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DAILY HERALD. ■• ■ —— — United States Signal Service. aaporc oi observations taken st Los Angeles, OUMornla, April 1. 1889, by the War Dt sart stent: "»">• |Bt*. Veil gj» »:«I7 At m.|30.03 50 ! 44 N 1 I Cl'dl'l IOTf. M.I30 00 01 | 56 I W 5 | GTdl'l H*xlmnm temporatsre, 77; minimum tern sseratare, 48. PERSONAL. Mr. H. N. Nernet, a globa-trotter from Albion, is at the Nadeau. Mr. Henry Susskind and family will leave for Europe this week. Dan Lynch, who has been ill for some timo, is again on the streets. Mr. L. W. Dennis, of East San Gabriel, has returned from San Francisco. Mrs. A. C. Chauvin and daughter are visiting friends in Riverside and Colton. Hon. Ira G. Hoitt, State' Supßriiitemf «nt of Public Schools, is at the Nadeau. Hon. Victor Montgomery, of Santa Ana, is at the New United States Hotel. Prof. E. F. Pierce, Superintendent of the Pasadena schools, is at the Hollen beck. Mr. J. B. Osborne, a mining man of Daggett, is at the New United~States Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Adams, of Pro lirande, are at the New United " States Hotel. Sam Jones will arrive in town to-day and will lecture at the Pavilion in the evening. Mr. W. H. Gousher, the Long Beach capitalist, left for the North on ths noon train yesterday. F. H. Lowell left the city last night en route to London, where he will be for the next three months. Miss Helen Widney was among the passengers on the noon train to San Francisco yesterday. Mr. J. E. Triest, a wholesale hat man ufacturer of San Francisco, is at the New United States Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Whiting, of the great El Toro cattle ranch, west of the San Joaquin, are at th# Nadeau. Mr. I. W. Hellman is in San Francisco attending a meeting of the Board of Begents of the State University. Mr. H. A. Unruh, the Los Angeles representative of the Baldwin property, -left for the North yesterday at noon. Misses Ella M. Thayer, Bella Towns end, Bessie Davis, S. Yore, Mary E. Beesett and McClure, of Pasadena, are at the Hollenbeck. Mr. A. L. Teele, who has been ill for several weeks past, is on the streets again, a fact which will give a great deal of pleasure to his many warm friends. The following teachers, attending the Teachers' Institute, are registered at the Hollenbeck: Miss Hall, Lindley Crow ley Finly, of Santa Ana; F. E. Newton and Lulu Jones, of Whittier. Miss Jessie De Wolfe, Principal of the 'Whittier schools; J. A. Scarritt, Prin cipal of tLe Orange schools; 8. F. De Pencier, Principal of El Monte; A. J. Hamilton, Principal of Pasadena; Jas. N. Pemberton, Principal of Downey; J. A. Toshago, Principal of Monrovia; C. E. Jones, Principal of Alhambra; L. E. Evans, Principal of Duarte; H. Pinck ney, Principal of Pasadena, are at the Hollenbeck. MEWS MOTKS. The Supreme Court will meet this morning and will remain in session sev eral days here. On Thursday evening the Pelican Pleasure Club will give its fourth invita tion ball at San Pedro Hall. The members of the Massasoit Tribe of Redmen will meet to-day at 3 o'clock to attend the funeral of F. H. Hitchcock. No person is authorized to receive sub scriptions for the Gospel tent without a printed order signed by W. T. Ellis or J. B. Stuyvesant. Chris Barrett, the young man who stole $8 and a suit of clothes, was given thirty days in the County Jail by the City Police Court yesterday. Pete Ponegh was arrested yesterday on •a warrant charging him with threaten ing to destroy another's property. While ugly from drink he threatened to blow np a building. . Transfers of real estate yesterday amounted to $125,572, and were 120 in number. Of these 35 were for more than $1,000 each, and 21 were for nom inal considerations. The majority of the school teachers are snaking their headquarters at the Nadeau, and any information regarding any of them can be obtained from Colonel War ner, in the Registry Department. Health Officer Reese's report for March shows 51 deaths, of which 27 were male and 24 were female. The Erincipal causes were: Consumption, 5; cart disease, 3; inanition, 4; old age' 4; diphtheria, 3, and meningitis, 4. ' A Mrs. Justin was taken to the county jail yesterday to be examined for insan ity. She is a French woman who has been boarding for some time with Mrs C. C. Cheeeboro, at No. 223 West Fourth street, and working in the Empire Laun dry. At first she was merely afflicted with melancholia, but of late her mental trouble has been of a more violent type. James W. Walker has received a tele gram from his brother I. N. Walker, of Cincinnati, Ohio, announcing the death Of his father Henry Walker, of High lands, Kentucky, who died in his 90 th year, of pneumonia. He retained his strength of mind and body and attended to active business up to his last illness. He has left as a legacy to his children and relatives a stainless and noble Christian life, filled with noble and liberal deeds. At a meeting of the stockholders of the Black Diamond Coal Company, held yesterday at their office, «0i) East First street, the following directors were elected for the ensuing year: L. J, Lock hart, C. E. Fout, E. f. Curson, William A. Maxwell and O. H. Lockhart. The directors then held a meeting and elected the following officers: L. J. Lockhart, President; E. J. Curson, General Mana ger; C. E. Fout, Secretary and Treas urer; William A. Maxwell, Superintend ent. After transacting other unimportant business the meeting adjourned. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD. TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 2, 1889. Racing and Its Patrons. Horsemen will be delighted to see Mr. L. J. Rose once more in the city, which he has done so much to render famous by the magnificent stock he has raised in its vicinity. He looks all the better for his trip East, and the ever present smile on bis genial countenance is a certain tokou tiiat the prices brought by his trot ting stock exceeded even his most sr.nguine expectations. Mr. Rose evi dently believes in reciprocity, as in addi tion to buying back one of his own fillies from her purchaser, he also bought three trotters and one thoroughbred, which will arrive during the coming week. The now additions to his stable comprise a 7-year old mare by Kentucky Prince, dam by Wilkes; a 2 year old filly by Kentucky Prince, dam Suisun by Elec tioneer; a 2 year old filly dv Alcyon.dam by Smuggler; a 2-year old iilly by Alca zar, dam by Electioneer, and a 2-year old filly by Hockhocking, dam by Grim stead. ' Mr. Rose's magnificent stallion, Stain boul, will leave Rosemeade on the Ist of May, next, and sorry as Mr. Rose will be to" part with his horse, he is very fortunate in having such a good stallion to fall back upon as Alcazar. Toe horses at the track are being hur ried in theirjpreparations in order to be in the best of trim for next week's race.". The Southern California stables will give a good account of themselves, and the Santa Anita stables ought, in tbe ordi nary course of events, to carry off a ma jority of the stakes. Visitors to the track next week will have a good opportunity of inspecting Four Aces, who is, to my mind, a colt extremely likely to make for himself a great reputation. His full brother, Mes tral, owned by Senator Gh Hearst, died last week at Coney Island from an inter nal abscess. His owner evidently en tertained a very high opinion of the brother to Four Aces, as he stated that $12,000 would not have bought him. Anglicb. marine Intelligence. AKBIVEI). March 24—Steamer Alcatraz, Whites boro, 10,000 ties, S. P. Co.; steamer Santa Rosa, San Francisco, 210 tons merchandise. S. P. Co.; steamer Faral lone, , 350,000 feet of lumher, S. P. L. Co.; steamer Santa Cruz, San Fran cisco, 70 Cogs and 8 tons powder, S. P. Co.; steamer Bonita, San Francisco, 300 tons rock, 15 tons coal oil, S. P. Co. March 25 —Steamer Alcazar, Whites boro, 10.500 ties, S. P. Co. March 26 —Steamer Los Angeles, San Francisco. Go tons merchandise, S. P. Co. March 2"—Steamer Santa Rosa, San Kraociseo, 30) tons merchandise, S. P. Co. ftlarch 28—Schooner Valour, Eureka, 230,000 feet of lumber, J. M. Griffith & Co.; schooner Lottie Carson, Eureka, 279,000 feet of lumher, J. M. Griffith & Co. SAILED. March 25—Steamer Alcatraz, Johnson; steamer Santa Rosa, Ingalls; steamer Alcazar, Hansen; steamer Smta Cruz, Tribble. March 20—Steamer Bonita, Leland. March 27—Steamer Los Angeles, Wal lace ; Santa Rosa, Ingalls.—[San Pedro Advocate. A Sharp Swindle. In the last two or three days the police have been looking for a man who gave the name of Louis Hall. He appears to have been a very smooth sort of an individual, although there is no evidence that he was success ful in many of his schemes. He came to the city about two weeks ago, and put up at tbe Grand Central Hotel, claiming to be the son of a well-known St. Louis millionaire. His father had given him $00,000, which he proposed, so he said, to put into a ranch at Bakersfield. Not picking up anything from the people about the hotel, he tackled a wholesale cigar store aud ordered a quantity of goods, offering notes in payment. Not making anything out of this plan, he managed to get well acquainted with Charlie Appleton, of the Tivoli, and to get some money out of him. The amount was not large—only $25 —but Mr. Appleton considered that he was in luck to get off bo cheap. Quick itlovliia* Mr. J. A. Fillmore, General Superin tendent of the Southern Pacific will leave Tucson at 5 o'clock this morning, en route for this city, and will arrive here soon after noon. Mr. Fillmore, who passed through Los Angeles on Sunday night, is making one of his periodical Ibon of inspection. He was in a hurry to get to El Paso, and made on his journey outward from this city, one of the quickest trips on record over the Yuma and Wes tern Arizona divisions. He left the Wolfskill Depot in the early morning and reached Yuma in six hours and Tucson in twelve hours. Tnis gives an idea of to what an excellent condition the divi sions he traversed have been bi ought to, and also of the capabilities of the South ern Pacific for running a fast service if the occasion requires. A Unpleasant Bath. An amusing incident occurred in con nection with the excursion to Catalina on Sunday. The Hermosa was jest puffing out of Avalon harbor on her way back to San Pedro, when a German, whose avoirdupois is said to have been 300 pounds, came rushing down the beach in a frantic state, waving ener getically a white signal at the officers of the steamer. He jumped into a skiff and was pulled out by a sturdy fisherman, but he was too excited to keep still, and, on jumping to hia feet to give further notice to the captain of the steamer, he capsized the frail craft and disappeared beneath the surging waters. Luckily he could swim, but he presented a very sorry spectacle as he reached shore, for he was attired in a new Buit of clothes, which did not benefit by the dipping. He got on board the Hermosa all right, though, and made San Pedro aud Los Angeles with the rest of the tourists. Here to Stay. Col. Poindexter Dunn, membe of Con gress from Little Rock, Ark, arrived in town last night over the Southern Pa cific. Col. Dunn passed last winter here, and was so pleased with his experiences that he has decided to locate per manently. The journey has been a sad one for him, however, as his youngest child, a bright little girl, 5 years of age, died on the train. A hearse iras in wait ing at tbe Wolfskill depot when the train pulled in, and the remains of the child brought up town to prepare for the interment, which will take place to-day or to-morrow. With Forty-two stars. Two large United States flags, which are to be floated over the Wolfskill de pot on all special occasions, were re ceived at headquarters here yesterday. They are noteworthy, inasmuch as each bears forty-two stars, the extra four being added for the four new States, and they are tbe first; flags acknowledging this state of things yet received in Los Angeles. Depot Jutting;*. There were 130 participants in the ex cursion to Catulina on Sunday. An excursion over tho Chicago and Alton will leave the ciy to-morrow night. There are 1,400 tons of coal awaiting shipment to this city at anchorage in San Pedro Bay. A new station has been established by the Southern Pacific at Nahant, 2 miles from Mound City, and 1.8 miles from Brookside. Mr. Robt. Somervill*, City Passenger Agent at Chicago of the C. it A., who his been paying a visit to his ranch at Kedlands, left yesterday for San Fran cisco, en route to his Eastern home. The great Rock Island Road will send out the first of the new system of Pull man excursions to-night uuder the able management of Mr. F. W. Thompson. It goes via the scenic route of the Denver and Rio Grande and the Rock Island. Prominent Tourists. A prominent party of Pennsylvanianß arrived at the Westminster yesterday on a tour of inspection of Southern Califor nia. Their names are Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Dobbins, Miss L. H. Dobbins, Miss F. M. Dobbins, Mr. J. R. Dobbins and Mr. H. M. Dobbins, of Philadelphia; Mr. H. T. Brown, Mrs. H. T. Brown and Miss A. A. ISrown, of Williamsport. Col. Alexander's Funeral. The funeral of Lieutenant-Colonel Richard H. Alexander, the recent Medical Director of the Department of Arizona, E. S. A., took place yesterday afternoon and was a very imposing affair. A full description will appear in the Hebald to-morrow, having seen crowded out this morning by an over press of matter. A Small Fire. The fire alarm rang last evening at about 0 o'clock from box 8, which is located in East Los Angeles. A kero sene stove in a small grocery store had blown up. There was notorious damage done, and the firemen who responded found no work waiting for them. Undelivered Telcgrsmi, The following are the telegrams re maining at the Western Union Telegraph office, 6 Court street, April Ist: P. H. Matthews,Wm. Dryden, Mr. Melbourne, John Barthol, Chas. Fisher, real estate agent. The L. A. and P. R'y Co. will run a special excursion train to Soldiers' Home, at 2 p. m., to-morrow, April 3rd, returning from the Home at 4:30. Re turn tickets will be only 50 cents. The National Soldiers' Home is a delightful place to spend a few hours, and the trip there and back is through a very delight ful portion of the county. A large num ber of our visitors are going to take advantage of this special rate. Tickets on sale at general office, 44 North Spring street. Mrs. Livermore will give her famou 1 ) lecture, "Superfluous Women," at Ar mory Hall, Thursday evening, April 4th, at 7:30. Admission, 10 cents. SPECIAL SALE AT WINEBURGH'S TO-DAY. A line of the finest quality dress lawns, newest designs, in (tripes and neat figures, in pink, blue, cream, lilac, butr, also In plain colors, all at 9 cents ayard; youcsu't buy them at auy store less than 15 cents and 20 cents a yard A line of fine quality checked French organ dies, neat flowered ground work, in pink, cream, bifff, and light blue, at 10 cents a yard; regular p-ice 20 cents a yarp. A line of pure linen unbleached table damask 19 cents a yard. A line of wide, pure linen, bleached table damask, 39 ceuts a yard. A line ot striped, Turkish bath towels, 15x34 Inches, for 12Vj cents each; worth 20 cents A line of pure linen checked fringed doylies, 2 centa each by the dozen only. A line of pure silk black Cruntllly flouncing, 42 inches wide, $150 a yard, others ask $2.50 for it. A line of Hamburg embroidery edgings, 3 inches wide, for sc. a yard, 23 cents a stiip; others ask 10 cents a yard. A line of white Oriental lace raised work, wheel designs, 3 inches wide, 4 cents ayard; others ask 10 cents a yard. A line ol very iluo white and beige Oriental lace. 5 inches wide, 12 cents a yurd; others ask 35 cents a yard for it. A line of very fine bleached linen napkins, loom dice, 16x10, for 8 cents each, by dcz -n only. A line of damask and buck towels, pure linen, colored borders, sizes nearly a yvd long, for 11 cents each; others ask $2 a dozen. A line of black silk sun umbrellas, 22 inches, double seamed, metal finish, carved ivory handles, $1.69; others charge $2.50 for them. A line of ladies' full finished brilliant lls'e hose in navy, garnet and seal brown, 30 cents pair; others ask 50 cent, pair. A line of gents' four ply, pure linen link ouffs, 12! a cents pair; others ask 40 cents i pair. A line of gents' large-size fine Japanese silk handkerchiefs, with white ceutre, hem stitched fancy border, 59c. each; others ask $1 25 each. Our special sales are the talk of the town, i Yoa don't get humbugged at our store. WINKBUBOH'S, 209 S. Spring St., bet.Third and Fourth sts. Eye, Ear and Throat Diseases. Dr. 3. M. Slocum, lately associated with the celebrated Dr. Sadler, Is now looated at No. 320 South Main street, "Moro Castle." • Desf dess, noises In the ears, discharges from the ears, catarrh and throat diseases mostsucceis fully treated. Operations on the eye skillfully performed. Free consultation from 9a. it. to , 5 p. v.; evenings, 8 to 9; Sundays. 12 a. to 2 f. a. Cohn's Pawnbroker Sale. Auction of last twelve mouths' unredeemed Pled .es of jewelry, diamonds, watches and firearms is now going on at No. 2% First street, near Main street, every day and evening until all aro sold. L. B. Cohn, Pawubroker. The Season at Catalina Has begun. Four boats per week; excursion Sunday. Sporting Goods. Call at Sportsmen Headquarters for your fish ing supplies, just received. All kinds ol sport ing goods on hand. Goods guaranteed or money refunded. All work neatly done and guaran teed. H. Slotterbeck, 111 North Main street Temple block. _ ' Consult Mrs. Dr. Wells. Uterine aud rectal diseas -s treated with skill by her new painlo't method. City references from hopeleus cases cured. 400 Fort street corner Fifth. ' S. Conradi's Removal. 8. Gonradl, the Jeweler, has removed from 16 South Main street to 21 North Spring street, near corner of Franklin. The Cheapest and Best. For the cheapest snd best fitting suits go to Gordan Bros.', 22 8, Spring ft. Tufts' Lyon Arms Co. Will remove April Ist Irom First st. to 40 8. Spring. Santa Catalina Island For a vacation; the best in the world. Hotel en larged. Philadelphia Ice-cream Factory. 12 North Spring street. Telephone, 303. j Catalina Island Headquarters No. 109 N. Main street. Haemony cures nenralgla. 143 E. First st. GASOLINE STOVES AT COST. To clcae oot ray stock I make a reduction on eaon Stove ana Oven ot #4.00. F. E. BEOWN, a-tf No. 41 South Spring street. E 1.1, A!» EOfJ». RETIRING FROM BUSINESS. 50 North Spring St. Ik's Furnishiog Goods. ClosingOutSale GREAT RiIJCTIONS! $25,000 Worth —OF UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS, HOSIERY, NECKWEAR, COLLARS AND CUFFS, ETC., ETC., At a Sacrifice I Every Dollar's Worth must be sold out during the next few weeks. Not being able to find a much larger and more suitable store at a fair rental, we have decided to close out our business as soon as possible, and will therefore sell our stock at a sacrifice. Entire Stock and Fixtures for sale as a whole. EAGLESON & CO. st On the Influence of Cold —IK THK— Production of Diseases of the Lun|i -AND ON THK— COMPARATIVE MERITS —or THE— Different Plans of Treatment. BY M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D., M. C, P. S. 0., tpeciulißt in diseases of the Head, Tnroat and Chest, Including the Eye, Ear and Heart. The state of the atmosphere impresses itself directly on the mucous lining of the nasal pas sages, throat windpipe, brouchial tuhes and air-cells of the lungs. Sudden changes in the temperature of the air are immediately felt over the whole of this extended surface. Coolness and humidity render the air irritating to the mucous membrane, irritation ends in conges tion, and congestion is the first stage of inflam mation—the parent of all those chronic catarrh al affections of the nose, throat and bronchial tubes, which ultimately end in consumption. Nearly eighty per cent, of the cases of con sumption begin by congestion of the mucous membrane of the nasal passages, throat and bronchial tubes produced by colds. To that extent, therefore, consumption springs directly from the damp and changeable weather. It is inflammatory and purely local In Its early stage —quite as much so as lull munition of the eyes or quinsy of the throat, and must be treated in the same direct manner. It is a rule of medical practice, established by ages of experience, that every disease which Is local—that is to say, has its seat in any one organ or part of the body-requires for its cure the direct application of the remedies to such organ or part. When this can be done, the disease is generally curable, and when it can not be done it is,l' serious, generally fatal. The same mucous membrane Is spread over the globe of the eye, lines the tear passage and in ternal surface of the no»e, covers the throat, passes down the windpipe, and becomes the lining of the delicate and innumerable air cells of the lungs. When cold produces Inflamma tion of the eye In one person and acute catarrh of the head in another, the cause, the disease and the membranes affected are alike in every respect. When cold produces a sore throat in one person and congestion of the lungs In ano'her, there Is no difference in the diseased action of the two cate?, or In the principles of treatment required for their cure. It Is mu cous membrane that Is Involved In both cases. But many treat these similar diseases of same membrane widely different, snd, as a conse quence, enre one and fail to cure the other. For the eye they apply eyewashes and oint ments directly to the inflamed parrs and are generally successful. In the nose is applied nothing to the diseased parts, and catarrh be comes seated and is thought to be incurable. For an inflamed throat they prescribe gargles and applications to the throat, and generally cure. For the same disease a little lower down —In the windpipe and bronchial tubes—they mako no direct application, bnt dose the pa tient's stomach, aud as a consequence often fall to cure Would it not be foolish to pretend to cure an inflamed eye or a sore throat by dos ing the stomach. Well, it Is just as great a mistake to treat catarrh and diseases of the air passages of the lungs by dosing the stomach alone. The fatality of lung diseases Is not due, as many people suppose, to tho malignity of their nature or the importance of their breathing organs. It is the inevitable result of Rross ueg leet of the means of cure within the reach of all. Properly treated by direct medication lung diseases are as curable as other maladies' If any satisfactory result were attained b. constitution treatment alone lit lung cases—if they cured considerable proportion of such casos—it might reasonably be doubted whether the direct treatmcntof inhalatinncotild accom plish better results. But the iact Is, they do but very little good. Even in hospitals, where the diet, exercise aud general habits, as well aa their medical treatment, are entirety tinder the control of physicians, very few well defined diseases of tno lungs can beßhown to have been cured by the stomach treatment ont of every thousand cases so treated. It has been so uni formly unsuccessful that most people have come to regard consumption as equivalent to the hand of death I Iv giving It up, therefore those having lung diseases abandon nothing' save the certainty of an earthly grave for a lioDe of life and health. Now, luok at the results attained by the direct treatment cf the lungs by inhalation. In all ordinary cases of catarrh, bronchitis and asthma, improvement Immediately takes place snd they go on to complete cure In couaump tlon the disease Is more obstinate, but these cases ultimately get well Even iv desperate cases benefits always result from inhalations and we can point to hundreds of such cases which were given over to die and pronounced hopeless, snd yet recovered and are now living These facts are easily certified to by thoiibauds of 11 ving witnesses at the present day. M. Hilton Williams, m. d., m. c. p. 5.0., HOLLENBECK PLOCK Corner Second and Spring sts., Los Angeles, Ja3 6m The Sun that Dims the Stars. THE NEW HIGH-AKMED IMPROVED Davis Vertical Feed Sewing Machine o OFFICE: 22 SOUTH MAIN STREET. II ', jYfiHsmlsmmmmmmmSH 9 5 aw ™» «r HfmsWmTvK Mr 'm ml nIHWIsV i«r o 5 ■ W J» g Head Office for the DAVIS SEWING MACHINE for Southern California. Every Dtvis Se.viag Machine warrautod for 10 years. Sold on Easy Time Payments of $5 per mouth at 22 South Maiu street. Los Angeles. Awarded First P'lze at Los Anireles Fair .1880 | First Prize for best and most dnrable Fim- California State Fair, Sacramento 1880 ily S;wing Machine, Los Angeles Fair. .1887 Downey Fair . 1888 First Prize, Sauta Barha.ra Fair 1888 Santa Barbara Fair 1880 First Prize, Pomologteal Fair, Los Angelas 1388 Silver Medal, San Francisco Mechanics' First Prize, Agricultural Fair, Lot Angeles 1888 Fair. 1880 1 ;»l tv frlAsun tf Bound to Make Business! $1.00 J / ; PER PAIR REDUCTION I ' ; : Will bo given on each pair of Ladies' and '4283 j Genta' Bjots, Shoes and Slippers 1/3!. •' ' 1 sold until April Ist. ALSO, 50c. off on Children's, and smmmmm' 2oc. on Infante' Shoep. | HOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGUHES. JE^BT J C. L. FISHER. 54 North Spring St. N. B. The cuts represent a few of the shoes that we keep in stock. mls 17t GALLUP, NEW MEXICO, COAL. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. OHAS. A. MARRINER, General Sales Agent. Office and Yard, 607 East First Street. TELEPHONE 960. Screened Lump Coal, Delivered Loose ■!] co Per Ton. . " " " " In Backs 19 00 " " Single Sack, in Yard 80 Per Sack. " " Delivered 75 " •< v- CAR LOTS A, SPECIALTY, mlO im PHOTOS. limMn PHOTOS. stringency of the money market, I have reduced the price of my Photos from $5 to $3 per Dozen. Having been ten years in business in Chicago, and three years In this city, I can guar antee a first-class photo, equal to the very best made, and invite comparison with higher price work. French, English and German spoken. J. T. BERTRAND, 413 N. Main st., opp. Plaza. ;«30 -3m MASSAUE AND nWEDINH MOVEMENT (JURE! By C. STAFFER, 237 South Sprlntr Street, a pupil of Dr. Douglass Graham of Boston. Also rae'hod of Dr. George Hunerf auth of Llpilg used. HI A QQ A 18 ESPECIALLY BENEFICIAL FOR ALL NERVOUS TROUBLE, WRITER'S iflilkSD AtTJIi Cramps, Weak Eyes, Female Weaknesses, Kidney, Throat aud Chest Trouble, often preventing Consumption. It has no equal for Paralysis and all Chouic Diseases. Rheu matism, Neuralgia and Sciatica are cured by it. It Is unexcelled for Torpid Liver, Dyspepsia, Constipation and Convalescence from Fever and Surgical Operations. It is a method of treat ment that aU educated physicians recommend who have their patients' welfare at heart. CONSULTATION FREE. TELEPHONE 792. m 22 lm • WADS Ma j Hygienic! Nourishing! Agreeable"] The Best on the Market.