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LOS ANGELES HERALD PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Atxbs. AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. I Entered at the poftofflee st Los Angeles as eecond-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS A* *Oc Per Week, or 800 Per Month. TKS.MB BT MAIL, INCLCDINe rOSTABI: Dailt Hbbald, one year SS 00 Daily Hbbald, six months 4 25 Daily Herald, three months 2 2.5 Daily Hbbald, one month 80 Weikly Hbbald, one year 1 50 Wexely Hbbald, six months 1 00 Weekly Hbbald, three months 50 lldstbated Hebald, per copy 80 Office »l publication, 223-225 West Second treet. Telephono i 56. Notice to Mall Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers o the Los Amgilss Daily Hbbald will be promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers Mill be sent to subscribers by mail unless the lame have been paid for in advance This rule Inflexible. AVERS A LYNCH. L. P. Fisher, newspsper advertising agent, 21 Merchants' Exchange, Ssn Francisco, is an authorised agent. This paper is kept on file in his office. Thb Herald is sold at the Occidental Hotel aewi stand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy. IHDItSDAY. JANUARY 13, 1893. From the innermost recesses of New York society comes the whisper that a blow impends over baby Ruth that will put her nose out of joint. There's no denying the fact that financiers are worried over the contin ued drain of gold out of the country. It is not in volume, but it ia a steady call, and it will inevitably tell before long in the lates of exchange, if not checked. The latest social excitement in Chica go came of the discovery that Mrs. Pot ter Palmer's face decorates the calendar of a great brewing concern for 1893, and there threatens to beer lawsuit and other outbreaks over it. The Etory is told of a Boston girl who asked her Dartner during the pause of a dance, "Have you read Kant?" "'Don't,' ycu mean,' I suppose," re plied the innocent young man, as he whirled her away. Thk failure of the Republicans at Sac ramento to caucus was not a eurprise. They could not look the Populists in the face and keep their own straight, and so they melted away, as every other source of united opposition to White has done. Stephen will arrive. Tub most delicate and profound com pliuit-nt that was ever paid to the mem ory of any literary man in this country was t hat paid by the publishtra of Har per's Magstziue, in discontinuing the Eiay Ctiair depirtment upon Mr. Cur tie'death. "Like an ancient pine, Blame has been elowiy perishing at the top," aaya a high sounding Washington dispatch. The pine never diss at the top but al ways at the trunk and near tbe roots, aud the top is green and flourishing to the last. It is the hemlock that the wooden-head was thiuking of. He should spruce ut>. Ms. Bbeweb furnishes proof in at other column tbat Assemblyman Kerns made hie canvass ia his district on tbe avowed intention of voting for Mr. White for United States senator in the event that that gentleman waa a candi date before the legislature. Mr. Kerns is as thoroughly pledged to do this as he would have been if nominated alone by the Democracy. One of the pitiful results of the ex travagance of recent years hereabouts is tbe financial condition of some of our churches. It is true that only a few have been hopelessly loaded down, so as to lose their church buildings, but a great many are carrying a terrible bur den of debt. Let us hope that these may be lightened and some day lifted ; and then let us also pray that if boom daya ever must come again, they may at least find the churthes proof agaiott a pionerty craze tbat means extravagance of living with all ita bad examples It is pleasant to know it is Besant. It is alto nice to know, once for all, what her belief —she who has had such a stock of second hand mantles descend to her. In confidence she told a reporter that there ia a physical body that iB tangible "wud has a fleshly feel." In side this ie an astral body be let out and drawn in again by*merely taking iv the slack. Within this astral body exists the intelligence which, tbe madams says, ia the soul. The princi ple of being can be sent out from here to New York any day and come back on the same ticket and report all it has seen. She haa no doubt that there are right here in Loa Angeles a thousand people capable of astral projections. The immediate frier.da of the San Pedro harbor plan are a good deal dis couraged over what mußt be the moral effect of the late report of the engineer'a board. While San Pedro ia commended ac the most available point at which to make a harbor at moderate coot, the board did not urge any necessity for haste nor ad viae immediate appropria tion ,if the report ia as published), but on the contrary they do say that there is no pressing demand for such a harbor at present The public mind seemed to have sanght the favorable report in favor of Sin Pedro to mean much more than it really dots. In substance it is a rec ommendation to establish the harbor there, when the government is really called upon to eatablisb one anywhere. This hardly answers the expectations of the San Pedro advocates in tbe matter, who thought something was to be done much earlier than now seems possible. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 12, 1898. DEATH OF GENERAL BUTLER. A heroic and in all ways notable fig are has-been lost to the American pub lic in General Butler's death. He leaves no prototype, nor did he ever have any. Other men there have been amongst ns who were quite as conspicu ous at times and juet as bold of speech and action; but they were never able to fill up a lifetime with the pictureeque and spectacular as was quite possible with General Butler. It may be he did not study how to appear dramatic, but he did so constantly, and all the while without having the fe.-vor of a deep sentiment or any other controlling force apparent to the public. He was an enigma > yen to his friends, and that continually. As a student in the little Maine col lege, and as a half-fledged lawyer in Lowell, he was often in strife that made him known, and won a following that applauded if it did not always approve what he did. He never felt compelled to be consistent throughout a long course of action, nor did his frequent changes of front seem to hurt him as they must have done most men. In ISoO he scoffed at the moderate Demo crats in the party to which he belonged, and boldly led the extreme wing of a divided political family. He actually voted once or twice for Jefferson Davis in the Charleston con vention. A few months later he was in Baltimore at the head of a Massa chusetts regiment encountering rebel bullets and cheers for Jeff Davis. Four months later than that he was organiz ing the New England military depart ment, and in the following spring fol lowed Farragut from Ship island up the river to New Orleans, where he hung Mumford for hauling down the Ameri can flag from the mint, paralyzed his old Democratic acquaintances with threats to hang them, too, taught the •people.how to clean a city and keep out yellow fever, and when a citizens' com mittee begged him not to fire upon the town from his gunboats in case there should be an outbreak, he calmly told them that when they settled that town it belonged to the alligators, and if a hand was lifted against his little garri son, from within or without, they would have it back again ! With varying fortunes in various fields, General Butler went through the war. His friends he helped as no man before ever stood by friends, while his enemies he followed without mercy for twenty-five years, and then embalmed them in his book, whose claims to be in the main truthfui cannot easily be de feated nor belittled. And when the war was over, and the era of reconstruction came on, he went to Washington through the grace of a congressional district in which he never lived, and there took up tbe fight against the south where the old Abolitionists and the founders of the Republican party had laid it down. He became possessed of a ku-klnx garb and took it upon the platform with him on a stomping tour. He advocated a force bill so, extreme and cruel that Speaker Blame left his chair to go down upon the floor of the hpuse and make the most impassioned speech of hie life against the measure. Oat of congress he determined to fill one more position, the only one, he de clared, that he ever really longed for, that of governor of Massachusetts. In this ambition, after two terrific battles, he won a notable popular victory as a Democrat but, of course, getting help from all parties. His year in the guber natorial office was full of surprises. Many wholesome shakings up were ad ministered amongst the etate institu tions and, though a little of the general's way of doing things would go a long way with the people of the old Bay state, it is not likely that anybody ever seriously regretted that they had "given the old man a chance," as the phrase went. What will be the final summing up of his character and deservings by critics in the future is not clear; nor does it much matter, for the public have gauged these pretty accurately. They will think of bim as a tremendous intellect ual force in public affairs and will give him credit for doing many things it were not easy to expect of any other public man, though of finer mould than he. He had, in the main, a great framework of hearty and manly purpose; and if some of the virtues were not brought out in detail, ac Cicero said of his en emy, it is none the less something to be admired. It will be easy to forget bis vagaries or lightly pass them over, while tbe example of his surpassing power of achievement will be a lasting inspira tion. THEN AND NOW. Never was this city growing so fast as now—measured by the true standard— and never wae the region round about it attracting new comers in such num bers ac are this very winter settling down to make themselves permanent homes. Thia iB not apparent, perhaps, to a caeual observer. There ia no appear ance of excitement about the real estate offices, nor upon the streets, ac the boom days showed ; but this is becauae the way of doing things is all made over. Let us trugt, indeed, that we may never again witness the old scenes. Let us fondly and fairly hope tbat never more will men—and women, too —stand in line waiting and puehiag for chances to bid on town lota in regions they never saw nor heard of before, while tbe blare of brass bands and the brawl of the boomer were heard on every hand. It wbb a curious and de-. moraliiiing strife which was bound to have ita day and die. It did not have its origin in California and it will not stop with California. It was greatest here, perhaps, because there was in the picturesqueness of surroundings an added charm to the ordinary land craze. But all this is gone, aa we have said, and forever, too. The visitors and pros pectors in Southern California today are they who have studied the country and have learned what it has ior them and what they want. The newcomer does not put himself into the hands of ths hustler, but has already learned some facts through a new friend or an old neighbor and quietly investigates and decides for himself. Hundreds of per sons are settling down, all about us, to work ont in this new land, and under new conditions; the old problem of how to get a living—the hard trial that all of us have to face. These make little show on onr streets, they take up no space in the local journals, but they are the only men and women who really contribute tbe forces that lie at the bottom of all growth and all prosperity. They make life and not show and noise. They build themselves and their purposes and hopes into the community. They know what they want. They buy and pay for what they need. There is no moral hazard in dealing with such folk. They keep the law and will ineiet that others keep it. They risk their little savings in the community and they will do it no wrong nor suffer it to be done. They will stand by tbe free school, the little library and reading room, the church and the saving institution of every sort. They have given hostages to fortune in tbe children who are in the new homes, and who will, in their turn, make other homes. In a word, we have the begin ning of permanence and balance and the real symmetry of community life, and this means not only individual gain, but those other things that will give us the type and the fruit of good society and good government. AMUSEMENTS. Los Angeles Theater. —The Ellis club gave the first concert of the fifth season last night at the Los Angeles theater. The audience was composed of music lovers and filled the house, both down stairs and in the balcony. The entertainment waa up to the mark of the concerts of pastjyears. The club has set a high standard, and the work done ia way beyond any othor amateur efforts in the musical line in the city. It may be that the well-earned laurels of previous years has caused a slight diminution of vigor, but the unpreju diced auditor could not help feeling that it would be desirable to have a little more swing and dash. There seemed to be an attempt to refine beyond the limits when vigor is an element, and tbe ensemble lost by just that much. The numbers of the programme were given faultlessly in execution and time, and some of them were perfect gems. Without descanting upon points of technique, tbe chorus of male voices is one of the beet drilled and admirably conducted that our mueic loving people have had the good fortune to hear. Ow ing to a well-known rule of the club, there were no encores of the numbers given by the club, but it was not through any lack of recognition of the delicious music given by them. Mies Hattie Knickerbocker made a de cided bit in the two soprano solos she sang. The first was in the beautiful score by Hermann Mohr, To the Genius of Music, and the other in the selection from Tannbauser, Elizabeth's Prayer. In both she was recalled, and only in creased the pleasant impression her beautiful voice had given before. Her voice ia a decided acquisition to the musical circle of Los Angeles. It has volume, is clear as a bell, and sweet. Mr. H. Burton conducted in his best style, the accompanists being Miss Mary L. O'Donougue and Mr. T. W. Wilde. The following is the programme: Battle hymn, B. Wagner. To the Genius ol Music, Hermann Mohr. One May Day, N. H. Allen. Springtide, R. Becker. Reveries, A. M. Btorch. Hunter's Joy, Astbolz. March, V. E. Seeker. Bugle song, Dudley Buck. Elizabeth's Prayer (Tannhauser), R. Wagner. Come, Love, Come, W. H. Neldliuger. Iv the storm, Edwin Schuitz. Huzza, Dudley Buck. This evening and during the remain der of the week Charles Dickson, the well known light comedian, will be seen in Mrs. Pacheco's play, Incog, in which he has won a most enviable reputation as a star. Mr. Dickson's company is said to be made up of unusually capable people. Each evening a curtain raiser will be played, two being billed for the week, in each of which Mr.Dickßon is said to do remarkably fine work. Turner Hall—One of tbe attractions with Turner's English girls that appear at the Turnverein hall January 15th, iB Miss Nellie Russell, the character dan cer. Mies Nellie Russell will introduce the serpentine dance. It cannot here be adequately described. Miss Rus sell's costume required no less than 130 yards of the finest gauzy, glittering white silk, but so wonderfully modeled that it is apparently a simple empire gown, the long skirt reaching to the floor. The dance presents a most capti vating appearance in the marvelous costume, her loosened hair softly fram ing her glowing, youthful face. She forms a picture ol demure grace and on disclosing her first picturesque pose the effect is electric. Slowly the great skirt unfolds, soft billowy tnaeeea of white silk rise and fall, assuming the snake like coils and fascinating curves which tbe title serpentine co aptly describes. When the dance le most bewildering the dancer disappears only to return and ttill more enchain tbe delighted senses. #** Unity Church—Prof. Le Conte de livered his lecture on the Ice Age in California before a much larger audi ence than usual in the Unity church last night. This lecture was originally to have been delivered in two Darts, but by special request he condensed it into one talk, and will tomorrow evening deliver a lecture entitled Some Con trasts of Material Evolution and Human Progress. Illinois Hall. —Professor Buchanan's lecture tonight at Illinois hall ie one that must interest every intelligent and liberal thinker. Dr. Buchanan haa stood co long in the front rank of inves tigators and has done so much in the development of new sciences entirely original, that the audience may expect from him something to stir and interest them. From Newberg. C. F. Moore & Co., prominent drug geets of Newberg, Ore., cay : "Since onr customers have become acquainted with the good qualities of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, we sell but little of any other kind. Chamberlain's medicines all give good satisfaction. For Bale by C. F. Heinzeman,222 K. Main, druggist. Today t Today t Delightful trip ta the Adams-street Home stead lots at 10 and 2. 8295 each, $10 monthly; no Interest. Southern California Land com pany, 280 North Main street, adjoining First National bank. INSTALLATION MEETINGS A NUMBER OF SOCIETIES SEAT Til KIR NEW OFFICERS. Pythian Sisters' Opea Meeting; — Royal Arcanam Officials—Knights of Pythias—Uenerai So ciety Mews. Purity Temple, No. 2, Pythian sisters of East Los Angeles, held an open meeting Tuesday evening, at whicb Mrs. N. Browning installed the follow ing officers for the ensuing term : Most excellent chief of the temple, Mrs. Min nie McEvers; excellent senior of the temple, Mrs. Rose Phillips; excellent junior of the temple, Mrs. KateCallette; sister manager of the temple, Mrs. Mary Weeks; sister mistress of records and correspondence, Mrs. Hattie B. Mac kenzie; sister mistress of finance, Mra. E. B. Barney; sister protector of tbe temple, Mrs. Mary Zinn; sister guard of the outer temple, Mrs. Ella Brown ing; past chief of the temple, Mrs. Ida Trask. After the installation and a neat little address by Most Excellent Chief Mrs. Minnie McEvers, an original poem by Mrs. George Weeks, and a descriptive talk of the order, refreshments, consist ing of coffee, sandwiches and various kinds of cake, were served. A general social time was held after lunch, and thus passed one of the best fraternal gatherings ever held on the east side. BOYAL ARCANUM INSTALLATION. At the installation of officers of Sun set council No. 1074, Royal Arcanum, at their hall, 125, l i South Spring street, Tuesday evening, Deputy Supreme Re gent F. A. Uealy, in his most impressive manner, installed the following officers for the year 1893: Regent, H. Greena walt; vice-regent, H. C. Ford Smith; orator, H. L. Westbrook; secietary, D. W. Maloon; collector, T. S. Caßev; treasurer, W. N. Bncklin; chaplain, George Lamp; guide, F. H. Steelow; warden, F. W. Prince; sentry,'J. Broin berger; trustees, Dr. H. B. Wing, L. Mackordes. The brothers took this opportunity to present F. A. Healy, past regent, with a very handsome jewel in appreciation of his good work as regent during the past year, and to encourage him in the new office of deputy supreme regent, to which he has been elected. Mr. Healy, while taken by surprise, made a very happy reply to the presentation, thank ing his many friends for the kindness shown. The Royal Arcanum is fast forging to the front as one of the leading social and insurance organizations in the city. They have three councils in the city and a steadily increasing membership, which is already in the hundreds. K. of p. Acting District Deputy Grand Chan cellor Herman Hereon installed the fol lowing officers for the ensuing term in Olive Lodge, No. 26, Knights of Pythias : P. C, T. O. H. Bogalsky ; C. C, Chas. Stanbury; V. C, Raymond Tyron ; P., G. P. Wolfrom; K. of R. and S., Chase A. Ccdori; M. of F., George Bassermau ; M. of E., Dr. E. A. Clarke; M. at A., Denis Felix. LTCKUM LEAGUE CLUB 538. A club of the L. L. A. was reorganized in the high school recently. In the United States this organization in one year's time has attained a membership of over 30,000. Tbe last regular election was held Friday, January 6th. The fol lowing were elected: President, E. H. Wilson; vice-president, G. Edwards; recording eecretary, E. Oliver. The next regular oDen meeting will be held Friday, January 13th, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. Mr. C. A. Miller, recent Democratic nominee for city attorney, will address the club. A debate will also be rendered. . KNIGHTS OF HONOR. The installation of officers of the Knights of Honor was held last evening as follows: Past dictator, F. H. Swett; dictator, J. M. Lashbrooke; vice-dicta tor, Joseph F. Chambers; reporter, H. W. Renshaw; financial reporter, Sol Levy; treasurer, G. Basserman; chap lain, W. R. Lashbrooke; guide, J. K. Swanfeldt; guardian, G. D, Kenyon; sentinel, J. A. Duncan; musician, J. C. Piatt; trustees, A. H. Voight, A. W. Swanfeldt, D. B. Murchison; represent ative to grand lodge, J. L. McNeely; alternate, G. Basserman. ACCIDENTALLY DROWNED. Lewis Bennett of Wilmington Is Drowned. Lewis Bennett, 34 years old, a native of California, was found dead on Tues day evening, floating in the waters of Wilmington harbor. Three quarters of an hour before the body was found Ben nett had been working on board of a lighter of the Wilmington Transporta tion company, and it is unknown how he fell from the barge into the sea. When found, which was nearly three quarters of an hour after his absence was noted, Bennett's body was rolled up in the orthodox style on a barrel, as it is prescribed in the laws and regulations that are laid down for people whcse breath has been stopped short by im mersion, but the efforts were useless. Dr. Cates held the inquest yeeterday about noon at San Pedro, and his jury returned a verdict of accidental drowning. Sam Bennett, a brother of the de ceased, telegraphed Messrs. Garrett & Samson, the undertakers of 330 N. Main atreet, to come down this morning to make arrangements for the funeral of the deceased, and these last rites will take place at noon from the Commercial street depot, with burial at tbe Jewish cemetery, Rabbi Edelman officiating. The deceased was one of a family of six eons and three daughters, the father and mother still being alive. P * DELICIOUS S Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ Ot perfect purity Lemon - OT grwat strength. Almond —' Eoonom y ,n * na,ruse Rose etc?) Flavor »* delioately •nd deliclously aa th* fresh Srol«- Makes * §1/ „. Light I work of washing and JfL/ ~ cleaning—Pearline. jit makes light work for ffr f the washer—it makes safe j.work of what is washed. \f \ Pearline is used on any thing that is washable. M " You needn't worry over the fine things; you needn't work hard over the coarse. You can't g" keep house well without Pearline; you can keep it dirty, but you can't keep it clean. jlll 4 Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you, /fSpTXTQ | 4H> " this is 35 8 00<1 as " or "the same as Pearline." IT'S VV C4/X FALSr3—Pearline is never peddled, if your grocer sends you an imitation, be honest— send it *W£. 888 JAMES PYLE, N. Y. SITHE VOSE & SON'S PIANOS GARDNER Sc ZEILLNEIR, Sole Agents 213 SOUTH BROADWAY. HOTEL PALO MAR ES. *^ PDMDIV A T Thirty-two ml'e« east of Los Angeles. * v - 1 - vi n i HOTEL PALOMAKKS CO., V. D. SIMMS, Manager. 12-s-3m Fred. A. Salisbury WOOD, COALJAIGRAffIAND CHARCOAL AND THE CELEBRATED WELLINGTON OOAL. No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226. frPflilii fliAQiTld ftllt Sqla/ COLrVa'ndVflT^ UlCtllU UIUDmK~UUI UfllC/ the following sires: Woolsev, 5337: w I Inca, 557; iieho, 462: A. W. Richmond, 1687; ™ „o„t, ' I Del Hur. B«jah, 10154; Radical, 4988; OF HIGHLY -BRED I stnmboul Jr., 10142: Will Crocker, Ed Wilkes 1 and W ,:■!•. XnnTTTlin OTf\ni/ l Being "h Ol - 1 t0 dißpo.e of my farm, lam Kill I |\| I \ I X 1 compelled trdisjo'e of my entire lotof stock, ill lIIMIT t I I 111 )f\ I and not Laving iim- to devote to their sale AAYVSI 1111 YAw 1 UUIV ' otherwise. I have concluded to put them up at (PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BID DER. The stock are all sound, well broken, and g< od individuals. The mares are all In fcal to my own (tallion and the highly bred young sum ion, Freckles, 12600 (record 2:30). BUM* can be seen at stable, on the l«th Inst. c w. Har|Cock: Barring;, Wholesale and I?et&ll Dealer lr» WELLINGTON LUMP COAL And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish. This material Is Are proof, has a beautiful tint, and can be washed without Injury. Offlee: 130 W. Becond street. Tel. S6. -:- Yard: V3B N. Vain street. Tel. 1047 —-a. HORSES Atta^ionTt'abk^2l HORSES (Near Corner Los Angeles street), Thursday, January 12, 18Q3, Ssle commencing at 10:30 a.m. The catalogue embraces 17 HEAD OF HORSES by Trnckee, he by Gibraltar by Echo by Hambletonian No. 10. and are high headed, trappy, stvllsh, wtll-broken and first class livery and gentlemen's roadsters, all young and sound. Also 6 head of work horses. Carriages, to> and open buggies. The public can attend this sale in confidence, as there will be no receive. Stock can be seen from now until day of; ale. . E, W. NOYBS, Auctioneer, 1-10 3t WM. HOHTON, Owner, RESTOREDi;:?S«£ Wm €1 5f £} ten KitArantff to cure all nervous diseases, such as Weak Memory. \»v Loss of Brain Power, Headache. Wakefulness, Lost Manhood, Nightly Kmis- V ■ N Bi° na > Nervousness, Lassitude, all drains and loss of power of tho Generative ttikt A 1 o rB ans in either sex caused by over exertion, youthful errors, or excessive sm\, jywlutieof tobacco, opium pr stimulants which soon lead to Infirmity, cunsump v»HWtQ»ito and Insanity. Put up convenient to carry in vest pocket. «1 per >aoK a(re xnalU d fortTi. With every $>i order we give a tontten guarantee U mri BKPoaK akdawtervsing. *?r refund tht money Circular free. Address Nerve Seed Co., Chicago. M-» For Pale in Loo Angeles, Cal.. By CvCPFREY <fc MOORE, Druggist*. 108 Fouth Bprint »t. Wonderful Cures -S BY — X DR. WONG ! 713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California. I HaHalHaJaSHßaMaVHMla^a^aWn "Skillful cure increases longevity to the "Ingeniously locating diseases through the world." pulse and excellent remedies are freat bless ings to the world." For seven montns 1 was treated by five aiserent doctors, none ot wnomfstated what my dis ease was. During tbat time I suffered terribly, and continued to fall until I became a skeleton. For the last three months I had to be dressed, fed, and have my water drawn. Finally my feet, limbs, hands snd face became swollen. 1 could not rise from a chair, and could scarcely walk, and waa obliged lohttve my water drawn from fifteen to twent? times a day. My friends con sidered I would not last many days. I then—three months ago—commenced treating with Dr. Wong. The first dose oi medicine completely relieved me, and since I have not been obliged to resort to artificial means for relieving my bladder. In five days I was able to dress and feed say sell; In ten days the swelling had left me and 1 could walk as well as for years before. I now weigh as much as I ever did, and feel better than I have felt for fifteen years. lam 75 years eld, and feel tiptop. Dr. Wong says I waa afflicted with one of the fourteen kinds of kidney diseases. Rivera, Cel., August 29,1890. W. W. CHENEY. Hundreds ol other testimonials are on file in the doctor's office which he has received Iran his numereus American patients, whom he has cored from all manner of diseases. Larue and commodious rooms for tbe accommodation of patients. Consulta tion Free.