OCR Interpretation


The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 16, 1893, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-01-16/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES.
Local Happenings of Interest
at Santa Ana.
General News Notes from Orange
Couuty Points.
News Notes of General Importance from
Pomona—ltedondo shipping
Matters-Hot el Ar
rivals, Btc.
Santa Ana, Jan. 16.—The funeral of
Miss Emma Frazier, who died in this
city on Friday last, aged 17 years, wae
largely attended today. The young lady
had many friends in this city, who
deeply tegret her untimely end.
La grippe ia prevalent. A large num
ber of Santa Anau6 are conflned-to their
beds on account of thiß and other ail
ments.
Twelve members of the Los Angeleß
bicycle club visited this city today. They
arrived in town at noon, making the
run of 35 miles in 3}., hours. The boys
report the roads: in excellent condition,
and say they had a pleasant trip.
The Mussel Madison Square company
closed a three days' engagement at the
opera house last night, and is one of the
poorest shows that has ever played in
this city.
A la me acreage will be planted to po
tatoes in this county this Eeason.
Granville Spurgeon is making many
improvements in his home place in thiß
city.
The Bolsa drainage ditch is at last
completed. Supervisors Tedford and
York went out yesterday and inspected
the work, and to a Hebald representa
tive expreßsed themselves as being
highly pleased with the job. This ditch
drains 10,000 acreß of the richest lands
in the county west of the river.
The Yorba bridge was completed yes
terday, and the contractor has done a
very acceptable) job. The bridge spans
the Santa Ana riverat Yorba, is 3(io feet
long and IS feet wide, the cost of con
struction beinc $2500.
Banborn Johnson is fattening (100 cat
tle for the Los Angeles market on his
ranch west of town.
Several horeeß alllicted with the glan
ders are reported near this city. The
officers are looking the matter up.
J. N. Bill, a late arrival from the eaßt,
haß purchased the Eell's ranch, near
Harden Grove, and will hereafter make
his home in thiß county. The price
paid for the farm was $01)00.
Robert Chapin of New York is visiting
friends here.
All the churchea were well attended
today.
REDONDO.
News nnd Shipping Notes from that
Ihrivlug Port.
Redondo Beach, Jan. 15.—Mr. R. Et.
Thompson, vice-president of Redondo
companies, with a party of 15 gentle
men, guests of the hotel, made a pleas
ant trip yesterday per steamer Pelican
as tar as Catalina island, returning last
evening. The voyagers expressed them
selves as delighted with their experi
ences and observations incident to the
little trip. '
Mr. Parkins, a deep Bea fisherman,
came in yesterday with a line catch of
halibut, the iiret halibut received this
eeaeon. Some of hie fieh were large,
weighirtg full 22 pounds.
The Bteamer Cooe Bay, Captain Ice
land, from the south, arrived in port
today at 12:30 p. m. She will get away
north on schedule time at 0 p. m. and
will take out a good freight aud passen
ger list.
The steamship Corona, as per wire to
Superintendent Perry, will reach Re
dondo port tonight, with 200 tonß of
merchandise and a large list of passen
gers.
Mr. L. J. Stengel, one of the princi
pal Uorißts and nurserymen of the city,
located in East Lob Angelea, was at
Retlondo today, visiting his old confrere,
C. J. Harttel, proprietor of llarttel'e
floral seed gardens of this place. Mr.
Stengel finds it to his interest to secure
his seeds aud cuttings from Harttel'a
gardens.
Prof. Meldon, the wizard of the west,
will hold a seance of necromancy and
enchantment at the Forester's hall next
Wednesday evening. January ISth.
Arrivals at Hotel Redondo are : Carl
Roaecrans. Rosecrnns; C. S. Woodbury,
Oakland , I). K. Warnock, Chicago; Mra.
L. V. Smith, Denver; M. L. Godwin,o.
K. Wright, Syl. Vignor, J. f, Colbreath,
Santa Monica; Charlea 10. (iilhert and
daughter, Mr. and Mrß. J. T. Sheward,
H. U Penny and lady, J. 11. Mallard and
lady, Waiter Roee, Dr. F. M. Steddoin.
Los Angeles; John T. Blaisdell, Miaa M.
A. Blaisdell, Mrs. Sadie Anderson, Dr.
L. C. Lane, Minneapolis, Minn.
Arrivals at Ocean View llouae are:
George 1!. Mct'lain, Theodore Collins,
Los Angelea; Dwight Sutphin, Alton,
III.; T. L. Philo, Dee Mninea, la.; Thoe.
M. Colover, Sheridan, Mia*. ; J. T. Wil- j
liams, Albuquerque, N. M.; Robert
Williams, San Bernardino.
POMONA.
Personal, »■■■ and Ssslal Notes of
Ueueral Interest.
Pomora, Jan. !.").—Tbe following ar
rivals were noted at the Palomareß to
day : Mr. anil Mrs. C. W. Brown, Hia
watha, Kan. ;.J. W. OLeary, Chicago.
(i. M. B. Mftnghee entertained the
following guests at a dinner party nt the
Palomares today: Mr. and .Mis. K. r.
Kimbell and children. Mr. Aieorge L.
Ilraper and Col. V. f, Firey.
Mr. B. Mutfof Pasadena spent today
in Pomona, with relatives and friends.
The alumni of the Pomona grammar
school held their annual social last
evening in McComaa hall. A very en
joyable time was had by all present. A
short programme waa rendered, being
as follows: Hecitati .11. Mf M I, M . Z
Kolph ; vocal solo, Professor Molenaux ;
address, Krazer Salle. After tt.is, sup
per being announced, the 10l lowing
toasts were responded to during the re
past: High Schools, MissM.JWd;
Our Normal Students, Miss Irene llnd-
Wy; t'iaaamutes, Misa Mary O'Neil;
Our Future Alumni. Bd Payne; Re-'
(rudiments, Arthur Patterson. Merry
melting then fnllnwetl until a late hour,
it being !2:») issfore the last good nights
were said.
Ml!-.' K—»'« anil 1.1v.r I'illa.
Art on > nrw principle- mutating the liver
slninfrh MM bowel, through u u . neivefe A
B*w discovery lir Miles' pill, »p*e<tlly cure
M lnnsacs*. iwol laite torpid liver, piles con
sui-a-lua. l'a«>|Ual«d lor men. wiuneu' and
cli'idi n, rm.io.t, mildest, surest' 60 doeas
'Ji> . run Stamp,. Ire.-. I. ||. Uauce. 177
N.TIh afrll : _ »"■«•••
Bq«»j rotas, bone blankets at Koy * old re
llatN*. bouse. Jlo N. LosAugelca at.
A NOTED HORSEMAN.
The Trainer of Tammany Pays Los An-
goles a Vistk,
Matthew Byrnes, who trains the
horses of Marcus Daly, the Montana
copper millionaire and partner o£ J. ii,
Haggin, is spending a few daya in town,
accompanied by hie family. Mr. Byrnes
began life as a jockey in the employ of
Pierre Lorillard, but soon grew too
heavy to ride and began to fit himself
for a trainer. When the great tobacco
millionaire got ready for his invasion of
England with Parole and Iroquois,
Jacob Pincus was Bent over aa head
trainer and Byrnes was first assistant.
From that day to thia the name of Matt
Byrnes haa been in everybody'a mouth.
He is a quiet and observing man and
regards you with a searching glance
while Bpeaking. Last year he handled
the great colt Tammany, who v»on five
races out of aix starts, and eullered that
one defeat only through bad riding,
lie has a new lot of English colts and
fillies just arrived at Mr. Daly's Mon
tana ranch, and will Boon be putting
them through their paceß. Mr. Byrnea
ie very much pleased with Los Angeles
and its surroundings ana will stay here
about a month. He was out at the
Santa Anita ranch on Saturday, where
he waa very hospitably entertained by
Measrß. Falvey and Woods. He pro
nounces the yearlinga equal to any he
haa seen for aize and quality, and he is
also likely to give Los Angeleß a good
ntr.me to the eastern millionaire horae
ownera on hia return.
INSPECTION NEEDED.
THK MAN WHO DIEO WITH THE
GLANDEUS.
Dr. BfacGowan's Efforts to Destroy All
Vestiges of the Disease--California
the First State Where a Man
Died from It
Some time in 1858 a horse doctor
named Jacob Myndere, whose stable
was on X street, about a block below
the Golden Eagle hotel, Sacramento,
was called upon by a man who eaid he
had a sick horse but could not tell whrt
ailed him. The horse was brought in
on the following day and Milton Morri
son, a noted horae trainer of that period,
being present at the time, pronounced it
a case of glanders and said the horse
should be shot at once. Mynderß whs a
conservative sort of man, a Hollander
by birth, and said he wanted to examine
the caße more closely before he entered
upon a decision as to any disease. Mor
rison, after saying it was the plainest
case of glanders he had ever Been, left
the place in disgust. Two days later
the _ horße was led to the levee shot
dead and thrown into the river; and
live days later, Mynderß died with the
same horrible disease. The New York
veterinary journals (the Spirit of the
Times among them) said that if such
were the case, it was the first case of
glanders in America : that had resulted
fatally to human life. Since then, a
number of deaths to men have resulted
from this disease but never in any etate
where there is a good syßtem of inspec
tion laws for live stock, auch bb there
are in Tennessee and Kentucky, for
instance.
The Hfci(/f,r>, wisliiffg ' to"" have this
matter probed to the bottom,dispatched
one of its reporters to the house of Dr.
MacGowan, the reti"ing health officer.
The doctor Said, oif Ifemg" inaYle aware
of the nature of the reporter's visit:
"You cannot lay too' great stress upon
the necessity of an ijo mediae a,n,d, forci
ble series of laws to'prevent a recur
rence of such a matter as this. It will
cost the state someth.n g, to be sure, but
not a tithe of what it will coßt in five
years hence if allowed to go on without
beiug checked As it is, you cannot tell
how it will affect the v.ilues of highly
bred and costly horses that are now
being taken from this state for sale in
the eastern cities. People may say they
do not want to buy horses from a coun
try where there is no law to uproot in
fections diseases."
"How would you propose to effect a
remedy, doctor?" asked the reporter.
"By enacting a stock intpeetion law
Bimilar to that of New Zet.land, wbich
makes a series of district inspectors
under charge of oue chief inspector.
They charge 2 cents per head for the in
spection of Bheep, 5 centa' for hogs, 20
cents for cattle and 50 cents for horses.
The money bo derived from this inspec
tion goes into a fund for paying dam
ages for their destruction. If a glan
dered horse ie shot, the owner ia paid
for it out of the moneys gathered by
the inspection tax."
"What did you do in tliie case of Le
Unyer, the teamst,er?" ,
"I had everything destroyed, sir, that
could possibly tend toward the spread
ing of that infection. I ordered the fur
niture destroyed, every bit of bedding,
chairs, bedstead and everything else in
the room where he died; and even went
:bo far aa to have a dog and some ciiick
ene killed, just becaui-e they had Keen
; about the Btables where these two dis
j eased horses had died. The city has
got to pay for that furniture an< f for tbe
fowlß, but not for the horses, of course."
"flow did this man come to hang on
to those two diseased horses alter be
found out they were sick; did no one
warn him?" asked the reporter.
• ol course, he was warned about it,"
eaid Dr. Maoliowan, but what are you
going to do with an ignorant man and I
one so poor that he can only earn about
11 a day over and above the expense of
feeding hia team. This man's two
horeeß earns ! bis living and that of his j
wife and children. People go to a man
like that aud say, 'Here, you've got a
diseased horee, and he timet be killed.'
11 is first question is, 'Who will pay for
hiui? I nave got to have a horee to
cam the bread of my family, ami cannot
afford to kill that horee uuieaß 1 know
who will give me another to do his
work. If yon kill my horse you must
buy me another.' Just now there is no
law to recompense a man for the loss of
a horee destroyed in that manner, co
there is no anxiety to have diseased
horses removed. Americans will kill a |
diseased hates on sight, but our for- 1
sign-born population are not co anxious i
tot the public safety. There is but one
way out of it—the enactment of a law !
like that of which 1 have spiken, to
provide for a general inspection tax,
I out of which ownere of horres killed to
j prevent the spread of dis" , aee, may be
j reimbursed by the state. It will be the
cheapost way in the long run."
The Moat IMcaiaut Way
Of preventing thegrippe,colds,
and (.-vers ii to use tlio Liquid laxative
remedy Syrnp o( Figs whenever the b>b
! tern needs a gcnl le, yet effective cleans
ing. To he benefited, one must got the
tun- remedy, manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only. For sale by
all druggißts inGOc and $1 bottles:.
LOS AISGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 16, 1893.
NEWS MATTERS FOR RANCHERS.
Typical Facts About .Southern
California Farms.
What Is Needed for the Proper
Curing fit Lemou,-,.
Tin) Orange Drop — Early Oranges at
Palm Springs -To Utilize Culls.
A Season of Great
Planting.
I raw ' "!. -
A San Diego cotraty correspondent of
the Bulletin takes tho ground that in
the proper coring of lemons, a dry at
mosphere and uniform temperature are
necessary. He citeß a case of his own
curing of rough, tbick-skinr.ed, seedling
lemons, raißed near the coast, by remov
ing them inland to an altitude of 3200
feet. He alleges that ''In one montu'e
time I had a beautiful, thin-skinned
lemon, whose acid had not the slightest
trace of bitterness in it, and with the
lobb of only two lemons from the entire
box treated." Thia, we may pay, iB by
no meanß a novel experience, but is well f
known to lemon growers and buyers at
Riverside and other places. It is found
also in additiou to the fact that coast
grown lemons cure better inland than
near the sea, that the fruit grown in the
drier climate of the interior keeps longer
than that grown neat the coast, even
though cured further inland.—[Califor
nia Fruit Grower.
We believe that the time will come
when the view expressed above will he
universally accepted. There are Borne
advantages po-seased upon the coast in
regard to lemon growing, hut it is very
certain that the interior sections have
on the other hand advantages not to be
overlooked by those who are undertak
ing lemon planting.—l Riverside Enter
prise.
Early Oranges.
The Pomona Progress publishes the
following:
Palm Springs, January 2d.
Editor Pboorbbs : Aa your paper is
largely copied, and aa you are an
acknowledged authority on horticultural
matters, and especially as regards or
augeß, 1 am tempted to dispute a state
ment made by you in a late issue. You
say: "Everyone who haa learned the
a b c of Calitornia orange cuilure knows
that we seldom have oranges tit for con
sumption before January, and generally
not until the middle of that month." I j
confess, my dear sir, to my not having
yet mastered the a b c of orange culture,
but I do know that everyone does riot
know that "we seldom have oranges lit
for consumption before January."
I can assure you, Mr. Editor, that in
Palm Springs we have eaten perfectly
ripe orarjgee in the early days of Decem
ber, and two weeks ago''we pentr-ome
oranges to the San Francisco Chronicle,
which received flattering notice iv tne
Christmas iaajs of that paper. The or
anges here are fit for consumption in the
firat days o( December. Our Mediter
ranean Sweets were fully matured long
before the Riverside fruit, and we are
fully confident we shall be »bje within a
few years to supply Cahfflrnin markets
with oranges in the Becond week of De
cember. . .'.
I am an ardentadmirerof Pomona an 1
of The Progress, and have, my dear sir.
not hesitated to put into print my favor
able impressions? fl+-your"lovely valley,
and hope you will give place to thia
communication.
I am yours faithfully,
Jo«N 'H,.\,ttH/!>OK Git more.
Utilize Orange Calls.
There is always a certain percent of
the orange crop, denominated culls,
that is unfit for shipment and for
which there is no demand In the local
"markets. Hitherto this has been a
dead losb to the growers. ' If these
cullb could be utilized, the profits in the
culture of oraugeß would correspond
ingly increase. Theee waste orangeß
are the kind that are used In making
marmalade, which is in demand in the
markets aud brings fancy prices. We
would urge that, a factory ho established
in Redlands for the production Of mar
malade. A high grade of goods ayuld
certainly be made, aud as, we have the
oranges ou the ground and the sugar
manufactured in the county we should
be able to drive the foreign product
from the American marftets. The lead
ing orange marmalade ie now made at
Dundee, Scotland, and the oranges have
to be transported from the Mediterran
ean countries, and the sugar either from
the tropica or from the sugar beet re
gions of Germany. With the advantages
that California has in this respect, th*
now ÜBelees portion Of the crop should
be made to yield a material addition to
the revenue of the horticulturist.!-Citr j
graph.
Planting Orchards.
A correspondent gives hia method of
fruit tree planting as follows: "Now
in regard to the eetting of fruit trees: I
never set an orchard closer than 20 feet
each way of any variety of trees. Before
setting out my treea I prune off all
broken roots, being careful that the
pruning ie done with a aharp knife, so
that the roots are not Bctuied. I usually
set my trees one inch deeper than they
grew in the nursery. On receiving trees
from the nursery which eeetn wilted or
iry, I then dig a trench deep enough to
receive them, and after watciing them
well, I cover them up and let them re
m aiu thus from two to three days, which
wiil tißually bring them out all right, ii
th,?v have not been frozen or injured
otherwise than from being toodry. After
I cc t my trees out iv the orchard, I <•:>(
then all hack to a uniform height ol
18 or 20 inches, keeping all sprouts
tabbed from the body of she tree, allow
ing only the top branches to grow to
form the tree. My experience in pre
paring the ground for my orchard is to
work the land to a level, end-Cultivate
in the same manner."—fi'fie AHiambra.
A Season of Great Planting.
"1 have declared for sevoral months,"
said a tn veling agent for annrsery firm,
to the Pomona Progress, "Hint this
season would be . LiHiaua... among nil
others in Southern BsLforiiia for the
planting of prune, arWctjW grid olives
orchards, and one of tbe best for the
sturting of many orango-aml lemon
orchards. I Itm now sure that the plant
ing of deciduous frUisOrchards in the
southern cor-niicn of the slain betv,
this and April will be much the i -
we have ever ..nown jui, any seaton,
whilo tho cirrus fruit" .acreage will
he crcatly increased. "Prnftfes'and apri
cots are alrttedy eewostid in larger
•I ii •I"st I. sa- • '" rhcifsWiliai. J,,,. ...
w. Hates. Petersburg. Vs.; »;)l(.tj: | »l «■ ..
vation Oil for rlieii-nutu-m siiil orj&med great
relief. It Is the best 'enH'nj-,thft,i .J . {lave eves
tried, and I snail always ke-p--i|. is ihsii tnise
quantities than I ever knew before in
thia etcitiou, and a few deciduous nur
serymen are sold out this early in the
season. Olives will be planted all over
California aa they never were before.
The popularity of the new varieties of
pickled olives «i;h the eastern people iB
what causes the extra plantings. Young
prune trees are Belling* at 15 centa each,
apricots at 20 oenla, and olives from 10
to h), depending on the variety and size
of the tree. -I predict that every good
nursery of deciduous treea in Southern
California will have Bold out its market
able atock slick and clean in leaa than 60
daya from date."
The Orange Crop.
The preoent orange crop in Southern
California in estimated at 7000 carloadß
by some and at OOt'O carloads by others.
The returns from this fruit to the grow
ers will be about aa follows, on an esti
mate 0500 carloads or 1,050,000 boxes :
Navels. 000,000 boxes at $2.50 per box,
$1,500,000.
Other budded fruit, 300,000 boxea at
|1.26 per box, $375,000
Seedling oranges, 1,050,000 boxeß at $1
per box, $1,050,000.
Total to-orohardiats bis value of crop
on the tree, $2,825 000. (
For picking aud packing the fruit,
1,958 000 buses at 50 centa a box, about
$1,1100,000.
Total receipta left in this Btate,
$3 525.000.
Freight on 6809 cars at $200 per car,
$1 300,000. This goes to the ruilroad
companies.—[ Ihe Orange Belt.
Notes.
Prank A. Kimball of National City
says olive trees on Mount of Olives, in
Palestine, aro growing to the age of 20(10
yean, and thai olive wood in the pyra
mids is sound aiter doing service for
•1000 years.
The lower-1 estimate of tho value of
the ripening orange crop In Southern
California is s:!,(00,01)0, aiid the highest
(4,500,000, Tho best and most careful
estimate ie that of the Santa Fe officials,
who put it at 14,200,000,
Juat think of going out iv the garden
and picking ripe red raspberries on
Christmas day. Yet thia was done
right here. How doea that strike our
eastern friends, who are shivering over
their stoves and double battening up
the windows to keep out the zero atmos
phere.—|Orunge Belt.
The orange crop of Covina this year
will amount to a good many thousand
dollars. The upner San Gabriel valley,
aa a whole, will soil enough oranges to
make a d zen men rich thia aeaaon.
The groves ure«ll young, but the trees
are all well loaded with a line quality oi
fruit which will bring the best prices
going.—(Argue. ,
There are tjeing picked and shipped
quite a number of strawberries from the
beds in this v.dley. T. F. Griawold,
near Covina, shipped recently quite a
consignment to Chicago, aud this week
he received notice of their arrival, in
good condition, to their destination.
Another item for our eastern readers.—
[Covina Argus.
The I.os Nietns and Rauchito Walnut
Growers.' association on the ID th of !
December shipped the hist of this sea
son'e'walnut crop. Tbe association de
livered to the buyers thi" season 12,0(il
Eacks of walnuts, or 1.257.4115 pounds,
for which th* growers received $94,825.71 i
The association's walnut crop loaded 71
cars. The total shipment of walnuts I
from Rivera this seHson was 82 cars,
18,704 sacks, or 1 425 851 pounds—some
thing snaps)>lo»,BotVwor4h of nuts.
DKOlFjitiili nviH
Growl Slop!,
■ ' ■■£>5 »&&
Heidi /•,' •» l i:e
" /ft"-'' "I Hair
A- 'I Soft
* /i':. , ' \ Grows
/ ? " "■• *1 \ Ben
° r . .. I Vii J', "■ ' wui
. ;i';.lmr. ( <ISk##»*l Kot
W W* ~ ''>'- ifV Soil.
A , / i ,ii„5J \ fi»
Purely / Se'w'n'v'Li' al ' MiM
v.-.i iHe / V ••'■■■■ilf 111 1 rtshYatc
"•"•••!"-fr. ll 1 Nature »
Soothes, • "■ ,r:.fl|- VA owa
Btops (Trade Mail: Registered.) All
Ml \ strain
Itching ii i m Humors
vl HAIR
BcalpJ From
ft- BRfIWEB "1
s«(r v a. i*ki stick
Dressing. •'• -'AW substances,
' sottl by Druggists, $1; SIX,}.-.. Wurth fSa hottlc
MAWIiKACTURKD ONLY BY TUX
■Jkodkum Root Haft 1 Grower Co,
NEW YORK.
TO THE UNFORTUNATE,
Dr. Gibbon's
-W?s=- -}h DISPENSARY
. HBVPVn 6-3 Kearney St.,
/ ;'■ A I corner of Commercial,
,i Francisco, Cal. Es*
,' ; '•'„' \ ta Wished in 1854, for
■"• • ireamHiitoiSexual and
(.-''* -!,li 1/f SfHSBS, such
■\i vioaoriliLt:, Gleet,
' ' ' ' ' ' J; mi-", SyphiUla Id
:U.>!;*■• ri Un form is, Seminaj
Weakness, lm no tone? and Lout Manhood per
manently cured. Tl?e Melt ami mllhaed should
not Mil tc sail upon Mra. The Doctor ti&t trav
eled exte lively in Europe and inspects! thor
ough!? thi.- ;e rioushospitalfi there, oMaiuing*
grcin deal of valuable information, which heii
cciiinntcitt to imparl to those in need of nil
services. The Dor tor cures where others fail.
Try him. DR. &IBBOM will make no charge
unless hu effect* a euro. Persons at a distance
CURED AT HOME. All communications
strictly confidential. AU letters answM*ad in
plain envelopes.
Gall or writei Address DR, J F GIBBON, Boi
1,957. Ban Francisco, Cal.
Mention Los Antfelei Heral X2-1712m
Dr. Wong Fay,
Having ma'dt 9 study of ell. case ami the heal
ing art (mm early years, h v oju-ncd 'be BeneV
oltiit JJ b| \ n>Kty at N'u. 227 Bo<Ull Main street,
where l>y conftgientioufl practice he hopen to
mer:t the patrori*Ke of the discr.m!natim< pub
lic.
nis stock of drnps in selected with extreme
care, iwnrdieas oi tost, ami imc.oncd direct
from Chiti*. for hin oivn use. llin object into
relieve i ulrorlnp rather than to acquire fame
and amass wealth.
All ailvfcf) will be care fully pivr-n and free,
but a small charge. mDicteiit to cover coat, will
be ifit.de loriaedlciach furnished.
12 No. 2ft Sotxtb Main Street. 2
Notice to the Public.
January I', 18!)3, the-undersigned wijl open
for hn.inettjct Vorwas Hcquena street, in the
sh. ]> torment or, spied by I.loyd Bros., where
we will do oarrageand wagon work, and we
would Ilka toh;i c you and give ns atrial,
yours uspecUUlVv, , J. DAUBY.
IS ..'0 _ A- M'DOSALD.
L' jlver l,ro:i Works
9io to 966 JIJENA VISTA ST.
LOS -ANOELES, CAL
Adjoining ilie.Somheru I'aoiflc Oround,. Tele
phoue.l24. ™~ 7-21
Cures Consumption, Coughs. Croup, Sore
Throat* Sold by all Druggists on a Guarantee,
For a Lame Side, Back or Chest Shiloh'a Porous
Plaster will give great satisfaction. —25 cats.
SHILOH'S VITALIZE!?.
Mrs. T. S. Hawkins, Chattanooga,Tenn.,stiyB;
".Saitoh's Vttalizcr'SAVED MY LIFE? J
* cnmtideritth&bMtremedyfnradr.lrUttatediiiisti'm-
I ever used." For Dyspepsia, Liver or Kidney
trouble it excels. Price 75 cts.
SH!LOH'S>3kCATARRH
Havo yon Catarrh ? Try this Remedy. It will
positively relieve and Cure you. Price 60 cts.
This Injector for its successful treatment is
furnished free.
are sold ou a guarantee to give satisfaction.
Hold whole»aleby HAAS, BAKUCH *fc DO.,
and retail oy druggiiUs. 12 141y
~SUFFERERS^
FROM—
Lost or Failing Manhood,
Nervous Debility,
Self-Abuse,
Night Emissions,
Decay of the Sexual Organs,
Or Seminal Weakness,
Can be QUICKLY AND PERMANENTLY
CORED by
Dr. Steinhart's
ESSENCE OF LIFE.
Which ii a combination of tbe veil*
known Sir Astley Cooper's Vital Re
storative with other ingredients. It
was established in flan Francisco in
1875, and is the oldest remedy of its
kind on the Pacific Coast, and Is guar
anteed to contain no mercury. Will
cure when all other remedies fail. You
can call or write. All communications
strictly confidential, and medicine sent
under a private name, if preferred.
Price, $2 Per Bottle; or 6 Bot
tles for $10.
PIPs same price per box. Call on or write to
DR. 6TEINHART, Rooms 12 and 13, 331U 8
Spring street. Los Angeles, Cal.
Special and infallible specifics prepared for
all private diseases. Office hours from 9 a.m.
p.m., and from 6 to 8; Sundays from 10 to
instrumental treatment of strictures and ah
kinds of surgical work done by competent sur
g.'ons.
| Liebig COMPANY'S j
EXTRACT OF BEEF \
\ !
; THE STANDARD FOR PURITY,
J Flavor and Wholesomeness. \
i j
j A p'J Genuino only !
wltb Juslus yon S
Llubig-'s signa- j
OJ ture. us shown. <
LIHEN COLLARS AND GUFFS.
CLUF.TT BRAND, 25G. OR $2.75 DOZ.
QQQd ttI]AND, - 200. OR 2.00 DOZ.
MONARCH SHIRTS.
King's Royal Germetuer
Is a Positive Cure for
Catarrh, Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Asthma, Bowel, Liver, Kiduey
aud Bi&i tier Diseases. Gen
eral Debility aud all
(Jei ru Diseases.
AS PLEASANT AS LEMONADE.
PRICE, $i.oo PER BOTTLE.
Manufactured by
KING'S ROYAL GERMETUER CO.
Atlanta, Ga.
For Coughs, Colds aud Lung: Troubles
USE
CRESCENT MALT WHISKEY.
It Is Pure and Healthful.
SOLD ONLY BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
ti-lyr
Painless Dentistry
F ' ne QOld Fil " ng
/sjfe YJm\. SET TBKTH, $8.00.
IB wtV'lffis Vli & Booms is and 10,
lUKaiw Ai. ** Hi* 107 N. Spring st.
DIVfbBND MOTICB. T""
DTVIHKND NO. 7 OF TUB MAIN STREET
Bayingl Rsnk it Trust Co., for the six
months einliug December 31, IRO2. will due
and pujuhle on ami siter JatiUHr; 10, 1908, at
the rate of 5 per cent pc" atiuam ou term de
posits, and 3 per cent per annum tm ordinary
deposits. J V WACUTE!., secretary.
I.os Angeles, Cal., Jau. 'J, 1H113.1 1-2-301
Damiasia
03k Bitters
W The Oreat Mexican Remedy.
Gives health, and strength to
tlit.' .Sexual tirgans.
Weak Men ana Women
OIIOHLD USE K.tJliAS.i BITI'KKC.
*-> tho ilrent llextcan Remedy: givos iieaitb
uud Strcugth to the ticsual Or£tuia.
A New and Valuable Forage Plant.
To every subscriber of the DAILY AND WEEKLY HERALD during 189S,
who pays in advance, a package of seed of the new forage plaut, Jerusalem corn,
will be sent if requested. This plant, an illustration of which appears above, can
be cut from eight to ten timeß a year. It ia far superior to alfalfa, and even a apace
of ground of 50x150 feet will grow enough to support a cow. Thie corn plant
needs no irrigation if planted from February to May, and is positively the beat
fodder known in the United States. Further information will be given concerning;
this valuable premium, but every mail subscriber, both new and old, can take ad
vantage of this liberal offer. Certificates from farmers, both in Europe and the
United Stateß, are on file in the Hkkai.d oflice. showing that extensive experiments!
have proved the great value of this cereal. For cows, horses, hogß and chickens,
Jerusalem corn haa proved a most pronounced eucceßß, and the farmer who plants
it will find the producing capacity of hie pasture almost doubled. Now is tbe time
to subscribe or renew your subscription.-. The following are the rates :
TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE.
DAILY HERALD, one year $8 00
DAILY HERALD, six months 4 25
DAILY HERALD, three months 2 25
DAILY HERA D, one montn 80
WEEKLY HERALD, one y»ar 150
WEEKLY HERALD, six months 1 00
WEEKLY HE HALD, thrne months 60
ILLUSTRATED HERALD, per copy ■ ■■■ 20
OPEN-REFLECTING
jpi§iLi Stem Heater,
mllifffi I re'lable ProdTures no smoke, ashes
JOH Sci fI ?c'oJA^F CK
i 4i' T vorth Main nt., Lou Ad gels a
HIGHLY lISIPROVED
PAYIING FARM FOR SALE!
Containing 62 acres of land, all in liis;h state of cultivation ; cottage
houße, hard-fitiiehed, of Beven roomF, bath and kitchen, together with
small cottage of three rooms for laborers ; about four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 5 aqreß English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap
ples ; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and bydranta.
First-clasß corn, alfalfa and orango land; all fenced and cross-fenced.
Apply at once to
JOHN DOLLAND,
8-10-tf 114 N. Beaudry aye , Los Angeles, Cal.
OT H TVT O SIGNS I signsl
HE I \l MR. WM. MKKGKLL. late of Omaha, Neb.,
■ ■ "W- I is now located with
kJIVJIIOg. STEOMEE, "™
For rapid work, low prices and modern styles, a rhnre of your patronage Is solicited
Cart Signß, Muslin Higns. Wire Signs, Brnnn Sipus, Higns of every description.
Political work dom* at short notice nt i i»hhoii?i hi.' i-hipe.
LOST Rr.AS.HOOD RESTORED
*m Sel SPANISH NERVINE Jilfir* Sß M^J
. [sLa" i 7 nfervoas diseases, mich as \\ enli Memtiry, horn ot Bruin Power, Flu una
r 3j ls5»« H Neuruli*in. llyßteriu. IMzeiiiftss, Convulsions. \\ nkofulnefw. I.out Manhood.
*j a\. Nervousnotiri. Latwitude and al I dnnnn or lokh oT po\v«r uf the Kererutive o*>
j%- irnnsin ftlttiftr wtit InTnliintiirr T ""*-tt- j "-H*lf vrnn> annooij hv Over Kxei>
Jl jjSfifflfcr tioii. Vt'tithfiil lii'ii-t't.Miuusttr the exceiwive e*o of Tob.ieoo. Opium ac
r 9 ** r titiiimlatitri whii-li ultiinatfly trail to nisiinit*. With every $6.00 order w»
BScora and After Ut-e —tfivn a written guart>ut»-u lo cur*i or refund Ihe money. \ a nnckace or fi tor
tb. Sitaniah Medicine Go., Madrid. Spain. Addrew* U. S. Amenta, Detroit, Mich. Circular Free. Mention papa*
For sale in i.os Angeles hy C. F. HKINZEMAN. 222 N. Main street.
—Establish hp 1886.—
II!? PM I IM°. OPTHALMIO OPTICIAN,
UA. uULLIIHO With the Los Angoles Optical
Institute, 125 Sonth Spring street, Los Angeles
Eyes examined freo. Artificial eyes inserted.
Lenses ground to order od premises. Occullsts'
prescriptlous correctly filled. 6-8 (im
SKIDGB WORK. DENTIST
SET OP IKETH, (ST TO »10. P
DR. I_. eT FORD,
118 S. Spring St., Los Angeles
Hours 8 a.m to 5:30 p.m.
£sgT"Consuitatlon free 9-28 6m
J. M. Griffith, Pres. H. G. Stevenson, V.-Pres.
1. JB. Nichols, Secy and Treas.
E. L. Chandler, Superintendent.
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
LUMBER DEALERS
And Manufacturers of
DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS,
Mill Work of Every Description.
984 N. Alameda Street, Los Angeles,
Inl tf *
Kerekhoff-Cuzner
MILL AND LUMBER COMPANY
WHOLEBALE AND BET AIL
Main Office: LOS ANGELES.
Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO.
Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena,:.a mauds,
Aiusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles
and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order.
fW-JKIIOn 1 TBUf
Ooanasw Ohre fos GouOTtiaa, Chroaio Olaet, Run.
nine Ulcers or Strictures aid leucorrhtea of long stau-1
tng oflsitively ourwl from 6to 1* days Sold t'T Prur
ffls, • Va only by SorrHKKN < ~ tll dlf v 1
XKXtiTtt.j In, Angeles, NLj !>. SkA. "
3
HOTEL TERRACINA
REDLANDS, CAL.
Now open Tor the fall and winter season
Appointments and service
first class.
Rates, $3 per Day and Upward
11-28 tim
I. T. MARTI N
:7"f» New and second-hand
K FURNITDRE
' • f'arpets, Mattings and
Stoves.
I'rlces low for cash, or will sell on
stallmeuts. Tel. 984. P. o. box 921
451 SOUTH SPRING ST.
WAGON MATERIAL,
HAItD WOODS,
IRON, STEEL.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
JOHN WIGMORB,
117, 119 and 121 South Los Angeles Street
L. WILHELM,
I. X. L. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
826 8. Main St., bet. Eighth and Ninth
Telephone 197, Los Angelea
Good rigs, gentle horses ana Telia'do driven.
Prices reasonable. Special attention te horses
boarded by the day. week or month Horses to
lot by the day, week or month. Brlok stables
Hre proof 9.9 v

xml | txt