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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 31, 1893, Image 4

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loski-h D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
TBI jtPHOKB 150.
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»er Month oO
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eetly Heiald, three months 60
Illmirated Her »UI, p*r copy , '-"
X itered et tho Ponofti.e at Lob Angeles as
c. end clats mall matter.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to tne Daily Herald win be promptly discmi
tinn d herefter. No papers will be sent to
rauM'il iers by imtii unless the same have been
paid fur in advance.
L. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising aitent,
21 Merchant*' Kxcha ge, Ssn Francisco, is an
authorized ageut. This paper Is sept ou tiie iv
his office.
The Herald is soLi at the Occidental Hotel
newantsnd. San Francisco, lor sc, acopy.
No contribnticiia returned
BY TKJLKGRAVU — Unconditional repeal
passes the senate .. .The oibettii Hie ol the
world's fair ended Chicago shrouded in
gloom on account ol tne tragic death :f her
beloved mayor... .Prentiergnst indicted for
murder A crank shoots a buildiiigiespec
torlnNew York Kdnln Gould's unwel
come visitor Spanish revenues tv Africa
The Irish situation .. Clifford wins the
$8000 sweepstakes Johnson breaks four
jicycle records .. Pacillc eeast happen
lngs General news gleauiugs.
ceeding, of the City council Major Stern
decides lo accept tbe police commissioner
ship Justice courts .. The courts and new
suits .. Bondsman Sherman Smith sues P.T.
Ebcrt for slander A. Chinamau eecapes
from jail Fry acquitted students' Y.
M. 0. A. convention Proceedings of the
midwinter fair executive commute The
Nevada Southern Railway,
Pasadena — Council proceedings— Kern ar
RivgasiDE—Tbe bursted bank.
Compton—Local notes.
Santa Ana-Lively proceedings ol the su
San Bernardino—The Ancker-Marks wed
ding—Today's races.
Pomona—News Dotes from a thriving section.
It looks very much as if the accom
modating crank has started out to give
the public a nnmber of very lurid "ob
ject Ibbsous." From the tenor of the
i<!t-r dispatches it would seena that
' e e was a good deal of method in
I'reudergaat'a madness if it is true, as
has been Btated, that he has uttered
threats against the life of President
tCleveland. It is yery inconvenient to
have such persons walking about, with
the nncertainty of not rinding out
what they are about until some val
nable life has been sacrificed. This is
specially true of the men who occupy
exalted stations or authority or who
are conspicuous for their wealth. These
demented creatures known as cranks are
attracted to a man of note as the moth
is to the caudle, ur to the arc light col
upon a pinnacle. Whether there are
more violent persons of disordered intel
lects now than there were years ago
might very readily be doubted. We are
more apt to feel the evils that are pres
ent than those which are past or pros
The crank has always existed in our
political life. One would suppose that
"Old Hickory" would be the last man
to be attacked, and yet his life was
Bought by several cranks. He had the
somewhat peculiar experience of having
his nose pulled while traveling on a
Virginia canal. This did not discon
cert the old hero. lie prevented his
friends from following and killing Lie
tenant Randolph, a man whom he had
dismissed from the United States army,
for the latter outrage. On the inaugura
tion of Mr. Buchanan in 18S8 a large
number of guests at the Natfonal
hotel were poisoned and many others
injured. The fiend who planned these
wholesale deaths was a crank ot the
first order. Nine years later the crank
John Wilkes Booth killed Abra
ham Lincoln; while, Bixteun years
later Btill Guiteau shot Presi
dent Garfield. Matters were quite as
lively in Europe, for about the time of
the National Hotel slaughter in Wash
ington, Orsini very nearly knocked
Louis Napoleon and his empress into
smithereens on their way to the opera.
The nephew of his uncle, though a man
of undoubted personal pluck, had to
walk very gingerly to prevent himself
from being blown into eternal smash by
the crank guild. Even the inoffensive
Queen Victoria has been shot at a num
ber of times by cranks during the course
of ber long reign. We could multiply
instances indefinitely, but we have said
enough to show that the crank is by no
means an exclusive product of our
own times. Even in old Rome Silurian
cranka, like BrutuB, Cassius and Casca,
were occasionally heard from.
Whether cranks are more numerous
or less numerous nowadays, as compaied
with the paBt, it is an indisputable fact
that labor agitators are far leas bloody
and destructive than they were sixteen
or seventeen years ago. Many liveB
were lost, and $15,000,000 worth of prop
erty went up in smoke, in the Pittsburg
riots of July, 1877. ThoBe rioters scared
Tom Scott, the president of the Penn
sylvania Railway company, so much out
of his propriety that he rushed into the
columns of the North American Review
in an article in which lie advocated the
formation of an army of one hundred
men for the purpose of holding riotous
I labor in check. Every one, however,
was not so badly scared as Tom Scott,
and his terrors were laughed at. The
recent occurrences at Homestead
acarcely require to be rehearsed in tbis
The present Hurry will pass away in
due time, like ite predecessors. The
circumstances are somewhat excep
tional in respect to the great disorgani
zation ol labor and production over an
extensive section. There will be much
hysterical discussion, but it is perfectly
safe to asßume that the American people
will always remain masters of the situa
tion, and that any overshadowing evil
will be redressed at the ballot box.
The gold-bugs have won their fight
lor the present. No earthly amount oi
ingenuity can gloss over that fact. The
triumph of Wall street was gained by
tbe direct interposition of tbe presi
dent. His influence, when exerted
within tbe lines of the traditions of the
country, is naturally poweriul with his
party ; but it was not a pleasing specta
cle to ccc the peremptory manner in
which he threw his personal weight
into the contest. The cause of silver
also largely owes its defeat to the
treachery of men who had been loud
mouthed in their professions of devo
tion to the white metal. Amongst
these was Senator D. W. Voorhees him
self, who had charge of the repeal
measure. The people can attend to
those persons who have given the
lie to their professions There need
he co doubt whatsoever about
that. The man who really believes
that the United States should be
turned over to the gold bugs may be
looked upon even by those partial to
silver as mistaken but respectable. Bnt
the man wno paltered in a double sense,
or who went square back ou the profess
ions by which he gained ofhce, will find
his level as sure aB the sun rises ana
sets in the heavenß. The bill, aa it
passed the senate, will undoubtedly be
pasted by the houee with gteat expedi
tion. It need surprise no one if the ul
timate effect of the measure should be
tbe reorganization of partiea on the
baßia of tbe west and south against tbe
east. More surprising thinga than that
have happened.
The Herald hae so repeatedly pointed
out the advantaged to Los Angelea of
the epeedy completion of the Nevada
Southern railway that it takes a soecial
pleasure in the fact that our most influ
ential people are warmly taking hold of
the project. Tbat is tbe true spirit
upon which metropolitan growth is
founded. Providence helps tbose who
help themselves. The president of tbe
road, Mr. Isaac K. Blake, haa come
amongst us. He has met our leading
citizens and toe members oi the cham
ber of commerce and lias outlined his
plans. They have been appreciated at
their intrinsic worth and have found
warm coadjutors. The character of
tbe man alone—bis very presence
are enough to inspire confidence.
His high position in Denver and in the
whole northwest place any proposition
advocated by him on high ground.
if:- - — ftatftnn ni »V,<% . , u-V,i,.t, H,c*
,1113 VJ 1 V..W ..*.....». .....
Nevada Southern railway will develop
is sustained by ample evidence, and
knowing the importance of the rich
trade which will flow into this city aB a
result of the extension of the road, and
of its inevitable completion to a connec
tion with Salt Lake City, our leaning
capitalists and most enterprising citi
zens have made up their minds to co
operate with its energetic promoters, its
President, Isaac E. Blake, oi Denver,
and its Vice President, Mr. I). G. Sco
lield, of San Francisco. Both of these
gentlemen, it may be remarked, have
been instrumental in the development
of the Newhall, Pico canon and Ventura
county oil measures.
The present status of the road is, in
brief: Starting from (ioff's station, on
the line of the Atlantic and Pacific rail
way, it hae been built to within a mile
or so of Vanderbilt, one of the innumer
able rich mining camps which will art
as its feeders. At this point there are
about ten mileß of very heavy grading,
which careful engineering estimates
claim Will cost $80,000. From there on
to the inexhaustible coal fields ol Lin
coln county, Nevada, the road is us level
as a barn door, all that is required be
ing to lay down the ties. The company
is already provided with the iron
and ties it needs to complete the road
to theße coal fields. An exhaustive sur
vey of the country which the road passes
through has been made by a celebrated
English engineering expert, Mr. Pith
caithly, in the interest of an English
syndicate which proposes to take the
bonds of tha road in the sum of $ 1,500,
--000. Mr. Pithcaithly's report is em
phatically lavorable. It will be some
months before the consummation of this
transaction, which will embrace the
road from (Joff's to Maopa, in Southern
Ctah. Meanwhile, Mr. Blake, being
desirous of pushing his grading forward,
and reaching these rich coal fields at
once, desires to purßue the work with
out interruption. He makes the quite
liberal proposition of delivering h>,ooo
tons oi coal, at $5 a ton, to the people of
Los Angeles if they will advance this
$KO,OOO, insuring, besides, a remunera
tive and constantly expanding trude to
the Angel City.
We can safely say that no lairer prop
osition has ever been presented to a
city, and it is a capital eign of tho sagac
ity and enterprise that are beginning to
develop here that Los Angeles busiiießa
men see tbe advantages which will ac
crue to them all, eveiu on the coal prop
osition alone, to say nothing of the im
perial region to be exploited' ssd »ot»it
trade that will come to Loe Angeles
when tbe Nevada Southern shall be ex
tended to Maopa, Utah, with the great
wealth of St. George available, thus
securing to ourselves the patronage ol •
magnificent semi-circle ol mining camps
that now do business in Sait Lake, and
which will buy their goods and smelt
their ores in Loe Angeles.
In a short comment we made two
days' since on the fact that a great num
ber of boys, from !) to 15 years of age,
had been recently brought before Judge
' Austin as vagrant tramps, we threw out
the suggestion that the government
j should provide training ships to which
' these juveniles could be sent. Our new
ravy will require a much larger number
of sailors than can now be obtained, and
tlu re, should be nurseries established
i where the boys of tbe country could
I serve an efficient apprenticeship to cup
' ply tiie crews necessary to man our new
war ships.
The boys who are now tramping over
the country would furnish the beet kind
ol material ior this purpose. Great
Britain, the most powerful naval gov
! ernnieut in the world, recruits her ships
i from training echools established at all
| her ports. The writer Baw a baud of
j live hundred of these apprentices, neatly
and jauntily clad in blue, marching
1 through the streets of Liverpool on their
j way to trainiug ships on the Mersey.
Theee boys were being carefully schooled I
to take their place in the British navy ;
and the marvelous success of Great
i Britain as a maritime power is due to
i the fact that her sailors are graduates of
these training echools. and are thus
made thorough in their duties from the
ground up.
It is only recently that tender youths
in large nunihera have become profea
' sioual trampß. When they have been
j brought before our police judge he waß
I confronted with a difficult problem.
I The Whittier reform school is carrying
as many juveniles as it can well handle,
! bat as theee boys come from all parts
of the Lnion it wonld not be just to the
taxpayers of tbis state to have their
| maintenance foisted upon them. To re
j turn them to their vagrant life, on the
| other hand, i» to place them in an
almost certain way of becoming hopeleaß
criminals, and tbia ia a couree which
humanity naturally revoltß at.
The government requires just such an
element for its future navy, and what
would be a more humane and juet eolu
tion of thia grave problem than for the
government to establish a number of
1 training echools in the maritime states
to which theee youths might be Bent to
' enter upon a useful and honorable ca
reer. Thsre are a number of retired
oid warships at Mare Island that could
!be converted into training schools.
These would soon turn out capable tarß
to fill up the crews of our new battle
ships, and in a few years we would not
! only have an American navy composed
of new American abip9, but manned by
American sailore. At present the crewß
are mainly made up from foreign Mil
i ore, many of whom could not be de-
I pended upon if hostilities should arise
with the countries to which they be
-1 long.
Thia is a matter which ebould be at
once brought to the attention of con
gress. The number of juvenile tramps
ie rapidly increasing, and if the police
judgea had the authority to send the
vagrant boye to training ships instead
of to reformatory achools they would be
relieved of a grave and difficult perplex
j ity. It is the government's duty to take
care of these boys, and it can do bo in |
! this way to its own great advantage and !
: the relief oi its citi/ene.
There will be a very important meet
ing this afternoon for the purpose of
consolidating tbe charity organizations
of tbis city. There is pressing need ior
thiß. Including the church relief socie
ties, there aro no less than thirty-five
organizations in this city that dispense
charities, The result of this dispersion
of the benevolent forces iB that in their
desultory work they frequently overlap,
and are imposed upon. Another result
is that thsre is a great and unnecessary
waste oi energy, and consequent inef
ficiency, in carrying out tbe work. This
is especially discouraging at the present
time, when the legitimate demand for re
lief is much greater than it ever wae be
fore. Tiie meeting today will probably
'result in an organization that will be
effective, and enable the associated char
ities to take care of the eleemosynary
business of thia city in fine Bhape. We
are assnred that if all who can afford it
will become members of the consoli
dated organization and subscril c only one
dollar a year each, that it will have the
means to meet all the demands that may
be made upon it, Tbe benefit, however,
will not end at this. With such an or
ganization in perfect working order the
present pressure upon individual benev
olence would he done away with. All
applications for miscellaneous charity
could be referred to the consolidated
board cf relief with the certainty that
they would be properly attended to.
With reference to the late arrivals of
unemployed men who come on the
trains in great numbers, the city ought
to make boids provision for feeding
them. These men are utterly destitute,
aud only desire to appease their hunger
as they make their way eastward. The
tax uj«in the few business men and
housee that have furnished them with
meals bo far has been great, and as we
may look for the continued arrival of
these famished pilgrims, it would only
be right that the city authorities should
aßSUtne the Responsibility of appeaeins;
their hunger aa they pass through Los
Angeleß. The city could, at little ex
pense, make each provision as would
meet this extraordinary emergency.
The country is just now passing thruugh
a severe ordeal. It will not last long;
but while it continues our humanity
forbids that we should fail to respond to
the immediate needi of men who are
Starving simply because the industrial
condition ol the country is such that
they cannot get work.
Thb Hkkai.p erroneously stated in its
Sunday morning's issue that Jndge
Shaw had issued a mandamus, directed
to Auditor Teale, commanding that gen
tleman to audit the bill of the city
librarian, Miss Tessa L. Kelso, for the
lump mm of $200, fur what would be
called a junketing trip to Chicago if it
had been made by a gentleman instead
of a lady. The inadvertence arose from
the fact that a reporter confounded
Judge Shaw's issuance of an order to
Auditor Teale, commanding him to show
cause why he should not audit the Kelso
claim, with tbe entirely different pro
ceeding embodied in the report which
crept into the Hjcbald. Reporters are
human and laymen ; and they are liable,
once in a while, to get the cart before
the horse, co to Epeak. Tne fact ii that
the matter will come before Judge Shaw
Saturday next, will be argued, will prob
ably be taken under advisement by the
judge, and decided. As it hae at laet
readied the courts for solution we leave
it there, having no doubt that it will he
decided according to the learned judge's
appreciation of the law governing the
Thk tribe of Ah Sin iB not yet extinct.
Saturday six Ohinatnen were brought
in from the Yerdugo, and safely landed
lin jail under deportation proceedings.
I This morning a call came for their ap
pearance in court; and lo! and behold,
' one of them had mysteriously disap
peared. Jailor Maey looked up stair:!
aud down stairs for the heathen, but
neither hide nor hair of him could be
found. He muet have been possessed
of an enchanted carpet, such as we hear
of in the Arabian taleß; but, whether
or no, the melancholy return waß non
c.«f iiirmfiu
The executive committee of the
| Sonthern California Midwinter Fair
' committee met yesterday and selected
; Mr. Sumner P. Hunt as the architect of
the building which will be erected for
thia section in the Golden Gate park,
San Francisco. He will start north im
mediately with a view of adapting his
design to the conformation of the
ground allotted to us. This places us
fairly in line, and we ought now to put
our shoulders to the wheel in earnest.
Let us see that both our building and
exhibit shall be nonpareil.
The Pavilion.— so-called drama
of Evans and Sontag was greeted
last night hy a noisy and top
heavy house. The audience was large,
but was concentrated in the gallery aud
Despite its construction so as to
seemingly point a moral, the play can
6iaiply be termed t' c dramatic apiliru
eeß of criminal notoriety, and in addi
tion to its eind of construction it is bur
dened by a poor company nnd inade
quate mounting. The presentation
serves no other purpose but to whet the
morbid desire of a portion of the com
Mies Eva Evan? is the Ptar of the
piece and plays in an art.csf, unassum
ing manner that v about the only
pleasing feature of the performance.
Her mother, Mrs. Kvaus, wisely mukes
no attempt at acting. Ihe rest oi tiie
company, with pernaps two exceptions,
are not equal to their roies.
Of all the dramatic attraction? tbat
have appeared in San Francisco during
the present season, none have been ac
corded by price and public of that city
more universal prase than "Friends,"
the comedy drama by i'.dward Wilton
Royle, which is now packing the Cali
fornia theater to the doors. It was
booked here for the latter part of this
week bnt so great haß been its success
in San Franci'CO that the company has
been induced 10 remain another week.
The company will be Been here tor three
nights only, cdmmencing Tuesday, No
vember 7th. (so matinee will be given.
Arthur Sisfpn, acting mf.naner of the
company .'arrived from tlio midwinter
fair city yesterday and has been kept
busy with old friends, of which he has
many here, (lie is well known in Los
Angelea, having brought Maud Granger
here twice, aid last season lie managed
Jeffreys Levis, touring that ttar lor
forty weeks. •
Only worde of praise can bo spoken ol
play and company. The play in every
where considered the strongest teen in
yeara, and the company contains Koch
well known people as Selena Fetter*
Royle, lor four years leading lady with
Slnnrf ILohson and late with Hex Sa
briui; Lucine Henderson, the actor pi
anist, IfenVy Bergmon, formerly with
Crane; E. D. Lyons, lor many years
leading character with Henry Irving at
the Lweuin theater, London; Harry
Allen, the Operatic comedian; the au
thor X ;*ard Milton Royle, Larrie Berg,
Louise Wakelet', a Las Angelea girl; Mi
|tte e Keed, K. F. Chandler,aud several
others equally well known.
On Wednesday evening at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kebard, No.
726 Myrtle avenue, was witnessed a
quiet home wedding, when their only
daughter, Corriuue, was given in mar
riage to George A. Fitch, a most popu
lar young men in the auditor's office of
the Banta Fe Railroad company. The
parlors ,vere be:uiti-nlly decorated with
ivy and chrysanthemums, the bride car
rying a lovely bouquet of the same fi >w
er. fir. ,(, 8. Thomson of the Churcli of
the Unity united the deetiniea of the
happy pair. After lh« usual congratu
lations Mr. and Mrs. Fitch, amid show
ers ol i ice, left for tjoronado tor a short
icjiurn, when they return to this city
and will be at homo to their Irienda after
November sth at No. 225 .South Hill
dun Morn Convert.
Chicago, Oct. 80.— The Louisville
i Daily Post, the leading afternoon paper
!of Kentucky, today severed all its rola
l tious vi itti ttie United Press, with which
it hid been affiliated for many years,
J and joined the Associated Proas. The
i service begins tomorrow morning.
A Preebjteriau Mlnlater Tried on Senia
tlonal Charge*.
Chicago, Oct. 30.—Behind closed
doors the Chicago presbytery today
began the trial of Rev. Dr. W. W.
Totheroh, late pastor of the Hyde Park
Presbyterian chnrch, on the principal
charge that on two visits to the Pacific
coast, one whon the general assembly
met at Portland, be waa accompanied
by a woman not his wife. Tbe registers
of a hotel at Portland and another at
Taeoma were searched and photographic
copies of certain papei will be shown.
In addition to this the deposition of
A. M. Coleman, who was with Totheroh
in the far west, will be read; also ex
tracts from le:terß written by Totheroh
to Col6inan, dated September 10th, out
lining an allidavit which Totheroh
wished Coleman to make, and which
would accord with the defense which
Totheroh iutended to set np before the
presbytery, it was to show that Cole
man was in Totheroh's company at the
time the alleged misconduct occurred
and that his actions were dißcreet. In
a letter Totheroh admits that he was
not at church, but thinks he and Cole
man were iv Chinatown together.
I Uncle Sam' 4 Intereata Mimt be Protected
at Any C 0...
Washington, Oct. 30.—Senator Brice
held a tlnee houre'e conference with the
attorney-general today, discussing the
affairs of the Union Pacific railroad, try
ing to find means of protecting the gov
ernment interests iv the road. Brice
snid, after the conclusion of the confer
ence, the government's claim against
the Union Pacitie should be collected if
the stockholders and their estates should
iiave to pay for it. it is understood the
attorney general is taking steps to have
the receivers recently appointed by the
United Statestcourt fat Omaha removed,
and that proceedings to this end will
probably he instituted within a week.
The resolution of Senator Mauderson,
umended at the instance of Brice, which
the senate adopted a few days ago,
seemed to assume that the court had no
right to appoiut receivers, and it is
probable the attorney-ireiiernl will take
this position. Brice says he is engaged
in formulating a measure in accordance
with the hills and resolutions referred to
Ins committee for the protection of tbe
government mtereet.
An All,—, .1 Secret Treaty Between Bra
zil and the United Mtates.
Rio Janeiro, Oct. 30. —It is stated
that a secret treaty between tbe United
Mates aud Brazil has been signed. This
treaty, it is said, is in addition to the
commercial treaty of 1891, and is said to
involve the United States jn support of
Brazil, if the latter country asks for
support. It is aIBO said that the United
States is pledged to support the Brazil
ian government in case of an attempt to
j restore the monarchy. The rebel
movements at Bahia are Baid to be in
fluenced by the monarchists, with whom
Admiral Velio miitht ultimately join
issues. In that case, it .is Baid the
intervention of the United States would
; be justified.
Washington, Oct. 30. —The state de
partment this afternoon denied that the
! United States government had entered
; into a treaty with Brazil pledging our
, eupport to that couutry in ihe event of
an attempt being maue to restore the
I monarchy there.
The Iron Home Will Soon He I'antlnff
In Sun Liilm Olilbmo.
San Fbamcisco, Oct. 30.—Times will
be lively from now on until the Ist of
ilny down about San Luis Obißpo,
where fhe Southeirt Pacific company is
extending ita road from Santa Mar
garita. 11. E. Huntington said today
that the company will prosecute the
completion of the wori with vigor, it
being expected that EC!" men would be
uiven employment, iv order to finish
the work by the time mentioned. Every
effort will ho mads to have the work
done by May let, and in the event of
success, a celebration is to be held in
San Luis Obispo in honor of the achieve
ment. From Kllwood, the present ter
minus of the Southern Pacific's northern
division, to San Luis Obispo, the work
will probably be commenced just as
soon aa that now in hand is completed.
Cannot Meet Obligation!.
San Fbancisco, Oct. 30. — Schacht,
Lemcse oc Steiner, successors ol G. W.
Meade & Co., were unable to meet obli
gations today. A meeting of their cred
itors has been called. Their liabilities
are about $80,000 ; assets in the neigh
borhood ol *110,000. Difficulty in malt
ing collections is given as the cause ol
their einbarra?snient.
these symptoms: Headache, obstruc
tion of nose, discharges falling into
throat —sometime! profuse, watery,
and acrid, at others, thick, tenacious,
mucous, purulent, bloody, putrid and
offensive; eyes weak, rinsing in ears,
detvrness; offensive breath; smell end
impaired, and general debility.
Yon won't have all of them atonoe;
probably only a few of them; but
thsy mean Catarrh.
And the proprietors of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy mean to cure it, if
jroti'U lei them,'no matter how bad
or how long r;t~nding.
Ii they can't they'll pay you $500
in cash. They mean that, too, just
as it's printed.
They offer you the money—or a
certain cue, if you'il take their
medicine. But if they -weren't cer
tain of tho en re, they'd never offer
you the moacy.
The seat of sick headache
1:5 not in the brain. Regulate
the stomach and you cure it.
Dr. Pierce':; Pellets are tha
LiU*: i iie^alators.
24-1 S. MAIN ST.
Regular (rßduates, legally licensed, SPECIALISM WITH YEARS OF EXPERIENCE in Hie
trtatmont n( Chronic, Nervous, Kkin and Mood |il«ea»es. Consultation free and invited. A
friendly tnlk or opinion c»*ta you uotuiuii. Medienia sent by rauil or exprm every wli ere. se
enrely pa ined, free Inim obseryaalnn. Curablo disease* guaranteed. Where doubt exists, it is
(rankl; stated. Hums, !» to it and 7toB p. ra. Sunday, 10 io 13.
NER YOU S Wr * anlc I fnW£r».»p"^
w *** Failing Memory, I lowing clients: Nervousness, lioiitliiy,
DEBILITY of Baergy, I
* * * ,XJ,IA •*• ■*• Piiyslf al liecay. [Aversion to tha Boe ety ol Pi -mai**,
Loss ot Ambition, Lack ot Coutldence, Gloominess Despondency, Barrenness, tlnfltae<* to
Marry, Melanchiily, Dyspepsia, Lost Manhood, Pains in tho Back, Varicocele, treated with •uu
cess—talel), privately.
T>X /~»/""\T"V A TVTTV tC* TT" T TV'T Diseases, all forms affectm* Body, Nose or
HLfJIJJJ AJNJJ vSIvIIN Thro t, i-uni and bones, Biouslie*, Krnp
--'Wlir 1 -*- s WIVAI ' tloas. Ami;, Ke.-. ni... oil s r...,. Ulcer.',
Painiul Swellings from whatever cause, treated by means of sate, time-tried remedies,
eti ft? Mill Mwo I ten Joint a snit lilleumatlam, tbe redtilt or liluuil Poiaon, I. IJ KftliD.
UK HIT II It AI. HTKICIUKK Permanently Cured. Bof t-focilii|[ buuuh of oarlli-llko
worm*. Varicocele Is carablo.
T_T C\ TI/TT? TD 17 A TMI7MT Persous ailing ata distance, by giving all symptoms
jrlVJlVlii, 1 I\.JCyjRL 1 iVlliiN 1 Clia ~0 ~; uceB, fully treated at houi»,
Call on or addr.-ss
Los Angeles Meaical and Surgical Institute,
--'4.1 S. MAIN ST., RDOMS .1 AND 5.
IXL Livery and Boarding Stable
fXESu'Xrf Special attc-iillou iv hacks, ladies'and gentlemen's saddle horiei
y y Good rigs. Prices reasonable. Hoarding at low iat<% Brick stables
•fS tf*) MIWOOI. RESTORED S"=™3?^'
Wm -9* W flB *9*.w nucb an Weak Memory, Less ■ Urn In Power, r h :uim-)u', \\
\*> « - H *\LT\ LosiManbood, NlKlitW Kindlons, NVrrousness.ai.dmlnßftnal —loj po< f
"■7l 'A™/* \ excessive use of tobacco, oplmn or Htiniultints. which ipiul I i fi , :rniHj',t a
flfcAHiir,ipElt)n (>r Insanity, t'nn Ik-nuri.Ml I n vest poi-L.-t. pr* U.i, <3 t or
VJBtUflSJfe^^jtmJNeigPiJfcg. hy mil 11 prop»itrt. With n W5 order w • irtve n writ fen irtiuruntoc l«. en /
rWunil (hrmonfv. Clrruhir fro*'. Sold hy it U.! r.u-pi-' A>h for It.
bEFOREfiNDAFTERUSING.no other. Addroea xek\i: ejEEWCU.. Maaoiuo Temple, Cukauo.lij
For Sale in Los Cal., by GODFREY & MOORE, Druggists, 108 Bout]
Spring sirvot.
i_. . IV. . ■ LJ — ' : — LJ^LJC.TI
Trad* returned from Mexico,
anu brought tDO finest
F Ml lineof Roods ever shown
Vi > jAj tn Los Angeles:
J J*( V J Heillltilul /.iimpes.
Ciw>'' ii.!mi-i in • Hi-iumi
Wm %r Work,Sl to So.
yr j§ Elegant Sonihreriw,
: j >M and Hive: Filagree
ilri-W>« FllagreeSpoauaand Opala
if' mWSa ' tl Feather Caids,
fS, Ksg Fignres and Many
*»* Kew Novel: les.
The public is invited to inspect our
new stock.
Campbell's Curiosity Store,
325 South Spring St.
asphalte: paint.
A cheap aud dur
— I 0 woo I, tne aioi
M l s.aod i* 'i noil-
t> HSa'"" l " >•••'•> .
Ujfjjjj :»: miuiiai. I'h-
ASPHALTE \wk r '"' r
_ _ ,«,„ nliS,lf)i' vulu '' lt rriiuwai,
PAIfMI Efin'j L'.s no nielli so.'
WONDERFUL ■^p'\&. v .„„ u »o n e;
W.-VrERPROOFBra't 'he i-oisonou.<,
COVERING. '""} »'"'- ! l - D| »K',
,_ lM , m „ UMla nlpnidi ofea Lou
OIL BURNING & pjfei mrnon y,.• -1
SUPPLY CO. ttSr n ihe preparation
Blue ...... .. .... .11 n.iut-.. A» a lacquer lot
ineia) pipe), oorrngated iron and t n rools It Is
tuiioiioi 10 ni.vthii.g 011 t..e la met mid will
completely fi.l Ihe small ru.-l h >.es and oracle-.
It will enteral It or leave the m iwl. It «vi X
put on by any cue an • wi 1 dry in two liours.
It Is in'J Lot covering for rools, lion tin.
shale, canvas, etc ; lot buds*. Iron work and
lene s, b.;lier<. smoke-lack-, etc.: for covering
brick anA iv.ncrete wal s, niter.or of cistern",
etc. In B gallon c .us, 1* 10 pulona lv case,
50cents p:r gallon. Apply to th 1
Hand B liui.Let blodk, o .r. stwimd a id Spring
streets 1 us Auaeics. Cal. ln-1 end Lm
And value t *nm consult in, No ea*e ol deloe
! Use vision where glasses are required la too
■ complicated for us. Tne lorree, adjustment
Irf frames is quite a' Imports.,t as the perfect
1 fltflugof lenses, and tne aofontifla filt'ltgaad
' making Of glasses aud frani'.s is our only bull*
' ness (aieiislfiy.) Kves exunilnwi and testol
' free ot charge. *c use electric power, and are
' the on v bouse hr i that griie.s toorier.
I fMabdibed l«rt(>.
S (1 MAKSIIH r/. Leallut Seieu'inc Optlc
lan (tpemaoati, IH7 North Spr.ng ■ueet, opp.
old couttliouse. Don't forget the number.
KKAK FIBS*. TliL. 013. 7-ld ly
Auction Lots!
The best property lor the
money at present on the
market is undoubtedly the
On Central Avenue, B©
twecn Eighth and Four
teenth Streets.
Lots in thiß beautiful tract
are offered on cur celebrated
Installment Plan
From $225 up. Do you know
a snap when you b?o it ? We
sell these lots on monthly
j ai/meats ol only
With other w..rd=, thn
amount you now jbv your
landlord ior rent Would en
able you to become the.i
owner of n lot in the Alex
andre Weil! Tract.
Sole ig at, 415 N. Main St.
U JO tuoN frl 3in
Tal. . r )o j 118 7 ly) 1/iH ANUKI Ka
AUCQMVOfI *° OlWTll & liunipunyii)
Wlioleflile and Retail ,
Ofrfce, 1 West PecOnd at.. Burdtck blocl
Varus >.t iU:dOi.llo and Los AUkuivs. 118 1

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