toe south 1300 miles to the warm waters
of the gulf.
You have left that country practically
open, practically unsettled after this
We shall ask you before we get
through with this convention to give us
your help to solve the problem. <.2 what
we ehall do in its behalf.
You Californians underetu-id the
question of irrigation. I want to press
upon your minds on the threshold of
this meeting that you must not forget
that even the word "irrigation" is a
new word to the American people.
If you go on the other side of the
"father of waters," intelligent men
newspaper men, lawyerß and doctors —
will ask you what irrigation means.
These questions imply on their part an
almost utter ignorance of what the mat
ter is that is now to be submitted to
I know, and it iB no new thing for me
to say, tbat irrigation is aa old as tbe
It is no new thing for me to say here
tonight that civilization was born, or at
least bad its first development, upon
arid lands. It is no new thing to say
that agriculture had its birth, its de
velopment, upon arid lands. It is no
new thing to say tbat the dense popula
tion which inhabits the world was fos
tered and developed and grew under the
inspiration of—allow me to use the
'words —watering the soil by artificial
1 allude to this because in my own
State the question is often asked:
"Where are you going to get your water
to irrigate the great west with? Why
there is not water enough to irrigate
I try to answer theße questions the
beet I can; but on taking up the Irriga
tion Age, a young paper recently started
but very vigorously, though only in its
fourth "number—and, by they way, I
probably tell nothing new when 1 say it
is edited by our friend Colonel Hinton,
There is today more water running to
'waste west of the 100 th meridian than was
ever in use for agriculture by irrigation
witnin tbat Persian empire whose sol
diers once overwhelmed the civilization
of the Mediterranean. More, too, than
supplied andsupported Babylon and As
syria in their palmiest days. There is
water "in sight" sufficient to supply
from the surface flow alone, for the irri
gation of 75,000.000 acres. There is
water enough in tbe streams and other
natural sources of our arid empire to
make fertile with proper storage facili
ties, not less than 150,000.000 acres, all
nearly or quite aa fertile as the vailey
of the Euphrates. These acres will
easily, under irrigation, produce accord
ing to locality, climate and crops, from
four to ten times aa much per acre aa
the same product-producing areas will
in the humid and older portions of our
land. This is not alone the writer's
statement or assertion; it iB the sum
maried testimony of a thousand wit
Gentlemen of the congrees, if tbat is
a correct statement, then tbe irrigation
question has hope indeed; and it has
hope indeed and promises of an early
development, even in the sub-humid
belt, the great plains region that these
great trunk lines of railway bear ueover
in bringing us here to the west. I men
tion this, because tbe chief objection is
the question, "where are you going to
I traveled yesterday and the day be
fore 1000 miles across arid and semi
arid countries. I don't pretend to be a
prophet, but I can dream, and I have
faith that my dream will prove a reality,
that tbe boy iB now born, and running
up and down your streets, tbat will see
this region from here the 97th meridian,
bloom and blossoming like the rose. [Ap
I want to quote Mr. Vilas here. Mr.
Vilae, you know, was secretary of the
interior during Mr. Cleveland's first
term. Mr. Vilas is upon record as ex
pressing the opinion that tbe subject
ol irrigation as it would be developed
would take hold of the headwaters of
these rivers that pour into tbe Missouri,
and from the Missouri into the Pacific,
and turn some of these head waters and
have them used in irrigating this great
plateau east of the Rocky mountains.
And Mr. Powell of the United States
geological survey—who, I am very
happy to know, is going to speak to
morrow —iB upon record as saying that
every acre reclaimed by irrigation from
the sources of tbe Missouri river will
save another acre at its mouth in the
I mention this, gentlemen, becatißO
you have got a big battle to fight. You
are entering upon tbe discussion of an
enterprise here today tbat is not going
through the Washington government
without a contest. The eastern states
are a part of tbe union. They are a part
of us. I love them. I respect them.
But the idea of spending money upon
the weat, upon those arid plains be
tween here and Albuquerque, and be
yond, is something that is not apt to
etrike the thrifty Yankee as a good
thing to dot [Laughter.] He ia apt to
think that that ie too much like throw
ing away money. But you convince bim
that there ie money in it and he be
comes as vociferous in the applause of
what is done as you Californians are in
applauding what you have accomplished
in thia beautiful city. [Applause and
When I rode last night from Ssn Ber
nardino down here, through a beautiful
garden of orange groves and orchards, I
felt as the Queen of Sheba must have
felt when told of the glories of Solomon ;
I felt that tbe half of California had
never been told to me. [Applause.]
No, my friends; what you have done
here is a proof for us who go back to tbe
''Sunflower state," to Nebraska, to
Texas and other states, to fight the fight
that we have to make there, in order to
make the people believe that the Al
mighty does send rain enough from the
heavens—if you will take care of it—to
raise a crop all over the country from
here to tbe Missouri river. [Applause.]
Then there is another matter tbat im
presses me whenever I speak on the
subject of irrigation.
Whenever I look at the young men of
18 aud 20 years old, I wonder where the
Juturo homes of these young men will
be. 1 bear in mind that the public do
main is all gone. Fifty thousand hun
gry Americans, the other day on the
Booth line of my state, rushed over the
line in an hour aud settled a state, so
hungry were they to become the posses
sors of homes, of lands, and of farms.
Gentlemen, we want to benr in mind
that the most Berious question now be
fore the American people is this irriga
tion question as it relates itself to the
troviding of homes for the young men
'ho are today crowded together and
•ongested in your cities. [Applause.]
Why, I was surprised when I read the
other day that one-third of our popula
tion today is in the cities of this country
containing 8000 or more inhabitants.
The young men must go somewhere,
and they go into the cities: and we are
already standing where the historian
Macauley said in 1857 we would stand.
Macanley, you know, wrote a idler to
tL S. Randall in 1857, in which he said-
I quote from memory: "Your safety lies
in the large amount of lands you bsve
to demand—your artisans, your laboring
men, now better contentod than oars.
But the time will soon come when, like
us, you will have your overcrowded
Mancbeßters and your overcrowded Birm
inghams, filled with men without work,
then" he says, "the true test of your
institutions will come." | Applause.]
And that old philosopher, Carlisle,
said the same thing a little earlier when
he expressed the opinion that our
safety lay in tbe fact that we had so few
people and so mnch land. I reap an ar
ticle in the "Review of Reviews," by
our friend Mr. Smythe, who ie here, and
whom I wish to thank, and another ar
ticle in the "Arena" only this month
on the very question—the question of
homes for the future—the question of
what this irrigation movement is to do,
and the assertion that it is to revolution
ize farming methods in a large portion
of tbe «est.
I rode a few months ago in Texas
across one immense farm. I felt blue.
I felt tbat was not the normal and pros
perous condition of society.
We have come to thiß point. We are
going now to attempt another kind oi a
thing. The supreme effort that is to be
made in tbe future, and that you are
making today, is to see on how small a
patch of land a man can bring up and
educate and feed a family. [Great Ap
plause.] 1 want to live long enough to
see that day coming in these mountain
stateß and territories. I nail the hour
when we will enter upon the era of small
Now, I hardly know when to stop
wnen I talk about this subject. My
heart is with you. I expect to work in
this convention if my life is spared, and
I know we shall be glad to come out
here occasionally to take lessons from
you gentlemen, you California farmers.
I always like to have a man talk to me
who can tell me something I didn't
know before. We hope to get lots of
those lesson* before we go back. In en
we will call another convention in the
city of Denver, or somewhere elee, and
you must come up there, and we will
keep agitating this question until the
Washington government dor* what it
ought to do. lam not here to say ex
actly what I think the Washington
government ought to do, but 1 took up
my paper yesterday and bbw that they
were spending a large amount of money
to deepen the Hudson river up above
Albany, away up there into the moun
tains of Vermont! [Laughter.]
But, the idea of doing something to
develop and bring in this great country
out here —why. that is what they call
"paternalism/ I believe that's the
word they use. [Laughter.]
Well, I am no paternalist; I don't
want to ask Uncle Sam to do a single
thing with thiß country more than what
he ought to; but I want him to tell me
for my state what tbe supplies are un
der the great plains region; I want bim
to indicate by proper tests what there is
there and to provide the money to do it
with. It has been done for in your state.
I believe there has already been ex
pended here $350,000 dollars in selecting
and marking out reservoirs. 1 believe
you have between 46 and 49 reservoir
siteß marked out by the United States
in the last year. That is all right. Un
cle Sam has located your reservoirs.
Now you capitalists ought to go to work
with your money and develop them. I
want Uncle Sam to give us some help
in that direction.
I submit to you and the American
people that we are not asking the exer
cise of the paternalism of Uncle Sam,
but we want bim to at least make an
irrigation survey, even if we do not ask
bim to run a canal or something of the
Bort from the head waters of the Mis
souri and bring it to the dry lands on
this side. My own idea is that that
thing has got a good deal of thought in
it, and there is something that will
probably materialize by and by.
Now, gentlemen, I am ready for busi
ness, and I do hope that you will help
me in bringing this convention straight
down to business. If a man has any
thing to Bay let bim get up and say it,
and let bim be certain that when he has
said what he knows he stops. [Laugh
ter and great applause.]
The following were elected to Berve on
the California extra committee: C. C.
Wright, W. S. Green, N. W. Blanchard
and L. M. Holt.
A resolution was passed instructing
these members on tbe committee of res
olutions not to vote on any proposition
ceding any lands to the state, but that
the control should remain in the hands
ot tbe federal government.
The following presented credentials as
delegates: A. Keith, Dr. Joseph Jarvis,
J. B. Pierce, Santa Barbara, and 0. J.
Hay'den, Tempe, Ariz.
A. (iurd and W. L. Hardeson will rep
resent the state board of agriculture in
the congress. 1
col. Irish's address.
At the evening session Col. John P.
Irish was introduced to a large audience
by Gen. Eli H. Murray, ex-governor of
Utah, who was called upon by acclama
tion to preside, and wae presented by
the chairman. Judge Emery. Gov.
Murray said: "I am sure that in behalf
of the members of the congress of irri
gation whatever it may iv the futuretbe
presence of tbe ladies has added to the
enjoyment of the occasion.
'Tt ia unnecessary to say one word of
commendation of the gentlemen who
will speak tonight. I now present to
you Col. John P. Irish."
Col. Irish said in part:
Mb. Pri-kidknt, Ladies and Gentle
taw—We are fortunate in being the
guebts of thiß ancient city—this city
which haa rested united under three
flags and under three nations.
Go with me to Mt. Echo and view
the panorama which lies below, and
when you view the panorama which lies
below you will know ob you were never
permitted to know before what irriga
tion can do for you. It will occur to you
that the beautieß of the rainbow of Cal
ifornia as the rainbow of heaven have
been made all out of water and sun
All had its origin, even what you see
of that blending of nature and art, in
tbe wedding of Bunshine and water, and
it is in the mountain lands that you get
the highest results of irrigation.
We produce crops under our system
that bear the highest prices in the
market. We produce for those who can
afford to pay for them, the luxuries of
Irrigation under the circumstances is
undertaken under advantages. But you
and I are not here to consider irrigation
for the larger part of this arid region.
In the larger part of the arid regions ir
rigation must be considered in the light
of its capacity to produce as has the soil
We must consider all the possibilities
as to insure the co-operation of indi
vidual effort, nature, climate and Boil.
In California irrigation has been un
dertaken often by the result of indi
vidual effort or oi the efforts of Bingle
communities. This cannot be done in
all sections. In the larger part of this
great uiid region we mast consider how
irrigation. v-*a d/M>« <w s»Jmwmc *
LOS ANGELES ITERALD ' WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1893.
plan that the landa not so favored by
nature can be made to produce as do the
far eastern stateß.
Some look to the government for the
greatest help in this subject, and I tell
you tbat this government helps tend to
produce after many generations a tribe
of men entirely dependent in something
foreign to tbeir situation for support.
We want such a reformation iv the
federal laws which will permit a man to
settle on land under the desert land act
without perjuring himself. We want
euch a state of affairs that houses can be
built on arid lands. When mothers can
sing their cradle songs over the babes
on the pillow. Where pioneers can go
to work for a home as my father and
your father went to work in the days
when homes were carved out in the
verdant forests of other states.
Let us encourage individual effort and
appreciate this method of settlement as
nearly as we can so that all may receive
their just dues.
lam told that we have millions of
acres of arid lands in the west which
may be reclaimed and made verdant
with no more expense than was re
quired to subdue tbe soil of lowa and
Illinois. Convince the men of the faat
wearing-out lands of the east that they
can come here and secure these lands
for the same price aa they eecured the
lands of tbe east, and that from their
individual effort he can live in that land
and reclaim it at the same time, and
you have secured his interest and sup
port. Make it a popular view ; don't
ask bounties from congress, and don't
try to squeeze the federal government
any more than it has been already
Gen. Eli H. Murray read the pro
gramme for today, and in a few chosen
words dismissed the meeting.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
The Long-"Beach Kxhiblt Makes a Fine
Long Beach has an exhibition of the
products of the coil at the rooms of tbe
Chamber of commerce tbat for quantity
and qualfty of the articles on exhibit
proves it to be one of the richest and
most productive sections in all Southern
California. As au evidence of the diver
sified products of tbe soil surrounding
the most beautiful seaside resort in ex
istence, a visit to the Chamber of com
merce rooms will well repay home seek
ers, our own people as well aa the
strangers within our gates. The exhibit
will be facts not theories which will
conlront them, and the articles them
selves are palpable witnesses to tbe
glorious possibilities of our soil and
climate. Tbe soil in this particular
section of our county is very productive
and will raise anything that can be
grown in semi-tropic California. Hun
dreds of beautiful homes now cover
what but a few years ago was thought to
be fit for nothing but pasturage for
cattle and sheep, but the development oi
water by tbe Alamitoa land company
and ether parties worked a mighty
transformation, and the "desert now
blooms as the rose." Tbe articles now
on exhibit were hastily gathered to
gether in two days' time and will be
augmented and improved from time to
time ac opportunity offers.
Tbe exhibit is as follows:
B. J. Lyeter, lemons, sweet corn, pop
corn ; F. E. Moore, apples, pomegraatea,
peaches, quinces; J. Andrews, Kelsey
plums, pears, pomegranates, corn, ap
ples; C.M.Drake, apples; H.C.Dil
lon, guavas, guava jelly, apples, peaches,
oranges, lemons, dried figs, soft Bbeli
walnuts; William Hartnett, walnuts:
Mts. F, B. Emery, apples; Mr. Mc-
Craacken, beets; N. M. Tolle, apples;
W. S. Moulton, apples, watermelons;
J. Cox, beets; A. V. Howard,pumpkins,
corn; Mrs. W. W. Lowe, flowers;
Mr. Talbot, cabbage, white prolific corn;
George Osborne, quinces, sweet pota
toes; E. Loper, beets, sunflower; Waiter
Besides the above a very tempting dis
play of jellies, jams, preserved fruita,
etc., in glasß jars sent by Mrs. W. W.
Mre. Dr. Dial and Mrs. H. 0. Dillon
occupy a prominent place in tbe center
of the long table.
Long Beach has been awarded prizes
in the world'B fair exhibit. Mr. H. C.
Dillon securing one for oranges and Mr.
J. Andrews receiving the premium for
the finest Kelsey plums.
Long beach is indebted for its fine dis
play to the energetic efforts of Messrs.
W. W. Low and J. C. Dunn.
FOREIGN MISSIONARY SOCIETY.
Lilt or Ladies Who Will Attend the
The conference of the Pacific coast
branch of tbe Woman's Foreign Mission
ary eociety of the M. E. church will
convene today in San Jose.
Mrs. G. R. Crow of thiß city is eecre
tary ot tbe coast branch. She and tbe
following ladies left yesterday to attend
Mre. Dr. Campbell, Mrs. Pilkington,
Mrs. Umsted, Mrs. D. C. Cask, all of
whom are delegates.
At tbe close of the conference Friday,
Mrs. Crow and Mra. Cask will depart
for Si. Paul, where tbe national confer
ence of branch secretaries will be held.
World's Fair Colombian Kdltion Illus
This beautiful publication, printed on
the finest book paper, is now on eale by
all the uewedealere and at the Hkkalii
business office. It contains 48 pages of
information about Southern California
and over 50 illustrations. As a publica
tion to send to eastern friends it baa
never been equalled. Price 15 cents in
It otint Lowe Hallway.
Delightful scenic route through won
derland. View San Gabriel valley from
Echo mountain. Good hotels and cafe.
See time card.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day in the county clerk's office to the
H. M. Hardwick, aged 24, a native of
Kentucky and resident of Howard Sum
mit, and' Mary C. Dunn, aged 18, a na
tive of California and resident of Moneta.
Charles C. Tucker, aged 45, a native of
Maine, and Emma Van Hook, aged 32,
a native of Wisconsin, both residents of
Safety from a Periodic Sconrgo.
Do you want to be Insured, dweller In a ma
larious region, against the periodical scourge
which threatens to assail you in the form of
chills and lever or some of the forms ol
miasms-born disease? It goes without saying
tbat you do. Then, instead of using quinine
or other alia old and mineral drugs, which
merely relieve and are always detrimental to
geuerd heath, seek aid where it is always
for,booming—from the thorough preventive
aud remedy, Hostettcr's btomach Bitters,
which. In regions where malaria is far more
violent and prevalent than It is on thiscomi-
Lent, eradicates It completely from the system.
Bllloasnees, dy.-pepsla, cou tlpatlou, kidney
aiulH'rvuus comp-ainta, neuralgia and rheu
natloual ionic au<?correctly i Is adapted, l'hy-
YOUNG, PRETTY AND NAUGHTY.
Clara Warner Arrested for
She Is Only Fifteen, Bat the Police
Speak 111 of Her.
She la Charged With Stealing a Watch
That She Pawned —It Hoped
That She Will Be Sent
Clara Warner, a 15-year o'd member
of the demi-monde, ia an inmate of the
city jail, where ehe will remain until
ber trial upon a charge of petty larceny.
Clara is pretty, and her good looks
and blight wits were very nearly too
much for tbe entire detective force, but
Clara was rather unprepared for her ar
rest, and she consequently failed to
A year ago Clara Warner waa quite a
prominent young person and obtained
tbe entree into several respectable
Then she fell from grace, and was
often to be Been in the lower part of
town, in the company of fast men and
Two months ago she visited a respect
able family who were ignorant of her
lapses, and during the absence of the
mistress of tbe house, it is alleged, stole
some little trinkets, a pair of silk stock
ings which struck her fancy, and a
shawl. Clara was arrested and owned
up, and as she shed many tears and
promised mnch, she wae let off with a
severe scolding by the chief of police.
But the effect was not lasting and of
late, the girl has been known to the de
tectives as a habitue of every sort of
Two weeks ago she paid a vlait to one
of her former friends, a Misß Havens of
Pasadena. Tbe Havens are people of
excellent standing and were entirely
unaware of their visitor's real character.
After her visit, Mis 9 Havens mießed a
valuable watch and chain, and informed
the police of her loss.
Yesterday Miss Warner waß arrested
and charged with the theft, the watch
having been found in a pawnbroker's,
where Clara had pawned it for $io.
But the girl was game and resolutely
She told Detective Benson that Miss
Havens had given her the watch to
pawn ior her, and that she had obtained
a money order at the postoffice which
she had mailed Mies Havens.
Benson believed tbe gin whose face ia
a model of candour and innocence, but
Secretary Moffat t was not so easily con
vinced and walked the innocent young
thing down to the postoffice.
Clara saw she was nt the end of her
rope and by the time the postoffice was
reached had formulated another Gtory.
"Oh, you mistook my meaning, she
said sweetly, "I meant 1 bought a bank
note and sent that, not a money order."
Then Clara was marched back to jail,
and the matron mado ber appearance
who searched ber, after which this
promising young woman was locked up.
Ab au instance of her smoothness the
following instance is noteworthy.
The day before her arrest Miss Clara,
who had been questioned concerning
tbe loss of Miss Havens' watch, met De
tective Auble aud inquired if tbe lost
timepiece had been found.
Bhe was told no, upon which she
begged the officer to make a real good
hunt for it, as Miss Havens waß tier best
friend, and she wouldn't have her lose
anything for the world.
The girl will probably be Bent to the
reformatory, bs she is not yet 16..
Clara begged bard not to be locked up
bo she was allowed to remain with the
matron at the letter's residence. But
on the road the girl eecaped, aud being
fleet of foot outdistanced her guardian.
Detective GoDdman, however, re cap
tured her again last night and this time
Mies Warner went behind tiie bars.
MRS. CHASE'S PACKAGE.
A Slick Trick Ennoto 1 at Spring Street
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. May C.
Chaee, residing at 020 South Broadway,
had occasion to go into the People's
store on Spring street to make a small
purchase. Having purchased two yards
of lining at 15 cents she tendered the
salesman a eilver dollar, which, with
tbe lining, be sent on tbe dummy to
the ofiice. The package was soon re
turned wrapped, with the necessary
change. Tbe salesman instead of ten
dering the same to Mrs. Chase, the.
right purchaser, banded over the
amount and package to another woman
who readily accepted the gift and imme
diately left the store. It waa but a mo
ment before Mra. Chase detected the
error made by the salesman and so in
formed him, but he insisted he had
made no mistake and it was neceassry
for Mrs. Chase to lay her complaint be
fore the floor manager before she re
ceived proper recognition, when the
matter was amicably settled.
It Makes a Finn Shewing In a Street
Company A's etreet march was a
great success lust evening. The music
was furnished by the Drum and bugle
corps, headed by Drum-Major Burns,
who handled the baton like a veteran.
The Hkhald was paid the compliment
of a "marchmg Salute" as the company
passed tbe office. A short battalion
drill and guard mounting was gone
through with on Sixth Btreet, which
passed off creditably.
On the return to the armory a supper
was eerved, and when the board was
cleaned speeches, recitations and songs
passed the balance of the evening right
merrily, concluding at midnight with
three cheers for the stare and stripes.
There are undelivered telegrams at
tho Western Union Telegraph office,
corner of Court Bnd Main streets, Oct.
10th.: Joe Ealand, N. M. "Bailey, Daniel
When Baby was sick, we govo her Ca6toria.
When Shi was a Child, sho cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, sbe clung to Castoria.
W heu she b id Childreu.she gave them Castoria.
Our Home Brew.
Maiir & Zobeleiu'* lager, fresh from tho
brewery, on draught iv all the principal sa
iOOub, uuUvtuvu toouiptiy iv bottles or itegs.
Office und brewery, iU AlUo Btrset. Tele-
Order la Cable Head Sale—N,w Oases
Judge Shaw made the following order
in the City bank case yesterday: It ap
pearing to the oourt that the decision of
this case involves the taking of accounts
and the examination of the books of the
City bank, it is ordered tbat John 8.
Park be and he is appointed a commie
slone, and ao such he ie ordered to ex
amine the books of said bank and re
port to tbe court the facts shown there
in in regard to and bearing upon the
appropriation, disposition and present
condition of the funds received by said
City bank and claimed by the Inter
vener, J. M. Rice, and 'he iB ordered to
make such report fully itemized, within
10 days from this date.
Judge Van Dyke yesterday made an
order in the case of the Illinois Trust
and Savings bank vs. tbe Pacific Cable
company directing Receiver D. K. Trask
of tbe cable company to turn over all the
property of the company and net income
from October 4th to the Consolidated
Electric company, in pursuance of tbe
sale by Commissioner Francia Thomas.
An information was filed yesterday by
the district attorney against George
Cooper, charging him with assault with
intent to commit rape, and October 11th
was Bet for arraignment; aleo an inform
ation charging John V. Apablosa with
forgery and Mayers with robbery.
Judge Shaw yesterday set the case of
8. A. Drnmmond for trial on November
Samuel Factor, a native of Russia,
was admitted to citisenship yesterday
by Judge Van Dyke.
Preliminary papers were filed yester
day in the county clerk's office in the
following new cases:
Petition by Mary J. Lashbrooke for
letters of administration upon the estate
of John M. Lashbrooke, the estate be
ing valued at f 10,300.
Agnes D. Gelcich vs. Henry Ohever.
Suit to quiet tbe title to lot 7 block 7,
Ord's survey, exoept the north 40 feet
and south 30 feet.
Mary J. Mason vs. Los Angeles In
firmary. Suit to quiet tbe title to cer
tain acreage property.
Needs assistance, it may be best to ren
der it promptly, but one should remem
ber to use even the most perfect rem
edies only vhen needed. The best and
most simple and gentle remedy is the
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co.
$5 to $10
PER MONTH, MEDICINE INCLUDED,
PAYS FOB THE CURB OF THE
Having just added a prominent NKW YORK
SPECIALIST to our Institute, wo will, tor 30
DAYS', cure the above-named diseases lor from
.*."> to $10 per montb.
Our Institute, with FOUR SPECIALISTS,
regular graduates—diplomas, state, county and
city license* In our office—ls the strongest on
the Coast in regard to both the number and
ability oi its specialists.
DISEASES OF THE
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat,
Lungs, Heart, Stomach,
Bowels, Skin, Blood
IUMOKS removed by our surgeon,
ot it SPECIALIST on Sypbllis, Gonor-
J rhrea, Gleet. Stricture, Venereal Warts, Lost
i Vnuhnol, Impotency, Night Losses, Varicocele,
I Imoedlmentl to Homage, Sexual Weakness
; hik! Sexual indifference, Is the OLDEST, Mo ST
KXIM'.iiIUNCKD and MOST SDCOEeSFUL on
' the Coast.'
OUK MOTTO: ' The Cases We Cure Our B»st
Worthy poor treated free of charge two days
each week—Tuesdays aud Fridays, from 3 to 6
Call or address us. aud we will prove all of
our propositions. Satisfactory city references,
proving our nuauciai and professional stand
Medical & Surgica
24-1 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Hours: 9 to 5, 7 to 8; Sunday, 10 to 12.
J^B—CAOTION—We have no hired sub
stitutes nor paid assistants. We are not
representing- outside Institutions. We
have VVI.i.K many eases In the oily that
a certain so-called only Specialist bad
railed to cure. 10-6 9m
I my fellow
5 _£/ snilejersa Free Remedy
fa. 7 that wlllposltively cure
_JT*~ L SeminalWeakuess.Emis
/ - Hons, Loßt Manhood,
. f \ , -V Varicocele, Nervous De-
VA 1 J l. \k hlllty, and supply tone
<«\ *^-«v—l V-grnml strength to tbeGen-
Iterative Organs of the
""X 7 Pkof. J. B. BEECH.
i>. O. Box 2076, Soul .mclsco. CaL
«f9 Chichester's KnelUh IMnmonri Tlrand.
Jg\ Oriel ii nl rim) Only Genuine. A
fkV\\ •art, aiwava rrllaH'i. ladic*. a*k
&.S\ iN.sMtt DrUK*i«t for r>iinht*t i-s Hngliah ftia-jf&X*.
br tnd in Had mill Gold nu i:iJli.:\\gSr'
""v —Twwiioxcs. i staled wiiti him? rftittoQ. Tnkc YBT
l ' tVj no «th«r. firfuan dangeruHß tuhttitu- v
"/ WW tiotit and imi' itinru. At Dru(rtti»t»,' or Henri 40.
W fgjr in itnrn;is for ;i;irticiilar(. ti-itimuniaM and
i B "Belief for l.urileft." tn Utter, by return
-JW ET Hnti- I*>,ooo Tfiilnionii.li. Same Paper,
"—/ Chltheat«r Chvmloal Co., Mud I nun '.jufir.*
Bold by all Local DruggUU. I'olUdti., I'ku
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
LIVERY OUTFITS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Horses Boarded by Day, Week or Month at
* Lowest Living Rates.
RIVERA & RIOS, Proprietors.
Tel. 1761. [8 21 2m] 217-213 X, First -t
GLASS & LONG.
TEMPLE AND NEW HIGH SI'S.
Tel. 03i. |12-7 ly] LOS ANtiELE3
OCTOBER 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21, 1893.
Great Fair.) PARK.
¥20,000 in panel una premium!. The greatest trotting, stallion and free-for-all
races ever seen in California, Admission, SO oonts.
District Agricultural Associatioi, No. 6.
L. THORNK. See'v. i 0 4td J. c. NEWTON, Prea't.
Kamame Pink Oil
Cures All Pain, 25 cents a Bottle.
A Standard Remedy for Stomach, Liver
Kidneys and Blood. 50 cents a Bottle.
Kamame Pink Pills
A Wonderful Nerve and Digestive
Kamame White Pills
The Great Bowel Regulator. 25 cents
a Box; both kinds iv one box.
Are tbe Cheapest as Well as the Best
in This Market. $1 per Set
KAMAME REMEDIES are for sale
by Off & Vaughn, corner Spring and
Fourth sts., rieinzeiran's Drug .-store,
Main St., and all first-class druggists.
D B.WONG HIM, wiio has praetic il me.ll
cm« iv lon An>jele< ior 18 yearn, mid
whose office Is at 639 Upper Maiu si cct, will
treat by m-diiin'*ali diseases o( worn -v, tueu
and children. The doctor claims that feu ass
remedies wtilcb are superior to all otiie.'tasa
specific lor (roubles of women end men a
trial aloue wi 1 convince tbe sick: that Dr.
Wong Hint's remedies are more efficacious than
can be prese I bed. Dr. Wong Him is a Uninese
phvslclan of prominence and a gentlemen of
responsibility. His reputation is more than
well established, aud ail persons needing bis
services can rely upon his skill and ability. A
onre la guaranteed In every case lv which a re
covery is possible. Herb medielues for sale.
DR. WONG HIM
639 Upper Main Street, Los Angeles.
T.os Angeles, Csl, June 17, 1813.
To th« Ponuc; I n*va been suffering with
piles andkidi'ey trouble for over five years,
and have tried several remedies, b it all failed
to relieve me s. short '.line vliiou 1 trl d Df.
Wong Him, 689 Upper Main street, aud I am
now well and strong, ami consider him a ttrst
class doctor. Yours truly,
W. II HILI.YER,
• 23S 3. Hill St., Los Augeles, Ual.
Los Angeles. Juna 9, 189 J.
To Tim Public: For over live years I have
been trcublea with nervous sick headaoue and
liver comtlalut. 1 didn't seem 'o find any help
from the many donors aud medicines that I
tried until I tried Dr. Wong Him, 639 Upper
Main ttieet. lam now well. Yours truly,
Ml ■■' M O. BROOK,
4 h Hint >n ~ Ljs Angeles, CaL
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE noTrVc.
Do you wc.tr them 7 When next In need try a ps!r.]
B>st in tho world.
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, mado In ths latasl
stylos, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to cjstom mads and look and
wear as well. If you v/ish to economize In your footwear,
dc so by purchs»lng W. L, Douglas Shoes. Name and
stamped on '.ho bottom, Imk for It when you buy
W. 'DOVCLA" **»— •" Sold by
l_. W. QODIN,
10a North Spring St., Los Angelas, Ual.
N~~BW~LoB AN<IBL,KB THKATEK,
(Under direction of Ai. HaYstAN.)
H. C. W VAI'T, Mauager.
THUR FRID Y ; r ANr7~|OCT.i2, t3,ia
SATURDAY, > '
The Peerless Comedienne,
Supported by the Silver-voiced Tenor,
ANDREW MACK, in tbe Ro
mantic Irish Play,
Under the management of Mr. Harry Will,
lams. The grandest of all Irish dramas.
A carload of special seen.ry. Elegant cos
tumes. Beautiful sougs.
See the Great Leap for Life!
Regular prices—9l, 750, OQe and 25c.
B.K. Cor. Spring and First sts.
l adies' Entrance on First St.
From 7:30 to 12 p.m., under the leadership of
ttie celebrated violin p,ayer,
MISS JULIA DE BELTRAN,
MISS AUGUSTA VENDT,
MISS ANNA PAN HANS,
MISS AUGUSTA PANHANB,
I MISS LIZZIE TIMMIN9,
MISS PAULINA KLAUS,
MISS GERTRUDE KLAUS,
MIS 3 NETTLE KLAUS,
Every nlgbt -ud Wednesday and Saturday
The finest C. rnm.'rolal Lunch in the city.
Heals a la carts >,t »ii hours. 10 7 tf
IMKST I'Rr.-ItYIICKIAN CHURCB,
; Com r Heeuud street and Broadway.
GEORGE W. CABLE
Will Ue id c'rom an Unpublished Work
of Hii Own-("Not Vet r-übliahed, bat
to Be Married."—Boston
Ht rait!!— And will intersperse the read
ings with Creole Songs, Wednesday,
Oct ntn, at 8 p.m.
A 1 MISBION, BO cts. The entertainment Ii
fr.riii henetu ot the lUuun room lor young
\v > iif , 'jjudactel by the young women of tne
•t„ Tub. 10-5 7t
V.M.C.A. Biding, s. Broadway
LOS ANGtI.KS, CAL.
Is tho headquarters for all t f his music il pub
lication! and also nls published literary
"TH it DISCOVERED COUNTRY," (6tb
E iltlon 91 to
"OCKANIDHS," a psychical novel,(paper
over, Bth edition 50
"MARY ANN CARKW." (elegant Euro
pean editim) 1 25
"PHILIP US.UI.ISUB," a romanc', (ele
gant Enropein edition 1 25
Sent postpaid on r■«: ilpt of price. 9-iV! liv
HSNRY J. KftAMEK'S
— SCHOOL FOR—
DANCING AND DEPORTMENT.
Beginners' Class—Ladies, Missel and Masters,
opens Saturdsy, Ootober 14th, 1.30 to 3:30
Advanced Class— Lidles, Mlnses and Masters,
opens Saturday, October 14th, 3 30 to 5:30 p.m.
Illinois' Class— For children 4 to 7 years old,
opens Monday, October 16th, 3:30 o 6 p. m.
Beginners' iilass — i.utiles aud Gentlemen,
Mouday and Thursday Kveiling , opeus ..ton
day, October Hlih at 7 30 p. m.
Advanced CUbs — Lautes aid Gintlemen,
opens Wedansday, October 18tli at M p. m.
For further particulars, apply at the ofllce,
3to 5 dally, 13!) West Fifth Street. References
required from all applicants. 10-1 lm
NKW VIKNNA BUFFET.
Court st., bet. Mala and Sprlai 111
F. KERKOW, PROPRIETOR,
Free Rsliuad Kutertainmdut.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, aal
Saturday Matinee from I to 4 p. ic.
Engagement of the and on y
-i i Her Unrivaled SpecHltios.
Reappearance of th ' ivorltesof Lot Angeles,
MISS LIN A CrtiivVS,
MISS ANTONIE GREVE
And tbe celobrated
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MissMAH-uuEKifrt BBBTii, Dlreewssi
Flue cownurrtal luncu, dilly. ,\f?tls a l»
carte nt »'i hours , :t It I <
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blaoksm th's Coal, Tools, Eta,
j U7, 118 and 121 South Los Angtlaa ntttm)
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