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FAIR RIVERSIDE To Do Her Part in Booming the Country. A Meeting Held Saturday Night to Devise Ways and 3leans. The Pretty Lorimff Opera House the Scene of Much Eloquence. Riverside Will Co-Operate With the Other Counties in "California on Wheels" and in the Permanent Exhibit. On Saturday evening a very interest ing meeting was held at Riverside, to discuss the proposition of taking part with Los Angeles and other portions of Southern California in advertising the attractions of this section to the world at. large. The charming new opera house known as the Luring was the scene of operations, where a large num ber of the substantial people of that prosperous town were gathered to take part in the discussion. Frank A. Miller of the Hotel Glenwood called the meet ing to order, and stated its object in a brief address. He then introduced S. C. Evans as chairman of the meeting, fully explained its purposes and then introduced Joseph D. Lynch of the Hebald, as invited to address tbe audience on the bene fits accruing to Southern California from the work of the Los Angeles cham ber of commerce, and to urge upon Riverside her interest in co-operating with Los Angeles in this good work. Mr. Lynch stated that a few days pre vious he had been invited by his friend, K. H. Wade, the efficient general man ager of the Santa Fe Railroad company, which has taken so deep an interest in the work of advertising Southern Cali fornia, to be present at this meeting to tell of the good results being effected by the Los Angeles chamber of commerce. He said, among other things: "It gives me very great pleasure to confer with niy excellent friends of this lovely place upon a scheme of cooperation by which some organized body here may join hands with the Los Angeles chamber of commerce in this important work. The chamber at Los Augeles has been organ ized only two years, but in that time it has accomplished a great deal of good. Before 1 go into that, however, allow me to indulge in a little remeniscence of Riverside. I first came here when the plans of the late Judge North and your chairman of this even ing were being put into practical opera tion. Riverside was then in its infancy, and it was my good fortune to behold the beginning of what has been the most magnificent development in the history of the world. This was in 1873, when there were two or three houses here, and when the water ditch had just been begun. The first hotel had just been built, and was about to be opened. No one who looked upon the arid plain then, trodden for a hundred years by flocks of sheep, could have dreamt of the Riverside of today. It is but seven teen years since then, and around us are the' most marvelous results ever witnessed on the earth. I came up here by stage, and my friend, the late Colonel Gatewood, and myself were the only passengers coming here or returning. On the same trip we visited Pasadena, then about to be colonized too. There was the original old adobe ranch-house and no more. When we got to Los An geles we heard many quid nuncs on the street corners inveighing against Dr. John S. Griffin as having swindled the colonists by selling them the lands with water, right where Pasadena now stands, for $8 an acre. It is not long ago, but I have seen part of that land sold for $200 a foot and upwards. As one conies in here now at Arlington and rides up Magnolia avenue, if he were to tell an eastern visitor the age of the place and the peppers, palms and mag nolia trees, he would be set down as worthy to be a member of the Sazarac club, or as being worthy of the fate of Ananias. "All these great results flow fr m a spirit of co-operation. They all come from standing shoulder to shoulder, and each one helping the other. "Now join with us in this new move ment and you will see more marvelous things wrought out in the future than in the past. The Los Angeles chamber of commerce, as I have said, was founded a little lees than two years ago. There were less than 50 members at the start. There are now more than 500, and there is besides the ladies annex of 450 members. The ladies support their own organization, by the paymentof monthly dues, and have charge of decorations, floral displays, and other good work that materially helps the chamber as auxilliary to its plans. "The chamber of commerce sustains four great exhibits for the benefit of the section. The main one is the exhibit at Chicago. Daily people come into the chamber at Los Angeles, sent out by what they saw at Chicago. A man came there the other day to inquire for wal nut land. He was sent to Rivera, and in twenty-four hours he had bought a ranch. Another valuable exhibit is California on Wheels. It is doing great good. Then there is the exhibit at the state board of trade in San Francisco, and last oi all the exhibit in Los Angeles. Besides these the chamber has sent out twenty-two special exhibits to all parts of the country. The result is that hun dreds of letters of inquiry come to Los Angeles, and that many settlers are steadiiy coming into this section. Mr. Wells, who is here tonight, sent one of these exhibits to Kansas, and the re sult was that a colony of Dunkards came out and bought the Ensenada tract, near Cucamonga. The public spirited movement which resulted in the Chicago exhibit was engendered in the big brain of D. Freeman. He got the counties to unite in raising a fund for its support. President Manvel, of the Santa Fe route, came up in the most generous manner to help him out. With a most liberal spirit he offered the use of a floor of the Rialto building in Chicago, rent free, for the exhibit, and to haul all the products of the country offered for the exhibit. The people of Southern California, irrespect ive of county lines, ought to come in and keep this up. It is bread cast upon the water, whose fruits will be found be fore many days. Los Angeles extends to you a most cordial invitation to come in and help her. We do not intend to slip back again to the old listless method of doing things. We intend to spread broadcast a knowledge of our attrac tions. We will keep up this good work for all time to come. Then come in and help us. It will do us good and we will <lo you good." After Mr. Lynch had finished, C. M. HIE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1890. Wells spoke for the chamber of com merce of Los Angeles, the secretary not being able to appear. Mr. Wells said, substantially: "My first view of Cali fornia was at Riverside. That was five years ago. I came here to die, but have made a dismal failure of that. We had a hard time getting here. It was winter, and we were storm bound. We were snowed in and washed out, and delayed for many days. We reached Riverside at night, and went to bed at the Glen wood. When I got up next morning and looked out over this beautiful spot, with its bright skies, its big orchards full of fruit, the roses and the green lawns, I was filled with wonder. I shall never forget this impression. "Now, there are other sheep pastures to convert into new Riversides. It will be done. It depends on us how soon. If we all pull together and work to the same good end, it will be soon. Every settler in Riverside is a benefit to Los Angeles. The growth of Los Angeles is a benefit to Riverside. Each one who comes here becomes an advertising agent, He writes back to induce friends to join him." Mr. Wells told at length of the mak ing of the Los Angeles chamber of com merce, its committees, their duties and means of support. He said that since the chamber had gone into the present hall, 105.000 strangers had put their names on the register. A. Phillips, the excursion agent, ap peared before the audience, and told his experience in advertising California at the east, and the good it had done. He urged the people of Riverside to join the big procession and help do the work. He said he had seen a scrap book of press notices of California on Wheels, clipped from papers all over the Union. He estimates that millions have read them. Mr. Evans then asked for expressions of opinion from Riverside people. Dr. Jarvis was called out, and said he thought the people ought all to take hold of the matter and see that the thing is well done. E. W. Holmes, of the Riverside Press, urged that an organization be formed at once. T. H. B. Chamblin commended the scheme and moved the appointment of a committee of nine to take hold of the affair. A. C. Fish, the author of the pamph let on orange culture, spoke of tiie good work the press is doing, and spoke of the Hebald as the leader in the good work. He thought Riverside should go heartly into this business. James Boyd sp!>ke of the difficulties encountered by the early settlers at Riverside, and showed what the citizens are now doing for the exhibit at Ohi- cago. Here the state citrus fair came up for discussion, and a motion passed that it was the sense oi the meeting that the fair be held at Los Angeles. Mr. Evans then appointed the com mittee of nine substantial Riversiders, who will go at once to work to organize in some way to carry out the plans pro posed and discussed at the meeting. SEVENTH STREET PARK. An Attractive Spot Which Has Be come a Favorite of the People. A place in this city which has be come very popular with the people is Seventh-street park. Upon its minia ture lake there are over twenty boats, of which two are sailing cutters, and they afford healthy amusement on Sunday afternoons to people who have worked hard during the whole week. The park is as yet in its infancy, and affords but little shade, but tbe green swards in the midst of which is the lakelet and its navy of well-built boats, presents a very refreshing appearance. This park, which during the summer months was considered very attractive, cannot fail to become even more so during the win ter, on days when the sky is cloudless. The need of shade will not be felt so much then, because the eun's rays are less lierce and the temperature ia more moderate. That the Seventh-street park draws great numbers of people to its well-graveled walks, can easily be gathered from the increased service of the cable cars on Sunday. Nearly every dummy of the Boyle Heights division, whose terminus is near the lake, on that day draws two cars, plentifully filled with people who are bent on en joying the fresh air of that section, which carries considerable ozone, as the sea-breeze, tempered by its sixteen mile voyage overland, arrives right at the park, without having entirely lost its salty smell. Ladies and gen tlemen, girls and boys, humanity large and small, all alike appear to thoroughly enjoy their outing, while those who are so fortunate as to be able to afford a boat ride, send across the water their hearty peals of laughter at any small incident which on week days would not even cause a smile. The visitors are willing to be happy and they are so. This pleasant result is caused by the exhilarating effect of the pure air and the surroundings of the pleasure seekers. When more trees shall have been planted, it may safely be believed that Seventh-street park will become and remain the favorite of Los Angeles. The Cable-car company, which derives great benefit on Sundays from this class of visitors, should, in order to attract larger crowds, make ar rangements for concerts in the pavilion on the water's edge, and there is no doubt that a moderate outlay in that direction will be handsomely rewarded by a very large traffic. There was a greater number of people on foot and in vehicles there yesterday afternoon than ever before. A band of music played for a short time on the sward behind the arbor on the north side of the lakelet/and attracted crowds, who paid no attention to the admonition to ''keep off the grass." At one time the vehicles were so crowded in the roadway that they came to a deadlock. If at such a time a runaway should occur, or a fractious team go into tantrums, there would be a stampede followed by a smash-up, in which many people might be Beriously hurt. One or more policemen ought to be detailed to service in the park, on Sunday after noons especially, whose duty it would be to keep the roadway open. The possibility of grave accidents occurring in this charming resort of the people ought to be guarded against by every precaution possible. THE BEGGAR BRIGADE. Advance Walking Delegates Arrive and Come to Grief. Winter has made itsappearance some where, or else tramps would not be here so plentiful as they are. Nobody in Los Angeles would be aware that summer is not perpetual, if it were not for these gentry, who hate frost as much as they do water. A couple of delegates of the great fraternity of brakebeamers were gathered in yesterday by the police and will do service on the chain gang. James Munro, the first arrival, is a big, healthy bummer, who was tackling peo pie on Main street for the price of a meal. All donations were immediately converted into straight whisky. De tectives Bowler and Auble forthwith gathered in Mr. Munro, who now re clines in luxury within the vag cell. Thomas O'Hara, the walking delegate at large from St. Louis, was deceived by Officer Gus Smith's Sunday clothes and his debounair appearance, as he was talking about the influence of rhie weather-on gum boots with Deputy Dis trict Attorney Hardesty. O'Hara ex pressed but little astonishment when Mr. Smith unceremoniously collared him, but at the station he hoped that his imprisonment would not be so lengthy as to preclude his earning a couple of dollars on election day. lie said be had come here for the express purpose of voting, and it would be a great disappointment if such a boon were denied him. PHILANTHROPY. AS UNCLE MAPPA APPLIES IT TO CANCELED STAMPS. The Old Joker Means to Beat Governor Waterman at One of His Own Dry San Berdoon Jokes. Some people say that Deputy County Clerk A. G. Mappa is somewhat cranky when the wind is in the north. Those who maintain this absurd proposition don't know the amiable greybeard. He likes to cut a joke, but solemnly and funereally. If you want to laugh, all right, but Mappa is going to remain se rious, if he knows it. In the ancient looking mortal coil of the successor of "Cupid" Whitney, there beats a phil anthropic heart. He is the mainstay of the bashful swain, the rosy bride and the buxom widow who wish to contract engagements that only death, desertion or divorce can break. Mr. Mappa is looked upon with veneration by the newspaper reporters who gather many little items from him—often evolved out of his own stupendous brain, of which they are as proud as if it were their own. For some time past it has been a puz zle to those who have had the freedom of the inner office how it came to be that the stamps of all the letters were cut out, even before they had reached the per sons to whom thej- were directed. Dep uty Charley Hamilton when asked about this iconoclastic proceeding merely said : "Ask Mappa". A Hbbald reporter ap proached the grim dispenser of mar riage licences and inquired: "Uncle Mappa " "Why, uncle. Mappa," growled Cupid : "do you think that I am the uncle ol all the reporters in this town?" "Well, I say uncle Mappa, because papa Mappa would not sound well to your musical ear, but if you prefer papa Mappa, then papa Mappa or Mappa papa goes." "Quit this fooling. What d'ye want?" "1 want to know who cuts all the can celed stamps out of the that come here?" "I," said uncle Mappa. "I am tho man, and since you have not got much to do just now, listen to me. It is bet ter than to go to the other Bide where Frank Fanning is peddling out some of the stories that the boys at the Poverty club have tilled him up with at lunch. You see, a San Francisco widow who was in great stress, wrote to Governor Waterman, quite a while ago, lor help. Waterman must be a joker. He an swered the lady that if she would send him one million canceled stamps before he went out of office he'd give her $500. By gosh! I think the old man thought she couldn't do it, but she went to work with a will. When I heard of the tantalizing job I put my energy at the disposal of this widow. I want her to get that $. r )0(), and 10, I have been cutting and slashing and slashing and cutting all the en velopes I can get hold of to forward her stamps. I have sent her 300, and I will forward3oo more soon." "But, Uncle Mappa, at that rate old Waterman and the Markis o' Borax will be buried and forgotten before the mill ion is gathered." "Not so fast, sonny, not so fast. When I heard of this widow, she had already 800,000 stamps. Now yon stir up the people. Get them to send me canceled stamps, and if we don't fix up that job on that old San Bernardino miner, 1 don't care if you call me Papa Mappa forever and ever hereafter. See that yon do it, and you, too, will be a sweet philanthropist." Editors Herald: In last Saturday evening's Express there appeared an article reflecting upon Mr. J. Fleiech mann and calling him a tough. We, the undersigned, want it distinctly and em phatically understood that we have known Mr. Fleischinann for a number of years. We know him as an old and respected citizen and property owner. We assert that the Express by casting the reflection upon Mr. Fleischinann was hasty. We, the undersigned,further insist that the fine imposed upon Mr. Fleischinann was unjust and brought upon him by political outsiders: Geo. Slogel, Chas. Gerenn, Henrich Meissen, Paul Schilling, J. Bryan, Thomas Koche, Henry Karstens, Frank T. Bingham, Jac. Johannsen, R.F.Doll, Jo. Mesmer, Andrew Fuhrberg, Chr. Cloetta, Jno. Flood. Startling Facts. The American people are rapidly becoming a race of nervous wrecks, and the followirg sug gests the best remedy: Alfonso Hempfling, of Butler, Pa., swears that when his son was spe: chlcss from St Vitus dance Dr. Miles' great Restorative Nervine cured him. Mrs. J. K. Miller, of Valparaiso, and J. I). Tsylor, ol Lo gansport, Ind., each gained 20 pounds from taking it. Mrs. 1L A. Gardner, of Vistula, Ind., was cured of 40 lo 50 convulsions a day, and much headache, dizziness, backache and ner vous prostration by on-j bottle. Trial bottles, and fine book of marvelour cures free at it. TV. Ellis &Co , who recommend and guarantee this unequaled remedy. Entitled to the Best. All are entitled to the best that their money will buy, so every family should have, at once, a bottle of the best family remedy, Syrup of Figs, to cleanse the system when costive or bil ious. For sale in 50c. and 11.00 bottles by all leading druggists. FOR NEURALGIA & HEADACHE. Use "Rough on Pain." Instant relief. 25 and 50c. ROUGH ON CORNS. Liquid, 15c. Salve 10c. ROUGH ON WORMS. Safe, sure cure, 25c. Eucalypta for brain workers. A Rare Opportunity. Until after the holidays I will make the finest finished cabinet phtographi, formerly ?7.00, for 95.00. All are invited to call and inspect samples. F. G. Schumacher's Studio, 107 N. Spring street. The best place in town to get a good mer cantile lunch is at John Brink's, 219 North Spring street. Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy't saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street Try "Pride of the Family" soap. Btnts to Plahcrraeu. The most symmetrical pole doesn't al ways catch the most fish. Always fish in muddy water. Turtles and small "catties" are sure to bite at euch a timo. When fly fishing carry in your hat no less than one dozen flies. This is always an indication of being an experienced angler. Never use a net when using a fly pole. When a bass is hooked attempt to haul him out as though he wei - e a small sun fish. If you use a net you might possi bly catch him and destroy tho tale of "the big one you hooked, but which es caped." Fish with a pole as thick as a man's arm, vise a mason's cord, tho largest hook manufactured and tie a ton pound weight to the end of the line. The weight makes a big "splash" when cast into the water arid may attract the attention of the bass. For good fishing always select a "slough" away from the creek, and an chor your lino firmly. Fish might bite at the bait and destroy it if it were sub merged in the Brandy wine. Never go "fishin'."—West Chester News. A New Occupation. The latest occupation open to women is that of lamp carer. I don't know if that's what the ladies who take care of lamps call themselves, but that's what they really are. There are two in the city now, or there will be two during the winter. They are "reduced gentle women," and each morning they visit a number of houses and clean, fill and '•fix" the various fine lamps set before them. The average servant can do noth ing with a lamp but spoil it; but these ladies don their aprons and rubber gloves, clean the outside and inside of the lamps, see that the wicks are in good or der, fill the lamps and leave them so that even the stupidest servant cannot pre vent them from burning well. They have studied lamps, know the right kinds and sizes of wicks, know whether colza oil is needed in one kind of lamps and "starlight" in another, and altogether they take away from the | owners a great deal of tho care which the management of the rediscovered and much multiplied lamps brings upon them.—Chatter. Dutch Training at Sea. When the Prinz Frederik collided with tho Euglish shipMarpessaon June 25 the commander of a detachment of Dutch colonial forces which happened to be on board immediately ordered the assembly I sounded, and the men fell in on tho deck like clockwork in the face of certain loss to the ship. Their conduct was an in valuable example to the passengers and crew, for, although the entire company were then transferred to the boats with perfect quiet and dispatch, the Prinz Frederik went down as the last boat left her side. She carried with her six Dutch privates aud an officer, who doubtless had been overwhelmed by the waters rushing in at the point of collision.— Chicago Herald. W, Oalor, printer, 310 West First street. Serviceable and Stylish Suits Made to order nt Cordon Bros.', 11H South Spring street. Our prices cannot be lowered or our goods excelled. Bakery. Ebinger's bakery and ice cream and dining parlors, cor. Third and S. Spring sts. Eve ry iainily Should use EtJCALTPTA. Paints, Oils and Glass, Corner Second and Main. P. 11. Mathews. Epcalypta, king oi table waters. Jills aßssS DELIGHTFUL gLftSii COMPLEXION '?fM?/±Z EFFECTS May be produced by the use of Mrs. Gra ham's EtJOBKXB ENAMEL and her Rose Bkoom. The complexion and color are made perfect, and the closest scrutiny could not detect one grain of powder or the least indication of arti ficial color. I will-slake my reputation that on any face I can give the most delightful com plexion and color with Eugenic Enamel and Rose Bloom, and that no one could possibly' tell that the complexion or color were artificial. This is high art in cosmetics. They are each more harmless than any other cosmetic in the world, because they are each dissolving in their na ture ami thus does not olog the pores. When using these superb cosmetica you may wipe the dust or perspiration from the face without marring their delicate beauty. They remain on all day. or until washed off. Price of each, $1; the two sent anywhere for $2. For sale by all druggists. F. W. Branu Si Co., wholesale agents, Los Angeles. NOTICE. To Tlie Public:. E. B. ALLEN HAS OPENED AT 214 SOUTH BROADWAY, An Establishment for Manufacturing OSTRICH JFEATHEFJS Old Feathers Manufactured into the Latest Styles. Feathers Curled while you wait, at reasonable: raxes. 11 -14-1 m JOHN WIELAND, FREDERICKS BURG, UNITED STATES mid CHICAGO BREWERIES. EXTRA PALE PILSENER, STANDARD, ER LANGER and CULMBACHER BEERS oi high repute. Albo brew the best PORTER and ALE JACOB ADLOFF, General Agent, Los Angeles. Telephone, 408. P. O. Box 1231, Station C. Corner New North Main, Mission and Chavez sts., opposite Naud, Weyse Si Co.'s warehouse. 11-1-Om PIONEER TRUCK CO., (Successors to McLain Si Lehman,) PROPRIETORS OF TIIE Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty. Telephone 137 3 Market St. Los Augeles Cal iel-tf Baker Iron Works 850 to 900 BUENA VISTA ST, LOS ANOELES, CAL., Adjoining tbe Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele phone 124. m 22 o M osl ect Ma d c =dk=*s> a & A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder— Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes Palatable and Wholesome. No other baking powder does such work. BANKING HOUSES Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co. NO. 436 SOUTH MAIN STREKT, I.(IS ANGELES, ( Al.. iNCOKPORA CXIi OCT. 2STH, 1889. CAPITAL. STOCK, ------ $200,000 J. 13. LANKERSHIM, Frest. F. W. DeVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FORMAN, Vice-Prest. STOCKHOLDERS. Chas. Fomian, J. B. Lankershim, J. H. Jones, Daniel Mevcr, A. H. Denker, E. Cohn. Pierre- Nickolas. O. T. Johnson, G J. Grifflith, I. W. Hellman, M. Wefler.Wm. S. DeVan, I.N.VnnNuys, H. W. O'Melvcny, J. J. Schallert, Geo. H. Pike, 11. W. Stoll, Wm. G. Kerckhon", K. K. Hewitt, Wm. Haas, Richard Altsrhul, K. W. DeVan, A. Hass, L. Winter, E. Germain, 0, Gamier, Mrs. M. B. Mansfield, R. B. Young, Kaspare Cohn, R. Cohn, A. W. Seholle, S. Haas, H. New mark, S. C, Hue bell, H. Wilson, Mrs. A. L. Lankershim. The Design for this Institution Is to Afford a Safe Depository For the earnings of all persons who arc desirous of placing their money where it will be free from accident, and at the same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest. Deposits will be received in sums of from one dollar to live thousand dollars. Term deposits in sums of fifty dollars and over. We declare a dividend early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends ou our earnings. Five per cent, on term and from three to four on ordinary. Remittances to all parts ol the world. Letters of credit and Cheque Bank cheques issued to travelers. Money to loan on mortgages. Bonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold. For further particulars, circulars, etc. address the Eank. GERMAN-AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK, No. 114 Soutli Mnin Street, Loa Aneelea CAPITAL. STOCK, ... $100,000 E. N. MCDONALD, President. VICTOR PONET, Treasurer. W. M. SHELDON, Vice President. LOUIS LICHTENBERGER, Vice President. M. N. AVERY, Secretary. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secretary. Deposits received in any sums over One Dollar, and interest paid thereon at the rate of Three per cent ou ordinary deposits aud Five per cent on term or long time deposits. First mortgage loans made on real estate at lowest current rates. 10-IG-Um Citizens' Bank: of Los Angeles, CORNER THIRD AND Sl'K'l.NG STS. CAPITAL., $200,000 OFFICERS; T. S. C. LOWE President. T. W. KKOMIEKTON Vice-President. F. D. HALL Cashier. DIRECTORS: T. 8. C.Lowe, H.L.Williams, C. F. Cronin, L. W. Blinn, T. W. Brotherton Transacts a general banking business; sells exchange; discounts notes; accepts accounts subject to check; pays interest on time deposits. Give us a call. 11-11-Om NEW STORE. \<r~ WtSM h BINDER. -$NEW GOODS. Furniture, Rattan and Reed Goods. CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES A SPECIALTY. No. 223 Broadway, - - Opp. New City Hall. 11-l-'Jm MEDICAL. TO THE UNFORTUNATE! l */ ft*. Gibbon's M^ : DISPENSARY 628 Kearny Stree; ;?;«L LXWrtfe'A Corner of Commercial. SfflVKnmß&WHr Slln Francisco, Cal. Ks "'■■ •" •V;,!. , i tablished la IS&4, lot "•■'*•,'•'/' 7-i**Hi< ')■> treatment of Sexual ami -• 'j,. %rr'\'*-'|iv, f, Kcminal Diseases, such - r.-,'i as Gonorrhea, Gleet '', . i • stricture, Syphilis In a n us forms. Seminal Weakness, Impotency and Lost Manhood per manently cured. The sick aud aftlictwl should not fall to call upon him. The Doctor has trav eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal oi valuable information, which ho is competent to impart to those in need of his services. The Doctor cures where others fail. Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance CURED AT HOME. All communications Btrictly confidential. All letters answered in plain envelopes. Send ten dollars for a package of medicine Call or write. Address DX. J. V. GIBBON, Boi 1,957, San Fraucisco, Cal. Mention Los Angeles Herald. 07-12 m A regular graduate °^ <me Cs] Colleges, continues to treat with the greatest skill and success diseases of the Blood, Skin, Kidneys, Bladder, Nerves, etc. Young and middle aged men suffering from Spermatorrhea and Impotency, as the result of youthful follies or excess in matured years, and other causes, producing some of the following effects: Emissions, blotches,debility, nervous ness, dizziness, confusion of ideas, aversion to society, defective memory and sexual ex haustion, which unfit the victim for business or marriage, are permanently cured by Dr. White. BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis nnd its complications—as sore thro it, falling of hair, pain In bones, eruptions, etc., cured ior life without mercury. Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Orchitis, Va ricocele, Urinary and Kidney Direases, treated scientifically, privately nnd successfully. Remember the old office—l 33 N. MAIN ST., P.oojns 25 and 20. Both sexes consult in strict confidence. English Private Dispensary, 133 N. Main st. U-18-8m A CURE GUARANTEED DR. BELL'S GERMAN EXTRACT Cures all private, syphilitic, chronic, urinary skin and blood diseases; catarrh, lung affec Lions, female complaints, and all such diseases as are brought about by indiscretion and ex cesses, fl. No cure no pay. DR. BELL'S French Wash cures all private diseases, blood poison, old sores and ulcers, G. Si G. in two or three days, 11. No preparation on earth equal to it. For sale only st the celebrated BERLIN DRUG STORE, 505 South Spring St., Lob Ange les. Headquarters for trusses, supporters, etc , and fancy rubber goods. Please cut this out. COCKLE'S Anti-Bilious Pills! THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. For Liver, Bile, Indigestion, etc. Free from mercury; contains only pure Vegetable In gredienfr Agents, LANG LEY A MICHAELS CO., Saa Francisco. d 2 daw-ly DR. S PE I N HART'S k \ys This great strengthening remedy aud nerve tonic is the most positive euro known fo: NERVOUS Debility, Spermatonheea, Seminal Losses, Night Emissions, Loss of Vital Power, Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of Memor , Confusion of Ideas, Blur Before tho Eyes, Lassitude, Languor, Gloominess, Depression of Spirits, Aversion to Society, Easy Discourage ment, Lack of Confidence, Dullness, Listlessness, Unfitness for Study or Business and finding life a burden, Safely*,Permancntly and Privately Cured. PRICES- -2.50, in liquid or pill form, or Aye times the quantity for |10. Address, DR. P. BTEINHART, Rooms 7 and 8, No. Sir, l ,, formerly I 1 SJ< West First St., I on Augeles, Cal. Officii Hoors—9 a. m. to 3 hp. m. Sundays— 10 to 1. Sundays 10 to 12. All communications strictly confidential. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. jg&i—. Prescription of a physician who mSffira has had a life long experience in ffiM|Kwr l T treating female diseases. Is used j|sSb''-?\ monthly with perfect success by if ever 10,000 ladies. Pleasant, safe. Wet 3 effectual. Ladies ask your drug- StTtm \L J* l * for Pennyroyal wafers and jHwn. take no substitute, or Inclose post wE39SSlS*K* f° r sealed particulars. Bold by dffi>FV > '*TP x all druggists, $1 nor box. Address THE EUREKA CHEMICAL, CO., Detroit, Mich. IJ. W. ELLIS <Se CO., DKUGGISTS Sole Agents, 113 S. 3prlng St 13-ly TO WEAK WEN Buffering from tho effects of youthful errors, esrly: decay, 'wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc, I wIU ■end a valuable treatise f seolou) containing full particulars for heme cure, FREE of charge. A' splendid medical work; shouldbe read by every; man who is nervous and debilitated. Address,) Prof. V. C FOWIAIK. Itloodua. Conn. S T,\g Q is acknowledged the lending remedy foe /■F Cur ,t s A". TvH Gomorrhcfto «fc tJicef. The only rate remedy for UWM ■ tcacov»'h«ieoo.-VVhites. M I prcscrlbo it and feet fy-jja |V 0 only i), sti fe I n recommending is lSa* THc£VANBC,HEHirAi Po. to all BUtl'erers. A. j. STONER, M. : Hrak. c. s. a. Dkcatur. lv. 'ft riiwtfi K)rn«CKista» ri'i rai't'K 81.00. CONSULT YOUR INTEREST If you wish to sell or buy Second-Hand FURNITURE, CARPETS OR TRUNKS. Be sure and give us a call. We have iv stock a large variety of goods too numerous to men tion, all of which we offer cheap ior cash, or will Bell on installments. W. P. MARTIN St BRO„ 10-19-3111 451 S. Spring et., Lock box i!tti.