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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 23, 1897, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-08-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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Senator White Interviewed
at San Diego
By the Fall in Silver and the Rise of
Wheat—The Republicans' Share
in Prosperity
Senator Stephen M. White, while In
San Diego last week, was Interviewed by
the Sun of that city and the following
question waa propounded to him:
"The price of bar silver has fallen.
The price of wheat has risen. There ie
over the country generally an ap
parent renewal of business activity and
an apparently increasing prospect of
the revival of prosperity. In view of
these alleged or apparent facts, what,
in your opinion, must be the position of
the Democratic party in campaigns of
the Immediate future?"
The senator replitd:
"The fact that bar silver has fallen
and that the price of wheat has risen
cannot affect the true policy of the
Democratic party.
"While bimetallists have claimed that
the fall of silver, or, more correctly, the
appreciation of gold, has affected prices,
no defender of the double standard has
ever Intimated that the price of wheat
cannot be influenced by the extent of
the crop. If tbe output of that commod
ity for 1897 shall be one-half or one-tenth
of the usual supply, clearly the demand
will be increased and the article will go
up. This variation of rate refers solely
to the extent of production. It does not
mean that wheat prices may not also be
Influenced by other considerations.
"While prevailing quotations happily
abow an upward tendency, I am con
vinced that the prospect would be much
better and the farmers' reward corre
spondingly greater if silver and gold
were treated with equal favor.
"The restriction of debt-paying money
to one metal makes it heavier to meet
obligations, adds to the demand for the
favored substance and augments Us
purchasing power. If there are four
billions of money of final redemption In
the world the purchasing power of each
dollar of such money will be greater
than would be the case if the sum were
Increased to eight billions of dollars.
Thus one dollar under present condi
tions buys as much wheat as two dollars
would command were the circulating
medium doubled by the recognition of
silver. Whether we have eight millions
or eight thousand dollars of real debt
canceling money, the scarcity or plenty
of grain or stock or any commodity will
feel the presence of famine and plenty;
but when there is abundance and when
there is limited supply the price will al
ways be made with reference to the
amount of money in circulation. That
essential which it is difficult to get will
always be more valuable than the arti
cle which is easy to obtain. The more
arduous the pursuit of gold, the greater
the demand for It and the more marked
Us value—its purchasing ability.
"As to the market quotations of bar
silver, I have only to remark that the
Democratic party contended throughout
the late campaign that governmental
attacks on silver affected the value of
the article. That as adverse legislation
had depreciated It so must favorable
legislation appreciate It. We confi
dently claimed that the election of Bryan
and a friendly congress would at once
tend to bring silver and gold nearer the
historical standard, and necessarily that
the election of McKinley would make the
disparity more and more evident. Mc-
Kinley won, and silver is going down.
Thus our views are sustained. The
unfortunate consequences which we
every where* and openly anticipated have
been realized, and I am lost In amaze
ment at the gigantic audacity of those
who demand that the Democratic party
ehall alter Its principles because Its
leaders correctly outlined the financial
conditions, which are upon us. If silver
became more valuable under the exist
ing rule of the trusts the Chicago plat
form might need revision, but when the
warnings of that fearless enunciation
were disregarded ar.d the announced
consequences of such disregard fulfilled,
we can truly says 'we told you so.'
"Republican newspapers gloat over
the fall of silver. Thus are the three
gentlemen sent abroad by McKinley en
couraged In their missionary efforts.
Judging from the declarations of lead
ing Republicans the fall of silver Is to be
'cne of our glorious achievements.'
"The Democracy has always contended
that the value of silver and gold depends
upon the demand for the article. That
the demand depends, upon the use to
which these metals may be devoted.
That the chief use, that which creates
the leading demand as to each metal, has
reference to Its money character, and
that whenever either silver or gold Is
dr'ven from monetary circulation it will
fall. Either metal can. be expelled from
the money marts by law; neither can
be recognized as money save by law. If
we declare it a felony to circulate gold
Its unpopularity will soon be noted.
"I trust that we are becoming pros
perous. I believe, and fondly hope, that
times will improve, because we have
reached bed rock. This improvement
will come ln spite of Republican success
—I do not believe that party caused dry
weather in India, produced the bubonic
plague—thereby making an active de
mand for wheat—or discovered the gold
of Klondyke or Trinity county. There
are some things that no party either
creates or prevents.
"While we may have rain during Mr.
McKlnley's term. I will upon such hap
pening feel at liberty to dispute Repub
lican responsibility for the manifesta
tion—however they will claim it. The
caveat Is on file."
The east side churches were fairly at
tended yesterday, notwithstanding the
intense heat.
Mrs. S. K. Curry expects to build at
the corner of Park street and Pasadena
N. D. Mussey exhibited to his friends
last week some fine specimens of fruit
from his brother's ranch at La Canada.
Among others was a branch from a plum
tree; the branch was twenty-two Inches
long and there were thirty-four plums
on it.
Rev. O. L. Ferguson accompanied by
the boys of the East Los Angeles Chris
tian church, will spend Tuesday at East
lake park. They will fish, row about the
lake, eating a picnic dinner under the
shade of the trees and have a good time
Sherman Smith has returned from a
trip to Riverside county, where he has
been looking after his mining Interests.
Mr. James Hargan. formerly of Mary
land, has located in East Los Angeles
and will reside with his family at 302
South Chestnut street.
J. B. Johnston of Chestnut street left
for the gold fields of Klondo/ke Satur
Father McAuliffe's Sermon on "The
Grace of God"
Father McAullffe preached yesterday
morning in the Cathedral St. Vlbtana
from the text, "By the grace of God I
3m what I am; andHisgrace ln me hath
not been void." First Cor. xv. 10. In
this short text St. Peter puts before us
a lesson which bears directly on the
question of our salvation, 1. c., the neces
sity and the efficacy of grace. What is
the grace of which the apostle speaks?
It is a supernatural gift of God not at
all due to us. A divine quality com
municated by God to the soul, which
cleanses her from all the stains of sin
and renders her beautiful and agreeable
in the eyes of God. It is also a divine
help, which excites us and enables us to
do good and avoid evil. Grace renders
the soul beautiful. As Iron losee> Its
blackness and ugliness by fire and Is
also made capable of being form&d into
any shape, ln like manner the soul in the
state of sin is ugly and hateful to God.
But where God communicates His grace
to the soul she becomes just and beauti
ful; and also becomes pliable to His wiil
in obedience to him. Grace also excites
us and enables us to avoid evil and do
This help or grace Jesus Christ has
merited for us by his precious blood, and
we may say that It flows from hlssacred
wounds as from so many Inexhaustible
fountains. This grace is so necessary
that without it we cannot do anything
towards our salvation. It is the air, the
most necessary condition of our soul's
lite. It is a spiritual principle which is,
to the world of souls, what light, heat,
sap and life are in the world of bodies
and visible nature. As the life hidden in
a seed is the principle of all its growth
and of the fruits which it yields; as the
life circulating in the members of an
animal's body is the principle of its
beauty and fecundity—so grace, diffused
throughout the body of the church and
its members, that is to say in our souls
is the invisible principle of our activity,
of our vitality, of our spiritual beauty.
It is necessary for justification. Man
can sin, but he cannot blot out sin. A
sinner cannot by his own strength re
pent of his sins as he ought, unless he
receive the grace of repentance from
the mercy of God. "No man can come
to me except the Father who sent me
draw him." And again, "By grace you
are saved through faith, and that not of
yourselves, for it is the gift of God."
However great the dee'dsa man may per
form, he will never reach God without
being lifted up by his hand.
Grace is necessary to lead a Christian
life. Our hereditary concupiscence at
tracts sin, which we cannot escape, ex
cept by God's help. Grace is necessary
in order to perform meritorious acts for
heaven. As the tree, so the fruit; as
man, so his works. To be meritorious
they must proceed from a heart sancti
fied by grace. They must be gilded with
the gold of Christ's merits. Truly in
Him—in God's grace—we live, we move,
we are.
Divine grace Is efficacious and proves
Its efficiency by overcoming every diffi
culty. By grace the Just man perse
veres in the midst of a wicked world.
Therefore trust in divine grace, in God.
who is able to establish you. Entertain
a firm hope, for grace is given to every
one in sufficient measure as is manifest
from God's nature; his sanctity, kind
ness and justice; for he will do what is
good, will lead man to salvation, does not
require what is impossible. Grace Is
absolutely necessary; acknowledge its
value by being grateful in your heart
and not losing it. God takes away His
Jesus, leaves Judea and resides in
Samaria. Passlveness Is not suffi
cient. Struggle, the grace is your
shield. Go forward, it is your staff. Lift
yourself up, it is the wing.
Mr. Ball's Subject, "Jesus Weeping
Over Jerusalem"
Rev. Jesse W. Ball took as the theme of
his discourse yesterday morning, Jesus
weeping over Jerusalem, from the
text, Luke 19:41-44. He said:
What a strange- picture these words
present! A festive throng are going
up to Jerusalem. It is the Passover
season. Multitudes vie with each other
to do Jesus honor. From the summit
of Olivet the city bursts into view—a
splendid sight, well calculated to stir the
enthusiasm of every Hebrew heart And
it does more, our Lord, but not thus.
Others about him may rejoice. He can
not. There is melancholy ln his joy,
and as he beheld the city he wept over
it. Its day of grace was almost at an
end; its fate was sealed.
Marvelous indeed Is the checkered
history of that ancient capital. From
ihe earliest times a fortress. It was
thought impregnable. And so, indeed,]
it was until the times of Cavid. Swift
judgment came; that nation perished
forever. Tears after Isaiah and Jere
miah strove, but strove ln vain, to avert
a similar fate for Judah and Jerusalem.
A few decades later. A remnant of the
people returned to Jerusalem to re
build and reoccupy the city. Five hun
dred years pass. The temple now stands
in greater splendor than before. The
city is more populous. Jesus Is about
to enter the sacred city, and at sight ot
It he, too, burst Into tears.
What spot on earth has been so loved,
90 mourned for, and wept oveT, as Jeru
salem? And yet she knows not the
things that belong unto her peace. But
as in Jesus all the nations of the earth
shall be blest, well may we learn the
lesson of the fate of Jerusalem, for na
tions, as individuals-, have their day of
grace, and also their day of blessedness,
and their day of doom, if their day of
grace pass unused.
All prices of wall paper greatly reduced.
A. A. Eckstrom, 224 South Spring street.
Fired During the War Was
at Mobile
Of the Fall of Spanish Fort and
Blakely on the day of Lee's
Mr. Sam Kutz, who is now engaged in
the essentially peaceful and laudable
pursuit of assisting people to enter the
marital relation, was present at the
storming of Spanish Fort, and though
only a youngster attached to the drum
corps of the Ninety-first Illinois Infan
try, did what he could to forever prevent
any of the enemy doing that which he
is now busily seeking to encourage. A
few days ago "Sam," as he is familiarly
known around the court house, talked
interestingly about the engagement at
Spanish Fort.
"I was only a chunky lad in those
days," said Sam, "ar.d my regiment was
attached to the Thirteenth army corps
commanded by General Gordan Granger.
We rendezvoused at Fort Morgan in the
winter of 1865, General Granger co-oper
ating with General A. J. Smith, ot the
Sixteenth army corps, preliminary to the
attack on the defenses of Mobile.
"The attack was opened on the works
at Spanish Fort and Forts Tracy and
Huger on March 27, General Canby com
manding and two days later General
Steele's foi'cks engaged Fort Blakeley,
about seven miles further up the bay.
Among the force defending Spanish Fort
was the Fifth battalion of the Washing
ton artillery, Captain Slocum in com
mand, and the gun that bid a fierce de
fiance until Wilson's men stormed the
place waschristened the "Lady Slocum."
and proved a veritable spit-fire. The
Ninety-first Illinois, my regiment, and
Morse's Indiana battery suffered'severe
ly from the shells thrown by Lady Slo
cum, these weighing 50 pounds apiece
and coming with persistent regularity
and disagreeable precision.
The seige lasted thirteen days, from
the 27th of March to April 9. About mid
night of the Bth there had been a sharp
rally along the line and the firing be
came quite severe. The men in the
Union rifle pits along the skirmish line
engaged the Confederate skirmishers
about one oclock in the morning and the
engagement became general. A dash
was made for the breastworks and* the
fort was taken. I remember perfectly
well seeing the Lady Slocum lying dis
mantled and with a trunnion broken. A
detachment was hurried off to reinforce
General Steele and the same evening
Fort Blakely was taken."
General Andrews in his history of the
"Campaign of Mobile," alludes to the
Lady Slocum many times and mentions
that one morning a shell struck a limber
of the Fourteenth battery, igniting the
contents (80 pounds of powder), blew it
in pieces, killing one man, seriously
wounding two, and slightly woundJng
several others. The gun fired during the
seige 144 rounds of shot, shell, grape and
canister, 1440 pounds of powder and over
7500 of shot and shell.
The gun was disabled by a shot thrown
from a thirty pounder Parrott by Battery
L, First Indiana heavy artillery, its
right trunnion being shot away. For
twenty-six years it lay ln the battery
where It fell, until It was secured by the
Blue and Gray Veterans' union of Mo
bile, who removed it to the city on March
15,1891, whereit wasreceived with salvos
of artillery and the cheers of thousands.
The veterans desired to use it to crown
their "Peace Monument" erected to
j commemorate the "Valor of American
Soldiers and the Sweet Dawn of Peace."
There is something almost pathetic in
the thought of this engine of war that
first spat out destruction at Shiloh, that
:n all the memorable struggles of the
army of the Tennessee earned a well
deserved renown and was disabled while
| fighting valiantly for a lost cause at
Spanish Fort, should ln its decrepitude
be utilized in a nobler service—in illus
trating the blessing of peace and the
bond of charity which should unite all
Lecture by Abbot Clark on the Prob-
lem of Life
The lecture delivered by Abbot Clark,
on "The Problem of Life." at Blavatsky
hall yesterday was in part as follows:
The cry of the nineteenth century—"ls
Life Wftrth Living?"—raised from the
bitterness of the sorrowing heart, today
demands an answer. The most import
ant problem is human life itself. We
are told, "Man, know thyself."
In most lives the greatest problem of
life is its sorrow. To know the cause of
pain we must know the self. He who
conquers self Is greater than the con
queror of worlds. The initial difficulty
is fastening the attention upon the un
seen. Tet all progress of musician, in
ventor or poet Is made ln this way.
One who has selected his path needs
first the confidence to step forward. Do
not resent the circumstances of life any
more than the plants resent the wind
and rain. Then you will have time
and strength to use for the common
quest of self and the cultivation of the
Pain Is the education of the soul. It
results from deformity of desire and
teaches us to develop evenly and main
tain harmony with nature and her laws.
Pain and pleasure stand apart as heal
and cold, positive and negative, ar.d as
do the two sexes. The God in man stand*
above both. Knowing him we know all.
Man Tries to Catch a Burglar With
Disastrous Results
William Mcintosh, a cook by trade,
was brought to the police station yester
day evening by Officer White, and book
ed for medical treatment. Mcintosh
says that he arose early on, Sunday morn
ing, and, getting out of bed, espied a
burglar in his, room. Mcintosh made for
the man ,and the burglar, accepting the
challenge, closed with him and dealt him
a knock on the head that opened up a
cut. The man then made his escape.
Mcintosh was taken to the receiving
hospital and Dr. Hagan sewed up the
cut ln his head and sent him to his room
on Fifth street.
An Exodus of Skilled Workmen.
Social Democracy Organizes at
Rosedale—Labor Notes
At the last meeting of the Council of
Labor Gilbert Hutchinson ar.d E. Crow-
ell from the Plumbers' Union were
eeated as new delegates.
Word was received from San Fran
cisco that the unions there are gener
ously contributing for the miners' cause.
There to be a good demand for
seamen in San Francisco.
The council discussed Labor day mat
ters, and a general desire was evinced to
insure the success of the day.
Building Trades
Six unions were represented in the
council at the last regular meeting on
Friday night. The committee from this
body has done much to make Labor day
observance a success and will continue'
its efforts in that direction. Th,e general
committee will meet again tonight to
hear the report of the sub-committees.
City Labor Notes
The Bakers' Union will hold an open
meeting on Saturday, September 4th.
The Labor day committee meets this
evening at Building Trades' hall, when
the sub-committees will make their re
Skilled workmen continue to leave Los
Angeles, either to engage in mining or
prospecting or for work.
George S. Clark, Thomas Calvert and
Virgil Fortson, members of the Typo
graphical Union, have gone prospecting.
There are now two branches of the
Social Democracy ln this city. A new
branch was organized at Rosedale last
week, and elected the following officers:
A. E. Bourke, chairman; Miss M. J.
Berra, vice chairman; A. W. Shoule, sec
retary; A. J. Craig, treasurer; A. J. War
ner, treasurer. The different branches
will unite soon ln giving a general en
The Painters and Decorators and
Sheet Iron and Metal Workers' unions
have contributed money for the starving
miners. There seems to be a general
movement among all trades unions east
and west to contribute to this cause.
General Labor Notes
Philadelphia has 50,000 unemployed.
The printers issued three new charters
in July.
It is stated htat are 100,000
tramps ln New York.
The Belgian government will probably
nationalize the railroads.
Cotton mills of New England are
shutting down to restrict the output.
Nine thousand Michigan workingmen
have signed a petition asking the legis
lature to employ state convicts in road
Michigan factory inspectors are gath
ering evidence against a number of fac
tories that persistently violate the child
labor law in requiring youbg boys to
work overtime.
Another consignment of that little
10-cent book, "Klondyke Nuggets,"
reached The Herald last Saturday,
and we are again ready to fill orders.
The supply may not' last very long,
and those who wish to secure the
book should apply at The Herald
counting room early.
For all kinds of electric lighting and
power plants see Machinery and Electrical
company. 353 North Main street.
Klondyke, Chicago, New Tork, Denver,
Salt Lake tickets cheap. DeCamp & Leh
man, 213 South Spring street.
Wall paper, late styles, low prices, a:
A. A. Eckstrom'a, 124 South Spring street.
In the Bradbury Block on Broadway.
Permanent Mineral Exhibit and
Mining Headquarters
At a called meeting of the Los An
geles mining and stock exchange Wed
nesday, there were present represent
atives of numerous mining companies,
and a number of mining men generally,
to consider a proposition for the ex
change to move into more commodious
quarters and establish a headquarters
and more extended mining exhibit than
the present quarters will admit of.
The proposition is not a new one; on
the contrary, ever since L. F. Parsons
was brought here from Denver, Colo.,
three months ago, to assume the secre
taryship of the Los Angeles exchange,
the plan has been under consideration,
but has been regarded as impracticable
from a financial point of view. But Mr.
Parsons, who has for the past five years
been secretary of the Denver stock ex
change, seems to have given the needed
impetus in bringing the proposition up
to a practicable form; at all events,
whatever it was or whoever is responsi
ble for the progressive step, the matter
was thoroughly considered at the meet
ing Wednesday, and so much interest
was manifested in the plan that a com
mittee of five was appointed to take
steps toward raising the necessary
funds for making the change.
Mr. Parsons said Thursday afternoon:
"This committee of five, made up of L.
L. Allen, W. H. Perry, A. S. Tingman,
J. J. Melius and W. M. O. Hartranft,
have already raised $700, and they arc
still at work. A thousand dollars Is in
sight, and probably the amount will be
extended to twelve or fifteen hundred
dollars. Now, what we propose to do is
this. We may rent the large room on
the ground floor in the Bradbury block
—the end room on the Broadway side,
that is 135x50 feet, with a seventeen-foot
double entrance. There we shall make a
permanent exhibit of minerals, and we
want every mining company and all th*>
mining interests that want to do so to
be represented there. We will furnish
the space free of charge and will sell the
exhibitors cabinets, of which we already
have two promised, or they can have
them made elsewhere, so long as they
are made in a uniform design.
"We will rent desk room to brokers,
mining men or organizations; hold our
regular daily sessions there, where we
shall have more room than here, and we
shall have a ladies' gallery there as they
have in San Francisco, New York.and
Denver. We want to make it the minir.-j
center for this part of the country, and
we are raising this money for the pur
pose of fitting the room up with neces
sary fixtures to make it a handpome, in
viting, commodious headquarters. We
shall have tables, desks, literature and
stationery, and we want to have mining
men who are passing through here, or
the resident mining men, feel free to
come there and write letters, to have
their mail sent there, and ln all ways
promote interest in the exchange and in
building it up.
"The exchange already has over 100
members, and eight or ten have joined
since the meeting Wednesday. The
change of quarters is now practically
a settled thing, and we shall probably
make the move about the Ist of Septem
ber. The first month I was here over
$10,000 In cash (hanged hands in the ex
change and over GCO,OOO shares of stock.
The business is keeping right up, and we
have reason to feel that there Is a wide
spread interest In the exchange that we
mean to keep up and extend among all
the companies now organized and to
be organized, and among the mining
men generally, here and hereabouts."
Romance and Reality
Romantic Miss—Do you love me well
enough to do battle for me?
Ardent Suitor—Aye, against a thou
"Well, Mr. Blgflsh is paying me a good
deal of attention. Would you fight him
for me?"
"Yes, I would."
"Could you defeat him?"
"N-o; he'd probably thrash the life
out of me."
"Mercy! Well, never mind. I'll take
you without any fighting; and, oh, do
please remember, my darling, promise
me on your honor, that if you ever see
Mr. Bigfish coming, you'll run." —New
York Weekly.
Our Home Brew
Maier £ Zobelein's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught ln all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly ln bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street;
telephone 91.
Surrles worth $150, phaetons worth $150,
buggies worth $150, all going at $100. Now
Is y.our chance to get a bargain. Sale
closes Aug. 31st. Hawley, King & Co.,
corner Broadway and Fifth street.
Each vehicle first floor, $100; genuine bar
gains. Hawley, King & Co., corner Broad
way and Fifth street.
$100 bargain sale, vehicles, Aug. 16th to
31st. Corner Broadway and Fifth street.
Traps worth $135 on sale for $100. Corner
Broadway and Fifth streets.
Peeko, Pico, Poco
Peeko means come and see It; Pico, the
location, and poco, right away. It is a
neat, 4-room cottage, little bath-room, good
improved lot, chicken yard and barn, ln
Pico Heights, two blocks from car line.
Price, $725, at $12 a month and whatever
you can afford to pay down. Langworthy
Co., 226 S. Spring st.
Latest style or wan paper at A. A. Eck
gtrom'B. 334 South SDrtne street.
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I * / imi Diseases of Men Only . . .
( 4bnK. jGrf Varicocele, Piles and Rupture cured
V jroH $&. tfWw ,n one wee ' c - An y orm ot weakness
cured in six weeks. Discharges and
isWm mMwa Blood Taints a specialty.
To snow our g ood faith WE NEVER
|k We mean this emphatically, and It Is tor
A Jralfcv everybody. Correspondence, giving full In*
lsk\ >v L<Sf formation, cheerfully answered.
Corner Main and Third Sts.
Private Entrance on Third St.
Buy Mining Shares When They Are Cheap
NOW IS THE TIME. For Information call on or address
S. H ELLIS, Mining Investments,
Money loaned on mining securities. 213 Stimson Block.
whenother.raiicon.au Dr LleW? & Co/s World Dispensary
. 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET. The oldest Dispensary on tan
/ Coast—established 16 year.. In all private diseases of men
Jtdto&"nl CATARRH a specialty. We cure the wor.t esse, ln two or three
\lkM\ '\\**° ' I months. Special surgeon from Ban Francisco Dispensary ln eon-
DM V , \l k / istau t attendance. Examination with microscope, Including anal-
It \ ysL, FREE TO EVERYBODY. The poor treated tree from 10 to
;3r> 12 Fridays. Our long experience enables us to treat the worst
/ sfS-i, S j/i V\i cases of secret or private disease, with ABSOLUTE CERTAINTY 1
/ fl. tttKjr \ ? OF SUCCESS. No matter what your trouble la, come aud talk
'( I Ui, VktL> W h with u.j you will not regret it. Cure guaranteed for Wastlnj
Zi VjP D " ,nS - hß*«fW °'«"» •SofffilSSTg- MAIN STREET.
Santa Catalina Island . . .
Hotel Metropole— ,r " na " v -
Tlh« lfclinrfl Villa T he most desirable family hotel, which has the merits 1
II JlSJLdilJllU V IJLUi—"reputation of providing clean and comfortable aceomi
dations, a splendid table and FIRST-CLASS SERVICE AT LOWEST PRICES, Large
parlors and diningrooma. Rooms and verandas fronting the ocean. Special rate, to
lamilies and parties BANNING *CO.. 222 South Spring St.
I Thorough. ..
Introducing the students to the prac
tical 1 awi of commerce and the relations
of business men. New and adaptive sys"
tern of book-keeping based on experi'
ence. Best teachers obtainable. Day
and night sessions.
Fall term begins Sept. Ist
212 West Third St.
J{)C PolelHE The Tailor
Makes the best fitting clothes at 5 per cent lesi
tuan any other house on the Pacific Coast. Bee
prices: -
Pants ML Salts
to Order jf«h t0 ordc *
#3.r0 mW * l00(S
wo &m\w u - s0
5.00 m is.ro
6-oo wm 17.r0
7.00 Hi 20.00
8.00 v il 2?.0a
9.00 130.00
The firm of JOE POHEIM Is the largest in the
United States. Kuies for aell-measuremeul
and samples of clofh sent free.
201 and 20S Montgomery St., ear.Bush
544 and 816 Market St. IUO and 1112 Market St
486 Fourteenth fit., Oakland.
60S and 80S X St., Saeramenta,
14S South ttPtiPS St,. Los Angelas.
Lnniranlber Yard
188 Commercial Street, Los Angeles, CaL
831 South Hope St Los Angeles,
DR. WONG HIM la ft
graduate ot ths Royal
College of Physicians,
located at Canton, China. '—
Also Honorary Member mit ? x
of Faculty of said Instl- JR^-—\
lute. Dr. Wong Him g«F 1
belongs to a family of f „ 1 \ I
physlclans.be being the A'3k Mo*> V
sixth in the line o£ N
descent. H / *W
Hundreds af people can U (•*• Jf
Eersonally recommend \ tf
Im. Herba exclusively \ •■, f
\ used. mw^m
cured of Stomach and §JH«V*'** ,,,
Kidney troubles by Dr.
Wong Him ofh3l H. Hops IM
1 HL Loa Angeles, Calif.
I Tothe PubUo-Itglvesme great pleasure to s«y
tbat Dr. Wong Him's treatment in my case h w
| been most successful, vat years 1 have been
: roubled with the kidney and gtomach troubles.
J tried various remedies irom other physician*,
but received nopermanent help. Dr. Wong Htm l
reatment has removed all tendency of tbesetroufe
lea and seems to be permanent In lis results. 1 lilts
Dr. Wong Him's Ideas of Herb treatment, deta
in? and renovating the system before bttudlngts
up again. lam certainly pleased to say thatns
has done a great deal of good to df.« aa i that t
buve found him to be a well man. u>
assuming and iclod, cominandlr* the reaped tt
ailaood people. Very respecc'ttiry
Loa Angeles, Cal., April ;j. JUKI?, ii Belle vm avj
bsSSMwj. Drs - Po: > & Win e
Have moved to 903 s. Olive Ht„ southwest corner
Ninth and Olive. Commodious apartments espe
cially prepared for the comfort and convenience
of patrons. Old friends welcomed, Every atten
tion paid to Inquirers. Treatise ot SO.OJi words
New York Specialists
C.ra AUChronio, Nervous and Spe-
Wllre c i a i diseases of both MEN and
WOMEN. Our fees are the lowest
Consultation FREE. Hours 9to 12,
1 to 5, 7 to 8. Sundays, 10 to 2.
MOH South Main.

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