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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 18, 1893, Page 13, Image 13',
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New York, .Ttlne 16, 1893.
" 'HE woman wbo
triveß to look swefet
snd pretty Bhould
ie bo in her house
;own this year, be
;auae her house
Ijowns may afford a
;hange and contrast
n style from her
itreet and reception
ireeeeß that makes
uer especially char
ming in all. On the
street and at the
smart 5 o'clock tea
her pretty skirts
will be spread and
ehe will be all puff and fluff; in the
bouse she may be as Empire as she
pleases, and lovely in quite a different
way. Tbe bouse gown must be put to
gether with discretion and worn with
confidence. It is quite a different thing
from the neglige of one's room, and must
not suggest *,he street gown. It may be
of materials as rich and ac delicate as the
ball toilet, but must not seem a bit like it.
The Empire models lend themselves best
to the ideal house gown, the bodice par'
White striped hathte.
being high-necked and long-sleeved, or
only slightly cat out. One charming
dross has the bodice surplice front with
great sleevea and a high collar, and ia
made of white grenadine with plush
stripes. The bodice endß just below
the bust line. The skirt is
heavy ailk, perfectly plain, and
falls in close straight folds from the
edge of the bodice. At the back of the
bodice are two big rosettes of white
satin, frqm between which floats a long
sash of white satin. A big satin bow is
in front. The silk of tbe skirt is a
creamy white and the gown is worn
rttfa acsriet slippers and stockings to
match. A great deal of the philosophy
of the ideal home gown is in this dresa,
nnd a little atudy of the design will show
jdtt the points tbat make it a house
iiown, for all the material is what would
he suitable for an evening dresß.
The same idea can be carried ont in
black, the neck being alightly square
and the skirt of soft India Bilk. It ia a
good rule not to show much of the anne
and neck in a silken or brocade bouse
drees. This sort of thing is charming
for the 5 o'clock tea that you are giving,
or for the afternoon at home, or any
thing that calls for the rather "state"
dreea. 3esides these you want the lit
tle dresses that are going to make you
seem sweet and picturesque, and,
incidentally, save Btreet and other
dresses. Little Gretchen gowns,
with delicate white mull for neck and
sleeves that eeem cool and homelike, are
made with quite wide, short waists.
The chief charm of the home drees is
that it shall seem to be comfortable.
Ofcourae, you must be careful not to
have these dresres eeem theatrical, onlp
dainty and pretty.
This reminds me of the little actress
who got married suddenly at the end of
the season, took a little summer cottage
and wore all her stage domestic-little
wife dresses and impossible aprons.
True to stage effects, she invariably
swept the front stops with a broom tied
with blue ribbon, just as all the men
were coming home from business, and
entirely demoralized the summer popu
lation. But, to return to gowna. These
little picture gowns may of course be
made merely pretty, and be used to pose
about in and help make your rooms
look artistic. For this idea you have all
[art at your disposal, and your dress may
[be copied from any period you like that
jendii itself to flowing lines and rich
Mors, or the little gowns may be dis-
Kicciy useful and suggest that madam
Bea at lcaet the dusting of her own
■For the warm weather you must have
Hv number of fresh print, lawn or even
gingham dresses made for house wear.
The very prettiest are the aimpleat.
They can be made of 'he flneat cham
bray, lawn or print of a dainty color, or
white with aprig of a deaign, the bodice
enrplice front with big aleevea and a
collar turned away, the skirt quite sim
ple, full on tbe belt and not gored a hit
and short enough to clear the ground.
Such a gown is, one that evidently yon
can get into or |<nt of on ahort notice.
China and waft silks make up in this
With novel bodicei
f/ay daintily, and yon may choose
rose pink, turquoise blue and even
white. Only beware of crinoline and
small waißt, or your gown will need a
hat and a parasol and be no longer a
house gown. Besides these gowns in
which you are presentable to anyone
outside your room are those that should
not come beyond one's own boudoir.
The matinee, strictly speaking, has been
an intrusion upon the seclusivenesß of
this gown, and the result haß been that
some of our hostesßes at 5 o'clock teas
this winter have seemed strangely neg
lige, to Bay the least. This sort of a
gown is loose, a robe tbat does not out
line the figure, but that Bhrouds and
envelopes it. It should have plenty of
lace close about the throat and wrißta,
and should have no apparent end or be
ginning. It must neither be a bunch or
a bungle, and it'should give a woman a
sort of a dignity and suggeßt entire re
laxation and freedom beneath its loose
andwotecting billowy folds. If a belt
ie worn it should not define tbe waist,
bnt should bang low on the hips or clasp
the breast. The sleeves must be loose
and flowing and make themselves part
of the draperies of the gown.
Under this head come the Japanese
gown abd the loose affairs with flowing
sleeves of white China silk that can be
slipped on quickly to make one lovely
in case of a fire. "Besides all these, you
may buy ready-made silk gowns, that are
short-waisted and made with enormous
loose puffed sleeves and very full skirts.
They fasten in front and are slipped into
in a moment arid are distracting when
mads of rainbow silk. But evervbodv Is
not rich, and co, with the artißt's aid. I
0/ colored crepe.
will Bet before you some models which
can be attained by limited purses. The
reader should bear in mind that cheap
materials can be often made up to hand
somely imitate the most expensive
toilets. By remembering this, a costume
which would cost twenty times what
you can afford to expend can yet be de
scribed and sketched to your direct
The material used in the costume of
the initial picture is green and canary
changeable silk, trimmed with green
velvet and ecru lace. The skirt is lined
with taffeta and is gathered to the waist
band in the back. At the bottom it ie
garnished with three bias folds of velvet
equal width, each one finished by jet
passementerie at the lower edge. Tbe
bodice fastens in tbe center, but tbe
vest of velvet hooks on the left Bide.
The fronts are a trifle full and are trim
med with lace in the manner indicated.
The sleeves are short elbow puffs and
are finished with a full ruffle of lace.
Aiound the bottom of the bodice there
is a pointed narrow velvet belt finished
with jet passementerie.
A beautiful dress made of white bap
tiete with very narrow hemstitched
stripes, tbe wider space having a de
sign in open work, is the subject of the
second picture. The foundation drees is
of white silk with a ruffle around the
bottom of the skirt. The ronnd waist
is cut square in front and ronnd behind,
and haa bretellea of wide Moorish lace
that form a gently rounded collar in the
back. With it is worn a broad girdle of
pink and green ombre surah. A full
bow composed of pink, green and white
baby ribbon, with long streamers is
placed in front.
The third model is composed of gray
Sir.ilienne. It is very wide around the
bottom and ia trimmed with a ruching
of ailk. Tbe basqueia of green and pink
ombre velvet, is cut flaring and trimmed
with a fichu of pink crepe lisee, edged
with cream-colored lace, and held in
place p.t the waist by a wide girdle of
gilt passementerie. Beneath the belt
are two longe ends, one of plain crepe
liase, the other entirely of lace. Tbe
sleeves of velvet are caught by a roaette
of heavy cloth of gold, and are garnished
with a puff of crepe lisae and an embroi
dered frill of tbe same. On each aide of
the basque ia an imitated pocket, made
like a shell, of cloth of gold or gold pas
The charming costume next illustrat
ed ie particularly suitable to the matron.
It is very stylish, the little open jacket
LOS ANGELES HERALD t SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 18, 1893.
being most fashionable. It would look
very well made np in blue with panels
of navy sttiped with red or sky-blue, or,
for half mourning, in black, the panels
being of black velvet, with a narrow
Btripe of white. Farticnlar attention ie
called to the shape of the bodice which
ia most novel and becoming, especially
to a slim figure.
The last sketch is of a dress which
can be made either of black or colored
crepe trimmed with black tulle or chif
fon. The skirt is very wide, ia lined
with ailk and haa a ruffle of lace inside,.
On the outside ia a gathered flounce of
tulle. The waiet has a ailk lining but
the back of crepe baa no center seam
and tbe fronta are composed of crepe
taken bias. The latter must be cut full
enough fo make numerous tiny pleatß
that all meet ot the waist line. The
neck is cut V-ahape in front only, and iB
finished with a pleated bandeau of
tulle, and two tulle rutiles that go all
the way around. The balloon sleeves
have a tight lining.
A Weapon Which Hae Uaaaed Many a
There ia now in this city, Bays the
Stockton Mail, a weapon which, if it
could give articulate utterances, might
tell tales of love and war, of outlawry
and blood, which would surpass the
wildest imaginings of Rider Haggard.
Tbe gun itself is, nothing more titan
an old-fashioned muzzle-loading doit's
revolver. It is covered in spots with
rust and clay, hardened almost into
stone. The bullets are still visible in its
chambers, and the caps are in place
upon tbe nipples, but the lock iB bo
rusted that nothing can draw back the
hammer nor cause the charges to ex
plode. In fact, it looks as though it
bad been buried for years. So, indeed,
it has', and but for a scarce visible in
scription and because of the circum
stances of its resurrection it would be
hardly worthy of notice.
Up in Salt Spring valley, in Calaveras
county, iB a gulch known as Bear cation,
and in this guicb is a solitary tree be
neath which Joaquin Murietta, the
famous bandit of the '50's, made his
It was here the gun was found. Often
before now had the ground in tbe vicin
ity been dug over by searchers for hid
den treasure, but without result. Re
cently, however, two men resumed the
search, and by them the weapon was
discovered. It was in a small cache
formed of flat stones. One aide had
fallen in, and tbe coil washed by tbe
winter rama had filled the opening.
Beside the gun wae found a sheath for a
knife and a primitive belt of sole
leather. A few old Mexican coinß of
nominal valne were also secured.
Trapper Smith, a well-known charac
ter of Calaveras county, secured the
weapon and sent it to Messrs. Campbell
and Newman of this city. The inscrip
tion spoken of is a faint "I M." or "J.
M.," scarcely visible through the rust,
and from this, as well as from the place
where it was found, comes the supposi
tion tbat the weapon waa once the prop
erty of the bandit.
Joaquin Murietta was once a promi
nent figure along the San Joaquin in
early days. For a few years he main
tained a reign ofjterror over tbe valley
and it was only after he had been shot
by Harry Love and bis head had been
taken from bis body and exhibited
throughout the length and breadth of
the valley that anything like confidence
Like Sontag and Evans, Murietta was
hunted by many men. Like the Visalia
outlaws, he sent many of his pursuers
to me grave.
Early in the fifties be was arreeted on
a minor charge. He asserted bis inno
cence but was tried and convicted by
a jury composed of Americans. He paid
the penalty—a light one—but an undy
ing enmity to the Americans was born
in bis Mexican heart. It was a case of
give a dog a bad name and hang him,
for Murietta, incurring a bad reputation,
though innocent, as was afterwards
proved, swore he would deserve it and
took to the hills. A band of savage
men gathered about him, and during hia
short career outragea were numerous.
One of his victims was Thomas Bell, a
courageoue officer and crack shot, who
had the misfortune to be captured and
hanged by the bandit.
Murietta was finally killed by a posse
of three who aurprised him on the upper
San Joaquin. Three-Fingered Jack, a
notorioue desperado belonging to tbe
band, was killed at the same time.
Muiietta's head and the band from
which the leeser desperado received hia
sobriquet were severed from tbeir
bodies and brought to Stockton in a
gunny-sack. After being exhibited
throughout the country they were taken
to San Franciaco, where they are now
to be seen, preserved in alcohol, in a
Soul Communion Day.
The laat of the 17 days set apart by
the World's fair management for "the
parliament of religions" is monthly
whole world soul conimniiion day and
fin! sixth anniversary of its institution,
The first whole world observance was
on the 27th of September, 1886, when
"there wae silence in heaven for the
space of one-half hour," when a greater
or less number of the worshipers of all
the great religions faiths of the world
United for BO minutes (time at all points
corresponding with the half hour inter
vening at Salem, Or., between 13 merid
ian and 12:30 poet meridian) in invoking
universal peace and new and higher in
flowings of spiritual light.
Of coarse tho World's fair manage
ment did not know in setting apart the
17 days between and, including Monday
the 11th and Sept. 27 that "tbe parlia
ment of religions" would terminate its
session on the anniversary of this tae
most universal religious movement ever
instituted among men, but such is tho
fact, and being so it is eminently proper
that the brief universal prayer season of
half an hour should on that day be ac
corded to sonl communionists and all
who will unite with them in invoking
with unific soul impulses "peace on earth
and good will among men." Soul com
munionists will ask no more of the fail
management, as they are silent workers.
The time of observance in Chicago will
be from 2:20 to 2:50 p. m., when them
and then will be gathered worshiper:
from all the shrines of earth, and somt
of all of whoin»will have been divinized
by continuons previous observances i.i
the most interior spirit of the movement
This is "the universal prayer gauge,"
which a distinguished English scientis-.
some years ago called for, and its proof:
of the efficacy of nnity of thought and
aspiration for' the common good have
been wonderful and will be more won
derfuL—H. N. Maguure in New York
IHK IRRIGATION WORKS OF I'AST
AGES IN ARIZONA.
The Great Submerged Dam Which Ia
Located Near Tempa — Some
Marvcloue Feata of
Yuma Times: So far few people have
given attention to the pre-historic ruins
of Arizona. Lieutenant dishing spent
some time in a superficial examination
of those in the Salt river valley, in the
immediate vicinity of Phoenix, but with
that exseption little investigation has
been made, though this territory iB filled,
from the head of Tonto basin to the
Sonora line, with the unmistakable evi
dences of the existence of a people far
superior in the development of civiliza
tion to any found at the time of the Eu
ropean discovery of the continent.
One of the monster engineering un
dertakings which they accomplished has
just been discovered in the valley of the
Salt river, on the same ground where
Mr. Cuahing conducted his exploration.
It ia a well known fact to those living
in the vicinity of Tempe, that several
sections of land adjoining tbe town bave
always been too wet for cultivation.
No fruits of any kind could be raised and
even the production of alfalfa could only
be secured by a regular system of drain
age, similar to that in operation in tbe
lower sections of Louisiana. At the
time Lieutenant Cuahing waß doing
his work, he was asked to ex
amine and explain the cause for tbe
rise of tbe water to such, a height,
but he was unable to determine the rea
son, and it so remained nntil about two
months ago, when Mr. Chandler of the
Consolidated Canal company decided to
cut a ditch across the awampy portion
for the purpose of irrigating dry lands
During the work, at a depth of abont
three feet, they came upon what ap
peared to be an ancient wall. Think
ing that they had discovered one of the
rains that abound in that section the
course of the wall was followed until it
was found to be of greater length than
any previously encountered. Partieain
tereated in such investigation took tbe
examination in charge and followed ita
downward courae to the bottom, a dis
tance of about 20 feet. The tine of tbe
ancient location was taken up and fol
lowed to its extremity, when the build
ing was found to be a submerged
dam standing intact in every
place. The work wae made of
clay, of the height mentioned, and
about 10 feet in thickness at the top.
After the material had been put in
shape, large firea had been built on the
top and Bides, and the whole thing
burned to the hardness of a brick. It
waa thus impervious to tha action of
water, and ao well withatood time that
during the thousands of yeara that it
haa stood it haa so preaerved its entirety
that even after washes and flows cov
ered it with eand and ailt it still bringa
the underflow of the Salt river to within
one to three feet of the surface, thus
causing the excess of water in that
It is evident that the river once ran
south of the Tempe butte, a peak that
now rises ont of the water's edge on the
south side, and it was intended to catch
the underflow with this submerged dam.
The dam itaelf is three and one half
milea in length, extending from the
Tempe butte almost couth to the double
buttea on the southern limit of tho
At this point the formation is pecu
liar, the bedrock rieing out of the soil
and forming a rocky mesa in the foot
bills, while along its sides the moist
clay waa placed in the form of a wall
and afterwards burned, when perhaps
the earth was tbrdwn around it in
order to protect it from tbe weight of
the water which must have otherwise
As an exhibition of engineering skill
there is nothing in Arizona today that
will equal it, and it ia wonderful that
these ancient people, whom we say were
barbarians, should have such knowledge
by which they took advantage of every
freak of nature, and made it assist them
in tbe tilling of the soil. It may be well
that modern engineers investigate and
profit by this discovery, for it may be
the key to the supply of water with
which every foot of Arizona's valleys
were once irrigated.
R. E. L. Robinson.
The Gold Bronze mine, owned by Pat
ton & Taggart, ia working about 50 men.
They have attained a depth of 130 feet,
and it ia estimated that they have from
3000 to 5000 tone of ore in eight. The
ore is mostly free milling gold quartz.
The Gold Bar, John Mackay & Co.'a
mine, is working about 50 men. They
are doing development work. Their
vein averagea from two to four feet in
A. F. Seymonds haa hia two claims
bonded for a good stake, and the com
OFFICE, 454 AND 456 SOUTH BROADWAY. TELEPHONE NO. 427
Also Upholsteringf and. Furniture Repairing*;,
JOHN* BLOESER, PROPRIETOR.
pany ia now doing development ttork on
The Gold Bronzs company ia shipping
1000 tons of second-grade ore to the
Needles reuuetion works.
The end ot the Nevada Southern rail
road ia ten milea from Vanderbilt and
four miles from New York camp.
The company who owns the New York
mines, the railroad and the .V ..-»
reduction works iB getting ahead of its
reduction works in ore. In fact the mill
iB in only its experimental stage, and the
ore is piling in at a rate sufficient to run
40 stamps. The producers are anxious'
to Bee the mill get down to a buaineaa
baaie and get on ita working clothee,
as on it depends grtatly the futnre of
Vanderbilt, New York and the camps to
tbe north of them.
Ed Lonhon and Wyanright have a
good claim at Cosman Springs, 14 miles
north of Vanderbilt that is producing
rich silver lead ore.
William Wyllie, formerly a resident of
Mohave county has a lucrative and re
sponsible position as agent for Earl &
Co. at Purdy, the present terminua of
the Nevada Southern railroad.
Paddy Dwyer owns the townaite of
Vanderbilt by reaaon of the mining loca
Win Sherman hae sold ont his town
property in Vanderbilt and gone oat to
find another rich camp.
Dan McKinnon, John Hendry, Frank
Jackson aud many other Mohave county
old timers, are in various kinds of em
ployment in and around Vanderbilt and
Much complaint by the traveling pub
lic is made on account of the system
adopted by the officers of the new rail
road. They claim tbat the train men are
in Vohoot" with tbe hotel and saloon
man at tbe junction station—Goff'a—
and that they wait until they see tbe
smoke of the A. & P. passenger train
coming, and then pull out, leaving the
passengers to wait over twenty-four
hours at GofTa, and that in returning
tbe same thing happens. They dilly
dally along the road until tbe A. &P.
train gets by and then pull into the sta
tion giving the delighted tourists an
other lay over in the beautiful desert
city of Goff's. Tnis way it usually
takes from three to four days to make
the r and trip from Kingman or Needles
RILEY S BONANZA. ,
A Chicago Pool Room That Rafced In
William Eiley, who some years ago
was well known to the sport loving pop
ulation of Chicago as the "silver
tongued" orator of Gambler's alley, was
in a reminiscent mood one evening and
chattered about the good old days in
Chicago in a most interesting way sayß a
correspondent of a Chicago daily. "I
never really dared to tell people how
much money we u?ed to handle in our
poolroom in those days," he remarked,
"for the reason tbat, first, they would
not have believed my tale, and secondly,
it was not policy to let people know bow
big a bonanza we really bad, but I tell
you there was never anything like it be
fore in the country, and I doubt if there
ever will be again, as public policy is
now against tbe running of pool rooms.
"We used to handle on the races alone
from $4000 to $6000 every day, and half
as much more oa baseball and other
sports. How much money did we hold
on the firet Cleveland-Blame election?
Well, sir, we had $1,400,000 in the box,
the largest amount tbat one firm ever
held in election wagers, and there were
some very funny features connected with
the matter. If a man had persistently
bought the short end in that election as
the odds shifted he could have won
fIOO.Ow, no m&ttar which way the eleo
tion went. *s rttscrjss;
"One night wham the betting on thai
event had paen wnturaaily Heavy,-* well
known business man came to me and re
" 'Mr. Riley, what do you do with all
the money belonging to other people
that you hold?' 'Bank it, I replied.
'But,' said he, 'after the banks are
closed, tben what do you do?' 'My
friend, I replied, 'if you will come
around here after our room closes
tonight you will find a big policeman
sitting on tbat safe over there and keep
ing watch and guard over the money.'
"I was only kidding, but tbat night a
funny thing happened. After we had
closed np, and while the scrub women
were putting the place in order, a police
man strolled in and eat on the safe in or
der to keap out of the wet. Hardly had he
gotten to his perch betore Mr. Busi
ness Man peeped in at the window. He
was so tickled at what he saw that he
introduced no less than 10 men to me i
the next day, and every one of them put
down a good-sized bet.
"It was just an accident that the
policeman happened to be perched on
the safe that night, but it gave the room
a wonderful reputation. How I would
like to have the old room back," and
Riley settled back into his chair with a
long-drawn sigh. "A pool-room run
right is tbe biggest sort of a bonanza,"
he continued, "and the foreign book at
Hawthorne should be worth a mint of
money to Ed Corrigan and his partners,
and I guess it is, from what I am told."
for Infants and Children*
r.-itorla cures Colic. Constipation,
I recommend lto«».ii*rior toanrprcecripttott I'iarrhwa. tOructotion,
. „ ,t . . „ Woriua, gives sleep, and promotes u>
known to mo." H. A. Ancmcß, M. D., gestion,
151 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T. Wituout injurious medication.
"The use ot 'Castoria' is so universal and " For several years I have recommended
Its merits so well known that it seems a. work your 1 Caatoria,' and shall always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the do so as it has liivuriahly produced beneficial
intelligent families who do not keep Caatoria results."
within easy reach." Edwin F. Pabdm, M. D.,
Carlos MA^J T / ,^^, (,, ty _ '"The Winthrop," 136 th Stroet and 7th Aye.,
Late Pastor Bloomingdalo Iteforined Church. New York City.
Tin: Ccmtaur Company, 77 MmtPAV Stbket, New York.
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
"Skillful cure increase* longevity to the "Ingeniously locating dlaeaaea through the
World." poise and excellent rcmedios aro great bleaa
mgato the world."
For seven months I wai treated by five different dotitors, nono of whom stated what my dla
easewaw. During that time I suffered terribly, and continued to f til until I became a skeleton.
For the last three months I had to De dressed, led and have ray water drawn. Finally my feet,
limbs, hands and face bocamo swollen. IcoHdnot rise from a chair, anil could scarcely walk*
and was obliged to have my wa'.er drawn from flneea to twenty times a day. My friendu con
sidered I would no-*, last m.'.ny dayn. I then, thre j luonthl ago—commenced treating with Dr.
Wong. The first doie of mwdloinc completely relieved me, and slnco I have not been obliged to
resort to ar illctal moans fbr relieving my bladder, In fire daya I vasable to dress and feed my
self; in ten days the swelling had left me and I conld walk ai well as for yeara before I now
weigh aa much aa I over did, aad feel b«i ;.or than I have felt for fifteen yenrs. lam 75 years old
and feel tiptop. Dr Wong nays I was afflicted with one of the fourteen kinds of kidney diseases.
Rivera, Cal.. August 29, 1890. W..W. CHUNKY.
Hundreds of other testimonials are on file in the doctor's offi?« which he haa received from
bis numerous American patients, whom lie has cured from all manner of disease*.
Large and commodious rooms for tbe accommodation of patients. Consul
: fmA M in i §,
iKwll Bnncfi of tho Dr. Liebig Co, of San Fmeiito,
x&'s tr} The staff of the Lleblg World Diapensary are
VmrK i "*e on ' 5 ' surgeons in I,os Angeles performing
V* vt Jj^ntwtf\ iV'-KS ,n0 '* ,eBt operations required for a radical euro
(j& *r'il'i'V'' l ' *J of Stricture, Hydrocele, Varicocele. Piles, Fls
v<^nvfvft>'' vMaWra?£k ' * nc * Rectel.diseases, Eye. Bar, Nose, Throat
aDd lun gs, Diseases ol the Digestive, Organs,
anrl diseases o! women and children.
sf* 'tyjfrtjt Chronic Diseases of (lie Nose, Throat and Langs
s 'Jjf. Successfully treated By compressed air and In '
COTHKWfvjKf^^ J I\ I halation of atomized llquidß and powders. Im-
'i v\T/v2aHM^9 mecst,LtB rolief lor C* la rrh and Irritation of the
n^° AND DEFORMITIES.
(Ct ) V Applhtnoes for i'.upture, Curvature of the
Wj&mm&BBS&:v,/ir I" Spine, riub Foot, anil sll deforinillos, mauu-
factured by our own insti-umen: maker.
■ IPII Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness, Loss ol Powor, Gleet' aouorrh.ua, Syphlla
tin \j W Spermatorrhea* and all unnatural dischargee of either sex treated with unfali
llfl X" l\l trVsuecesi. Thousands cured at homo by sending for our confidential book and*
ill ]_. I \ diagnosis sh-jeis, which aro as satisfactory as a paraonil interview.
OFFIOB HOURS: 9a. m.. 4p. m.,7 ( Address nn [ IFRIfI Y. P(\ IH3 3.MAIK ST.
p.m.,5:30p.m.. Snndays, Id to 12 a. mi (incontinence) UIV LILDIU tt UU., l.os Angeles.
WINE 131 North Main St./ Tel.