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IT WILL BE A SEALED VERDICT.
The End of Mrs. Baker's Suit
Against the Santa Fe.
A Justice's Queer Complaint Against
Yesterday's Happenings ln the Various
Courts—Notts of Oases Acted
The Baker damage euit against tbe
Southern California Railroad company,
the most important case of the kind ever
brought in the enperior court of thia
county, waa finished yeaterday.
It baa been on trial for two weeka
past, and a large number of witnesses
were examined. The auit brought by
Mra. Arcadia B. de Baker waa, aa baa
been stated before, to recover damages
to the amount of $155,705.26, claimed to
have been done to ber Laguna rancho,
southeast off tbe city, in the winter of
1889, by an iverflow of the Loa Angelea
river from the floods of that year. Tbe
plaintiff claimed that tbe break in the
river waa due to tbe levee constructed
by tbe railroad on the west bank of the
river within the city limita, alleging
that it waa ao built aa to narrow tbe
• channel, deflect the river, and directly
cause tbe cutting out of a new channel,
by which portions of the ranch were
Tbe railroad company in defense
claims that it bad the right to protect
its own property by building the levee,
and that tbe flood in Question waa an
unprecedented one, which could not be
The caae involved a large amount of
expert testimony aa to the conatruction
of the levee, and tbe high old times
which the river baa bad from the pres
ent time to the beginning of tbe cen
The extreme importance of thia caae
to tbe railroad company arises from the
fact that a large number of property
ownere who were damaged by tbe aame
flood are awaiting ita outcome. A num
ber of auita have already been com
menced, and others have been awaiting
a decision favorable to Mra. de Baker to
Tbe caae baa been ably conducted on
both eidee; by Weils, Monroe & Lee for
tbe plaintiff, and Judge Aneon Brunson,
chief counsel of the Santa Fe at Loa An
gelea, and D. P. Hatch of thia city.
Argumenta were concluded yeaterday
morning, and the instructions occupied
considerable time, being modified aa
they were given by Judge Van Dyke. A
brief aynopaia of tbe instructions will be
The instructions for the plaintiff were
at considerable length and were in aub
atance, that if the levee built by defend
ant waa negligently built in an improper
place or improper manner, oaueed the
channel of the river to be changed from
where it formerly ran and caused the
water of the river to run through a new
channel acrose plaintiff's land, tbe de
fendant ia liable for the damage cauaed
by the cutting of auch new channel and
the damage done. Jo cause water to
flow wrongfully upon another's land
which would not flow there naturally ia
to create a nuiaance and tbe party creat
ing it ia liable for the damage.
If the jury believed from the evidence
that the levee waa negligently con
structed by the defendant, and that by
reason thereof it cauaed the water of the
river to flow ont of ita channel and onto
plaintiff's land and destroyed any por
tion of tbe aame, the defendant ia liable
for auch damage.
It ia no defense that the damage waa
done in the time of an extraordinary
flood if the danger wae known to the
defendant, or could have been ascer
tained by inquiry. If tbe levee waa
built negligently or improperly in the
bed of the river, it is no excuae for de- <
defendant that it was so built to protect
its own property. There ia no question
in thia case about any permission of tbe
city to build the levee. The defendant
had no right to bnild a levee in the bed
of the river ao aa to obstruct ita natural
flow, and although a party owns ffhe bed
of the atream, that does not entitle him
to build an obstruction in tbe atream
that will damage other land than his
own. Negligence ia defined aa the ooiia
sion to do aomething which a reasonable
man, guided by those considerations
which ordinarily regulate the conduct
of human affaire, would do, or doing
something which a prudent and reason
able man would not do. It waa the duty
of defendant to sufficiently provide for
the proper conduct and escape for the
water of not only ordinary floods but
also of waters of auch unusual or ex
traordinary floods as it should have
anticipated would or might occasionally
occur in the future, aa they
had actually occurred after inter
vale, though of irregular duration,
in the past. If the jury finds
that the defendant did fail to ao provide,
they are inatructed to find for plaintiff.
The plaintiff admita that tbe defendant
waa tbe owner of the lands west of the
levee, ie an incorporated company, and
the defendant corporation assumed the
obligations of tbe different railroad cor-
§ orations which were consolidated on
er tbe name of the Southern California
The inatructiona for the defendant
were substantially that in civil cases like
the present, the affirmative of the issue
must be proved by the party alleging it,
and when the evidence ia contradictory
the decision must be made according to
tbe preponderance of the evidence.
Nothing done or maintained under tbe
express authority of the atatute can be
deemed a nuiaance; and they expressly
authorize, among other things, railroad
companies to construct their roada
across, along or upon any atream of
water or water courae in the state, in
such manner aa to afford security for life
and property. But the corporation ahall
restore the atream to its former state of
usefulness aa near aa may be.
If the defendant had the right to
build its road and the levee, it
could not be required to exercise
greater care than prudent peraona
would under similar circumstances. The
defendant waa not bound to indemnify
the plaintiff for all damage, which could
have been avoided by any poaaibility,
but only such aa resulted from a want of
ordinary care. If one chooses of his Own
authority to interfere with a water
course, even upon hia own land, be, aa
a general rule, doea it at hia peril as re
spects other proprietors above and be
low him; but the rule ia different where
one acts under authority of law ;|there be
baa the sanction of tho state for what be
does, and unleas he commits a fault in
tbe manner of doing it be is completely
justified. Tbe doctrine is equally ap
plicable to a railroad. The doing of a
LOS ANGELES HEBALD: SATURDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 29, 1892.
lawful act, if done in a proper manner,
and by one authorized to do it, is no
ground for action against him at the auit
of another, although the reault of it- be a
loss to tbe latter,
Before the jury can find for plaintiff
they must be satisfied that tbe act of the
defendant was a wrong act, or wrong
fully or improperly done; and being
done, must alao violate come rightof tbe
plaintiff. If it was a lawful act, done in
a lawful and proper manner, and with
due care and skill and under authority
of law, they will find for tbe defendant.
If the Loa Angeles river, aa bounded
by the levee on the west aa now con
structed, is sufficient to carry the ordi
nary waters of tbe rainy season, with
out damage to aligning owners on the
river, and if the storm of December,
1889, was an unuaual and extraordinary
fall of rain, and auch a storm aa ordi
nary prudence cculd not reasonably
have guarded againat and anticipated,
the defendant ia not liable.
If tbe defendant or ita predecessor
waa tbe owner of the land immediately
west of the levee aa conatructed, it had
a lawful right to protect it from over
flow, providing it did not obstruct the
flow in its natural channel or divert it
therefrom to the injury of the plaintiff.
Tbe jury remained out from 2:30
o'clock until after 5, and upon being
brought into court announced that they
had not yet been able to agree upon a
verdict. They were then permitted to
retire and return a senled verdict, to be
opened at 10 o'clock thia morning.
WILLIAM SMITH CONVICTED.
His String of Aged Fish Did Not Fool
A short trial waa sufficient to start
William Smitb on hia way to San Quen
tin, yesterday, in Judge .Smith's court.
The defendant and a man named John
Meyers were found September 7th last
at John F. Hogan's houae at Santa
Monica. Tbe latter bad been out riding
with hia daughter, and while passing by
the house aaw the two men there, one
of them with a string of fish. After
driving on a little way Mr. Hogan
thought it looked suspicious and turned
back. The men were there when he
drove in. and Smith "stuck the fish up,
asking Mr. Hogan if he wanted to buy
any. Juat then Meyers ran out tbe
back way, and Smith, dropping hia fish,
followed auit. They were captured and
put in jail, it being found that tbe houae
had been thoroughly ransacked, al
though the burglars were surprised be
fore getting away with any spoils. Tbey
effected an entrance through the back
door. The testimony waa very conclu
sive, and the jury returned a verdict of
guilty, in a few minutet, of burglary in
the second degree, it having happened
in the daytime. Meyers claimed a sep
arate trial, and hia case was continued
for trial to November 10th. Smith will
be sentenced Monday.
A COMPTON JUSTICE
And His Queer Complaint Against Juan
Yeaterday a man named Juan Canada
waa before Judge Smith on habeas
corpus proceedinga brought to act him
at liberty from the county jail. He waa
convicted by Justice Wm. A. Games of
Compton for shooting off a pistol on tbe
straets of that town while drunk, and
sentenced to 30 days in jail and $20 fine.
The complaint cbargea bim with "ex
hibiting and shooting off a deadly
weapon on tbe etreete of Compton."
There waa no' doubt as to the facts in
the case. The man did not try to shoot
at anybody, but waa simply having a
.high old time. Hia counsel claims that
Compton not being an incorporated
town the complaint doea not charge a
public offense, to shoot off a pistol
without intent to injure any one not be
ing a statutory offense. Some testimony
wae taken and the caae continued until
tbia morning to enable the justice to get
the original complaint.
Judge McKinley yeaterday, in the ap
peal caae of Mra. E. E. McConnell va.
Mra. Lv Wheat Smith, gave judgment
for tbe plaintiff for the recovery of her
colt, without damagea.
The caae of W. H. Donihat va. J. L.
Martinez et al., an action on a promis
sory note, waa tried yeaterday before
Judge McKinley, and waa taken under
advisement by him.
The caae of Entler va. Hutchinson is
Btill upon trial before Judge Shaw.
The caae of Klemen vs. De Pace has
been taken under adviaement by Judge
The insanity charge againat William
Mendoza, known aa "Jo-Jo," waa con
tinued by Judge McKinley, owing to tbe
absence of witnesses.
Leopold Maier, a native of Germany,
waa admitted to citizenship by Judge
New Suits Filed.
Among tbe documents filed in the
county clerk's office yesterday were the
Petition of Charles E. F. Hoist for
appointment as guardian of Walter
John L. Carson va. James P. McCar
thy and Jamee S. Luckenbach—Suit for
cancellation of a land contract and the
quieting of title to the land.
Petition by Lucy A. Johnston ior let
ters of administration upon the estate of
Wm. E. Johnston, the estate being val
ued at $1000.
Divorce proceedinga have been begun
by Mra. Amelia Bega de Fuentea against
Carloa Fuentea, and Sacramento Ruelas
vs. Tomaaa S. de Ruelas.
Proceeding* of the Board at Yesterday's
The board of Supervisors waa in ses
The road overseer of Vernon diatrict
wae directed to remove obatructiona and
open up the old Main street road for
public use and place the necessary OJU«
verte in position.
The diatrict attorney was directed to
institute condemnation proceedings
against B. Ballerino for condemnation
of right of way for Vermont avenue ex
tension in accordance with report of re
The Mt. Wilßon Toll Road company
waa directed to keep the old Wilson trail
fiee from debris.
The board in the afternoon went out
to investigate the condition of the Loa
Angeles river at the county farm.
A pronounced success for cnre ef cold aud
br.pnchitls.-Mrs. Lizzie M. Meers, North Evans
ton, Ills., writes: "We have used Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup for every cold we have had; we
are also subject to bronchitis ln very cold
weather, and It has been successful in all
cases." ■ ■
lee Cream, Soda and Confectionery.
Soda of alt flavors. The finest in the city at
Merriam & Co's, 127 South Spring street
Coop* No. 4, Hack No. S3.
Stand corner Second and Spring streets from
6 p.m. to 6 a.m. Telephone 873. Bates, 26c
par mile, one person, fl per hou Bargains
can be made. N. Kipp
Plain or Mixed ?
The London TirvjES says:. "Apollinaris Water is
as familiar in millions of mouths as any
Teetotalers drink it plain, and are better for so
Others drink it in combination with wine or
spirit, and enjoy the mixture.
Those who are in health hope to remain well by
making Apollinaris their habitual beverage.
While invalids are recommended to drink it in
order to get rid of their ailments."
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL
QUESTIONS AT THE MEETING.
Display of Dried Fruits and Walnuts at
the Btate Board or Trade— Concern
ing San Diego and the
Tbe board of directors of the cham
ber of commerce met yesterday after
noon, President Wells in the chair.
Secretary Willard read the minutes of
tbe previous meeting, which were ap
The financial statement cf the secre
tary was then read, showing a balance of
$1680 in tbe treasury; and the treasurer
was ordered to open a term deposit ac
count with each one of the three savings
banks in Los Angeles for tbe sum of
$500 in each one of the three banks, the
Main Btreet, the German-American and
the Los Angeles eav-ings bank.
Bills to the amount of $86.10 were
read and referred to the finance commit
tee of the chamber. Accounts for sala
ries of the officers for the month and for
the rent of the building occupied by the
chamber, amounting to $295, were also
submitted and given the same reference.
The chairman of the committee on
buildings presented a drawing of a new
cabinet or show case for the .display of
fruits and walnuts at the state board of
trade in the Crocker building. Tbe case
is the design of Mr. H. Jevne and will
coet somewhere in tbe neighborhood of
$120 and will have movable plates of
French glass, to admit of "lightning
changes" of exhibition articles.
The committee on membership re
ported about $180 overdue from certain
parties therein named, most of whom
had either left tbe city or had become
insolvent. As there was no way to en
force these payments of dues the mat
ter was deferred indefinitely.
The secretary read a letter from the
secretary of the San Diego board of
trade, concerning freight rates to and
from New York by the Pacific Mail
Steamship company. Tbe steamship
company refuses to receive any freight
at San Diego for New York, Europe or
elsewhere. They merely call there for
passengers and the mails, and do not
take any passengers except they have
first bought tickets from the agency in
San Francisco. The board, by resolu
tion, appointed Messrs. H. Jevne and
F. W. Braun a committee to communi
cate with the Pacific Mail company,
asking a statement of their reasons for
refueing to receive or deliver freight at
San Diego; and also, why tbey.do not
permit the Southern Pacific Railway
company to give the cities of San Diego
and Los Angeles the benefit of the Euro
A letter from Mr. Daniel Freeman,
dated at Chicago, on tbe 22d, advocated
tbe idea of a Southern California bureau
of intelligence at some point near the
Auditorium hotel, in that city. He said
that so many things were to be seen at
a world's fair that visitors were unable
to concentrate their minds upon any
portion of an exhibit. By gathering tbe
products of Southern California in one
place upon a prominent business street,
in Chicago, it would attract scores of
people who would not notice a similar
exhibit at the fair grounds. Mr. Free
man added that the whole exhibit would
cost somewhere between $5000 and
$6000; and that Mr. Manvel, of tbe
Santa Fe road, would give $1000 from
his company. "I will give $200 more
myself," adds Mr. Freeman, "and hope
that others will do as well in proportion
to their means." The communication
was referred to tbe finance committee,
and the board adjourned.
THE COLUMBUS DAY FATALITY
A Statement from the Members Regard
ing; the Verdiot.
In regard to the verdict of the coro
ner's jury on the Columbus day fatality,
the committee wbo had charge of secur
ing the fireworks have addressed the
following letter to the Herald :
Editors Herald: Tbe undersigned
committee, in charge of the late celebra
tion in honor of Columbus, while we
most sincerely lament the sad accident
which occurred oh the night of the 21st
inst., and have and do now tender our
heartfelt sympathies to the several fam
ilies of the sufferers thereby; yet, we
most earnestly deprecate the attempt,
direct or indirect, of the coroner's jury
or of Mr. W. H. Wilson to shift upon us
the responsibility therefor. We have a
specific contract in writing with the
last-named gentleman, whereby be was
to furnish fireworks and saluting charges,
erect, fire off and explode tbe same, re
move all debris and fence around the
place where they were to be discharged
and exploded, all to be under his cole
personal supervision, management and
control, without any direction from us,
for a specified amount to be paid to him
on hia demand. Respectfully,
J. A. Ranoan.
She Committed Suicide.
Mrs. F. C. Cone, at Paris, left this letter:
''My husband—Forgive me if I cause you trou
ble, but I suffer so. You do not know what
these long, wakeful, wretched nights are to
me, and I am so tired, darling—the pain will
never be better. It is not easy to take my own
life, but I have been sick so long Good-bye,
my husband, I love yon—your wife." This Is
bul one of thousands that give up, instead of
using Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, and being
speedily cured of their wretchedness. Go to
0. a. Hance and get an elegant book and trial
If You Need a Truss
Call at Beck with's pharmacy, 803 North Main,
A fit guaranteed. Our book all about hernia,
or rupture, now ready, free at our store or by
malL JOHN BECK WITH A BON, Druggists.
Editors Herald : The members of
our very peculiar school board must not
be Buffered to imagine that the public ia
ignorant of, or hae grown indifferent to
the manner in which they are meeting
tha responsibilities of their position,
but that, on the contrary, the anxious
parents, and peraona moat vitally inter
ested, are watching with an almeat un
bearable impatience, their continued
trifling with thoße sacred duties, and
are feeling that if ever an official body
was open to indictment by the grand
jury, for moral if not legal malfeasance
in office, it is our present school board,
ior following the lead, or for ever allow
ind the unmanly methods of its obstruc
tionist membera. A board which began
ita career by dropping altogether from
their well-earned positions, or, turning
into inferior positions, many of our best
teachers, whose places were filled by the
inexperienced, and often tbe clamorous
and unfit; one of these fine teachers
having been wounded co sorely by the
suspense, anxiety and mortification of
this treatment, that her death followed
Boon after, aa a reault of this, many of
ber friends believe. A board which
next proceeded to deprive the kinder
garten schools of their excellent super
intendent, whose training and experi
ence in teaching had been in the model
St. Louis kindergarten schools, and
whose work in the Loa Angelea kinder
gartens they had always approved, how
ever little some of those who voted
againat ber had even seen of it.
And laat in the weighty counts againat
tbia singular board ia tbe well nigh in
credible fact that with five M D.'a in ita
membership, the long vacation of
months waa allowed to paaa without a
thorough acanning of the sanitary con
dition of the school buildings, a neglect
which necessitates the exposure of foul
pipes and deadly gaaea now, when the
precious young people and their teach
ers are gathered into them again!
Certainly, if there is no redress in the
courts for crimea like these, there will
be at the polls, if parents, pupils and
teachers have any rights which school
boards are bound to respect, and if
women and mothers have "tbe influ
ence" to which tbey are commended aB
a substitute for their inalienable right of
representation by the vote.
Meantime the public, tbe long-suffer
ing public, and the frienda of the inval
uable kindergarten system, have a right
to demand that tbe aucceas, and even
the exietence, of our kindergarten
schools be no longer imperiled by lack
of the pact trained supervision.
When sacred public interests are thus
trifled with, it is not only the right but
the duty of the public to call a halt; to
demand that this competent, experi
enced and faithful servant of the people,
who baa borne herself like a true woman
and a cultivated lady, through all thia
miserable business, Bhould be either at
once reinstated, or be given a hearing
by tbe board, end brought face to face
with her accusers, if so be that they
will dare to make them thus publicly.
Word just cornea to band that the
Democrats have nominated two women
for the echool board, showing their fore
sight and magnanimity, aa one ia the
present valuable member and of atrong
Republican affiliations. Now let the
Republicans of those wards show equal
courage and foresight, and make "their
election sure." Pro Bono Publico.
Editors Herald : Tto moat import
ant election for bonds that ever waa
held in thia city is to take place on the
2d of November, and I hope the sensible
taxpayers will turn out en masse and
vote them down. The idea of saddling
another $526,000 of bonds on the tax
payers that cannot be need to any ad
vantage to the people for at leaat aix
years, ia eimplv ridiculous. The City
Water company has a franchise to lay
pipee and furnish water to the whole
city, which rune for aix yeara more, and
now that they have purchaaed.the works
of tbe Citizens' Water company they
have the whole field, and the only thing
that the city could do would be to par
allel their pipee, which would be the
height of folly. If it had not been for a
few men who have been bowling—first,
about scarcity of water, then about bad
water, the City Water company would
have had plenty of good, pure water on
the bills more than a year ago. I know
this to be ao, aa tbey applied to me for a
reservoir aite on tbe hill, just north of
the city, where they alroady have a stor
age reservoir aite and a tower erected,
through which to pump the water.
The Timee haa an article thia morning
favoring building the headworke and
reservoir proposed by the city engineer,
so as to give a pressure of 45 feet more
than the reeervoir of the City Water
company gives. These beadworka might
be ail right if we could uee them now to
the advantage of the people without too
great a coat; but to vote these bonds
now, and have to wait aix or eight yeara
before they will be of any use to the
people, and pay interest to nearly the
amount of the bonds before the works
are worth anything to the people, seems
to me to be a very atupid thing for sen
sible people to do. I want immediate
relief for the bills, and this can be bad,
and will be done by the City Water
company; but if the bonds carry there
will be a continual clash between the
city council and the City Water compa
ny for the next aix or eight yeara, and
the property on tbe bills will be kept
down so that the people can neither
rent, sell nor borrow money on it until
all who have mortgagee will lose their
property; so I propose to vote againat
the bonds in self-defense, and I think I
have as much interest in tbe welfare of
tbe western hills as any man, as I have
spent over 20 years of the beet part of
my life in improving and building them
np. J. W. Potts.
October 28, 1892.
SURPRISE g%> MILLINERY
242 S. Spring st.
All style Felt Hats 500 Bonnet and Toque Frames 80
Ostrich Tips, three feathers 25c Prince of Wales Tips, per Dunch 600
Fancy Feath rs, all colors 5c Nos. 5 and 7 Velvet Ribbon, all colors, pr yd 5o
Quills, all colors 5c Children's Skool Hats, trimmed... .35c and 500
A. J. RIETHMULLER.
NIK FARM FDR SALE!
Containing 62 acres of land, all in high state of cultivation; cottage
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with
small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 5 acres English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap
pjes; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First-class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced.
Apply at once to
s-io-tf 115 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
~ , 413 North Main St., Los Angeles.
— GIVEN TO— K
DR. WOH !
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
ji> ' ''
Dr. Woh's life work has been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, as fully as lay in bis power, to perfect him
self in all branches of the art of healing human sickness and disease. Born in
China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors have been for genera
tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
tbe footsteps of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for several
years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for
a long time his great number of patients, hie wonderful and many cures, and the
great list of letters from grateful and thankful patrons now prove him to be a
remarkable and successful healer of sick n esß and all diseases.
For a long time I have been sutrering with Dr. Woh wag recommended to me by a friend
Bladder and kidney troubles. No doctoring or I had been troubled for years with indigestion,
medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted causing fearful headaches* .id vertigo, making
tbe best physicians and surgeons ln Los An- my life one of misery I tried and raid the
Seles city. They gave me morphine and strong best physicians without relief. Finally, to
rugs, but no relief could I obtain. After suf ■ please my friend, I visited Dr. Woh at his of
fering gi eat pain and angul th, aud having my floe, and he advised with me and gave me
Sassage almost entirely clogged, I fourteen medicines. This waß but six weeks ago. To
ays ago began using Dr. Woh's medicines: to- day I can gladly and sincerely say that he has
day lam perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh entirely cured me. '
the most successful physician in Southern CHARLES HKILMANN,
California. C. A. STEELE, April 3,1891. 331 Court Bt, L. A., CaL
316-318 S. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. ;Los Angeles, Cal.
In Clevoland, 0., many months ago, I caught
a severe cold, which settled on my lungs, ter- I have tried many doctors for heart disease,
minatlng in asthma. The doctors said there but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, the
was nn hope of my recovery, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city, pro
to California might prolong my life. February scribed for me.
last I came to san Bernardino and doctored Two months ago I began his treatment, and
with three physicians but obtained no relief. I can now testify that he has done me great
Fin aly Dr. Woh was recomm nded to me by a good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends
friend. I took his midlclnes and followed his as an able doctor,
directions, and today I am fully cured and ncr- P. E. KING,
fectlyweli. MISS GRACE M FIELD. Justice of the Peace,
October 30,1891. San Bernardino, Cal. Burbank, Cal
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents further publication
of them here.
Dr Woh is the oldest and best-known Chinese Physician in Southern California. His many
cures have been remarkable Involving Female Troubles, Tumors, and every form of disease.
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to everyone, and all are cordially Invited to call upon Dr. Woh at his office.
227 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
Between Second and Third Streets. 10 23 Bflt BU tv th 3m Los Angeles, Cal.
m . Branch of the Dr. Liebig Go. of Sao Franeueo.
TOJaSlnfiP The starTof the Liebig World Dispensary are
ig&5S~ ■ J/tArMR the only surgeons iv Los Angetes performing
4Ksllssßsf9*?Eil»*' tne lateBt operations required for a radical cure
of Stricture Varicocele, Piles, Fis
■ bHMiIISm B Throat and Lungs, diseases of tlie blgeßiive^Or!
«ans, and diseases of women and children.
I Hll DISEASKS m DEFORMITIES.
It^sSPSS 8 * Appliances for Rupture, Curvature of the
mmMl',j Spine, Club Foot, and ail deformities, mauu
''Ull'i'iffiWitllll' * mxr factured by our own Instrument maker.
If PIT Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness, Loss of Power, Gleet, Gonorrhcaa, Syphilis,
nil U l\l Spermotorrhoea and all uunaturai discharges of either sex ireated with unfail-
IVI | |V lag success. Confidential book and bottle of German Invlgorator given free to
111 Lll prove Ha merit; sure oure for special private and nervous troubles.
All our physicians constantly in Address ftp T innifl ypn 123 8. MAIN ST.
attendance from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.( (In confidence) UK. Uldlu (L uU., LOS ANGELES.
MM <d*(M JB <«W *ea an*p»ntee to core all nervous diseases, auch as Weak Memory,
WM> rJ« S" 1 li ° ,B of Brain Power. Headache. Wakefulness, Lost Manhood, Nightly Hmls
\l SJmm N dSsssW. sions. Nervousness, Lassitude, aUdrains and loss of power of the Generative
.ml ~ am r \ ' mmr Tlj. Organs tn either sex eansed by over exertion, youthful errors, or excessive
IKNsVKL AYS. JTkWk use °' tobacco, opium or stimulants which soon lead to Infirmity. Conjoina-
and InsaDtty.Pot op convenient to carry in vest pocket. SJI per ww*.
«« e »jr m »»li 6 for tft. With every fa order we five a wr&ten fuoraniw U ctgm
tHVUinirmram. or refund th« money. Circular free. Address Nerve SiidC.., Chicago. Uk
For sale ln Los Angeles, CaL, by GODFREY «% MOOSE, Druggist*, 108|BoathSprt«s it