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FIREMEN FIRED Drunk and Disrespectful to Superior Officers FEED CONTRACT DISCUSSED THE CONTRACTOR AND CHIEF MOORE ARGUE Protests Against Alameda Street Side walks—Petition for Change of Ward Line—Damages Two members of the Are department were dismissed from the service yester day at the regular meeting of the board of lire commissioners after trial upon charges which had been preferred against them by Chief Moore. Had they told the truth about their misdeeds in the first place and not tried to escape punishment by concocting stories which were afterward proved wholly false, they would probably have escaped with a fine or a suspension or both; but as it was, their method of defense anid the serious charges against them led. to the commission ordering them dropped from the rolls. The discharged men are Harry Neath and John Noonan. both members of No. 8 company, on Hill street near Fourth. The specific charges againet them were drunkenness, neglect of duty, Insubordination and speaking dis respectfully to and of superior officers. When the investigation of the charges began, Chief Moore was inclined to deal as leniently with the men as possible, but when they entered a positive denial to ail the charges and said that they were wholly false, the chief was com pelled to bring evidence as to their truth and this he did in such a manner as to leave not the slightest doubt that both men were guilty of all they had been charged with and more. The Neath case was first taken up and in regard to him Chief Moore stated that he had failed to respond to the ringing of the bell for assembly of the company for exercise Tuesday afternoon and could not be found near the engine house when he was wanted. He was after ward found on Fourth street near Broadway. The chief stated that both Neath and Noonan had been drinking and were not fit for duty. All of this Neath denied, and Captain Lannon of Company 8 was sent for. He stated when asked what had been the mattet with Neath that the latter was drunk and that Noonan hud also been intoxi cated. He further stated that Neath wa9 a constant source of trouble ln the engine house, and. that the charges against him had not been preferred un til hi 9 own actions made that course necessary. Noonan was charged with having l failed to respond to ar» alarm of Are from Second and Spring streets'. It was proved that he did not get on the truck when it left the house, and this he ad mitted, giving as his excuse that he had been unable to get one of his boots onbe fore the truck left. He asserted that he followed the truck aud. had seen it re turning and he then went back to the house and assisted in rolling it into Its place. In this he was caught in a false hood. He asserted that he had gone to Third and Broadway arid from there had seen the truck coming down Broadway from Second. It was later shown that Instead of taking this route the truck had been driven up Second, street to Hill and thence to the quarters of the com pany. Assistant Chief Smith told of Noonan's having been too drunk to walk straight the night before, and that he had in structed the captain to let him off for twelve hours. Driver McMahon of Company 8. who acted as captain in the absence of Captain Lannon, told of language used by both men which is unfit for publication, it being directed toward him and the chief. After the hearing of the evidence the commissior. unanimously voted to dismiss both men. It was reported to the board that Call man Sloan, who was before that body some time ago, had again been missing runs. There were other charges agains. him, such as the non-payment of debts but of this matter the board did not take cognizance. It was decided to suspend him, however, pending an investigation of his having failsd to respond to a num ber of alarms. ALMOST A SCRAP The charge preferred by W, J. Joyce that his contract for furnishing feed to the fire department had been repeatedly violated, was called up, the communica tion having been sent to the board by the city council. The hearing was lively ln the extreme, and it would not have taken much to have precipitated a fight be tween the contractor ar.d the chief. Mr Joyce appeared to give the board, his side of the matter, and it was easy to see that he was not in themost peaceful and serene state of mind. He had a griev ance, and he thought it was a good one. His complaint was that, after he had been furnishing the city with bran and barley for nearly a year, the supply was ordered from another firm in spite of the fact that he had a contract with the city. It happened, however, that his contract called for the furnishing of barley, while the department used nothing but rolled barley. This he furnished for a time at •n advance over his contract price of 10 cents. When the order was given to some other person he called to see about lt, but got no satisfaction. Chief Moore explained that there was nothing in the contract which provided that the department should purchase rolled barley of Mr. Joyce, and that he had, therefore, bought where he saw fit. The commission could do nothing ln the matter, as the fault was in the contract lteelf, and they did not have the power to change that. For half an hour Joyce and the chief had.several warm tilts, and Mayor Snyder rapped on the table for order until his knuckles ached. Chief Moore finally admitted that he had given out the order because he had desired to ■nd because he wished to befriend a friend, as he did not suppose he had to buy from any particular place notspeci fled ln the contract. Joyceleft in anger, and a law suit may result from the mat ter. NEW PAID COMPANY Chief Moore submitted the following report of changes in the department: On the Ist Inst. Chemical Company No. 1 quit the premises formerly occupied by them on theplaza, and owned by Blgelow & Johnston. I put Into service the con solidated company, consisting of Engine No. 3, Hose Wagon No. 3, Hook and Ladder Truck A. and Chemical Engine No. 1, under command of Captain Chaa. Fuselehr, with a full paid. crew. The lease of the premises owned by Blgelow & Johnston, and in use by the city for fire department purposes, expired on October Ist, and these premises are no longer used by the department. Application of L. B. Hoy. Ira C. Max well and George Morris for positions as callmen were filed. The appointments of C. W. Myrlck and M. Braflat as callmen and their as signment to engine companies 3,and 4, were approved. Ed Guenther, who has been connected with the department for eleven years, sent in his resignation. Chief Moore said he had made an exemplary fire man and was a credit to the depart ment. His resignation was accepted with regret and at his request he was permitted to keep his helmet as a souvenir of many a Are at which he had worn it. The resignation of Call man L. W. George was also accepted The board then adjourned. TO CHANGE WARD LINES Petition for the Addition of One Pre cinct to the First Ward A numerously signed petition was filed in the city clerk's office yesterday, asking that a portion of what is now the Ninth ward be transferred to the First ward. The petition comes from resi dents in the Sixty-fifth precinct. That portion of the precinct which they de sire to have placed in the First ward which adjoins it, is bounded on the north and west by the Mission road and Alhambra avenue, on the south by Wood street and. on the east by Soto street. The reason given for the de sired change is that that portion of the ward within the boundaries mentioned is remote from the voting place of the precinct, which is located at East First and Chicago streets. Between the two places is a series of deep ravines and steep hills, making it difficult for the voters to reach the polls. The council is asked to change the ward boundaries so that the portion of the Sixty-fifth precinct may be added to the First ward as an additional precinct. TO ASSESS DAMAGES Commissioners to Pass Upon Four teenth Street Work Tomorrow Property owners interested in the opening of Fourteenth street will be given an opportunity to present their Interests in the matter at a meeting of the commission, which will assess the benefits and damages resulting from that improvement, at the mayor's office tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 oclock. The commission is composed of the mayor, city engineer and street superintendent. The meeting is held for the purpose of hearing all claims for damages and also all estimates'of what the assessment for benefits should be. The claims for dam ages have already been filed In writing as the law provides. BETTER SIDEWALKS Wanted by Alameda Street Property Owners A large number of owners of property along Alameda street, among them some of the best known citizens of the city, sent a petition to the city council yesterday that some remedy be found for the terrible condition of the sidewalk on that street between Aliso and Re quena streets. It was stated that tht condition of the walks is such as to : be dangerous to life and limb. The at tention of the council ls also called to tin condition of the Intersection of Com mercial and Alameda streets. Still Have Hopes The promoters of the Pasadena ave nue boulevard project have not given up hope of success In spite of the victory of the Adobe road route In the city coun cil. They will endeavor to have as much of their route improved as possible and may endeavor to secure the building of another boulevard. The board of public works, for the present, has declared the boulevard matter settled so far as the route is concerned, and they will not tuke up the subject again. The only further work for them is the prepara tion of an assessment district. Opposed to Street Opening A long protest against the proposed opening of Hoover street from Wash ington to Bush was filed in the office of the city clerk yesterday. The document is signed' by a score or more of property owners who do not desire the work to be done at the present time. This pro test is not against that portion of the street the widening of which was or dered by the city council Monday. For that work the time for protesting hns expired, but on the work protested against yesterday the time does not ex pire until October 11. Tax Collections Payments of the first Installment of city taxes continue to be small, to what was expected. The total amount paid Into the treasury yesterday was about $2500. This was better than the day be fore when, but $1600 was collected. The small property owners are doing the paying now and the collections will be much better toward the end of the month when the large" owners of realty will make their payments. To Do It Himself Francisco Pico, a non.-resident, filed a petition to the city council yesterday asking that proceedings for the con struction of a curb and sidewalk along Santee street between Twenty-first and Twenty-third streets be abandoned. He Is the only property owner on that block affected by the ordinance and the work would cost much less if he had it done by private contract than if ordered by the city and assessed against his prop erty. No Meeting Until Monday The meeting of the board of health for the purpose of hearing the report of the special committee on the meat sup ply of the city will not be held until Monday evening. The committee has notified the mayor that they will not be aide to prepare their report before that time and as that is the regular meeting night no special meeting will be called In the meantime. Evaporated Vegetables W. R. Baker of Pasadena sent to the chamber of commerce yesterday a case of some very fine evaporated potatoes, tomatoes, onions, carrots and squash, and some ground, mixed evaporated vegetables for use In soups. These evaporated vegetables are part of a lot of which Mr. Baker has sent twelve tons to Klondike, and he has forty tone left. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, 1897 KNIGHTS OF THE CROSS Templars Gather for the District Conclave COMMANDERIES TO ARRIVE EIGHT HUNDRED UNIFORMED MEN WILL PARADE Masonic Ceremonies at the Temple. Exhibition Drill and Ball This Evening—Excursion Today at the conclave of the depart ment Grand Commandery Kn,ghts Templar will occur the greatest Ma sonic demonstration this city has ever witnessed. Prominent Knights from all parts of the state have been coming ln for the past day or two. The larger number will arrive today, many of them accom panied by their wives. It ls expected, that five hundred Knights will be here by one oclock today and that there will be from six to eight hundred uniformed men in line when tbe parade moves, im mediately after the arrival of California commandery No. 1 of San Francisco at 1 p. m. Golden Gate commandery No. 16 of San Francisco will arrive this morning at 9 oclock and will proceed to the arm ory of the Los Angeles commandery. escorted by the commandery drill corps and the Catalina band. The personnel of the Los Angeles drill corps is as follows: J. W. Long, com mandant; senior warden, W. D. Steph ens; Junior warden, Mark G. Jones; corps, W. T. Jeffries, W. O. Burr, J. A. Foshay, Daniel Nieuhart; George H. Stewart; W. A. Hamimel, W. G. Spence. Joseph Fiscus, F. M. Parker, J. S. Can non. Thomas Strohm, B. H. Dyer, C. W. Blake, J. F. Francis, H. G. Bunderum. J. F. Hughes. G. Helneman, H. W. Chase, E. W. Clark. F. X. Pfafflnger. J. A. Cunningham, F. M. Smith, D. Sutherland, George Steekle, E. D. Bar clay. J. A. Kingsley, A. T. Gray, E. M. Guthrie. The Golden Gate commandery drill corps is composed of the following offi cers ar.d members: Commandant, Wil liam Edwards; senior warden, J. R. Aiken; junior warden, S. L. Lent; corps. H. G. Armstrong. R. B. Moore; R. N. Carson. G. S. Gilbert, Thomias Lock wood, R. H. Mowbrey, H. M. Furman. Mr. Parrish, R. Ash, R. Peel. G. S. An dreo, A. W. McKenzie, W. F. Waterson, J. M. Wilkins, T. V. Harris. C. Heiwig, C. L. Haskell, G. L. Darling, J. Gilson, J. G. Spaulding, C. V. Manner, T. Fro lich, H. T. Emery, S. J. Hendy, Mr. Byan, R. M. Mullan, C. H. Murphy. At 10 oclock the illustrious Order of the Red Cioss will be conferred by a corps of officers selected' from the various eommanderies of the department. All eommanderies are to report at the asylum of Los Angeles commandery at 10 oclock by order of the Eminent Grand Commander. California commandery on its arrival will be escorted by Los Angeles com mandery No. 9 to the corner of Main and Sixth streets where the column, will form. It will be headed by six mounted police, twenty-four of the police rifle squad and will consist of three battalions in the following order: First battalion, Los Angeles Commandery, No. 9, Sir Knight George Sinsabaugh, Eminent Commander. Second battalion, Ventura commandery. No. IS, N. Blackstock, Eminent Commander. San Bernardino. St. Bernard commandery, No. 23, G. V. Bright, E. C. San Diego commandery, No. 25, J. B. Wooten, E. C. Riverside commandery, No. 2S, M. E. Keith, E. C. Third battalion—Pasadena commandery, No. 31, E. E. Gaylord, E. C.t St. Omer commandery. Santa Barbara, No. 30, J. N. Hlller. E. C. Santa Ana commandery, No. 30, Santa Ana, W. M. Garnett, E. C. Southern California commandery, No. 37, Pomona, B. F. Nance, E. C. California commandery, No. 1, mount ed, will form on right and left of the second battalion, and Golden Gate com mandery will form on right and left of the third battalion. The line of march will be as follows: North on Main to Fourth street, west on efourth to Spring street, north on Spring to Temple street, countermarch on Spring, south to First street, west on First to Broadway, south on Broad way to Fourth streui, west on Fourth to Hill street, south on Hill street to Masonic temple and asylum of Los An geles commandery. The parade will be reviewed by the eminent grand commander of the state and staff. After the parade is dismissed at 3 oclock, at the temple, the order of the temple will be exemplified by Los An geles commandery No. 9. At 8 p. m. eommanderies will assemble at the temple and march to Hazard v pavilion, where an exhibition drill will be given by the following corps: Los Angeles commandery No. 9. St. Bernard, No. 23, of San Bernardino, California! No. 1. of San Francisco, Golden Gate, No. 16, of the same city. The drill will be followed by a grand ball, In which the Sir Knightsiand ladles from home and abroad will participate. Tomorrow morning at 8:30 a special train will leave for an excursion around the kite-shaped track,returning to the city at 6 p. m. In the evening at 7 oclock Al Malalkah temple, Ancient Order of Nobles of the Mystic Shrine will confer degrees upon fifty candidates from various sections I PERSONS f \» Whose stomachs rebel against j» tea and coffee find h i» POSTUM t PLEASES PALATE £ AND STOMACH Royal makes the food pare, wholesome and delicious. POWDER Absolutely Purs ROYAL BAKINO POWDER CO., NEW YORK. of Southern California, assisted by El Haribah temple of Phoenix, Ariz., and Islam temple of San Francisco. On Friday evening the Court Daugh ters of Isis will tender a reception to the ladies accompanying the visiting Knights and Nobles. The festivities' of the conclave will close with an excursion to Catalina island on Saturday morning, returning on Sunday. THE RANDSBURG POSTOFFICE Long Beach Beats Santa Monica in Postal Receipts Postoffice Inspector M. H, Flint sajs that Randsburg will be a presidential office in about three months. The olllc, there is only one year old, and In thai year it has taken in $170Q worth of re ceipt*. As a postoffice only needs $1900 in receipts a year to qualify, Mr. Flint feels that he is justified in feeling that Itandsburg will very shortly reach the inquired status. Receipts there hay been climbing staedily and this last month $391.46 has been received for box rent and stamps alone. The following figures are interesting and significant as well, for they show the comparative growth of the three summer resorts as represented by the poptoffices in those places. In the three months from July Ist to September3o:h, 1596, the Avalon postoffice made a show ing of $695.36; in the same period in 1597 the receipts were $5D5,76, or an advance of $160.40. At Santa Monica from July Ist to Sep tember 30th, 1896, the receipts were $1678.91; ln the same months this year. $1690.01, an advance of only $11.10; while at Long Beach from July Ist to Septem ber 30th, 1596, the receipts were $1487.09; and in the same period this year they were $1623.91, or an advance of $136.82. ATE PEPPER BERRIES Strange Appetite of a Child Nearly Causes Her Death Little Hilda Rassch, a 7-year-old child, who lives with her parents at Xo. 1605 lowa street, acquired, a strong ftp petite for the beautiful red berries which at this time of the year adorn the foliage of the spreading pepper trees. Her at tempts to satisfy this abnormal craving nearly led to htr death yesterday after noon.. For several days past little Hilda com plained of being ill. The parents, who are Germans, resorted to all the home remedies of which they had knowledge but without effect. The little sufferer grew steadily worse until yesterday af ternoon., when she was suddenly taken with convulsions. Dr. C. B. Dicks-on, who lives near by, was immediately summoned, and an examination revealed a large swelling. A surgical operation proved necessary, which was immedi ately proceeded with, the result being that the physician relieved the child of ever a quart of the seeds from pepper berries. These were gathered into a compact mass. Dr. Dickson stated that the case is a remarkable one, and had the child r»ot been relieved of her trouble death would have been inevitable in a few hours. A MEXICAN FIGHT In Which One Paisano Has His Skull Crushed In Officer Arguello yesterday morning arrested a Mexican named Jose Souvia and locked him up on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. About a week ago a crowd of .Mexicans were in the sa loon at Manhattan Junction, the cross ing of the Santa Fe and Terminal rail roads, when a fight took place, in th< course of which Souvia hit another Mex ican named. Ramon Eros over the head with a beer bottle, cutting the scalp and fracturing the skull. At the time it was i>ot thought that the man was badly hurt and no arrests were made. This morning Arguello was.told that the phy sician in attendance had stated thai there was no chance for Eros' recovery, and promptly took Souvia into custody. He found hi?man in company with an other Mexican hid ins in the willows along the river bank. Souvia was cap tured, but his companion, who is also wanted for participation in the fighl, got away and has not yet been appre hended. Souvia will be held without bail to await the result of Eros' injuries. ANNUAL MEETING Of the Southern California Fruit Ez- change Held Yesterday The annual meeting of the Southern California Fruit exchange was held yes terday at the office of the president, A. H. Naftzger, 403 Currier block. Mr. Naftzger was re-elected to the presi dency of the exchange, and F. Q. Story of Alhambra was elected to the vice presidency. The rest of the meeting was given over to routine business, and the discussion of plans for the future ac tion of the exchange, among them the matters of eastern agencies. President Naftzger will leave for the east today or tomorrow for the purpose of estab lishing agencies in Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore and other eastern, points, through which the exchange here will reach the markets on the other side of the continent. Bell Discharged Justice Owens yesterday morning dis charged young Albert Bell, arrested several days ago on a charge of having attempted to rob the cash register in the Castle saloon at Seventh and Main streets. There was no evidence to show that aray money had beer* taken or that the register had been tampered with. It was alleged by th* barkeeper that while he was attending to a party in one of the rear rooms of the saloon, young Bell went behind the bar and opened the register. He heard the bell ring and at once returned' and found the register 300 Paris Hats Selected by Miss Odell who made a trip to the gay French Capital in order that we might be better prepared for this occasion. These Hats form a collection to conjure with. It is so vastly far ahead of any Alillinery dis play ever made in Los Angeles that it makes us rub our eyes and wonder if we are still in Southern California or —New York. A great feature of the present display is the magnificent show of trimmings and materials for making your own Hats. But the Millinery feature is only one of some dozen equally as great for our Grand Opening today. open. No money had been taken, how ever. A constable, who happened to be around, placed Bell under arrest. W. C. T. U. Meeting The Los Angeles Woman's Christian Temperance union held their regular fortnightly meeting yesterday after noon in the parlors of the First Baptist church, corner Sixth and Broadway. An excellent paper on "Individual Respon sibility" was read by Mrs. Wallace, and Mrs. Nichols, the vice president, recited a poem on "Commonplace Things." Dr. Witten, a returned missionary surgeon, occupied the rest of the meet ing with a graphic description of his work In Africa, and the evil effects of even moderate drinking he had encoun tered among his patients. A goodly number were present. Hit With a Rock W. W, Robinson, for six years mayor's clerk, and. one of the best known men in the city, had a narrow escape from serious injury Tuesday evening. He was walking along Second street between Hill and Olive, about 7 oclock, when he was 9truck on the side of the head by a large rock thrown by someone unknown to him. The ear was badly crushed, and but for that organ acting as a cush ion, Mr. Robinson thinks that his skull would have been fractured. Mr. Rob inson says that a man and woman were in the yard when he was hit, and that the man said that the rock must have been thrown by some boys in the back part of the lot. JOTTINGS Our Home Braw Maier & Zobeleln's lager, fresh from thslr brewery, on draught ln all the principal saloons-, delivered promptly In bottles or kegs. Office and brewery. MO Allso street: telephone 81. Wolcott's Mining Manual Contains the new mining laws of the state and a valuable mining dictionary; price, 21i cents; also Wolcott's mining blanks; all booksellers. Hawley, King & Co.,cor.sth 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. 1 The Hat j 1 That Suits I :m ■ 3R ® ® ® S 3* | There is a place where you can ■ J be suited in every sense of the ■ j word—suited in taste, in price g 7* and with tlie style that be- I conies you. I The hat that looks well or t nobby on one head will make a ■ =JJ "fright" of another. We appre- J *M ciate all this and pay competent ( 3£ Judges to advise you what to i wear and how to wear it. Our J 3m long experience in the millinery ■ s>i leadership of this coast has I ijj taught us that it pays to suit J 3m~ our patrons and suit them well. t That's the great secret of the < =25 success of Zobel Millinery. J 2®® ® ; I Lud Zobel & Co. | TAe Wonder Millinery j =5 f * Spr/n* S». \ §DR. WHITE'S DISPENSARY 128 NORTH l»l«Eitb.iBB6 Diseases of MEN only. Blood, Skin, Kidneys. Veins, Weaknesses, Poisonous Dis charges. Fees low. Quick Cures. Call or write OR. WHITE, 128 N.lf AIM, LOS ANBELES. CAL. I " TOWN TALK " j §S In an editorial, "Pacific Town Talk," of San § jjjj] Francisco, says: 5) "When a couple of years ago the world awoke to a realization s;o hfj of the glad truth that a sure and perfect cure for the drunkenness ftr and opium habit had been discovered, it was hailed as the greatest (j\ tss blessing that had been vouchsafed to weak and suffering human- Co jjvi ity since the dawn of the Christian era. And so It was and is; SJ but in its train came the inevitable evil, against which all reputable Journals should warn their readers. We refer to the army of fakirs, Kj e£« quacks and charlatans, who under the time-worn guise of 'some fj] thing just as good,' are trading on tha miseries of their fellowmen, <g t r| fl'"g with the holiest affections of humanity, and bringing into fji] Jib disrepute the beneficent Keeley remedies. The endorsement of Dr. 5y Keeley's treatment by the highest medical authority, and its un *gt varying success, brought into the field a perfect cloud of imitators, 9s ifj who adopt the term'bi-chloride of gold cure,'and by means of the jrj most plausible and ingenious methods of advertising, succeeded in fjjj but too many cases in hoodwinking uninformed people into the be \& 'ief that they were administering the genuine Keeley remedies. This is especially so in this State, where there are more than a S»J score of these counterfeit, bogus, bi-chloride-of-gold fakes, whose S> WJ proprietors pretend to cure drunkenness, tha opium, chloral and \fj «23 cocaine habits, by remedies similar to Dr. Keeley's. They are, £53 gSB without exception, dangerous humbugs, and should be avoided like Ms £jj a pestilence by the friends of unfortunate persons requiring treat- fjj X] ment. By thus counterfeiting a remedy that has proven the salva jZJ tion of tens of thousands, these imposters tend to cripple its useful- Jjjj ness and retard the work of temperance and reformation, while the Qgi £s money taken from the families and triends of the poor inebriate, by Cfl these alleged cures, is worse than wasted." fi\ For further information, write or call at the Keeley Institute, corner £|Q North Main and Commercial, over Farmers and Merchants' Bank. y** *v Strictly Reliable f \ Br.Talcott&Co I ifiw ™c on ' v Specialists in Southern " sKa. California treat ' n ? evcy form of I 1 Ij* WfflS Diseases of Men Only .» 2 I 4_J»k Mrrfi Varicocele, Piles and Rupture cured * AmmtwL. tmiW ,n one week, An >' forrn of weaknesi cureJ in six weeks. Discharges and Blood Taints a specialty. To snow our s ooJ faith WE never ASK FOR A DOLLAR UNTIL cuu " , VS. Vv< " ,ne;in tnis ""P* l 'tically, and It Is fat \v\ jk everybody. Correspondence, giving full im iW formatiun, cheerfully answered. Comer Main and Tnird sta > Private Entrance on Third St. S. F. Wellington Coal $ 10.50 Pet TOtl Delivered to any part ol the city. Be certain of getting the getting tho genuine article un mixed with inferior products. It lasts longer nnd saves money r% % ~ ._„ », w ~ aaa soutu spring street. Banning Company Jter* TRY "'TP gSL s " kF H r"d Mattresses WsdSfe' 1. T. MARTIN 531-533 S. Spring st. When Other. Fall Consult jjgfljjg & Q Q , S DISPCHSary . 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET. The oldest Dispensary on tie / Coast—established 29 yean. In all private diseases of meal l£ S \\ NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNTIL CURED CATARRH a specialty. We cure tbo worst cases ln two or three! IK JL ™\ AT* // months. Special surgeon from San l'runelseo Dispensary ln oo#>] IK l. «\Vk (7 stant attendance. Examination with microscope, inoluding ana* V«&J\_'f— \ yaij, FREE TO EVERYBODY. Tbe poor treated tree from 10 le ~%e 12 Fridays. Our long experience enables as to treat the worel / y ji" cases of secret or private diseases with ABSOLUTE CERTAINTT / /'/f « Sr OF HUCCtSb. Ko matter what your trouble is, come and talk: J( I 111, VI J»V with v«: you wIU not regret it. Cure guaranteed lor Wasting Kj Li & U " to «' ,W MAIN STREET. I _____ Baker II roe Works SCO to 960 Buana Vlste attest, U>« ANGELES, CilslOaJU 4M»i*t *■*•<*»****. num. 1 I The Rosy Freshness I And a velvety softness of the skin if invsv> I riably obtained by those who nee Pouom'e LOomplexton Powder.