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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 05, 1893, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-09-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
SANTA MONICA.
The Fine Weather Attract* Many VU-
Iturs—Note*.
Santa Monica, Sept. 4.—The weather
continues fine, in fact we are having tbe
best of the entire year, and those here
are enjoying hunting, fishing and bath
ing, with riding thrown in.
The hunting this year is better than it
has been foi* many years, and it is no
trick for a sportsman to come back loaded
with game.
The races on Saturday are the ohief
topic of conversation in sporting circles,
while the polo ball on Friday ia the so
cial event of the week, and musical
circles are discussing the Cheeney-Keed
concert at the Presbyterian church.
At the North Beach bath bouse the
management report an unusual number
of bathers wbo are enjoying the hot
ocean water baths.
EDUCATIONAL NEWS,
The addition to tha school honee,
which Contractor H. X, Goetz has been
building, is a handsome one, rendering
credit to the bnilder and tbe progressive
architect and builder.
Primary and grammar grade, 1891
and 1892—Boys enrolled, 200; girls en
rolled, 156; high school, 23; total, 379.
Days attendance, 40,777; absence,
8882)3 ; tardiee, 862; percentage of at
tendance, 91.7.
Primary and grammar school 1892
and 1893—Boys enrolled, 248; girls en
rolled, 213; high school, 9, 10 and 11,
38; total, 999. Days attendance,
49,362; days absence, 5069; tardies, 563;
peicentage of attendance, 91.
The corps of teachers for the current
year is: Principal, 0. I. D. Moore;
vice-principal, George H. Prince; teach
ers, VV. A. Lindsey, Hattie Bowles, Car
rie W. Atkinson, Lizzie Pepper. Mabel
Davidson.
South Hide school—Edith 8. Lane.
Garapatos school—Emily T. Gardiner.
NOTES,
Mrs. Senator J. P. Jones, Miss Alice
Mrs. Jones will spend'considerable of
her time in Washington, while Misß
Alice Jones, her daughter, will attend
Brymar college.
Mr. A. C. Hamilton left for San Fran
cisco on yesterday morning, while Miss
Gorham and Miss Mattie Jones left for
Gold Hill, Nev.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Severance are en
joying a northern trip, intending to re
turn in abont 10 days.
Mr. and Mrs. Luynge and family, who
have summered here, return to their
Los Angeles home today.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Woods of River
side arrived at the Casino on Saturday
and will remain until after tbe autumn
racos.
F. M. Kelsey and family of Loa An
geles are sojourning in the Hogan cot
tage on Ocean avenue.
Mrs. M. J. Feigh of San Francisco,
who has spent the past month at Hotel
Jaokeon, left for Lei northern home
yesterday.
The local justices courts were kept
quite busy yesterday with attachment
cases. In Justice Willie'court Roth
Bros, secured an attachment against
Jung Choy & Co., proprietors of the
Brooklyn restaurant on Second street
for groceries for $230. Misß Hedwlg
Schmidt also placed an attachment on
the same restaurant for wages amount
ing to $30. Gray & Son and Shader &
Co. piled on another attachment for $10
In Justice Twichell's court, A. Hill of
Pasadena secured an attachment against
Charles Rains for $150 on • promissorj
note. Raine keeps a small club room
and cigar stand on Utah avenue.
The annual polo fancy dress ball takes
place at the Casino on Friday night
The following ladies and gentlemen com
pose the committee having charge of the
affair: Mesdamea W. H. Youne
6. L. Waring, R, Bettner, Miss
May Carter, Messrs. O. E. Maud,
K. Bettner and J. B. Procter.
Tbe following is the programme of the
concert given tonight by Prof. Forrest
Übeeney and Miss June Reed at the
Presbyterian church:
Concerto for two violins, (a) allegro, (b) Lar
go, Bach-June Reed and Forest Cheney
Violets, Blumeuscheln—Mra. J. Williams
(a; Polonaise, from Papillons, Sohuman: (b)
If I Were a Bird, Henselt-Augustlue Berwr.
Ber?™"" 2 * (Kosamnnd «)> Schubert-Mra. W.
rt^°. n ?,« r,o t ( " ),n^nte! (o)allegro vlvaoe. Men
delssohn—Forest Cheney. '
Serenade, Bchuberl-Mra. J. Williams.
Berg?r* lm P rom P">. Chopln-Auguatlne
(fi Trockne Blumen; (b) Die Forelle- lei m«
Pot Schubert-Juno Reed and Forest Cheney!
Überall dv, Lachner-Mrs. Washington Berry
Cheney M0,00W • W1 « nl »w«kl-S
Urmia of Interest.
...V^ A . DIB $ co - beers ' wines, liquors, min
eral watere, sodas, etc. Oppoilte poetoffloe.
Long Beach Note*.
aftfiii k C £ A « RT ? Y ' Proprietor of theealoon
!f >h? N - M »in street, Los Angeles, has a braucti
Beach %1 er °/ Plno'.treets, Loiig
7 * CD ' „ F 'oe.t wines, 1 quore and cigars ThS
tero'can 0 ' 1 B ° n «««»»-* TO«kS?
faW™,,. V™** ■""•"••n-Hall'e Cream
hSaJsl rße 7 wlUkeep the flle « OT » «ore,
vaugnn s drugetore, Fourth and Spring six.
I*"" 1 » nd ▼•stetebl.s.
northern Bar Set? « heap ,or 2' Lnala «- cnoloe
AUhouse b™"lok* r ?i P B »<">es, plums, etc.
phone39B M - 103 We " ««" «reeti tele-
*»• World's Great Healer
B. T rna"d^„.^^ A for Ban
at '. B Uwio"i?.t^ , ";i' 0 .. VH ' uu " B ' 1 " located
S2SSSS
SANTA ANA.
Orange urowiti a* u™ur«-oup»r»ii»ri
la Session.
Bakta Aka, Sept. 4.—The orange
growers of Orange county have at last
become aware of the necessity of organ
izing themselves into associations for
self protection. On last Saturday even
ing the growers of Placentia met at the
residence of Theo. Staley and perfected
an Orange Growers' association, C.
B. Bradsbaw, secretary, and A. H.
Bibber, treasurer, were elected, and
some business of minor importance was
transacted. A number of other associa
tions have been formed throughout tbe
couuty.
ORANGE GROWERS MEET AT ORANGE.
At the annual meeting of the Orange
Growers' association held at Orange on
Saturday last, the directors elected were
J. A. Scarritt, president, 0. P. Mallory
and A. F. Snell. The directors were in
structed to canvass for a manager and
report to the meeting, whicb will be
held tbe first Saturday in October. In
terest enough was manifested to give
fonndation for the hope that the move
will be a success.
SUPERVISORS IN SESSION.
The board of snperuisors has been In
session today, all tbe members being
present. But little business of import
ance was transacted today, but at tbe
session tomorrow the board will take up
the important question of fixing the
Santa Ana river.
TIIE NATIVES PICNIC,
Newport beach will be alive with na
tive Californians next Saturday, when a
grand picnic will be had and tbe follow
ing programme rendered:
Music—Band.
Poug Hall Golden State-Chorus.
Recitation, selection from Joaquin Miller,
Cornet nolo, Grand fantasia Polka, Stella—W.
Frank H arris.
Oration—William A. Harria.
Hong-California ohorua
M rule—Band.
SANTA ANA NOTES.
In the Keller vs. Keller divorce case,
a decree was today granted.
J. J, Hankey has returned from Cata
lina.
Misses Lizzie Neill and Gusßie Fure
tenfeldt have returned from San Fran
cisco.
O. A. Biggs has returned from Santa
Barbara.
The Newport public school re-opened
today.
Tbe city board of education will hold
an important meeting at tbe city hall
tomorrow night.
Last evening, while attempting to
learn to ride a bicycle J. W. Montage, a
druggist in the employ of C. C. Fife of
this city, had the misfortune to break
tbe small bone in hie leg near the ankle.
S' wt »* k flow of the new city well haa
H"" - ■'" lm. r «»Mn, till nnw there b> a
The new well Ib about 20 feet deeper
than the old, and the water is mucn
colder.
Mrs. M. J. Candle la Buffering from
an attack of topboid fever.
Mrs. O. O. Fife, who haa been quite
sick for severaUdays, ia improving.
A quiet wedding took place at the
residence of J. T. Raitt yesterday. E.
M. Buckinfl and Miss Jessie K. A.
Shields, both of Loe Angeles, were the
contracting parties. Rev. O. E. Mcln
tire officiated. The happy couple left
on this morning's train for Los Angeles.
George Abbott and family and James
A. Finley left for Catalina this morning,
where they will remain for a week or
two.
The parties who were arrested Satur
day evening on a charge of disturbing
tbe salvation army appeared before
Judge Freeman thia morning, and
pleaded guilty to the charge, paid their
fine and went on their way rejoicing.
C. E. French received a telegram
from his wife, who is in Boston, stating
that she would start on her return home
tomorrow morning. Mr. French con
templated leaving for Chicago tomor
row, but he thinks now that he will not
leave for several days.
The buggy horse of Mr. Southard be
came frightened at the train this after
noon and ran away, badly damaging the
vehicle.
POMONA.
* Lively Dlaousslon By Orange Qrowere
Oyer By-Laws—Notes.
Pomona, Sept. 4.—The orange grow
ers met in the board of trade rooms this
afternoon at 2 o'clock, quite a respect
able number being present. The design
of the meeting waa to adopt by-laws,
etc. As there seems to be quite a dis
cussion as to the adoption of an amend
ment to tbe first section of the same It
is not likely that anything will be defi
nitely done this afternoon.
As reported heretofore there are quite
a number of our people who leave to
night and tomorrow morning for
Chicago. In addition to those already
named there will be several additions
Mrs. Graber, Mrs. M. B. Wright, Mr L
H. Tyler and Mr. Donaldson.
Mr. George L. Henry, we regret to
learn, haa been on the sick list for sev
eral days, but ie now on the upgrade of
convalesence.
Mrs. Dr. Howert, corner of Thomas
street and Fifth avenue, accompanied
by her children and mother, Mrs
Fuqua, relict of the late Key. Isham
Fuqua, are to leave for a camping tour
in the Temescal. They were very busy
today making preparations to get
away. *
Mrs. Alice M. Symes has sold her
neat little cottage and lot on the corner
of Centre street and Monrovia avenue
to Mrs. Maritoh Taylor, recently from
Nebraska, for $660, the sale being made
by Firev & Overton. ' '
This Is "denial week" with the M. E
congregation, far the purpose of getting
up a missionary fund by next Sunday
at which time thia particular collection
will be taken.
The managing or business board of
the M. E. church will have their last
regular meeting for thia year on next
Tuesday. ,
The Grip
Leave. Its victims very weak and debilitated.
Hood's Barsaparilla is lust what, v r><..«w .„
restore the strength and vigor so muoh'deairea'
end to expel aU poison from the blood? a ** lretf
Hood's FUU care Biok Headache.
LOS ANGELES HERALD. TUESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 5. isya
RABIES CURED.
The Littlo Son of H. MoUomae Saved
From a Fearful Death.
Pomona Times: Some time in July,
Roy McOomas, young son of H. McOo
mas of Mesa, Arizona, formerly of Po
mona, was bitten by a mad dog, notice
of which has appeared in tbe Times; al
so tbe facts that the boy was taken to
Cbioago, for tbe Pasteur treatment. Be
fore starting, Mr. McOomas procured
the principal fact in the case of a young
son of Geo. W. Brown of Tucson, who
bad been bitten by a dog which bad
been bitten by a skunk. This boy was
oompletly cured at Chicago, and so Mr.
McOomas lost no time in taking his son
there. After his return on tbe 20tb. he
wrote the particulars to his brother,
Senator McComas. As tbe matter ia
generally interesting and may be par
ticularly so to anybody at any time, we
print liberal extracts, having permission
to do so:
lam glad to get home and rejoice to
think we have averted a death by ra
bies. As soon as we were sure the dog
bad hydrophobia, 1 started to Chicago.
The trip took four days, and after the
"ninth" day had expired the mental
strain waß about all tbat I could endure.
I was traveling 36 hours on "mad dog"
time, and every unusual movement by
Roy excited me to the highest degree.
Every time he asked for water, my
heart would seemingly rise in my
throat, and I found no relief till 1 open
ed the private door of Dr. Lagorio who
administers the treatment. After
listening to our description of tbe symp
toms of the dog, he said that I had act
ed wisely and none too promptly, but as
sured me that he would save the boy,
which at tbat moment lifted a mental,
and physical load and strain which
none can conceive but those wbo have
feared death by hydrophobia. I at
once took Roy to tbe institute and
found perhaps a dozen others waiting
under like circumstances. The treat
ment was nothing more than hypoder
mic injections, but the pain must have
been something terrible, for Roy could
be heard screaming a distance of an en
tire block; aud ever after the poor boy
would cling to oflice chairs and tables
and anything presenting a hold to pre
vent enduring tbe operation. I bad
every morning to bold his hands while
the Dootor held his legs during the
treatment. Only by dissembling did I
daily get the poor child into the eleva
tor leading to the Doctor's office. As
there is an end to all things, at last the
18th day wore away and we were free to
leave and were not slow to start.
Of course you will be interested to
learn of what the treatment consists.
We were reliably informed (not by the
doctor) that tbe doctor keeps constantly
on hand a number of ordinary country
rabbit/, one of which be originally in
oculates from a rabid dog. A certain
number of rabbits are always on hand
in all stages nf rabid development.
From one of these he secures the virus, or
poison, (the marrow from the backbone)
which he tempers and dilutes in the
operating TOs>iAeo¥y t iJh&.M?K}& „be
trfiatneVio fix germ life—that all or nearly
ail death and decay are the result of
animalculae, or germs, and that the
germs injeoted into the system, being
stronger because better nourished, over
take, meet and destroy the germs put
into the Bystem by dog, cat, horse or
any other bite. The operations of the
Chicago doctor are purely mechanical
on his part, only carrying out tbe ex
periments and instructions of Pasteur.
We found persons there from every
part of the globe, except near New
York, taking treatment for bites by
neatly every kind of animial, and as
death levels all, so the bite of a rabid
animal puts all taking treatment on a
common equality. Sympathies are ex
pressed on entering end congratulationa
on leaving. Persons come in mutilated
and torn to pieces and others barely
scratched.
In Arizona, the bite of a mountain
skunk ia certain death if not treated.
In the East, tbe bite of a horse is most
feared and is nearly always fatal.
Hundreds have been treated and so
far not one case has been lost, and the
treatment has been considered by tbe
profession as perfect.
COMPTON.
News and Personal Notes from That
Place.
Oomfton, Sept. 4.—Rev. W. 0. Bow
man of the Los Angeles New Era church
delivered a lecture to the Oompton New
Era people in Harbel's hall yesterday.
There was a good attendance, and a num
ber ol new members enrolled.
A band of Salvation army people from
Los Angeles were on our streets Sunday,
drawing a crowd to tbe camp meeting.
Bevera) of our young people made a
trip to Catalina Sunday.
Miss Angie Lord returned from Ver
nondale yesterday.
Mr. Eddy is better.
Miss Susie Games is on the Bick list.
Quite a number went from here to the
labor picnic at Redondo today.
Ihe Galen Institute,
Office, South Spring etreet Log
Angelerj. From their experience in the
hospitals of Europe and Ameaica, their
knowledge of the rapid advancements
that have been made in diagnosing ant
treating diseases in the last few years
can tell the probability of a cure in al
cases of chronic diseases. They make
every case a special study, and will not
take any case unless there is a moral
certainty of making a complete cure
They will guarantee a complete cure in
every case they take for treatment. Ser
vices free of charge.
World's Fair Colombian BdlUon Illus
trated Heiald.
This beautiful publication, printed on
the hneßt book paper, Is now on sale by
all the newsdealers and at the Herald
business office. It contains 48 pages ol
information about Southern Oalifornia
and over 60 illustrations. As a publica
tion to send to eastern friends it has
never been equalled. Price 15 centa in
wrappers.
SJIS Reward.
Off & Vaughn, druggists, corner
fourth and Spring streets, are author
ized to refund the above in any case that
a single bottle oi Smith's Dandruff
Pomade fails to cure. Never known to
fail. Try it.
uuwry & Bresee, uroadway under
takers. "Independent of the trust."
Usb Gk'nsi i n Jfaiil.LV Bcup.
MANY WILD HORSES IN NEVADA.
Cowboys Cruelly Killing Them
by Scores.
Queer Stories About a Queer Fart of
tbe World.
Novel Bights In Lincoln- Parol lar Arte
sian Spring* On the Desert.
Game and Agrlcol
. tar*.
W. 8. Barton, tha widely known Cali
fornia, miner and prospector, and W. J.
MeFarland, have returned to the city
after live weeks spent in remote parts
of Lincoln county, Not., says the Ban
Francisco Chronicle.
They went in by way ol Palisade,
thence to Eureka, and from there they
took a vehicle and drove in all, before
they got back to the railroad, probably
600 milea. They camped oat at night,
did their own cooking and supplied
their larder in part with the game
which they killed.
Mr. Barton baa long had important
mining interests in tbe vicinity of Fry
berg, Lincoln county, and also land in
terests in a part of Cherry Creek valley.
He brought back a large quantity of
fine gold quartz and silver chloride
ore, with many curious crystals, copper
and other.mineral, and at his office, 228
Market street, yesterday tbe exhibit
looted like a small museum. Both Mr.
Barton and Mr. MoFarland were deeply
bronzed by their exposure.
They report tbat all through Nevada
where they were, and down next to the
California line, in all the mining camps,
the leeling against the enemies of silver
in Congress is so grit; 4 that tbey would
almost secede if they bad any sort of
backing. It is on fi: <r that thej have
depended to make times prosperous iv
these remote sect' hi However, sinco
the railroad b»S b**n pushed forward
■ from Goff, In this State, toward Pioche,
confidence has beer renewed, especially
as the road will pass through marvel
onsly rich wild rye and sagebrush lands.
Mr. Barton was surprised to find in a
region deemed by everybody a wilder
ness the semitropical fruita. There
were mulberries, apricots, figs, cherries,
pears and peaches, and in some parts
even oranges were doing well. It is hot
throughout a large area, and corn grows
well, averaging as much as seventy-five
bushels an acre, whioh is a very large
yield, even in the best corn-producing
country. Wheat, oats, rye, potatoes,
and is fact almost all tbe vegetables and
cereals, were found to do well.
All this is illustrated by the garden
like patches of the new settlers, who in
isolated places have planted their
homes. One of the richest valleys they
saw was the Cherry creek valley. It is
about 75 miles long and from 10 to 15
miles long. Tbe land is almost all
level and covered with sagebrush, wild
rye and buffalo grass. The altitude
above tbe sea is only from 500 to 600
feet. On the northwest is a range of
very high mountains, covsred with nut
pine, juniper, mahogany and wild
cherry. On the north and east there is
a very low range, on which there is no
timber at ail. The country is now
green, this being the rainy season.
There were several heavy rains while
Barton and McFarland were there.
'- svuw tiicu state
valley," said Mr. Barton. "The land is
remarkably rich, and well suited to
produce almost anything. There are
also artesian springs in many places
and streams which may be utilized to
irrigate the arid places. It will be com
paratively easy to store water and irri
gate from 200,000 to 300,000 acres. Ido
not know a better field for agriculture
and fruit growing.
One of the strangest sights we saw
was the cowboys killing the wild horses.
There are 1000 or more wild horses in
the Cherry Creek valley and foothills
These horses, that is the stallions, lead
away the domestic mares, and once
away they get as wild as the other
horses. So the cowboys go out and kill
them. One morning I saw five going
forth well mounted and armed with
tremendously big revolvers. I asked
them where they were going. "Oh, out
to kill some horses," tbey said. Well
they did kill them. Tbey had a boy to*
change horses and ride round and round
in a circuit, miles in extent, after them.
As the wild horses came around tbe
cowboys would bang tbem over. I saw
horse after horse—great, magnificent
stallions of all colors, killed in this way.
They would come around on the dead
run, There would be a shot, or prob
ably a fosilade of shots. The horse
would take a leap into the air and come
down dead. It looked like a shame to
kill such magnificent brutes, but the
cowboys shot them down without the
least compunction.
"We were at Fry berg, near the edge
of Nye county. The old Butterfield
stage, pony express buildings and stock
ade are only six miles from there.
There are four or five buildings in all
built of logs and very strong. This is a'
very fertile region, as was evinced by
the crops of a Frenchman there. In all
the mountains about are good mineral
ledges. I visited the old Mormon lead
mine, 60 miles from Vanderbilt. It is
called tbe Potosi, and there were 5000
tons of lead ore on the dump. There
was an abundance of gold and silver
outcroppings.
"A most (lingular thing about parts of
Lincoln county waa the so-called arte-
Bian springs. You would be riding
along, when all at once yon would see a
stream of water as big as an irrigating
ditch. It came straight out of
the ground, like the water of an
artesian well, and ran across the
country like any other stream. These
have been conducted into ditches by
oattlemen and farmers and are used for
Irrigation. In many other parts of Lin
coln county it is very dry. Everything
considered, though, one is impressed
with the fact that in that new region in
a comparatively short time, since the
railroad will soon be completed, there
will be great activity. It is slow now,
but this slowness cannot last because of
the great natural resources."
Mr. Barton expects to return there in
about a month. He saw plenty of rab
bits, grouse and deer, and a few
mountain sheep and some other wild
game.
"The Noble|.\rt or Self Defense."
B»t Forth by an Authority—Self defenae ia
instinctive Peraone who find themselves af
flicted with heart disease as manifested by its
many symptoms, palpitation, short breath, ir
regular pulse, palnin .ldo or shoulder, smother
ink, fainting or dropsy, etc., naturally desire a
defenae against what may terminate fatally.
For this express purpoae no remedy haa ever
approached Dr. Mljee' New Heart Cure, sold by
tl. H. Ha nee. 177 N. Spring, on a guarante .
Mra, O. f. Perkins of Northwood, la., aays,
i>», Mlloa' New Heart Cure aaved her He. She
i unerea f lorn palpitation and heart would fre
quently beat aa high aa 128 a minite. Was
not expeoted to live Waa a mere skeleton, no
relief from phyalclana. Now Heart Cure cured
her.
ROBERTSON WAS TOO SLOW.
And a Hatter of Fact Policeman Saved
Htm From Snlelde.
Laban Reberson thought he would
commit suicide yesterday morning, so
he went out to Weatlake Park and made
for the boat house.
He then carefully removed bis coat,
shoes and stockings, and saya he would
then have thrown himself into tbe water
bad not Police Officer Marden seized
him.
Roberson did not seem much surpris
ed or disappointed at his reteue from a
watery grave.
On bis way to the jail in the patrol
wagon, he informed the officer that he
had suffered a great deal from heart
disease, and had on tbat account deter
mined to end bis existence.
It is stated, however, that family
troubles are the more Immediate reasons
for his weariness of life.
The True , Laxative Principle
Of the plants used in manufacturing
tbe pleasant remedy, Syrup of Figs, has
a permanently beneficial effect on the
human system, while the cheap vegeta
ble extracts and mineral solutions, usu
ally sold as medicines, are permanently
injurious. Being well informed you will
use tbe true remedy only. Manufac
tured by the California Fig Syrup Co.
World's Fair Columbian Edition Illus
trated Herald.
Tbis beautiful publication, printed on
the finest book paper, is vow on sale by
all the news dealers and at tbe Herald
business office. It contains 48 pages of
information about Southern California
and over 50 illustrations. Asa publica
tion to send to eastern friends it has
never been equaled. Price, 15 cents in
wrappers.
Coolest place in town for your meals,
the Library, 246 South Broadway.
Londonderry Water, Wollacott, ag't.
Ttie People's Physicians.
Some of tho Causes of Their
Success.
They Succeed Because They Have the
Right Plan.
There 1* probably no Institution in Loe An
geles so well known and so firmly established
aa the De Monoo Medic »1 Inatitnte.
Thia la a popular medical Institution, where
people oan obtain treatment (or dlaeaaea from
Which they suffer, and especially for dlseasea
of the nose, throat aad lunga, at a nominal fee
per month, with the medicines furniahed free.
It la no wonder that, under such condl tiona,
Dr. De Monro and aafoclatea should haye an
immense practioe,
There are ao many features in the method
they have employed tbat commend their aya
tam strongly to the attention of everyone that
it cannot be otherwiae than a grand success.
Dr. De Monco and associates take a personal
Interest In every oase that is intrusted to their
care.
They are equipped for their work by ipeclal
training, auperior eduoatiou, first claai equip
ment and a long and varied experience. Ex
amining aa they do hundreda of caaea. tbey are
familiar with every phase of their speolale.es
and with all forma of dlaeaaea.
A big bill at the 'druggist's la one of the nee
eaaary adjuncta to treatment under the average
phyalclan. With Dr. De Monco aud associates
there la nothing of the acrt to contend with, aa
their terms Include, besldea treatment, all
mortiotuL., and aids they he.w* oc
casion to preacribe.
Theee facta are commented on dally by the
numerous patienta at their offices, and are
vitally Intereating to all those who ara con
templating taking medical tres'ment.
Thia system haß been devised to meet popo
lar wants, and especially to overcome the prej
udice that exiata on the part of moat people, as
well aa the fear and distruel felt by Ihe averase
aufferer toward a high-pr/oed doctor and the
train of exoenaive feea connected with treat
ment under him.
All of which is reapectfullv aubmitted, that
those who are interested may profit.
A Well-known Man is Relieved of a
Troublesome Catarrh.
Mr. J. F. Growler, the genial aud popular
shipping clerk for Bailey & Barker Brothers,
furniture dealers. South Main street, and who
Uvea at 310 South Fremont avenu9, give?
hia testimony, which will haye weight with all
thinking people. He saya:
MR. J. r. CROWDER.
I bad been troubled more or leaa with catarrh
for tho pi t ft (teen years, and abaut a year ago
It became so aggravated as to cause me consid
erable suffering.
I had pains In my head over the eyea, roaring
sounds In my eara, coald scarcely breath
through my noatrils, one or the other most
always stopped up, and my sense of smell was
Impaired. 1 had a constant dropping of mu
coualn back, of the throat, frequently causing
sickness ol the stomach; had a alight cough,
throat waa very painful, at times some pains in
cheat, and I really believed my lungs would
aoon become affected.
After trying many different rem'dlea with
out deriving the sdghtest baneflt, I conc'nde I
to try Drs. De Monco and dapp. Under their
scientific treatment I haye improved in a re
markable and entirely satisfactory way.
1 feel first rate now. No more pains In
the head, my noae 1b free, very little dropping
in the throat, can breathe without dllneu ty
now, and in a short time exoect to be entirely
cured. My improvement has be-sn ao remark
able that I have no hesitancy In recommend
ing Drs. De Monco and Sapp aa thoroughly
competent specialists.
MAIL.
Under the new system patients treating by
£tail have the advantage ot a carefnl and au-
Curate diagnosis, with watchful attention paid
to the details of every case, aud medicinal
specially preoared for each individual pitleut,
with the constant advice of skillful and sus
oessful specialists.
Send foar cent! In stamps for Question
Circulars.
Only 85 a month for Catarrh and
kindred diseases. Medicines tree.
The De Monco Medical lostitite,
Located Permanently In the Newell and
Kader rSnlldlnar, Room* '4,
4, 6, 8 and 10,
121>£ SOUTH * BROADWAY,
LO9 ANQELE3.
A. DE MONCO, Consulting Physician.
Sea JIAJvriBJ: Uata-rh and all dUeiio, of
uaenat, JEjre, Throat una Luugs, nervous Dii
eases,diln Diseaaos, Chronic aad Special Dla
eases of both B*zes.
OFFIOE HOURS:
» to 11 a. m„ 2 to 5 p. m„ 1 to 8 p. m.
!|BALD HEADS!
laesifx What Is the condition of yours? Is your hair dry,
JH& harsh, brittle? Does it split at the ends? Has it a
ffipj\ lifeless appearance? Does it fall out when combed or
MMm brushed? Is it fuii of dandruff ? Does your scalp itch?
JHBMk Is it dry or in a heated condition ? If these are some of
gKmtWt\ your symptoms be warned in time or you will become bald.
/SR\Skookumßoot Hair Grower
v.. Is what you need. Its production 1b not an aerldent, hut the result of Bciontlflo
\ I research. Kuowledse of the diseases of the hair and scalp led to the fliscoT-
XwiWLmmMlmLWUtO cry of how to treat them. "Skookuin "contains neither minerals nor oils. It
/ T'LIIrWKnLW V Is not a Dye, but a delightfully circling and refreshing Tonii-. By stimulating
/ 1 \ ne ( / olllcle *' ** *tep* falling hair, cures dandruff and grown hair en bald
f Ii jbSmlbK llil Keep tbe scalp clean, healths, nnd free frnm Irritating eruptlona, by
/It fiWmWRm ■ nil ' nf ' Uso of Skookum Skin Soap. It destroys insects, which /<td on
I lift J. .WjßfjJ Ii ffl' I <*nd dettroy the hair.
I Unl i'iHH ilii W I If your druKpist cannot supply you send direct to us, and we will forward
I /iM lMtri'M 1 ,il prepaid, on receipt of price. Grower, $1.00 per bottle ;ti tor $ii.oo. boup, 60c
I % WW-' BP ft \ : 8 toT ♦ 2 - 50
--/ \UV f «| THE SKOOKUII ROOT HAIR GROWER CO.,
TB i^fS.JSi BK 5* South Fifth Avenue, New York, N. V.
W. L DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE hoTOp.
Do you wear them? When next In need try a pair.]
Best in the world.
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, made In the latest
styles, don't pay $6 to $3, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom mado and look and
wear as well. If you wish to economhe In your footwear,
do so by purchasing VV. L. Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy
W. tt. DOUGLAS, Brockton, M>m. Sold by
l_. W. QODIN,
100 Nortb Spring at., Los Angelee, Cal.
NORTH BEACH
BATH HOUSE,
SANTA MONICA
On the Beach, Foot of Utah Aye.
Hot Ocean Water Baths, - ) EACH
Surf Baths ... V 25
Warm Ocean Water Plunge, ) CTS.
BEACH ALWAYS CLSAN.
SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS
EVERY SUNDAY.
, COURTEOUS ATTENDANTS.
#H»T-Flrst-clasß Accommodations for Picnics,
Ladles and Children. 8 20 lm
Incubators, Bone Mills, Alfalfa Cutters.
Everything for ponltry keepers.
EDWIN CAWSTON, 121 S. Broadway.
9 1 6m
Hrrrlmary. • eoondery, tertiary SypalHi permanently INK
■B euredin 10 to SO dart. Legal guaranty to cure or no
H pay as iodjlng reeponiiblUtj. Treatment by mall WU
■si "aeV, 011 II ILI v .^r 7 1
HB rrooT coats no'.MDg. Write for pa.rtioolurs »nd you B
IS will oeTcr fflrret it. GUARANTEK REMEDY OU., BBft
fittY Bui tea {,I*s. Dexter Bldg., 63 Aiarca St.,Cbiot(rt>. Jfl
—ESTABLISHED 1886—
DR B. G. COLLINS,
OPHTHALMIC OPTICIAN. With Los An
geles Optical Jnatltute, 125 South Spring
atreet, In Wagner'a Kimberly, Los Angelea.
EYES EXAMINED FREE
ii 27 Urn
Notice Inviting: Street Work Pro
posals.
IPURSUANT1 PURSUANT TO STATUTES AND TO ORDl
nance No. 1708 of the Council of the city
of Los Augeles, adopted July 10,1893, direct
ing this notice, the undersigned invites and
will receive at his office in the city hall, up to
11 o'clock a,m. of Monday, Sep). 11, 1803,
eealed proposals or bids for the following street
work, to be done according to the specifica
tions No. 5 for graded and graveled streets in
the city of Los Angeles, posted and on tile,
therefor adopted, or herein mentioned, towit:
First—That said
UNION AVENUE,
In said city, from the northerly curb line of
Seventh (7) street to the southerly curb
line of Orange street, including all inler
sectlons of streets (excepting such )>or
tions of said street and intersections as are re
quired by law to be kept in order or repair by
any person or company having railroad track's
thereon, and also excepting such portions as
,have already been graded, graveled and ac
cepted), be graded and graveled In accord
ance with the plans and profile on file in the
office of tho city engineer and specifications
on file In the office of the city clerk of the city
of Los Angeles for graveled streets, said speci
fications being numbered five.
Second—That a redwood curb bo constructed
along each line of the roadway of said Union
avenue from the northerly curb line of Seventh
atreet to the southerly curb line of Orange street
(excepting along such portionsof the line of said
roadway upon whioh a redwood, granite or ce
ment curb has already been constructed and
accepted), In accordance with specifications in
the office of the city clerk of said city for con
structing redwood curbs.
Bidders must file with each proposal or bid
a check payable to the order of the mayor of
this city, certified by a responsible bank, for an
amount which ahall not be less than ten per
cent of the aggregate of the proposal, or a bond
lor the said amount and so payable, signed by
the bidder and by two sureties, who shall Jus
tify, before any officer competent to adminis
ter an oath, in double the said amount, and
over and above all statutory exemptions.
In bidding use blanks which will be lur
nlshcd by the city clerk upon application.
Los Angeles. Cal., Sept. 4, 1893.
, , C. A. LUCKENBACH,
City clerk and ex-offlclo clerk of the council
of the city of Loa Angelea. 9-4 21
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
Notice for Publication.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. LOS AN
gelee, Cal., August 7, 1893.
fiptlceU hereby given that In compliance
with the provisions of the act ol Cougresa of
June 3, 1878, entif.td "An «ct for the sale of
timber lauds in the States of California, Ore
sou, Nevada, aud Washington Territory " Ar
thur T. BUln of la Canada, < ouuty of l,os
Angelea, Btate of California, has ihisdavllicd
In thia office bla aworn statement, for the pur
chase of the N. K. 8. W. y 4 of Secilo i No.
14, lnTownthip 2 N., Range No. 13 W., aud
will oiler proef to show mat the land &o ghc. is
more valuable for Iv timber or atone than for
agricultural purposes, and to establish his
cla.m to said land before the Register and Re
ceiver of thia office at Los Angeles, on the i>oth
day of Oclober, 1893,
He namea a> witnesses: Chester B.
Blaln of la Cafiada, Cal.; tuepuen German
of La Cafiada, Cal.; DauoD. Bowman of Duarto,
Cel.: T. M. U. Hall of La cafiada, Cal.
Any and ail pjraous claiming adve'sely the
abovadesorlb.d lands are requested to file their
claim* In .his office oa or before a.id 30lh day
of Oclober, 1893.
8-8 lues lOt W. H. BEAMAN3, Register.
EJROrOSALS FOR SCPPLLKS FOR PACIFIC
Branch National Hume for Disabled Vol
unteer Soldiers—i,os Angelea county, Califor
nia, August 27, 1893—tiealed proposals will be
received at the treasurer's office until 1 o'clock
p. in. Tuesday, September ft, 18SI3, for supplies
tor tho quarter ending December 3i, 1H93, as
follows: Quartermaster, subsistence and hos
pital stores. Schedule, with information and
Instructions for submitting bids, will be fur
nished upon application to the undersigned
The right to reject any or all bids is reserved .
Address,
A. M. THORNTON. Treasurer.
Approved: C. TREICHEL, Governor
8-27 30 9-3 5
COTTRELL PRESS
-AND
FOLDER
FOR SALE.
A Great Bargain.
The Cottrell press and folder on which the
HitKALb waa formerly worked off i< offered for
sale at a great bargain. Practically aa good as
new. Also a vertical engine,
Apply to
AY ERS & LYNCH,
HERALD OFFICE.
Tbis is an unexampled bargain for cash.
BEAR TALLET
Summerßesort
And Stage Line,
Thia resort la aituated in Big Bear Valley, 40
miles from San Bernardino; altitude, 6700 feet.
Is reached by stage line from San Bernardino.
Stage leaves New Bt. Charles Hotel on Tues
dayaand Fridays. A five four-ee&ted apring
atage haa be*n built expressly for this route,
and will be driven by careful and sober drivers.
l argest trout caught In tbe state at this re
sort. Boats, «a<idle-harseB and burros for hire
at the hotsl. '. i irst frip uo on May 16th. The
earlier you tome the better fishing you will
have.
B-ardand lodging, $10 and $12 p?r week,
$2 per day. Bound-trip tickets. $7. For lull
particulars inquire at 207 South Broadway,
i.oa Angelea, aud New St. Charles Hotel, San
Bernarnino.
Groceries, proviaiona and ashing tackle foi
Bale at store at joining hotel.
6-7 Am GU9 KNIGHT, Prop'r.
DB. WONG HIM, who has practiced medl
cine iv Los Angelea for 18 years, and
whoso office is at 039 Upper Main atre t, will,
treat by mediclnea all diseases of women, men
aud children. The doctor claims that be haa
remedies which are superior to all others aa a
apeciflc for troubles of women and men. A
trial alone wiil conrince the sick I hat Dr.
Woug Hini'a rernedleare more eftio»oiou« than
can bepreacrlbed. Dr. Wong Him iaaChineae
physician of prominence and agentleman of re
sponsibility. Hit reputation, is more than well
established, and ali persons needinr hia terv
icea can rely upon hia skill and ability. A cur*
is guaranteed in eviry o*«e iv which a recov
ery ia possible. Horb mediclnea lor Bale.
DR. WONG HIM
HERB DOCTOR
639 Upper Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Lor AIfOMLIM, Cel., June 17, 1893.
To the PUBLIC: I have been aofferlng with
plica tmu kidaer trouble lor over five years,
and have tried several rerued'ea. but all failed
to relieve me. A abort time since I tried Dr.
Wong Him, t>39 UppirMain street, and I am
now well and strong, and consider him a flrst
class doct or. Yours truly,
W. H. HILLYER,
233 S. 11111 at., Loa Angeiei, Cal.
Los anusi.es, June 9 1893.
To the Public: For over live years I have
been troubled with nervous s>ck-headache and
liver complaint idldu'tseem to And any he: p
irom the many doctors and medicines that 1
tried until 1 tried Dr. Wong Him, 039 Upper
Mam street. lam now well. Yours truly,
MIjS M. G. BROCK,
48 Hintcn aye., Los Angeles, CaL
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
1 treatment ot Sexual at
j Weakneia, Impotenoy and Lost
i maueutly cured The sick and afflicted ahonlA
{ not lali 10 call upon him. Tbe Doctor haa travl
, eUcl extenaively in Europe and luapected thor-'
oughly the varloua boapltala there, obtaining
a gieai denl of valuable information, which he la.'
competent to impart to these la need of hia aatM
vlies. Ths Doctor cures where others fall.'
Tiyhlm. Dk GIBBON will make no charger
unless ho fffocts a care, reriona at a dietanot
Cuß&j.* at HOMae. Ail commuuicationa
atrlctly confidential. AH letters answered la
viaiu envelopea. Call or write. Andrew
DR. J. T. GIBBON,
Box 1867, Fan Francisco, CaL i
M?aUen Loe Aatslea HiaiiD. 13-171*
ef

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