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BLEW OPEN SAFE AND BUILDING.
A Terrific Explosion in Hey wood Brothers' Building. It Was Evidently the Work of Un expert Safe Blowers. lm Pounds of Powder Bapposed to Have Been Used— The Damage Which Was Dene—The Police at Work. At aoont 2:45 o'clock yesterday morn ing a terrific explosion wae heard in the building 683 Upper Main street, on tbe corner of Upper Main and College I streets. Private Watchman C. Malcolm and Police Officer Goodman came npon the scene to find the front end of the building blown out, the two huge double doors of tbe safe blown out in the street a distance of 120 feet, and the remaining portion of the safe blown in or further backward in the building a distance of about 30 feet. The little frame business office waa totally wrecked. The build ing waa heavily charged with powder ■moke, and the atmosphere in tbe vicinity of the building was hazy with the escaping amoke. The aafe weighed about two tons and each of the doora weighed about 500 pounda. Near where the safe had stood was found an empty 10-pound powder can, recently having contained "duck-shooting" powder. From the wreck the can muat have been full and the entire amount emptied into tbe safe; but when the can was found there waa nothing in it. Through the outer double door of the aafe a hole five eighths of an inch in diameter had been drilled, and through thia bole the powder waa blown. An elevator rope was used aaa fuse, which was extended back in the building about 30 feet, a portion of the rope having been wrapped around tbe aafe. After the fuse waa lighted the burglars evidently went through a partition door into the atore room and there awaited developments. But after tbe craeh of matter and gen eral wreck the* evidently opened the ■tore room door from the inaide, which opens on Main atreet, or elae they would evidently have been blown out in the wreck. The building is a three-atory brick, 150x75 feet. The frontage on Upper Main ia of frame work. The building juts back upon Mew High atreet, and in walking backward the ascent ia grad ual, and near the rear of the building tbe bottom of the windows on the south aide are only one or two feet above the ground. They are not barred but only fastened with catchea aa windows usu ally are. No doubt the burglars entered through one of these aide windows. Through tbe lower floor of the building runs a partition, dividing tbe storeroom from tbe salesroom. The entire build ing ia uaed by Hey wood Bros. & Co. for the manufacture and sale of furniture. The north half or College atreet side is maed as a salesroom and the south half as a atore and manufacturing room. In the front of the building in the south west corner is, or wae, the business office —a frame partition 20x14. In the northwest corner of that little busi ness office atood the usual "fire proof, burglar-proof aafe." The cashier had left only $17 in tbe aafe. When the clerk came down at tbe usual honr yesterday morning to open the atore he found tbe entire front of the building open, and also found scattered around npon the floor $16 85 of tbat $17. The valuable papers in the aafe were subse quently recovered from the wreckage. The sidewalk in front waa strewn with ■hattered glass and timbers. Several articles of furniture were broken and blown into the Btreet. The glass panes in all of the windows on the north aide of the building were broken by the con cussion. There are many windows in the building, and these vents no doubt saved the brick wall from damage. The stpper portion of the frame partition wall waa loosened to the extent of about half its entire length through the build ing. The damage ia estimated at $1000. Adjoinisg this building on the south there ia a hay barn to the rear, in which tramps have been in the habit of sleep ing. Watchmen Malcolm and Goodman had passed the building about 15 min utes before tbe explosion, in search of tramps. Shortly after the explosion the officers visited the barn and found a man in the hay. "I want you," aaid Watch man Malcolm. The man replied: "No; it is not me that you want, but those two men in there," pointing to a hay bnnk about 20 feet distant. The man then said to the officera: "The explo sion woke me and I looked ont and caw two men running acroaa the horse lot, like they were coming here. One waa a short man and the other waa larger." The officers looked in the bunk where the man aaid two fellows had been Bleep ing, but they were not in. The two men evidently ran acroaa the lot to New High Btreet, and thence escaped. They were certainly not expert bur glars aa iB shown by tbe quantity of powder uaed and the large bole drilled in the safe. A hole live-eighths of an inch in diameter ia much larger than tbat drilled by professional burglara— one-third of an inch iB the aize usually bored. Carpenters were engaged yesterday in clearing away the wreck, and putting in a new front to the building. The detective force of the city is act ively engaged on the caae. Another Burglary. On last Saturday night tbe Cape Horn saloon was entered by burgulara and a silver watch, two boxes of cigars and a few other articlea were atolen. The Gape Horn is in the vicinity of the fur niture (tore of Heywood Bros. dr. Co,, the scene of the burglary yesterday morning. STILL ANOTHER. During tbe same night the Point saloon, on North Main and Alameda streets, waß also burglarized and some cigars were stolen. The First Law of Nature. This self-preservation Is acknowledged to be, and people who adopt against the encroaches of disease a genuine medicinal safe-guard, ac credited by experience and the sanction of physicians, afford a happy illustration of the wisdom of the saying, in the health they restore and continue to enjoy. Among mala dies, against the growth of which Hostetti r's Stomach Bitters affords efficient protection, dis eases of the kidneys and bladder are fraught with the utmost peril and exhibit great obsti nacy when opposed by ordinary means. The Bittarsranand will subdue them. No testimony Is stronger than this. Used at the outset and persistently, the best results may be expected. This medicine also eradicates liver complaint, constipation, dyspepsia, malaria, rheumatism and nervousness. California Vinegar Works, 065 Banning street, opposite soap factory, ■ear Alameda and First streets, one-half block trass electric ifhtwwka. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 12, 1893. THE SUPERVISORS. Proceedings of the Board at Yesterday's Meeting. The board of supervisors held quite a bußy session yesterday, transacting con siderable routine business. An application from J. A. Kelly to make up the claim of the county upon tbe state for tbe support of aged in digents, orphans and half-orphans, for $100, was referred to tbe finance com mittee. Tbe application of F. O. Jones for a saloon license at Santa Monica was act for a hearing for January 28th. Bids were opened for hospital supplies —groceries—as follows: Smith <k Nolan, $2484 66, and M. E. Frankel, $2448.10. They were taken under advisement. Mrs. John Aimee waa placed on the indigent roll for three months, at $10 per months. The application of Justice Barthol omew for a court room and a clerk was referred to the district attorney. Aa application from county officers for some additional furniture waa referred to the building committee. Petitions for the vacation of streets at Broadacrea and in the Florentine tract were granted. An application from the district at torney for permission to use telephone exchangee, outside the city at tbe ex pense of the county, wae granted. A petition from Aaron Smith to have new warrants iaeaued to him for $244 and $238.90, in lieu of the old warrants, ou which the county treaaurer refused payment, was postponed for future action. BASEBALL GOSSIP. NEWS AND NOTES ABOUT THE NATIONAL GAME. Speculation as to the Programme for the Coming Season—Aggravating Delay in Settling League * * Difficulties. The dilatory tactics of the California Baseball league magnates in mapping out the programme for 1893 ie very try ing to tbe nerves of the fane, to say noth ing of its being detrimental to the pros pects of the game itself. Of course there ie no fear that Los Angeles will not be in the league. Professional baseball ia aa much of a business proposition as any other branch of public amusement, and no act of men endowed with enough executive ability to act a hen would think for a moment of leaving out the town that kept tbe pot boiling laat year. While the queation of who shall manage the local team may be a weighty one from the managerial standpoint, there ie still such a thing aa being too slow about settling it. At the present rate it wilt be the middle of February before thia part of the programme ia arranged. Then the work of collecting tbe neces aary playing talent will have to be un duly rushed in order to be in full readi ness for the opening of the season, with tbe result tbat all the moat deeirable players have been absorbed by other leaguee, and California patrons of the game will have to be content with ma terial tbat ia below mediocrity. But tbe first problem ia in aa much of a chaotic state as prevailed a month ago, with even more complex factors added. Local enthusiasts have imag ined tbat this city waa the only one with a managerial contest on hand, but the following from a recent iesue of tbe San Francisco Post opens a new viata of discord, or possibly a new phase of an old one: "While Managers Finn and Harris have never been backward about stating that Robinson haa been a drawback to tbe game tbe latter is beginning to think that his colleagues would do well to atep down and out. An Oakland writer recently aaid: 'Colonel Robinson baa not been making a very big howl this winter about what he proposes to do next season. Thia ia indeed atrange. As a matter of fact none of the league managers know what ie going to be done themselves. Tbe affairs of the league are badly mixed at the preaent time. Colonel RobinaoD told me the other day that he thought the beat thing that could be done would be for Finn and Harris to aell out. He will not be at all aorry to see them retire from the field of baseball.' " And thus the merry war goes on, while the impatient fan possesses his soul with patience, it he ia built that way, or openly and loudly imprecates the powers that be for thus keeping him in the dark. The acheme for a coaat league of six clubs, three from California and three from Oregon and Washington, has fre quently been discussed, and as often dismissed as impracticable. According to a dispatch in a San Francisco paper, Count Vanderbeck is now in Portland on a mission looking to the consumma tion of Buch an idea. NOTES. Lob Angeles ia developing into a popu lar winter resort for baaeball players. There are at least half a dozen here now, and there are as many more in the country towns. This is tbe first season in California that there have not been semi-profes sional games played. The innovation ia not a bad one in ita way, aa it relievee the cranks from the agony of cold-finger games and keeps the appetite fresh for tbe genuine article. Willie Lange, tbe tall youth who fin ished laet season as Colonel Robinson's center fielder, goes to Chicago this year. He has a future before him. Quite a number of the younger play era of tbe California league last year will be found in the national league this eeason. Manager Howe of the Cleveland team is wintering at Hotel Green, Pasadena. He is also keeping one eye at least open for promising yonng talent. Joe Shea waß given a benefit last Sun day at the grand opera houee in San Francisco. His home was wrecked by the recent storm at the bay. Should Be Arrested. The Popular Dem and.—Who? What should be arrested? All excessive nervousness, dyspep sia, headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, neural gia, nervous debility, dullness, confusion of mind, nervous prostration, etc. They should be arrested or stopped before they develop into a condition that can but result fatally. For thisjpurpose no remedy equals Dr. Mills' Resto rative Nervine, the discovery of the renowned specialist, whose remedies are the wonder of the civilized world. Nervine is sold by C. H. Hance, 177 N. Spring, on a positive guarantee. Ask for his book free. Broad way; Fuel Depot, Tel. 479. No. 432 South Broad way, is now prepared to supply the superior Caledonian and Wellington coal; pine, oak and juniper wood; charcoal and kindling's Prompt delivery. Lowest prices. Oar Home Brew. Maler A Zobeleln's Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught in all the principal sa loons, delivered promptly in bottles or kws. Office and Brewery. 444 Aliso st. Telephone 01 600 canary birds and cages for Christmas presents, at No. 124 West Fourth street. GEORGE MILES IS ARRAIGNED. The Alleged Murderer of Geo. Miller in Court. His Counsel Raises the Question of the Validity of the (.rand Jury. K. B. B.yd P,ea«l« Haflty t» Forgery Ma Is Sent to Saa Quentin. (.'•art Nates—New ■alts Filed. George H. Miles, indicted recently by tbe county grand jury, chaiged with tbe murder of George Miller and now in the county jail awaiting hia trial, was brought before Judge Smith yesterday morning and arraigned. His counsel, W. H. Shinn, filed a mo tion to set aside the indictment on the grounds already eet up in two or three other caees where indictments have been returned,' that the grand jnry which found them is not a legal body, alleging that it wae improperly drawn or impaneled; that the requisite num ber of ballots was not draw from the jury box; that noticeof drawing was not given ac required by law; that tbe drawing of the jury was not had in the presence of the officers designated by law. The court set next Monday, Jan nary 16th, for a hearing upon the mo tion, and January 17th for the defend ant to plead. The motion made in this case is prac tically the same ac that raised in tbe case of William Paul, indicted for illegal registration. Tbe attorneys in theee cases aeem to think that they have found a point which is more general in ita nature than usual, and that if they are successful it will liberate on habeas corpus all the criminals sent from the superior court of thia county to the pen itentiaries for some time past. The point, stripped of legal verbiage, ia, that for a year past the county has been a legally constituted county of 100,000 inhabitants and over, of which the courts could take judicial cognis ance. In spite of this, however, it is claimed that they have adhered to the old order of procedure in tbe selection of grand and term trial jurors through the board of supervisors. This they claim iB not legal since the last census. The supervisors have selected the names juat as befoie, and the attorneys in thoae cases claim that tbe selection must be by the judges of tbe superior court in person. The point has been raised in several cases, and should there be any merit in it. there would no donbt be numerous habeas corpus proceedings in stituted by prisoners now serving terms in the state penitentiaries. Another Motion to Set Aside. Pompey Smith, charged with cutting John Manning with a razor, was in Judge Smith's court yesterday morning, and hia couneel filed a motion to act aaide the information, which waa taken under advisement. The motion ie aeked upon the grounde that tbe defendant was not legally committed by a justice of the peace before tbe information was filed ; that the evidence did not show that a public offense had been commit ted, and the magistrate omitted certain language upon the deposition, that an offense had been committed, and it ap pearing that the defendant was guilty he held bim to answer. Court Notes. Frederick Mayne wae arraigned in Judge Smith's court on the charge of forgery, and January 16th was set for bim to plead. R. B. Boyd pleaded guilty to forgery yeeterday in Judge Smith's court and was sentenced to three year's' imprison ment at San Quentin. Two other in formations charging Boyd with forgery of other checks were dismissed on mo tion of the district attorney. The check to which the defendant pleaded guilty purported to be drawn by Z. L. Par melee for $12,35 and was on the First National bank. Charles W. Clark was arraigned in Judge Smith's court yesterday and January 16th was set for him to plead to the charge of entering the honae of Kate Lowe in Los Angelea, January 4th. An information was filed by the dis trict attorney yeiterday, charging Frank , Hart with burglary and the time for his arraignment was set for this morning. Hart is accused of burglarizing the resi dence of George W. McClure, at the corner of Firßt and Soto streets, Decem ber 29th last. The case of Lucien D. C. Gray, as signee of Mrs. Ruth Cobn, vs. Benjamin Oohn et al. is the title of a very much involved suit now on trial before Judge Van Dyke. Mrs. (.John and her husband Benjamin ran the Vienna bakery in this city for a long time. Afterwards they went to San Francisco and failed in business. The San Francisco creditors are attempting to .get possession of some assets which Mrs. Cohn claims as her separate property, and they deny the claim. In the foreclosure case of V. J. de Yorba vs. J. W. C. Miller, Judge Shaw yesterday granted an interlocutory de cree in favor of tbe plaintiff. Capt. O. F. Smith, the old man in dicted by the federal grand jury on ths charge of murdering young Neale daring a cruise along ths coast, was arraigned in the United States district court yes terday, and will plead Friday morning. Several additional witnesses were ex amined yesterday in Judge Wade'acourt in the case of W. Hadley vs. Mrs. Achsah English et al., and went over until Jan uary 10th for argument. The case of J. F. Adams vs. David Burbank was on trial again yesterday before Judge McKinley and a jury. Tbe day was occupied in the introduction of testimony for the defense. New Suits Filed. Among the documents filed yesterday in the office of the county clerk were the following: Los Angeles Savings bank vs. Joseph Mesmer, administrator, etal.—Suit upon a promissory note for $8481.08, for fore closure of the mortgage. Petition by the Los Angeles Infirmary to sell the northwest quarter of lot L of the Templ» and Gibson tract in the San Pedro ranch, containing 38 acres of land. The Loi Angrlei National Bank. The stockholders of the Los Angeles National bank held a meeting last Tues day and elected the following officers: President, George H. Bonebrake; vice-president, Vf. G. Cochran j caßhier, F. C. Howes; assistant cashier, E. W. Coe; directors, George H. Bonebrake, L. P. Crawford, W. G. Cochran, E. M. Greene, Warren Gillelen, F. C. Howes, Charles A. Marriner, H. H. Msrkham. The bank is in a highly prosperous condition and has declared its annual semi-annual 4 per cent dividend. Torpid liver U cured by TDTTB PILLS. DRESS REFORM. Miss Beynolds Expeaaas Her Ylews on the Subject. Miss Reynolds delivered a lecture in tbe Unity church yesterday afternoon on dresa reform. It was held under the auspices of tbe Woman's parlia ment, an organization recently accom plished among the ladies si Southern California, and the reformation of wom an's apparel is one of its objects. Miss Reynolds is a reader of some ability and her paper was listened to with much attention. She did not claim tbat her views were best suited for every one, but they were what had evinced itself to her, therefore she gave them. Dressing from an artistic view was spoken of, as was the present style Of drees. Symmetry ia the requisite of art, as for instance the two sleeves of tbe dress. But it can be variated by having the sides of tbe garment of different trim ming. Care, however, should be shown in tbe matter of trimming. Suits of a single color are much better than any combination, except where great taste ie shown. Her highest thought would be realized, ahe said, if she had aroused in her hearers a desire as American women to have a higher criterion in this matter than that of foreign fashion plates. Paper and pencils were passed among the ladies, who wrote out questions in regard to dreee reform and returned them to Mise Reynolde, who gave the answers and explanations. She ap peared in a number of costumes illus trating her ideas. The garments were eyed intently by the ladies, who pro nounced them very pretty; they cer tainly looked comfortable. Miss Reyn olds recited several selections during the afternoon in an ucceptable manner. THE ÜBIQUITOUS KID AGAIN. This Time He Kills an Indian Not Far from Olbucn. Another evidence of the handiwork of Kid, tbe renegade Apache, has juat been heard from by the army head quarters, as the following diepatch re ceived from Major Carroll of Fort Apache, Ariz., by General McCook yes terday will show: "Fort Apachb, Jan. 11.—A courier from Cibucu yesterday reports one In dian killed, Buppoeably by the Kid, on Sunday. Troop D, with 10 acouta, Cap tain Force commanding, started for Cibucu at once. "Cabboll, major commanding." "In my opinion," said General Me- Cook to a Hbrald man yesterday, "Kid during his hiding accidentally ran across this White Mountain Apache Indian and killed him, or elee he was after the dead fellow's squaw and he resented this encroachment. Cibicu is a small stream weet of Fort Anache." The general pulled down a map from the map rack and pointed ont Fort Apache and the Cibicu. "Ac you will observe," he continned, "the whole of this region consists of mountains and it is difficult to operate againet tbe renegade. "we have him surrounded, however, I think, and he must be getting well tired out by this time, as he ia on foot and has to keep constantly dodging. He cannot be starved out easily for he eats lisards and almost anything. How ever, his capture is but a question of time, ac all of the pasees are guarded, both in that region and those leading into Mexico; and the people of that country are also on the lookout for him." Col. G. H. Burton, inspector-general of tbe department of California, sta tioned at San Francisco, is in the city on his leave of absence, and paid bis respects to General McCook at tbe army headquarters yeeterday. Colonel Can by, paymaster of the de partment, returned yesterday from San Diego. Major Patzki of tbe United States army, recently placed on the retired list, arrived in the city Sunday and is at the Westminster. Leeds Was Not; Present. San Fbancisco, Jan. 11.—The board of railroad commissioners met today to re sume hearing of the Shively case, but owing to tbe absence of Manager Leeds of the Traffic association, who was wanted as a witness, the board trans acted no business and adjourned until tomorrow. Edward Cabin's Funeral. San Francisco, Jan. 11.—The etock exchange adjourned today so that the members could attend the funeral of Edward Cahill. Mr. Cahill was one of the oldest stock brokers in the city. For Old and Young. Tntt's 1,1 ver Pllla act aa kindly on the child, the delicate female or infirm Old use, as upon tn© vigorous mail. Ms Pills srive tone to the weak stomach, bow els, kidneys and bladder. To these organs their strengthening; qualities •re wonderful, causing- them to per form their functions as In youth. • Sold Everywhere. Office, 140 to 141 Washington St., N. ¥. FOUN o™ N YOUTH! WHERE IS IT? You can not stop the passing years. You can look young. Looking young, yon feel young. Mis. Nettie Harrison's businers is to aid you by making articles guaranteed to bring beauty to faces wrinkled, pimply, rough, frecsled and old. MRS. 8. LAWRENCE, hair dresser and manicure, 393 South Spring street, Los An gelea, sells them. ——— Pretend Wrinkles,Aging,Dry- LOLA j lg> Withering of the Skii. 'cREME PrMW ™ ih MN* I 75c Per Pot. Ladles who wear sal- _ -assssa low, sunken complex- lons, who annoy them- af7«9aaS&W selves and friends with pimples, rough, hairy mjEagZH? -ff' faces do not know that \ thousands of ladies owe X their beauty to MRS. w£9_ xf HARRISON'S toilet arti- Kf I cles. What they enjoy Every Article Scientifically made * \ J on honor. Absolute- 4iAuAofftHLWttti, (Uau&f ly pure. Perlcctly TFVZ |P * harmless. Semen- % TURU. ■ ber the place, 353 Sooth. Spring Street, Los Angeles. MRS. S. LAWRENCE. PERRY MOTT <fc OO.'S LUMBER YARD© AMD FLiANINOI KILLS. Be. 818 00-aTeetotal HmwU a* IS THIS STORY FACT OR FICTION? A Letter to the Police Which Delivered Itself. It Purports to Give an Acconnt of a Murder at Santa Monica. A Tale or a Crima Which Hay Ba tha Vaporing;! of a Cracked Brain, or May Prove to Have Some Foundation. A very long letter iv the French lan guage by some mysterious means found its way to tbe table of Inspector Moffatt of the detective department on Tuesday morning, and tbe strangest part is that no one knows bow it got in there. It tell tbe story of a murder which the writer, Pierre Ricard, says was com mitted by a Frenchman, his wife and daughter, in Santa Monica in April, 1884, upon another Frenchman. Tbe letter may be the vaporings of a cracked brain, and the tale is told in the long winded, disconnected manner of an un educated peraon, but there is a wealth of details, which, if the writer can be fonnd, might render an investigation desirable. Pierre Ricard tells of the sudden dis appearance of tbe alleged victim and of his never being heard of again. Then, later on, the writer's attention is called to a spot in the supposed murderer's yard, by its horrible smell, under which he was told, upon inquiry, tbat a dead dog laid buried. Some time after this Mr. Ricard had occasion to stay at tbe bouse of these people and found that the pillow caee of his bed bad been saturated with a peculiar smelling liquid, which may have been chloroform. When be ob jected to tbe pillow the woman removed it, but nevertheless he got a fearful headache. He'did not fall asleep and in the night was rewarded for his wake fulness by noticing some one thumping at his door. He remained quiet, when he heard the man say to his wife: "It must be done, we need big money. We'll dump him beeide the other one." The woman expostulated and referred to the danger, and he then answered that if she did not want the body in tbe yard he would harness up the horse and carry the cadaver to the cienega and plant it there. Upon further refusal on tbe part of the wife, he propoeed get ting their daughter to assist bim, but as she remained obduratejhe had to give up his murderouß plan and go to sleep. Pierre Ricard noticed next morning that a hole bad been made near tbe place where he suspected that the mur dered man lay buried and the earth had been hastily shoveled into it again. Tbe would-be assassin, his daughter and Ricard traveled in a buggy on that morning, and the former told the girl, with many inuendoes, that if she bad been willing to aseiet him in tbe job he would have bought her a much nicer dress than the last. Ricard inquired what the job wae, and the other an swered carelesely, "Oh, a burial." The names and addressee of all par ties to this story are given, and the po lice have a clue which may lead to the finding of Ricard in a short time, and then it will be made clear whether the story is the idle noneense of a lunatic, the inepiration of epite, or the true' tale of a horrible murder. It is strange that Pierre Ricard should have kept quiet so many years and now tnat he unbosoms himself that it should be in such a mys terious way and without revealing bis whereabouts. His story covets 10 j sheets of closely written note paper. :* Complying with general re-j; 1 quest, I BEECHAM'S PILLS j \ will in future for the United!; \ States be covered with ]j | A Tasteless and j| I Soluble Coating, \ Icompletely disguising the!! | taste of the Pill without in any £ I way impairing ' its efficacy, j 5 Price 2$ cents a Box. Z New York Depot 365 Canal Street % Painless Dentistry. Fine Gold Filling , TEETH, fr'B.oo King's Royal Germenier Ii a Positive Care for Catarrh, Bhenmatism, Neuralgia, Asthma, Bowel, Liver, Kidney and Bladder Diseases, Gen eral Debility and all Germ Diseases. AS PLEASANT AS LEMONADE. PRICE, $i.oo PER BOTTLE. Manufactured by KING' 3 ROYAL GEBMETTJEB CO. Atlanta, Ga, For Coughs, Colds and Lang; Troubles USE CRESCENT MALT WHISKEY. It Is Pure and Healthful. SOLD ONLY BY ALL DRTJGOISTS. 6-lyr INJECTION TfiOE 0 If—ln Cure tat Goaerhcea, Cbroaia Gleet. Rnn- Bingiricersor Strictures aid Leaoorrhcaa of luug stand tug gruitirob- on red from 6to l* days. Bold by Drug- DIVIDEND NOTICE. AT A REGULAR MEETING OF THE board of directors of the Bank of America, held January 6, 1 893, dividend No. 34 of three I*3) dollars per share on the capital stock was declared, payable January 7,1803 GEO. H. STEWART, Secretary. Los Angelas, Jaamary 7,18*3 1-7 7t ONLY 2 DAYS REMAIN To All Persons Applying on or Befure January 14. DE. DE MONCO AND ASSOCIATES Continue Their Grand Offer to the Peo ple of Los Angeles and Vicinity— Bead and Be Convinced. For the purpose of Introducing Or. De Monco and iasioclates In their methods of treating diseases to the people of Los Angeles and vicinity, and giving at once practical and sub stantial proofs of their still, they make the fol lowing offer, which will hold good until Jan uary 14th. Dp to and Including this date they will treat all patients who apply to them at ther offices, rooms 2,4,6, 8 aud 10, Newell and Rader buiidllg, South Broadway—PßE!, foe THS TKRM OF TWO WEEKS, FURNISHING ALL WHO APPLY WITH ALL MEDICINES ISD ADVICE FOR THIS LENGTH OF TIKE ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT cost. This offer is absolute'y unreserved and entirely straightforward, and is m .do simply for the purpose mentioned abov\of Introduc ing themselves and their methods to the people of this vicinity; it is not at all lite offers that a:e sometimes made by advertisers, who adver tise free treatment, and then charge for the medicines, or adver;ise free medicines and then charge for the treatm nt, but means just what it say>, nothing less. Dr. De Monco and associate* will positively treat aud furnish medicines fee for two weeks to all who apply on'or before January 14th. It is their way of introduclngtbemselves and their methods, and DO ONE, EITHER RICH OR POOR, NEED HAVE THE SLIGHTEST HBSITITION IN AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THIS OFFEB. CATARRH OF THE HEAD, THROAT AND STOMACH. Mrs. Stevenson Describes Her Remark able Krcorery Under the Care of D De Monro and Associates. "It was at least nine years ago that ray trouble began. It came on from colds. My head was at first principally affected. There were severe pains across my forehead over riy eyes, often causing me pain in the eyeballs. My eyes would become weak and watery. My nostrils would at times discharge a watery mat ter, and at other times become c ogged up, so that I coald scarcely breathe through them. Constant ringing and roaring noises in my ears distressed and annoyed me and made me fear that my hearing was becooing impaired. The mucous from mv head would d op hick in to my throat and keep me c nn>' an ly hawking and gagging and raising." In this way Mrs. Mar; Stevenson, res'dlng at 345 South Fourth West stree', "ne of the many grateful patients of Dr. De Mouc j and ate'residing in Sat Lake City, described her catarrhal trouble, where it first obtained Its hold upon her. "Gradually," ste continu-d. "tho catarrh, which first affected Bimply my h«»d ai d throat, extended until my wh le system was under mined. It Was CATtRRH OF THE HEAD. THROAT and;Btomach, I believe they called it, but my lungs and heart seemed to be Involved also. 315 South Fourth West Street Salt Lake City. Sharp, shooting pains would take me in tbe chest, running through to the shoulder blades. My heart would beat hard and fast, and this would be followed by a slow Irregular 1 eating and a sensation of faintness or dizrlutss. The least exertion would put me all out of breath I had difficulty in getting air enough into my lungs. My breathing wa„ labored. It seemed as if I was drawing the air through a sponge, and there wou'd be a wneezlng, whistling kind of sound with my breathing. "I had little appetite my stomach was weak, and what food I managed to eat would la? like lead upon it. Then would be a feeling of dis tress and nausea after eating. M,* sleep was fitful and broken. "In fact, I was a brokon drown wotna a when I went to Dr. De Monco aud associates. I had tried many doctors and ail sorts of patent medicines without getting relief. I could hardly walk. I was so weak snd sick. Well, you can see for yourrelf what Dr De Moneo and associates have done lot me. They have restored my health. I eat well, tii ep well, feel well. lama new woman-a strong, healthy and happy woman. That Is what these physi cians have done for me. If any one doubis the truth of my wonderful recovei y nnd-T tbe care of these doctors, let them call upon ,-r.o and see for themselves." Their Qualnlcstloi a. Dr. De Monco is apriduate of the Philadel phia In-titut?, Philadelphia. Pa : also a gradu ate of the Rocky Mountain University, Medical Department, one of the most notable institu tion of its kind in this country. He has hel the most honorable oosi ions in his clas i wMle at college, has special oenifii ate on operative aurnery, special certificate on eye, ear, nose, throat and lungs. His diplomas bi-ar the written endo'sements of tbe deans of promi nent colleges, besides being formally endorsed by the secretaries of varicus county and state medical societies. The De Monco Medical Institute, Located Permanently In the Newell aud Rader Building-, Rooms 4, 6, 8 ai.d 10, 121*2 South Brodway, Los Angeles. DR. DE MONCO AND ASSOCIATES SPECIALTIES: Catarrh and all diseases of tbe Ear, Eye, Throat and Lungs, Nervous Dis eases, Skin Diseases, Chronic Diseases. OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 11 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m. 7 to 8:30 p. m.; Sunday: 9 to 11 a. m. For the accommodation of those em ployed during; the usual working; hoars, the offices of Dr. De Monco and associates are open week-day evenings from 1 to a-.SO o'clock, and Sundays from » to 11 a. m. t 3