OCR Interpretation

The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 16, 1894, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-01-16/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

serve the credit and honor of the gov
Authority to inn* and sell bond* for
the purpose of maiutaiuing specie pay
ment* wa* expressly conferred uoon the
secretary of the treasury by act of Jan
nary 14, 1875, but ba* not bean exer
cised since 1879, and on account of the
high rateof interest provided for aud the
length of time such bonds would have
to run, I have not been satisfied
that meh an emergency has heretofore
existed a* would clearly justify their is
sue, but the necessity for relief at this
time is so urgent, and the prospect ol
material improvement ia the finan
cial condition the government
■o problematical, that unless
authority to issue and sell shortsr
bonds or other obligation* bearing a
lower rate of interest than that specified
in the existing law is granted by con
gress at a very early day, I should feel
constrained by my sense of public duty
to exercise the power already conferred,
to tbe extent, at least, of providing an
adequate coin reserve. If this action
should be taken, congress ought, never
theless, to provide promptly for the de
ficiency in revenues during the current
fiscal year, and I will from time to time
advise your committee of the condition
of the treasury in order that the subject
may receive due consideration.
I have the honor to be yours very re
J. G. Carlile, Secretary.
The house of representor vee, by a
rule adopted some time ago, has ded
icated all it* time until the 29th of the
present month to tbe consideration of
the Wilson tariff bill, and therefore it
would have been impossible for tbe sec
retary of the treasury to procure any
legislation in that body before that
time, and for that reaeon Carlisle
thought it necessary to make applica
tion first to the committee on finance
of the senate which, he hopes, will act
on the measure iv time to provide the
necessary means for the government.
Tbe bill, referred to in the foregoing
letter, ieas follow*:
An act to amend section 3 of an act to
provide (or the resumption of specie
payments, approved Jannary 14, 1875.
Be it enacted by tbe senate and house
of representatives that seotion 3 of "an
act to provide for the resumption of
specie payments," approved January
14, 1875, be and the same is hereby
so amended that in lieu of the descrip
tion of the bonds therein authorized,
the secretary of the treasury ie hereby
autborized to issue from time to time as
he may deem necessary, and in such
form ac he may prescribe, coupon or
registered bond* of tbe United States in
denominations of $25 and multiple*
thereof, redeemable in coin at the pleas
ure of tbe United States after yeare
from date, bearing interest at a rate not
exceeding 3 per cent per annum, pay
able quarterly in coin, and sell the same
at not less than par in coin; and
the proceeds of such bond* shall be held
and used to maintain tbe parity ef all
forms of money coined or issued by the
United State*; but the secretary of the
treasury i* hereby autborized to use
from time to time such part of such pro
ceed* a* may be necessary to supply the
deficiencies in the public revenues dur
ing the fiscal year 1894.
Section 2. A sum sufficient to carry
the provision* of this act into effect is
hereby appropriated out of any money
in the treasery not otherwise appro
, Bailey of Texas today introduced the
following resolution iv the bouse:
Resolved, That it is the sense of the
house that the secretary of the treasury
has no authority under the existing law
to issue and sell bonds of tbe United
States, except such as is conferred upon
bim by the act approved January 14,
1875, entitled "An act to provide for the
resumption of specie payments," and
that the money derived from tbe sale of
bond* issued under that act cannot be
lawfully applied to any purpose except
those specified therein.
The resolution was referred to the
judiciary committee. The committee ia
understood to be against tbe issue of
A Splendid Gift Very Appropriate for
Eastern Friends.
The 48-page New Year's Herald ia
now on eale at tbe Herald office and
by all the principal news dealers. It is
the largest newspaper ever issued in
Southern California and, outside of San
Francisco, on the Pacific coast. The in
formation contained in tbe New Year's
Herald has been carefully compiled
and comprises everything that any one
can possibly want to know about this
favored eection. Tbe New Year's Her
ald can be had at tbe Herald business
office, wrapped ready for mailing, for 10
cents per copy. Be sure and mail a few
copies where they will do the most
A Minister Confesses Harder.
Fountain Cm-, Ind., Jan. 15.—Rev.
Benjamin Baldwin, a Methodist minis
ter now in Troy, 0., has confessed to the
murder, three years ago, of William
Hensbaw, killed s. bile returning home
from an evening call on a young lady of
whom the minister was tho euitor. He
asserted that the father of tbe girl fa
vored the minister's suit, and with him
concocted the plan to mnrder the young
A Secret Society- Trial.
Praqite, Jan. 15.—Tbe Omladina se
cret society trial was commenced today.
There are 77 prisoners, including news
paper men, printers, clerks and arti
sans. Tbe charges are belonging to a
dangerous secret society, high treason,
insultinir. tbe emperor and rioting.
Railway Disaster In Cuba.
New York, Jan. 15. —A wreci occurred
on theTiminia-Mantanzae railway, about
eight miles from Mantanzas. A passen
ger train struck a coal engine, was de
railed and the cars wrecked. Sixteen
persons were killed and nine wounded.
ttebela Kouteri.
New York, Jan. 15. — A special to
tho Herald from Tegucigalpa, Hon
duras, says: Villela attacked the rebels
this morning and forced them to fall
back. He captured one cannon and de
stroyed their intreuchtnentg.
Boiler Bxploeiosu
Portland, Ind., Jan. 15.—A locomo
tive engine boiler exploded at Win
chester, on tbe Big Four road, last night,
killing the fireman, fatally injuring the
engineer and wounding two others.
I>eatl> ef Col. Frank Burr.
Philadelphia, Jan. 15 —Col. Frank
A. Burr, one of tbe most widely known
■•WBpaper correspondents in the cuuu
try, died in Camden, aged 50.
A Big Passenger Business,
Chicago, Jan. 15, —During 1893 the
Chicago City Railway oorupanv'H south
tide line* carried 130,500,0U0 passengers.
Debate Under the Five-Minute
Rule Begun.
A Hot Fiirht Over Portions of the
Tobacco Schedule.
1 Boutelle Vainly Tries to Bring Up His
Hawaiian Heeolotlon—A Tilt Be
tween Tom «• (1 and
Bourke Cockran.
By the Associated Press.
Wasulsgion, Jan. 15.—Consideration
of the tariff bill under tbe rive minute
rule was begun today. Only tbe amend
ments were disposed of, none of mater
ial moment. An attempt was made by
De Forest and Sperry, Democrats of
Connecticut, to secure tbe adoption of
an amendment increasing the duty on
Sumatra cigar wrappers to the present
rates. The debate concluded with a
brilliant tilt between Cockrau and Reed.
Washington, Jan. 15. —In the house
today, on motion of Cram of Texas, the
senate bill relieving the Aransas Pass
Harbor company of Texas from tbe time
limitation of the act of 1890, as to the
improvements of Aransas pass, was
Before the house resolved itself into a
committee of the 'thole for considera
of the tariff bill Boutelle made another
fruitless attempt to bring forward his
Hawaiian resolution. He made an im
passioned protest against the refusal of
the house to consider the matter, say
ing: "Congress should have the right
to repudiate tbe odium under which it
rests. Tbe Democratic majority should
have the right to unload from congress
and tbe Democratic party this burden
of outrage and disgrace." [Republican
applause. J
"There must be some limit," de
clared the speaker sharply, "to the right
of the gentleman to violate the privilege
of tbe house. There must be some
power in the majority to protect itself
against these violations. The gentle
man will resume his seat and the house,
under the special order adopted, will
resolve itself into a committee of the
whole for further consideration of the
tariff bill."
Boutelle retired to the rear of the hall,
Richardson took the chair and the read
ing of the tariff bill began.
The reading of the tariff bill con
sumed over two hours. At its conclu
sion a row took place over the question
of procedure. Wilson wants the sched
ules taken up in the order in which
they occur for three days. Reed
pointed out the impracticability of such
a plan and wanted tbe time limitation
removed from tbe detiate.
At this point Bynum called for the
regular order, and the cbair recognized
Wilson, wbo offered the first committee
amendment by striking out in tbe
tobacco schedule the wordß "commer
cially known" in the description of
wrapper, tobacco. He explained that
the amendment was desirable to pre
vent an incorrect interpretation at the
custom house. Tbe amendment precip
itated a fierce discussion.
Payne, (Rep.) of New York offered an
amendment to increase the duty on
cigar wrappers from $1 to $2, and sup
ported it in a 5-minute speech.
Deforest supported Payne's amend
ment. He declared a high duty would
not only protect the tobacco farmers
of Connecticut, but was consistent with
the revenue plank of the Chicago plat
Marsh (Rep.) of Illinois wanted to
know why the constituents of DeForeat,
wbo elected bim to congress on the
Democratic platform, did not take the
medicine they voted for. Marsh de
clared the Democratic party did not
have the courage to incorporate in the
tariff bill the redemption of the plat
form pledges. If the Con
necticut Democrate wanted pro
tection for their tobacco far
mers, why did they not come out and
help him protect the farmers of tho
Bynum declared tbe cigar manufac
turers and operators to the number of
45,000 had signed petitions for this re
duction. They were deserving of more
consideration than the tobacco farmers
of three or four counties in Connec
Sperry said that if Sumatra leaf cam*
under tbe present duty it would yield
$5,000,000 more than the proposed sched
ule of the bill.
Painter (Dem.) of Kentucky proposed
to reduce the duty of $1 to 30 or 35
Marsh offered an amendment to sub
stitute to reduce tbe duty to 25 cents,
as be said, to test the good faith of the
Democratic side. He scored the Dem
ocrats for cowardice and wa* liberally
applauded by the Republican*.
A vote was then taken on Payne's
amendment to place tbe duty at the
present rate. Lost.
Wilson's amendment wa* then agreed
to and a vote was taken on Marsh's
amendment to Painter's substitute.
This precipitated a general discussion
as to what members had a right to pre
cedence in the matter of offering amend
ments. Richardson, chairman oi the
committee of the whole, eventually de
cided in favor of Wilson, wbo proposed
an amendment to eliminate cable* and
cardage from the operations of the 10
Der cent duty on twine and corlage (ex
cept binding twine), so they too could
come in free.
Morse (Rep.) of Massachusetts offer
ed an amendment to Wilson'B amend
ment which sought to take binding
:wine from the free list and put it back
on the dutiable list.
Both tbe amendment and the Painter
substitute were disagreed to.
The Republicans under Burrows then
made a tight for tbe privilege of offering
an amendment. The Morse amend
ment was voted down aud Wilson's
agreed to.
Wilson's next amendment was ac to
the cotton schedule to include cotton
ducking provisions. After some debate
this was agreed to, and Wilson then
olfeied an amendment to add to the free
list sweat leather, binding ribbons, cut
felt, etc., for bat trimmings, the present
duty being 30 per cent.
Coombs, (Dem.) of New York stated
that this class of material was not
manufactured in this country.
Payne stated that this was probably
a sop to tbe hat manufacturers. This
led to a wordy duel between Reed and
The last amendment of Wilson was
agreed to and recess was taken until 8
At the night session Powers (Rep.) of
Vermont opposed the bill and Bo wen
(Pop.) of Nebraska and Hudson (Pop.)
of Kansas supported the bill. Bowen
proposed a* a substitute a bill permit
tine: the free entry of mtnn(..inr.H „,.
tides when sent in exchange for agri
cultural products.
At 10:20 p.m. the house adjourned.
Most of the Day Spent in Deciding ' ml ge
Hornblower'a Paste.
Washington, Jan. 15. —At the opening
of the senate this morning an unusual
flood of petitions, protesting against the
passage of the Wilson tariff bill were
presented. After transacting business
of minor importance, the senate went
into executive session on tbe Horn
blower nomination.
The president's message conveying
the Hawaiian correspondence sent to
tbe house Saturday was delivered to the
senate while in executive session today.
It wae not permitted to interiere with
the consideration of Hornblower'B con
After a bitter discuseion, Hornblow
er'B nomination wa* rejected.
A FAit-BBACIHING 11. nr.
French Police Put the Czar Onto a
Nihilist Conspiracy.
Berlin, Jan. 15. —Advices received
from St. Petersburg Bay the French po
lice have sent a communication to tbe
Russian police, stating that a number of
revolutionary documents were seized by
the police of different towns in France
during the recent anarchistic raids.
These documents are said to compro
mise a number of Russians at St. Peters
burg and other part* of Ruseia. As a
result of these communications the Rus
sian police are Baid to have made a
series of domiciliary visits and have
arrested a number of Nihilists. It is also
said many Russians of all classes are
now shadowed by the police, and
the documents found in France are be
lieved to have pointed out a plot in
volving attempts upon tbe lives of the
imperial family on New Year'B day,
when exceptional precautions were
taken to protect the different members
of the imperial family. Count Delian
off, minister of education, ie taking
vigorous steps to prevent outbreaks on
the part of students. The minister will
also pay particular attention to any out
break which may occurin the schools at
St. Petersburg and other large town*.
Points of Contrast ( Between the Bich In
America ssfcd Lv Kurope.
The English and the Americans aro
both rich, but which are the richer?
Perhaps the statisticians know or can
find out, but it ie not certain that the
statistical answer would give the infor
mation that one really wants and which
involves the dtotrilrUjtibn of wealth as
well as its mere existence. Moat Amer
icans have to work; but, as is well
known, a considerable proportion of
English people toil not nor spin, and
make no pretenßa of doing anything lor
a living. Is that because the English
are richer than we, or is it a matter of
taste or a result of primogeniture? So
also it appears—from close study pf
documents submitted by Anthony Trol
lope and other contemporaneous histo
rians—that British gentlemen in re
spectable circumstances employ from
five to fifty servant* and have several
houses apieco, all of which they live in,
and travel much besides. An Ameri
can who lives in that way is looked
upon as a man of very exceptional re
sources, but it would seem that an Eng
lish gentleman who does not live in that
way is thought to bo somewhat strait
ened. In England there are 300 or 400
hunt clubs, and something like 20,000
Britishers ride pretty regularly to
hounds. But hunting is an expensive
sport tbat takes both time and money.
These English seem to have both to
A returned traveler was speaking of
the shoals of agreeable English people
he met iv the Riviera and in all the
play places of southern Europe. When
asked if they were rich people, he said
not, hut that they were able to live as
they did because they knew how and
got their moDey's worth. He thought,
too, that the well to do English had a
more complete domestic apparatus ready
to hand than most Americans aDd
could spend a larger proportion of their
incomes on travel and amusement.
Houses and furniture and such expen
sive vanities they had already by in
heritance and were not compelled to
spend useful money in providing them.
Regarding the English habit of pub
lishing novels in three bound volumes—
would the American buy novels in such
costly form? Are not all the habit* of
living that we borrow from the British,
from dock tailed horses to indoor men
servants, more costly than tho customs
they supersede? They must have a great
deal of money to spend, those enterpris
ing Islanders. No one would hesitate
to say that the Americans are richer
than tho Russians, or the Italians, or
the Germans, or even the thrifty French,
but the Briton gives us pause. Is ho
really richer than wo are, or is he mere
ly an older son, and a dweller in a land
where servants work for small pay,
and clothes are cheap, and novels are
rented out by Mudie, and the tax on
•timulants is laid for revenue, and not
for prevention, and where to loaf and
invite one's soul Is esteemed a prefer
able thiDg to toil?—Harper'a Weekly.
Playing Cards.
The invention of playing cards has
been attributed to the Chinese, Hindoos.
Arabians and Romans, but cards as
now used were invented by Jacques
Gringonneur, a painter, in Paris in the
fourteenth century. They were sup
posed to have been first made for the
amusement of Charles VI of France,
who was deranged. The French had
particular names for tha 13 court cards.
The four kings were David, Alexander,
Caesar and Charles; the four queens,
Angine, Esther, Judith and Pallas; the
four knaves or knights, Ogier the Dane,
Lancelot, La Hire and Hector de Gar
land. Cards seem originally, however,
to have been taken to England direct
from Spain, having probably been in
troduced into that country by the Moors;
the clubs, in Spanish cards, not being
trefoils as with ns, but cudgels—that is,
bastos—the spades or awords, aosadau.
They were at first stamped from wood
blocks in outline and filled in by hand,
but after the invention of engraving tho
best artUt.i engraved tbem on copper
and struck them off at once. Colum
bines were spades; rabbits,clubs; pinks,
diamonds, and roses, hearts. Human
figures opposed to those of Bowers and
animals were the ancestors of court
cards,—Brooklyn Eagle*
A Terrible Disaster on the Lack
awanna Road.
Nine People, Killed and Thirty-3even
Seriously Injured.
The Accident Dne ton Dense Fog Which
Prevented the Trains From See
ing Each Other—Victims
Horribly Mangled.
By the Associated Tress.
» York, Jan. 15. —An accident oc
curred thiß morning at tbe Hackeusauk
; bridge ou the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Weßtern road, near Jersey city.
Two passenger trains collided with fatal
result. The collision was between the
Dover and Branch express trains, and
was caused by fog. Two car* were tele
The most authentic account shows
that nine were killed, while the injured
number 37. The dead are as follows:
William Ferguson, Summit, N. J.
William R. Adams, Summit.
William Turner, Busking Ridge.
Edward Kinsey, Barnardsville.
John Fish, Summit.
Walter B. Purington, Short Hill.
John M. Birnmer, Summit.
P. J. Ryan, Milburn.
Edwin Morrell, Summit.
The injured areas follows :
David Hoffman, South Orange.
Arthur Gardner, Short HfU, eeriously.
Theodore White, Summit, will prob
ably die.
Christopher Arnold, Newark.
Harry S. Cowen, Bußking Ridge.
Edward N. Clark. Busking Ridge.
George Spencer, Murray Hill,
Fred Furgeson, Summit ; will proba
bly die.
W. J. Rustling, jr., Newark.
Charles H. Mincher, Summit.
Ernest Tbaffe, Busking Ridge.
Carl H. Schutz, Murray Hill; will
probably die.
M. W. Gastin Hawks, Summit.
Washington living, Short Hill.
William Eoaieffs, Newark.
E. W. Gray, West Summit; seriously.
Katherine Keenan, New York.
A. Tupper, New York.
Mies Jessie Archer, New York.
Albert Morrell, Summit.
H. S. Mott, Summit.
V. O. Steams, SDringfield.
F. H. Nichols, Newark.
L. B. Young, Summit.
L. Rollins, Newark.
A. Bower*, Lyons.
H. A. Wintermuth, Newark.
Carl Linder, Newark.
A. W. Pierson, Newark.
F. Oi Bennett, Eaet Orange.
William Lehman, Newark; W. J.
Hauck, Newark; Albert Carpenter,
Roseville; J. Rubeeam, Summit; Char
les Arnold, New York; William Ryan,
Milburn, and J. Renwlck are also re
ported among the killed, but no one ha*
been able to locate tbem in Jersey City
and the railroad officials deny that
either of tbem was taken to Newark.
The Dover express left Roseville at 8
a. m„ followed four minute* later by
tbe regular commutation train. Ap
proaching Hcckensack bridge, the en
gineer of the express slowed up, the fog
preventing him from seeing tbe signals.
The commuters' train, following, did
not slow up and crashed into the rear
of the express, completely wrecking the
last two cars. Both were full of passen
gers, who were crushed to doatn or ter
ribly mangled. The engineer of the
commutation train ie missing, and sup
posed to be among the killed.
And Found City lafa Entirely Too Ex
Downey Champion: Master Bird Har
ris bad quite a novel experience with
the Loa Angeles city authorities on Mon
day. He went to town to spend the day
and call npon his sister. Master Bird
was the possessor of a little gun—a 32
--caliber revolver. He bad no particular
use for it in town, but it was a piece of
personal property upon which be Bet
much store, and having no place to leave
it, concluded to take it along. This
conclusion was the cause of much
Tbe first point of interest that at
tracted young Harris was the car shops
at the San Fernando depot. Satisfying
his curiosity, there, a novel idea struck
him. Procuring some burnt cork, it
took him but a abort time to disguise
himself as a young "coon." In this
disguise be thought he would call on
his sister. He bad gone but a abort
distance before a policeman stopped
him. The young ruffians of the town
had recently taken in the lamale
venders at the point of a pistol, and tbe
officers weie on the lookout for suspici
ous characters. Master Bird in his
Ethiopian makeup was decidedly a
suspicious character to the vigilant cop,
and the loaded gun in his possession
was a decided giveaway.
"You're going to stand some one up,
are you? " said the officer.
"I have not stood anyone up yet,"
the boy replied.
The patrol wagon was summoned and
the fun-loving country boy's plans for
hie day's amusement at his Bister's
home were entirely broken up.
At tbe station a charge of carrying
concealed weapons was booked against
bim. Here be was detained until hie
father's arrival the following morning.
Tbe urbane police judge informed tbe
young mao that dißguises and pistols
were contrary to the city ordinances,
and suggested $5 would be a satisfactory
compensation for hia ride and entertain
ment at the city bostlery. Master
Harris returned with hia father, realiz
ing that they were much more particular
about small matters in Los Angeles
than in hie Downey city home ; and that
the city's hotel charged too high for the
kind of entertainment t> Horded.
Italian Klot-'ra.
Carbaba, Jan. £5. —Rioters cut the
telephone wires and attempted to
wreck a train at Aveoza. A carbineer
officer, wouuded by rioters, died. The
rioters Bought, refuge on t..e adjacent
heiabtß. Several rioters were arrested
during the day. A number of traius
have Deen fired upon in this, vicinity.
Brltlah Troops Defeated.
Cape Town, Jan. 15.—1n a battle be
tween the forces of Commander Sigcan
and Umzizle, in Pondatand, tbe former
were defeated and compelled to retire
with a loss of 250 killed and wouuded.
Judgmente Entered.
Indiana, Pa., Jan. 15—Judgments
were entered today against J. M. Guth
rie, who owns extensive sawmills and
timber '.ands. His liabilities are esti
mated at *200,000.
—a dose of Dr. Pierces Pleasant
Pellets. Sick or Bilious Headaches,
Dizziness, Constipation, Indigestion,
Bilious Attacks, and all derangements
of tke liver, stomach and bowels are
relieved and permanently cured.
But not in the way the huge, old
fashioned pill tries to do it. These
little Pellets have better methods.
They cleanse and regulate the whole
systum naturally. In other words,
they do it thoroughly, but mildly
and gently. There sno disturbance
to the system, diet or occupation.
They're the smallest in size, but the
most effective in result —purely vege
table, perfectly harmless.
They'ne the cheapest pills you can
buy, for they're guaranteed to give
satisfaction, or your money Is re
turned. You pay only for the good
you get.
This is true only of Dr. Pieroe's
standard medicines.
5 1 H
o |
■° o " -CD
in S
m% co « h-h
! -is
U I co 1?
J S 53 QQ
CO 8* If »
DC SI Tf) \k o
n2 2 mi; o
ham 2| 533
ofa U ! 0
L* < lLi 51 tH
m j| eh
z f ® g 6?
< * *] g
£ 1 ft i 1 B
» c CO 5 t^q
8 CO J r
L i 13
Are advised NOT TO DELAY
their visits to
Until February, March or April,
when the Arlington is always
crowded. Remember, the
Arlington Hotel
!s not sufficiently large to ac
commodate all who yearly ap
ply for accommodations during
the above-named months.
Therefore, to secure the beat
and sunniest rooms,
Make Your Visit Now.
BY TH«I LO T or AOR«, in Coletrove, Co
huensa valley, a western suburb o( las Ange
««, on tbe L. a. A P. R. R. place like H
lor a home. Location beautiful. The beat ot
soil, water, ollraat ;, scenery, and frostless. Oo
and see f.jr yourself; a short drive oat; or.
teae lh» Cahueoga dummy railroad. For
further information apply to C. COLE, '232 N.
Matu street, Los Angeles, or to BBWARD OOLB
at Colegtove. 11-19'ti
Drs. Keene Blakeslee Sc Co.
Medical and Surgical Institute,
Permanently Locatsd. 133 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
These old reliable doctors will consult with yon free of charge and tell you your
,dlsease without asking you a question. They also furnish all medicine at tholr
edlces, and save you extra cost buying medicine at the drug stores. Dr. Blake**
lew can give you references of many remarkable cores he ha* made on this Coast
by leading banker* aud business men. Call at their office and read tbem for proof.
The successful physl- J» nss^.^stula"and rectal
cian—The skillful sur- WffiffiWßmm nicer* without knife,
goon - The eminent |; |:W|V ligature or caustic, an.
specialist — Your best ri& ■''■■Jfouk*. mM without pain or deten
frleod — The world s tlon from business. He
benefactor — Perman- also cures all private
ently located - Consult s^faßM&j. m -fJHjI3«eCT> diseases, loss of power,
tim this day. spermatorrhoea, syph-
Most Successful Catarrh Doctors in the West.
These old reliable specialists of many years' experience, treat with
wonderful success all lung and throat affections, Cancer,
Piles, Fistula and Rupture.
<Rl»nflfi T?PWATYi Foran y ease the y to cure, coming under their
JPXUUU TbCWaiU treatment, by following their directions.
PITA All c4ses of acute or chronic inflammation, far or near-sightedness,
J-JjTO. dimness of vision, scrofulous eyes, closing of the eye duct, squinting,
cress-ayes, wild hairs, syphilitic sore eyes, granulated lids, tumor, cancer of the
lids, at!*.
p flT > Deafness from catarrh, singing or roaring noises, thickened drum, is-
J_lCll. flammation of external ear, purulent discharges from the ear, etc.
Rparl Neuralgia, sick, nervous or congestive headache, dull full feeling, loss
IiCCXU. of memory, dizziness, softening of brain, tumors and eczama of scalp.
ThmaCt Catarrhal aud syphilitic sore throat, acute aud chronic pharvn
XlllUCUb, gitis, enlarged tonsils and palate, hoarseness, loss of voice, thick
phlegm in throat, which causes hawking.
T nnCTCI Consumption in first and second stages, hemorrhages, chronic bron-
UlUigD. chitis, dry and loose cough, pain* In chest, difficulty In breathing
hepatizations, asthma, etc.
TTonrt VaWutar diseases, weak and fatty heart, dropsy and rheumatism ot
J-lOtll v. heart, languid circulation, etc.
StomaPh Catarrh ana ulceration and acid dyspepsia, indigestion, pain and
OIUUICIA/11. fulness after eating, heartburn, waterbrash and difficulty of
T.lVflT RnlAfin AH disease* of the Hyer, spleen, bowels, (constipation,
JjlVOx, DJJIOOU. chronic diarrhoea), kidney and bladder, all nervous and
reflex disorder*, rheumatism and all skin diseases, eczema, salt rheum, ringworm
bip join* disease, old sores, fever sores, stiff joints, hare lip, spinal irritation'
nervous prostration, rupture, piles, fistula, rectal ulcers, which produce pain in
small of back.
SfiTlial OrO'aTiQ AU P riv ate diseases, spermatorrhea, nightly or daily
ouAUtu vigaiia. losseSt wnichi lf negl< . cted , produce , rrlta i
tion, loss of memory and ambition, softening of the brain, idiocy, insanity etc .
syphilis, stricture, inability to hold the urino, impotency or loss of power, steril
ity, prostr.torrhea. ropy, aaudy ledlment in urine, or gravel; varicocele, cured by
a new surgical operation, hydrocele, all losses or drains, atrophy or shrinking of !
the organs. "
R^^Tlt^^rfl"" Plle,, F ' ,tuia > Varicocele, Hydrocele and all swelling and tender- '
llu r lul w ness quickly cured without paiu or detention from businesg. ,
r.HfiifPQ -Who may be * uffer,n g trom an .v °f the distressing ailments peculiar
to their sex, such as persistent headaches, painful menstruations
displacement*, etc., do not give up In dispalr, even if you have met with repeated
failures in seeking relief. We are happy to state that we have cured hundreds of
:ases after other physicians have pronounced them hopeless. Charges moderate
and within the reach of all.
—The remedies used in this Dlspensarv are known only to our.
AbOJ-L1.0U.100 selves, and have descended to us a's a priceless heritage from
our illustrious ancestors, through many generations of the brightest lights in tho
medical profession that the world has ever known; and to these precious treasures
|0f knowledge we have added the results of many years of labor and research In
our chosen calling, until now we feel confident of curing all curable cases, and of
greatly benefiting all who have not yet received any relief whatever.
CASEB PUBLISHED OR EXPOSED. Every patient's name strictly
confidential. All references anyone may desire furnished privately at my office.
Island on my merit and value my reputation.
Parties who consult me are not turned over to r.n amateur hired substitute,
but receive my own personal care and skill. Consultation always free, and the
poor I treat free of charge, feeling it a duty T own to suffering humanity.
Patient* living away from the city who cannot conveniently call for personal I
consultation, may describe their troubles by letter and havo medicines sent to
them free from ooservation to any part of the Pacific Coast. Office hours: 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Bring this paper with you, and direct all mail to
188 North Main Street, Los Angels*.
Tels. 36 and 1047. 8-iatt 180 West Second at.
DR. WONG HIM, who bos practiced medi
cine iv Los Aiißeles for 19 years, and
whoae ofiico in at 639 Upper Main strte', wi 1
treat by medicines all diseases of women, men
and children The doctor claims that he has
remodies that are superior to all Other* as a
specific for troubles of women and men. A
trial alone will convince the sick that Dr.
Wont? H i id's remedies are more efficacious than
can be prescribed. Dr. Wong Htm Is a (Chinese
phy&iciau of prominence and a genUomitu of
n spoiJr-ibilitT. His reputation is more than
well established, and all persons needing his
services can rely upon his bltill and ability. A
cure is guaranteed in every case In which a re
covery it possible. Herb medicines for bale.
639 Upper Maia Street, Los Angeles
Loa Akoblks Cal., June 17, lHßi>.
To the Public: I have been hu flaring w:th
piles aud kidney trouble tor over five year*,
and have tried several rtmedlos, but.-til failed
to relieve me. A short time since i tried Dr.
Wong Him, 639 TJ.per Main street. "i\d lam
now well and atroug, and consider him a tli.-i
class doctor. Yours truly,
235 9. Hill st., Lou Angeles, Cal.
Loa Angklkh, June i), 1803.
To the Public: For over .Ivo years ± have
been troubled wlih nervous slot.;-headache and
liver complaint. I didn't seem to And any help
li in the many doctors and medicines that I
tried until I tried Dr. Wong Him, ii:>:> Upper
Main street. lam now well. Yours truly,
Mlb-- M. G. BROCK,
4B Hinton are,, Loa Angeles, CaL
fines, Liprs and Cigars
Telephone 187. 10-H5
Send Your Orders Direct to Head
quarters and Have Agents'
Look at tbeae prices for standard goods:
Fer ton
Nitrate of soda »»3 00
Bone Meal 2ft 00
Fish Uusno 34 09
Kunes Meat aud Blood, dried and
ground together i On 00
Surer PUosphate *• 00
o".r Koods are all ftr*t class, sud are dolly
eml iv >)uautities to suit at your uta rest rail
road stattou at the abore il*ure».
Highest Drtcea paid lor boues.
114diw 3n»
211 New High Slreet, Fulton Mock,
Near Frankliu St., iiouud floor. Tel. 417
IT~T7~M A rtTn
Dca'crin N'ewaid
S S bccond-hand
tTOVES. Prices Low
W on jubtvillm-* s
The Newest Importation
112 pc. Benii-Porceiain
Dinner Service, $10.50,
117 a. spiunu #c. 7-8

xml | txt