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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 31, 1898, Image 24

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-07-31/ed-1/seq-24/

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' DIDN'T HURT A BIT I
WMA H HePe Ape Some New Ones. Write to Them and See if You Are Still —
I have had several teeth extracted I am delighted with Dr. Schlft- I I have Just had nine teeth and This is to certify that my wife. No fake about Dr. Schiffman; he I have Just had six troth extracted No one need have any fear of hav
by the Schiffman painless method. man's painless methods; he fills and J burled roots taken out By Dr. Schiff- who is a very nervous woman, has has Just taken out live ulcerated by Dr. Schiffman. Most of them hud ing ti -th pulled out by the wonderful
It was done in a satisfactory and extracts teeth positively without man, and I can truly say it did not had ten very bad teeth taken out by teeth for me, and it did not hurt been broken off and given up by othetf SchlfTman method. I have Just had
painless manner, and I confidently pain. I have always dreaded den- hurt a bit. the Schiffman method, positively a bit. JOHN DKUNJES, dentists, but they had to come when nine ulcerated roots extracted at one
recommend it to others. tal work until I ran across Dr. Schiff- MRS. O. D. ABBOTT, without pain. I recommend Dr. Covlna, Cal. Dr. Schiffman sot hold of them, and sitting, and It did not hurt a bit. I
MRS. J. A. FITCH man, but with his painless method P. O. box 2SS, San Bernardino. Schiffman to all. W. FISH BR nr a„y,, r r rr ,~ r , h -_ „„.„„♦«,« , it didn't hurt, either. recommend it to all. •
Lake View, Riverside county. dentistry is fun. , can hardly gay „ pralse 227 B. 7th St., Los Angeles. t ™ h onehMof ptto J ' E ' SJ" N °Cal "** " SS^no
I have just had 24 teeth extracted W " T f „ the w » ndcr h ful »r. Schiffman certainly knows how « had The Schiffman pain- CoU.terViUe, Cal.
by Dr. Schiffman's wonderful meth- Th . , ."" ~ ' have severe h> art trouble and am a to pull teeth without pain. I have less method ha. robbed the dental ,
od. and lam very much pleased. It . 1 f ha ™ J ha f, ■ , lat « e wi f dl,m "•**««■ wrec * b , ut , Dr - Schiffman ex- ? experience. ot its terrors for me. I can / ~~~ _
did not hurt a bit, and I have suf- tooth extracted without pam and rec- traced a very bad[root for ,m 'and MRS. F. T. JOHNSON, not recommend Dr. Schiffman too I P-H A R-H €ZT> A
fered no bad results. I recommend ommend Dr. it did not hurt a bit, and I did not Highland Park. hlgh^ rcc! „ 4D „ TT m n 0 I n Xf* I U
every one to co to Dr Schiffman for CRAWL-BY, suffer from the shock as I always b MISS CARRIE L. CRAIG, I n \(~. \\J fl ( Q V I\\\C O I V
really paints dentistry 309 ™ nf,on ««■• A- have heretofore. Dr. Schiffman ha, just taken out 76.1 F St., San Bernardino. Cal. [J U\ZJ 5 U UKZaJ 6 U U VJU 6
MRS. MARTIN SCHWENG, I have had four roots extracted by .k^ R m B1 !; ten bad roots and teeth for me with- I have had sixteen teeth extracted
910 Temple St., L. A. Dr. Schiffman's method, and It was seventh St., Klverslde, Cal. out a bit of pain. I am delighted. by the Schiffman method, positively ssa^
done skillfully and without pain. I am so pleased with the Schiffman MRS. JOHN R. HAGEN, without a particle of pain. It is Just fsS*iM
My wife, my child and myself had E. A. BARROWS, I painless method. I have had six- Redlands, Cal. fun . iMITO ,»*-\ Bs/!tffli U Bb\\.
teeth pulled by Dr. Schiffman. and US S. Water street. | teen teeth out at one sitting with- „ ... . , ~„ , MRS. VITUS DEBRUNNER. \Vj S> ID I Eg£iM/ l!Sililmsß&k.
can say it did not hurt a bit; we This I. to certify that Dr. Schiffman I out . bit of pain or bnd rvsult. and Pomuna ' A* rtCkf£nW\\
»re Particularly pleased with this Pxtracted my , e6t h without pain. II 1 wish to add my name to the many .';>' ''';■ " 1 a '' ; ■ »"»"■ My wife had a badly diseased tooth //>» OJ Oft fl l/* I
method of handling children. heartily recommend him to all. «•»»'• ' f™™ grateful patients. "" 1 \f* I <> ' THO ', A V that several dentists had refused to // fl «W 1111111 Hfl 1 J
W.N.SARGENT HENRY FOWLER, MRS. H. W. MATHEWS. A " CC "J&Yfc CSI pull. They claimed that it could not /( \ !>-> \\\\\\\\\ \\ V i \[i W
Redlands. Cal. Siml, Cal. 838 H it., San Bernardino. Uuibar.k. Lnl. Se pulled with,,;,, breaking her Jaw. (VIMI \l 11 Ull
I take pleasure In recommending Dr. Schiffman rxtrtceted three very ! I had all of my lower teeth ex- The Schiffman method is no hum- Dr. Schiffman has jusl extracted this I\lll ll 111111 ' K *%k.
to the public Dr. Schiffman. He not bad, ulcerated teeth for me without tracttd without the least pain or bug. I have tried It. I had three bad tooth. It did not hurt her a bit. and V \\ 11 \\ 11 lV* W^H'^L..^JPw*a
only extracts and fills teeth without the least pain. Iri commend his pain- bad results, thanks to the wonderful teeth extracted by Dr. S.. and it did the Jaw is not injured a particle I «f \l 1111 ll 1U M --m IfejSfe;^^jßS
pain, but he is a careful and skilled less method to all. Schiffman method of painless den- not hurt a bit. I heartily refcom- recommend the skillful and painless X Hllll 111 t W'tWli'i'i'iflliyi aWfflß
dentist. CLARENCE CRANE MRS. L. B. LINDSLEY, Usury. MRS. JOSEPH CRAIG, mend it to all. N. BUCK. Schiffman Dentists to all. -_\ \\ \\ \\j jtA .-
Burbank, Cal. San Bernardino. | 706 F St., San Bernardino. Chlno. Cal. W. A. WALLS, Pomona. 11 111 /111 - \km
ISO CHARGE FOR EXTRACTING WHEN BEST TEETH ARE ORDERED Uy\JV
. Flexible Rubber Dental Plates . \/
Olir New Flexible Rubber Dental Plates is as yet but little known by the public, and less unJirstooi by dentists in general. It has many advantages vlr YiJi^pgS^^^^^O','
KSUM l 'tvr m~M l/ocraa over tne ordinary rubber plate, even gold plates being lighter and thinner. This plate being flexible, only a trifle thicker than heavy writing paper, I" /l
fits closer to the mouth, will last longer and is tougher than any other rubber. Once tried no other plate will be desirable. Brought to the notice of the public through Dr. Schiffman only. f A \|||||B| J
All work very best and guaranteed. A full set of teeth on Red Rubber only $5.00, and a fit guaranteed. Consultation and examination free. & J /
We solicit difficult cases. Persons having trouble with their plates or in having plates fitted are invited to call and consult us. ) . nnnr |— >jt~~j r\ V~\ nn/\
SCHIFFMAN DENTAL CO. Rooms 20 to 26,107 n. spring st. I BflilM WEll Wj
Also open evenings and Sunday forenoons for the accommodation of those who cannot come any other time. ■« ■
MY SPRAINED ANKLE
Mabel and Bob are going to Eastsea,
and they have asked me to go with them. .
I must say I am not in estasles over the
affair. Still, I may as well go. There is
nothing on at home at present, and I feel
a trifle seedy. Mabel, too, complains of
being dull. Was she ever anything else?
I can't say how thankful I am when,
having seen my bike safely in the van, I
find myself in a first-class compartment
and I know that I am rid of mamman.
Mamma is trying at the best of times,
but when I'm going away by myself she's
really awful.
Bob is waiting for me on the platform.
He says I look very well. I rather like
Bob. To be sure he Is absolutely infat
uated with Mabel, and pets and spoils her
In a way that is quite preposterous, but I
suppose he can't help It.
As I expected. I And her with that
martyred expression of countenance she
adopts when she wants mollycoddling, and
after dinner I march her off to bed. Bob,
who makes himself a pitiable slave, says
he will sit with her a little tf I don't mind
being left alone. I say not a bit, and tell
him I'll just have a short spin on my
wheel before it gets dark. At this Mabel
nearly goes into hysterics. She calls me
"Imprudent."
It is a pleasant evening, and I have the
road nearly to myself. As I expected, the
place Is almost deserted—almost, but not
quite. Going down I pass a gentleman on
MSjCa
I like the look of him. He Is tall—l dare
say my head would rest comfortably on his
shoulder—and as I steal a glance at his
face as I skim by I see that he is good
looking. Meeting him as I come back, I
see that he Is very good looking. I see
that he thinks the same of me. Our eyes
meet. He star'-s In admiration—and al
though I don't look back I know he stops
and looks after me. After all, it Is lucky
I brought my new costume.
I do see him again the following evening.
This time I do look back, and he has
stopped and he Is watching me. I am
vexed with myself for looking, and I know
I shall blush the next time we meet.
' It happened the ensuing morning. Com
ing out of the gate. I nearly run against
him. In my confusion, I drop my glove.
He stoops to pick it up. So do I. Our hands
touch. He apologizes. So do I. Then he
raises his hat and goes on Ms way.
As luck has it, Mabel is a witness of this
encounter from the sitting room window.
Her face is just awful, and when I get In
f she "begins."
"He stood and stared after you for fully
five minutes," she says, nearly choking
. with Indignation.
"Did he, really?" I murmur, feigning as
tonishment. Of course. I knew he had.
• "How rude of him!"
"Rude!" Mabel echoes. "Carrie, you
' mustn't go out again alone. I shall tell
. Bob."
Well, this is a shocker. I don't want
Bob tackedion to me whenever I go out, and
I make light of the matter and tell her not
•to be absurd. It's positively appalling how
staid and proper Mabel has become since
she was married.
Well, she tells Bob, and, as he happens
to be on the parade opposite, she points him
out.
• "Isn't he a common-looking fellow?" she
. says.
"Looks like a barber out for a holiday,"
* Bob rejoins.
"Why like a barber?" I ask, coldly.
"Hts hair is cirt so well."
A week has passed. Affairs are approach
' ing a crisis. He loves me. I know It. I can
k only escape him by using my bike, and I
can't be always biking. Besides, the
- reads are not very good about Eastsea.
It's a perfect shame we don't know each
other. I am certain he is a gentleman—in
; spit* at what Boh and Mabel say. He haa.
GENERALS SHAFTER AND GARCIA CONFER
William Bengough, Special Aritst tor Ihe Hei-ald, in the Above Sketch Sluv/s Gen. Galixto Garcia, Commander-in-Chief of the Cuban Allies, and Gen.
Wm. B. Shafter as They Appeared Discussing the Eextent of the Territory Surrendered by General Toral
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 3f, 1898
that lordly hearing and those aristocratic
features one reads of in novels.
To tell the truth, I'm a bit disgusted with
him. I shouldn't mind so very much if he
did speak to me. but I can't very well tell
him so. He Is growing desperate. So am I.
I have found a way. It is simple, yet |
effective. I am going to tumble off my bike
—on purpose—and he will tome to my res
cue.
Between 5 and 6 every evening he paces
the parade, smoking. This Is the hour
when I shall put my design Into execution.
All does go well. I pass him, turn sharply
round the corner, jump off, lay my machine
down, and sit on the curbstone with a woe
begone expression on my face. A few min
utes later he comes In sight and naturally
llies to my assistance.
"You are hurt ?" he says eagerly.
"It is my ankle," I murmur; "I think I
have sprained it," and I rub lt gently. I
am glad I put on my best silk stockings and
my newest shoes.
"I will fetch a cab," he goes on.
"I think—l think I could manage if you
gave me your arm," I answer. "It isn't
very far."
I managed to limp very prettily, though
I'm afraid I'm not so pale as 1 ought to be.
However, I succeed in concealing this little
deficiency by holding my pocket handker
chief to my face.
Shall I ever forget Mabel's expression
when she sees us? It is all I can do to keep
from laughing. She opens the door for us
and I explain mattf rs. She thanks my res
cuer witn frigid politeness and helps me to
the sofa.
He seems strangely flushed and nervous.
Most probably the latter. In a few minutes
he rises lo go.
"Thank you so much. Mr. —," I murmur
sweetly as I give him my hand.
"My name Is C—Cunningham." he stam
mers. "C—Captain Cunningham."
Then he bows himself out. Captain Cun
ningham. I knew he was well connected.
As the door closes on him Mabel, who has
been in a state of suppressed wrath, prac
tically explodes.
My sprained unkle causes me some incon
venience. Mabel, who fusses about a pip
scratch, insists on keeping me on the couch
for a couple of days, and anoints the In
jured place with quarts of embrocation.
I am better in no time. With the aid of a
stick (it won't do to recover all at once) I
get out on the front, eager, expectant. Tho
captain has called twice to inquire after me,
and now he hastens to my side.
We spend a very pleasant morning. His
acquaintance with the titled classes is ex
traordinary. He is a personal friend of the
Prince of Wales and has stayed at San
dringham. He says he has come to East
sea to recuperate.
I see him often now. I ask him in to af
ternoon tea. He pleads an engagement,
however. As a matter of fact I don't think
he cares for Mabel. I am not surprised.
Friday evening Bob brings papa back
with him to stay till Monday. This doesn't
upset me In the least. I can twist pupa
round my little finger. Nevertheless I se
cretly wonder what he will think of the
captain.
After dinner I take a seat in the window.
He walks up and down the parade at this
hour —waiting for me. Papa comes to look
at the sunset.
Suddenly papa startles us all with a loud
exclamation that is—well, not fit for pub-'
llcation.
"What!" he roars, his finger extended.
"Why, there that scoundrel Francis, the
waiter from the club."
We all crowd forward. I am in front.
The captain is directly opposite. He looks
toward us. I bow. He lifts his gloved
hand to his hat. Then an awful change
comes over his face. He turns positively
limp and staggers. Is b^f'ior?—
"He sees me, the swindler! Bob, after
him. He ran away with the cash box a
month ago."
"But, papa, that Is Capt. Cunningham,"
I gasp.
They rush from the room. I sit with my
face In my hands. It is too awfully awful!
A waiter!
The other day I heard Mabel tell mamma
that she thought I'd grown more prudent
since. Wei, I suppose I have. N. Y. News.
THE WITS AND SPAIN
A Holyoke teacher, who has been study
ing manual training in Sweden at a point
where the cars run only twice a week, re
cently received a letter from homo in a
"liag'* envelope, which the authorities
thought to be a communication from the
United Slates government, on account of
the flag. Immediately a special train was
made up and took that letter* forty miles
for the benedt of the recipient. This looks
as t hough we enjoyed Sweden's good will.
—lioston Transcript.
Mother—What did he soy to you In his
letter, dear?
Daughter—Reminded me that I promised
to wait for him till he came back from th*
war, and not go with any other young man
while he was away.
Mother—Of course you wrote him that
you would be true to your promise?
Daughter—Well, yes; and I told him very
distinctly that I didn't think fhe war was
being pushed along as lt should be. at all.—
Detroit Free I'ress.
Here's the man we're looking after,
Name that hymcs with merry laughter;
Name that rings to sounding rafter;
Smiled at Fame and gaily chaffed her;
Kissed his hand and sent a wafter,
Boldly put himself abaft her;
Rhymosaers never would get dafter
Hud they easy marks like Shafter.
—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Old Plnchpenny Is about as unpatriotic
a man as ever breathed," exclaimed the
man with the red, white and blue shirt
bosom.
"Doesn't ho want to go out to lick the
Spaniards?"
"No. He doesn't even want to lick a
revenue stamp when lt comes his turn."—
Washington Star.
We may turn Dewey'R Princeton degree
of L.L. D. into a Yankee yell—"Long live
Dewey!" Now if Harvard will make him
a Ph. D., the abbreviation may be ren
dered "Philippine Dewey." An SI. A.
from Yale might he run in as "Manila Ar
tist," and Johns Hopkins' M. D. as "Ma
nila Dewey."—New York Press.
Plunkville Bugle: Just as we went to
press we noticed that tbe "s" and the "g"
had dropped off the ends of the first word
tn our headline, "Shelling the Spanish
Camp," but the difference made was so lm«
material that we concluded to let lt go as
It stood.—lndianapolis Journal.
The letter S Is in the ascendant— Samp,
son, Schley, Shafter and Santiago. Tha
Sibilant is sounding.—Buffalo News.
The letter S is also in the descendant.
Witness Spain's sickly smile as she seeks
succor and sinks in the soup. See 7—Roch
ester Democrat and Chronicle.
Sagasta—Hooray! We'll soon have
those American pigs where we want them.
The queen—How?
Sagasta—Why. your majesty, before
long we won't have any more warships tq
destroy; then what will they do?— North
American.
At present the sun never sets on our land,
AKhough with the season it varies;
But when it does set we should not be *uc
prised
If perchance it should hatch some
naries. -Judge.
That Spain owes Weyler quite a bit
You'll very likely find—
For the butcher bills, of nations as
Of men, run oft behind.
—Detroit Journal.
"Why—why didn't you knock down th«
wretch who hit me with s " .-nut?"
"Good gracious. Yen must take mefot
a WufC Wldw."—Was linttpn Star. ;

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