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UNDER CANVAS How Sunday Was Spent by the Boys in Blue MAJORGEN. JAMES ARRIVES AND REVIEWS THE EVENING DRESS PARADE Divine Services Under the Trees. Changes in Company Drill. The N. G. C. Camp For the first time in the history of the First brigade. National Guard of Cali fornia, its encampment Is graced by the presence of the division commander and his staff, and for the first time in many years Santa Monica has now within her corporate limits a real, live major gen eral, who is there on official business. Major General N. T. James and seven members of his staff arrived at Santa Monica at 2:10 oclock yesterday after noon, and are now quartered at Camp San':a Monica. They came direct from San Francisco, and as they neared Los Angeles a member of the party sug- gested that some celebration of the e»ent was necessary, EAd a cold bottit was immediately broken. Some one suggested that that tasted like more, but the general would not hear to fur ther celebration, saying that one bottle stood for the First brigade—not that that was the first they had had, but it was the first together in this part of the state. General James* staff consists of the following officers: Col. H. P. Bush, as sistant adjutant general; Lieutenant Colonel Geo. Stone, corps of engineers; Lieutenant Colonel T. A. Nerney, in spector of rifle practice; Lieutenant Col onel F. S. Pott, paymaster; Lieutenant Colonel William Edwards, chief ord nance officer; Lieutenant Colonel L. Bar rere, quartermaster; and Major L. Schmidt, aide de camp. Brigadier General Last had been ad vls>ed of the coming of the party, but not of the time they would arrive, and he detailed Captain Baker, one of the members of his staff, to meet them. The latter waited two hours at the depot, and upon the arrival of General James escorted him and his staff to the Arcadia hotel for lunch. There General Last, accompanied by his entire staff and Col. Berry, called and paid their respects to the commander and escorted the party to camp. General James declined a mount and went to the camp In a car riage. As the party approached the picket line the guard promptly turned out. The fact that it was Sunday led General James to instruct General Last to omit the artillery salute due to an officer of his rank. An hour was spent at brigade headquarters, and at 5 oclock the party repaired to the drill grounds to witness regimental parade. The members of the several companies had been notified of the presence of the officers, and put up a drees parade which would have done credit to a regi ment of regulars. From the soundlngof adjutant's call for the formation of bat talions until the parade was dismissed ".there was not the slightest mistake. The formations were made promptly and during the sound off the line etood im movable. Upon his return to head quarters Gen. James paid the Seventh a high compliment, saying that he had not expected to see such perfection after pnly four days' field practice. The division commander and staff will remain at the camp until Wednesday. "I am here simply to Inspect the work of this brigade," said Gen. James, "and If all of their work is like that of this afternoon, the other commands of the national guard of California will have to look to their laurels." Whether the party will be quartered at camp cr not depends upon the wishes of the gjaeral. As yet no special func tions have been arranged for his enter tainment, and it is not certain that any will be, it being his desire to simply look en and let the regular routine of camp .work proceed. This afternoon, how ever, he will officially review the troops at the hour for regimental parade, 5 pelock. The announcement of this last evening caused many of the officers to spend the time between mess call and tattoo in schooling their men in the tac tics and reading up on the movements which compose a review of that char acter. SUNDAY IN CAMP Religious Services, Parade and Guard mount Filled the Day The promptness with wihch the sourd- Ing of reveille was followed- by tbe for mation of the companies Saturday morning was not repeated yesterday, and when at 5:10 a. m. the bugles sound ed, that most despised of all calls in an encampment of the national guard, the words which have been put to the music were In many instances literally true: I can't wake 'em up. I can't wake 'em up, I can't wake 'em up this morning. Etc., etc. Under the circumstances this can not be taken as an unfavorable criticism of the soldier boys, for it will be remem bered there had been two balls the night before and then again many of the offi cers and privates as- well had long been accustomed to sleeping late Sundays. One of these balls had been a free-for all affair where it cost nothing to dance, but after each number there was a gen eral promenade toward liquid refresh ments, the result being that reveille found some of the men feeling the ef fects of that "difference in the morning." There were comparatively few of these, however, for since the camp was es tablished the behavior of the men has been of the best. Roll call and the short drill which the troops have styled the "bracer" were quickly over and every man seemed able to do ample justice to "mess." The camp was better policed (cleaned) than It had ever been before and the inspection of quarters followed. Then there was a general brushing of blouses andi shoes, for all Sundays in camp are ladies' days, and the men were anxious to appear at their best. They were not disappointed, for long before the usual hours for drill the feminine brigade began to arrive. DIVINE SERVICES The usual routine of the day had been dispensed with and the only duty of the J morning after the Inspection of quarters was the attendance upon divine service, which began at 10:30. At that hour the companies were formed and marched, | without arms, to a small clump of trees in the rear of brigade headquarters. There a special detail had erected a beautiful little pulpit. It consisted of a simple platform decorated with the na tional emblem, with the regimental stand of colors forming two decorative pillars in front. The drums of the drum and bugle corps were placed on the plat form in such a position that when Regl i mental Chaplain Clark mounted the ! platform he placed, his bible upon the top j most dlrum, using it as a pulpit In front ! and on either side were stacks of rifles, the whole making a very pretty picture. The Seventh Regiment band was sta tioned on the right of the platform and served the .office of church organ. As a stiff breeze was blowing the men were not required to uncover except during prayer. The service was opened with a selection by the band, after which Dr. Clark read the 104 th psalm. He had completely recovered from the effects of his accident of Saturday when he was thrown from a horse. The entire com mand joined in singing "Onward. Chris tian Soldier," at the conclusion of which the chaplain read the parable of the sower, which was followed by the hymn, "Nearer, My God, to Thee." Dr. Clark took for his text Proverb vii, 10. He preached for twenty minutes, and had his audience been composed entirely of deacons of his own church he would not have been accorded any better atten tion. At the outset we stated that he spoke without regard to the religious predilection or conviction of his hear ers, but appealed to their better selves to do their duty, military or otherwise, to the best of their ability. VISITORS AT HEADQUARTERS After the service the men were free from all duty until regimental parade, unless mess can be called a duty. The re suit was that camp was l practically de serted during the entire afternoon ex cept by the officers, most of whom re mained in quarters entertaining their lady visitors, who came to the camp in hundreds. At headquarters the follow ing were among the callers: Mrs. J. R. Berry, Mrs. A. M. Austin, Mrs,. Mary S. Hutchinson, Mrs. Georgia A. Hodg man, Mrs. G. E. Barry of San Fran cisco, Misses Nettie and Mary Yeates of Portland, Or., and Miss Elteen Sanborn of Santa Paula. Miss Sanborn enjoyed the distinction of being the daughter of the Seventh regiment. She acquired her title from Col. Berry himself. When the Santa Paula company was formed she was chosen as the "Daughter of the Company" in spite of the fact that the regulations do not provide for such an officer. At a banquet tendered Col. Berry and some of his officers she was l Intro duced as such, and the gallant colonel at once promoted hler to the rank and f position of "Daughter of the Regiment." ON THE BEACH ! In town the soldiers spent the after | noon in much the same manner as they have every afternoon since their arrival there; that is, by either bathing in the surf or promenading the beach, the only noticeable difference being that where a blue coat had one young lady on his arm the day before he had two yesterday, and even then there were more than enough left to go around another time. THE SIGNAL CORPS The signal corps under Major Owens, chief signal officer, passed a busy day. The detail, consisting of Corporal Wash bum and Privates Conner and Kinsey, who are encamped at fhe summit of Old Baldy.caught the flash of the heliograph in camp early in the day and responded at once with the message, "We have good sun." Throughout the day mes sages were flashed back and forth until the sun was too low to make signaling possible. Today Major Owens will go to the signal station on the mountains to inspect the work there. NAVAL RESERVES DEPART The Santa Barbara division of the na val reserve, offloially known as the Sixth division, naval battalion, left camp at 1 oclock in the afternoon for home. They ■were escorted to the depot by two in fantry companies without arms. Al though the white-clothed men of this command have been greatly handi capped in that they have not been fully equipped as yet, they made a most cred itable showing. An important order changing the alignment of the regiment was promul gated late in the afternon. Captain H. V. Dodge Is the ranking captain, his commission bearing date March 18, 1892. but In spite of this he has been for a long time in the Third battalion. By order of Colonel Berry his company was transferred to the First battalion, and Company D was taken from the First and placed in the Third battalion. This SCENES ABOUT THE CAMP places Company B on the right of the regiment, the alignment being B, X, M, 3, F, t C (colors), I, A, H,»E, D,, and. L CHANGES IN DRILL Beginning this morning, a change will be made In the daily routine of duty. Heretofore the order called for com pany drill at 8:10 oclock. Until further Drders this drill will be dispensed with and silhouette target practice will be had instead. Instructions in advance guard duty will take the place of battal ion drill. This will be all the more in teresting to spectators, although It will be somewhat more severe on the men. Colonel Berry has tendered to the cit izens of Santa Monica the services of the Seventh Regiment band for a band con cert every alternate evening, beginning this evening. The competitive drills between, the companies will begin Thursday, but the hour has not yet been decided upon. Officers of the day and of the guard, as announced at regimental parade last evening are: Brigade officer of the day, Lieutenant Colonel Schrelber; regimen tal officer of the day, Captain Metcalf, Company E; commander of the guard, First Lieutenant Musselman. Company F; Junior officer of the gljard, Second Lieutenant Allen, Company >A. ATTENDANCE BY COMPANY What the Official Reports Show the Percentage to Be The attendance at this year's encamp ment of the First brigade is larger than for several years in point of its percent age of the total membership of the com mand. The Seventh infantry, of course, makes up most of the command, and the officers of that regiment have succeeded in securing the presence of the best men in their several companies. It is sel dom that any company ever attends an encampment of this character or any other with its full membership, but that is what Company L of Santa Ana has done. This company came into | camp with seventy men, rank and file, land its total membership is just that | figure. It was therefore given 100 In the percentage column cf the adjutant's re ports. Yesterday the company lost one man, who was sent home on account of the illness of a relative, and this reduced the company's percentage to 98.46. Company M stands second in the at LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 9, mi men present in camp. The attendance in the other companies is as follows: Company A, 39 men, 72.22 percent; Com pany B, 42 men, 58.44 per cent; Company C, 43 men, 63.23 per cent; Company D. 36 men, 62.06 per cent; Company E, 30 men, 60 per cent; Company F, 45 men, 66.18 per cent; Company G, 32 men, 55.35 per cent; Company H, 42 men, 53.16 per cent; Company I, 40 men, 63.49 pir c B.t; Company X, 34 men, 55.62 per cent. The total strength of the regiment In camp is 515, including the field, staff, band, etc., and as the total membership as carried on the rolls is 816, there is present 68.54 per cent of Colonel Berry's command. In the squadron of cavalry which has been made up by inviting th" Signal corps with the regular troop, there are 98 men. A new dwelling is soon to be erected by August Handorf on Pasadena avenue near the city limits. Ira M. Seeborn of Water street has gone to Trinidad, Col., his former home, and will visit Kansas City before his re turn. a. large delegation of parents and chil dren from the Christian church will at tend today the annual convention of the Christian churches of Southern Califor nia now being held at Long Beach This morning's exercises will be conducted by the Busy Bee band of East Los Angeles. C. S. Palmer, wife and child, J. T. Wadsworth and wife, J. C. Stockweil and wife, will form a merry party which leaves this morning for the mountains near Pequina, fully equipped for a two weeks' stay. A. L. Voder left last week for South America. M- D. Chamberlin, cashier of the East Side bank, is contemplating an eastern trip, visiting his'old home and friends at various pom ts. A class of girls from the Christian Sunday school were delightfully enter tained Friday afternoon by their teacher, Mrs. O. S. Adcock, at her pleas ant home on Manitou avenue Games formed the amusement for the afternoon with a bountiful supply of ice cream and cake as refreshments. Rev. E. A. Healey, pastor, occupied the pulpit of the Asbury M. E. church yesterday morning and evening. The Young Ladies' Foreign Mission ary society of the Asbury M. E. church held their regular meeting in the church Saturday. The subjuct of Rev. E. H. Brooks' ser mon yesterday morning at the Baptist church was, "Abide Forever." In the evening Rev. Purcer of Chelsea, Mass., occupied the pulpit. Prof. Foshay and Mrs. Dr. Brown furnished the music. Lectures on the "Evolution of the Every object we know, every phenom enon we come across, has a soul In it. It is the moving power that produces the motion the effect of which en us we call an object. For all the objects we know are effects of vibratory movement on up. This moving power may be and is, In materialistic language, called force, that which produces motion. Now, the force or soul is evolved and differen tiated as it clothes its>elf in forms, a process" which may be called the incar nation of the force. This is a universal law. Everywhere we notice that force, type or idea is incarnated or manifests itself in forms again and again, and thus it grows. Force is never destroyed, but when the form in which it clothes itself for the time being is broken up it finds some other form to express itself there. The same law applies to the human kingdom, for human beings are just as much a part of nature as everything else. Human force, type or soul also re incarnates in order to grow. The only difference between the proc ess as working in the lower kingdom and that as noticed In humanity is that while in lower kingdoms the force is a special one; human forces or souls are individuals. Nature begins with a mass, for Instance, the nebulas, and as she goes cm with her work of evolution she differentiates these Into genera and spe cies, with a view to produce ultimately the individual, which she does when ev olution reaches humanity. Here each soul Is an Individual and capable of no further subdivision and differentiation, but only of progress. Thus the soul in man, as an individual, force appears first in the crudest form, as in the savage. Then as it repeats its Incarnations or manifestations in form it goes on progressing till it has complet ed the human evolution and has reached the same perfection, as, for instance, was reached by the Christ. Thus rein carnation is the method of the evolution of the soul. Alfred James McClatchle, A. M., of Comptor, haa just Issued a pamphlet catalogue of the seedless plants of Southern California, which Is not only Interesting in itself, but which promises to be a very valuable accession to pre vious literature on the flora of the state. The catalogue contains a list of the plants below seed plants known to oc cur in the coast region of Southern Cali fornia, with a synopsis of the vegetable kingdom and artificial keys to genera. The region of which the plants are listed extends from Point Corcepcioin on the north to the southern boundary of the state and from the coast Islands east to the summit of the mountain ranges which separate the coast region from the desert region of Southern Cali fornia. In the preface the author credits the scientific works which have assisted him, and those specialists whose assist ance has been of value to Mr. McClatchie ta determining the classification of his specimens. October Ist, office, Including double vault, steam heat, etc., now occupied by Colum bia Savings bank, Stimson block. T. D. Stimson. On household goods. The Van and Storage company, 436 South Spring street: tele phone main 1140. For all kinds of electric lighting and power plants ace Machinery and Electrical company, 363 North Main street. For dynamos, motors and electrical sup piles ace Machinery and Electrical com pany, 351-353 North Main street. tendance column, having 63 of Its 66 EAST SIDE NEWS Notes and Personal Mention From Across the River Chicken thieves are at work on the East Side, several parties having re ported the loss of fowls. J. S. Floy of Hancock street has gone to Mount Morris, 111., for a visit of some months. BRAHMACHARIN Soul and Its Process" Seedless Plants Classified For Rent Cut Rates in the East IN THE FIELD OF LABOR ; NEWS OF THE CRAFTSMEN FOR ' THE PAST WEEK Building Trades Council—A Social Entertainment — City -and General Notes . The Los Ar.ge'les branch 638 Amalga mated Society of Carpenters and Join ers held their regular meeting August sth at the hall of the Council of Building Trades, at which important business was transacted. The meeting was well at tended. It decided to have a social meet ing in honor of the departure for Eng land of Thomas Elltoft, who leaves in a few days. Mr. Elltoft has been a mem ber of the society for thirty-two years, and served as secretary of this branch for six years. He has always been highly esteemed by the membership, who ap preciate the services he has rendered to the society, in token of their friend ship, a handsome clock, suitably en graved, was presented Mr. Elltoft, who made a farewell speech. The evening was devoted to a literary and musical entertainment, E. Holtz, Gavin Cree, Thomas Elltoft and others taking part The next meeting of the branch will be held on August 19th. Building Trades—Council Regular routine business was trans acted at the last meeting of the above body. The Labor day committee reported progress and asked for an increase of the committee. W. R. Kingston was added. The Counoil of Labor will add another member on Wednesday evening. Trade was reported duli with tome unions and fair with others. City Labor Notes A special meeting was held by the Ty pographical Union yesterday. The butchers of the Pacific coast will commence to arrive today. The journeymen butchers will proba bly form a coast federation this week. George F. Dorner, president of the Electrical Workers Union, had an ope ration performed last Monday. Mis left side was cut open and an abcess was found beneath the ribs. He lies in a critical condition. McNamara, former president of the Council of Labor and an active worker in the Plumber's Union, has returned to the city from Yuma. He says the cli mate there is a little too hot these days. A bail will shortly be given under the auspices of the Plumbers' Union for the benefit of two of its members who have been on the sick list for nearly a year and have been unable to do a day's work. At a meting held last week by the So cial Democracy of America in this city an executive body of live was selected. The officers are: A. M. Green, chair man; A. J. Stevens, vice chairman; Job Harriman, secretary; J. J. Forbes, treas urer; E. J. Mack, organizer. COUNCIL FORECAST Headworks Report to Be Considered This Morning Today the city council will hear the report of the city attorney on the adr visabllity of building headworks for a water planit. The city attorney has associated the firm of Lee & Scott with him to make investigation and to determine the character of the report, which, if rumors are to be credited, will be adverse to building such works. The attorneys in question will not, of course, give an opinion in advance of their statement to the council, but other legal gentlemen are authority for the statement that the numerous suits now pending between the c'ty and the water company should: be settled before any new risks are to be incurred. Such being the case, a final settlement of the matter seems now a far in the future consideration. It was hinted Saturday that practically little can be done toward accomplishing municipal ownership until the present contract be tween the city and the water company has expired. , The board) of equalization will not meet until Tuesday morning, at which time the Rosedale, Harper tract and Pico Heights annexations will receive attention. On Thursday the board will hear from protestants in the newly ac quired Vernon district, which were to have been settled yesterday morning, but were postponed by reason of ths water company's action. The finance committee will also re port probably, although the volume of business to have been attended to on Saturday at the regular meeting was so light as to do away with a special meeting entirely. The usual grind of routine busdness will follow the reports. For steam, gasoline or electric pumping plants see the Machinery and Electrical company, 351 North Main street. JOTTINGS Our Home Brew Maier & Zobelein's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught in all the principal saloons; delivered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street; telephone IL Hawley, King & Co.,cor. 6th st. and Bwy., agents genuine Columbus Buggy company buggies and Victor bicycles. Largest variety Concord business wag ons and top delivery wagons. Hawley King & Co. Agents Victor, Keating, World and March bicycles. Hawley, King & Co. Everything on wheels. Hawley, King & Co.. cor. Fifth street and Broadway. DEATHS O'NEIL—At Elsinore, August Bth, John S. O'Neil of 1438% San Fernando street. Funeral notice later. STORY—In the city o»Los Angeles, August 7, 1897, Mrs. Charlotte F. D. Story, wife of F. Q. Story. Funeral from the residence at Alhambra, on Tuesday, August 10th, at 2 p. m. § DR. WHITE'S DISPENSARY 128 NORTH MAIN es»».ibB6 Diseases of MEN only. Blood, Skin, Kidneys. Veins, weaknesses, Poisonous Dis charges. Fees low. Quick Cures. Gall or write PR. WHITE, 128 N.MAIN, LOSANaELES, CAL FEKKY, MOTT & CO.'S Lmnnmlber Ysurd AHD PLANING MILL 1M Commercial Street, Los Angeles, Cal LI—II I—I „ ,J X%J€t t*£* R harden Tools, Mechanics' Sup * ■•*■ tt€»« W J pii es anc j House Furnishings, all a * Sp! of the best makes, must be sold at *»" L/C Kg once. Stock removed from Es- I | m condido that it might be turned VIOScO Vi*llL pj into cash immediately. For down , , n p. Hi right bargains these take the econ ln 60 Days m , „ ... . , bN omic ca * e ' Come before the best things are gone. See These Sample Prices Jewel Gasoline Stoves, 3-burner and step, Russia Iron oven; I worth J25 00. Our price $19.00 Same, with 2 burners and step; worth $22 50. Our price $17.50 Wire Nails, base, per keg $2.15 Lane hangers, including track, per set, double $2.65 Fox Window Pulleys, per doz 22% c Mortise Locks, sets, per doz $3.60 Screen Wire, per square foot l%e Pivs Papers Tacks 5c Monkey Wrench 15c See Oar Window ■—mj II THOfIAS BROS. 230 South Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. * v. Strictly Reliable f A Dnfalcoit&Co I j|p|§ The only Specialists in Southern M9SPI| 'IflliL Cali £ ornia tr J atin ? every form of *y Ml ®i seases °? en Only .. . .4bJ»k jfi»f Varicocele, Piles and Rupture cured jMW i>i one week. Any form of weakness ifffSjfratifwr_. rlsMsl cured 111 six weeks. Discharges and wMs^Wri^^miilVa'jaf Blood Taints a specialty, raffimwffiiifllllilr To show our Z ooi flith WE NEVER ASK F ° R A DOLLAR UNTIL CURE |V We mean this emphatically, and It Is for W *w%WI Jk ■vWljv ey erybody. Correspondence, giving full ln> isflPll wLr Wws? formation, cheerfully answered. Corner Afa/ji a/id JiWrd Sfs. Private Entrance on Third St. Santa Catalina Island . . . Hotel Metropole— ?^l^lJ^^^^^ tAl grand balu TlhlP> fslltUffl Vtlloi Tbe most desirable family hotel, which bas the merited 111116 A9UUIU " JIMa reputation of providing clean and comfortable accomo dations, a splendid table and FIRaT-CLASS SERVICE AT LOWEST PRICES. Large parlors and diningrooms. Rooms and verandas fronting the ocean. Special rates to lamilies and parties. BANNING CO.. 222 South Spring St. Jjgfljjg & BlSpeESarj 123 SOUTH MAIN 6TREET. The oldest Dispensary on tne / Coast—established 25 years. In all private diseases of men 'f&jt V) NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNTIL CURED I tfis 1 CATARRH a specialty. We cure the worst cases in two or throe '/ months. Special surgeon from San Francisco Dispensary In con -IJM V. ~\v* 1/ stant attendance. Examination with microscope, including anal- X \ ysis, FREE TO EVERYBODY. Tho poor treated lree from 10 to — jSk 12Fridav». Our long experience enables ub to treat the worst f s3?>i,S 1/A X% eases of secret or private diseases with ABSOLUTE CERTAINTY / 'f'liff.iflllyr \\ lOF SUCCESS. No matter what your trouble is, come and talk '( f Hit vjL wit iV&s. with us; you will not regret it. Cure guaranteed tor Wasting C I "IVi. N> Jl) Drains, Undeveloped Organs and Lost Vitality. 21 \V * " NO. 128 SOUTH MAIN BTREET. Parlor Furniture Is Selling Cheap at our store just now. Some fine Sets of three, fire and six pieces. 10 to 20 Cents llsI Is taken from each dollar and given back to you during my Removal Sale. Niles Pease 337-339-341 South Spring St. DR. WONG HIM 831 South Hope St Los Angeles Cal DR. WONO HIM It a graduate of the Royal • College of Physicians, ■_'^|j_ k located at Canton, China. Also Honorary Member X of Faculty of said Instl- ML>~~ mm \ tute. Dr. Wong Him §J 1 belongs to a family of f - \| pliysluiiini, he beins; tho A itfK V sixth In tho Una of W 7«K. *\ descent. yl / >tf Hundredaafpeople can v C*j. *f personally recommend 1 tf aim. Herbs exclusively \ — / Cured of Stomach, and Jfftf^a^ S Kidney troubles by Dr. BttfltW^^i^BSDl^ Wong Him of 831 8. Hop« |9 6U Los Angeles, Calif. To the Public—lt gives me great pleasure to s\» that Dr. Wong Htm's treatment in my case bu been most successful, for yean £ have bean roubied with the kidney ftU d B v> coach trouble). I tried various remedies from o vher physicians, but received no permanent help. Dr. Won? Hlm'a reatment has removed all tendency of these troub les and seems to be permanent In Its results. 1 like Dr. Wong Him's Ideas oi Herb treatment, clean ing and renovating the system beforebulldlnjit up again. lam certainty pleased to say that as has done a great deal of good to and that t have found him to baa well educated man.ua> assuming and kind, commandlra tha respaot if all good people. ssTe" kUNTEB. Los Angeles. Cel., April io. 1837. gj Ballevae Aye The Los Angeles Vitspathic Institute Occupies 40 rooms, being the largest west of the Rookies. Wo have leased the elezant and spacious building for a term of years and fitted it up completely with modern appliances, such as sun, steam and electric cabinet vacuum electric and chromopathic instruments. Read our Sunday's advertisement on page 20. DR. HARRIMAN. physician in charge. S. Broadway, Hotel Delaware. . DR. WHITEHILL, PlinttirP 8<» SOUTH HILL STREET I\UI/IUI v Guarantees a safe, speady nd permanent cure, without detention from business. No knife used; no blood drawn: ni Day until cured Cormnltatlnn Irne Rosy Freshness And a velvety softness of the skin is inva riably obtained by those who use Poaaoai'a Ljbomplexion Powder. At Auction Fine Furniture and Household Goods RHOADES & REED Will sell at their salesroom, 557 and 559 South Spring Street, on Wednesday, August 11 At 10 A. M. Sharp The entire contents of three cottages, moved to their salesroom for convenience of sale, consisting of 10 Handsome Bedroom Suits la Kirn, Oak and Ash, also Mattresses and Bed ding, Extension Tables, Dining and Parlor Chairs and Rockers, Settees, Bed Lounges, Couches, Toilet Sets, Bamboo Furniture, Car pets, Hugs, Art Squares, Matting, Shades, Stands, Refrigerators, Clocks, Paintings, Lamps, Gasoline and Cook Stoves, Fine Up holstered Chairs and Rockers, Child's Bed, etc., also Surrey and one Phaeton. This furniture is nearly new, having only been used about three months. This will be a grand opportunity to got choice pieces of fur niture, as sale will be absolute without reserve. BEN O. RHOADES, Auctioneer. Joe Melm iae Tailor M»kes ths best fitting clothes at 6 per cent leJ than any other house on tho Faciflo Coast. Sea prices: . Pants JBL Suits to Order t0 ® r&t * $3 so Mm $ 100() 5.00 m itso 6.00 W& 17.W 7.00 il 20.00 8.00 9.00 30.00 The firm of JOE POHEIM Is the largest in the United States. Rules for seli-measuremenl and Bamples of clofb sent free. 201 and 203 Montgomery St., cor. Bush 844 and 816 Market St. 1110 and 1112 Market St ■ n SAM FRANCISCO 483 Fourteenth at., Oakland. 603 and 606 X St., Sacraments, 148 South Sj?rjng gjU Los Angeles. To provide tor DrS. FoO & Witlir increased business " Have moved to UO3 S. Olive St., southwest corner Nlntb and Olive. Commodious apartments espe cially prepared for the comfort and convenience of patrons. Oid friends welcomed, Every atten tion paid to inquirers. Treatise ot 80,003 words mailed free. m DR. T. FOO YUEN. PR. LI WINQ. C. F. Hetazemain Druggist and Chemist 222 N. Main St., Los Angefes Prescriptions carefully compounded day or night. Captai Jacl Williams, Tne Scientific Swimmer of the Woild, Issecured by the BANNING CO. to teaoh every body to swim. Old and young people can In a very few lessons be made proflolenlSwimmer* Ayalon, Catalina Island.