United States Signal Service.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles,
May 17, 1891:
Time. Bur. Ther.
07 a. m. 30.04 54
07 p. m. 29.98 02
NE I 2
W I 9
Max. tern., 72: mm. torn.. S3.
Thomas Soto and G. Ortega were yes
terday brought in from The Needles by
Deputy United States Marshal Marsh
and placed in the county jail to await
trial on a charge of selling liquor to In
dians in the government's charge.
For passage to and from Europe call
at Santa Fe ticket office, 129 North
Spring street, Los Angeles. For first
cabin apply early. Charles T. Parsons,
I can, will, and do teach advanced,
double entry bookkeeping in six weeks.
Tarr, expert, 233 West First.
Ladies, if you have any spots on your
dresses, or anything to be cleaned by the
new dry process, before spoiling it your
self call at E. Deste's, 320 West Second
The German-American Savings bank,
114 South Main street, compounds inter
est quarterly to its depositors. Five per
cent interest on term deposits.
A Trip to Hawaii.
Health-giving, charming, cheap; 1125
round trip. tt. B. Rice, agent, 124 West
A suit of clothes can be selected froni
the largest stock in the city, made up in
the latest style, and fit guaranteed, by
B. Sens & Hon, No. 213 South Spring
street, Hollenbeck block.
S. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 125 West Second. Never out.
G. G. Johnson, Notary Public, has removed
to 119 N. Spring St. Always In.
O. W. Hale and wife of San Jose regis
i tered at the Hollenbeck yesterday.
Geo. W. Jordan of San Francisco is
registered at the Hotel Hollenbeck.
H. E. Huys of New Y«*k is among
the arrivals at the Hotel Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Compton, of Seattle,
are guests at the Nadeau for a few days.
Frank F. Wood of Americus, Kan., is
in the city, and is registered at the Hol
E. Drisall and George C. Fox, both of
San Bernardino, are guests of the Hol
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Woodward, of Oak
land, arrived at the Nadeau yesterday
Mrs. R. E. Atkinson, of Santa Bar
bara, and her two children, were guests
at the Nadeau yesterday.
H. Gundelfinger, Edward Casey and
Wm. Tregloan, all of San Francisco, are
guests of the Hotel Hollenbeck.
J. B. Hanna, Colton; J. T. Lebott,
New York, and F. C. Miner, Mexico,
are registered at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Schlingman, of San
Francisco, are in the city for a visit.
They are quartered at the Nadeau.
Captain McGarvin, of Alamitos, was
in the city Saturday. He reports fish
ing as excellent and the market good.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Peckham of San
Mateo, Cal., are among the guests that
registered at the Hollenbeck yesterday.
Ed. L. Maxwell, San Francisco;
Geprge A. Glacer, Denver, and Mrs. E.
J. Bossell, San Jose, are stopping at the
Herve Friend, the celebrated land
scape photographer, returned from Chi
cago yesterday. He reports the sale of
the beautiful souvenir of the orange
carnival containing photographic views
of the various exhibits reproduced by
the photo gravure process, as very large.
A NOVEL LIBEL SUIT.
The Finale of Some Editorial Amen
ities at Lancaster.
Correspondence to the Herald.
Yesterday occurred one of the most
interesting and amusing trials in the
history of Lancaster, in the case of the
People vs. S. Y. Lee. Lee was arrested
on a complaint sworn out by C. B. Ladd,
editor of the Antelope Valley Times,
charging him with having published in
the Lancaster Gazette a criminal libel
against the Times editor. Court was
called to order by Judge N. A. Morris,
deputy district attorney E. K. Blades,
assisted by thejcomplaining witness,con
ducting the prosecution, and R. A. Ling
of Los Angeles, appearing for the de
fense. After all the evidence was in
Lee was acquitted. Immediately upon
rendering the decision cheer after cheer
was given, plainly showing that in the
eyes of the public the Gazette had not
published a libel. This case grew out
of a publication in the Gazette in which
a correspondent said that a certain
member of the bar, who also thought he
knew how to run a newspaper, while
out hunting broncos, had entered a
house in the absence of the family and
proceeded to eat up everything in sight.
Ladd having actually been in the neigh
borhood hunting broncos and passed the
bouse in question, said the article re
ferred to him, and immediately had Lee
arrested. This trial furnished consider
able amusement for the citizens, who
laughed until their sides were sore.
While Judge Morris is a young man, he
deserves much credit for the able man
ner in which he conducted this case. •
For a mild tonic, gentle laxative and in vigor
ant take Simmons Liver Regulator.
The International Atlas of tbe World,
Containing newly engraved maps of the United
States and Canada, and every division of the
world, useful colored charts and reference
tables ol history, finance, mining, manufactur
ing, agriculture and politics, and a list of every
postoffice ln the United States. All Hie above
derived from the late census. Examined and
approved by the county board of education.
A. L. Bancroft, Publishers,
A. C. Coleman, of Pasadena, agent for Los
Angeles county. Sub agents wanted.
The fine collection of oil paintings, engrav
ings and Japanese art goods at the new art gal
lery, 215 South Broadway, Potomac block, will
be sacrificed at public auction on Wednesday,
May 20th. 150.00 worth of oil paintings given
away. Tickets for the drawing free. Call and
A Special Sale of Carpets.
Buyers will find it to their interest to inspect
our goods and prices. No old stuff, all new,
clean, fresh goods and latest patterns. W. E.
Beeson, 221 8. Spring street.
Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries.
Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157.
DAO-WORTH'S BUDGET OF INTER
The Athletio Club's Field Day-Records
Whioh May Be Smashed - Corbett
Tipped to Beat Peter Thursday Night.
It is now less than two weeks to
the sports to be given under the auspices
of the Los Angeles Athletic club. The
Athletes are training very much more
faithfully than in past years, and as a
result the majority of the present Lob
Angeles records will be wiped out. The
events left open to all amateurs will be
hotly contested, and it is a pity that
several more of the games were not left
open. The general public want hot and
Half a score of intending competitors
practiced yesterday at the Agricultural
park. No fast work was done, those
present evidently not caring to put their
best foot forth in such a semi-public
way. Several of the boys have been
■ training hard, and reports of fast pri
vate trials are in circulation.
Among others who will don the spiked
shoe next Saturday week are Ward,
Flammer, Winston," Percival, Hopper
stead, Tom Peters, Tyler, Howard,
Fleischman, "Welcome, Ed Germain,
Chapman, Brooks, and McAleer.
Pasadena will be represented by
Charles Bell, Syme, and several others,.
The Pasadena club offer a special medal
for any member of the club who wins at
the Los Angeles meeting. San Diego.
Pomona, Riverside, and Monrovia will
also be represented. The hundred-yard
dash will be a red hot contest. There
will be ten or twelve entries in the
event, and it looks as if the club record
of eleven seconds will take a tumble.
The best time ever made for the distance
at the championship games of the Pa
cific Coast Athletic association is 10 2-5
seconds. This event, however, has
twice been won in 10 3-5 seconds.
In this connection, the records made
at previous championship games of the
Pacific Coast Athletic association will be
very apropos just at the present time.
The fastest time ever made in the 220
yards run is 23 1-5. and the slowest 24
seconds. The fastest for the quarter is
52 4-5 seconds, and the slowest 55> 2 sec
onds. The best for the half-mile is
2:6 3-5, and the slowest The
mile has been won in 4:46, while 5:16%
was fast enough to win in 1836. In 1886
F. Becker secured the championship
medal at the running high jump with a
mark of 5 feet 2 inches; in 1889, H. C.
Moffit established a coast record with a
mark of 5 feet s l .j inches. A running
long jump of 18 feet 10 inches secured a
championship emblem in 1886. Last
year this event was won with a jump of
22 feet 3 inches, which is the best jump
on record at a Pacific coast champion
ship meeting. The putting-the-shot
record is 37 feet 1 inch. Twenty
eight feet nine and a half inches
was good enough to win in 1886. The
best time for the hurdle race, 120 yards,
was 1734 seconds. Last year 18 3-5
seconds was good enough to capture the
Everything is the Jackson-Corbett
fight in pugilistic circles just at the
present time. This very much antici
pated event will be decided next Thurs
day evening at the California club rooms
in San Francisco. Jackson is the favor
ite in the betting at about one hundred
to eighty. These odds are probably
warranted on public form. 1 think,
however, that Corbett will triumph.
To be candid, I must admit that lam
Erejhdiced in favor of Corbett. I knew
im when he was a youngster, and
when he did not know the first rudi
ments of the manly art. I watched the
boy develop into one of the most skill
ful" sparrers in the country, under the
mentorship of Walter Watson, the ex
teacher of boxing of the Olympic club,
of ,San Francisco.
I have watched the record of Peter
Jackson very carefully, especially after
his arrival in America. He is a wonder
ful man, and has earned his present
high standing as a pugilist, but he has
never yet defeated any one that Corbett
could not best. The young Californian
is the superior of Joe McAuliffe, and no
one posted on pugilistic matters will deny
that Godfrey would not have much show
with Corbett. The sparring contest
between Kilrain and Corbett effectually
proved this, judging-by the result of the
Godlrey-Kilrain battle. Peter Jackson
men are thicker than blackberries on a
bush in Los Angeles, but can any of
them name one really first-class man
that Jackson has whipped? I pause for
It will be contended that neither has
Corbett beaten any first-class man. I
will admit that he has not. Undoubt
edly the best man he ever beat was
Choynaki, a remarkably good man for
his weight, but not quite heavy enough
to measure strength with a good man
weighing over 175 pounds. Yet the
same Choynski, bear in mind, mit up a
wonderful fight against Goddardin Aus
tralia and came within an ace of whip
ping him. This same Goddard a few
months prior made it very interesting
for the colored gentleman and many of
the spectators held that Goddard had
decidedly the beat of the setto.
I am of the opinion that it will be a
very even thing between the two men
and Jackson may win, but this talk of
Corbett being outclassed is all bosh.
ahe Californian is, to my thinking, the
shiftiest fighter in the world. They
don't make any cleverer men than
Jim Corbett, and if he shows to be a
hitter, as I think he will, the fight will
be a desperate one. Jackson will most
certainly force matters. This will be
his best policy, aa Corbett has splendid
powers of endurance and has the ad
vantage of youth—a big consideration in
a long and evenly contested battle.
On the other hand Jackson will have
at least eight pounds the best of the
-2 D E N T I S T R V ! fc-
DRS. POLLOCK 6c TUDOR,
The Leading Dentists, are now permanently
located in iheir New and Elegant Parlors, at ,<t#Rß[email protected]^*HiK^
No. 107 North Spring Street. "'O&K
Being thoroughly competent in their profes- .
slon, they are doing an extensive business, w
making a specialty of fine work at reasonable MRPV x i I T w PH
rmcs. They now quote the following prices: \ J i «1 _x\ 1 aHHH
Celluloid and Rubber Plates $8 .00 to $10.00
Gold Crowns 5.00 Hp/ 1 i A k a> k
Porcelain Crowns 5 no J A*&b*Stt£ito££i\\mw^E
Silver or Amalgam fillings 75c up • fl|N|^Hs^^^^^^H^^^^HHM
Gold fillings $1.50 and up SkWk jL-' I> + < .^a.i
Extracting with vitalized air a specialty.
AM. WORK GUARANTEED. KKMRMBER TBI PLAGE,
107 NORTH SPRING STREET, SCHUMACHER BLOCK.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, MAY* 18' 1891.
weight and his greater experience in ring
matters will stand him in good stead.
If Corbett enters th«j magic circle in
good condition next Thursday night, I
shall expect him to gain a brilliant
victory. Here's to Jim Corbett.
A Bet on Circulation.
A correspondent at Moreno writes ask
ing the Hkbald to settle a bet as to
which has the largest circulation, the
New York World or the Loudon Times.
It is impossible to give an absolute
answer to this qneiv, though there is
little doubt but that the World's circu
lation will outnumber the Times' two to
WHERE IS ROYAL?
THE STRANGE DISAPPEARANCE OF
A WELL-KNOWN MAN.
Aaron W. Royal Walks Out of His Home
'and Is Not Heard of Since—No Expla
nation of His Disappearance.
Aaron W. Royal, a well-known and
prosperous resident of this city, left his
home, at No. 255 Bellevue avenue,
ahortly after noon on Saturday, and has
not yet returned, though his family and
friends have used their utmost endeavor
to ascertain his whereabouts.
Saturday, after lunch, Mr. Royal left
the house, saying he was going down to
a neighboring store and gossip with the
men there, aa was his custom. He did
not return at his usual time and Mrs.
Royal began to be alarmed, and when
night came without his return she- be
gan to suspect foul play. The police
were notified and a detective was de
tailed to make a search for the missing
man. Every probable resort that he
might have visited was inspected by
the searchers, but without any clue to
his whereabouts being discovered. Yes
terday the search was continued, but up
to a late hour last night no trace of
him had been found.
The missing man is quite well along
in years, and was at one time a prom
inent building contractor in this city,
and his handsome residence on Bellevue
avenue is a specimen of his handicraft.
He has been retired for some time,
and of late has fallen into habitual fits
of despondency—times when he would
feel that he was of no further use to
himself or to society, and seemed to
brood and worry over the fact that he
bad become too feeble to work and add
to the plenty which he already had.
It is thought probable that he has
gone out of town on some of the rail
roads, and it is feared thai he may have
met with some disaster. When he left
home it is supposed that he had some
$20 or more on his person, as it is known
that a few days before he had $40.
Mr. Royal had some interests up near
Santa Paula in the oil regions, and it
has been suggested that he may have
gone there, although why he should
leave without sending or leaving word is
The family are greatly worried over
his mysterious disappearance.
The wall paper store of W. B. Stewart has re
moved to 238 South Spring street.
D. Felix, who keeps the Gem sample rooms,
can always be found at No. 143 S. Broadway,
near Second st.
Take Eucalollne on your summer vacation
for insect bites and poison oak.
|/ DELICIOUS JJ
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla \O f Perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength.:.
Orange ~\ Eoonomyln their use
Almond - . „ . ,
' Rose etcrj Flavor as delicately
and dellolously as the fresh fruit.
CALEDONIAN COAL COMPANY
GALLUP, NEW, MEXICO,
—MINERS OF —
SUPERIOR FAMILY COAL.
IQO North Spring Street.
(Opposite the Old Court House.)
BY THE SACK, TON OR CARLOAD.
Sacked and delivered, per ton, $10 00.
Sacked and delivered, half ton, $5.25.
Sacked and delivered, one fourth ton, $2.75.
Per sack, 60 cents.
—AND AS TO— •
Correspondence with intending settlers or
LANDS AT FROM $10 to $150 PER ACRE.
Attractive opportunities for. homes and for
profitable investment in irrigation enterprises.
M. I— WICKS,
Corner of Court and Main Streets,
Los Angeles, Cal.
Or 046 Market Street,
5 16 Cm. Sam Fbancisco, Cal.
MONDAY, MAY 18, 1891.
*<\ITS THE SAME THING OVER AGAIN><>
This continual idiocrasy of throwing away goods, lowering prices, cutting
rates, must stop sometime or other. We have been at it for years, and it is now
nearly second nature to let fly goods at what dealers term ruinous rates; but we're
in the swim, and intend to hold our heads above water, no matter even if the
prices we 'quote today be lower than any dealer ownß them from Maine to
Today once more we down things, we do it just to see the dust fly—the
old yellow kind—now rather rare; well, the good big silver cartwheels will do too,
if you have none else, but at the prices we quote we're sure to see the coin roll in.
Profit? No, sir; no profit to us, it's done more to advertise, more to give
the people a holiday; just as a child likes confections or sweetmeats, equally co do
the public like bargains. The old same every day stale bread tires one; some
thing sweet now and then is relished. So are our bargains relished.
Whenever we make these offerings judicious patrons come to see us; it pays;
they know it pays. Be with us tomorrow, it'll be money in your purse.
Cotton Fabric, Cotton Fabric,
6c a yard. Be a yard.
You can't judge this value without The greate-t bargain on earth,
you see it.
Polka Dot Serge, Polka Dot Serge,
15c a yard. 15c a yard.
Bargains for today unequaled. The latest, 38 inches wide, ln every shade.
Linen Damask Towels, Ladies' Hose,
10c each. 25c a pair.
Only 50 dozen, warranted pure linen, and Special feature for today; all full regular
worth 20c; extra large. made, every pair worth bOe.
Surah Silks, ' Black Surah Silk,
25c a yard. 49c a yard.
A new lot, every shade; regular price 60c. 2 pieoes only; extra heavy, and worth
India Silks, Black Henrietta Cloth,
39c. 15c a yard.
Plain colors, light or dark; regular price 65c. 36 Inches wide; a bargain at 250.
Fancy Wool Beiges, Cashmere Stripes,
Will satisfy and look as pretty as any Warranted all wool, 36 inches wide.
Londale Cambric, Victoria Lawns,
The world-renowned dress cambric sold at Superb quality; made special for Monday;
15c, full yard wide, and (he finest made. don't miss It.
Turkey Bed Table Damask, Foster Hook Snede Mousquetaire
25c. * Gloves, $1.25.
Pull 56 Inches wide, warranted fast color, In white and all colors. 8-but. lengths; every
worth 50c; we promise you the best value pair fitted to the hand; worth $2.
in this line ever sold.
Cambric Embroidery, Embroidery Half Flonncings,
5c a yard. 85c.
The largest and be«t assortment ln this city Worth np to 69c a yard; extra deep and fine;
even at 10c a yard; for Monday only. for children's dresses just the fabric.
Silk Mitts, Children's Bibbed Hose,
25c a pair. a pair.
Warranted pure spun silk; worth 50c a pair. All colors, derby ribbed, sizes up to B}s.
. Beauty Spot Veilings, Linen Lace Tidies,
15c a yard. (■>'.,<■ each.
Pure silks, the latest, and worth up to 35c Used in making fancy work; worth 10c.
Children's Blk Bibbed Lisle Hose, Ladies' Wool Jerseys,
25c a pair. 69c each.
Extra fine linen listle, in sizes up to 7 only. All wool, tailor made, and worth $1 each.
Silk Passamentaire, Ladies' Muslin Chemise,
15c a. yard. 15c each.
The very latest, all silk, nobby, and worth Full length, made of good cotton.
39c a yard.
Ladies' Bibbed Shirts, Ladies' Muslin Bkirts,
19c each. 59c each.
Handsomely silk stitched and highly finished; Extra full trim mcd , with Irish point linen
these goods have been sold at 35c each. lace or bamburgedging: we sold 'em at 85c.
Ladies' Emb. Handkerchiefs, Ladies' Pineapple Cloth Hdkfs,
Our 25c grade, slightly im perfected, made of The handsomest line ever seen; goods worth
mull and richly embroidered. up to 75c each; yon ought to see this bar
gain by all means.
Opaque Window Shades, Plush Stand Covers,
49c each. 75c each.
7-foot long, spring rollers, exquisite, Made with silk plush centers and tapestry
and worth 75c. border; cheap at 11 . 25.
Ecru Lace Curtains, Children's Sailor Hats,
$ 1.95 a pair. 25c.
3J4 yds long, each curtain with taped edge, Cofnprising mostly our 50c fancy ssllors;
new designs; these goods were sold at 14.50. nicely trimmed.
Men's Fancy Socks, Men's Linen Collars,
25c a pair. 6%c each.
Special for Monday, comprising fancy stripe 4-ply and 4 for 25c; never sold under 12!^c;
'balbriggan, fast black; worth 50c a pair. lajt-in your supply; you'll never get them
Men's Balbriggan Underwear, Men's Gray Pants,
25c each. ' $1.50 a pair.
Bleached balbriggan, nicely finished, and Extra stout, well made, and worth $2.50.
Boys' Suits, Men's Dark Grey Suits,
$1.39, complete. $5.
Best you can get for school wear; worth $2.75. Special bargain, and can't be replaced at
Boys' India Panama Hats, Boys' Hats,
Only good to knock about or shade hat. In either straw or felt, and worth 50c.
Men's Straw Hats, Men's Mixed Braid Straw Hats,
The popular standard Bhade, and worth 50c. One ol the best hats made, and cheap at 75c.
Shoes! Shoes! Shoes!
THE LARGEST SHOE DEPARTMENT IN THE STATE.
Grand Sale of Ladies' French Dongola Button Shoes.
$1.95 A PAIR. t1.95 A PAIR. 11.95 A PAIR. $1.95 A PAIR
A Bargain you can't afford to overlook. A highly finished, perfeot fitting shoe, and we've
sold them as a bargain at |3.00.
Shoes. Drugs and Toilet Articles,
Infants' fancy colored shoes, per pair... 35c Wire hair brushes, each lOc
Ladies' opera toe kid Blippers, per pair.. 60c Machine oil, 8-oz bottle 10c
Misses'hand-sewed Newport but. shoes. 85c Swansdown face power, per box 9c
Misses' fine kid button shoes.extra qaa1.51.25 Arnica tooth soap, 25c size 15c
Ladies'low cut walking shoeß 95c Cuticura soap, 25c cake 15c
Men's fine calf shoes, today only 11.50 Milk of almonds, per bottle 300
Velvet Skirt Facing, Magic Dime Pocket Bank,
15c a piece. 15c.
Containing 3-yard lengths, and worth 25c. Save your dimes; won't open until It
Silk Illusion Hat Frames, Carriage Parasols,
All styles, in black only; many shapes Paraiolettes, in black, and worth $2.75.
sold at 75c.
A. HAMBURGER &. SONS.
DR. WONG HIM.
THE FIRST CHINESE PHYSICIAN TO
practice hll profession in tnis city was Dr.
WONG HIM. Has practiced here for sixteen
lib) years, and bla cure« and successful treat
ment ol complicated diseases la proof of his
ability. He belong* to the sixth generation of
doctors in his family. A trial will convince
you. OFFICE: «3D Upper Main st. P.O. box
564, Station C. Los Angeles, Cal.
TO THE PUBLIC: DR. WONG HIM, 639
Upper Main St., has cured my mother of the
typhoid fever in the short llmeof ose week, and
has left her entirely well, and also has cv ed me
of a tumor I had o;» my left side. ' After Buffer
ing foralong lime and receiving no benefit from
otneis, I concluded to try The above gentleman
(Dr. Wong Him), who has left me entirely well,
and now I feel it my duty U, tostlly la his be
half I wish to recommend him to the public
as an efficient and skillful physician. MISS
CARRIE PEUEIRA and MRS. D. C. PEREIRA,
550Ganardo St., Los Angeles, Cal February
TO THE PUBLIC.
I take this opportunity of highly recommend
ing Dr. Wong lfim's abilities as a physlolan to
all who have any diseases, especially those
whose complaints resist the treatment of other
For two months I suffered from Impure blood
and disordered stomach, together with a sore
Hp which failed to heal, and was finally per
suaded to call and see Dr. Wong Him at his of
flee, 639 Upper Main street I had a consults
tion, and after an examination of my pulse he
gave me a powder for my lips and medicine In
ternally, and said he would cure me ln one
week or ten days, and at the expiration of that
time declined to give me any more medicine, «
because I was cured, which statement I fully
endorse, for I have not been bo well for a long
time. JOSEPH R. DUBBB,
February 25,1891. Lob Angeles, Cal.
I had been sick Aye months, paid out large
sums of money for dcotors and medicines, but
derived no benefit. Dr. Wong Him was recom
mended to me by a friend. I did not think I *
could get welt, as my lungs and kidneys were
very bad and getting worse all the time. Dr.
Wong Him tool mo in this condition; he has
in two months' time entirely cured me, and
now I feel it my duty to testify in his behalf.
I wish to recommend him to the public as au
efficient, and skillful physician. , ' „
Los Angeles, May 13, 1891.
Throat Diseases, Bronchitis. Asthma
Are being successfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D.
M. C, P. 8. 0.,
187 8. Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
By his Aerean system of practice, which con
sists ot proper Medicated Inhalations and the
COMPOUND OXYGEN TREATMENT.
Bronchitis is a disease of the mucous mem
brane of the air passage, and Is one of the most
common of the pulmonary affections. Chroulo
bronchitis more often appears later In life.
When a cold settles on the lungs the disease
either ends in bronchitis or pneumonia. If it
ends in bronchitis it usually passes off as a cold
on the chest, and still the patient does not feel
entirely well. He feels tired and languid, and
is Incapable of taking his usual amount of
exercise, and experiences a shortness of breath
with more or less warmth ln the pa.ms ox the
hands. Soon after this a cough appears, ac
companied by an expectoration of thick mu
cous, followed by a hectic flush, loss of flesh
and strength, and night sweats continue, when
the patient assumes all the appearance of hay
lug a genuine case of consumption. But this
is simply catarrh of the lungs or chronic bron
The patient usually dies from exhaustion
and suffocation, being unable to expectorate
the mucouß which accumulates ln the passage
leading to the lungs, which ln some cases Is
sticky and small ln quantity, but more com
monly copious, of a "Bht straw or yellowish
Dry Bronchitis- This disease, the very oppo
site of the above, is a very common affection.
Very many people, who regard themselves as
quite healthy, are today under its Influence,
and are slowly but surely becoming the vic
tims of this treacherous complaint. -This is
tbe most insidious of all pulmonary diseases.
There may at first be a slight, hacking cough
and an expectoration of a bluish white mu
cous. And herein lies the danger. This mu
cous, inhabiting the air cells of the lungs, be
ing difficult to raise, after a time becomes
solidified, permanently obstructing portions of
the lungs, causing shortness of breath and a
feeling of oppression on the chest, particularly
after meals or on slight exertion. After a time
the cough becomes more severe and comes on
in paroxysms, and as tne shortness of breath in
creases ft almost assumes the character of
asthma The mucous membrane also be
comes more and more thickened, which arises
from the frequent fresh colds, and the patient
at last becomes fully aware of the terrible
changes that have taken place and the Inevit
able results that are to follow.
Without courage and perseverance nothing Is
curable, but with these, aided with our Medi
cated Inhalations and Compound Oxygen
Treatment, Bronchitis can be cured even after
the lungs are extensively diseased.
If impossible to call personally at the office,
write for list of anestlons and medical treatise
sent free. Address
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D.
137 8. Broadway, Lob Angeles, Cal.
Offieehours—From9 a. m. to 4 p.m.
Residence, 119 South Grand avenue. ;
P. S.—Professional calls made before aim
after office hours.
451 S. fePRINQ ST.
If you wish to sell or buy
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, CARPETS OK STOVE!
Be sure and give me a call. I have a com plots
line of goods and will sell cheap for cash or oi
installments. Will rent baby buggies by day oi
week. LOCK BOX 1921. «-19-3 m
Will Keep for Weeks With
53.50 PEB DOZEN. 5c A GLAB
C. LAUX, DRUGGIST,
4-25-lm South Spring St,
' SPECIAL. NOTICE.
I make a specialty of Pure California Wines,
put up in cases of one doten each, consisting of
the following varieties: Port, Angelica, Sherry,
Muscatel, Zinfandel, and Riesling, and DE
LIVER two cases (24 bottles) ol the above
wines to any part of the United States on receipt
of $9.00. Telephone 44. 124 Si 126 N. Sprlngst.
Branch, 453 B.Spring. Respectfully,
1-12-tf H 3 WOOIiACOTT.
THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon,
Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives
to SHELOH'S CONSUMPTION CORE." For sale
by Helmsman, 222 N. Main, or Troat, Sixth
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