Newspaper Page Text
MUST EAT DOG. The Latest Cnre for Con sumption. A Gypsy Who Knows All Abont It. He Tells About His Own Trial of the Remedy. Ready to Prepare the Food Himself. Dog Tastes Like Game and Smells .rust Like Turkey. The clog meat diet for consumptives is | the latest theraupeutie curiosity, and it I will he strange, considering the ways of the world, if the reports of the remark able efficacy of this treatment in the cases of the Columbus, 0., girl and the Anderson, Ind., boy do not somewhat increase the canine mortality of the country, says the San Francisco Chronicle. It is not known that anybody out here has begun eating man's best friend to stop that cough, but one thing is known, and that is, that San Francisco has a great advantage as far as advant ages and opportunities go. We have here a man who knows all about eating dogs for consumption, and just how the dogs ought to be cooked and the eating done. This expert was discovered yesterday by a Chronicle reporter in the person of Johann < iingary. lie is a young mau of about:?- years of age, and yesterday he looked a trifle the worse for the world's buffeting*. He said that he was a Bohemian gypsy, and nine years ago deserted from the Austrian army. He served two or three years in the army on this coast. "Now, you seldom see n gypsy die of consumption." said he yesterday in broken English. "They eat dogs and cats, but they know how to prepare them. Ii a dog's flesh is not prepared properly it may make a person sick. It is like a tiger. If you dent know how to prepare it and eat it for a long time you wdl become vicious just likea tiger. I would ask anybody who wants to try this cnre to give me a trial. I can pre pare the flesh of a dog so that it is pal atable. The gypsies use dog meat for consumption ami asthma, and they have got to know what parts to eat. They eat the hind and front legs and three other parts, but they are part of my business secret. There is one piece especially which should be eaten in the morning iorbreakfast." Johann lost his job as a waiter some time ago, aud it is but natural that he should guard a knowledge aud skill that he hopes will be worth fat fees to him when he builds up a practice in the pro fession of administering dog meat for pulmonary complaints. In reply to questions this romany rover who wants to benefit suffering humanity, gave some interesting information about the fate of gypsy dogs. "Oh. yes; I have eaten dog meat many a time," he said in a matter-of fact way which rather proved that canine longevity in this country is \ simply the result of prejudice. "My uucle' got the consumption once, but my grandmother cured him in a month by giving him dog meat. I have seen J others cuied tbe same way, and when ever dogs were cooked that way in our ! camp I always ate some of it just be- j cause I liked it. It tastes like wild j game. I can fix it so it tastes just like ] somebody eat it in the Palace hotel. Hog meat looks just like hare, and when you roast it it spreads a very nice smell in the room, just like a turkey. Yes, that is true. The gypsies cook it by putting the legs and the other parts they use on a spit over a camp-fire and keep turning it until it is cooked. The Bohemian and Hungarian gypsies eat cat for food often. Once in Southern Russia our cam]) ate cats three times a week for two or three months, when beef and pork were scarce. They cure rheumatism sometimes by just tieing a live cat on ior a day or two. The rheu matism all goes into the cat, and when •it is taken oil'it can't walk. Cat meat tastes a good deal like rabbit or dog. It is a reddish while, and when cooked it looks like young veal. Tender? Oh, yes; and so are dogs. You don't want either younger than 1 year or older than 1 year and (i months. An old cat ain't got the taste, and it ain't tender, anil it ain't got the curative power any more." It was learned from the swarthy young Gingiry that any ordinary dog will do for putting microbes of the lungs to rout. Two classes are barred—the shepherd dog and the Mexican hairless dog. The last exception will be excep tionally gratifying. Hunting dogs are preferable because of the strong quali ties which their flesh imparts, but, as they are generally expensive, almost any dog wilt do. A neighbor's dog would probably be found the best after experience. When the reporter got right down to business with Mr. (iingary the terms for treatment were learned. He will charge $5 a month for cooking one do(i and prescribing its use, or he will at tend to a patient ior three months ioi $50. This does not include the dog. The patient must provide the dog at hit residence. As one dog will last for a week, according to Mr. (iingary, this can be easily done ior a few weeks. In case of a longer course of diet arrange ments might be made at the pound. As Dr. (iingary has no range he will expect the use of the patient's kitchen, and this would be preferable to having a gypsy camp (ire in the backyard, owing to the curiosity it would arouse. The doctor will guarantee that all the cura tive flesh shall be reserved for the patient. "In case of a young lady or really, with anybody else," says Or. (lingary, "it wonld be better to have it prepared secretly and let them think they are eating wild game." He is sincere about this and if any body else is he would be pleased to hear from them and begin his practice of secrets handed down through genera tions of his strange people and learned by him from a gypsy queen. A PINEAPPLE RANCH. A Mentone Man Intends to Raise This Fruit. Hon. C. F. Bicknell has sold his fine sixteen-acre ranch at Mentone to Mr.W. Scott Way, of San Jose. The place has a large variety of fruits growing upon it, and is in a fine state of cultivation. Mr. Way intends to engage extensively in the culture of pineapples, which he has grown successfully at his handsome THE LOS "ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNTNG, DECEMBER 14, 1891. home in San Jose, where the thermom eter often averages 24 degrees above zero.which is several degrees lower than the temperature reaches in this section. Mr. Way has made a number of visits to South California and is familiar with all this part of the state. He has se lected Mentone as the place which, from bis experience, he believes will be best suited to his enterprise, and Is confident that this fruit can be grown successfully. He will also make experiments in grow ing other kinds of tropic and semi tropic fruits that have not yet been grown in South California. This is the kind of enterprise that will result in a wider development of the varied pro ducts of this county. Mr. Way will prove a valuable acquisition to our con stantly increasing number of prominent horticulturists. —[The Citrograph. lavements. Taking everything into consideration Los Angeles can boast of having made a good start in pavements, although it cannot be said that the pavements here tofore put down, with one or two ex ceptions, are of a first-class quality, but they have done a good service in tench - | ing the public the necessity of clean, ! healthy and noiseless pavements, and ! hereafter it will be seldom that the I noisy, dirty, rough granite blocks find a place in our streets. There are four classes of pavements likely to be used in | onr city. They areas follows: Asphalt, i prepared from asphalt, sand and lime stone, of which there is now some 400 miles of streets paved therewith in the I United States and beyond question the i elite of all pavements ; bituminous sand I rock, a natural mixture of asphalt and bituminous substances and sand, mined from extensive de posits all through Southern California and treated with live steam, which has the effect of disintegrating the material and enabling the spreading of it on the , streets. Time has not yet deiuon \ strated the fact that it will answer for an enduring pavement, as the average ! life of this pavement has been so far but ■even years, requiring constant repair ing during that time; the opinion, however, of men conversant with the ! material, is that if proper care was used in the selection of a uniform grade con taimngthe proper proportions of asphalt and sand and the moisture forced out with dry heat instead of forcing moisture into the material by injecting steam, much better results would be arrived at. There is always danger, however, of there being clays in combination with the sand and bitumen, which is very detrimental to the material, as it de stroys its adhesive qualities. There are other reasons why this material is still an uncertain proposition for pavements, such as the volatile qualities of the : bitumen contained in the combination, causing loss in bulk after it is laid, and the constant softening during hot weather. The asphalt pavements, as put down now in all of our large east ern cities, have met with great success and have demonstrated their durability for the last seventeen years. Great care is taken in preparing the mixtures of sand, asphalt and limestone dust. Pare asphalt is added to the clean sand and limertone dust in proper proportions at certain temperatures taken with a ther mometer and mixed in a mixer made for the purpose. This, of course, requires 1 expensive machinery, but the result is a perfect and uniform pavement which after many years has demonstrated its superior excellence over all others. Next in order, as pavement, wooden blocks seem to give the best re- [ suits, being less noisy than asphalt but not so clean nor so durable J and apt to cet into humps by the swell- i ing of the blocks, making traveling over j it disagreeable. The use of wood in this city, however, is not likely to be- I come general, on account of the ex pense. The brick pavement comes next in order, but it is difficult to decide what the results might be in this city, at it appears to depend on the quality of the clays used and the proper vitrifi cation. Some clays when made into brick vitrify into an exceedingly barn and tough, we may say, stone, that will ; sustain enormous crushing strength, whilst other clays vitrify into a hard but brittle brick, that chips easily and j is soon destroyed. A brick not properly vitrified will absorb moisture ami be come soft. Great care mast be taken in the selection of each brick, and they must be perfectly straight, iree from flaws, cracks, seams or breaks. Much is claimed for brick pavements, but it may still be said to be experimental. None of the large cities like New York, London, Paris, Berlin, where the traliic ia heavy, ap pear to have used brick, which seems Strange, as these cities are constantly seeking for new pavements that come up to requirements, such as durability, cleanliness, absence from noise, ease with wnich a horse can puil a load and the cost of keeping in repair. None of the pavements mentioned come uu to ! these requirements so well as the asphalt, j which has now become the standard I pavement of the world. In discussing the merits of a pavement of whatsoever nature it must be remembered that the essential part of every pavement lies iv its foundation, which must be first-class ; and none of the above-mentioned pave ments should ever be allowed to go down without a proper foundation of cement or asphalt concrete. MARINE NEWS. San Pedro, December 13,1891. A.BRIVKD—Dec, 13. steamer Pomona, Alexan der, from San Francisco and way, passeugeis and merchandise, to 8. I*. Co. Sailed— Dee. 13, steamer Pomona. Alexan der, to San Diego and why, passengers and mer- Ghandlse, to P. C 8. S Co j Dee 13, steamer Cosmopoiis, Detniar, for San Francisco for or ders. Dl'k to Annivjs—Dec. ir,, steamer Pomona, Alexander, from San Diego aud way. passen gers and merchandise to s. p. Co : Deo. ir>, steamer Eureka, Smith, from Sun Francisco and way, passengers and merchaudiFe to S. P Co.: Dec. It!, steamer Eureka, Smith, from Newport, passengers aud merchandise, to S. I*. Co.: Dec. 17, steamer Corona. Halt, from Sun Francisco I and way, passengers und merchandise, to 8. P. Co. Dos to Sail—Dec. 15. steamer Pomona, Alex ander, to Sun Francisco und way, passengers andmerchandltetoP.C.S, s, Co.; Dec. 16, Iteitner Eureka. Smith, to Newport, passenger! and merchandise, toP. 0. 8. s. Co.: I cc. 10, steamer Eureka, Smith, to San Francisco and way, paUeUKerS and merchandise, to P. C. S. S. Co ; Dec. 17, steamer Corona, Hall, to San Diego and way, pasiengers ami merobandUe, to P. C. S. S. Co. Ticks—Deo. 14: High water, 7:50 a, m.,9:26 p. m.; low water, 1:49 a. in., 2:51 p. m, Many have found immediate relief and per mit u-iit cure of aggravated cases of rliemali«m by lhe persistent use of Salvation Oil When applied according to the directions it rarely ever fails to cure the most obstinate cases. Try ii bottle. It is sold everywhere lor only 2j cen is. Dead about Mullen, Bluett & Co. and the Pas adeua Chora! society, in this issue. The Kintracht, 103 N. Spring; Street, Is the place to get the Anheuser-Busch St. Louis Beer on draught. King up telephone 4H7 or 310 for the celebrated bottled beer. Best and cheapest in market. Call on Mullen, Bluett & Co. for a ticket to grand concert next Friday. Choicest and cheapest Christmas jri-esents to send east. Campbell's Curiosity Store, 325 Souih Spring. AN IMPORTANT DECISION. THE SUPREME COURT DECIDES AN IRRIGATION DISTRICT CASE. The Constitutionality of the Act Author izing Irrigation Districts Confirmed. The Points of the Decision. A decision of vast importance to irri gation districts in various counties of California was filed with the clerk of tho supreme court at Sacramento on Satur day, says the Chronicle. The decision is in the matter of the bonds of the Madera irrigation district of Fresno county, and though a reversal of judg ment is ordered on the ground of error in the lower court proceedings, the con stitutionality of the act authorizing the erection of irrigation districts is sus tained. The litigation iv the Madera irrigation district project has awakened a wide spread interest in every part of the state where irrigation is a necessity. A brief history of the case will be of general in terest. Under the act "providing for the organization and government of irriga tion districts and providing for the ac quisition of water and other property and for the distribution of water there by for irrigation purposes," the board of supervisors of Fresno county appoint ed a board of directors in 1887 to define a district under the name of the Madera irrigation district. This action was based on a petition signed b}' a large number of property owners of that county, and in February, 1887, the directors decided to issue bonds to the amount of $850,000 to raise funds for the construction of canals, works, etc. In order to proceed regularly the directors applied to the superior court of Fresno for a confirmation of the act of the board, thus giving protestauts, if any were present, an opportunity to tile demurrers. Among the large land owners of Fresno county who were opposed to the forma tion of the irrigation district, on the ground that the assessment upon them would prove excessive and unjust, were James B, llaggin and Miller & Lux, the Vista Vineyard company, George D. Kliss and the California Pastoral and Agricultural coaipany. Each of these persons and corporations tiled demurrers in court and asked the court to declare tbe action of the supervisors in defining the irrigation district invalid and of no effect. The demurrers were overruled in the superior court on July 27, 1889, and, after a hearing, judgment was given on June 5, 1890, tor the Madera irrigation district. The large property holders previously specified appealed to the su preme court immediately, and the de cision has for some weeks been looked for with anxiety. • The details of the decision, which is by Justice Harrison, will not be known until it is officially filed at Sacramento today. Justice Harrison declares, how ever, that the act authorizing the crea tion of irrigation districts is constitu tional, but as the lower court erred in admitting certain records in evidence, a reversal is ordered. The opinion com prises 175 pages of closely type-written matter. AN ARIZONA S. P. C. A. How Freighter Adams Was Effect ually Disciplined. Good information comes in from the lower Gila that a freighter by the name of Adams, plying his vocation between | Duncan and Carlisle, became enraged jat one of his horses, which was too poor and thin to work, and almost beat it to death. He came up to the I camp and got supper, and bragged of | what he did, stating that he was going j back to finish the job. The miners did not like his tain. A couple of them | went down to where the team was, j and found the horse almost dead, with ; one eye knocked out. They organized j a mock court, and sentenced Mr. Ad i ams to fifty lasheß on the bare but ! tocks. Before the sentence was carried ; out they offered to let him off if lie would tight any man in the crowd. This he declined. He was then stripped to the heels and laid on his stomach and given thirty-live lashes. —[Silver City, A. T., Enterprise. Cure or I'lieumonla. Willi im A. Sawyer, Hess Road, Niagara Co., N. v., tan: "About a year ago 1 was taken with a severe pain iv both lungs I was first attacked with a violent chill, then a dreadful pain, and then a cough accompanied by considerable fever. It looked very much like a bad attack of pneu monia A friend of mine procured five Am.- COCK's PIABTEBS. One he put under each arm, one under eachjshoulder blade, and one on my chest close around my throat, in a few hours the cough ceased, the piin gradually abated and I broke out in a profuse perspiration. I fell into a profound slceo, and the next day was almost well. I wore the plasters eight day's afterwalUf i and have never had any trouble sinue," An Ill Wind. During the severe wind storm of Thursday night, those large signs on top ot the building occupied by Mullen, Bluett it Co., fell lo the walk and carried with them a c|unntity of rail ing and bricks. Luckily no one was hurt, nnd the elegant show window on the corner escaped injury. By lhe way, have you noticed that window lately? You will see displayed in the most artistic manner, a few of the many good things to be found inside. Nobby overcoats for men and boys, elegantly trimmed, and In shades that are at once striking and favorable to this southern sun. For a background, and high above all competition are the celebrated Dick Brand Mackintoshes, which will surely be very useful quite soon after so much wind. Here and there on elevatvd positions are tasty combinations of boys' dress suits and the latest overcoats. Then down in front, anxious to be seen, are a number of school suits, which are a sample of certain grades lately marked down very low, because of our over abundance, Scattered all around, with a view of addi g beauty to the scene, are delicate tints in kid gloves', handsome silk umbrellas with natural wood handles, hats with bright linings, sus penders of varied shade,, and substantial va lises leather-lined As satisfactory as ail this Is, our artist says his Christmas window, next week, will be a revelation to the many thous ands who pass ourcorner. Watch for it, and prove Ids word. Is a spoonful a spoon heaping ltm^^^|^^~^ rounding fll One rounded teaspoonful of Cleveland's Baking Pow d< r does as much work as a heaping teaspoonful of others ; quite a saving on a year's bakings. C leveland's leavens most and leavens best. Try it. WeussA.COhol para alcohol to make Wolff's Acme Blackixo. Alcohol is good for leather; it is good for the skin. Alcohol is the chief Ingredient of Cologne, Florida Water, and Lay Bam the well known face washes. \Yo think there is nothing too. costly to use in a good leather preservative. Acme Blacking retails at 20c. and at that price sells readily. Many people are so accustomed to baying a dress ing or blacking at 6c. and 10c. a bottle that they cannot understand that a black ing can be cheap at 20c. Wo want to meet them with cheapness if we can, and to ao complish this we offer a reward of $10,000 for a recipe which will enable us to make Wolff's Acme Blacking at such a price that a retailor can profitably sell it at 10c. a bottle. C We hold this offer open until Jan. Ist, 1593. WOLFI? & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia. CONSUMPTION CURED. HALL'S BALSAM FOR THE LUNGS Has been n never-failing family remedy lor COUGHS, COLDS, CONSUMPTION, "LA GRIPI'E," SORE THROAT, HOARSE VESS. PNEUMONIA, CATARRH, INFLUENZA, ACUTE AND CHRONIC BRONCHITIS. ASTHMA, WHOOPING COOGH, CROUP, PLEURISY, PAIN IN THE SIDE AND ERE AST, SPITTING OF BLOOD, nnd all dis eases of tho Throat, Chest and Lungs Leading to CONSUMPTION. DR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM contains no opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug, it soothes nnd hen Is the Membrane of the Lungs, inflamed ami poisoned by disease, and prevents night sweats ami tightness across the chest. It is "pleasant to the taste. Be sure and as* for DR. W.M. HALL'S BALSAM, and take no other. Trade supplied by F. W. BRAUN a CO. Los Angeles. Price, 25c, 50c, 11.00. DR. WM. lIALL & CO, NEW YORK. Baron Liebig The great chemist pronounced the well known Liebig Company's Extract of Beef, made of the linest River Platte cattle, in* finitely superior in flavor and quality to any made of cattle grown in Europe or elsewhere. He authorized the use of Well-KnotTD Mark Signature _f _\ of Li £ BIG Extract COMPANY'S of Beef For Delicious Beef For lm proved and Tea. Economic Cookery. Ask my ngentx for W. 1.. Douglas Shoes. If not lor snle in your place nsk your denier to send for cnlnloguc, secure lhe agency, aud got Ibcm lor you. SW TAKE XO _g3 WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE GENTLEMEN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt thofecu mailt* of the best tine calf, stylish and easy, and because ice make more shoes of this grade than anu other manufacturer, it equals hami isewed shut's costing ln>m $4.00 to $5.00. OOGennlnc Hand-Hewed, the finest calf «4J*J» shoe ever offereil for $5.00; equals French Imported shoos which cost from $S.ltuto Sl'-Mit. CiA 00 Hand-Sewed Welt Shoo, fine calf, *P*Fn stylish, comfortable and durable. The best shoe ever offered at this price ; same grade as cus tom-made shoes costing from $6.00 to $<».00. GJQ 50 Police Hhoei Farmers, Kallrnnd Men «p<^ a and Letter Carriers all wear them; tine calf, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, exten sion edge. One pair will wear a year. 90 flue calfj no better shoe ever offered at %I9maa this price; one trial will convince those who want a shoe for comfort and service. nnd $£.00 WorkinujiiiiirN shoes «S7<E>b are very strong and durable. Those who have given them a trial will wear no other make. ERrtVc' 82.00 and 01.70 school shoes are EflwJ 9 worn by the boys everywhere; they sell ou theTr merits, as the increasing >. tics show. I oHSre $3.00 IliMid-HOWtd slice, best ukCIU Dongola, very stylish j equalsFrencb imported shoes enstiug from SU*J to Sti.iKi. Ladle* 1 £.50, &2.00 nnd 81.7.* shoe for Misses are the best fine Dongola. Stylish aud durable. Caution*—See that \Y\ L. Douglas' name aud price are stamped on the bottom of each shoe. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. MASSACHUSETTS SHOE HOUSE, 129 West First Street, Los Augeios. SEEDS! SEEDS! SEEDS! We offer to the public for corning planting season our stock of Northern errown and imported Gar den, Field, Tree and Flower Seeds, of which we have the largest and best assortment on the coast. Dutch and Japanese Flowering: Bulbs. Utah Alfalfa, Grain and Crass Seeds at lowest market price. Complete Assortment of Implements for the Garden. Florist Supplies and Fancy Baskets of our own importation from Switzer land and Germany. Imported Memorial Designs in metal and porcelain; Immortelle artificial (lowers. These are of late introduc tion and are proving very popular. Our NURSERY carries a large stock of Orna mental Plants. Shrubs and Trees. Cut Mowers and Floral Designs furnished ou short notice and at reasonable prices. Catalogues mailed to any part of the country on application. GERMAIN FRUIT CO. SEED HOUSE—Baker Block. GREENHOUSES AND NURSERY, Corner Fourth and Los Angeles Sts. 10-23 d<tw3m rama mm, Los Angeles county,'Cal., a branch of tho Con vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. This institution, conducted by tbe Sisters ol the Holy Names, occupies one of the most picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It hat features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of stndy embraces the various branches of a solid, useful and ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the 8-312 m LADY SUPERIOR • ¥ CORNEK nKST AMBPKING STS. J| J J OFFER YOU ppi V Th* Finest Commercial lunch, from 11 V \ Supper from 6P.M.t08 P. «. I Ala Carlo from 6A. 11. to 12 P. H. EVERY EVE.YIXG, FREE COMMIT j I KKCDIIB BY THE BEST A MISTS, FKOH Exclusive ladies' entrance to private apart ments on First street. 8-30 orm EAGLESON'S LARGE: STOCK OF HOLIDAY GOODS At Eastern Prices. SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, MUFFLERS, EMBROIDERED SHIRTS, HOSIERY, NECK DRESS, SUSPENDERS, UNDERWEAR, GLOVES, ETC., ETC. ALL GOODS SOLD AT EASTERN PRICES. 112 S. Spring Street, Opposite the Nadeau Hotel, Formerly at 146 NORTH SPRING STREET. IMPORTING TAILORS. 118 S. Spring Street, \ A\ !| avc on exhibition the largest m\wm\ \SB Hm ' ''"' sl Bt ' ectec ' stock of I WOOLENS FOR FALL AND nH WINTER Ever brought to this city, both in IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC NOVELTIES. New Patterns, New Shades in Suiting, Over coating and Trousering, which we are making up to order at the LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES ! Guaranteeing perfect Ot and satisfaction. A visit to our store will convince tbe inos doubtful. 10-3 3m Dr. T. E. Thiele, Physician and Surgeon, 133 NORTH MAIN ST., NEAR COURT ST. Just returned from Europe, where he has been visiting the principal medical centers, to bring home ull the new discoveries, machines, apparatus and instruments used for treat ing human ailments, sickness and disease to em nloy 1 lere for the benefit of his patients. There Is hardly a case of sickness or Injury now which modern medical science is not üble to conquer and lestore to health. Dr. T. E. Thiele i« prepared to cure the most intractable diseases, such as have resisted all remedies heretofore, and therefore invites all those who suffer from any ailment whatso ever, man, woman or child, who have sought relief in vain elsewhere, or have been given up asincurable by their former medical adviser.", to give him a call and ooiw.ult him. There is certainly hope yet. Don't despair. Modern science of Hypnotism applied where indicated; works wonders.gome tlmea when all other treatment railed. NO CHARGE FOR CONSULTATION 1 Office hours—B to 10 a.m., and 2 to 4 snd 0:30 to 7:30 p. m. 11-22-lm How Lost! How Regained. A Great Medical Work for Young .:n< Middle-Aged Men. Now Edilion. Or RKLF-PUESUnVATION, A yew nnd onh Gold Medal PKIZK 10SSAY on NKItVOIIH anl physical dkiulity. kkkobh oi youth. kxhaustki> vitality, pre- MATCIIE DECLINE, and all I>IBKASI<> and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 300 pages, cloth gilt; 128 Invnhiable prescriptions. Ouly fI.W by mail, douhlo scaled. Uescrlptlvo Prospect, ns with endorsements mm *\FNP of the Press nnd voluntary L K LL | fiXuf testimonials of tho cured. WUWi Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat, mont. INVIOLAItLE SECKUCY nnd CElt TAIN CUKE. Address Or. W. H. Parker, oi The Peabody Medical KfttjtH ■ [ Instltate, No. 1 I'■■ 11 - Bay ■ I "f ml finch St., Boston, Mass. CjT»fcN*lJlf or PostOfflco Box ir.ft " *f 6P—J "I nM Tho Peabody Medical institute lv\a man) aSt tatoiabntnocQUAL— Herald. (Copyrighted.) T^ e MAsTiprcuTfwq A pure Virginia cut plug smoking tobacco that does not bite the tougue aud is free from auy foreign mixture. More solid comfort in one package of Mastiff than you can get out of a dozen others. Packed iv canvas pouches. J. I). Pace Tobacco Co.. Ithhniond, Virginia. A GOLD DOLLAR IS WOKTH ONE HUNDRED CENTS! North, South, East or West. We have never been able to buy one for less This fact should be ci nsldered by the would be owner of au Orange Grove, A GOOD THING COSTS MONEY and is always the cheapest in the end. We arc in receipt of dozens of letters enquiring Win we are asking $ 1 2L 0.0 O PER ACRE FOR Alessandro.'. Land while there are thousand of acres, advertised iv full length columns of as many newspapers at less than half the price. Our reply is, Ours Are Gold Dollars that never sell below par. No prudent mai: will invest his money in auy of these wild cat schemes, promising great returns for a small outlay, they are very enticing to the weary toiler on the stony farms of the East, looks well oh paper, but never materializes. You put your money In but never get it back. If you are coming to Southern California for health, profit, or both, you want to invest your money where there is not the least possible chance of failure. That place is ALESSANDRO Which has everything in its favor. THE MOST BEAUTIFUL LOCATION. THE FINEST CLIMATE IN THE WORLD. THE REST SOIL, THE BEST WATER RIGHT Of any Irrigation District in Southern Califor nia, and one of tin; strongest companies back of it in the state, composed of men of unlimit ed means and business capacity that have made sue cess of everything they have under taken. Alotsandto also owes iis success, not ouly to above, but largely to the character of the men who have come then, to make it their future homes. A classof thrifty, intelligent, industrious men, who have already made their presence felt, and are living there today in moderate luxury, comfort and good health. Willi such a class of settlers already on the land and constantly arriving, we predict in FOUR YEARS' TIME ALESSANDRO WILL BE THK Model City of Southern California. ne who invests his money today in Alessandco lands takes no chances and makes no mistakes. The price is Btill $120.00 PER ACRE. Every new comer, every new length of pipe, every dollar laid out in improvement, increases the value of every acre on the trna. While you sleep your laud grows in value. People, •'plenty of them" are rich today who bought land in Redlands four years ago, simply by ad vance. He who buys Alessandro lnnd°nttl2o per acre will reap tne same reward, aud more, for the advance will be moro rapid and sure. Full description, particulars, maps, etc, sent on application to THEODORE CLARK, Manager Land Department, Office of Bear Valley Irrigation Com pany, Kedlands, Cal. 13 3tf We have resolved to give the pub'in the benefit of the following low prices until fur ther notice: 1 880 ' '^^^^^^^ Teeth extrscted without pain, 25c, by lhe use of gas, local application or freezing, on con tract. Bats of teeth, »3 and up; crowns, $1 and up; bridge work,|3 per tooth and up; gold fillings, tl and up; gold alloy, |1 and up: silver, 75c and up; cement, 50c and up; cleaning teeth, 50c and up. oon,, no . ADAMS BROS., 230 X 8. Spring st„ bet. 2d and 3d, rooms 1 to 6 .