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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 22, 1893, Image 16

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14
ABOUT HOLES IN THE GROUND.
Killing News in and Abont
Southern California.
A Reliable Report on tbe Condition
of the Vantlerbtlt District.
Tho Gold Bronx* Fanning Ont Well-
Shipments of Ore from the Camp
—Clinlng Kotos of General
Inwrest.
Needles Eye: Tbe editor of the Eye
paid a visit to tho Vanderbilt camp on
Thursday on a tour of investigation to
ascertain the foundation of the recent
damaging reflections upon the camp
made by tbe San Francisco Chronicle.
As a result of this trip he is firmly of
the conviction that the future of the
camp iB most bright, that there are
many hundreds of thousands of dollars'
worth of ore buried in the hills of that
locality, and he shares >n the general
opinion tbat the article in the Chronicle
| was part of a smooth freeze-out game
Joeing worked by several parties unnec
p *ary to name, but wno are known tbe
eot '.ntry over. But tbe trick is an old
one, and we do not think it will work
this time. Vanderbilt ia all right, and
tre w arrant the assertion that in a year
it will 1 be the biggest camp on the Pacific
coast.
We . made a cursory examination of
several* properties, but our inspection of
the Golo.' Bronze, owned by J. K. Patton
and S. P.- Taggart, was thorough. We
went down evory shaft and through
evwy drifiv and level.
Ilbis mine was the original discovery
poii*. on thi' iedge, others being located
afterward. It prospected well all along
tbe twirface, and what developments
bave tiean made have been paid for
from output. Roads have been
made t<> Blake, buildings erected, tbe
mine prospectors outfitted,
and num Woub other outside expenses
have all been paid for from the output of
this prope.rty. Not one cent of outside
capital has ever been expended on this
mine. It hits paid its own way from its
discovery. l't*hns been developed by a
phaft 170 feet depth, four openings on
the surface, anyi by drifts 600 feet in
length, and by .numerous stopes, lervelß,
etc. The vein '£as never pinched out,
and it does not in any place become
broken. On the '800-foot level tho ledge
has been drifted tor 500 feet,, and
there is a continu »us body of ore/ail the
way.
The vein crops put between/ walls of
gneiseic-grauite and', porphyry, the gran
ite being the hanging wall and the por
phyry being on tbir foot wai ; it is a
true fissure vein, the* walls being uni
form and well-defined, and *the vein
having a pitch of 30 degrees to
the north. The trend of tha vein runs
northeast and southwest. The vein is
from two to twenty feat wide and the
pay streak varies in wtidth from three
inches to four feet alone the* vein.
A large number of shipments of ore
bave been made to Kingman, Needleß
ard Selby's in San FMncusco, and the
returns averaged $103 petr tan. There is
now in Bight, already developed and
ready to take out, on a. close estimate
6000 tons of ore, and thene are 200 tons
of second claBS ore now oti the tump.
When we say there is $IjOjoOo worth of
ore in eight we mean what'we say.
Needles Eye Notes.
The Needles National bank sent two
gold bricks; to Denver this'week, valued
at $1000eaeta»~-
Some very rich di6COveriew are report
*d near Blake, about 39 niileß west of
Needles. The owners ar* somewhat
ti.'.ted over the new strike.
Several mining Bales are pending in
Yellow Pine mining district, in the
vicinity of the Keystone mine, and the
future promises great activity about
there. «
The traffic guaranteed tha Nevada
Southern when extended through Goods
Spring? mining district to> Pioche is suf
lic -nr t,c offer inducement to tbe
pr. l-ctcr.- 1 ol ihe road.
Ore is oiaiuig from the Shadow Moun
tain railing district. "5 miles west, of
Keystone, to the rvevstane stemp mill
fur tre.'iMwu:'.. Mr. Godbe is making a
marvelous mteeMi with the mill, Baying
as high a > D 5 per cent of the value.
Manvsl station, the present terminus
of the Nevndn Southern, is situated on
the summit, only three miles from Van
derbilt. E, H. Leibey has juet corn
pttted a new store there and moved hia
Btock from New York mines to the rail
road, lie lias received the appoint
ment as postmaster.
The erection ot a smelter at Needles
muet be hastened by every legitimate
means within oair powei. Our town
would double in population within 90
daya if a ll!0-ton smelter was built here.
In order to have it reaoy for business
by spring the construction ought to
begiu ac Boon as possible.
J. Bullock, who has a large contra' 1 *
for hauling ore from the Keystone mine
to Manvel, has taken another contract
to haul lead ore from Gorxle Springs to
Manvel. At the present price of lead
there ia a good profit in working the
lead mines of the lioode Springs mining
district. When the Nevada Southern
reaches there every mine will make v.
snug fortune for its owner in a short
time, provided they are worked system
atically.
A. F. Stevens, superintendent of the
Free Gold Mining compauy, has
purchaaed the Legal Tender
mine in Crescent district for $8000
cash. He hod just returned from Pasa
dena, where be went to close the sale.
The outlook at Crescent improves daily.
About 40 men are employed there now,
and a new mill is expected Boon, which
will greatly increase the working force.
Several propertiea are producing ship
ping ore, wnich gives great encourage
ment to those interested in the dietrict.
Allen G. Campbell of Salt Lake City,
one.of the largest mine owners in Van
derbilt and Goode Springe mining dis
tricts, ia preparing for extended devel
opment of hia properties. Mr. Campbell
ia now loading a stamp mill near Mil
ford to ship by rail over the Santa Fe
and Nevada Southern to Vanderbilt.
Having recently secured the beet well
near the town, and adjacent to bis mines,
it will not be long before the mill will
be in operation. This means much for
the camp. Mr. Campbell haa the utmost
confidence in the mines of that section,
and heretofore his judgment has never
failed.
General Notes
Later reports, says the Piescott Cour
ier, conlim the news of the rich strike in
the Old Reliable mining group, owned
by Bashford, Burmiater and others. It
is truly a bonanza strike. There is a 30
--foot vein of quartz, all rich, but four
leet of it marveloualy so. the ore assay
ing from $700 up to $5000 in gold and
from $1700 in silver up.
J. W. Lankford has struck it rich on
tbe Prince Albert mine, White Hills,
says the Kingman Mineral Wealth. He
took the lease where Marshall & Evans
left oi!'. and commenced cross-cutting in
the hanging wall. Only a few feet bad
been cut when a 10-inch streak of very
rich ore was encouutered, and Mr. Lank
ford ie in a fair way of making a good
thing out of bis lease.
An eight-mule team left town this
morning, says the Prescott Journal-
Miner, loaded with a winter supply of
mining implements bound for the Lone
Pine mine of Dan O'Boyle on the Has
sayampa. Later in the day six miners
left for tbe same locality to work on this
property. The resumption of work on
this mine is another indication of not
only tbe faith there is attached to gold
mining in this section, but it shows like
wise that wherever even an old-time
gold prospect is to be found capital ia
secured to work it.
An experimental boring 2500 feet deep
: was recently made in the Witwaters
| rand (Africa) goldfield, with a view to
I testing the lay of the auriferous deposits.
I Tbe result was of the most satisfactory
character, and tbe "strike" has led to
calculations of the hidden wealth of
theee fields, and possibly the following
by Scott Alexander may be interesting
sb showing the rich possibilities of the
future: Circumference of basin, 400
miles; diameter, 127 miles; area, 12,580
equare miles, or 300,710,272,000 square
feet. Taking average thickness of eight
series ol blanket beds at six feet, equal
to 48 feet, equal 16,834,093,056,000 cubic
feet of reef, or, at 15 cubic feet to the
ton, 10,521,433,160,000 tons. At 30 shil
lings per ton, very low, value of gold
equal to £1,578,198,224,000, or one bil
lion five hundred and seventy-eight
thousand ones) hundred and ninety-six
millions two hundred and twenty-four
thousand pounds sterling. Taking the
population of Witwatersrand at 40,000
souls, this allows each £39,454,905 12b
fid. Thia is astoundingly fabulous.
Tbe Merced Star says that just at
this time there is more activity in
mining business in that county than
has been ielt in many years. There are
prospectors in almost every gulch and
on ell gold-bearing mountain Bides.
There have recently been many
moneyed men there inspecting the
mines, and it is almost certain tbat
two large mines bave changed hands.
A large quantity of machinery has just
been brought to different mines of the
county and miners appear sanguine.
According to au exchange the Bruneau
river, lying partly in the northern part
of Elko county, Nev., and distant from
the town of Elko from eighty to ninety
miles, contains very rich gold placers.
These discoveries have been m "ie in
the last few weeks. Tbe beu of the
river is from 1000 to 2000 feet below tbe
mountains on either side, and at several
points the river passes through narrow
gorges of almost perpendicular walls.
All these mountains contain gold in
paying quantities.
A rich strike iB reported in the Po
land mine, Big Bug district, says the
Prescott Courier, the ore assaying $77
gold and 48 ounces silver per ton, pay
streak 12 feet wide. Thia property ie
developed by a tunnel 500 feet in length,
the first 70 feet of which waa run in
non-paying formation, after which a
atrong ledge was struck, the ore running
from $10 to $16 per ton gold, 20 to 30
ounces silver aud from 30 to 60 per cent
lead. The mine is owned by Messrs.
Murphy and Dickey, but is being
worked under lease by O. A. Randal.
Gold mining in Arizona is attracting
more attention than usual because of
the depression in silver, says the Den
ver Republican. That territory will,
come to the front in the next few years
and will receive a great deal of immi
gration. It haß enormous resources in
both silver and gold, and it is probably
the best gold region in the United
States, although its resources in this re
spect are very little developed. An effort
will be made in the present congress to
eecure the admission of Arizona into
the union, and if it be successful it will
stimulate the growth and development
of the territory.
"SHORTY."
Bii Narrow Egctipe From Being Cre
mated .
Needles' Kye: Thousands of travelers
on the Sunta Fe route remember one of
the eights they witnessed at Needles in
the person of "Shorty," the Mohave In
dian dancer whose limbs are deformed.
He always meets the trains, and for 10
cents performs his dance, which iB gen
erally finished by some spectator throw
ing a cup or bucket of cold water on
hnm. But "Shorty" does not mind the
' water, as he considers it part of the pro
gramme, and it gives him a chance to
start up again if he can raise another 10
cents.
"Shorty" iB the only one of his tribe
who lives after having been given up to
die by the medicine man. His escape
waß a narrow one. He was supposed to
be dead, and had been placed ou the
funeral pyre and tbe lire lighted when
he came to life. He wbb rescued, but
not before he had been badly burned,
hence his distorted limbs.
The incident occurred before this
! place was settled by the whites.
' Shorty" was taken sick from some un
! known cause, and all the arts of the
medicine inau, and the assistance given
Iby the squawa could not revive him.
' Alter lying in a trance ior a number of
days he was given up for dead, but his
relatives wailed and watched until they
became tired out, and concluded that
he was no more So preparations were
made to bury the body. The pit was
dug.thelogß placed across, tbe supposed
corpse placed on the pile, the incan
tations were gone through with and the
fire kindled. The blaze enveloped the
entire mass of dry material covering the
body, when sound was heard and sud
denly the logs above the body were cast
aside and "Shorty" bounded from the
the blazing pile. His hands and feet
were badiy burned, but the head and
body being protected by heavy blanketa
did not suffer. After recovering from
their fright, for they supposed it was
"Shorty's" spirit before them, hie rela
tives took him back to camp and gava
him such care as they doemed necesßury.
"Shorty" lives today as a proof that
Indian medicine men, as well as tbeir
white compeers, can sometime be mis
taken in their diagnosis.
Kid Stop* a Iteuiilon.
Tombstone Republican : It ia learned
that two companiea of soldiers loft Fort
Whipple the other day for San Carloß to
strengthen tbat post. It ia thought
that owing to the fact that the Kid has
recommenced depredating, the annual
reunion of troopa from all over New
Mexico and Arizona on the 29th at Fort
Grant will not take place.
91 r, Kewiird,
Off & Vaughn, druggists, corner
Fourth and Spring streetß, are author
ized to refund the above in any case that
a single bottle of Smith's Daudruli
Pomade fails to cure. Never known to
fail. Try it.
.CIOB ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING OUTUBER zz. I***.
THE VIGILANT VS. VALKYRIE.
An Angeleno's Account of One
of the Races.
A Marine Display Which Was Re
markable in Many Respects.
The Great Gathering of all Rinds of
Crafts With Spectators—A Kscs
Which Was Merer
Completed.
Special correspondence id the 11 rra- :>
New York, Oct. 11.—The great ocean
race for the American cup took place
while I waa in New York, so of course 1
went out to see it. It not only gave me
a good idea of the race, but probably
was as complete a showing of marine
architecture in every way as one could
imagine. There was every kind of
steamer at the race, from steam launches
20 feet in length up to ocoan going
steamers of 4000 tons. I bad supposed,
with all the modern improvements,
that there were very few side wheel
steamers in the New York waters, but
there were dozens of them, and many
showing an unusual rate of speed. The
boats of every variety were well equipped
and well managed. The law in regard
to the inspection of steamers in New
York ia very strict, and tbe inspectors
not only frequently examine the boat
from hull to hurricane deck, but also
limit the number of passengers that can
be carried, so that on no boat was there
any crowding or discomfort. The ad
vantage of this law is very plainly seen,
not only in the increased comfort of the
passenger, but also in the degree exhib*
ited by all steamers, and the ease and
! safety with which they were handled.
I While there were frequently a dozen
boats within a biscuits toss of each
other, there were no collisions or acci
dents of any kind. When the boats
were running close together, there were
no signal whistles blown, but each pilot
seemed to know by intuition the route
and speed necessary. In addition to tho
regular pilots, there were never lees
than three or four volunteers in the
pilot house. Besides the regular fleet
of steamers, there was about a dozen
private steam yachts of the Vanderbilta
and other New Yorkers. Tlisy were
propellors of from 300 to 500 tons, of a
beautiful model, with long, projecting
bows, and looking like greybonnds.
On nearly all tbe boats there were
bands of music, ihe table." were spread
all day for dinner, and in the forward
part of the boat there was a bar which
was moderately patronized. There
were, however, none that drank to ex
cess ; and in fact the Ns* York crowds
were always pleasant and polite.
The weather, which had previously
been very stormy, became calm and
warm, so tbat the greatest difficulty
with the race was the lack of a breeze.
This race was the event oi the season,
and thousands come from all points to
New York. The boats left very early in
the morning for the racing grounds, be
ginning at 7:30 untii 9:30. Almost
every variety of steamer was pressed
into service. There were three large
ocean going steamers carrying about
1200 to 1500 passengers each, three or
four of the biggest sound boats—im
mense side-wheelers—probably the
largest boats of |his description now in
existence. There were several Coney
island and Hudson river boats; one of
these, the General Slocum, carried
2000 paasengera. There were certainly
100 steamers of all descriptions, big and
little. Then there were probably 25,000
people in attendance at the race. As
tine a Bight as was seen was this num
ber of steamera running down the river,
generally in line, two or three abreaat,
aud extending a distance of two miles.
1 happened to be on the fastest side
wheeler, and, while we passed nearly
all the boats, there were one ocean
steamer and a new sound boat (a pro
peller) that passed us, but I think they
mtißt have bad a speed of over 20 miles
an hour. It reminded me very much
of tbe old racing days on tbe Missis
sippi. Our boat got bo hot around the
smoke stack and boiler that the passen
gers wouidn't stand very close.
Kvery once in a while we would hear
the bell ring from the piiot bouse to
put on more Bteam, and the walking
beam would accelerate ita speed and two
men with oil cans were standing on the
deck where the walking-beam was, to
keep the bearings from heating. In
fact it was quite exciting till we got
down to tbe Sandy Hook lighthouse;
there the vessels all stopped their en
gines and waited for the eignal to be-
gin.
Promptly at 11:25 the gun waß fired
for tbe yachts to start. They seemed to
have on a large amount of Bails but at
the Bignal they ran up more sails until
they were perfect clouds ot canvas. The
yachts were sloop rigged, and in addi
tion to the mainsail, had a sail on the
other side called the spinnaker, which
wbb nearly as large as the mainsail. The
Vigilant had also a balloon jib, which
was it loose jib running over the end of
the jibboom to tbe top of the main
mast, and it seemed to catch a good deal
of breeze. There was a very light wind,
and at the start the American vessel
seemed to walk away from the Britisher.
All the sails drew splendidly; whereas
the Englishman didn't seem to under
stand tho art of setting Bails for a light
breeze. The yachts ran this way before
the breeze for about an hour, when the
wind, which bad been with them,
changed to the port bow. Tbe Vigilant
immediately took down her fifing jib
and hauled in her spinnaker, but,
in doing thiß, as the wind
had changed bo that it waa
blowing with tbe tide, Bwung her head
around and she began driftitig back on
her course. The Englishman waited a
little longer, then steered ao as to come
between the wind and the American
veaeel; as he did bo he hauled iv the
spinnaker. The breeze caught ell the
saila, and before the Vigilant could get
back again into the wind the Valkyrie
was over a mile in the lead. Uf course
we all felt an much depressed as we
were elated at the beginning of the
race.
The vessels continued at about thiß
relative distance to the end of the
course, 15 milea out, where the British
er rounded the Btakeboat in hue style,
20 minutes ahead, amidst the cheers of
25,000 people and the screeching of the
steam whistles. Tna Vigilant came up
20 minutes later, but she rounded very
slowly and did not eeem to be as easily
managed bb her opponent.
Of course she had as much cheering
as the ntiier boat, and all the bands
played Hail Columbia. There was one
thing tint consoled the Americans,
however, and that was that in this titst
dave sail the entire conrso of 30 miles
had to be covered iv Biz boura or else it
waa no race, and of coo tbe as it had
taken (our hours ami a haif to make
half tho distance, there was nu possi
bility of making the return voyage in
two hours. Thie proved to he the fact,
and after the boats bad made
about six miles of the return
voyage, each of tbe yachts ran
down their sails tnd it was declared
no race. All the steamers which bad
been running in two parallel lines on
each side of the yachts, about half a
mile away from them, aud sometimes
crowding them a little, so that it looked
like a floating city with a street in the
center down which the yachts were sail
ing, then put on all steam and started
for New York, to miles away.
It waa then a race For home, and we
had a good opportunity of seeing what
each boat could do. There were two
steam launches that were said to be able
to stesm at the rate of 30 miles an hour.
They gave us an exhibition of tbeir
speed, stemming completely around the
fastest vessels, and iv place of sailing as
an ordinary vessel does, sometimes
seemed to dive through a wave, and at
other times to jump over them. The
steam yachts which we thought would
show a very high rate of speed, did not
keep up with the fast sound boats.
Some of the sidewbeelers had on so
much steam that the water came out at
ttie top of the paddle boxes in a perfect
Niagara. With this class of vessel, after
they reach a certain rate of speed, the
paddles seem to lose their bold on the
water. The propellers were the fastest
boats in the fleet. Lack of breeze, while
it prevented a decisive race, gave us
some valuable pointers on the speed of
the boats; and it seemed to all of us that
in the event of light breezes the Amer
ican boat would win. The En
glish never seem to lose sight
of the idea tbat in making a
boat it must be substantial
enough to withstand a hurricanes,
whereas the American builder builds
solely for speed, knowing that there is
very little risk of heavy weather in sail
ing over the courses usually taken by
yachts. It iB possible, also, that the
voyage of the Valkyrie from England
over to America, and the heavy weather
that she encountered, may have had
something to do with her losing tbe
race. In any event, tbe English may
pride themselves on the fact tbat their
boat is a stanch, sea-going craft, and
was only beaten on the last day of the
race by 46 seconds. Viatok.
WHY PEOPLE (jO BLIND.
THESE WRETCHED BACTERIA AND
THEIR EFFECTS.
The Coccus Microbe and It* Deadly
Work on the Membranes of the
Kye—Some Interesting;
Facts.
San Francisco Call: The application
o( bacteriology to diseases of the eye is
attracting considerable attention at the
east and in Kurope. It appears that
from 25 to 40 per cent of the cases oi
blindness in thia country are dne to the
malignant action of a minute microbe
which physicians call a coccus. Thie
microbe, which is sometimes described
aa a plant and sometimes as an insect,
quite often appears on the conjunctiva
or mucous membrane of tbe eye a few
ilavs or hours after the birth of an in
fant. If let alone it paepagates rapidly,
overspreads the eyeball and destroys
the organ by shutting off its supply of
nutriment. When it has reached this
stage, tbe disease —then called ophthal
mia—is incurable, and its victims are
classed as blind from birth. But if tbe
coccus ia resolutely attacked when it
first makes ita appearance it ie extir
pated without difficulty, and a patient
who, but for medical treatment, would
bave become hopelessly blind, retains
his eight.
The body of eminent and public spir
ited men who see to it that tbe legisla
ture of the state of New York keeps
pace with the march of science, lately
secured the passage of an act which re
quires midwives, under Bevere penalties,
to report every case of inflamed eves or
reddiah eruption over the eyelids of
new-born children. Such cases are
treated by physicians in the employ of
the board of health, and it rarely hap
pens that the treatment fails to exter
minate the parasite. It is, of couree,
more economical for the city to employ
physicians to preserve the eyesight of
the children of the poor than to support
them afterwards in blind asylums.
The eye ia subject to a variety of dis
eases which have thus far not been
traced to a bacterial origin.
Such are the various forme of conjunc
tivitis, cataract, etc. The opthalmia so
prevalent in Egypt and India, and
which ia known as purulent opthalmia,
ia treated by the astringents which, for
aught we know, were used by the Pha
raohß. This is caused by the admission
o! malignant matter into the eye, and it
is rare tbat both eyes are saved after it
has set in. By a heneticient disposition
of providence its ravages are generally
arreeted when tbe Bight of one eye has
been destroyed, co tbat the Egyptians
have sometimes been known as the one
eyed people. Tbat form of opthalmia
ia not common in this country. Tbe
enemy we have to contend with is the
coccus.
It would be a good idea for other states
to follow the example of New York and
to endeavor to extirpate the meat fruit
ful cause ol blindneas. There are in
this country about 50, OIK! blind persons,
most of whom are cared for in blind
asylums or in other benevolent institu
tion-' ; there are less than 100 in tbia otate,
30 being about tbe average nun.oer of
patients at Berkeley. But even this
number involves a serious diminution of
the potential force of the community.
Under the stimulus of the humane ten
dencies of the age in which wo live
much haa been done to ameliorate the
condition of the blind.
Tbey have been taught to read ; they
have been educated in mueic; the de
privation of the moat valuable of the
aeneeE haa often appeared to aharpen
their wits. But etill a blind pereon ia
an object of pity; usefulness ia not alto
gether beyond his reach, but it is only
attained by phenomenal and almost
miraculous good fortune. There iB
something pathetic in the fact that the
beat occupation which haa been i'ouud
for the blind people at Berkeley is
broom making.
As a general rule people do not treat
their eyea fairly. They overtax them
aud then wonder that they fail in their
duty. Fen eyes can stand the strain of
working by artificial light; still fewer
can perform their functions in eemi
obacurity. When in old age the eye
night begins to fail people resort to
glasaea, which repair the deficiency.
But glasses are en artificial stimulant
which is apt to be followed by reaction.
They should not be used except in cases
of necessity. Many a man has gone
blind from wearing powerful spectacles
in seaaon and out of season.
A COYOTE STORY.
What tha Animals Know About Fine
Strategy*
Moreno Indicator: "Did you ever
■cc a pack of coyotes a-ruatlin' for
grub?" asked an old miner who stopped
at Hotel de Moreno one night last week.
We said we never bad, and begged to
be enlightened.
"I've lived on the desert for nigh onto
thirty years," be resumed, "and seed
many a queer Bight, but coyotes a-ruat
l'n' fcr grub beats them all. Them
animals are as well trained as any body
of soldiers ever was under Oineral
Grant. They elect a captain, whether
by drawing straws or by ballot, I don't
recollect oil-hand. Just at daylight a
reveille calls the pack together and tbey
come yelpin' and howlin' over the
desert like a lot of things possessed,
their appetites sharpened by the crisp
air and eager for their reg'lar diet of
jerked rabbit meat. The avant couriers
sniff atound among the sagebrush and
greasewood, while the rest of the band
form into a big circle, sometimes
spreadin' out on the plain over a radius
of two or three miles. The couriers
head a jack-rabit in the circle and the
coyote nearest takes up the chase.
"You know a jackrabbit can run ten
times faster than a coyote, and when
trie one in pursuit gets tuckered out, the
next one takes up the chase, and so on
till the jack falls down dead from ex
haustion. Then the whole pack leap
on to him, their jaws snappin' like
eheablades in sbearin' time. Then
when the jack is disposed of another
reveille ia sounded and the pack again
form into a circle, and the circus is kept
tip until every one of the yelpin', yeller
divils has satisfied his appetite, some
times killin' hundreds of j«cks and
cottontails fur one meal, fur a coyote
con eat a jack as big as himself and then
look as if he was clean starved to death.
"I was clean through the late un
pleasantness under Gineral Grant and I
know what scientific generalin' is, and
them coyotes know as much as any
soldiers that ever lived about army
tactics. The commander-in-chief is
usually the oldest ooyote in the pack,
and he sits on a knoll where lie can
give orders to his lieutenants and aids,
and what they don't know about am
buscades, raaneuverin' and held tactics
ginerally, ain't worth knowin'."
THE WOMAN- WHO WORKS,
and is tired, will find a special help
in Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion. Perfectly harmloss in any
condition of the female system. It
promotes all tho natural functions,
and builds up, strengthens, regulates
and cures. For women approaching
confinement, nursing mothers, and
every weak, run-down, delicate wo
man, it is an invigorating, support
ing tonic that's peculiarly adapted
to tlioir needs.
But it's more than that, too. It's
the only guaranteed remedy for all
the functional disturbances, painful
disorders, and chronic weaknesses
of womanhood. In " female com
plaints " of every kind, periodical
pains, bearing-down sensations, in
ternal inflammation, and kindred
ailments, if it ever fails to bene
fit or cure, you have your money
back.
Something else that pays the
dealer better, may be offered as
" just as good." Perhaps it is for
him, but it can't be, for you.
Tile IkHQbfatedrrencß Un,
"APHRODIT.HE" 5£2BL
s- — Is Bold on a j€^r*"*,
GUARANTEE KiR jA
|X .¥) to euro any form. fZj 5
zzj of nervous disease) &
or any disorder ol \—i^A
jßX>s Tt~ the generative or-
gansof either sex
5 t whether erlslnrqfr 'jffl&fflr
v?A2\ » fromtbeexeessive/
BEFORE useof Stimulants. AFTEf
Tobacco or Opium, or through youth f ul indlse*
lion, over indulgence, io., such as Loss of Dram
Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Palnaintht
back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria. Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Leueorrhoea, nix*
tiness, Weak Memsry, Loss of Power and Impo*
toncy, which If neglected often load to premature
old ai-e nnd Insanity. Price 11.00 a box, 6 hoie*
[or }f>.oo. Bent by mail on receipt of price'
A WRIXTIN OUARAKTICE la riven It*
every 15.00 order received, to refund their one*
a rormsaent cure Is not effected. We hart
ihonsan<ts9f testimonials from oil nod foaria
of both i?aties, who have been permanently ct.rel
or ibeusjof Aphrodltlne. Clrcnlaxfree. Addren
Tt-K APHRO MEDICINF CO
Sold by If. M. SALI <fc BON, Druggists, 220
Spring st., I.os Angeles, Cal.
>»«-»s. ly;:Anis mass: RransTuniaD.i
/X, INBAPO
I Mil / MADIS A WELL
1 VM. I MAX OF
\ /V&fl V*3> ME."
THK GREAT V 1 ■> \ A A '
HINDOO REMEDY Vv^bW/^QH/>#
rRODCCRS THK ABOVK a -A /
REHI'LTH In 80 IMVK. CurCH
Nervous Disease*. Faillnfx Memory, V 1
riiivntf., pileenleHHiioHß,. Tniif*-
Blons, jriTea vigor to shrunken organs, eto.
cau.' ili'v pantabusts and quickly but mir*iy restores
Lu«t Manhood in old or voting. Easily carried In vest
pocket. Price #1.00 a package. BU for #r>.o« with a
written funraDi«<' lo cure or money i-clundcd. Di.n't
let nny unprincipled anttmm poll you miy MM of
imitation. Insist on having I OA none ot her. If
ht.- lias not prot it.wo will Rend it by mall upon receipt of
price. Pamphlet in sealed envelope free. Address
Orlctitul Al«dleal Co., *• Pl>uosta VI <■, (ftlesgo, Ul*
SOLD by H. Germain, 123 South Spring St., LOS
ANGELES, JAX., and other Leading inu^eibt*
© DR. JORDAN & CO.'S
MR GREAT MUSEUM OF MATOMT
Ii Ww*\ 1001 Market St., Ban Francisco
8 svSa \ (Between 6th and 7th Sts.)
■ feorW \ ant * l earn how wonderfully you
■K :irc maao un d bow to avoid sickness
J] mand disease. Museum enlarged with
» a thousands of new objects. Admls
*■ ijion 25 ct*.
Private Office—same Building;
10'tl market Street—Diseases ol men:
stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of the skin
and kidneys quickly ourod without the use ot mer
cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send
fur book.
—ESTABLISHED 1880.-
DR. B. G. COLLINS,
OPTHALJIIC OPTICIAN, with Los Ange
les Optical Institute, 123 S. Spring in
Wagner's Kimberly, Los Angeles.
tfYES EXAMINED FKEE.
«-S7t»m
for Infants and Children*
•■CaMorlr-: «owv.ll adapted to chudren that I Castoria
JrwwmmeiHl It at superior to auyprcscriptiou I gjgj sleep, ana promote* *»
known to mo." It. A. Artcrrcrt, 11. D., I rrstlon,
I<l So. Oifcnl St., Brooklyn, N. T. \ WitHout injurious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria' 13 so universal and " for several yennll hnyr. recommended
tts merits so well hnowii that it. noems ti work ?tW ' Castoria and shad M"*yt continue to
of supererogation to ondone li. few are tha d.soMithiifl invariably produced beneficial
Intelligent families wbo .10 not tvep Castoria Mcatt*,
within ea*y roach." Eftwr* F. Partoßi, M. D.,
Carlo* ~ M r ictJlro ,, •• j .fctt 8tW«« and 7th Are,
Late Pastor Bloomtngdalo Reformed Cburoh. '' ew York Cits;.
Trre Ctotacx Cmu-int, ff ii it KtoWHrt »«r Toaav
2bv 0 such as: JUiinlinc d. Nit -.•f-Nin-NM, Tired Keel.
m\\\ , - VT iuK. I'aiiin In the t.'-.r . ~!;i.>. fimplcH. Meart
■ S Mm! V t&ti) acne, Seminal W'cnl.ric- >.T .<;: 1\ Kml»r«lo««. Impo
■ \ '•'■eV tcney, llespondeiic.v. 'i:rif»<•<■!;Prrnalnrriirsi
M N. \. "/ anti t'onxtipntloi). Cii."i>S v.-hero .-.11 else falls. Tho doctor
H _ fins dlscovefedtlie actlvo) :pioou which the vitality oi tha
BEFORE At.fJ aFTEH ur vimi. apparatus Is dcpei.'. "t.
The reason why sufferers aro not cured ny physicl urn nml niodlolnei Is becauseever9opercent
are (troubled with l*ro«tnllll«, fur which Cut*] tTK?. IS Is the imly l:n«Wn remedy to CBN lln> com
plniut without an operation A attturnsitc** t<i r'-lnntl the manes if a iwrmanenicnrc is
not enVeted by tin. ilseof sly bthtca, Si.no a ho*, sl.t f:>r l.\(ti\ Heud for olrcn'ur iuhl testimonials,
add ma i).t.voi. -.::i)ii!si: «•».. I. o. Unx ro:o. Mvi JfraoclsOo, Cal MM* 6»
i. 11. HANDK, Agent. 177 ami 17t» W. spring w.. Lns^gHUMMW.
FOP OCTOBER ONLY ONE OF
SH*>
r— ■ /—N f—> ctlH A O I I CRAYONS, WATRR
P v_>> r\ cp I *wMon. COLORS OR oils
221 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
WONDERFUL CURES
BY
DR. WONG,
713 SOUTH MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL.
"Ski Hal care increases longevity to the I"" 'nlously locating diseases through th
world." p0..». end ezoelient remedies arc great bleu
lngstothe world."
Four rears ago my daughter, Vergtnia Bell, was treated by Dr. Wong lor what physicians
called bin disease, and had pronounced incurable at.er Ir.atingner for eight years, ur Woug's
dl-Ku's.- that she was mulcted with one of the thirteen forms of cancer. His medicine
effected ar ' tnanent nine in seven months time. r« > years ago my grandson became blind la
one eve. i.. v nng restored his sight iv three neoss' time. A. LABSWKI.L,
Savannah, Cal.
After I had been treated eleven years, by six different doctors, for consumption, and they
had Hated that I couldn't live two months, I took Ur. Wong's medicine and was cured In seven
months. I enjoy excellent health, and weigh 170 pounds. MRS. A. M. A VKLA,
IUI2 Brooklln aye., Lo* Angeles, Cal
PBIVATB. NERVOUS AND CHRONIC DISEASES OF MEN quickly oared without th* ill*
ol poisons
4000 cures. Ten years in Los Angeles,
DR. WONG, 713 South Main Angeles^
UNION OIL COMPANY
Or CALIFORNIA,
Producers and Refiners of PETROLEUM OIL
Manufacturers of High Grade Cylinder and Engine Oils.
Large Producers of Fuel Oil.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 204 CALIFORNIA STREET
BRANCH OFFICE, 135 E. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES
GEORGE M. SMIXH,
Tel. 1174. io" iy Manager Los Angeles Rranch.
NIXES PEASE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
FURNITURE, CARPETS,
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
PORTIERES, OIL CLOTHS,
WINDOW SHADES,
LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, &C.
:i:i7-.i:il)-;{M SOUTH spring street. xaasa
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON COAL.
COAL! COAL! COAL!
Stock Up For the Winter and Get the
Benefit of Summer Prices.
HANCOCK BANNING,
3ri and 1047. bmtt 130 West Second Street.

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