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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 07, 1890, Image 6

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Some Interesting Facts About the N»v«-
Supals — They Lire In m Stupendous
Canyon In New Mexico—ln Many Re
•pects They Are Civilized.
Ben Wittick, a well known photog
rapher of Albuquerque, N. M., has been
visiting friends in Minneapolis, and to
him The Minneapolis Journal is indebt
ed for a most interesting and accurate
account of the Nava-Supais of the Supai
canyon. Some time ago he went to New
Mexico, settling at Albuquerque. Being
a man of adventurous turn of mind he
took a trip up the canyon and located
the tribe in the narrow, valley like in
closure between the mighty walls of
the Supai canyon. Supai is a name
which Mr. Supai gave the canyon him
self after having made a trip to the re
On reaching the canyon he found the
Indians in the midst of a marvelously
fertile valley, diminutive aa it is, where
all sorts of grains and fruits grow in
rank profusion, where there are splendid
climatic influences nearly the twelve
month through, and where all that tends
to build up physical powers is at hand.
He made investigations, too, into their
language, their rites and ceremonies,
th«ir legends, and into all the phases of
their present and past history possible,
and he is confirmed in the belief that
they are in no way allied to the Aztecs.
He says, on the contrary, that as far as
can be ascertained they are allied to the
The tribe is a most singular one. Their
valley home has on either side great
ledges of rocks running up in benches
thousands of feet. In the valley are
groves of cottonwood trees, and a luxu
riant vegetation is seen on all sides.
There are about 245 or 250 in the tribe of
the Supai. They live absolutely alone.
They do not intermarry with other
tribes, neither do they mix with the scat
tering white people of the regions round
about. When they are in need of forage
or food outside of that which they can
get in their own rich valley they sally
out, make their trades or purchases and
return home. They are monogamists,
every man having one wife and no more.
They do not live in a communal form
«ither, but preserve the family in its in
tegrity. The men are a little above the
average height, they are strong and
active, and they are noted for their skill
In climbing the mountains and in bring- :
ing down the game they need They are
very shy and suspicious of Indians from
other tribes, and it is only by the most :
careful and adroit means that a white
man can approach them and gain an y
information as to their life. The women
are smaller in stature, very fond of
adornment and given to fantastic deco
rations of their faces.
The Supai Indians appear to be far
above many other tribes in morals.
They look with scorn upon any one who
asks them questions as to their married
relations, holding that this is no one's
business but their own, and the fact that
the woman of the tribe who goes wrong
la subjected to the most pronounced
neglect, and generally is put out of the
way, is pretty good proof that they are
possessed of a sort of simple, heroic vir
Mr. Wittick found eleven of the men
totally blind. He believes this to be i
due to the splitting of the arrows when
the bows were stretched too taut. Some
of the women who would be seen sitting
barefooted in front of their thatched
roof houses have the most peculiar big
toes that ever were seen on a human be
ing. The toes were not so very large,
but they were of abnormal width at the j
ends. In some cases the big toe would ;
be an inch and a half broad at the end
and very flat and thin. When Mr.
Wittick and his party entered the canyon [
they found the Supai very gentle and \
hospitable in their aboriginal way. but j
very reticent at the same time.
Proceeding down the canyon through ;
the fertile vaUey, along which was a ,
slender stream of never failing water,
Ns* purest and sweetest in the land, they
reached a magnificent waterfall, where
the silver stream plunges over a preci
pice 257 feet in height, and falling in a
stream of the rarest beauty down to the
pool below. Cottonwood trees were
felled, lashed together and a ladder
made in sections, the whole seventy-six -
feet long, and down this the explorers
-climbed in their exit from the home of
these strangely interesting semi-savage ,
folk. The beautiful stream has been :
utilized by the Indians in irrigating
those portions of the valley that were
sterile, and it appears that for centuries
they have known of this method of aid
ing nature.
Wanted Something In His Box.
A man stepped up to the delivery win
dow at the post office Saturday night
. and in a savage voice said: "See here,
you fellows, I want my money back.
Yon can't fool me this way." "What's
.the trouble?" inquired the clerk. "Wal,
I hired one of your gosh duraed boxes
most two weeks ago and have not got a
letter since 1 had it; but I see most 'er
the other fellows that has boxes gets
oomethin' in theirs. Give me back my
money, 1 say!" It was useless to argue
with him, so the clerk told him there
had been some mistake, and if he called
around later he would find something in
the box. He went off satisfied, while
the clerk filled the box with patent med
icine circulars. —Belfast Age.
Old Ocean's Depth.
At the depth of about 3,500 feet waves
are not felt. The temperature is the
came, varying only a trifle from the ice
of the pole to the burning sun of the
equator. A mile down the water has ti
pressure of over a ton to the square inch.
If a box six feet wide were filled with
aea water and allowed to evaporate un
der the sun there would be two inches
of salt left on the bottom.—Ocean.
A Sandwich Men's Union.
The sandwich men of London, esti
mated to number some 15,000, are being
urged to combine and form a trades
onion for tHe redress of their grievances
and the protection of their interests. It
is pointed out that their average wages
range from Is. to 18d. a day, for which
they have to work nine or ten hours.
Nor is this the worst, for it not infre
quently happens that these peripatetic
advertisers apply in vain for employ
ment three or four days in succession.
Their chief complaint is against the con
tractor, or middle men, who, they al
lege, charge double what they pay.
The question has now been taken up
by the labor bureau of the Salvation
.Army, which has issued an appeal to
various religious, philanthropic and com
mercial societies inviting them to assist
in the movement. This body undertakes
to supply bill distributors and sandwich
men at the rate of 2s. 2d. a day, the two
shillings going to ths men themselves
and the odd pence toward the payment
of expenses. The discovery has been,
made that a large proportion of the men
of this class in London are discharged
soldiers without pensions, and as many
of them have young families to support
their destitute condition can easily be
realized.—London Letter.
Chinese as Bank Robbers.
A St. Paul dispatch to The Chicago
Tribune says: "On the arrival of the
Chicago, St. Paul and Omaha train this
morning Detective Mason placed under
arrest Wing Shoo and Gee Sham, two
Chinamen on their way from New York
to Portland. The robbery for which the
Celestials were held was that of the safe
of one of the largest banking establish
ments in The Dalles, Ore. The safe was
blown open and robbed of 110,000 on
Sept. 15. It was found that the robbers
had tunneled under the building from a
long distance, and had calculated cor
rectly where to strike under the bank
"There was at first no clew to the per
petrators of the bold deed. Suddenly
suspicion was directed toward several
Chinamen. Some arrests followed ani
a part of the money was found. The
authorities got on the track of the two
who arrived in St. Paul this morning,
and their coming was awaited by de
tectives. The two Chinamen were
searched and four large knives were
found in their possession, on the blades
of which was sandy soil, which is re
garded as proof that the men were en
gaged in making the underground pas
A Boom Town in Kentucky.
"Fifteen months ago," saysa man who
has just been there, "there were not a
dozen people in Middlesborough, Ky.
Now it hits a population of 6,000. An
English syndicate worth $20,000,000 is
building the town. They have spent
$300,000 in straightening a creek which
runs through it, and have encircled it
with a seventeen mile dummy line.
They have put up electric cars and elec
tric light and have about completed
seven furnaces.
Business buildings costing less than
$10,000 are not allowed to be built, and
lots are selling for as much as $450 a
front foot. Tho bonds of the circular
dummy line have been gobbled up at
115. The syndicate own 100,000 acres
in and around the place and have already
realized $1,500,000 on the investment.
Mr. Arthur, the manager for the syndi
cate, gets $35,000 a year for his services,
and last Christmas they made him a
present of $50,000.—New York Tribune.
Fruit Scarce.
Housekeepers are put to their wits'
ends this autumn for winter supplies in
the way of relishes and preserves. All
fruit is so scarce and so high that such
table goodies have become this year posi
tive luxuries. In this regard a Brooklyn
woman was overheard the other morning
to make a remark nearly as unique in its
way as the famous one of Marie Antoin
ette auent the starving Parisian popu
lace. Her Brooklyn prototype had in
quired the price of plums at a grocer's
and resentfully replied to the high rate
he gave her: "Why, 1 can preserve noth
ing this fall at such prices; my family
will have to live on canned and dried
fruits"—wholly overlooking the fact that
the French queen's "buns from the pas
try cook's" were scarcely more accessible
than her alternative will be during the
coming season. —New York Times.
Improvements Id Smoke Suppression.
Determined attempts are being made
in Chicago to suppress the blinding
smoke that is blown ashore from passing
steam craft. An experiment was made
recently to demonstrate the practicabil
ity of a new invention. A small tube
with a perforated top, like that in a
sprinkling can, was introduced into the
smokestack, and through this steam
could be injected upon the uprushing
smoke, which immediately condensed.
The little tube, with its jets and sprays
of steam, is not a smoke consumer, but
there seems little doubt of its Mility in
the prevention of smoke.—New York
Commercial Advertiser.
A Shower of Grain.
It is indeed a remarkable tale from
Diarbekir (Turkey in Asia) which is told
by the Turkish journal The Tarik. Dur
ing a recent tempest there was showered
from the skies neither hailstones nor
raindrops, but grains of millet. The in
habitants of Melessa and Muhal have
gathered the grain and have stored it,
and are grinding it for bread.
Around the World.
Dr. John C. Berry, who is in Asia on
a vacation, mailed a letter and a postal
card to Dr. B. D. Bibber, of Bath,
on the same day, sending one west
ward via St. Petersburg and the other
east via San Francisco. The letter and
postal card reached Bath in the same
mail.—Bath (Me.) Times.
A delicate white scarfing may be worn
with less apprehension, and therefore
greater satisfaction, than during the
warm interim when the protective col
lar melted under the perspiring ooze and
endangered tho costly fabric.
The Tack Industry.
Several attempts have been made to
establish the tack industry in the south,
but they have failed from difficulties in
handling the material. This branch of
the iron trade is in the hands of New
England manufacturers, and is practi
cally confined to Massachusetts. More
than two-thirds of the tack business is
controlled by that state, and fully three
quarters by all of New England.—New
York Commercial Advertiser.
Don't buy stale roasted coffees, when you can
always find it fresh from the roaster at H.
Jevne's, 180 and 138 North Spring street.
lartd unsweetened Condensed Milk
ill i' ; i-ith cither fresh nalry milk or water
m. ..;'iir.t' to directions makes ru excellent and
1 ■■ V]."!islvi. n.rnai.l.
A Japanese Might Rid*.
We had now to take a long night ride,
and at length we rushed out into the
moonlight, ovnr fourteen runners appear
ing and disappearing as we came in and
out of the shadows in the long proces
sion of our train.
We whirled past tho houses of the small
town, indiscreetly close to the paper
screens, lighted from within, against
which were profiled the shadows of
faces, sometimes with pipes or cups lift
ed to their lips or the outlines of coiffures
piled up on the head—all pictures more
Japanese than their very originals; then
between rounded hills on which stood
masses of maple trees: then neai • empty
6pacee of water; then sank into dark
hollows, at the bottom of which a river
ran as fast the other way.
I watched and looked as long as fatigue
allowed, but fell asleep in the uncom
fortable kurnma, waked every now and
then by some sudden jolt to my extended
arm and head.
Occasionally I had dreamy glances at
what I remember as a vast blue plain,
with lofty colorless mountains at one
side, and perhaps I saw glimpses of the
sea. The night air was cold in the hol
lows after the sweltering day, and 1
found my arm and face damp with the
dew. A Japanese poet would have said
that it was but the spray from off the
oars of some heavenly boat which sailed
that night across the starry stream of
tho milky way.
In the dawn w r e saw the white walls
of the castle of the city of Osaka, and
ran across its mnpy lrrirlges. all silont in
the morning.—John La Fargo in Century.
Where Is She?
Where is that "divine perfection of a
woman," entitled "the loveliest of her
sex," to be found? "There!" "There!"
"There!" shout no end of enamoured
bachelors, each pointing at his heart's
idol. The husbands are less enthusias
tic, for it is a lamentable fact in sesthetics
that matrimonial familiarity modifies
very materially the ante-nuptial opinions
of the parties implicated with respect to
each other. But almost every unmarried
man with a malleable heart knows or
has known some woman whom he re
gards or has regarded as "the loveliest
of her sex."
Yet the superlative is ridiculous, for
the simple reason that there exists no
absolute standard of womanly beauty.
The sculptor who shaped the Medician
Venus thought he had combined all the
rarest physical charms of the sex in that
remarkable work of art, and yet we have
heard it criticised as too short, too tall,
too plump, too thin. etc. etc.; and a six
foot-four Vermonter who went to Rome
to perfect his taste in vertu recorded in a
"visitors' register*' there the unsenti
mental dictum that "the figure is pretty
good, what there is of it, but there isn't
more'n half enough." So that even the
statue which, we are told, "enchants the
world" is not everybody's paragon.—
New York Ledger.
Smiled in French.
The late Judge Noyes had a remarka
ble voice. It was the voice of a man of
fine physique, and its owner used it as
skillfully as a trained elocutionist.
Judge Noyes' voice was of remarkable
timbre, and it was wont to be his boast
that "give me an audience of 10,000 peo
ple in the open air, and I'll make every
one of them hear." When Gen. Noyes
was minister to France his great voice,
round and musical as a note from a
bronze bell, was the marvel of the
French people.
Lew Rosen, the playwright, was in
Paris when Gen. Noyes came to repre
sent the great republic at the French
capital, and was engaged as French tutor
for the American minister's family.
Gen. Noyes had difficulty in learning
French, and freely confessed it. One
day Mr. Rosen called upon Henri Mar
tin, the famous French historian, and
in the course of the conversation he
mentioned Gen. Noyes' difficulty in ac
quiring French. "Ah," said the great
writer, "Gen. Noyes- does not need to
learn to speak ze F conch language; he
smiles ze French language."—Cincinnati
Commercial Gazette.
Advantages of Imperfect Vision.
Few people probably realize how rare,
optically speaking, is a really perfect or
normal eye among human beings. Out
of 200,000 persons examined by German
oculists only one was found who had
normal vision, and he, strange to say,
saw nothing, as the generality of man
kind see things. A star, for instance, to
him was a perfectly circular figure, with
no radiating points, and he seemed to
be incapable of recognizing lines and
projections essential to many geometri
cal conceptions.
May not the myope and astigmatic
comfort himself, therefore, with the re
flection that his vision, if in the strict
sense defective, has compensations not
to be lightly disregarded? Is it not bet
ter to see things in a picturesque way,
with harsh outlines softened and with
variations in curves and angles in har
mony with one's sense of beauty, than to
be held rigidly to the letter of nature
and so And the external world an affair
of blank monotony?— Boston Beacon.
Success In Life.
Dr.. John Hunter, the eminent surgeon.
; adopted a rule which may be recom
mended to all. When a friend asked
; him how he had been able to acomplish
! 60 much in the way of study and discov
: cry in his busy life he answered: "My
: rule is deliberately to consider before I
I commence whether the work is practi-
I cable. If it be not practicable Ido not
attempt it. If it be practicable I can
accomplish it if I give sufficient pains to
it, and having begun I never stop until
the thing is done. To this rule I owe
all my success in life."—New York,
j Ledger.
Up amonk tbe Catskill mountains re>
sides Eri Gray, who is 105 years old. B«
has been a resident of that locality oser
fifty years, and now occupies a cabin by
the roadside. He knows no living rela
tives. For over twenty years kind neigh
bors have supplied his fuel, clothing and
A Successful Authoress.
Returned Tourist—By the way, Mrs.
De Beauti, I have not seen your charm
ing daughter since my return When I
left she had determined to submit her
first novel to The Heighten Magazine.
Has she been successful in her literary
Mrs. De Beauti—Perfectly. She mar
tied the editor. -New' York Weekly
Much Speculation as to the Probable Re
turn of the Grip—What Certain
Symptoms Mean.
There can be little doubt that the "grip"
which played such sad havoc la*t year, has not
only left its effects unon a great many, but
seems to be returning in various localities. A.l
physicians report that there is an alarming- pre
valence of heavy colds, accompanied by all grip
symptoms. Many people take cold easier than
before; others are troubled with weak eyes,
headaches, etc These tilings not only eolne to
those who were laid low by the grip'last year,
but are also visiting many who escaped. Pains,
neuralgia, lassitude,ail the svtnptousarc present
Every leading physician who treated the grip
last season prescribed stimulants. The weak
ening, depressed state of the body demanded
this and there are numerous case's on record
where pure whiskey saved the lives of men and
women who were fast drifting toward the grave.
As in all other things however, the purity of an
article determines its value, and to Bay that or
dinary whiskey will assist is absurd. It is
only pure whiskey, of a medicinal quality,
which can be made available, and it is in this
respect that Dully's Pure Malt Whiskey has
shown itself to be immeasurably superior to
any other known stimulant. The attention of
the best physicians has been drawn to this
truth, and the fact that they are prescribing
this whiskey constantly, Is the highest praise
they could bestow. Prof. Joseph Parish says:
"We know that whiskey will steady- the heart,
slow the pulse, calm excitement, arid we ought
to use it." Be very careful however, that you
secure the gentiiue, and such as has, by years of
popularity, been proven purest and'best. In
other words, use only Duffy's.
Coming to Los Angeles.
Will be In Los Angeles From November
sth to 10th, at
10-26tues-thur-sun-wkly to novlO
Would rather be without bread
Bishop's RssiDßirca, Ilarquettte, Mich.,
Nov. 7,1889.
The Rev. 7. Kossbie! of above place Writes:
I have suffered a great deal, and whenever I feel
now a nervous attack coming I take a dose of
Pastor Koenlg's Nerve Tonic and feel relieved.
1 think a great deal of it and would rather be
without bread than without theToniO.
Cured entirely after 12years!
Toka wanda. Km p. Co., N. Y„ Febr. 1888.
My daughter had fits from fright since 12
years, sometimes 3 to 4 attacks within 24 hours
without any warning; during these spells her
thumb, -would be cramped toward the inside of
her hands, her mouth be drawn sideways, her
neck would swell up, and her face assumed a
bluetsh color, this would last from 10 to 15 mi
nutes after that she slept, waa drousy for about
2 hours.—We tried many remedies without any
improvement, but 6 bottles of Pastor Koenigs
Nerve Tonio cured her. at last; we therefore re
commend this remedy to all sufferers.
Our Pnmi>Jtl«'t ror .usurers v. uji«uu« .n
-seases will be sent I'ree to rr.v nddress, and
poor patients can also obtain this medicine
Ireo or charge from ue.
This rnnifxlv bit i been prepared by the Reverend
Pastor Ecenlg, of Fort Wayne. Ind for iho p"St
ten years, aud is now prepared uudor his di'oo
tion by the
SO Wilt KiUnea, cor. 0 Intoa St., (Till AflO, ILL.
Price $1 per Bottle. 6 Ro«t'»« 'or »5.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
222 North ► reet, - - Los Augeles, Cal
John Wleland Brewery,
Fredericksburg Brewery,
United States Brewery,
Chicago Brewery.
repute. Also brew the best PORTER.
General Agent, Los Angeles.
Telephone,.-468. P. O. Box 1231, Station C.
Comer New North Main, Mission and Chavez
sts., opposito Naud, Weyse & Co.'s warehouse.
PBTER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses-To> Let
All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week Month
Telephone 255.
No. 963 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal .
OflncE of the Los Angeles, Utah and i
Atlantic Railkoad cokpaky, >
Los Angeles, Cal., October 29>, 1890. J
annual meeting of the Btookholde s of the
above company will be heldlon Saturday, the
15th day of November, A. D. 1890, at 9 o'clock
a.m., at the office of the company, No. 151
North Spring street, Los Angeles city, for the
purpose of electing directors for the ensuing
,ear. L. R. WINANB,
10-31td Vice-President.
m Begin in tho November number, (I
# Now ready. Newsdealers and postmas- { I
A ters take subscriptions. Price, $4.00 a year. . |
_ November begins a new volume. _
time to subscribe. ( I
' who have been admitted into the Los An
geles Orphan Asylum since the last publication:
Maggie Martinez, Josie Carlllo, Eila Silva,
Lucy Sjlva, Mabel Silva, Amelia (julnonea,
Elena Kazueta, Mary A'lison, Mario Carnatehc,
Jeanne Barnatche, Claudiua Dua to. Lacy Law
rence, Rosa Garcia, Adele Simon, KstherSimon,
suaie Simon, Dolores Simon. Virginia Brown,
Paluma Brown, Uouzala (iareia, Natalia Garcia,
Susie Lukinl. SISTr.S, J.OSEPHINK.
' October 1,189 a 10-28-10;
Eyerything New and First-Class.
145 and 147 N. Main Street,
ap29-tf JERRY ILLICH. Proprietor.
EH r
Millinery Importer
And dealer in all the latest Novelties ol
LADIES' HEADWEAR. Special atten
tion given to MANICURING and
SHAMPOOING. Also agent for MISS
for its lasting qualities. 10-18-lm
< ji£ TO ORDER.
f[W\ $3.50
j fyjfl !> \ AMD UPWARD.
Jjf $15.00
Branch.4-24 KEARNY St
of Calilornia, County <:l Los Angeleß—ss.
In the matter of the es'/rte of Katherlne Mc-
Mahon. deceased.
Notice for publication of time for proving
will, etc.
Notice is hereby given that Friday, the 7th
day of November, 1890, ai' 10 o'clock a.m. of
said day, at the court room of this court, de
partment Two thereof, corner Franklin and
New High streets, in tbecityof Los Angeles,
county of Los Angeles, ana state of California,
has been appointed a* tb» time and place for
hearing the application oi Terrence Cooney,
praying that a document now on file in this
court, purporting to be the last will and testa
ment of the said deceased, be admitted to
probate, that letters testamentary be Issued
thereon to him, at which time and place all
persons interested therein-may appear and con
test the same.
Dated October 23.1800,
J. M. MEREDITH, County Clerk.
By It. J. ASHMORE, Deputy.
W. A. Ryan, Esq., attorney for petitioner.
Homoeopathic Specifics
For Nervous Debility, Decay, Etc, and
all other Homoeopathic Medicines fresh
and genuina, at the Homceopathic- j
1 Pharmacy, Nc. 605 South Spring Street,.
1 Los Angeles.. Headquarters for trusses,,
supporters, ffcncy rubber goods, etc.
Museum of Anatomy,.
I SKtK 751 Market St., Han Franclscoi
M Admission 25 Cents.
\ _s_L\ Ro and learn how to avoididie-
Inn _ ease. Consultation and treatment
■Hi H BP personally or by letter on sp,«n»a-
V\ H V torrhoea or genital weakness and
& O all disease- of men. Send' for
book. Private office 211 Geary street. Consul
tation free. ap2o-wv-3©m
The-chcapest residence in Los Angcifcs, Main
streca, 10 rooms, two stories, only $3,230.
The cheapest Improved fruit ranch-, 25 acres
and water, only ;3„100.
Hause 7 rooms, barn, windmill an«J tank; lot
52; l» by 170, on E-ghteenth street, $4000.
A big, big bargain for 13250; r..-w, modern
tvto-story house. 10 rooms, Main street, near
50 Brysoa-Bonebrake Blo«S iclevator).
10-22 lm
Buffering froia the effects of youthful errors, early
! decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will
send a valuable treatise ( waled) containing fall
I particulars for home cure. FREE of charge. A
splendid nodical work ; eoonklbe read by ererj
man who is nervous and debilitated.
Prof. _ CI FOWLER. Moodua. Cons.
Anti- Bilious Pills !
For Liver, Bile, Indigestion, etc. Free from
meroury; contains only pure; Vegetable In
greolenf Agents, LANGLJEY, * MICHAELS
CO., San Francisco. cia-Xlw-iy
Main Office: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard
Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda,
Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles
and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order.
Corner Ninth and San Pedro Streets.
I.I'M it kk of all classes can be had at this yard.
ml> tf
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Treaa,
T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Supt
Lumber Dealers
And Manufacturers of
Mill work of every description.
934 N. Alameda Street, Los Angeles.
lul tf
Noi 76 Commercial Street. jul tf
President. Secretary.
Vice President and Treasurer.
3SO East First Street.
9-19-5 m Los Angeles, California.
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Removed to 208 N. Main St. opposite Temple
Block, Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6.
Gold filling ?2.00 to $10.00
Gold alloy filling 1.50 to 5.00
White fillings for front teeth 1.00 to 2,00'
Silver or amalgam filling 1.00
Gold and porcelain crowns $ 5.00 to $10.001
Teeth with no plate 10.00 to 15.00
Gold plates, best grade $30.00 to $40.00
Sliver plates, best grade $20.00 to 30.00'
Rubber plates, best grade 10.00
Rubber plates, 2d grade 8.00
Rubber plates, 3d grade 0.00
With vitalized air or gas $1.00
With cocaine applied to gums 1.00
Regular extracting 50
Regulating and treating teeth and gums and
all other operations known to dentistry at
lowest prices All work guaranteed. Offlce
hours from Ba. m, to 5:30 p. m. Sundays 10 to
12 a. m.
Gravel Mining Company—Location of mines,
Placerito Creek, Loe Angeles County, State of
Location of principal place of bnsiness. 126
South Spring street, iua the city of Los Angeles,
in the suae of Calif tenia.
Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of
the Directors, held oa the 22d day of October,
1890, an a-sessine"t (No. 2) of 20 cents per
share was levied on the capital stock, of the
corporation, payable on or before the 25th day
of November, 189U, at its principal place of
business, No. 120- South spring street, in the
city of Los Angeles, in the County of Los An
geles, State of California, to Gay W. Brawn, the
secretary of said! corporation. Any stock on
which this assessment shall remain unpaid, on
the 25th day oi November, 1890, will be delin
quent, and advertised forsale at publio auction,
nnd unless payment is made before, will be sold
on Monday, the 15th day of December, 1890, at
10 o'clock a. m», to pay the delinqpent assess
ment, together/ with costs of aoventising and
expense of huIo;
Secretary Southern Californitkißlue Gravel
Mining Company.
Offlce, 126, South Spring street*. Los Angeles,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Et&*
117. and 119 South Lit* Angeles Stree
lul tf
Naud's Warehouse.
General Merchandise Warehouse.
m_m_ Prescription of a physician who
KWj__k haß had a life lone experience in
treating female diseases. Is used
monthly with perfect success by
_WW if over 10,000 ladies. Pleasant, safe,
■MET>„3 effectual. Ladles ask your drug
\" gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and
MmWm. take no substitute, or Inclose post-
sealed particulars. Sold by
■BMP all druggists, »1 per box. Address
DraßQrx, Mice
Sole Agents, U3S, 3prtng St 12-ly

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