OCR Interpretation

The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 20, 1895, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-02-20/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 12

Colonel Teed Enjoys the Freedom
of an Island
Briefly Tells the Inner History of an
Island Uprising
The Condition of Affairs Which nakes the
Annexation of Hawaii to the United
States Inevitable
T had everything my own way on the
.sland," he said, "because I was a Col
onel. Everything is military over there;
a title's the thing to have," and Colonel
Freeman G. Teed squared his heavy
shoulders and looked every inch a sol
"They treated me royally and gave me
the freedom uf the whole island, some
thing which t think no other stranger en
joyed while I was there, for martial luw
had been declared."
Colonel Teed, who is president of the
City Council, returned on Sunday Irom a
four weeks' absence, during which time
he visited Honolulu and the places of in
terest on the island of Oahu, where the
seat of the Provisional Government of
Hawaii is located.
. "We knew before the steamer left San
Francisco," he said, "that a revolution,
or at lout an imitation of a revolution,
harl taken place. We reached Honolulu
on the 27th of January. That was just
twenty days after the uprising. The court
martial nad been sitting ten ilays then.
It hail taken the other ten days to quell
the insurrection anil round up the revolu
"The martial law applied only to the
island of Oahu. No one was permitted to
be out after 9:80 at night without a pass,
ami passes were hard to get unless you
happened to he a Colonel. I had an un
conditional pass; but even with that in
my pockets it used to he unpleasant to he
halted several times a night, have a rifle
muzzle thrust Into my face hy a native
who knows very little, if anything,
about tirearms, and he compelled to fum
ble around in my pockets and get that
piece of paper mit while the moonbeams
were flashing along that rifle barrel aud
the hole iv the end of it was growing
blacker and larger every second.
"Young Preston Harrison, a son of Car
ter Harrison, was in Honolulu, and he
and 1 were together a great deal of the
time. We were both interested in the in
surrection and the new government, and
both anxious to learn the inside facts and
history ol both these things.
"I can give you my notion of the future
of Hawaii ami'my views on the signifi
cance of the late Insurrection. The insur
rection was chiefly the work of five men,
Sam Nowlein. Hicard, Guliek, Major Sew
ard and the real leader, Wilcox. Wilcox
was the last one of the group to join in
the plot. Me is a military man, the only
one in the crowd, and was really the
Major-t leneral.
"The uprising failed for lack of organ
ization and because the Provisional Gov
ernment's police got in ami struck the
first blow and paralyzed the insurrection
ists at the start. Nowlein had enlisted
about 700 Kanakas. When the time came
for action only about 150 were on hand to
"Such well-known Royalists as Charles
Wilson. Sam Parker, Paul Neumann and
Prince David were not in the plot. There
were, however, a number of the young
society men of Honolulu, like Carl Wide
man, Louis Marshal, Will Gray and oth
ers, sons of rich men, Royalists all of
them, not realizing the hopelessness of
their cause. The younger men were
drawn into the plot because they were
led to believe that a great revolution was
at band; that military achievement and
glory were possible for them, and perhaps
great- things if the insurrectionists could
"They strapped on their revolvers and
went out to fight for the glory of it. Poor
boys, they are on the reef now, convicted
of rebellion against ihe Government and
awaiting sentence.
"Wilcox formed his men in two divis
ions. One wing he placed on the south
slope of Diamond Head, an extinct
crater. The other wing was around on
the Opposite side of the head on levcler
"One Sunday night, as you know, the
trouble came. The Government bad sta
tioned a tug boat out to sea and from the
forward deck shelled the hillside. The
police force inarched along the road to
the docks below Diamond Head. The in
surrectionists Opened lire; a cash
ier of one of the Honolulu b;tnks,
named Kisher, was Lieutenant-Colonel of
tbe Government forces. Had he been
possessed of auv military experience and
skill he might have easily hedged in the
two companies of Kanakas ami ended the
tight in twelve hours. Instead, he re
mained in Honolulu, which was simply
paralyzed with fear, until Wednesday
nip lit and by then the insurrectionists
had scattered all through the islands.
Wilcox was captured at Kura. Nowlein
was found in a hut not a hundred feet
from the main road which the Government
forces had been traveling back and forth
for tive days. It was five days more be
fore the rest of tiie insurrectionist army
was gathered up. Most of the Kanakas
still had their guns and ammunition un
touched. They had carried their rifles
ami cartridges without knowing how to
use them.
"Now the Provisional Government has
a white elephant on its hands. All those
who participated in the uprising have
been convicted by the court marshal and
are awaiting sentence. The Provisional
Government is confronted with a great
problem. Ido not believe any one will
lie executed. Borne may be deported, the
Lilioukalani among them.
"if any are put to death it will be Hic
ard, Gulick and Seward. Nowlein and
Clark have practically turned state's evi
"The courtmartia] was simply a law
yers' battle, when- military methods were
used. The law of the country is that na
tives must be tried before native juries.
No native jury would have convicted the
insurrectionists, and the "P. O.V knew
it. So they declared martial law and set
up the courtmartial. George Wharton, an
able young attorney, resigned from the
bench and was made ;i Colonel and pre
sided at the courtmartial. Young Kinney,
another able attorney, was made Judge
Advocate. Paul Neumann defends the
prisoners, and in each case objected to all
the proceedings on the ground that 'the
courtmartial in times of profound peace
is ridiculous.' "
Kvery prisoner brought before the court
martial was convicted. Four hundred are
now confined In their jails and the au
thorities ponder as great a problem as
ever presented itself to as young a gov
ernment. There are a dozen or so of the
leading society young men of Honolulu
con liner lon the reef. The papers said
they would be put to work on the public
bigllways pounding stone for twenty-live
years, made to wear red and white suits
and eat prison fare. I do not believe it.
There is too much sentiment against it.
" Liliuokalani is a queenly woman, an
intellectual woman and a great woman.
They told me that on the day when she
attempted to promulgate the new Consti
tution two years ago she stuod in the
throne room, her royal robes enveloping
hor Stately form, and with her enemies
all about her, her eyes flashing defiance,
her face lit up with* fierce passion, and,
smiting with her clinched .fiat the table
! btfon her, she said: 'The Constitution
will ttandl 1
I ••! was oloae to her one day in the court -
j martial. Taul Neumann was questioning
I Clarke, who had lived on the bounty of the
• e.\-»jucen with his wife for two years. You
i say you boarded at Washington Place with
your wife for two years?' he asked. "Did
you ever pay for your board?'
" I was a retainer, an adherent of the
i Qua«n,' replied Clarke.
*' 'So you lived on her bounty, you and
, your wife, for two years and now you
i come hereto swear against her?*
"I have watched the face of Liliuoka-
Kanl," said Colonel Teed, "while this was
going on. I have never seen a human
face lighted up like that before. Fire
tame from the fierce dark eyes, the dusky
cheeks were Hushed, the heart heaved with
the emotion hidden there.
•• I believe the ex-Queen knew of the
plot and iiad aided the insurrectionists,
hut the court-martial failed to really con
vict her of that. It was at lirst thought
to try the for treason. The con
sequences of a conviction on the
charge were up before the of
ficials of the Provisional Government
and the charges were changed. Convicted
of the present charges against her the
ex-Queen can only be lined $6000 aud Im
prisoned for live years, and the minimum
amounts to nothing.
I "The Provisional Government is divid
ed. Pole and Damon are together on all
| propositions and are conservative in their
views. Ca-tle. Smith and Hatch arc radi
cal, bloodthirsty almost.
"Everybody wants annexation; the Hoy
| alists because anything is better for them
: than the present Government; the 'P.
1 (is. because the Provisional Government
j is maintained only hy military power, and
I military power is expensive, unreliable
} and uncivilized; the natives, because they
j believe that annexation means death to
I the contract labor sytem.
Sugar is the pivot* around which every
thing on the islands revolve. Fifteen
thousand Portugese and twenty thousand
Japanese contract laborers now do the
i work on the sugar plantations. The sugar
j kings are opposed to annexation. Should
the united States not see tit to annex the
[ islands the time will come when the Pro-
I visional Government will ask Kngland to
| annex them. The United States will
' never allow that.
"No <me knew the result of the court
j martial when the Mariposa left the islands,
• except that the insurrectionists had been
convicted. These stories about torture
were all rot. The newspaper correspond
ents are responsible for them. Marshal
Hitchcock is an arrogant, bullyish man,
but there is weight in tbe remark that it
was not likely he would torture his prison
ers by putting them on ice, when he is
allowed only five pounds of ice a day for
use in his drinks. •
"President Hole is a great man. He
ranks with the greatest statesmen of the
age. Paul Neumann is the highest mind
in the islands anil says and does as he
"I expected to find Judge Brunson on
the islands, but they told nic he was in
Los Angeles. He "got discouraged and
left too soon. He had a fine place there,
brought all his furniture and bric-a-brac
from Los Angeles, fitted up a charming
place, and lived a bachelor's life with
young George Btoneman, his law partner.
But he lost ambition, they said, as many
; a good man does in that listless island
life, and an auction sale took place one
■ day after he had been on the islands
about two mouths, and he left.
"I went over on the steamer with Cap
| tain John Good, a brother-in-law of
j Theodore Summerland, by the way. Cap
tain Good is second in command
of the Provisional forces, and is a splen
did officer. Had he been on the islands
when the insurrection came, the chase
after the insurrectionists might have been
out shorter.
"The newspapers of Honolulu do not en
joy the unbridled license allowed in the
United States. The Government dictates
the editorial policy—in fact, the utter
ances of the papers all through. They
imported a young fellow from Maine to
edit the Advertiser, and he is pulling his
hair and prancing the flour of the editori
al sanctum half the time. When he writes
a leader which pleases one faction, he
gets a polite note the next morning from
the other-faction telling him to let up.
His life is fast becoming a burden."
Colonel Teed was much benefited by
his trip. He has not fallen in love with
the dreamy life of Oahu, but has nothing
but pleasant words for the people who
live in fair Honolulu ami the other places.
He has gained a perfect knowledge of
their life,' socially and politically, through
intercourse with the men ami women
who make the life of Honolulu, and does
not by any means regret his trip.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson
block, first floor, rooms 129, 130, 141.
Special attention given to obstetrical
eases and all diseases of women and
children. Electricity scientitically used.
Consultation hours Ito 5. Tel. 1227.
S. Conradi, jeweler and watchmaker.
118 S. Spring street, makes a specialty uf
; tine watch and jewelry repairing, dia
j mond setting; an elegant line of optical
| goods. A line stock of watches ami
j jewelry always on hand.
Teachers of the public schools can buy
j portraits of Washington, Lincoln, Colum
j bus, and of all the authors, for decorating
schoolrooms, at Lichtenberger's Art Em
porium, 107 North .Main street.
Adams Hros., dentists, 219 1-2 South
Spring street. Painless tilling and ex
tracting. Rest sets of teeth from $0 to
$10. Hours: Bto 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
The Citrus Fair this year will be
greater, grander and more beautiful than
ever before. Hazard's Pavilion. Febru
ary 2*th; ten days; 25 cents admission.
Mathiishek and the Briggs sweet tone
j pianos for sale and to rent at No. US
Win-ton street. A. Gh (iardner, practical
piano tuner.
Dr. W. 11. Ward, Mueller block, Fifth
and Broadway, rooms 24 and 25. ltes.,
1088 Flower st. Tel., office 1421; res. 110.
Insure in tbe Phoenix Assurance Com
pany of London. A. C. Gnlsh, agent.
Office, 147 S. Broadway; telephone 920.
Dr. E. .1. Hadfield, of Philadelphia,
surgeon and physician; office Bradbury
bldg., tel. 125; res. 589 OU VS, tel. 1168.
The Advance Davis sewing machine is
the best. Office, 128 South Main street.
Sharp & Samson, funeral directors (in
! dependent), 588 s. Spring st.; tel. 1028,
Sewing machines, in good working or
der, for $5 each. 128 South Main street.
All kinds of sewing machines tv rent;
: 128 South Main street.
Rooms $2 a week and up. I". S. Hotel.
Photos, any size, $1. Plaza Gallery.
The Famous Oassaaa Hand.
■ The Glenwood H is the most perfect
cooking range in the market and saves 80
per cent of fuel. 101 N. Spring st.
Wall paper house ol tae coast, 323 S. Spring
Leads the
Superior Quality
Lowest Prices.
«J A/ortA Afa/n,
JJ/ South Spring,
Los Angeles.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Corsets fitted at the t'nique.
The Cassasa hand is coming.
The finest eastern maple bowling alleys
jat 22*2 South Broadway.
Life reading. $1; satisfaction guaran
j teed. Fanny Green, 144 S. Main, room 3.
See Webster the tailor, Maccabee Tem
Ladies, we will allow you $37.50 for your
old machines. No Treadle Sewing Ma
: chine Company, 700 South Olive.
Crandall Blackberries -- fruit thirteen
] months in each year, at Lyon & Cobbe's,
i 440 s. Broadway.
The greatest citrus fair ever held in the
i state will take place in Hazard*; pavilion
j February 2*th, for 10days,
j Ladies, we will allow you $37.50 for
: your old machines. No Treadle Sewing i
| Machine Company, 750 South Olive.
Musical and literary entertainment for
j bedefit of Cathedral Altar Society Thurs- \
< day evening, Klks' Hall. Refreshments, i
i See programme.
Telegrams for the following persons are
;at tie- Western Union Telegrapb office,
. corner Spring aud First 'street*: A. M.
Leach' George W. Fugard, Alice Hep
Watch for it. Wait for it. Go to it. |
Grand promenade concert and ball, given
by the Retail Clerks' Association, evening
ot February 22, at Macaabee Temple, Main ;
street. Admission 50 cents, gentleman
and lady.
The young ladies and gentlemen of the ]
city with a predilection for the stage j
have decided to organize a local dramatic
.club and give, performances from time to
time for the benefit of charitable institu
tions. The classic drama is the study to
he entered upon and Mr. P. ,1. Duggan of
tbe Burbank theater is to be the tutor.
N. Bluckstock of Ventura will lecture
bffore Unity Club, corner Third and Hill
streets, tomorrow evening, on Mary, 1
Queen of Scots. Mr. Bluckstock lias given
this subject much thought and has col- }
lected considerable new material bearing ;
upon tbe history of the ill fated Scotch
Queen, and bases his statements upon what |
he considers incontestible evidence.
Santa Catalina Island steamer connects [
daily, except Sunday, at San Pedro with
Southern Pacific Company's train leaving
Arcade depot at 12:55 p. in. The steam- !
ship Falcon is being painted and reno- ]
vated. For the next ten days the Wil- |
mington Transportation * Company's 1
staunch ami fast ocean tug Warrior wil!
make daily trips, Sundays excepted. The '
company reserves the "right to change
steamers and tlieir days of sailing.
Eastern Excursionists
The following passengers from the East
arrived in Los Angeles Tuesday morning
on the Burlington route personally con
ducted excursions, in charge of Excursion
Conductor F. W. Oatman : Carrie Sauber,
Milledgeville, 111.; Lauretta Ader, Chi
cago; G. Tullv, Columbus, 0.; Mayne A. \
Decker, Cbicago; C. P. Van West, Mrs. C. |
I*. Van West, Flora Van West, Ottumwa,
la.; .L L. Wilson, Wymore, Neb. ; ,T. H.
Mohiman, Mrs. J. H. Mohiman, Jennie
Mohiman, Syracuse, Neb.; Mrs. .1. H.
Petersen, George Petersen, W. G. Peter
sen; Amy Petersen, Sarah Petersen, Anna
Peterson, Chicago; Mrs. A. C. Moore,
Ernest Moore, Perry Moore, Kenesaw,
O. W. 0. Hardman, Sheriff of Tyler
county, West Virginia, appreciates a good
thing and does not hesitate tv say so. He
was almort prostrated with a cold when
he procured a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. He says: "It gave me j
prompt relief. I find it to be an invalu- ;
able remedy for coughs and colds." For |
sale by Off &. Vaughn, Fourth and Spring i
streets; C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North I
Main street, druggists.
You can save about one-quarter trading
with the Red Rice Furniture Co., 851, 853
North, North, North, North, North Main
Try a gal. Maltese Club whisky, $3.">n,
unexcelled for purity and flavor. T.Vacbe
& Co.,cor. Commercial Alameda. X 1.809.
Hollenbeck Hotel Cafe. Grill rooms and
private dining rooms. Oysters on shell.
Kregelo it Bresee, funeral directors,
Broadway and Sixth street. Tel. 24:1.
In Southern California treating
Diseases of MEN Exclusively
To show our honesty, sincerity and ability to cure *hn diseases of which we
make a specialty, we require
In Advance
Fop JWHDICIfIE op but rjuill rjuait
We have abandoned the treatment of all diseases except Private Weaknesses and
Diseases of Men. We tnink that we thereby attain the highest possible degree of success
for tbe speedy, thorough and permanent cure of these cases, our offices are the most pri
vate and elaborate In the city, and contain evsry instrument and remedy known to science
for our special treatment.
t>ur specialty conaiHts of the quickest, easiest and cheapest treatment of all forms of
Weakness, Acute and Chronic Discharges, Blood Taints and Stricture and Gleet, the resnlts
of badly treated Gonorrhoea and surgical diseases of men.
Our little book on tho nature and treatment of those diseanes, together with rules for
diet, exercise and Bleep, sent securely sealed, free. We make it part of our business to keep
all matters regarding our practice sacredly confidential.
If you wuutto get well, call upon us fora free consultation and examination. If wecan
not cure you no power on earth can, for we understand evory feature of the diseases of
wbich we make a specialty.
Cor. Main and Third Sts. Over Wells-Fargo Ex. Co. Private entrance on 3d St.
Dr. O. C. O'Donnell, the Grand Protector.
Addresses Angel Lodge
The officers and members of Angel City
Lodge, Ladies and Knights of Honor,
were addressed last night by Dr. O. 0<
O'Donnell, of fan Francisco, grand pro
tector of the order in the itata of Cali
fornia. There were between two and three
hundred ladies and gentlemen present in
the) lodge room in Caledonia Hall when
Dr. O'Donnell was introduced. The
speaker lost no time in preliminaries, but
in the very beginning of his speech began
to talk business to the members of the
order of which he is at the head in the
state. To the outsider the address, for
the most part, was particularly interest
ing, but the numbers of the order gave
the speaker the closest attention. In a
general way the doctor spoke of Los An
geles as a city and said if it was not a
great city intime it would m>t be because
the Creator had not given it every advan
tage and Mirr.mn.drd it w t.b the most pro
ductive soil in the worM.
following ihe doctor's >peech, which
occupied about half an hour, a brief musi
cal and literary entertainment was given
followed by a fiance. Th© programme was
as follows.*
Instrumental music—Miss Conradi.
hesitation. The (.Town's Bahy—Miss Bessie
Vocal duet-Mrs. Hnvuard nnd Miss War
Heeitation, John Maynnrd-Ethel Small.
Instrumental music—Miss l.ilhe llurr.
The order of Knights and Ladies of
Honor Is growing in this city and is in a
prosperous condition. The visit of the
grand protector will give a new impetus
to the work.
Pr. D. s. Dlffepbacher, dentist rooms 4 and
. r j, lilt s. Spring st., I.os Angeies.
James A. Dunham. La Canyada. 22
I trace Junta, La Canyada. 17
Philip I. (-11111111}, Los Angeles 23
Alice B, Brown, i os Angeles 1W
Everett B. Thomas, Los Angeles 27
May Hughes. I.os Angeles. 2a
John A. Campbell, Los Angeles 30
Mary A. Whitney, Los Angeles 21
Wedding Invitations ami announcements,
visiting curds, eta, engraved or printed. Work
done on premises. I.ec ,fc Bro , 140 X. Spring
ERDMAX—In tills city, February, 18th, J. M.
Krdnian, a native of Germany, aged 48
fears, 11 mouths, 15 days
Funeral this (Wednesday) afternoon, at 2
o'clock, from his late resilience, 112U Angelina
SMITH—Hose, beloved wileol F. Smith, daugh
ter of Mrs. E. Parle, sister of Mrs. .1. Kear
ney, Mrs. J. IlUey, Mrs. W. II. Neighboms,
Mrs. .1 II. For.-ell and William Sex, of Dow
ney, in her :11st year.
Funeral February 21st, (Thursday), at Ida.
m., from her late residence. 1140 K. 29lh street.
May her soul rest in peace.
REYNOLDS— In this city, February 18, 1S95.
Mrs. Catariua Reynolds, aged tin years.
Funeral from the residence of Mrs. B. Fav,
4clri Uncommon street, February 20th at 2
p.m. Services will be held at the Church of
Our Lady oi Angels Interment Calvary cem
etery. Friends invited.
====================== ,
JA The funeral ol Bro. J. M. Krdman,
_ 0%, _ late a member of Santa Paula Lodge
Ijr JT 201, F. ,fc A. M, will take place at
the family residence. No 1126 An
gelina street at 2 p. m. today. Mem
bers of Southern California Lodge No. 278,
funeral committees of other lodges and visit
ing brethren will meet at Masonic Temple at
1 p. m. sharp lor the purpose oi attending the
funeral of our late brother. By order of the
W. M. c. W. Blake, Secretary Masonic Board
of Keller.
Members ol Southern California Lodge No.
101. A. O. U. W , are hereby notified to attend
the funeral of our late brother, J. M. Krdnian,
this afternoon. Members will meet in the
hall, Phillips Block, at 1 :l, r >. sharp. E Somer
ville, Master Workman: J. M. Gulnn, Recorder.
£ Leading Funeral Director?
• 5
■ Not a Yard Long - •
• ■
m But a Long Smoke! s>
m ■
• Seidenberg & Co.'s •
© \j :-j CIGAR:-: S
J Each Cigar Stamped SEIDENBERG & CO. •
! S nUIoSHE BROS. 8 CO., Ro..e, S
m •
B FRED S. COX, Representative, Room 34, Hollenbeck. B
• s
B w. YOt/Nn, Hollenbeck Cigar Store. W. F. BALL, 110 North Spring street. H
B FRED BARMAN A BRO-, 209 S. Spring St. G. W. WALKER, First and Main St. B
!S5 ROB'T 1. SEE, Second and Main street,. RS
® B
8181888181818 8888888888888
Adams=st. Tract.
See this tract and compare price, and the Btreet improvements with other
tracts before baying. . ....
Thr ehnudrei 50-foot residence lots, fronting Adams a reet, twenty-seventh
Twentv-etghtli and Twenty-nintn streets, at ?3 K> and up.
Streets arc graded and (Traveled ; eemont walks and curb*; beautiful street tree,
and palms on all street, Building restrictions, and undesirable cla-s of bit dings not
perm tted Visit ihis tract and see the many beautiful homes being buit. Gr.nd view
of the mountains. Rich garden loam. No mad: 30 feet higher than Figueroa street.
Don't fail to see the lots fronting BEAUTIFUL ADAMS STREET. Twelve minutes ride
from Second and Spring strocts. on the new double electric line down t:enrnl avenue.
Agentsat our branch office, comer of central avenue and Twenty-ninth streets.
Free cairiage from our office. For maps and prices call on
Grider & Dow, 109 I=2 S. Broadway
™i ■"»" —I—— ——Mi 8— P —m
■>♦«.♦♦«.«.♦♦<>«.♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
! Gas and Electric Fixture I
* WE ARE NOW IN A POSITION TO SHOW in former premises, «
♦ AND MANUFACTURE A MOST ,„„..-,._ _ . ♦
«, Of All Descriptions at a *
♦ VERY MUCH REDUCED PRICE. 131133135 S Los Angeles st. J
J Copper, Brass, Silver Metal Wort in , s
T And Nickel Plating. Brass and Iron.
♦ *
Highest Medals Offered
■ y Jr\w* World's Fair Convention of Ph,>
-1 f J tograph»*rs and World's Exposi
tion. tion. Chicago, '93. Highest pre-
V ' x>7 M % y . miums Los Angeles Fair '80.'93;
'I*2, '93 And also awarded the
_ . highest piemium. for last fair.
C ending Oct. 20,
Cloudy Weather Preterree
Out Awards are the hignest awarded to any photographer, speaking vol
umes for the superiority of Steckel r> W OTOCI OAPHV
Photographs. We do every class of I* SV ■ 111
lOfl C —Irtrr Opposite Los Angeles Theater
££\J O. Spring 01., and Hollenbeck Hotm.
B rit. WHITE, the oldest es
tablished specialist, has de
vjted more time, as city pa
pers show, to (he exclusive
treatment of sexual and
chronic diseases of men snd
women than any other adver
tising physician in this city.
Blood and skin diseases, red
spots, pain. In bones, sure throat and mouth,
blotches and eruptions of the skin, ulcers,
painful swellings, etc ; kidney and bladder
diseases, frequent micturition, scalding, In
flammation, gravel, etc.; organic weakn ss,
undeveloped organs, impediments to mar
riage, nervous debility, impaired memory,
mental anxiety, absence of will power, weak
back, lost vitality, melancholy and all dis
eases resulting from excesses, indiscretion or
overwork, recent or old, speedily, thoroughly
and permanently cured. "Where shall I goto
get cured?" many a sufferer asks, not know
ing whom to trust. Go where thousands of
others have gone and be res'ored to perfect
health, the comforts of homo and the enjoy
ment of society—to Dr. White's old-established
office, located eight years in Los Angeles. All
lingering chronic diseases tbat have been neg
lected or have failed to yield to the treatment
of less skillful hands soon get well under Dr*
White's superior treatment. Patient* wishing
speedy relief and sure cure should consult Dr.
White, whoso long, t xtensivo experience en
ables him to apply the proper t eatment at
once without useless experiments, thus saving
tbe patient much time and expense. Office
aud private laboratory, 128 North Main street
Los Angeles. Cal. Out-of-town patients
treated by mail and express.
Fine Gold Filling, Crown and Bridge Work.
All Operations Painless.
Room. 18 and 111
A Cure That Cures
pnpp I have cured thousands, and can
ny euro thousands more who differ as
you do, of Emissions. Impotency, Nervous De
bility. Varicocele and Shrunken Parts, caused
by 6elf-abuse, by a .rmple remedy which cured
me. recipe for which 1 will send, sealed, FREE
to any sufferer. Address, with stamp, DAVID
B. EMMETS, Box 70, Englewood, 111.
Til A 1.1 XI-RY TO^^D
When what you read is entertaining and wheh.
you don't have to strain your eyes i i perusing
it. You can afford to he recaless with anvtlnnn
but your eves; you can afford to tak« ohandM
with anything but your sight. We make all
sor a of glasses for all sorts of eyes, and" for
their expert examin tion no charge is made*.
You will find in our fine stock everything to"
improve one's eyesight in tbe way of glasses.
PACIFIC OPTIOALCO.. Scientific Optician*.
167 N. Sprinj st. gtf-Don'l f° r r?et number..
Jjg* char***
Charming: elS^
Pattern} To)eleci - Trousers
From 3000 -
— of'em at
Gabea~ And fou-ii be
_ _ Charmed Mien
The Tailor
312 South Spring St., below ThirJ.
D. D. S.
Room 132, Stimson Block.
Artificial Teeth
Difficult snd irregular cases solicited
Gold and porcelain crown, and bridge work.
fine gold fillings.
All work first class In every particular. lrt
Vfl»» » f Bring safety, comfort and health.
Sjj- O Lookout! There are Imltatlonsl.
V J Don'ttakeanyrisks. Secthatyou
/ (■» get Dr. Caton's, the original and
J Vy only absolutely safe and certain
preparation. Drug stores, or by
35'a^TrJv N ' ,<!al 1 ma " r ° r *'• Advice free.
v l*» i'Caton Specific Co.. Bsston. Mats.

xml | txt