intereßl
was manifested throughout. The princi
pal work of the day waa the dissolution
of the Southern California Bee Keepers 1
association and then entering the princi
pal organization. The members of the
Southern California association showed
excellent judgment in their action oi
yesterday, and the industry of bee keep
ing will be greatly strengthened from
The Southern California asaociation
was organized before the state society.
But last January, one year ago, it waa
deemed best to have the northern bee
keepers allied with the movement, and
as the name ol the old organization was
rather an impediment in the way of the
northern people joining, tlie Btate asso
ciation waa formed. At the laat meet
ing of the local keepera a motion to
amalgamate was lost, but yesterday,
before the afternoon BOBsion of the state
association was called, the Southern
California asaociation dissolved iteelf
and turned all of ita property over to
the state aaaociation, the members,
however, being admitted to the state
organization without any further pay
ment of dueß or admission fees.
The meeting of the state aaaociation
was called to order yeaterday morning.
The whole of thia session was occupied
with hearing the reports from the vari
oub counties, membera and world's fair
exhibits. Reporta of the officera and
committees were also read and approved.
Several communications were received
and new membera enrolled.
Previous to the afternoon cession the
Southern California Bee Keeperß' associ
ation held a meeting. All were in favor
of amalgamation with the atate organi
zation. Mr. J. F. Mclntyre, who waa a
member of both organisations, srjoke in
favor of uniting. He eaid that the ma
jority of those proaent would come to at
tend the meeting of the state aaaocia
tion, while on the contrary they would
not be attracted by any meetinga of the
Southern California organization. He
recommended that the latter associa
tion be done away with and become part
of the state association.
After aome further discuasion, A. B.
Mellen of Acton moved that the South
ern California aasociation amalgamate
with the atate aociety. Thiß motion waa
amended to tbe effect that the new or
sanizatiou be known as the California
State and Southern California Bee
R. Tonffhton, a member of the state
Bociety, Baid that it took two parties to
make a bargain, and tiiat the state asBO
-:--*— <-l V. .„ . - •. ~
next meeting whether it was advisable
to admit their southern brethren.
The amendment was then withdrawn,
hnt tho chair refused to consider the
resolution, as it would amend, if carried,
their conßtitution, without the required
notice having been given. The chair
added, however, that the association
could appoint a committee to confer on
the subject of amalgamation with a like
committee from the state organization.
Mr. Mellen then withdrew his original
resolution and another was substituted
providing that the association disband
and its property be turned over to the
state aasociation. Thia last motion waa
carried unanimously, and after tender
ing a vote of than ka to the officers of the
late organization, it was declared ad
journed sine die.
President Mclntyre in the afternoon
resumed the chair and John H. Martin
the office of secretary, and the afternoon
session of the atate convention was be
gan. It waa moved and carried that
the membera of the former Southern
California Geek Keepers' association be
admitted aa full members o! the atate
The president then delivered his an
nual address in which he recommended
that some action be taken against the
adulteration by glucose of honey foods.
He also briefly-outlined the arrang
menta made with the world's fair people
by which they agreed to take the ex
hibits of the bee industry to Chicago,
care for them while there and return
them to the senders free of charge.
Prof. C. W. Woodworth of the state
university followed with a short ad
dress. He stated that the university
intended to establish Bhortly a seat for
tho study of bee keeping in all branches.
Printed circulars, outlining the purpose,
would he sent over the country, and it
depended upon the response to these
whether the new course waa started
thia year. The university felt kindly
towarda the bee keepers and would
gladly meet them more than half way in
any measurea that would help them in
dividually or advance the industry at
The gentleman's remarks were re
ceived with much favor, and various
questions were anawered by bim. The
other topics for discussion were ably
treated by meana of the following pa
pera : Can We Develop Now and Better
Methoda for the Sale of Our Honey, J.
H. Martin; Chemical Composition of
Honey and Its Adultoration With Glu
cose and Cane Sugar, George W. Brod
beck; Reminiacencea of California Bee
keeping, R. Wilkin.
A resolution nresented by L. T. Row
ley of Sunland, Lis Angelea county,
asking congrees to take action against
the adulteration of honey foods, was
The following resolution to be pre
sented to the legislature, to be made a
Btatute, was presented by W. A. Pryol.
Any person who wilfully kills or
causes to be killed any honey bees not
his own, by means of poisoning them
with poisoned boney or syrup, or by
drowning them in water or any liquid,
or scalding them with steam or other
means whatever, is guilty of a misde
W. A. Pryol, J. W. Brodbeck and J.
H. Martin were appointed a committee
to attend to this resolution.
After some general discussion the
The following papera were read in the
evening: How Shall We Make Onr
Short Honey Seasons Profitable?—H.
M. Mendleßon; Economy in Beekeep
ing—T. F. Arundell.
The session was closed with a general
social buzz, including vocal and instru
The asaociation will hold another
A Mormon Republican Spirited Array to
Infltienca the Result.
Cheyenne, Wyo.,Feb. 7.— J.D. Wood
ruff of Lander received the Republican
vote of the legislature in balloting for
United States senator today. The vote
stood: WoodrufT (Rep.), 21; New
(Dem.), 9; Osborne (Dem.), 5; Brown
(Pop.), 5; Baxter (Dem.), 2.
Russell, the Republican senator from
Utah, who disappeared on Saturday
morning, has not returned. Resolutions
were adopted by the senate today ap
pointing a committee to investigate
Russell's absence. Three members were
appointed with authority to call wit
nesses and ascertain all the facts sur
rounding the transaction. A. L. New,
A. 0. Beckwith, Bishop Penrose, associ
ate editor of the Salt Lake Herald, and
a number of other witnesses have been
aubpojnaed. Penrose, who is charged
with having put Rubbbll on the train,
was arrested as he was leaving the city
thia afternoon, lie is lobbying for New,
.and it is charged that he had sufficient
influence with Russell, who is a Mor
mon, to induce him to leave, and thus
KILLED IN THEIR BEDS.
COWBOYS MURDERKD BY INDIANS
IN COLD BLOOD,
One of Two Sticks' Sons Makes a Foil
Confession of the Recent Mas
sacre—Race Hatred Was
Pine Ridge, S. D., Feb. 7.—Bear-
That-Runa-in-the-Woods, a policeman,
brought in one of Two Sticks' sons, who
was one the murderers. He confessed
ac follows: Two Sticks, his father and
otherß agreed to go to the beef camp and
kill the cowboyß. They slipped into the
dugout while the cowboys alept, and
each selected a victim and at a Bignal, a
cough, they killed them. The cook waa
not killed at firat, and attempted to
crawl under a box, when he waa again
ahot in the head and died. The cowboyß
were Bennett and Royce; the boya aged
13 and 16 years were E. Bacon and
Kelley. The bodies were brought here
by old man Bacon. The dying Indian
saya the men were killed because they
the four -victimb.
It is definitely settled that only two
of thb men murdered belonged to Hum
phrey's camp—Rodney Royce of Wia
conain aud Emanuel Barrett of Breckin
ridge. Tlie other two, Jamea Bacon and
William Kelly, boys, were strangers at
the camp. It was a deliberate murder.
An Indian policeman reporta that he
talked with the murderere. They told
him the murder was planned; each was
to select his man after they had gone to
bed, and to make sure each killed his
man they should empty their revolvers
.: two'murderkhs still at large.
Washington, Feb. 7.—A telegram re
ceived from Inspector Cisney at Pine
Ridge states that two of the Indians
concerned in the killing of the cowboys
are still at largo, and he asks authority
to increase the Indian police force till
they are captured. The increase has
been ordered till the Ist of March.
NO DANOER OP AN OUTBREAK.
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 7.—Adjutant
Hutchinson of the Ninth United States
cavalry, etationed at Fort Robinson,
near the scene of the Pine Ridge Indian
troubles, waa in the city thia morning.
He said: "I do not attach the least eig
nihcance to the trouble and cannot help
laughing at the exaggerated accounta
printed. There is nothing at all aerioua
in the situation, and there is no dan
ger of an outbreak."
An Anarchist Outbreak in Barcelona.
Madrid, Feb. 7.'—A meeting in Barce
lona Sunday, which began in a religioua
demonstration, developed into an Anar- ,
chist outbreak. The Anarchists cared
nothing ior the religioua issue, but re
garded the police ac natural euemiee.
It waa neceaaary to call the civil guard
to the assistance of the police and it
was at thia time that some Anarchist
threw a petard, wounding a corporal
and several others. Finally the civil
guard and police succeeded in dispers
ing the rioters and Teresa Laramun, ber
hUßband and a dozen other prominent
Anarchiatß were arrested.
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of ekookum root hair grower
than a wig; besides, wearing your jwn
hair is more convenient. All druggists.
Among the documents filed yesterday
in the office of the county clerk were
T. J. Mathews vs. Charles I. Duns
more and John Doe Downing; euit to
recover judgment for $403.75 for fire
wood alleged to have been unlawfully
taken by the defendants.
E. L. Oilman vs. Z. Decker and J. A.
Crosby; suit for $1579.17, balance due
on a judgment.
H. M. Conger vs. A. 0. Collins et al.;
suit to recover judgment for $4000, al
leged to be due as commissions upon
land sold for defendants.
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Yaflilla Of perfect purity.
Or™*! Of groat strength.
Almond Economy In their uso
Roseetc- Flavor as delicately
And doliciously as the fresh fruit.
WINTER HATS ?
i- Yes, it's the season for them now, and you are a trifle
ir subsequent if you've drifted along till today without buying
tone. If you're headed for spring
in that way you must be very
badly headed, even if you aren't
dp 3§fcs| bareheaded, and if you happen to
1 be baldheaded it's worse still. To
wait any longer may make you
open to the suspicion of being
VNK & thickheaded. The great blizzard
U -lCc£ of 18SS happened on March 12th,
i ? ™* f> ?-> and you'll need the warmest kind
\ i7~ tit 1 T rof headwcar t0 reach April in good
f shape. We have hats left for late buyers. Come and>et
, yours. We're also showing an immense line of Underw-ar
! Neckwear, Hosiery, Gloves, etc , etc., at prices that wilf be
. sure to please the closest buyer.
■ — "~~~ R and me **' s furnishrr
' i^l-Oi'iUllL/ > 141 S. SPRLViJ ST. Brysou-Bonebrake bl'k.
VOSE & SON'S
GARDNER <§6 ZELLNER,
213 SOUTH BROADWAY.
TfdF Laundry _L %
company. KaNfe"' : mm
VTAIN OFFICeT]3S W. FIRST. JSI "
kVORKS: 715-HHI9 N. MAIN. t W?^' f : i '^^M
The Best Equipped Laundry •'"•M MHHffIL
on the Coast. '? .i ...
t "& !nIdCM - waysupwith ;. :
What we make a specialty o«:
SHIRTS, COLLARS AND CUPFS f.' " '
(VOOLEN UOODB, SILKS, LACKS, > . - „ r J
11-17 TRY US. eod-ly
| GfIOICB HOHT6A6ES IN ALL DENOMINATIONS I
!» >' en " 9 2,800 <►
♦ tZr, 5 years .5,400 >
♦ iSS, J years 7,H00
f 3 years 16 500
♦ , 0 Jl>u i years 25,000 ''
♦ For sale guarantee. Always ou hand. Sent anywhere in the United States. II
<J Send fur pamphlet.
I SECURITY f ffIPM»«M. ph. j •
"to be givenXway!
The new VICTOR BICYCLE now displayed in the show window.
214 South Broadway This is one 0' the latest improved, highest priced
wheels made by the Overman Company and will be GIVEN FREE to
customers by HORN & KANTROWTIZ, the Artistic Tailors. Only
150 tickets to be issued. Leave your order for tailoring to the amount of
$30 or more, and receive, free, a chance in the wheel. Award to bs con
ducted by a committee selected by holders of tickets, and to take place in
about 60 days, or so soon as the 150 tickets have been distributed.
Do not fail to take a peep at the
KORN & KANTROWITZ SHOW WINDOW
NO. 21-4 SOUTH BROADWAY.
HOTEL PALO MAR ES.
STRICTLY *5T- " I A QUIET
FIRST / "VC X u<S HOME
BP S a u„nT- J FAMILIES
for / " -XiM&hm AND
Commercial ?• , ■/n,,; ■...'■'.;„ i,.',.".:' „_„
Travelers. . ■ KTOURIST?
IPOIVEOIST A, CAL, HOTBL h p2oMAMs"a, t 'v\ D? S siwSs?M«na«er€
Bnueh of the Dr. Liebig Co. of San Frauiin-
Twiif iv #slK*VSif!t|t3 The staff of the Liebig World Dispensary are
'''"i'iS'l the only surgeons lv Los Angeles performing
the latest operations required tor a radloal oure
jk, ofStrloture, Hydrocele, Varloooele, Piles, Fls
l lula and Kectal diseases, Bye, Bar, Nose,
«P Throat and Lnngs, diseases of tho Digestive Or-
l " ln '• anl1 "J'" o *"*' 01 women and children.
Chronic Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Lungs
rurrrstfully treated by compressed air and lv-
halation of atomized liquids and powders. Im
avsßHHlißiKffir*g mediate reliel for Catarrh and Irritation of the
fl Vrv&kwSE!& Appliances for Ruotnro. Curvature of the
gplno, Clun Foot, and ail deformities, manu
factured by our own instrument maker.
1 m riT Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness, Loss of Power,,aieet, Qonorrhosa, Syphilis,
M LT M Spermatorrhoßa and all unnatural discharges of either sex treated with nnfail-
IVI h IM ing suooesa. Confidential book andbott eof aerraan Invigorate* glyen Ires to
IT li_ 11 nrSva lis merit; sure cure for epeolal private and nervous troubles.
WholesrAle nnd Retail Dcalot in
WELLINGTON LUMP COAL
And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish.
This materiel Is fire proof, has a boantiful tint, end can bo washed without injury.
Offlcs: 130 W. Second street. Tel. 86. •* Yard; 83s N. Main street. Tel, 104
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