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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 15, 1892, Image 4

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Josbfh D. Lynch. Jambs J. atbrs.
|Entered at tne postoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class matter.]
At »Oo Far Week, or 800 Fer Month.
Mailt Hbbald, one year 18.00
Daily Hbbald, six months 4.25
Daily Herald, three months 2.25
Wbbbxy Hbbald. one year 2.00
Wobbly Hbbald, six months 100
#uiu Hbbald, three months. 60
tfcunrrßATED Hbbald, per copy 20
Office of Publication, 223 223 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
Notice to Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
IB the Los Angeles Daily Hbbald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
wUI be sent to subscribers by mall unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
la inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
For BOtne days past canvassers have
bean out soliciting advertisements for
the Illcstbatsd Hbbald Annual. This
will be the twelfth issue of thiß invalua
ble publication, which has done ao much
to develop Loa Angelea and Southern
California. Our agenta have met a moßt
gratifying success, and they will remain
in the field until it ia time to put the
work to press.
The present week in congreßß prom
ises to be a lively one, owing to the
probable alignment of the members of
the house on the silver question, and
the defining of the economical policy of
the Democrats in the senate.
The outlook for the coming citrus fair
is most gratifying. There will be a
l«rg*r representation of the several in
terests of this section in that gathering
than has signalized any exhibit in the
past. The applications for space are
numerous and from all quarters, and
the quality as well as quantity of the
exhibits will reach a high standard.
The latest dispatches seem to indicate
that England has succeeded in her de
signs on the new khedive of Egypt.
Abbas, with the sultan's consent, will
be' invested with the viceroyalty at
Cairo instead of at Constantinople, and
thus the land of the Pharaohs will re
main under the thumb of John Bull.
The French minister to Brazil contra
dicts the rumors circulated through
British sources of trouble in that re
public. On the contrary, he says the
whole country is in a most tranquil and
prosperous condition and that the gov
ernment bas the fullest confidence of
the people. The efforts of British agents
to foment trouble in the South American
republics is meeting with poor success.
The French government ia very chary
in permitting imports of American pork,
cm the pretext that it is unwholesome
food. Yet we are told that one-third of
the meat consumed in Paria is derived
from the carcaeees of worn-out horses
and mules. Thia eort of diet may not
aubject the eater to trichinosis, but we
rather auspect that the average French
gourmand would prefer to fill up with
American hog.
A community suffers a great loss when
a man like John Maxwell Skinner passes
from its midst. He was an exemplai
of the scriptural aphorism that an in
dustrious man shall stand befote king?.
He was characterized by sterling worth,
was upright and honorable in all his
dealings and haa left monuments to his
memory all over Los Angeles in tbe
great buildings which he erected. The
sense of his exceptional worth was
shown by tbe great concourse of Angel
efios who followed his remains to their
last resting place. A noble man, a
staunch friend and a valuable citizen
has passed to the great beyond and it
will not be easy to fill his place.
This bichloride of gold treatment for
drunkenness is the occasion of a great
deal oi discussion of late. There are
two interesting questions in connection
with this new panacea. The first is
whether it does not produce death aa a
secondary effect, in many instances.
This phase of the matter ia suggested
by the sudden ending of young Jim
Fair, and of many others in the east,
whose cases have been reported in the
newspapers. The second is, whether it
really cures the appetite for strong
drink. The number of relapses from
supposed confirmed teetotalisin are be
coming alarmingly frequent. For a cure
which makes such authoritative claims
it eeema to have fallen from ita high es
tate. The moßt conapicuoua instance of
all was in the case of John R. Minea, a
literary man of aome note, who had
written much under the nam de plume
of "Felix Old Boy," and who contrib
uted an article on this topic to a mid
summer number of the North American
Review, in which he asserted a positive
cure in hia own case. Six weeka later
Mr. Minea died irom delirium tremens in
a public hospital.
The telegraph, the other day, con
tained talks with two distinguished
men on a subject that occupies the at
tention of multitudes of people in tbe
United States, viz., the next Democratic
nominee for president. One waa the
Hon. Joeeph E. Brown, late Democratic
senator of the United States from
Georgia. Mr. Brown ie a notably sa
gacious public man, who haa seen many
transitions in politics in his day. He is
of opinion that Senator Hill has earned
the Democratic nomination for presi
dent and ought to receive it. He
dwells upon the great services rendered
by Hill to the Democratic party and to
the cause of the people, through the
restoration of the great atate of New
York to a popular form of government,
by reinstating the majority in control of
the several branches of the state govern
mentnt Albany. Onr Republican friends
call thia stealing a legislature. As a
matter of fact, it wa3 in effect prevent
ing a legislature from being stolen by
the Republicans. Governor Hill's ac
tion was spirited, and the man and the
hour had happily conjoined. That it
was an action of Jacksonian firmness is
undoubted, but the fact that neither
Republican nor Mugwump journals can
get over is tbat the supreme court of the
state of New York, iv a formal adjudi
cation, sustained every act of Governor
Hill. Charles A. Dana, the brilliant
editor of the New York Sun, was no less
outspoken than ex-Senator Brown.
He was unhesitating in stat
ing to the reporter of a
Boston i paper that Governor Hill
was the overwhelming choice of tho
Democracy of New York, and that if
nominated he would be elected. He
dismissed contemptuously the opposi
tion to Hill in his own state; and, in
deed, on an inspection of the names of
those who figured at the Cooper Insti
tute meeting, it does not seem to have
any vitality. Why any Democrats
Bhould get excited at the prospect of
the nomination for president of a man
whom Governor Roswell P. Flower pro
nounced "the best and ablest leader the
Democratic party has had in the past
forty years" it puzzles us to Bee. Mr.
Hill seems to be inspired by the very
genius of success. Hia knightly figure
is decidedly the most inspiring the
Democrats have seen in many a day.
The attempts to beßmirch him have
pioved miserable failures; and every
primary election reported from his own
state is a clarion note in his vindication.
The Southern California Railway,
with its customary enterprise, has
placed a 5:30 morning train on its
kite-shaped track. This will admit of
patrons of the Herald receiving their
papers in time for breakfast aa far east
as San Bernardino. That this change
will be appreciated goes without saying.
All intermediate points will be likewise
favored. The full telegraphic and other
news service of the Herald will thus
be at the service of its readers as soon
as his local paper will reach the average
citizen, who rarely cares to rise before
7 a. m.
Southern California is emphatically
the land of surprises, and amongst all
the agreeable things in that line which
the visitor encounters, one of the most
interesting is the new and growing set
tlement of South Riverside. Anything
with the name of Riverside attached to
it suggests great potentialities of
growth. In April of 1873 the writer
passed through Riverside when
there were only two houses in
the colony. One was the modest
cottage of Judge North, with its accom
panying nursery, and tbe other was a
small hotel, which had but recently
been completed. These humble factors
were the nuclei of the magnificent Riv
erside of today—a city whose large pop
ulation for an interior city is one of its
least attractions, being, as it is, the cen
ter ol the most beautiful and remuner
ative horticultural output in the world
and a congery of homes of poetical at
South Riverside—the creation of the
other day—presents incomparably
greater attractions than its northern
namesake did when the writer first saw
the place. The new and thriving town
and twin colony of South Riverside and
Auburndale can be reached in an hour
and a half on the kite Bhaped track of
the Southern California railway. And
a very suggestive picture meets the eye
of the visitor when he gets off the carß.
He is told that, three or four years
ago, where South Riverside now stands,
there was a barren plain. He finds a
nascent city in being, and a very charm
ing one at that. A bank, a hotel—the
Temescal, of really pretentious elegance
—a school house that rivals the Lincoln
school of San Francisco; and elegant
homes, with well-appointed grounds,
show for the fiftieth time that in South
ern California the scriptural simile of
Jonah's gour.d is the only analogy to
the miracles of growth that are daily
transpiring in this section of almost in
stant fruition to all projects. The South
Riverside Land and Water company,
represented by the Messrß. Joy and
Hudson, have entered on a much more
colossal project than that which first
engaged the attention of Judge North in
Riverside proper. That enterprising
and sagacious gentleman dealt with a
comparatively small territory. The
present scheme embraces, altogether,
between the two colonies, a superb
spread of 16,000 acres.
And such ,lands aa are embraced in
thia ample domain are hard to parallel
elsewhere. An interminable vißta of
young orchards ."stretches off on every
hand. The citrus fruits have been ac
corded the place of honor, but the de
ciduous have by no means been neg
lected. A tine irrigation system has
been perfected, with an immense reser
voir at the baße of the foothills to the
south. The waters for this storage sys
tem are derived from Temescal creek
and from artesian wells, and the supply
is abundant. But for purposes
of general farming irrigation is
not required for these prolific
lands. On every hand fields of grain
and barley stretched as far as the eye
could reach. The soil is a rich, friable
loam, and plowing for wheat and barley
is still under way. When the grain re
turns for the year Bhall have been heard
from the amount of the cereals which
will be contributed by South Riverside
and Auburndale will astonish those who
perhaps have never heard of these
places. These lush crops extend for
miles until the creek is reached which
leads to tbe foot of tbat range of the
Temescal mountains which embraces
the Cajalco tin mines.
And the mention of theae mines re
calls the fact that, in addition to her
other strong claims on the favor of the
public and of those seeking homes.
South Riverside has considerable pre
tensions as a manufacturing center.
She is the point from which the tin from
the Cajalco will be shipped to the mar
ket, and is the mart in which all the
business of the hundreds of miners who
will be employed in developing these
tin lodes will be transacted. In
addition, the works of the Pacific
Clay Manufacturing company are located
at South Riverside, aud this of itseif
promises to be a great industry. The
clay in this immediate neighborhood ad
mits of the manufacture of a very tine
quality of vitrified sewer and water pipe.
The Porphyiy Paving company, the
Standard Fertilizing company and two
pottery works aro also in full blast in
South Riverside, and are doubtless a
mere hint of what will be developed in
these lines in tbe near future.
The spectacle presented in South
Riverside is one calculated to interest
any one who cares to note the develop
ment of a new country. A second Riv
erside is ns sure to grow up there as
that fhfl eight will auccved the drvy. In
addition, its manufacturing facilities are
apt to attain gratifying proportions. If
the tin mines in the mountains back of
the town should attain the di
mensions of those of Cornwall—
a proposition which many intelli
gent people are ready to champion—
the exquisite beauty and productiveness
of the valley will have behind them a
substantial backing such as few places
in Southern California possess. How
ever that may be, as a center of delight
ful homes, Burronnded by every form of
poetical and gracious vegetation and
flora, South Riverside is cure to be one
of the phenomenal colony succeeses oi
this section, an agreeable destiny which
her charming neighbor, Auburndale,
will share.
The Funeral of a Highly Esteemed
The obsequies of the late John Max
well Skinner took place from hil late
residence, 1438 Carroll avenue, yester
day afternoon. The funeral was un
doubtedly the largest ever held in Los
Angeles. It was attended by a very
large number oi the city's most promi
nent and leading citizens and aleo by a
large delegation of honest toilers. That
every one who knew the deceased ad
mired him waa fully shftwn by the
large concourse of people that lament
ingly paid their last respects to hia
memory. The funeral was held under
the auspices of the Masonic fraternity.
Southern California lodge No. 278 con
ducted the services.
By 2 o'clock, the time set for the
funeral, the residence of the deceased
waß unable to accommodate the many
mourners, and some time was consumed
before tbe ceremonies began, waiting
for the multitude of friends to pass the
coffin and take their last look at the
peaceful countenance of the deceased.
The floral tributes were very numeroua
and fairly buried the beautiiul casket
from sight. The Rev. Dr. Henry
Newell of Bethany church, opened the
ceremonies with a fervent prayer, and
in his address that followed paid a high
tribute to the memory of the deceased.
This peroration, which was beautiful
and pathetic, brought tears to the eyes
of all who were present. "Neaier
My God to Thee" was then eutig
by a quartette composed oi Wil
liam E. Deity, J. Newkirk, Louis
Ziunamon and Mr. Chipron, all
friends of the deceased, who sang in a
very touching manner. The members
of the Masonic order then took charge
of the funeral, and it can be eaid with
out fear of contradiction that it was the
largest attendance of Master Masons
and Royal Arch Masons, ever seen here
on an occasion of this kind. The mem
bers viewed the body of their late
brother and then escorted his remains
to the place of interment in the Ever
green cemetery, where the beautiful
ceremonies of the order were conducted
and which were concluded by the quar
tette singing, Come Unto Me.
The pall bearers were Hervey Lindley,
Charles H. Humphreys, O. F. A. Last,
C. W. Morgan, Clarence Stewart and E.
Thomas Hughes.
Thus was the last tribute paid to a
just and honeet man, a loving and affec
tionate husband, and a kind and in
dulgent father. It would not be proper
to let the vail of death be drawn over
this noble man without a tribute to his
memory, which will ever be green in
the hearts and minds of those who knew
him. He waß distinguished among his
fellow men by the possession of marked
mental endowments, and bo happily did
he use them, and with such effective
grace, that he won and preserved the
esteem and love of all who came within
hie influence. In hie private and Bocial
intercourse he was amiable, confiding
and generouß to a fault. Few men in
our midst acquired more numerous and
devoted friends. His loss is not an or
dinary one. Requiescat in pace.
Tonight Richards & Pringle'e min
strels are billed for the opera house.
The engagement closes with tomorrow
evening's performance.
Mr. Joseph Jefferson and his comedy
company will begin a three nights' en
gagement at the opera house on Thurs
day evening, giving The Rivals and The
Helen Parepa, whose success in grand
opera in Berlin has placed her in the
very first rank as a soprano of wonder
ful power, compass, and flexibility, will
sing a duo from Carmen with Mr. Wm.
Foran and a solo from La Juive, besides
appearing in the celebrated quartette
from Lucia di Lammermoor with Messrs.
O. Stewart Taylor, Joseph Rubo and
Wm. Foran, at the grand operatic con
cert to be given on Friday evening, the
19th inst., at the Simpson auditorium.
.11 Men's Nerve and Liver Pills.
A' t ou a new priueiple—regulatlug the liver
stomach and bowels through the nerves A
new discovery. Dr. Mil«*'s fills speedily cure
biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Uuequalled lor meu, women, coll
dreD. Smallest, mildest, surest! 60 doses ,
cents. Samples free, at 0. H. Hance.
Hotel Arcadia,
Santa Monica, is now open lor the tourist
THE NEW BRA, No. B Court street. Fine
wines aud liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor.
Horse blankets, clippers and buggy robes at
foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street
A Chinese Charges Him With Impersonat
ing an Officer and Extorting Money.
Two Sides to the Story, However.
A young man who gave his name as
Reed was arrested last night in China
town by Officer Ihms for impersonating
an officer and exacting hush-money
fiom some Chinese gamblers. The Chi
namen claim that the prisoner came to
their place of business, where they were
engaged in a quiet little Sunday night
game of casino. Reed flashed a police
badge on them and arrested two of the
players. He marched them to Los An
geles street near First, and taking them
into an alley promised to let them go if
they would put up $5 apiece. One of
them claims to have paid the required
sura, but the other had no money with
him. At any rate the Chinamen were
released, and returned at once to
Chinatown, where they complained
to Officer Ihms. The latter
went on a hunt for Reed,
and a barber named King, who had
been in his company during the even
ing. He found the two in Nigger alley,
and took them to the police station.
There no money was found on Reed,
but he had a badge with the inscription,
"Lawson Patrol, No. 7." He was
locked up, while King was released.
The other side of the story is very
different. The two young men, who
hitherto have borne good reputations,
went to Chinatown on a frolic, and got
into a "chuck-a-luck" game, in which
King participated, while Reed was only
an onlooker. Through some ingenious
trickery the heathen succeeded in win
ning King's money, and Reed flashed
the old Lawson badge to intimidate
them into giving up their ill-gotten
gains. The gamblers returned $2 to
King, and the young men left the joint.
Both Reed and King told precisely the
came story, though examined separate
ly. They claim that they never left
Chinatown, and it really does not Beem
plausible that they would return to the
Asiatic colony had they committed the
crime they are charged with by the
Mr. Mtliran's Grand Sale of Turkish
Los Angeles people had a feast in Turk
ish goods on Saturday. Mr. Mihran's
store, 2-16 South Spring street, was well
crowded by a select class of people.
At 10 :iJO a. m. the sale opened with
a few remarks about the unreserved
character of the sale. Mr. Mihran ex
pressed his great pleasure in seeing
many familiar faces of his old custom
ers, which was a full testimony of his
unquestionable reputation.
Tbe sale was a grand one, so far as the
amount was concerned, but the prices,
to their great eurpriee, were very low.
The beauty of hia genuine goodß and
the low prices tempted many who had
come only to see and to hear him.
Even tourists were tempted to buy and
to ship to the east, who said that they
could not buy there at double the price.
Every article when knocked down peo
ple expressed their suprise for the cheap
ness with a Bigh, and all were whisper
ing that such low prices were never
before seen.
This grand sacrifice sale will continue
today also. The Bale commences at 10:30
a. iv. and 2 p. m. sharp at 246 South
Spring street. Today some especially
.fine gooda will be offered. Biggest bar
gains naturally go at the start of the
sale, therefore early attendance is ad
It must be remembered that Mr.
Mihran's pahs only last two or three
days. He never makes long, tiresome
sales; he is quick. Sella in one day
what others cannot sell in a week, thus
aaveß many extra expenaea.
Three things are necessary to make
competition : First, to buy cheap and
from the very place; second, to bring di
rect and save expenses; third, to win
customers with fair and satisfactory deal
ings, which three requirements Mr.
Mihran is the only person who has ful
"Of course," he aaid, "those who buy
in Chicago and New York at high prices
and paying enormous freight try on this
coaßt, saying direct imported can never
meet the requirements of an auction,
and are obliged to carry imitations to
make out even."
The object oi attending an auction is
to get bargains. What is the use of
spending time at a humbug sale where
nothing is sold unless it brings more
than New York store prices. People
are warned against this kind of Bale.
At Mr. Mihran's sale buyers can feel
safe, as all'who attend on Saturday will
tell that this is true. There is no hum
bug business done at his sale, and he
employs the most renowned auctioneers
of this city and does not carry with him
any salaried auctioneers, as many oth
ers do to fool the people.
Santa Barbara.
Valentines are flying galore today.
The Mexico arrived from the north
laat evening with a big list of passengers
for thia place.
One lonely vag with a bad eye waa
given an hour to leave town yesterday
morning by Judge Wheaton.
Tbe bunco artists spoken of in several
southern papers lately, have paid Santa
Barbara their respects. After victim
izing a few Arlington "bloods" they left
for parts unknown Friday afternoon.
They are very smooth and reaped quite
a harvest in this "paradise up to date."
Tyndal), the mind reader, appears at
the opera house this evening.
Santa Barbara's exhibit at the South
ern California citrus fair, to be held at
Hazard's pavilion, opening March 2d,
promises to be exceptionally fine. The
exhibit as proposed will be in the form
of a garden, and some of the rare palms
and other trees to be exhibited at the
World's Fair will be shown.
Tourists are making the most of Santa
Barbara's fine weather and beautiful
drives this season. Throughout the day
parties are going to and coming(from the
valleys, and late into the night may be
heard tbe joyous singing and laughter of
moonlight parties.
Timothy Hill, the self confeßsed "bad
man," appeared in the superior court
yesterday morning at 9 o'clock to an
swer to the charge of burglary preferred
by Mrs. Ellis, and upon which he was
held over for trial in Judge Crane's
court Tuesday. The old gardened ap
peared very nervous and occasioned no
little amusement by his double answer
of "guilty" and "not guilty." His case
was set for trial on April 11th. In the
meantime Tim will remain in tbe county
Announcement Extraordinary!
1000 PAIRS ° f Men S fine all - WOOl PANTALOONS,
IKJKJKJ i Q c so i(j low price of
At the Bankrupt Sale of
On the Extension of the Glendale Railroad.
The Finest CITRUS LAND in the World.
The Crescenta District of the Rancho San Rafael, d'Artois*
Subdivision, is the
Cheapest Orange and Lemon Land
Ever offered in Southern California.
No Floods! No Frost! No Wind! Fine Climate! Picturesque Scenery!
Select Neighbors! Happy Homes! Abundance of Pure Mountain
Water Deeded with the Land!
Room *6, over First National Bank.
Free Carriages every day at io a.m.
ffl*MtW&% any £
W\\m " While You Wait," j
Dr. Ames an Ardent Advocate of the
Use of Butterine.
Dr. Howard E. Ames of the United Statee
navy, who has taken so prominent a part in th
various discussions during the convention of
the American Public Health association, is
probably one of the most thoroughly informed
men on the questibn of proper and nutritious
food in the United States. One of the articles
of food to which he has paid particular atten
tion is butterine, which he considers a far su
perior article of diet to butter.
"The reason it is not a more common article
of diet," he explained to a reporter of the Star,
"is because of a popular prejudice, founded
largely upon imagination and careless state
ments made by many uninformed persons, and,
as a matter of fact, there isn't one in 20,000
who can tell the difference between the two.
The nutritious value is fully equal to that of
butter; it is much cheaper, and when properly
made will remain sweet and fit for consump
tion much longer.
' There might be some argument against but
terine made in small establishments where the
material from which it is made is allowed to
accumulate lor several .days, but in tbe large
establishments like those in this city, where
the material is taken from animals killed the
same day, the butterine is moro free from im
purities than butter. There is more fermenta
tion or putrefactive change in milk than the
other materials, and the best butterine iv that
made with the least milk.
'•The manufacture of butterine In properly
constructed factories is much more clean, too,
than the manufacture of batter, and the fac
tories here, I notice, are nearly perfect in that
respect. The matter used for coloring is in no
way injurious, and the high temperature to
which the materials are subjected perfectly
sterilizes them. I have seen butterine and but
ter put up in cans at the same time, and when
opened ten or twelve months later the butterine
was sweet, while the butter was rancid and
unfit for use.
"The idea is to educate the people up to
using it. I have recommended its use for the
regular rations in the army and navy, and am
satisfied tbat it will prove a better article of
food than butter. It should be moro generally
used and not looked upon as an inferior arti
cle and makeshift for butter, when it Is really
superior."—l Kansas City Star.
N. B. Dr. Ames represented the United States
government at the recent convention held in
Kansas City by the American Public Health
Tee Cream Season, 1892.
Christopher ,fc Billings are determined to
manufacture ihe finest er«am, sherbets, etc.,
ever made on the coast. Old patrons know
what this means. At Germain's, 123 South
Spring. Tel. 414.
Cricket is not a recent game. It was
played under the name of "club ball"
as early as the fourteenth century.
Vanilla AOf perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength.
Almond Z| Economi ' ln thelr use
[email protected] Flavor as delicately
and dellolouely as the fresh fruit.
O, What • Coach.
Will you heed the warning? The signal per
haps of the sure approach of that more terrible
disease, Consumption. Ask yourselves if yon
can afford for the sake of saving 50c. to run
the risk and do nothing for it. We know from
experience that Shiloh's Cure will cure your
cough. It never fails. This explains why
more than a Million Bottles were sold the past
year. It relieves croup and whooping cough at
once. Mothers, do not be without it. For
lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh's Porous
Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, 3ar.tch &
Co., and all retail druggists.
Hot Sea Water Baths
At Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica. Physicians
recommend them for health and vigor.
Those that now prevail at the
Cloak and Suit Company,
Are but a mere semblance of their former
selves. The inauguration of the
Removal Sale!
Has been instrumental in thiß great reduction,
and the public Ruiding their actior s by the
untarnished ana high teputation of
have quickly taken advantage of it. Shame
ful prices are in the ascendency. They range
as follows:
UB, $25 and HO,
now $9 00, $12.50 and $20.00
U2. US and $25,
now $6.00, $9 00 and $12.50
respectively, and so on.
The goods are all new, too,
not old, chestnutty and
shoddy styles. 2-eim
jf \t\ Do Boys' Shoes
wear out in a week?
Irl<rm f hey do not when
you buy the STAR
™Jjr Brand, "School
\£>y hoys' Pride," the
V ' best shoe ever
xkm B■£ made for the
money. Sold only
PVt»Sak. at 142-144 North
a^i Vp» B Sprino St., by the
Headache, Neuralgia, or any indication of tho
above, take
W. H. JUKNGKR, Agent,
1-12 lm 120 N. Main street.

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