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A FRICTIONLESS FOURTH La Colonie Francaise Montre Son Patriotisrae LITTLE RED SCHOOL HOUSE A Most Valuable Flag Relic Will Wave Over It Tha Ship of State Float Will Be a Marvel ol Beauty—lnstructions to the School Children—Other Pointers The committee of the Fourth of July bus received from Mr. George H. Rice of Redlands the remains of the first flat that floated from a public school house in California. All that is loft of the emblem Is the field of stars, the.baiance having been whipped away by tbo winds during Its service. This remnant will adorn tlie Little Red School Houso float to bo in the procession. The Hag bas lost its beauty as such, but it will be very appropriate over the*,firSt float of the character men tioned to appear in a patriotic procession. Avery pleasant circumstance occurred for tbe executive committee yesterday. It was the acceptance of the invitation from the committeo to the French Benev olent society, of which Mr. Charles Faure is president. Tbis society disapproves of tbe action of their fellow countrymen in re fusing to march without the emblem uf tbeir native country, and the reason why an earlier acceptance has not been made is that the invitation sent out by the ex ecutive committee had not reached the society above named. This closes tho only unpleasant incident that has arisen regarding the celebration, and* the action of tbe Frenchmen will certainly be re ceived with universal approval by all citi zens. Mr. George N. Black of the Alumni so ciety, having the Bhip of State float to complete, is entitled to great credit for the very successful mid untiring efforts with which he has performed bis work He has been ably assisted by Miss Alice E. Fitch. Tho "float will be a marvel of artistic and living beauty. The school children who are to be ac corded transportation privileges by the railroad companies are to remember that this privilege extends only to 1 o'clock of the afternoon of tho Fourth, and that in coming and going they must be attended by some cne who will be responsible for t£ieir safety. This precaution is taken by tbe electric company to guard against accident nnd tbe committee bas accepted the privilege undet these con ditions. The secretary of the executive commit tee will provide accommodations for local and visiting newspaper men. Headquar ters will be opsn for their comfort and a Suitable badge will be provided, so that each one will be accorded consideration and attention throughout the day. The badges will be given out on the afternoon of the 3d and on tbe morning of the 4th. Tbe little girls who are to ride on the Bhip of State will meet at Unity church fin the morning of tho Fourth at 8:30 o'clock. The float will be taken posses sion of by Columbia and her court at that point. AHUSEHENTS Orpheum.—An excellent programme was inaugurated for.the week last even ing and was thoroughly enjoyed by tbe large crowd present. The new attractions were the Two American Macs and Mile. Olivette. They lirst appeared in a knocK about Irish specialty and are ahead of anything of the kiud ever given here. Their act abounds in fun of the most vigorous.type possible, and tbe manner in which they hammer and throw one another about the sttige is bewildering. It is well named the Battle of Gettysburg. In addition to the acrobatic feature tney indulge in some tine by-play and singing. Mile. Olivette is really ono of the Sal •m bos, the lire and electric people, but gave a splendid exhibition of mind read ing. Her success was contributed to in no small degree by Mr. E. S. Salambo and Bill Nye, jr. Amann.'.the impersonator,was splendid ly received as usual, and introduced sev eral new characters in his impersona tions. Some local characters will proba Dly he represented during the week. HlFalke and Lemon introduced some new features in their musical turn and were asllu.iny as ever. The Salambos also appeared in their novel fire specialty. Nat C. Goodwin's farce comdey, Lend Me Five Shillings, was given as a curtain raiser by Lorimer Johnstone, assisted by Oliver Paul, L. E. Berlowe,Edward Neal, Miss *liattie Foley and Miss Ay res 0 Neil. It was acceptably played, al though the work of Mr. Johnstone and Mr. Paul needed toning down. There will be a special matinee on Thursday in addition to the regular atter rioon performances on Saturday and Sun day. » * <r THE BTJRBANK.—Mugg's Landing waa witnessed by a good-sized audience last evening. The play is full of clever acting and situations that keep the house in constant good humor throughout. The singing of Abbot Kavidson is finely ren dered, ami Miss Rose Stillmnn receives the lion's share of approbation. Mr. Scott is in a character of the old soldier, and it is ndapted to his liking and he is ably filling tho part. Tbe same play •very evening during the week. fIUSICAL NOTES '▲"goodly numhei of people wenT~3own to Ocean Park last night on the special train, and others who came from Santa Monica nearly filled the Y. M. C. A. au ditorium for the opening concert of the BoLrino summer school for music, A chorus of about 70 voices conducted by Mr. Frederick Stevenson and selected from the and Trcd.de Gief clubs, sang several numbers with lino efftct, and the rest of tbe programme was made up of solos by tbo faculty ot tho school, M. and Mine. Sobrino and Hans Albert. Mine. Sobrino has never been heard in finer voice here, and her pert rmance all though showed her to bo an accomplished artist. Besides the solo work in tue cho ruses, she sang a number of English and German ballads exquisitely. Her beauti ful voice is perfectly under her conl Jjer method is simple and unaffected, her interpretation always intelligent. So much in praise cannot be said of M. Bobrino. His work at the piano was uneven last night, ilis touch was firm and sure, his execution at tit lea • i clear, crisp and brilliant thai .... lessncss or lack of practice is the onlj explanation for the other times when his phrasing and execution were both confused and' unintelligible. He has great delicacy of treatment, as well as strength and power; and his reading of the Chopin Impromp tu , although quite unconventional, was poetic and full of color. Mr. Hans Albert, instead of playing his violin, rather plays. With it. and upon the emotions ruther than the intelligence oi his audience. He loses much of the dig nity of his exceptionally good technique by the exaggerateil sentiment with wbich he infuses overytthing. At the same time his tone is rich and full, his intonation generally pure and his execution is easy and clear. Miss O'Donogiiue presided at the piano; ~m We Never Sleep OUR NEVER-BEFORE-HEARD-OF PRICES WILL SURPRISE YOU. YOU WILL- SHVE BIG MONEY This week we will sell Pants •■ ™*° *3*°>"»>*<«>'■• $2.50 Also SUITS at a discount of 20 PER CENT. r NEW STORE + UNION CLOTHING HOUSE 108-110 West Second Street. Between Spring and Main. Mr. Barton of Santa Barbara at the reed organ. Tee next concert of tho series will bo given at the same place a week from Saturday, the evening of July l ith. E. M. C. SHE IS NOW FREb Marlon Crawford Did Not Steal Prom Her Employer Marion Campbell, on whose shoulders has rested the charge of petit larceny, was last evening found not. guilty by a jury in Judge Owens' court. Miss Campbell was lirst arrested at tho instance of Mrs. Banning, by whom she was employed as a domestic, the charge oeing grand larceny, and it was claimed that the girl had stolen property to the aggregate value of 8300. An investigation reduced the actual amount of articles missing to a quantity of petty household goods valued at $3. The defendant pleaded not guilty and [was tried by a jury. After a short debate a verdict of not guilty was rendered, and the unfor tunate girl regained her freedom. THE HISTORICAL SOCIETY Crossing the Arizona Desert Was Last Night's Paper Then Came a Time Which Showed That the History ol the Historical Society Needed Looking L'p The regular monthly meeting of the Historical Society of Southern California was held in Judge Morrison's court room last evening, with Vice-President Mrs. M. Burton Williamson presiding. An iu.iteresting paper was read by P. San Francisco Board of Health: We cordially approve and recommend the Royal Baking Powder. It is absolutely pure and health ful, composed of the best ingredients, of the highest strength and character. W. Dooner on the subject Crossing the Arizona Besert in the Early Seventies, which was well received. Later, a few ap propriate remarks were made by members present, and then a subject was intro duced which provoked many exclama tions of surprise. It appears from the minutes of the so ci 'ty that, some years back a schsme was introduced that had for its object the restoration of the old missions of Califor nia. In particular tbat of San Luis Key was mentioned. It was conceived at this time that these missions were of great interest to the tourist and that the Histor ical landmarks should be preseved. A committee was appointed to consider the ways and means of raising tho necessary funds for accomplishing such ooject. The members serving on it were Father Adam, Miss Tessa Kelso, General Mans field and Mr. Borland. This committee, by selling membership tickets, raised the siim of $150, to which was added another $150 resulting partly from tne sale of curios and partly the proceeds of an exhibition given in the Woman's exchange building on North Broadway. At tbat interesting point the matter rested and nothing has bren recotded since tbe money was paid into the hands of Miss Kelso, the treasurer of the com mittee. On motion it was decided last evening to appoint the secretary as a cent mi ttee of one to look into the ques tion aud report to the society at its next meeting. Adjournment was then in order and tlio society Was dismissed. Tho nest meeting oceurs'on the lirst Monday in Septem ber. PROFESSOR SEARCH Has Accepted the Banquet Tendered Him by Citizens : Recently Tho Herald printed a request from a number of the best men in the city to ex-Superintendent of City Schools P. W. Search, asking him to accept an invitation to a banquet to be tendered to him by them as a token of the high re gard felt for this excellent pedagogue. Professor Search yesterday addressed the folowing to w. c Patterson! J. o. Koeptli, A. Jacoby and the other busi ness men who bad extended the invita tion : "With earnest appreciation of the noble consideration I have been anil am now receiving from you and many other loyal citizens ol iair Los Angeles, 1 hereby sig nify my willingness to accept the great honor which you have so royally request ed permission to do me." The Fourth on flount Lowe Grand celebration on Echo mountain, music, addresses, song?", dancing, lire works, Illumination. An excursion will be made 0,-er the new extension to Oak grove, amid scenery of tho grandest de scription. Trains will leave Terminal sta tion at ft, 0:10 and 10:20 n. m,, and at 1:40, 4 and B p, m. Returning tbe last train will leave Velio mountain at 9:30 p. m. Better go up tbe day before antl es cape the rush Thursday morning. RUPTURE To the people who are suffering from rupture. Professor Joseph Fandry, form erly of Berlin. Germany, now ol Santa Barbara, is a practical rupture specialist and truss manufacturer, information free whereby you can become cured. Those having tried all kinds of patent trnss.es and found no relief,also have given up all hope, to those peoplo lam (ailing their attention and especially ask them to sen! me their addresses LOS ANGEIiES HERALD: TUESDAY MORoNTN"G. eTULX 2, 1895. THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN The Members Met Last Night ia Y. M. C. A. Hall ACTION AND NOT DISCUSSION A Vote Taken That Was Almost Unanimous Resolutions Passed Appreciative of the Pastor and Deprecating the Action of tha Presbytery An animated meeting of the First Pres byterian church was held in the Y. M. C. A. hall last evening, called by the com mittee appointed by the presbytery at its last convention. A large number of mem bers were present, nnd tbe measures adopted were of a positive nature. Pursuant to agreement there were no arguments advanced on either side, but the chairman. Rev. R. H. Hartley, ex plained the situation. He reminded the audience that nt the last gathering of the presbytery in Pan Diego the First Presby terian church was given permission to be divided into two sections. Later this was one, one to be named the Westminster Presbyterian church and the other the Central Pesbyterian church. A division of property was also ordered. Then came the dissension, and, as the origi.ial body declined to come up with tho cash, the deacons decided to hold a meeting to cither allirm or deprecato such action. The amount .-aid to be due tho departing faction is $33,791. After listening to this short resume of the matter those present were called upon to vote uron the question, "Shall we pay the amount claimed by the Central Pres bysterian church?'' The result of the can vasi was: Noes. 150; ayes, 3. The meet ing then adjourned. The committee wa« composed o( Revs. R, H. Hartley, J. H. Stewart, Williel Thompson, J" W. Covner and Robert Gage. Immediately after the close of the meeting, the congregation of the First Presbyterian church met again to pass tbo following resolutions relating to the situation: Resolved, That we appreciate the efforts of our beloved pastor. Dr. Howard, and therefore desire to express our de sire to retain him as pastor of this, the First Presbyterian church. Resolved, That we deprecate the hasty actijn of the presbytery In the matter of church division arid ask that there be a reconsideration of the matter. A meeting of > the presbytery is to be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the parlors of tbe Second Presbyterian church, East Los Angeles. Harrlage Licenses Charles Barnes, a native of England, aged JS years, was licensed to marry An nie Webber, a native ot California, aged 19 years. Both reside in l.os Angeles, One-ship Oddoos, I'ranee, 2': Mario (iv.iebon, France, 20; l.os Angeles. Joseph T. Lugo, California. 19; May M. Morlcy, California, IS; l.os Angeles. Consent of Adelaida Lugo tiled. Ernest. H. Hunt, England, 23; resident at Perris; Emma Frances Smith, Eng land, 23, resident ac Edgemnnt. George C. Patterson, E Scotland, 65, resident of Loa Angeles; Rose C. Dober, California, :r>, resident of San Francisco. Charles A. Bemrr.elmeyer, Ohio, 37; Florence C. Watson, Illinois, 18; Los An geles. Id Her. lowa, 29; May L. McConncll, Missouri, 22; Los Angeles. James A. Paul. Illinois, 39, of Norwalk; Sarah E. McCloy, Illinois, 20, of Santa Ana. Duron P. Davis, Ohio, 32, resident of Sitiii. Ventura county; Li Hie E. Paren tau, New York, 32, of Chicago. Get wedding and visiting ear ls from H. M. Lee oi llro., printers and engravers, 140 North Spring. They are specialists in this line. For tho Fourth of July the Santa Fe has arranged special train service, leav ing Los Angeles after the evening pro gramme at 11 p.m. for Santa Ana and in termediate stations; at 11 p.m. for S3n Bernardino, via Pasadena, where connec tion will be made for Soutn Riverside and intermediate stations, also for points in Highland loop. dvsdv We show the largest stock of MANTELS West of Chicago. Better give a look at them. 4s^k*i |§g m mm Mm The Tuttle Mercantile Co. *|p Bradbury BuL'dlng-308-310 S. Broadway *^||^ THIS IS SAID TO BE THE ORIGIN OF THE OLD SAYING "MONEY TO BURN" Slang words or phrases, many of them destined to become parts of language proper, are more difficult to trace to their origin than the world-old ones whiCO have come to us through the changes of a sccre of languages. Some of them are the chance expression of a happy thought; some are resurrections in strange form of obsolete speech; some ;ire mistakes or slips of the tongue made In public places wbich havo sprung into sudden populari ty by virtue of the amusement which they created; others are combinations of other slang, such as the word kianap, which is merely the abbreviation of the phrase to nab (lay bold of) a kid (child). Other slang is the outcome of a deter mined effort to force a new word into the language, as in the case of the word quiz, which, on a wager in Edinburgh, was put in the mouths of all men simply by mak ing it up and causing it to bo posted on all tho bill boards of the city." Still oth ers of these foundlings of language are tbe outcome of an originally legitimate description of some peculiar event com ing in rime to acquire a meaning greatly broadened, says tho New York Sun. Of this class is the phrase "monay to burn," now so common. The origin of this phrase, or at least one origin of it, was a consultation over a business transaction held in Rochester some time ago. One ot the parties inter ested was Mr. F., a prominent merchant of that city, who was as well known for his interest in various charities as for bis sound judgment and business abili ty. To these qualities he joined a stra.gbt forward nature and a hearty dislike of nil ostentation. To Mr. F., there came Smitlison, a promnter.with a scheme In winch he had interested many of the wealthy men of Western Now York, and in which ho very much desired Mr.F.'s support. The merchant listened to the promoter's rather bombastic description of the future sure result from tbe carry ing out of his project and offered him a cigar. Smitlison twirled the cigar between his lingers as he outlined the profits which would accrue to Mr. F. if he would invest a certain sum. "You will need a large sum of money to start with," observed the merchant. "Oh, yes," replied the promoter in an off-hand way; "1 expect to put in a big portion on my own account." "Then you havo enough now to begin with?" asked Mr. F., extending a lighted match to his visitor to lignt his cigar. The visitor declined the match with a gesture, and, putting his hand in bis pocket, pulled out a handful of bills, one of which he twisted up and thrust into the gas light. Then he lit his cigar, neld the bill until it was burned down and tossed it on an ash receiver. "You see bow much money counts with ns." said he. grandiloequently. The merchant rose. "That was a $10 bill, wasn't it?" he asked. "I believe so," replied the promoter. | "Been in Rochester long?" asked Mr. F. ■■/'Not very," said the promoter. "Why?" "This is a hard winter," returned the JOTTINGS Pabst Beer Tbe Olympic Hall is the only place in town where you will find the celebrated Pabst Mil waukee beer on draught. Leave orders for bottled beer. W. Garms, 121 W. First. Tele phone 274. Our Home Brew Maier & Zobelcin's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught in ail th© principal sa oor.s; delivered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office and brewery. 411 Aliso street; telephouo 91. Haniman Fish Co., San Pedro Fresh fish and lobsters shipped direct toall points in Arizona, Texas and Mexico, from cannery in San Pcdrc, at lowest wholesale prices. Hunter's Tamales Hunter makes Texas tamales, the leading tamale of tho world. 620 Stevens Place. If you want a new hat for tho Fourth of July you can get a lovely one for $1. on Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday, July Ist, 2d or 3d, at Annette Rowe's millinery store, 141 S. Broad way, between First and Second. Free ride (to ticket holders and tlicir families) to Sycamore Grove, July 4. Take the L. A. B. C. A, Special, at First street Terminal depot, at noon, for the picnic. Dressmakers—All fashion books at Lang stadter's, 214 South Broadway. Dr. Robert R Dorsey will keep afternoon office hours for Dr. Wills during his absence. Dr. D. S. Diflenbacher, dentist, rooms 4 snd 5, 119 S. Spring st, Los Angeles. TSuy the Whitney make trunk and traveling bog. Factory 423 South Spring street. The wall paper dealer of the city is Eck Strom, 324 S. Spring St. ■ peck a Chase Co.. |*h£ BROADWAY ■ i UNDCatAkICRj. I 3? A BROADWAY, i ■jjß-M-im ■■■■■■■■■■ SAVE MONEY ShrSEbV flnr| T'lesso good taste by buying one of tbese beaut I mn IPfwku I '"' ' 'arriages, and take tlio StjHj bab-r out in the open air and /•3SS»felj/i heallh-giTing sunshine. I. T. MARTIN, VJfa y«fc^* lr 154 S. Spring St AUCTION ...0F.... Bicycles, Furniture and Carpets At salesrooma, 413 S. Spring st , TUESDAY, JULY 2d, at 2 v. m., cousistlng ol 15 New Wheels; also a nice line of new Parlor Furni- I ture, Bedroom Furniture, Carpets, Kitchen j Furniture, etc. C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer. | merchant. "Many people are without sufficient foou and clothing. Our hospi tals and cbaritablo organizations are crowded and in debt. And with these things so, you consider money no more than to make a toolish and wicked dis play of it. You can do no business with me. I bid you good night." The crestfallen promoter's expostula tions were courteously but firmly put aside and ho left the place. When it bo came known that Mr. b'. had refused to invest in his project others withdrew and the plan fell through. A year later Mr. F. was dining at ope of tho hotels in this city when Sniithson entered with a gen tleman whom Mr. F. nnd the others with him knew. The gentleman brought Smithson over to the circle and intro duced him. When he came to Mr. F. the merchant said: "We need no introduction. I know Mr. Smithson. He has money to ourn." It so happened that the promoter had only B few days before come into the pos session of a large sum. as a number of the men present knew, and tho phrase, "he has money to burn" struck them at once. They were from all purts of the country, and the saying went with them to Bos ton, St. Louis, Chicago, Washington and other cities, where it was heard in the streets, read in the newspapers and spoken from the stage. It was altered to express a superabundance of any com modity, such as "bonds to burn," or anything else, whether inflammable or not, "to burn," and in some localities it was altered and came out in such guise ss "he has money to singe a wet dog." But it all came from the ill-timed bragga docio of the promoter with the SlO bi'L Popular Songs Originate In Grand Opera Chicago Times-Herald: The melody of the song "Somebody's Coming When the Dewdrops Fall," so much sunfjj a few years ago, and still a favorite in such homes as Maggie Murphy's, >vas stolen almost bodily from Chopin funeral march. The more recent popular song "I Won't Flay in Your Yard" may be readily recognized as an adaptation from La Donna c Mobile in Verdi's opera Rig oletto. In the soldiers' chorus of "Faust" is the original of the popular college air, "Oh, No; We'll Never Get Drunk Any More " And the music of tho ' Flower Song," from the garden scene is variously adapted to songs some times comic and sometimes sentimental. Santa Catalina Island July 3d and 4th. Don't fail to see the grand iliuminotions, marine fire process ions and lireworks. MEN CONSULT Dr. WHITE 128 N. MAIN ST. Middle-Aged and Young Hen You have led a gay life or Indulged In the fol lies of youth, Belf-abuie or later excesses have impaired your health, mentally, physically aad sexually, You are not the man you used to be or should be. Arc you nervous and weak despondent and gloomy, specks floating before your eyes, back weak and kidneys irritable, sinking spells, palpitation of the heart, dreams and losses, sexual weakness, pimples on the face, eyes sunken, varicocele, poor memory, distrustful, lack of energy? Dr. White's treat ment will cure you. No risk, BLOOD AND SKIN syphilis, eruptions, blotches, falling hair, bone pains, swellings, sore throat, mouth, tongue ulcers, cured for life. URINARY kidney, bladder troubles, burning urine, gon orrhea, gleet and stricture receive prompt re lief and cure. Consult Dr. White. OUT-OF-TOWN PATIENTS treated with success through correspondence. One visit desirable, bnt not necessary. Dr. White is; the oldest Special Doctor for Men in the city. Dr. Talcott & Co. We will send tree, securely sealed, • little-pamphlet of whioh the following li the title page. NEW TREAT The only doctors in Southern Califor- tooetstu wit» Xo ihow onr M \lty we will not ask fo, nia treating Diseases of ™»** *»» *», Dollar | MEN ] P.TAW3OTT, M. Ih, .J^j, . DR. TALCOTT COMPANY, \\/ C \F . JQXCI UaSl yCIVo Specialists for Diseases of Men Exclusively, W C VUrV lOU We are apeoiallats for every form of Cor. Main aad Third Streets, All Private Diseases of which wa maka Weakness und Private Diseases of Men, a specialty cured quickly, aad at nrloaa and nothing else. LO<? AXeBTJBS PAT within tbe reach oratf. We eureovery form of Seminal Weakness wo ai Complicated cases that have resisted all In eight weeks. We cure Varicocele In methods of treatment a partlonlsx SneeS three days. laity. Corner Main and Third Sts. OVER WBLLS-FARGO EXPRESS OFFICE. Private Entrance on Third frt, 135 SOUTH SPRING ST. Fourth of July BARGAINS — Appropriate Dress Fabrics for the Seashore and rlountalns As well as the City and Country .... Something New in Duck Suitings In pink »nd white Ml blue and while mixtures and stripes, a whole window C t.'if V/l full—2ooo yards—at »! 3 c a yard and positively worth double the money O 1 wl< IU ioo dozen Fasl Black Bathing Hose wl o „v\\ 9ld Sc a Pair oodoz. past Black Pr I 25c a Pf Extra Good Value. I Every Fair a Bargain. Mailorders promptly tilled Samples sent. Goods delivered Iree in Pasadena. FIXEN & CO., 135 5. SPRING ST. __GRHND_M LDSyMMER_. r Clearance sa!e # | 10 and 1? per cent Discount on Every . . NEW SHOE In the Store 100 pairs of the old stock left going at 50 per cent discount at the Busy Bee Shoe Store De JARNATT'S mWa\\\ TEXHS Horse • Liniment For Man or Beast No house or stable should be with out it. Bicycle clubs, baseball nines, polo, cricket and rowing clubs, wrestlors, runners, boxers, football clubg, all use it and all testify that it has no equal. Ask for De Jarnatt's Texas Horse Liniment and take no other. For sale by all druggists. Also at the office of DE JARNATT & CO. 129 to 135 South Main St., P. 0. Box SBO, LOS ANGELES, CAL. Ever Troubled With Your Eyes ? Ever Tried US? We bave fitted glasses to thousands to thoir entire satisfaction. Why not give us a trial? We will satisfy you. Eyes tested free. Glasses ground to order on premises. Established here nine years. Lowest prices. PACIFIC OPTICIAL CO., 167 N. Spring St., L-os Angeles, Cal. S. 0. MARSHUTZ, Prop. THE BUTLER CURE For LIQUOR, MORPHINE, COCAINE and TOBACCO HABITS. The only GUARANTEED vegetable curs for these diseases in the state. 445 1-.2 SOUTH SPRING STREET J. H. fIASTERS, Manufacturer of and dealer In TENTS HND KWNINGS TENTS FOR KENT. ■33 COMMERCIAL ST., Los Aageles, Cal. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Hi KM 443 South Broadway, LOS ANGELES, CAL. DR.M. HILTON WILLIAMS PROPRIETOR. Permanently established ior the most modern cure of CATARRH, TAROAT DISEASES, BRONCHITIS, ASTHMA and CONSUMPTION It i» an alarming fact that one In every thrte persons have catarrh aud ono in every nine dies with consume!inn. and yeteverj ease of catarrh and lung disease can bo cured If taken In time and properly I reeled. ' The peoplo do not require to be told tho symptoms oi consumption, for llicie Is scarcely a iamily whose circle has not been Invaded by the destroyer—scarcely a home where soma loved one has not felt its blight, nnd either pasted away from ea* th or is wasting today and seeming the hopeless victim of this ter rible disease. The symptoms of the first stage of consump tion are various. Tbe following are promin ent, and whenever any of them exist a thorough examination should always be made, with a view to arresting the disease, If shown to exist: Thero is usually a sense of wcarisomeness upon a little exercise, s disposition to remain pas sive and idle, despondency—oftentimes from no apparent cause, a peculiar sensitiveness to the effect of cold, and breatiilcssness upon moving quickly or ascending a hill or stairs, a slight, Backing cough, with or without expect oration, excitability upon slight occasion, fly ing pains through the chest or back, or under the shoulder blades. The symptoms aro moro noticeable toward or during the night; slight fever In the afternoon; cold bet aud bands, or In most cases a blue livid.tv of the Hps and roots ot the linger nails, lly this time the dis ease has made considerable progress and must be attended to if a cure is to Vie expected. Over 20,000 cases of actual consumption cured dur ing the past 28 years, if possible call for con sultation and examination or write for list of ?uestions»nd medical book of 80 piges sent roe. Address SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PULMONARY INSTITUTE, 443 South Broadway, Los Angeles,CaL <lot- f /fnow/AlWjfS pr tySwls* GABEL %m£* 312 South Spring St. Los Angeles. MCHf CinCC ALL ABOUT CHANGING MBfW nttv ISVLj the Features and Krmov-'f^B| Ing Blemishes, In ]. r ,u p. hook for a atamp. IVfSIM John 11. Woodbury, 127 W. 4LM St.. N. Y. Wm\io Inventor of Woodbury's Facial Soap.