Newspaper Page Text
New York, Oct. 6, 1893.
. _# -,-VErt io much el- C'fort and prophecy the part of silk cannot make Bilk, brocade and velvet Bnitable for Btreet wear. Mncli lese can it render satin anything bnt downright dowdy, except as an acces sory or lining. Cloth for the Btreet holds favor, not by right of the caprice of tbe mode, but because that is really suitable for such use. We shall have cloth heavily ornamented with satin, and the effect will be a good one. Sleeves and revere, vests and facings may be of satin, even a part of the skirt may be, but never the whole dress for outdoor wear. Accordeon pleating is, and bids fair to remain, im mensely popular. One modification makes the pleat wide at the top and then tapers it to almost a point. This kind is not done much over here yet, but is Been most on imported dresses. It is used in blouses and sleeves, the points of the pleats narrowing to the wrists and th' Draped with black tulle. throat. The sleeves of the dress in i l initial picture show accordeon pleatin but of the horizontal sort. Below tbt elbow they are plain and tight. TL gown is fashioned of light gray cloth with the skirt perfectly plain and nar rower than the prevalent mode. The basque is in a modified Russian blouse form and hooks on the shoulder? and side seams. It is fitted to the figure by two-long darts which reach to tbe bot tom of the garment. The collar and belt are made of jet passementerie and large jet buttons are put down the cen ter of the back, as if the dreßS closed there. The entire front of the dress in the second picture is covered with a drapery of black tulle strewn with drops of old rose beads and kept in place by a wide ceintnre of old rose satin ornamented with beads. The hollar is enhanced in the same way. For the rest, the dress is simple, and any woman accustomed to making her own garments can con struct it by following thia model, and it will look very pretty made in the less expensive materials than those of the original. The license taken with all the colors of the rainbow brings its retribution to ns all whenever we take our walks abroad. In Italy the women wear all colon, the houses are painted all colore and nature herself is all colors, and somehow there is nowhere a lack of har mony. But when here a girl in a yel low frock with green sleeves parades with another maiden clad in eminence purple combined with magenta, there seems to be something the matter with tbe publio digestion. Somehow, we can't seem to stand it. A girl cannot look like a lobster mayonnaise with let tuce and appeal to us as a picturesque part of the general scene, and when her Seat friend gets herself up like a four cordial pousse cafe, the time has con for more laws or for more policemen to enforce them. Tiro handsome hotue drettttt The dress just described is intended lor the house, and two other stylish and handsome examples of indoor wear are <?bown in tiie second illustration. That worn by the seated figure ia in pale fawn woollen material, aud is trimmed With brown velvet and fawn and brown fiassementerie. The turned down col ar, epaulettes, cuffs and bands around the arm are of brown velvet, while the three bands on the skirt are passemen terie. These banns are narrow and luite the reverse of showy but the FASHION NOTES skirt of the other dress in the same picture ia without any trimming what ever. The draped bodice ia drawn in at the waiat by a folded belt and the front ia ornamented with six rowß of narrow red pasaementerie. The long cuffs to tbe Recamier sleevea and the atanding culler have the same ornamentation. It would, indeed, be a difficult taate_ to please which could not be aatiafied with one of the three pretty examples of house gowns. Another veilgarhul pair. In thia connection it ia permissible to uention that one well-known dress de signer has come out with a tea gown which ia aa graceful and aa clinging aa if 1830 bad never been called from the honaetops, and as trim and daintily moulded to tbe form aa if Empire had not turned ua all loose in short - waiste-.i Mother Hubbards. It ia made of enorm ously wide shaded soft wool gooda, going from white to almost chocolate brown. The skirt is neither flaring nor sheath, but seems to hang aa the softness of the goods and tbe pretty lineß of the wearer make it. A loose coat is worn, theskirts in fronts coming to a little above the knees, and tbe edges being turned loose ly back into soft lapel effects that widen over the shouldere and for a point in the back. All this is as if the cloth itself did it and tbe tailor only atood by to see if it bad a chance. A wonderful train seems to be a continuation of tbe skirts of tbe coat. Inßtead of falling by. ay di rectly to tbe usual train, there are two points, one ateaoh side, and then a long one sweeps off, making the full length of the train. The whole effect is very graceful and is enhanced by the artistic use of tbe shading of the gooda. The bodice seen in front under the coat is slashed to i show white muslin here and tbere, and [ tbere is a dainty glimpse of it. Tbe sleeves are Boft puffs of" the wool, fall j ing over muslin sleeves that are banded 1 around twice by guipure lace. The edge of the ekirt ie finished with a heavy guipure in points, and the edge of the coat and train haa a narrow fin ish of the same. The whole thing is describably graceful and youthful. Jusl like a little man. In the third picture, she who waves her handkerchief in encouragement of her favorite, ie clad in cream serge, and she who watches anxiously through her field glass ia in verdigris grepon. Tho trimming on tbe hret dress ia cream colored ribbon, brocaded with butter cups, and the ehort jacket ia of cream serge and ornamented with four mother of pearl buttons. The folded collar and little gathered vest are of cream crepe. The other skirt is trimmed with four biaa banda of satin to match. The bod | ice ia of black crepe de chine, and haa a small cape set off with a iace fichu. The last aketch depicts quite a man rig. The jacket is made like a man's sack coat, of fine black cheviot, and has no trace of trimming. It is edged with double row ol machine stitching. Tbe vest is cut with a small V in front .which shows a bit of tbe shirt in front and the masculine collar and tie. The vest is fastened with mother of pearl buttons and a row of the same in larger size or naments the coat. Topped by a sweetly feminine face this get-up is a strikingly pretty one, but it is not a safe one for all young women. Black and white has raged so violently and is now so much eeen in ready-made garments that it is being laid aside by tbe more careful modistes. It remaine, however, satisfactory in very rich com binations, aa, for instance, a cape for autumn wear consisting of six-inch ruf fles of black net from collar to the edge, each ruffle finished with cream white lace. Another satisfactory form is a cloak of black broadcloth, fitting smooth ly over the shoulders and falling from there in heavy organ-pipe folds. This cape is lined throughout with white satin bo heavy and bo rich that a year or so ago it would have had no uae except for a magnificent ball gown. One pretty fall gown offered ie of nar row blue and red striped hop sacking. The bodice is like a box coat cut aa short aa an Eton jacket. This is of the striped goods and is worn over a smart vest of bright red sacking. The skirt haa a round belt and ia made with the stripes running bias and very close about the hips, flaring slightly to the kuee, where LOS ANGEI.ES HERALD! SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1893 it ia met with a straight band of red that completes the skirt and continues the flare prettily to tbe foot. A quilling of narrow red and blue ribbon connects the red with the striped goods. The hat worn is a jaunty affair in dark blue with the brim red on the under aide, and a rakish cock's feather sticking up unex pectedly at one aide. Mntton leg sleeves are wider at tbe elbow and just below than they were, in fact they hardly narrow at all till the wrist itself ia reached. All puffs droop from tbe armbole, and how queer the old time atr.ck upright ones do look. Collarettes falling from a high stock col lar and fastening in the back are worn with all sorts of dresses, and feather boas have burst forth again in all their glory. Lace boas are very long and very heavily made, and take hundreds of yards of lace. The cheaper onea are made with a chain stitch, and one woman waa seen whore boa was ravelling be hind her and already stretched out of sight. THE TRAMP PROBLEM. AN ARRAIGNMENT OF THE GOV ERNMENT APATHY. The necessity for Extensive Public Works —,x Plan to Issue Fractional Currency aa n Meaua of Assist ing the Project. Mr. It. C. Needham of Newhall has some decided ideaa aa to the eolation of tbe tramp problem which are pre sented herewith. "What is to be done with the tramps?" is the question found oitenest in almost all our daily papers, while armies of idle men throng our cities. Many of these are honest working men out of employment and driven to a life of wandering from destitution. It is said tbe question of what is to be done with them is eeriouß, and so it is if the organized government meet tbem only with hxed bayonets and uniformed police. That many in these vast armies of idle men are hardened criminals none can doubt or deny, but by far the larger percentage are as yet honest men, but fast being driven to lives of dishonesty. One of these travel-stained men said re cently to tbe writer: "What is tbere left for us to do? No food; no work; ao money. Ordered to move on ever and ever until foot-worn, weary, dis couraged and disheartened a man will commit a burglary and take chances of punishment simply as a change and an assurance of bread, at least," What a land this of ours I Men driven to crime who long to be honest. Were it not better that instead of lengthened speeches and prolonged de bates these representatives of ours would speedily evolve some rescue for these starving multitudes? Inaugurate some system of extensive public im provements; build lengthened turnpike roads and construct bridges; or build transcontinental railways if you please. But some would say the building and operating of railways by the government would interfere with private corpora tions. Suppose it does. Is it the duty of a government like oura to protect the incomes and profits of a few thousand millionaires while the massee starve? Are not life and honesty more than profit and income? Is there any dan ger of these legally enriched men starv ing or dying in the poorhouee even ii their incomes and profits be cut off for a season ? Which is tbe better for our govern ment, by encouraging auch improve ments aa these to support the armies of idle men and honest toilers, or drive them to acta of lawlessness and then support them aa criminals? And criminals they will certainly be, many of tbem, unless something be speedily done; for where is tbe man who will starve while surrounded with plenty? But Eome say the treasury is depleted and no money to pay. Suppose it is, are there not abundant ways in which this expense could be met? Where is tbe injustice in these days where the masses are willing to toil for bread in shaving a few thousand each from the salaries of an army of office holders? And if this does not suffice then meet the emergency as it waa met once be fore. Waa there not a time when tbe treasury waa depleted and waa not emergency money issued to pay gov ernment employeea? And did not such money buy bread and clothea? There ia the inconßistency in our gov ernment issuing fractional currency to meet tbe preaent emergency, redeem able in 20, 4U or 100 years if you please? And make it receivable.for public debts or service. Does any one suppose any such money would be refused by mer chants and dealers? And more, does not every one know that if issued in small denominations that only a part of it would ever find its way back into the national treasury, the remainder being ost, burned and worn away long before he time of its redemption. Criminate from their own choice and volition should be dealt with apeediiy and firmly ; but the man made a crimi nal in order to appease the hunger of himself or wife or child, deserves the sympathy and assistance of his govern ment. I would not ask that money be given any man for nothing nor that a soft snap be provided for every disreputable person that patrols our highways, but I do aak that some way and meana be provided that honest men may remain honest and still be able to buy bread in this crucial hour of our country's history, and while tbe public mind is aroused and in hearty sympathy with the thousands of starv ing men. Let ns not forget that for years every city has had thrice aa many starving women and children—starved with the sanction of the law; children driven to theft, women to Uvea of sin and shame simply that tbe nation, state, county and city might gather in blood money to pay the salaries of careless of ficials from tbe licensing of a traffic which carries only poverty, sin and de bauchery in its wake. And these same officials today will fritter away days and months in useless debate, while millions cry for bread. What wonder that God visits us with such grievous times! Could He be a just Qod and do otherwise? Something must be dono, and that speedily, or pages of our national his tory will be written before tbe seasons change again that will not be fair to look upon. Have we men in high places who value life above moneyed profit; who love God and humanity, and will extend a helping hand to despairing thousands; or will they with prolonged indifference wait until these legally enforced schools Of crime shall graduate their thousands to march over this fair land of our with knife, torch and bludgeon ? we shall see. CARPENTER AND STATE DIVISION How He Estopped a Bill for That Purpose. The Senator's Great Speech Against * State Division. Soma Doenments Recalling a Rccen State Campaign — A Keply to tba Senator's Argu ments. While digging in some dusty old pig. eon holes the other day, a type written manuscript of State Senator Carpenter's speech on Pomona county was discov ered. If it had not been for this speech a state division bill would have been in troduced in the legislature of ISOI, as will be shown by the following corre spondence : Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 27, 1891. Hon. J. E. Mcfomas, State Senator, Sacramento, Cal: Dkar Sir—As you will remember on the 12th of last March, while at the Downey avenue depot in this city, on our way to the Cross railroad celebration in Pasadena, we had some conversation about state division, and you then promised me tbat you would introduce a bill to that effect at this present ses sion of the legislature. I have not had time till now to get up the bill. In closed you will find one. It is almost an exact copy of the act of 1359, which waa then passed by the legislature, signed by the governor, and iies in the pigeon holea of congress. Only in this bill I drew the dividing line on the natural dividing line, the summit of tbe moun tains, which separate Northern from Southern California. I have aubmitted this bill to several lawyers and they say it is correct. Of course, no one ex pects that it will now pass, but the ob ject is to agitate tbe question and keep it aa a live issue before tbe people and make them think and talk about it and find out who are tbe real friends of Southern California. The state proposed by thia bill, in cludes an area of about 60.000 square milea, haa a population of about 200,000, and paya annu ally about $1,500,000 of tax* money into the atate treasury, of which very little cornea back; moßt of it goes to San Francisco. When we reflect that this is a population equal to any of the new states recently admitted and twice as much Btate tax as ia required to run the states of Oregon, Washington, Montana and the two Dakotae, Minnesota and 20 other states of the union, the fact ie clear that South California could run a etate government on a levy of 35 cente on tfie $100, and keep all her money at home instead of sending the $1,500,000 annually to benefit Northern California. Well, 1 could give you a whole book full of arguments on the proposition. • • • a Sacramknto, Jan. 31, 1891. B. A, Stephen-, Esq., Los Angeles. Deak Sib—Voutb of the 27th contain ing bill for atate division duly received, and I confess to the conversation re ferred to by you, but since then things have changed Bomewhat, aud I do not think it would be the beet thing to do at this time. Since Markham was elected on an anti-division platform, and eince Carpenter charged us Pomona people with being etate as well as county di visioniats. I herewith return your bill, which, however, keep for future use. , . Yonrß truly, J. E. McComab. Following is an extract from Senator B. B. Carpenter's speech before the senate committee on boundaries, Janu ary 26, 1891, and referred to by Senator McComae. The question of Pomona county was beiore the committee. Judge Carpen ter eaid: ' It is not a very long timo Bince we had a very ereat deal of excitement in Soatbern California in regard to a di vision of the state. "What wae the argument? Why, that we had to go o'ui) or 600 miles lo get to Sacramento, the capital of the state, and about 500 miles to reach San Fran cisco. "We were told that the Tehachepi mountains ran between, and there wan not a community of interests between the northern, the middle and the south ern portion* of the state, and, with that feeling, there went hand in hand this request, reaching to iconnclasm, to cut up old lines, and generally to set out upon a career of adventure and expendi ture, "Where were these gentlemen then? Were they for tbe Btate of California? No; but I stood by it, and my friends in Los Angeles stood by it, aud we cftished the monster to death; not by their bands. "Encourage county division, encour age this cutting of old ties, and you will no more than set these gentlemen up in their new homes, you will no more have enabled tbem to live and fatten upon tbe sweat and the tolling of others, than they will want atate division again. Tbe snake ie ecotched, not killed. "Will you stand by us who stood by you? Will you stand, sir, by your friends or will you go over to your foes? I told tbem that I would not Bur render a little lot in the great etate of California, with its magnificent future, the queen of the Pacific slope, with its gigantic city and magnificent bay of San Francisco, that ie to be one of tbe wonders of the world, with its luxuriant valleys of tbe south, and its wonderfully fertile plains in tbe middle of tbe state, and its grand old redwood forests in the north that tower to heaven in aublime grandeur, and makes one lift his head as though in the Creator of the forests themaelvee. I told them I would not eurrender one little jot of my interests to save traveling 1000 miles to go to the capital of the state. "When the distinguished gentleman, that now has the honor and ia honored by being the chief magiatrate of thia atate, wao a candidate, was not the hue and cry raised against him in the north that he waa for tbe division of the state? And if he had not contradicted it and proved it, he never could have been nominated and elected. "Are you going to dismember a coun try, with its public institutions and public thoroughfares and the like? Are you going to cut it in two to please the ha. c ambition and the eordid wishes oi a few political hucksters who can Bee nothing in atate sovereignty; who can see nothing in state government; who can see nothing in the broad lined of the great state of California and its varied productiona, from San Diego to the Oregon line, beyond a few paltry, dirty dollars, the price of a aite of a etate house?" So thia wae Carpenter's great speech against state division. It contains no arguments; simply a few statements, whicb, bared of their eloquent clothing, are: 1. It is between 500 and 030 utiles ] between Los Angeles or Pomona to Sac ramento or San Francisco. With Los Angeles as tbe capital of tbe state of South California, the diatancesavould be much less for people of this section to travel who have business at the head quarters of tbe state. Ttfe mileage of legislators would be very much less, and this big item of expense saved. 2. There is no feeling of a community of interests between Northern and Southern California. True, this lack of harmony, growing out cf natural causes, is the very reason why each section should do its own law making. 3. State division would be a career of adventure and expenditure. If he meant untried fields and extravagance, be ie mistaken. State division is the policy of the nation. It would cost the people of South California just one-half to run a state by themselves of what it costs to belong to the old state. 4. Carpenter and hia Los Angeles friends crushed the monster of state division to death ! Oh, dear] Was the snake scotched or killed? From the present outlook there will have to be some more crushing. 5. Markham was elected on an a l l - state diviaion platiorm. Well, what ol it? Who cniea if he betrayed hia birth right of section! ea'ty for aetata office? But when Governor Markham pledged away the people of this section on state division, he sold goods which he cannot deliver. 6. The price of a state honse for South California will be money to bay northern votes. "Evil to him who evil thinks." The following is a copy of the bill sent per agreement to Senator McComas and which he returned for reasons he gave. An act granting the consent of the leg islature to the formation of a new state out of certain counties and part of counties forming the southern por tion of the state. The people of the state of California, represented in senate and assembly do enact as follows: Section 1. That the consent of tbo legislature of this Btate is hereby given to the effect, that all of that part or por tion of tbe present territory of thia state lying all south of a line drawn eastward from the west boundary of tbe etate, be ginning at a point on the Pacific ocean three English miles west of Point Con cepcion and running thence easterly to and from said Point Concepcion along the summit of the Santa Yuez moun tains to Mount Finos, thence about northeasterly along tbe summit of the uuited Coast Bange and Sierra Nevada mountains to the point of said summit where the Southern Pacific railroad crosses said summit just eaat of the town of Tehachepi; thence about northeast erly along said summit of the said Sierra Nevada mountains to tbe point of intersection oi the boundary lines of tbe counties of Kern, Inyo and Tulare; thence northerly along the boundary line between the counties of Tulare and Inyo and Fresno and Inyo to the inter section of tbe boundary line of tbe coun ties of Freano and Mono and Inyo; thence easterly along the boundary line between the counties of Mono and Inyo to tbe eastern boundary of the Btate, including the counties of Inyo, San Bernardino, San Diego, Orange and Los Angeles and those por tions of tbe counties of Santa Barbara, Ventura and Kern lying south of the summits aforesaid, be segregated from the remaining portion of the etate, for the purpose of the formation, by tbe consent of congress, with tbe concru rent action of said portion—the consent for tbe segregation of which is hereby granted—of a new state under tbe name of "South California." Sec. 2. The governor shall, in his proclamation for the next general elec tion, direct tbe voters of the counties of Inyo, San Bernardino, San Diego, Orange and Lob Angeles, and those parts of Santa Barbara, Ventura and Kern, towit: such parts as shall include all of the precincts south of the sum mits aforesaid, at such general election, to vote, "For the state of South Califor nia," or, "Against the state of South California;" and in case two-thirds of the whole number of voters voting thereorL,Bhall vote for said segregation (or, "For the state of South Califor nia"), the consent hereby given shall be deemed consummated. Sec. 3. Tbe respective county clerks of tbo counties or parts of counties herein named shall make out a state ment of the result of such vote, and transmit the same to the secretary of state, in the same manner as by law they are required to do concerning tbe election of Btate and county officers; and it is hereby made tbe duty of th<j| secretary of state, upon the receipts by him of the election returns of the said counties and precincts, to make out a correct statement of the whole number of votes cast, both for and against the state of South California and said segregation; and in case two-thirds or more of the voters relating to the state of South California and said segrega tion be found to be in favor of said state of South California and said segrega tion, he shall certify to tbe correctness of Buch statements, and transmit cer tified copies of the same, with copies of this act annexed, to the governor of tins etate, whose duty it shall be to cause a copy, with a copy of this act annexed, to be sent to tbe president of the United States and to each of our senators and representatives in congress. Sec. 4. Tbe connection now existing between this state and tbe said counties and parts of counties —to the segrega tion of whicb tbe legislature hereby consents, upon condition tbat two-thirds of the voters residing therein, and vot ing thereon, shall vote for such change at the next ensuing general election— shall continue to all intents and purposes until the organization and establishment of a separate etate government therefor, with the consent of congress thereto, to that effect, and no longer. Sec 5. Should congress so act on the consent hereby given to the segregation of the aforesaid counties and parts of counties, for the purpose of erecting the state of South California, aa specified herein, tbe legislature ot tbe state of California, to be held next after such action, Bhatl appoint two commissioners, and the first legislature of the Btate of South California ahall during the first session appoint two other commissioners, all of whom shall meet at the capital of California proper, at auch a time as the governor of the last named etate shall signify to them, which said commissioners shall constitute a board who shall settle and adjust the property and finan cial affairs between the Htate of Califor nia and the new state of South Califor nia, and who shall, In the apportion ment of the same, take ac a basis the resoective number of votes polled at the general election of the year 1890, in the counties and precincts embraced in the two respective state governments; and in case the four commissioners thus to be appointed fail to agree, they shall nominate and appoint a fifth, and a majority of such rive eommissionttrs shall determine tbe amount ot indebted ness of tbe new state of South Califor nia to the stM*? of California, or vice versa, on account of tbe state debt or enrplua in the state treasury at the time of the final segregation of tbe etate of South California; and the expense! of the said commission shall be equivalent to that of the members of tbe state legislature for a like or corresponding time, and be borne equally by the said states. .•*. . • • It is safe to say that with the proposed organization this winter on state divis ion lines, a similar bill will be intro duced in the next legislature. 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Spring st., los Angelea, Gal. It is now beyond dis-^ Beecham's (Worth a Guinea) PjJJ^ Oare a specific in allw peases of Indigestion,® WBil io us n ess, Sick-W 9 Headache, and kin- 9 JPdred troubles. ; X. 1-...-DU MABK UGOISJTXBaD.] /X. lIDAPO f Mil MADE A WELL HINDOO REMEDY RESIT] \YS. Cures auV^X^/ Muiiiory, \_ V J Ptireala, Slc-f! ••taii'»«K t Nlshtljf Emta- slonK, '-ifA'A- "" to shrunken organs T eto. caiirii (1 hv v :nt ;ibiiMo« ami 'inlet.:'v but surely restores Ijowf. v. . In old or \oun r. Easily carried In vest pocket. Price $1.00 a package. Six iW with a wrlLtt?ntTnurntiO>" to cure or* man rrftiituccl. Don l let any unprincipled diugrrliit ftoll you umj Kind of imitation. lnnlHton hit/liitf IN»APO--.i«>iio other. l£ hohnanof.frot. U.wo will tend, it hy mnll upon ree-lntof price, Pamphlet In tsealoti envelope frit*;. Address Orient ' i t. I Co., &U Plruont:i Flkco, ■In 111. SOLD by H. Germain, 133 South Spring St.,' LOS ANGELES, CAL., and other Leading Druggist* ~© DR. JORDAN S GO.'S GREAT MOBEDM OF MATOMI Ji V X 1061 Market St., San L raucisco ■ « (Between Cth and 7th SU.) \ \ f!o a " l ' loam now wonderfully >ou Mil II Hk are made and bnv/to avoid lick nasi J\ tffr-ind UiseaHe. Museum enlarged with a ft thousands of new objects. Admis ** " aion 20 cts. I'rivato Oft'fico—same ItuSEtUnsr lO.'il Itlarfcot Street—Diseases of men: ntricture, loas of manhood, diseases of the akin and kidneys quickly curod without the use ot nicr uuiiy. pui.uuuiiv ur by iutcjr. Dead tor book. - -—- GOTTRELL PRESS f 0 FOLDER FOR SALE. # A Great Bargain. The Oottrell press an 1 folder on which the Hkrald was formerly worked off Is offered for for sale at a great bargain. Practically as good as new. Also a vertical engine. Apply to AVERS & LYNCH, HERALD OFPICB. Tbls Is an unexampled bargain for cash. *" r e£/ W 2xte?Pal [7\~ZL£ J CANCER I can \ \ wfl& *r ""' cure w!th niT \ 1 Painless Piaster. Jf I ffiam Host remedy on iHR earth: no pay until ■ i WWBHB 1 welL I!ook * tnt ,re * Wh%W|| H V with addresses of MO t cured In Soutbeni 1 California — most la Lvjtl women's breasts. Ml l M years experience. ■ O « #11 S.R.CH AMI.EY.M.D V t>fflce 211 W. First st " "w-— LOSANQEI.EB,CAL> Please send this to some one with cancer* 9-24-daw-6m DB. WONO HIM, who haa practiced mcdl. cine In Loa Angeles tor 18 years, and. whose office is at 689 Upper Main street, will treat by medicines all diseases of women, men and children. The doctor olalms that he hat remedies which are superior to all others as a specific for troubles of women and men. A trial alone will convince tbe alck that Dr. Wong llim's remedies are more efficacious than can be prescribed. Dr. Wong Him is a Chinese physician of prominence aud a gentlemen of responsibility. His reputation is more than, well established, and all Ipersons needing his j services can rely upon his skill and ability. £ > cure Is guaranteed In every case In which a re covery is possible. Herb medicines for sale. DR. WONG HIM HERB DOCTOR 639 Upper Main street, Los Angeles. Lot Anobles, Gal., June 17,1893. To the Poblic; 1 have been suffering with piles and kidney trouble for over five rears, and have tried aeveral remedies, bnt all tailed to relieve me A short time since 1 tried Dr. Wong Him, 039 Upper Main street, and I an now well aud ttrong. and consider Dim a flrst class doctor. Yours troly, _ W. H. HILLYIB, 235 4. Hill it., Lot Angeles, Cal. Lot Anoblbs, June 9, 1893. To the PoDi.it•: For over Aye years I have v iii v v ie i with nervous sick-headache and liver com, lalur, i didn't seem to And any help from Hi • many rioeiors and medicines that 1 t trldiK.iiii tried Dr. Wong Him, 630 Uppar Maiu st ent. lam now well. Yours truly, MISS M Q BROCK. •H Hlnnnave.. L-w "H""*. «-al. TO THE UNFOBTCJSATJU. GIBBON'S DISFENSABTr p} l If 4 mmffSi Goner ot Commercial, trjl- i*»jißWSrlsVsgt jfwft San Francisco, Cat. Ka> it- , treatment of Sexual and O''^ ■ ~< atxtln ' il disease*, sua* Gonorrhea, Gleet, ' Stricture, Ky pi 111b im ! v V _ all lta forms, Bemlaal Weaknott, Impotenoy and Lost Manhood per* ra*in»nlly cured The sic* aad afflicted should not '•tl' o rail upon hlr». The Doctor haa tr»*j> c: 'I extensively la Europe and Inspected thor oiulilv i lie various hospitals there, obtaining a Kieai deal of valuable information, watch bel* competent to impart to those In need of his ser vices. The Doctor oures where others fall. Try bim. Dk. UIBBUJI will make ho charge, unless he effects a care. Persons at a dlstenoa ct'KED AT HOME. All communication* .■ ■ I<t 1v- confidential. All letters answered Us jlaln envelopes. OaU or write. * DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box 1967, Pan Frauclsco, CaL 1 w.»tlea Last aaaelea Hbuld. la-ti it UCHHTJC. MANHOOD Easily, Quickly and Permanently Restored. , CELEORATBO KNOUSH ItEUEDT tJNAOBiVIA. ' It is sold on a positive JH _ J Kunrantoe to cure any »r - * rl form of nervous pros- \i Bad I tration or any diaorder 1 *^?y of the genital organs of 1. m 1. by oxcesaive use of After. ' Tobucco, Alcohol or Opium, or on account of youthful indiaetwtiOß or over indulgence eta. Dizziness. Convulsions. Wakefulness. Headache, Mental Depression, Softening of tho Brain. Vt enk Memory, Hearing Down Pains, Seminal Weaknpss, Hysteria, Nocturnal Emiasions, Sperroatorrhn-a, Lobs of Power nnd Impotency, which if neglected, may lead to premature old age an- 1 insanity. Positively guaranteed. Price. $' .00 a box; C boxea for $5.00. Sent by mail on receipt of price. A written guarantee furnished B.VOO order received, to refund tlio money if fa permanent cure ia not effected. , NER VIA MvUHCAL CO., Detroit, Mich. FBKKMAN A CABPEB, 103 •■ goring M. Without the Knife. ?uT''Ln 00 °IK*i1a8T mm'moYßi PILLS f— (Jl>"7v Orltflnul am! *.n!y Genuine. A TpWcsa alwrn-s rtilshin. ladii*. /gt\ IS-Sffll l>rut-(tl«i for ChLchcittri AWn'. /' kVyMfiv nonr. Brantf iv UvA «::<. »;.•/,. mi'i:inie\\»r o.'iiioil wiih Mac rl I.l*ll. Tiike Yy <«f*» »JyJ no other. Jlrfiia* dangerait* anl.Aliti:- v "~ fir tioru mid imitation*. Ai Dnigftina, or nrnd ,jf in lUunpt for imrtlcular*, U'itini<)Di»li aqi O for Ladle*.** *"« by returs x — -~f~i lhleh v *ter V b cihJeiii Cifc,Ma«iUoii rSQutTre, fiott by tU Local Draggiiu. PalUftft.. '