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PASADENA BUDGET A SPECIAL SESSION OF THE CITY COUNCIL Little Miller ana the Matches—A. 0. Tj. W.s New Officers —Social and Personal Notes PASADENA, Fob- S.-At the spcclnl ses ■lon of the city council, Recorder Rossltor's report, showing 1330 collected In linen, etc.. for January, was filed and approved. This amount includes Thomas' bail, put up by his friends when Thomas wns arrested for selling liquor contrary to ordinance. Thorn no left town for parts unknown. The mat ter of sower protests came up, and the city attorney wus Instructed to take pre liminary steps toward submitting the question of bonding the city to the peo ple. Tomorrow at fl oclock the council will meet In Rpeclal session ugnin and open the box and select names for the primary olection. The lire department was called out this afternoon nt 5 oclock to a tiro In the house or James Miller, colored, ut No. 8 Central street, toward the Raymond station. Mrs. Miller hud gone out but a short time and during this time v 2-year-old son got some matches, und it Is supposed tossed a llghl ud one Into the waste basket. Immediately th* building, which is a small one and be longed to the occupants, was ablaae. The flte boyi got down in time to)savj UieUl» nltuiv, with the help of neighbors. The house, too, was left standing, though badly damaged In the rear portion. Miller had $250 Insurance, which should amply cover tho loss. Tho unnuul state meeting of the grand lodge ot the Ancient Order of United Workmen met today in all day session In G. A. R. hall. The session was secret during the day, only members of the state coun cil being admitted. The morning's ses blon wus devoted to reading the yearly re ports. In the afternoon state off hers were elected, as follows: State councilor, J. S. Vanbusklrk, Los Angeles; state vice coun cilor, L. E. Canfiold, Pasadena; state sec retary, Isaac Smith, Los Angeles; state treasurer, W. H. Wilson, Pasadena; state Inductor, J. H. Lieniun, San Pedro; state examiner, George N. Loekwood, Los An gles; state Inside protector, John A.West, sos Angeles; state outside protector. C. M. Fairbanks. Los Angeles; representative national council, three years, C. M. Fair banks, Los Angeles. The bi-monthly social wns held in the Y. M. C. A. rooms this evening, the occa sion being also In the nature of a recep tion to celebrate the opening of the gym nasium department into larger area. Over 800 people wore present during the even ing, and the following program was ren dered: Mrs. Vail, piano solo; Harold Simpson, violin solo; Mrs. R. A. Lalng of Los Angeles, reading: Mrs. Vail, piano solo: two numbers by the High School Gleo club; Mrs. Vail, piano solo; Mrs. Lalng, reading. After the program the guests adjourned to the gymnasium, where the boys displayed their prowess on the bars, etc. At the meeting last night of the Antl- Baloon league there were delegates from the several churches, V. M. C. A., the Loyal Temperance legion and the I. O. G. T. Rev. Clark Crawford, Dr. H. A. Reld and James Campbell were selected v com mittee to nominate members of the stand ing committee for the ensuing year. Nine delegates were chosen to attend the an nual convention of the state league on March Ist, as follows: Dr. Solon Brlgga, Rev. J. H. Kelley, W. T. Kirk. A. E. Bald win, G. W. Skyrme, Mrs. Ada Ford, Rachel F. Reld, Alva 11. Pearson and L. 8, Palmer. ,A number of conductors and motormen Of the electric road, together with several of their friends, were driven out to Bald win's ranch and neighborhood and given a dinner at Hotel Oakwood, Santa Anita, this evening. The tallyho was lit charge of George Greeley, and the trip Is what has been designated as "the trip around the world." Those who went were Messrs. Berry, B. W. Nlsbet, Frank Barron, H. Woodworth, J. Dougherty, 8. Busklrk. D. Bostwiek, F. Thornberg, J. B. Rowruy. 8. Wallls and T. Chisholm. Miss Esther A. Clough, aged 77 years, died last night at her home on North Ray mond avenue. Deceased was born in New York, and had lived here twelve years. She leaves several relatives in and about this city. The funeral took place this af ternoon from the undertaking parlors of Reynolds & Van Nuys und interment was made In Mountain View cemetery. The second assembly dance of the season was given by the first society set this evening in Auditorium hall, which was gaily decorated for the occasion. The Marengo avenue Chautauqua circle met last evning at the home of Professor Collins. The lesson in a short history or mediaeval Europe was led by Professor Collins, nnd Roman life In Pliny's time was also discussed. The Pickwick club gave the first of a series of monthly socials this evening in the club rooms. The program Included a song by G. A. Swerdtlger and other musical numbers by E. F. Kohler. W. C. Schneider and H. H. Klamroth. Mr. Tiernan left today for San Francisco. George W. Healey, who Is connected with the Santa Fe road, Is the guest of his brother, Frank Healey. Dr. McMurtry arrived today from lowa to spend the winter with his daughter. Mrs. George Robinson. C. H. Jordan leaves for San Francisco on Friday. Charles A. Gardner of the Star left yes terday for Chicago, to be gone about two weeks. Mrs, Hardenberg Jeft today for San Francisco. George D. Rowan and family of East Colorado street expect to move to Los Angeles July Ist. The Citizens' Movement To the Editor of the Eos Angeles Herald: The following paragraph is from an edito rial In the Pasadena News anent the cit izens' movement for selection of city offi cers: "From what we can learn of the govern ment of the city In the past years, we think that citizens were highly Justified In calling mass meetings and runnings inde pendent municipal parties to correct, cer tain evils promulgated by a clique who arrogated to themselves tlie control of city affairs regardless of the sentiment of the people. The people were rightfully aroused. But in that arousing they taught the Republican party a lesson which It Is not soon to forget. If It does forget it and If another clique undertakes to manipulate the party machinery against the latent de sire of the citizens, then It will be time Tor the people lo rise up again and teach them another lesson about vox popull." And then he goes on to denounce and disapprove in the most emphatic manner the citizens' movement and those con nected therewith. There are some interesting things about this editorial utterance of which I should like to say a few words. In the tirts place, it will be noticed, it is clearly admitted that the people and the voice of the people U quite distinct from the voice of party even antagonistic thereto. Again It Is admitted that there was In the past a political clique who arrogated to themselves th* control of city affairs, regardless of the sentiment of the people! Bight you are, Mr. Mellck. "The people were rlghfully aroused!'' Bight ye are rvcain. "But In that arousing they taught the Republican pnrty a lesson Which it is not soon to forget." Who tnußhtit? Why, the people. So the young editor from the sylvan shades of Antelope cutlcy says. Not correct here, sonny; not the Republican party, but a clique which called themselves the Republican party. "If It does forget it and If another clique undertakes to manipulate the party ma chinery then It will be time for tho people to rise (up) again and teach them another lesson," etc. Walt until the disaster comes, shall we. Instead of preventing it? Lock up the stable door after tbe horse Is stolen. Indoed, "a Daniel come to Judg ment." Run the risk of buying a thousand pounds of cure instead of providing an ounce or preventive. Oh sage of the cactus fields: There is an old maxim thnt pays that "eternal vigilance Is the price of lib erty." There is another one which no honest man objects to which says: "If n man is honest try to keep him so, both for his own good and the good of his neigh bors." I submit to the Jury of the citzens of Pasndena that Mr. Mellck has mnde but a sorry plea tor a partisan selection ot oily officers. «• | Pasadena, Feb. 81b. GEORGE LORD'S DEATH A Well-Known Resident of San Ber nardino Dies at a Ripe Old Age SAN BERNARDINO, Feb. S.-Just as the clock struck 3 this morning "Uncle George Lord." as his friends delighted to call him, breathed his last at the ripe old age of 97 years 7 months and 12 days. The funeral will take place next Sunday in the pavilion, under the auspices of the Masonic bodies, the Odd Fellows and the Society ot California Pioneers. The end was not unexpected, as for more than a year George Lord has been routined lo his house and part of the time to his bed. His wonderful strength of mind and robust physique took him through where another would have succumbed. George Lord was born in New York city, Juno 27. 1800. His father, a sea captain, died when George was quite young and from his early years the boy had to depend upon himself, giving that self-reliance nnd energy that characterised him through life. He was made a Mason In IS2S. and was in itiated Into Odd Fellowship In 1833. He was burned out of business in lowa in 184S and turned his attention to the gold fields of California, starting across the plains with four yoke of oxen and a wagon load of sup plies'in April, IfiiO. arriving nt Hear val ley, in the northern part of the state, on September 8, 1549. With a partner, he im laediately commenced the search for gold, sulking a pocket and taking out seven pounds and Aye ounces In one day nnd clearing up $.">OOO each In a week. Having enough. Mr. Lord started for San Fran cisco and took ship for home by wayof the Isthmus. But lowa life was dull after life In California, und. having married Miss Arabella Singleton In 1861, they started across*.he plains and reached San Bernar dino ii, the summer of 1862, and for nearly half a century they have made this city ibelr home. Mr. Lord was the tlrst one here to demonstrate tho cultivation ot the Muscat grapes for raisins, he taking in ISfiO tbe first prize offered in Los Angeles for the finest box of raisins. The prize was a live-dollar gold piece, aud it stimulated the growth of the industry here until Mr. Lord gave away many thousands ot grape cuttings to his neighbors. Mr. Lord was one of the organizers of the Society of Cal ifornia Pioneers and held the office of president until health and strength began to fall, when the office of honored past president was created for him. He wns an adherent of no church or creed, but In all matters his conscience whs his guide and to be honest and do right With all men was his religion. He was a rare entertainer, retaining his faculties to tbe last, and bis fiinds delighted to gather around him nnd listen to one who had nearly a century of experience to relate. HOBOS CAUSE TROUBLE District Attorney Daley Distinguishes Himself as a Capturer SAN BERNARDINO. Feb. B.—There was a lively time at the Colton depot Monday evening, when District Attorney F. B. Daley unil t'onstnlile 15. M. Murphy ot On tario transferred five hobo prisoners from the main line to tlie motor train. Just as they were entering the oar two of the prisoners made a break for liberty, one of whom was caught by Mr. Daley, but tbe other, sent up for 150 days, escaped. The balance of the party was landed in tall In safety. The cause of the round-up was that two hobos went to the store of Irvln Phillips In Ontario Saturduy even ing, each buying a pair of socks. They re turned later and lifted about $15 or $20 worth of goods. They were Rein, however, arrested, and placed In the Ontario Jail, in which were several other hobos. Lu.te in the evening a man came to the gate and arranged a plan for an escape for the prisoners, but was overheard by Consta ble Murphy, who was on watch. In the middle of the night the same man. who gave the name of Frank Gregory, passed In a mattock to the prisoners, but tbe con stable seized and passed him In. District j Attorney F. B. Daley was notified, and | attended the examination Monday, bind- Ins Gregory over to the superior court I and giving the shoplifters, who gave the I names of Henry H. Meyers and John T. Murray, 150 days each. Two of the other hobos, one of whom was among the recent escapes from the rock pile force, got for ty-five days each. Constable Murphy and District Attorney Daley brought in the five, with the exception of Murray, who escaped. The school house of Norlh San Bernar dino was entered Sunday afternoon, pre sumably by hobos, by breaking In a panel of the front door, and the entire building ransacked. The windows were all thrown open, exldently to procure more light, and the books scattered over the floor. The desk of the teacher was forced open and the library room broken Into, but the libra ry doors being locked, the contents were j not disturbed, the despollers evidently' giving up at this point, or were frightened away by something, without completing their work. It Is Impossible to tell as yet what was taken from the building. m ■ S RIVERSIDE'S TRUSTEES — ! Details of the Municipal Government Transacted Yesterday RIVERSIDE, Feb. B.—The city trustees met today at the usual hour and quite a number of Important mutters were dis posed of. Contracts were let for grading, graveling and curbing South Main nnd Seventh streets. The superintendent of streets submitted a report of his department for last month, In which It was shown that the expense of the department was $4032.74. The city marshal submitted a report in which it was shown that the. collections on account of taxes for January were $1275.47; city business licenses. $811.SO: pris oners' board, $28.50; poll taxes. $110; dog li censes, $5; scavenger collections, $24.85: rents. 1.75; total. $2233.57. The report of the electric light depart ment shows that 3003 Incandescent lights are In use in the city by private parties, and SI arc lights by the city. The cost for labor last nioonth was $531.25; cash col lected. $1643.87; still due the city consumers, $965.12. Klondike Prospectors SAN BERNARDINO. Feb. S.--The San Bernardino Arctic Mining company, incor porated with a capital of $50,000, will start three delegates to the gold fields of . the Klondike the middle ot March. Tho names of those selected arc W. M, Parker, F. A. Reed and F. r. Rollins. They expect to be absent two years, and will devote their time to buying and leasing claims and sell ing again and not devote any time to dig ging for gold except when necessary to de termine the value of a claim or do a little prospecting on their own account. POMONA, Feb. $.—Twenty-two ladles ore organizing an expedition to Dawson City. SANTA ANA, Feb. ».—Mrs. Frank Phls cator and Miss Annio Clark, both of West LOS ANGELES HERALBt W%NESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 9, 1898 minster, will leave In a few days for Se attle, where they will lay In a stock of supplies and then proceed to Klondike. They are the first women In this section to make tho hazardous Journey. San Bernardino Politics SAN BERNARDINO, Feb. B.—The po litical pot is warming and the Tax league rommitttee has Imitated the groundling and come out of its hole. Luckily, it was a dark day, and as it cast no shadow It will probably stay out until It ceases to be of use. E. J. Gilbert Is the moving power und made a canvass of the state before the last meeting of the legislature on behalf of lower salaries to rounty officers, which resulted In a general raise all along the line. This time he proposes to make every candidate state what he will do for the people before he Is nominated, and thus place him on record. The people must also pledge themselves not to ask for any fa vors at his bands after the one chance to Instruct him as to their wishes. The league will be called together next week and or ganize for the campaign, and find out what Is wanted before the primaries are held. The Santa Clara Bridge VENTURA, Feb. B.—The plans ahd spec ifications for the new bridge across tbe Santa Clara river have been somewhat changed. Instead of pine piling, as orig inally Intended, there will be used black heart redwood, which costs about 12Vi rents more per foot. Embankments will bo made Instead of bulkheads, as they offer a greater resistance. Steel floor beams will be used Instead of wooden ones. Recommendations to this effort were em bodied In a set of resolutions passed by tho board of supervisors Monday. Arrested for Rape RIVERSIDR, Feb. 8,-Fred Radabough (was arrested yesterday evening on a charge of rape preferred by Mrs. Sabine Brechtll. The woman states that the crime wns committed last Saturday even ing when Radabough visited her home In the north part or the city. Radabough was taken before the Justice court last even ing, when he pleaded not guilty and his examination was set down tor tomorrow at 2 p. m. Ho was released upon filing a bond of $110. Sewer Bonds Favored SANTA ANA, Feb. B.—At the meeting of tho city trustees last night the city clerk was Instructed to notity water con sumers that they must turn off all sprink lers when an alarm of fire is given. The board proceeded to canvass the votes polled at the special election on February sth for sewer bonds, and found 624 votes In favor and 275 against the bond Issue. A considerable amount of routine business was transacted. Hanna Denounced SAN BERNARDINO. Feb. B.—At the meeting of the "Webster Debating society Monday night tlie question was: "Re solved, Thnt the election of Mark Hanna to the United States senate was a dis grace to this republic." Only one member had tbe temerity to stand up for Hanna, and the question was carried overwhelm ingly in tlie affirmative. Long's Victims VENTURA. Feb. B.—Several citizens are losers of various sums of money by Daniel H. Long of Santa Barbara. Long was on his way to Ventura and Los Angeles for Tlt» purpose of bidding on street work. He bad done considerable work in this county and was considered a very reliable man. A Plucky Cyclist POMONA. Feb. B.—Mrs. Garnham, while enjoying a Bpin on her wheel, encountered a rut. The subsequent contact with Mother Earth resulted In a sprained ankle. Noth ing daunted. Mrs. Garnham managed to ride back to Pomona, a distance of two miles, pedaling with one foot. Orange Shipments RIVERSIDE, Feb. B.—Orange shipments arc on the Improve again and the ship ments the past two days are ahead of those of the previous three days. The total ship ments for the season to date amount to 524.504 boxes, and the shipments yesterday were 0402 boxes. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NOTES The Pomona board of education has closed tbe schools for a week. Rain fell at El Modena Monday evening to the amount of .30 of an Inch. A Pomona citizen was presented with triplets a few days ago. All have died. The Riverside Horticultural club holds Its regular meeting tonight at Priestly hall. The average attendance at the Downey public school for the month of January was 174. Tlie barbecue at Oxnard Saturday after noon and evening wus a grand success. Fully 4000 people were in attendance. The Whlttier state school baseball nine defeated the Crescents of Downey on the grounds of the former club last week. Deputy Sheriff Allum of Riverside Started to San Quentln yesterday with Snmon. the would-be murderer, who goes to that in stitution for a term of four years. The saloon men nnd druggists of Ven tura are very much agitated over the re port of the flank movement whereby the temperance people expect to close every saloon in the county. Harry Yingling, the orange picker who robbed tbe room of a friend named Otto Lundberg at Riverside while visiting him Sunday, had his examination Monday and was bound over under $500 bonds. The Central Christian church of San Bernardino Is a new organization formed from the seeeders of the old Christian church, who were dissatisfied with the ac tion in regard to Rev. R. A. Martin. The new society met Sunday and voted to call Rev. R. A. Martin as pastor. A commit tee found him in the anteroom of the hall and brought him in. when he at once ac cepted the cail. An executive committee was formed of James H. Poole, Miss Car rie Craig and Miss Emma Butterwortb as preliminary to a permanent organiza tion. c ■ > A HEAVY PENALTY Is Imposed on the Barton Estate for Irregular Distilling FRESNO, Cal., Feb. 8.-JThe Barton estate vineyard, one of the largest in the country, has been very heavily assessed by the United States government for ir regularities in the matter of distilling, the penalty fixed being the unusually heavy fine of $15,240. The report upon which the big assessment was based was made by Revenue Agent B. M. Thomas, who visited the vineyard last November in company with Al Griffin, the local revenue officer. In addition to the heavy penalty Imposed on the owners of the property, the United States gauger sta tioned there, Mr. I.ampkin, was sus pended, and about a week ago he re ceived word of his dismissal from the service. Ex-Deputy Collector of Internal Rev enue Youngberger has been retained by the Barton estate to endeavor to secure a reduction of the penalty imposed. An English Miner LONDON, Feb. B.—Hugh Matheson, head of the firm of Jardin, Matheson & Co., and President of the Rio Tlnto Min ing Company, is dead. The new stars already discovered this year number 427. MARK HANNA HAS LOST A LEG MARK HANNA, WHO IS NOT AT ALL DISTTTIIBJJD BY THE RUMOR T HAT "MARK HANNA HAS LOST HIS LEG" BOWLING GREEN. Ky., Jan. 21.— (Special Correspondence to The Herald.) Mark Hanna has lost a leg! Mark is a full-blooded steer who, until a short time ago, was the pride of the blue-grass region. Indeed, he is still its pride, but in a different way. Mark belonged to a Piano man, but when he met with his misfortune his value Increased so that his former own er sold him. His present owners are divided between putting him to work again and exhibiting him in a museum. Until his misfortune Mark was the strongest steer hereabouts and could draw the heaviest loads. One day, while lying down at noon contentedly chewing his cud under the shade of a big tree, there came a great gust of wind that blew the tree down upon him. Mark was pinned fast, and when he succeeded in struggling out from under the load of tree he found himself in a sad con dition. His leg, Which had been caught, was crushed out of all recognition as a steer's leg. It would not have done even for the distorted leg of a six-day bicycle rider. The owner sent for Dr. John E. Grey, the nearest surgeon, and after a consul HIS WORK DONE Death of Judge Murphy of Del Norte County SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. B.—Superior Judge James E. Murphy of Del Norte county died at 1 o'clock this morning at the residence of his son, 719 Guerrero street. The cause of his death was drop sy, with a complication of diseases. He. tation it was decided that Mark was too good a steer to die and that it would be worth while to experiment with him. A dog with a glass eye was recently exhibited in a New York museum, and a society woman ot Indianapolis had an artificial wing put upon her parrot, why not lit a wooden leg to Mark,Hanna? This course was finally carried out with such success that Dr. Orey fell in love with his patient and could not part with him. He purchased the steer and placed it out to pasture near his house, where he could see him often and take callers over to view him —a walking monument to his skill In surgery. Mark Hanna is well now—a steer with a wooden leg. And this is the-story as told by his surgeon: i MARK HANNA, OF KENTUCKY "To the Editor: A tree blew down on this steer, and one of the large branches striking the right hind leg be low the hook, shivered it into minute pieces. His body and side were badly bruised, but as the weather was ex tremely warm he could not be used for beef. So his owner, J. W. Sturgeon of Piano, Ky., called upon me to see what I could do. "I amputated the leg the same as I_ was 52 years of age, and leaves a widow and one son, w ho were with him at the time of his death. Judge Murphy had a long career in the public service. He served two terms as District Attorney of Del Norte county and was elected Speaker of the Legisla tive Assembly four times. He was also a member of the Constitutional Conven tion, and at the time of his death was serving his eighteenth year on the bench would that of a human being. After the operation I left him lying In the shade of several large forest treesjnear. "I called again on the ninth day to dress the leg and found him In a cheer ful r-\ooct. i fcvsl that the leg had I returned on the twenty-first day, when, as the wound had entirely healed, leg. The artificial peg was adjusted easily and Is a success. "My friend Mr. Wright and I bought the steer and walked it twelve miles into town. The animal covered the dis tance as easily as if it had all of the legs which nature gave It. He limps less than a man with an artificial leg. "This ox Is two and a half years old, weighs about HOO pounds, and is about seven-eighths shorthorn. He is taking on fat at the rate of a pound and a half a day, and will weigh at maturity 1400 to 1600 pounds. We have trained him to kick at people with his wooden leg, and he never kicks with the other leg. He was seen to kick an oak plank off his stall the other day. We have Just be gun to break him to work and think he can pull as much as any ox. "DR. JOHN E. GREY." of the Superior Court of Del Norte county. WMmWmWmMwWmWmMfWmWmWmWKmWM I STEINWAY PIANOS 1 H Sole Acenoy @J gj Bartlett's Music House 1 Everything in Music £ |j 2M S. Spring St. Established 1875 § R*ljieuraiiTnuiiCur« is guaranteed to beabnolutel* harmless, and a strong tonic iv building up the weak and n>biliLaied. It cures acute or muscular rheuma tism in from one to five days. Sharp, shooting paint in any part of the body stopped iv a few doses. A prompt, complpd l nnd permanent cure for lafueness, soreness, stiff back and all pains la bips and loins. Chronic rheumatism, sciutna, lumbago or pain Id the baric are speedily cured. It seldom falls to give relief from one to two doses, aud almost invariably curesb.'for© one bottle has been im»-d. TheMunyon Remedy ("ompunv prepare asepsrate cure for each disease. At ull druggie—2s cents a vlnl. If you need medical advice write Prof. Nuuyon, IJIOS ▲ruo. ijtreet, Philadelphia. It is absolutely free, OUT OF COURT Larceny Charge Against Editor Gflf flths Was Dismissed NEW YORK, Feb. B.—The Herald says: William H. Griffiths, a newspa i per proprietor of Leadvllle. Colo., was Indicted on Octobar 10th last on com plaint of Richard J. Holies of Colorado Springs, on a charge of grand larceny. This Indictment was dismissed by Judge Fitzgerald yesterday on the reoommen dation o£ District Attorney Gardiner, who said the case belonged to the civil courts. When the indictment was found. Detective Cuff went to Leadvllle and arrested Mr. Griffiths, but Governor Alva Adams refused to surrender the prisoner on the requisition papers Is sued by Governor Black. The indicr ment was based on a transaction in November, 1892, when Mr. Kolles pur chased three promissory notes of $5000 each made by the Colorado River Irri gation Company, endorsed by Mr. Grif fiths and Earl B. Coe. Tlie latter is now a Police Commissioner in Denver and was a witness before the Grand Jury in Mr. Bolles' interest. Mr. Bolles paid $14,760 for the notes. Not Worth While FORT WORTH. Tex., Feb. B.—A few days ago Thomas J. Dickson of Kansas City, attorney and public lecturer on Christianity, issued an open letter to Col. Ingersoll, who lectured here last night, to meet him In Joint debate. Col. Ingersoll declined, saying: "With no shadow of disparagement to Mr. Dick- inson, I do not know him and do not know of his ability, and therefore do not know if it is worth while, even if I had an open date, which I have not." Gaiety Turned to Grief PORTLAND, Ore., Feb. B.—The Clif ford Gaiety Company, which presented In Gay Paris here tonight, was attached by Eastern creditors whose claims ag gregate $900. WOMEN! DON'T WAIT. If You Have Any of Thesis Symp toms Act at Onoe. Do you know the reason why you will go to the hospital, my poor friend? Because you. have allowed yourself to go from bad to worse.. You did not know that that heat, swelling and ten derness in your left side were all signs of congestion of the ovary. Any intelligent woman could have told you that congestion is fatal to the you will have to undergo the operation of ovariotomy, the cutting out of the ovary. Yes, you will recover, at least I hope you will; but you will never be quite the same woman again. Congestion of the ovaries is fatal to health. If you have any such symptoms be advised in time ; take a medicine of specific powers'. You can find none better than Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, prepared espe<!ially to meet the needs of woman's sexual system. You can get it at any good druggist's. Following we publish a letter from a woman in Milwaukee, which relates how she was cured of ovarian trouble: " Dear Mrs. Pinkham: —I suffered with congestion of tlie ovaries and inflamma tion of the womb. I had been troubled with suppressed and painful menstrua* tion from a girl. The doctors told mo the ovaries would have to be removed. I took treatment two years to escape an operation, bnt still remained in mis erable health in both body and mind, ex pecting to part with my reason each coming month. After using one bottla of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound and a package ot Sanative Wash I was very much relieved I continued to use your remedies until cured. The last nine months have been passed in perfect good health. Thi*,ilknow, I owa entirely to the Vegetable Compound. My gratitude is great, indeed, to the one to whom so many women owe their health and happiness."—Mus. F. M, Knapp. 563 Went.worth Aye,, MUwaw kee. Wis. i ■ ELY'S CREAM BALM Is a positive cure. Apply into the nostrils. It is quickly absorbed. Ot cents at Prnseists or hr mail; samples 10c. by malt ELY BROTHETtS. Cii Warren St., New York City. J*V«thersl r*otr.»i- 5 l A\otners! Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup has beea used for over 50 years by millions of moth ers for their children while teething with, perfect success. It soothes tbe child, soft ens the gums .allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins low's Soothing Syrup" and take no othec kind. 25 cents a bottla Baker Ironworks KM to WM Buena Vista Street, LOS ANGELES, . . . CALIFORNIA Adjoining* around*. Tel. LM.