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CENTRALIA TRAIN ROBBERS.
Tlw Third Member of the Gang Canght. Fearing- Lynching-, Ho Makea a Full Confession. Ihe Throe Bandits All Barely Landed lv tlin Jail at Hulem, Illinois. ';ht Kendallsvllle Train Robbers Jailed. Uy (hi Associated Press. i i ntraua, ill., Sept. 30.—Hardin, the iaat of the Oentraiia gang of train jobbers, who waa captured laat night in Cincinnati, waa taken from Detective Smith at Odin thia afternoon by Sheriff Helm, on a atate warrant, while being conveyed to St. Louis on an Ohio and Mississippi train. The detective waa unwilling to eurrender the prisoner, but had no paper on which to hold him, and he waa conveyed to Salem jail, where hia pals, Jonea and O'Dwyer, are confined. While tbe officers were dis puting over the posseßßion of the pris oner, come one repeated in the hearing of Hardin that the news of hia detention in Odin bad been telegraphed to Oen traiia, and that 300 railroad men were •nrouie to Odin on a Special train to Ivnch him. This completely unnerved , the bandit and he begged the officers to hurry him off to jail. He then made a Is II confeeaion of the robbery. "There were three of ua implicated— Jones, O'Dwyer and myaelf," he said. "Tho robbery was planned at 1313 Oho teau avenne, St. Louis, over three months ago. Jones wae too drunk to play his part well. He held up the en gneer and fireman before O'Dwyer aud I were ready to attack tbe car, and our plana were thrown into confusion. When we entered the car I found my aelf in the grasp of Baggage-man Arm strong. I aaw a man coming into the car with a gun and supposed we bad been trapped. From that moment my aole object waa to get ont ot the car. I endeavored to keep Armetrong between myaelf and the shotgun, and did co suc cessfully until I impalaively reached for the bell cord to atop the train. It waa then Saunders shot me in tbe arm. Tbe shooting tilled the car full of smoke, and I managed to jump out oi the eaet door. O'Dwyer waß a few feet ahead of me. We both landed outside abont the tame time. "We ran east until we reached O'Dwyer'e houae, where we stopped. I paused on in a circuitous route until I returned to the Illinois Central track nearly a mile from where we held up the train. My arm pained me fearfully and I crawled into a culvert and lay down. While) I lay there a wild engine bound for St. Lotus on the Air Line pulled up to the depot and stopped. While the engineer and firemen were in tbe telegraph office, I crawled out and accreted myself on the engine on which I rode into St. Louie. I went direotly to Mra. Kaye, abont 7 o'clock on the morn ing aiter the robbery. I kept myaelf trcieted during tbe day in the vicinity of tbe Relay depot in East St. Louie, and at 7 p. m. September 21st I boarded an Ohio and Mississippi train and rode to Cincinnati. No one on tbo train auepected me. I have friends in Cin cinnati and I went direct to the city hospital, after resting up • little, and had my arm dressed. I registered under tbo name of Kay. I had been reading the papers regularly and had supposed the detectives were searching for me in Missouri and Indiana. It was this that caused me to be off my guard and I was arrested. I think it waa the description of my wonnd given to the press by the St. Lonis woman tbat caneed the city Hospital authorities to identify me and give me away." The bandit's arm is by no means in a bad condition, and he can use it freely. Hardin told the officers he left a Colt's revolver in the culvert where he reeted the night of the hold-up, and they conld get tbe weapon. THE KENDALLSVILLE ROBBERS. Two of th* Participants in the Crime In Gnatody. Toledo, Sept. 30.—The authorities of Noble county, Ind., are said to be in possession of canclusiye evidence to show tbat John Connors and Eva Flint, who were arrested at Kendallsviiie last Wednesday in connection with the Lake Shore train robbery, were two of the participants in the distribution of the booty. The particulars of the result of the investigations are suppressed, bnt it ia learned tbat a number of railroad men were the chief actors in the rob bery of the train. It is stated further, that the woman, Eva Flint, made several trips from Elkhart, Ind., to Chicago with • large quantity of bullion, specie and gold, part of the proceeds of tbe robbery. Will Resume Business. Portland, Ore., Sept. 30.—The Com mercial National bank of this city which suspended Jnly 29th will open its doors Monday morning, having secured funds and indulgence as required by the comptroller of the currency to the amount of nearly $1,600,000. The large amount of business done by this bank throughout the Pacific northwest neces- Bitated long delay in arranging for re sumption. The ready acquiescence of the creditors, however, in signing the extension enabled the bank to be more lenient to its debtors than would have otherwise been possible. With the re sumption of the Commercial all four of the national banks that suspended will have resumed. It Explains Itself. Messrs. Clark & Wiemann, Cement Contractors, 108 South Broadway: Gentlemen : The cement walks laid by yon for us on East First etreet by private contract was done to onr entire satisfaction. We make the above statement to correct thevenort connect ing yonr firm with the bad cement work done on that street. A. E. Pohbboy, William Stewardsok, 0. 8. Wblton, C. A. Layno, J. McLean, B. J. HOBSTMAN, Miss M. K. Murdock. World's Fair Colombian Edition Illus trated rieiala. TLie beautiful publication, printed on the finest book paper, it now on sale by all the newsdealers and at the Herald business office. It contains 48 pages of information about Southern California end over 50 illustrations. As a publica tion to send to eastern irienris it has never been equalled. Price 15 cents in wrappers. €EYLON TEAS. SSSSSI THE COURTS. Cases on Trial Yeaterila.T nnd New Suits In the divorce suit of Adelaide Ham ilton vs, Sam Hamilton Judge Van Dyke yeaterday ordered that the defendant be allowed to see hia children between the hours of 11 and 2 o'clock each Wednes day. Judge Shaw yesterday denied John A. Carr, convicted of grand larceny, a new trial, and he was sentenced to one year at San Ouentin. J. Smith pleaded guilty before Jndge Shaw yeaterday to a felony charge and bin sentence was continued to October 4th. NEW CASES. Preliminary papers were filed yester day in the following new cases: Geo. Mason vb. the Kvergreen School diatrict of Loa Angeles connty et al.; suit for $620.86 for labor and materiale, the accounts having been assigned to plaintiff. F. Daseonville vs. E. C. Proctor et al.; suit of forecloaure for $2053.83. Bank of America va. J. D. Fuller and J. J. Woodworth ; snit upon a promis sory note for $3230.011 and sale of per sonal property, aecurity for same. W. J. Waahburn, receiver of City bank va. the Bank of America; euit to recover poaaeeeion of a $5000 note exe cuted by M. McGreal to tbe City bank, alleged to be unlawfully withheld by defendant, and $100 damagea. Farmers and Merchanta bank of Loa Angelea va. W. L. Hardiaon; euit on a promieaory note for $6825 and aale of oil atock, Becurity for the came. Main Street Savinga Bank and Trust company vs. Francisco Almon and wife; suit of foreclosure for $500.32. Petition by J. W. Rosenberg for spe cial letters of adminiatration upon the estate of Sidney Rosenberg, deceased. Divorce proceedings have been com menced by Ellen Wilson vs. John Wil son : Emmet M. Hickey vs. Mary A. Hickey; James T. Van Wyck vs. Cath erine A. Van Wyok. Dan McFarland vs. Los Angeles Term inal railway, suit, for $7700 for aervices in obtaining landa, granta, concessions, rights of way, loans, etc. The Orange Growers. The delegates from orange diatrict No. 4 held a meeting at the chamber of com merce yeaterday afternoon. Mr. Burr of San Fernando acted as chairman and Mr. Wm. Chippendall of Duarte as sec retary. After some discussion the meeting de cided to adopt "district No. 4" as tbe district brand and that each local or ganization shall send two members to the district board of exchange. The first meeting of the district board of exchange will be held on Saturday, Ootober 14, at 2 p. m., at the chamber of commerce, when it is expected that the district organization will be effected. Marriage Licenses. Marriage licenses were issued yester day in tbe county olerk'a office to the following persons: Jacob Louatalot, aged 27, a resident of Santa Barbara, and Rosa Lebrucberie, aged 20, a resident of Loa Angeles, both natives of France. Joseph Moffatt, aged 40, a native of Canada, and Emma Priest, aged 25, a native of Minnesota, both residents of Los Angeles. Adolph Edward Ege, aged 48, a native of France, and Leoina Adelaide Krach peltz, aged 42, a native of Switzerland, both residents of Los Angeles, Will Preach Hare. The Rev. F. A. Werth and wife have arrived in the city from San Diego. Mr. Werth takes charge of the Second Ger man Methodist church, and it ia hoped that a larger congregation will be built up, as Mr. Worth's reputation as a preacher and precentor is well known, hia own family being exceptionally tal ented musicians. Shortly before leaving his late charge he was given a grand farewell concert by the beat talent of San Diego aa a mark of their appreciation of his efforts to elevate church music. Immigration Diverted to Canada. The rigid inquiries now instituted at the ports of the United States to keep undesirable immigrants out of ths conn try are likely to divert immigration into Canada, where it is welcomed, and the minister of the interior is already re joicing in the prospect of increased pop ulation. What is chiefly interesting to an outside observer is that countries which do not generally export their citi zens are now beginning to do so. France, for instance, is contributing settlers, not to Quebec, which is already fully stocked, but to tho northwest territories, and Dutchmen are beginning to flow into Manitoba. It is less satisfactory to find that Chinamen continue to pass over into British Columbia, though eventually they are certain to be swamped there.— Westminster Gazette. How the Senators Hpeak of It. It is interesting to note the way in which senators refer to the silver act. "I have here," they begin, "a petition from the blank board of trade of blank asking for the repeal of tho" ' Here there is a long pause, a glance toward the senior senator from Ohio in a depreciating sort of way, as though they wanted to avoid bruising any one's feeling, and then: "The so called Sherman act," with great stress upon the "so called." This little passage has occurred about fourscore times up to date, and It is al ways the same. —Washington Poet. There ia a tribe in central Africa among whom speakers in public debates are required to stoad on one leg while speaking and to s 1 ak only as long as they can so stand. The air we live in is gaseous at and near the surface of the globe, bnt if M. de Fouvielle te right at an elevation of a few miles above tht> ground air is either liquid or solid or both. Facts for the Traveling Pablle, ■ migrants, commercial men, tourists, mari ners and miners relating to the preservation of health under conditions unfavorable to it, may be gleaned with profit from the oft published testimony of such persons relating to ths pro tective and remedial qualities of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, a very valuable remedy to those who traverse "the briny deep," or are subjected to malarial influences or out door ex posure. With as much certainty as Dr. Koch's celebrated lymph destroys tbe organio microbe, the Bitters counteracts nnhealthfnl germs In malaria-tainted air and braoklah water. It prevents and removes disorders caused by poor and nnaecostoified food, and restores tran quility to worn out nerves and weary 'brains. Rheumatism, kidney and liver complaint, cramps, colto and dyspepsia are among tbe ail ments that it subdues. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNTNG OCTOBER 1, 1893. LETTER BAG. (Tbe HiRALn in r tills heading prlnti com munications, but does not sssume i- !*p a ; bllity for tba sentiments expressed.) Hazard on silver. Editors Herald : 1 have read with Interest tbe many able articles on the silver qneßtion by our townsman Hon. H. I). Harrows, and have agreed with him generally on the points contained therein, but I am a little surprised at the letter contained in this morning's Herald. The writer eaye: "It ie said that tbe proposed amendment of Sen ator Falkner to the repeal bill for tbe purchase and coinage of $3,(100,000 worth of silver per month until the total amount of coined nilver in the country amounts to •■800,000,000. . . . "Thia ie a etrange propoeition; but as with many others which, liko scum, have come to the surface during the present upheaval, it impliea an obliv iousness of fundamental principles that ie molt discouraging, especially as it comes from a senator wbo is now called upon to an upon thia grave question which affecta not alone the material well being of the people of these United States, but of the civilized world. "Why ehould the limit oi standard ailver money in this country be fixed at 1800.000,000 or at any other aum?" "Our forefathers, with a profound wiedom that ehould put their descend ants to ehame, attacked the standard by freedom of mintage to tbe universal maaaee of ailver and gold at a fixed ratio which, like the great ocean, have a steadiness of level that mere artificial ponds, depending on eccentric Bupply and demand, can never have. The overwhelming floods which flow from great watersheds, often unexpectedly, into email lakes, whether natural or ar tificial of couree are bound to violently diatnrb their level, whereaa, ac waa said of old, all the rivers in the world flow into the aea, and it ia not full; in other worda, they do not perceptibly change ita level. The fathers of tbe republic aimed to provide that we might meas ure values by either the ailver or the gold dollar, tied together at a fixed ra tio by iree coinage, which would give to each the identical value that the same quantity of the universal mass of silver or gold respectively would have, whether coined or uncoined." "All the rivers in tbe world flow into the sea and it is not fnll." That may be true, but suppose "tbe overwhelming floods which flow from the great water sheds, often unexpectedly, into small lakes" should have all means of over flowing shut off but one limited water way into which ail ttiis water is precipi tated, I wonder if it would overflow. If you attempt to dispose of a body of water through one waterway where a hundred is required, you are very liable to get drowned. When free and un limited coinage was permitted up to 1873 all tbe mints of tbe world practi cally were open to the free and unlim ited coinage of silver, with tbe excep tion of Great Britain, and the great sil ver product of the world found a ready channel through which to pass on its way into the money circulation, and the relative prices of tbe two metals were easily maintained; but at this period these mints were practically closed and the great reserve has been tilling up, because those outlets have been done away with. You say the senator is shown to be de ficient in statesmanship because he ie willing that a limited amount of this great reservoir ehall be turned in full upon us, because to open the mints to the free and unlimited coinage would divert it all towards us and wo stand in danger of getting too much water, as the mints of the world are now practi cally closed to tbe free and nnlimited coinage of silver.. It is a fact tbat can not be successfully contradicted that if we open our mints today to the free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of 1 to lti gold must go to a premium, and thereby be driven out of circulation, or silver money must go toa discount. In the open market silver, instead of being rated at 1 to 10 with gold, is rated at 1 to 28, and as tongas our government would coin silver free at that ratio —at- tempting to maintain a parity between onr come— we would find that silver dollars would be coined free and would be immediately presented to the secre tary of the treasury for gold dollars, be cause in the markets of the world the gold dollar wonld be worth twice as mnch as the silver, and with the count less millions of nncoined silver flowing in upon ns (they wouid melt foreign coined silver into bullion) what would become of our limited amount of gold in the United States treasury, being tbe reserve that is used for the purpose of keeping all our money on a parity. Tbe moment the government is unable to give you a gold dollar for a silver dollar, then gold goes to a premium, nnd fol lowing the Gresham law, it will go ont of circulation and we will be on a silver basis. The government has maintained a parity in her coined money by her readiness to exchange one kind of money for another, because there is a limit to the amount of coined silver, but suppose you do away with that limit and pro vide for an unlimited coinage of silver, where is the gold to come from to keep intact the reserve, and to maintain the parity ? lam sure if Mr. Barrows will study this question from the practical standpoint which presents itself to our statesmen today, he will be obliged to acknowledge tbat there is much wisdom in tbe limitation put by Senator Faulk ner on the amount to be coined. Of course if Mr. Barrows is in favor of go ing to a silver basis his proposition is correct, unlimited coinage ie the proper thing; but if we are to maintain a bi metallic standard, which he has hereto fore advocated, and maintain a parity be tween onr different moneys, then there must be a limitation in the amount of any kind of money that is to be coined. It has been tbe pol icy of the government to maintain a silver or paper dollar at the same value as the gold dollar, and tbe govern ment has done it by being at all times ready to exchange one kind of money for any other kind, and to that end has kept in the vaults these different kinds of money in sufficient amount to do it, and has always made the exchange, and a possessor of a dollar in paper or silver accepts it at the valne fixed on it, knowing that he can at any time ex change it foT any other money which he may want, but the moment he finds he cannot make the exchange what takes place ? The silver dollar will be worth what the metal which it contains is worth in the open market and no more. Whenever the government has coined a silver dollar the faith of the nation is pledged to maintain it at a dollar, com pared with any other dollar, no matter what the metal has cost the govern ment, and the government has kept it at a dollar in value by being ready and willing at all times to exchange it in any kind of money which may be de manded by the bolder, but at any time when tbe government says it won't do it, or through any act pats it beyond its power to make this exchange, which the nnlimited coinage of eilver might do, then the result must he patent to all. The fact that free coinage of gold and nilver operated to ' maintain on a parity these metals before 1873 is no anawer to tho propoeition it will not do it now for the reaeon tbat the minds of the world were open to the free coinage and now they are not. If they were open now as they were then I am satisfied the same condition would now exist. Tbe proper - thing to do ia for the government to determine the necessary amount of money which should be coined and to buy Bilver in the open market at the lowest price to do it. And if it geta as much silver bullion for one dollar as will coin two, well and good; the government should be and ia en titled to thia profit, and when it coma a dollar in ailver let it maintain the value of that dollar; it can afford to, be cause it haa made a profit out oi the coinage, but if it gives that proht to the owner of silver, who ie not entitled to it and ueea tho revenue of our people to keep that dollar just as good aa any other dollar, it has engaged in a very dangeroua enterprise, and aa Mr. B. would have it —without limitation, it ia this unreasonable demand on the part of tho advocates of silver which iD prejudicing our people against the coin age of silver, and that doing tbe cause of ailvor more injury than good. Let the government coin all the silver tbat can be in any manner put to circu lation at the rate of 1 to 10, and this demand for ailver, steadily maintained by onr government will, in my judg ment, gradually bring silver up to a par ity with gold at thia ratio because tne world cannot do without tbe uae of silver aa money, and as soon as the pres ent over-production ceases and the pro duction ot gold a little more abundant, the thing will right itself. The eyes of our people are being opened to the grab conspiracy whereby ailver was discredited in the money metals of the world in the interest of bondholder and creditor claae, and tbat political party which ia in accord there with will be relieved of the duty of legislating ior a people and government largely in debt, as we are, by driving from circulation one-half the money of the world and doubling thereby the property which must be sacrificed to pay that debt. Henry T. Hazard. September 28, 1893. NO COUNCIL TOMORROW 1.-.hor Day Will be Observed as a Gen eral Holiday. There will be no session of the city council tomorrow on account of Labor day. The council will meet and adjourn until Tuesday, The banks and the officea of the county and city officials will be closed in obeervance of the holiday. The finance committee of the council met yosterday, but aside from the regu lar routine work nothing of importance waa transacted. The regular weekly meeting of tbe auppiy committe was also held. CHEVALIER DE KONTSKI. The Colebre.ted Composer and Pianist In the City. Chevalier de Kontski, court pianist to the emperor of Germany, arrived in the city from San Francisco yesterday. The chevalier received an ovation in the north, where he was prevailed upon to give a recital. His most famous compo sition is the Waking of the Lion, which was completed in 18-18. He is accompa nied by his wife and ie stopping at tbe Hollenbeck. Both the chevalier and madams expressed themselves as de lighted with the Southern California climate. Chevalier Kontaki will give a concert in this city shortly. . girl The llietorical Society. The Historical Society of Southern California will hold a regular monthly meeting in Judge Austin's court room, old city ball, West Second street, Mon day, October 2d, at 7 :30 p. m. The sec retary, J. M. Gninn, will read an his torical paper—The Seige and Capture of Los Angeles by the Californians Under Scrbulo Varela and General Florep, Sep tember, 1840, This is a chapter of our local history of which but little is known by the general reader. The meetings of the society are all open to the public aud visitors are always welcome. Clearing House Bneiness. Following is the business transacted by the Los Angelas clearing bouse for the week ending September 30, 1803: Exchange?. Balances. Monday $ 102,374 59 $ 85.187 10 Tuesday 90,171 03 22 330 35 Wednesday 90,098 13 22,828 36 Thursday 7!>,389 12 26,778 08 Friday 08,820 28 19,990 19 Saturday 81,035 95 31,732 37 Total If 515,995 10 $148,926 45 CORRESPONDING. Exchanges. Balances. 1891 9 720.655 88 $112,749 96 1892 585,335 18 138,988 20 Jamks T. Towell, Manager. PAINT 111 WOWOERFUL MM WATERPROOF Iffl covering, mm OIL BURNING ScEISh SUPPLY CO. ASPHALT EI PAINT. A cheap and durable preservative for wood, metal orbrick, and is a non-oxidizing paint that will stan 1 Iho effects of the weather for years without renewal. It has no metaisor in jurious compounds and none of the poisonous, bad Bmelling, bi-sulphide of carbon, so com monly usea In the preparation of so-called paratnne and asphalt paint . As a lacquer for metal pipes, corrugated iron and tin roofs it is superior to anything on the market and will completely till the small rust holes and cracks. It will not crack or leave tbe metal. It can bi put on by any one and will dry in two hours. It is the Lest covering for roofs, iron, tin, shake, canvas, etc.; for bridges, Iron work and fences, boilers, smokestacks, etc; forcovering brick anl concrete walls, interior of cisterns, etc. In 5-gailou cans, or 10 gallons iv cases, DO cents per gallon. Apply to the OIL BURNING AND SUPPLY CO , 8 and 9 Burdick block, cor. Seuoud and Spring streets. Los Angeles, Cal. 10-1 cod lm /srsl I will^enof my fellow \ It f sufferers a Freo Remeily ftj*"/ that will P° s ltively cure ~yy"~L Seminal Weakness. Emis- - *!°" s . Lost Manhood, ;l * , . 1 varicocele, Nervous De yA 1 J f \'// bn "y, and supply tone ggl -I VfSand strength to the Gen yx\ Iterative Organs of the W/wfL . jggbody. Address v . Pbop.J.s.BEECH, O. 80x.2976, San f anelsco. Cal. Dissolution of Copartnership, THK FIRM HERETOFORE EXISTING UN der the name and rty.e of "LewU-Jones Company," doing business In the county of Ventura, is this day dissolved by mutual con sent. Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 30,1893. MItVKK LEWIS, MRS. DORIA JONES, 10-1-lt MARK G. JONES, it m do we con- do our cusp tinue to do tomers al- ejk the leading ways come m business of back? Sim- ns this section ply because m in our line? we se 1 1 H Simply be- them good ■ cause we clothing at M H keep the most pop- ti& best goods ular prices, 9 and do just and per- tm what we mit no mis- |& adv c r tise representa- s| H and have tiou by our ||| one price, salesmen. ||| I WHY I do the ladies praise |9 our stock of Boys' lj| Clothing so highly ? B| Because our new ub stock is so hand- H some and well se- am lected that nothing fi| but words of praise 9 are heard on . H EVERY SIDE! H I LONDON I I CLOTHING I I COMPANY. I WILL YOU ■<(/_ Be a chump and go through this life without a business education? You certainly know that this ia a world ol M busmess,™url that; thosei who are not posted on modern business methods are practically nowhere in tbe race tor .h .. success.' The LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE, 144 S. Main St, Makes it a business to make intelligent, wide-awake and clear-headed business men and business women of W It teaches them in a thorough manner Book-keeping in all Its phases, Business Penmanship, § Business A Law, Business Correspondence and Practical Grammar. It gives the student a i r.«J?Xliiii In Rainess Practice office Woik, Banking, Real Bstate, Freight, Insurance and Commission Bust- l; nest r"e slndent mult le«n to make out knd to understand all kinds of business and legal forms, such as « note's, receipts, drafts, checks, leases, mortgages, protests, etc. Onr SHORTHAND DEPARTMENT Is the best rchool of its kind on the Coast. Let all interested call at the College, or send for full information. Address as above. io-i -sun-thu- dm LOS ANGELES MEDICAL AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE 24-1 S. MAIN ST. Ramilar uraduates legally licensed, SPECIALISTS WITH YEARS OF EXPERIENCE In the »«. R ™ K ani of'mironic Nervous, Skin and Blood Diseases. Consultation free and invited. A • rfondiv talk or oX&li you nothing. Medielne sent by mai or express everywhere, set cure"y Curable diseases guaranteed. Where doubt exists, it is stated. Hours, 9to 4 and 7toBp. m. Buaday. 10 to 12. TXTTTT? VOTT S Organic Weakness. I I™]^*°*%%?,s. \ \J U YJ Fail ills: Memory, I lowing effects: Nervousness, Debility, -rr-r+tr T „ „, w„or-o-v IDlmnessof Sight, Self-distrust, Defee- THP V Lack Ot rinergj, tITO Memo ry, Pimples on tbe Face, UJZjUXI-id. J- X physical Decay. | A version to the Soeloty of Females, r».„ „f imt.ition Lack of Confidence, Gloominess, Despondency, Bsrrenness. Unfitness to Marry , MtSScnoly. Dyspepsia, Lost Manhood, Pains in the' Back, Varicocele, treated with suc cess—tafelj, privately. _ » TVTXX Diseases, all forms affecttns Body. Nose or XJT flllTl A \\\ J NX IIN ThroU, Skin and Bones, Blotches, Erup- DXjI\J\JXJ XxIV XJ tJIVXII tlouBi APn6i Eoze ma, Old Ulcere, Painful Swellings from whatever cause, treated by means of safe, time-tried remedies. «!« smdSwollen Joints and Khenmatlsui, the result of Blood Poison, CUHBD. KIDNEY AND URINARY S*S&3KH3 UKEXHKAL STRICTURE Permanently Cured. flofi-feoUug bunch or earth-like norms. Varicocele la curable. TT/>arr> TD T7» A THJf ITIVrT Persons ailing ata distance, by giving all symptoms HOME lKil/Al 1V1H»1N 1 can be successfully treated at home. Call on or address Los Angeles Medical and Surgical Institute, 241 S. MAIN ST.. ROOMS 8 AND 5, t THE HOLLENBECK American and European Flans. JSTILES PEAJ§IS WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ : CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, ETC. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ WAY DOWN FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St. GOTTRELL PRESS I -AND- . 1 FOLDER ! FOR SALE. A Great Bargain. The Gottrell press ani folder on whleh the Herald was formerly worked off is offered for for sale at a great bargain. Practically aa good as new. Also a vertical engine- Apply to AVERS & LYNCH, HERALD OFFICE. Tbls is an unexampled bargain for cash. —^— i Compagnie Generate Transatlaatique. FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE. * COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. 42, North River, foot of Mo rton street. Travelers by this line avoid both travel by English railway and the discomfort of crossing the channel in a small boat. LA UKB.TAGNB, September 30. LA BOURGOGNE, October 7. *r LA UASOOGNE, October 14. LA TOCRAINE, October 21. LA BRETAGNE, October 28. LA CHAMPAGNE, November 4. For freight or passage apply to A. FORGET, Agent, No. 3 Bowling Green, New York. 1. F. VUGAZI & CO., agents, 5 Montgomery aye,, San Francisco. Branch office, 19 Mont Pomory street. Tickets for sale by all railroad and steamship offices. 31 tf £j) DR. JORDAN & UK'S mk GREAT MUSEUM OF AKATOMi I 1051 Market St., San Francisco 6 fsffj. V (Between 6th and 7th Sts.) ■ uWft \ Go &na learn how wonderfully yon sv^ are made and how to avoid sickness VU A PT ;in 'l disease. Museum enlarged wish IL 11 thousands of new object*. Admie "» aion 25 eta, J'rlvatc Office—Same Building lOftl market Street—Diseases of meat stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of the akin and kidneys quickly cured without the us* el mar. cury. Treatment personally er by letter. Send ior ' 7