Newspaper Page Text
MR. AND MRS. BOWSER.
Mr. Bowser** Little LflMon and How Ha
"Mrs. Bowser," began Mr. Bowser, as h«
came down stairs the other morning, "if
this house run on a system or is everything
expected to take care of itself?"
"What do you mean?" she asked.
"I mean that I have been looking for a
shoestring for the last hour and a half, and
that nothing of the sort is to be found!"
"No; I don't believe there is one in th?
"I presume not! I presume the two hun
dred pairs I bought in Detroit the day be
fore we left have all been chewed up l>y
the cat or sold to the racmnn. If there's
a worse run house than our* in America
I'd like to see itl"
"Why, Mr. Bowser, you only brought
home three shoestrings, aud you used two
ot those to tie up your papers!''
"Well, where's the other?"
"I can't tell. We may have lost it in
moving and unpacking."
"Don't doubt it in the least. While a shoe
string is not as big as a piano or as valua
ble as a clock, the loss of it shows a want
of system, a reckless extravagance truly
discouraging. Have you got a piece of
clothes line in the house?"
"I —I don't think so," she stammered.
"Probably not! Probably gone to join
the shoestring! I must have something
to tie up my shoe with, however, and I
will use a piece of stovepipe wire."
After breakfast, when ready to go out, he
"Mrs. Bowser, I hope you will take this
lesson to heart. Carelessness in a wife is a
very reprehensible trait."
"You are just as careless as X ami" she
"No, ma'am! No, ma'am. I never mis
lay anything, forget anything or lose any
thing! Very few husbands do. I will go
around the world with a pin in my vest
and bring the same one back with me. If
you go out on the street today you hud bet
ter have a policeman go with you. If not
you'll lose your purse or be robbed of your
When Mr. Bowser came up to luncheon
he entered the house with a smile on his
face and the doormat in his hand, and
"I found a boy walking off with this
matl Has any one taken the range out of
the basement? It's a wonder to me they
haven't come in after the carpets!"
"That's a mat the girl put out in the bar
rel to be carted away," she explained.
"Oh! It isl More reckless extravagance,
I see! Mrs. Bowser, I want to sit down
with you some day and have a long talk.
I think you mean well, but you are defi
cient in judgment, and your knowledge of
the world is very, very limited."
"Do you know everything?" she sarcas
"Mrs. Bowser," he replied, as he folded
his hands under his coattails and assumed
his favorite attitude, "there are probably
one or two things I don't knowl I don't
claim to know it all, and I don't say yon
know nothing whatever. The husband
who does not, however, know forty times
as much as his wife would be considered a
stick of a man. Did you go out this morn
"Was your bonnet taken off your head?"
"Lucky—very lucky! You are to be con
gratulated. I don't"
"Mr. Bowser, where's your watch?" she
"My watch, Mrs. Bowser—my watch is—
He dropped his hand to find the chain,
but it was not there. He felt for the
watch, but it waa gone.
"Did you leave it at the jeweler's?" she
asked, as he stood with open mouth and
stared at her.
"Jeweler's! No! It'sgone! I've lost it!
I've been robbed!" 1m shouted, as he danced
"It can't be. Feel your pockets."
"Pockets! Pockets! Do you 'spose I
carry my watch in my coattail pocket? I
tell you I've been robbed!"
"Well, don't take on so. Your wallet is
safe, isn't it?"
"G-gone!" he gasped, as he put his hand
up—"watch and wallet both gone!"
"You must have been robbed in some
crowd," she suggested.
"Robbed! Crowd! Robbed! Of course
I've been robbed!" he shouted as he pranced
about. "Git that infernal cat off that
lounge and lemme lay down, for I'm so
weak I can't stand upl Where is that cam
She ran for the bottle as he flopped down,
and for the next three minutes he had his
nose in the opening.
"You ought to go to the police at once,"
she finally said.
"G-gonel G-gone!" he gasped.
"But how could you have been robbed?"
"I dunno! Hold the bottle a little high
"You are so careful, you know."
"You never mislay anything or forget
"And never lose anything, and have so
much worldly wisdom."
"Oh! my head!"
"I can't make it out. I am so careless
that I might lose a shoestring in moving
here from Detroit, but you"
"Don't talk to mcl Over $600 gone!"
"A woman tried to steal my reticule in
Buffalo and I had her arrested, but it
seems that you"
"Gone! Gone!" he groaned.
"Haven't you no idea of when it was
taken?" she persisted.
"Well, I am sorry, but this will be a
great lesson to you. You will be more"
"Mrs. Bowserl" he interrupted, as he
suddenly sat up, "I see through it all now.
It's as plain as daylight!"
"What do you mean?"
"I thought it necessary this morning to
give you a little advice. I felt it to be my
duty as a husband. This is your way of
"Why, Mr. Bowser!"
"Don't why Mr. Bowser mcl It's as
plain as that chair over there!"
"How could I rob you or tell any one
else to?" she demanded.
"Why, Mr. Bowser!"
"Don't why Mr. Bowser mcl It's as
plain as that chair over there!"
"How could I rob you or tell any one
else to?" she demanded.
"Never yo* mind! I see it all! It's all
right, Mrs.-Bowser —all right! Just let go
this camphor bottle and take a scat in the
other room! A husband will bear a great
deal from the woman he loves, but when
crowded too far he turns at bay. I have
turned. As soon as I feel a little bit better
we will come to an understanding, and
you can probably take tho noon train for
your mother's in Detroit. Robbed! Plun
dered! But I see through it and know my
duty!"--M. Quad iv New York World.
A Bad Case of Stage Fright.
Sock —Did you ever have the sensation ol
Buskin —Yes, once. '
Sock —When was that?
Buskin —Once when I was on the Dead
wood coach, and it was held up.—Boston
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1891.
will do well to advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing of money
appoar daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
FINANCE AND TRADE.
New York, Au,rust3l.—The stock market
today was strong, and final changes were up
ward in direction. The opening was attended
by considerable excitement, and the close was
! strong at tne highest prices of the'lay. Sugar
j gained 1% per cent., Burlington 1%, St. Haul
! '2%, Missouri Pacific 1%, and Union Pacific 2
Government bonds strong.
I N»w Yobk, August 31.—Money on call easy;
Closed offered at 4 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper, t>%@7' 2 per cent.
Bterling Exchange— Weak; 00-day tdlls,
; M.82%; demand $4.H4' 2 .
London, August 31, 4 p. m.—Closing consols,
money, 95 13-10; do account, 95%: U. 8.45,
1120.,: do 4%5, $102%.
Nsw Yobk, August 31.—Bar silver, per os..
9/; 4 <'.
LONDON, August3l.-Bar silver, 451-16 d. per
San Fbancisco, Ausust 31.—Bar silver, 97%
i (iSMdc per ounce.
San FRANCisco.August 31.—Mexican dollars,
STOCKS AND BONDS.
Nkw Yobk, August 31.—Closing quotations
; were as follows:
!a. 8. 4s. Reg 117 N. W. Preferred.. 137%
iU. S. 4s. c0up...118 N. Y. Central.... 105 %
D. B. 4%5. reg. . .101% Oregon Imp't 27'
1 V. H. 4%8. coup.. 101 % Navigation 72
Pacific tis 109 Oregon Short Line 26%
i Atchison 41 N. American 16ji
i American Ex 66 Pacific Mail 30%
I Canada Pacific... 86% Beading 35%
> Canada Sou 54% Rio GrandeWst'n. 40
j Contral Pacific... J-2% Preferred 74%
j Burlington 96% Do. firsts 70%
j Lackawanna 41% Rock Island 83%
I I'lmver AR.G.pfd 47V, St. Paul 71
: Erie 20% St. Paul & Omaha 20%
! Kan. * Texas 1754 Terminal 14%
! Lake Shore 116% Texaß Pacific 14%
!L. At N 78% Union Pacific... 43%
! Mich. Central.... 98 C. S. Express. .. 58
Missouri Pacific.. 73% Wells, Fargo &Co 1.18
Northern Pacific. 26 Western Union... 84
1 NT. P. Preferred.. 71% Am. Cotton 0i1... 26%
j Northwestern 112% .«•>* —
Boston August 31.--Closing prices:
A. 4.T. R. & 41%|Vez. Oent. Com. 23%
Burl. AQuincy... 96%j8anDiego 18%
i New YORK, August 31.—Mining shares were
j ss (otlows:
; Alice 1.60 Occidental 1.00
American Coal. .75 Sutter Creek 1.10
[ Adamscon 1,74 Gould & Curry.. 1.50
Eureka. Con.. .. 3.00 Hale & Norcross 1.75
I Aspen 2.50 Homestake 10.50
! Bodie 1.00 Horn Sliver..... 3.50
Bellelsle 1.30 Iron Sliver 1.00
Best & Belcher. 3.25 Mexican 2.25
Belcher 1.75 Mount Diablo.. 2.00
Caledonia B. H. 1.05 Ontario 37.50
Chollar 1.90 Ophir 3.55
Colorado Con... 1.00 Phoenix 8.80
Commonwealth. 1.00 Plymouth 1.50
Con. Calif. Va.„. 6.00 Savage 2.40
Crown Point ... 1.50 SierraNev 2.90
Deadwood 1.50 Standard 1.10
Potosi 3.50 Union Con 2.25
Eureka 3,00 Yellow Jacket.. 1.40
American Flag.. 1.75 FatherDesmet .. .25
! San Francisco, August :il.—Following are the
! Belcher 1.20 Peerless 05
! Best & Belcher. 3.30 Potosi '.. 3.40
i Ohollar 1.95 Ophir. 3.55
I Crocker 05 Savage 2.60
I Con. Virginia... 6.12% Sierra Nevada... 3.10
i Confidence 3.50 Union Con 2.15
Gould ACurrv.. 1.60 Yellow jacket.. 1.45
; Hale & Norcross 1.70 Mexican 2.10
Locomotive 05 Andes 4.30
Peer 15 Con. Imperial.. .10
San Francisco Market Review.
j Ban Fbancisco, August 31.—The wheat raar-
I ketls strong; trade fairly active; demand for
! shipping grades good, but holders ask higher
prices. Barley very dull; prices weak, and
tending lower: supplies heavy; millers are well
supplied. Oats and corn dull and weak, owing
to heavy supplies. Receipts of hay very large,
and prices lower.
The vegetable market is quiet, with heavy
receipts and light demand. Green corn and to
matoes weak and dull. The market is fairly
glutted with cucumbers and summer squash.
Onions firm at quotations, and in fair demand.
Potato market overstocked; prices weak.
Receipts of summer fruits moderate, but the
market is still suffering from the effects of the
recent over-supply, t'anteloupes slow of sale,
and in heavy supply. Grapes are beginning to
come in more freely. Figs scarce. Pears lower.
Good app.es in fair demand for shipping pur
The market for dairy produce shows no
Ban Fbancisco, August 31.—Wheat: Milling
$I.oo® No. 1 shipping. $email@example.comV£.
Barley—No. 1 feed. $1.10311.12},; brewing,
$1.30(91.40: ground, $1.31(332.
Oats—Surprise, percental; mil
ling, $1.85(31.90; good to choice feed, $1 85W
@1.90; fair, 51.77U@1.87M!; gray, $1.80(31.85.
Corn—Large yellow, $1.72Vj@1.80; small yel
low, $firstname.lastname@example.orgV4; white, $2.10(92.20 per cntl.
Bran—l 4 email@example.com per ton.
Flour—Family extras, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Superfine,
Lemons—Sicily $8.O0@$8.5O; California,s4.oo
@0.00 for choice; $email@example.com for common.
Limes—Mexican, $firstname.lastname@example.org; California, 50
@Use for small and51.50(31.75 for large boxes.
Oranges—California, $1.50(33.50 per box; Ta
Raisins—Layers, future delivery, $1.50 per
box; Muscatelß, $email@example.com. Spotprices: Lay
ers, fancy, $1.25; choice, $1.00; fair to good,
70(3!>0e, with usual advance for fractional
boxes; loose Muscatels, GO@7sc per box.
Dried grapes— lb for stemmed, and
1W 92>jc for unstemmed.
Butter—Fair to choice 18@22.
Uggs—California ranch, 22(326c.
Grapes—3o(3soc per box for Sweetwater, 50c.
(385 c for Muscat; 25(900c for black.
Black currants—oO(9osc per drawer.
Watermelons—s3@o per 100.
Cantaloupes—7s&3sl per case.
Figs—2s(3oo per box.
Peaches-30(305 c per box ;25@40c per basket;
o. Crawfords, 23(350c per box.
Plums—l@2c per lb.
Apples—3oc@s 1.10 per box.
Crab tipples—os@7sc per box.
Blackberries —$3.50(a)4.50 per chest.
Raspberries—s7.oo(olo.oo per chest.
Pears—3s®6oc per box; Bartletts, $
Nectarines—2s@soc per box for white, $0.30
@Gsc for red.
Strawberries—s6.oo@B.ooper chest for Sharp
Cranberries—l2@l3c per pound.
Honey—Whltecomb, 11(315; amber, 8(310.
Bauanas—s2.oo<3s2.so per bunch.
Pineapples—s4 >K*9ss.UO per doz.
Onions—Red, 85c(3$l.O0; silver skins, $1 00
Green okra—7s<aßsc per box. »
Green corn—7sc@s 1.25 per sack for common;
20@22J.ic per doz. for bay.
Cucumbers— 15@52c per box for large; pick
Green peppers—3s®-10c per box for Chile;
B0fl«C0$ for Bell.
Tomatoes—Vacaville, 10@20c per box; river,
Stringbeans—lVi@3c Tfr lb; wax beans,lj-£@3c.
refugee beans, 3(ft4c.
Potatoes—4O(3soc $ 100.
Eeg plant, firstname.lastname@example.org per box.
Bummer Squash—so(gi7sc per box for Win
ters and 20(335e for bay.
Marrowfat squash—s.o@ls per ton.
Rhubarb— email@example.com per box.
Turnips—7sc per cental.
Beets—sl per sack.
Parsnips—sl.2s per cental.
Garlic—2@3c lb for Italian, and s@ec for
Dry Okra—2o@2sp lb.
Peppers—Green, 8(310c » lb; dry,15(320c.
The British Grain Trade.
London, August 31.—The Mark Lane Express
says: English wheat shows an average rise to
40s, and this has caused an increase in deliver
ies. The foreign wheat trade is not so good as
a week ago. Quotations now are 43s 6d for Oc
tober delivery, as against 41s 3d last week
Russia continues to ship wheat freely. Corn In
London steady, in Liverpool a fractional de
cline. Flour dull; corn weak; new American
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, August 31.— Wheat unsettled and
nervous. The opening was !rom l®2c higher
than Saturday'a closing and advanced
then declned l%c, rallied irregularly again 2c,
eased eff again %c, and then itarted np rapidly
l%c, ruled easy, and the closing was4%c higher
than closing figures Saturday.
Receipts, 2,469,000 bushels: shipments 1,
UHTCaoo, August 31.—Close: Wheat, firm.
Oash, »1.01%®1.03; September, $1.01%; De
cember, $ .04.
Corn—Easy: cash, 03%e: September, 64%e;
October, 58% c.
Oats—Firm; cash, 28?- B e; September, 29c.
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
San Fbancisco. August 31.—Wheat quiet;
buyer season, $1.83%; buyer '91, $1.75%; sel
ler '91. $1.71%.
Barley-Steady: buyer '91. $1.12%; buyer,
season, $1.10; seller, '91, $1.08%.
Liverpool, August 31 —Wheat, uuiet.demand
poor. Kansas winter, hard, steady, 8g B%d
per cental; No. 2 red, spring, 9s lid steady.
Coru—Demand poor for spot aLd good for fu
tures. Spot, 6* 3%d. steady; September, 6» 3%d,
steady; October, 6s 2d, steady; November,
tis 2d, steady.
Nkw Yobk, August 31.—Petroleum: Closed
at 61%. _
xiaw iukk. August ji. —Hops: neat; racine
Coffee—Options closed steady. 5 to 25
points down Kal»s. 25,000 bags. Septem
' ber,firstname.lastname@example.org; October, $14.40<ai4.r>5; No
vember, $13.55(313.60 Spot KioTower; fair
cargoes, lS%c: No. 7, 1(5%c.
Sugar—Raw, steady; fojr refining, 3c; Mus
covado, 89 test,3'/„e; centrifugals, 90 test, 3Vc.
Refined firm; Standard A, 4j.sc; confection
er's A, 4%c; cut toaf, 5%c; powdered, i.%c;
crushed, 5%c; granulated, 4;; c; cubes, 4%c.
Copper—Nominal: lake, $12.25.
Lead- Steady; Domestic, $4 50.
Tin—Unsettled Straits. $20.00.
Chicago, August 31.—Pork: Steady; cash
810.00010.09: September, $10.00(ai0.12'o:
Lard—Firm; cash, $0.62%; September,
$(> <>7%: October $6.70.
Chicago, August 31 —Whiskey—sl.lß.
Handy for travelers is Simmons' Liver Regu
lator in powder. It can be carried in the pocket.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
IThese quotations are furnished by the Los
Angeles Farming and Milling company, corner
Commercial and Alameda streets. |
Wheat- Good demand, $1 80; No. 2, $1.60.
Flour—Demand steady. Extra Capitol Mills,
roller process, $5.40 per bbl; Los Angeles
xxxxi roller process. $5.40; Pioneer and Crown,
15.75; Sperry's Family, $0.;75 Full Superfine,
Mill Feed—Bran, $23.00; shorts, $25.00;
cracked, ground and rolled barley, $1.15;
cracked corn, $1.70; mixed leed, corn and
bCrley, $1.30; feed meal, $1.75; oilcake meal,
Seed—Alfalfo, B%c; mustard, 3%c.
Barley—Fair demand; whole, $1.10; rolled,
Corn—Carload lots, $1.65.
Grain Bags—M. 8. 22x35. 7@9c; 1883, Cal
cutta spot, 3%c; potato sacks, 4c; mill sacks,
The following quotations are furnished by W.
H. Maurice, 146 North Los Angeles street:
Hams—Rex brand, 14% c; Lilly, 14Uc.
Bacon—Hex brand, 14c: Lilly, 13% c, medi
um bacon, 12c: pigs feet, half bbl., $5.25;
quarter bbis, $3.00.
Lard—Rex brand, tierces, BWc; 50's, oVc;
20's, 9c; 10's s's, 9%c; 3's, 9%c.
Special Brand—(Absolutely pure) about 2c
in advance of these prices.
fCorrectedby Mathews Bros., 149 North Los
Poultry—Hens, $email@example.com per doz.; old
roosters, $4.00; young roosters, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
broilers, large, $email@example.com; medium, $2.50;
small, $2.00; turkeys, live, 17c per tb.; dressed,
; ducks, large, $firstname.lastname@example.org per doz; small,
$4-50; g_eese, Toulouse, $2.00 per pair; com
mon, (sc; doves, 65c per doz ; hares,
$1 10; rabbits,sl.oo.
Eggs — California ranch, 25c; Eastern,
Butter—Fair supply; fresh roll, fancy, 50c
per roll; good to choice, 45@47%c; California
firkin, fancy, 20@25c per tb; Eastern creamery,
23(3'25c per tb
Cheese—Good supply. California Ranchlto,
ll%e per lb; Eastern, I2',cal3c; Young Amer
ica, 12% c; Adamitos hand, 13% c; half cream
New Potatoes—Pink eyes, 45@50c; Early
Rose, 45®00c; Burbanks, —.
Beans—Small Navy, $3 50: Lima, $3.75®
$4.00; pink, $email@example.com: red, $3.25; Bayous,
$4 50@f>; Garvanzos, $5(55.50.
FRUITS AND NUTS.7
IThese reports are furnished and corrected
daily by Germain Fruit company, 324 to 330
Lemons—Lisbon, sweated, $400; Eureka,
$firstname.lastname@example.org: uncured, $1.75(352,00 doz.
Pineapples—s3.so @ $5.00 per doz.
Tomatoes—2s@4oc per box.
Peaches— 2>/ 2 (a) 3c per lb.
Honey—Extracted, 50-lb tins, new, 5®6%c.
Raisins—London layers, $email@example.com; Sultana
seedless, 7U@Bc per lb.; loose Muscatels, $1.25
Nuts—Large pecans, 16c; Brazils, 10@12c:
nlmonds, solt shell, 18@19c; paper shell, 19@
20c; hard shell, 10c; walnuts, L. A., 8c; L. N.,
9c; soft shell, 10@l0%c; filberts, 12%@14c;
peanuts, California, 5%(g)6%c; eastern, Be.
French Prunes—Evaporated, 10@12J4c.
Bananas—Honduras via New Orleans, $2.00
Wholesale Heat Market.
[Corrected daily by S, Maler, 149 North Spring
Fresh Meats—Following are the rates for
whole carcasses from slaughterers to dealers:
Beef—First quality, 5%c; second quality,
4%c to sc.
yea at 7 to 8c for large and 8 to
9c per lb. for small.
Mutton—Quotable at 7@Bc per lb.
Lamb —Quotable at 10c per lb.
Pork—Live hogs on foot, grain fed, medium,
7 c per lb.
Hams—Rex, 13%; Crown, 14%; Lily, 14%.
Bacon—Rex, 11%; Crown, 12%; Lily, 12%.
Lard—Refined 3s, 8%; ss, 8%; 10s, 8%: 50s,
8%; tierces, 8c; pure leaf, 12%; higher al
Dried Beef Hams—l3c.
To feel bright and cheerful attend to yonr
stomach. Take Simmons' Liver Regulator.
San Pedro, August 31,1891.
1 The following were the arrivals and depart
ures at this port for the past 24 hours:
Aug. 30.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, from New
pert, passengers and merchandise, to S. P. Co.
Aug. 30.—Steamer Falcon, Simmie, from Ava
lon, passengers aud mercnandise. to W. T. Co
Aug. 30.—Steam schooner Pasadena, Hamil
ton, from Eureka, lumber to K. C M. .t L. Co.
Aug. 31.—Steamer Pomona, Hall, from San
Fraticisco and way, passengers and merchan
dise, to S. P. Co.
Aug. 29 — Am. ship Glory of the Sea, Free
man, to Naniamo, in ballast.
Aug. 30 —Steamer Falcon, Simmie, to Ava
lon, passengers aud merchandise to W. T, Co.
Aug. 30. —Steamer Eureka, Smith, to San
Francisco and way, passengers and merchan
dise, to P. C. S. fl. Co.
Aug, 3o.—Schooner Chas. E. Falk, Anderson,
to Tacoma, in ballast.
Aug. 31. —Steamer Falcon, Simmie, to Avalon,
passengers and merchandise, to W. T. Co.
Aug. 31.—Steamer , Pomona, Hall, to San
Diego and way, passengers and merchandise,
to P. C. S. S. Co.
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Sept. 2 —Steamer Pomona, Hall, from San
Diego and way, passengers and merchan
dise, to S. P. Co.
Sept. 3.—Steamer Coos Bay, Leland, from
San Francisco, passengers and merchandise, to
W. T. Co.
Sept. I—Steamer Falcon, Simmie, from Ava
lon, passengers and merchandise, to W. T. Co.
due to sail.
Sept. ;2.—Steamer Falcon, Simmie, to Ava
lon, patsengers and merchandise to W T. Co.
Sept. 2.—Steamer, Pomona, Hall, from San
Francisco and wav, passengers and merchan
dise to P. C. S. 8. Co.
Sept. 3.—Steamer Coos Bay, Leland, to
Newport, passengers and merchandise, to P. C.
8. ». Co.
tides reft. 1.
High water, 9:06 a. in., 8:17 p. m.
Low water, 2:27 a. m., 2:24 p. m.
Far Sale—At all times, fine work horses,
especially adapted for orange culture,
low built; buggy and' carriage horses,
milch cows, young heifers, Apply at Rancho
Rodeo de las Aquas, west of city. Take Pico,
Sixth or Temple st.; either leads to ranch, where
stock may be seen, or apply to Hammel &
Denker, 117 Requena St., Los Angeles, P. O.
Box 215, city. As soon as stock is sold ranch
will be pot on market in ten acre tracts. 6-2 3m
Of Pure Cod
j Liver Oil and
f Ifjf HYPOPHOSPHITES
> lifjl of Lime and
j Is endorsed and prescribed by leading
j physicians because both the Cod liver OU
ami llupophoephltet are the recognized
j agents ln the cure of Consumption. It Is
as palatable as milk.
Scott's Emulsion &»^«
) w « wonderful f leth Producer. It it the
Bet Remedy for ODNSUMPTION,
!' Scrofula, Bronchitis, Wasting- Dis
eases, Chronic Coughs and Colds.
Ask for Scott's Emulsion and take no other.
DO NOT SAY
We Newer Told You!
For we informed everybody through the
columns of this paper that the price of
i $110 PER ACRE
SEPTEMBER Ist, 1891.
THE BEAR VALLEY
HAVE THE BEST UNIMPROVED
ORANGE AND FRUIT LAND
ON SALE IN AMERICA.
Every acre of which would be cheap at $200,
with water delivered at the highest corner
of every 10-acre lot, nevertheless,
FOR THE MONTH OF SEPTEMBER ONLY,
THE PRICE WILL BE
$110 Per Acre.
Not an acre will be sold after October Ist at
this price, and in November the price
will again be advanced.
The buyers of Orange land today know what
they are talking about when the
Is mentioned. They know the
Cream of the San Jacinto Valley
Is concentrated on the
B. V. I. CO.
Own these lands. You can also become a part
owner, but the longer you wait the more
you will have to pay.
No Matter What You Pay
You get them cheap enough, but the few
hundred dollars you save by buying now
WILL PAY YOU FOR YOUR TREES.
Send for correct map to date and make your
The lands sold from this date will be BOLD
All information freely and cheerfully given
Manager Land Department,
Bear Valley Irrigation Co.,
TEETH Extracted FREE
FROM 8 TO 9 A. M.
BRIDGE WORK A SPECIALTY.
Gold or porcelain crowns, $5.
Setß of teeth, upper and lower, $14.
Set of teeth, upper or lower, $7.
Teeth filled with gold, $1 and up.
Teeth filled with gold alloy, 75c and up.
Teeth filled with silver, 60c and up.
Teeth filled with amalgam, 50c and up.
Teeth filled with cement, 50c.
Teeth cleaned, 50c and up.
Teeth extracted without pain; gas, $1.
All Work WHrranted,
DR. C. H. PARKER,
Corner Broadway and Third Street.
(Entrance on Third street.) 8-26 lm
THIB IS NOT OUR WAY.
The careful and proper adjustment of Frame*
Is as important as the correct fitting of lenses.
We make the scientific adjustment of Glasses
and Frames our specialty, and guarantee a per
fect fit. Testing of the eyes free Tull stock ol
artificial eyes on hand. Glasses ground to order
8. <;. MARSHUTZ, Scientific Optician,
229 8. Spring street, Theater Building.
Full stock of fine opera glasses on hand.
DR. WONG HIM.
THE FIRST CHINESE PHYSICIAN TO
practice his profession In this city was Dr.
WONG HIM. Has practiced here for sixteen
(16) years, and his cures and successful treat
ment of complicated diseases is proof of hit
ability. He belongs to the six th generation ol
doctors in his family. A trial will convince
yon. OFFICE: 639 Upper Main st. P O. box
564, Station 0, Los Angeles, CaL 8-15 lm
JUBT received - jr&s-ssstajjW.
Several New Style, of the Latest Fashion i fl
inal $X Shoe. Beware of Jml- / * '■ m \\\%\%\%\m
tatlon*. Positively non«/<J' H^HB*
JAMES MEANS' I
J. MEANS a CO.. /f** m\\\\\\\*se**\
$3, $4 and $5 Shoes. O^sM^^y
JAMES MEANS $4 SHOE Is neat and stylish. It fits like a stocking, and
f\ BQUIKES NO "BREAKING IN," being perfectly easy the first time lt is worn.
It will satisfy the most fastidious. JAMES MEANS 8)3 SHOE is absolutely tha
only shoe of the price that has ever been placed extensively on the market In whicj durability
is considered before mere outward appearance.
JAMES MEANS $2 BHOE for Boys, JAMES MEANS FARMER SHOE and JAMES MEANS
QUARTER EAGLE BOOTS FOR FARMERS are all staple lines that always give satisfaction.
Boots and' Shoes from our celebrated factory are told by
N. BENJAMIN, (Sole Agent for Los Angeles)"
BOSTON SHOE STORE
i-i-i2m COR. MAIN AND SECOND. LOS ANOELEB.
DR. WOH !
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
Dr. Woh's life work has been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, as fully as lay in his power to perfect him
self in all branches of the art of healing human sickness and disease. Born in
China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors have been for genera
tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed
in the footsteps of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for
several years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in
America for a long time his great number of patients, his wonderful and many
cures, and the great list of letters from grateful and thankful patrons now prove
him to be a remarkable and successful healer of sickness and all diseases.
t i ... v,„,„ —t.>. Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a friend.
For many years I have been troubled with , h d troubled for years with indigestion,
lung disease, which finally ended in asthma CftU sing fearful headaches and vertigo, making
a f the best physicians I could Kt^nyKlctan.^ut 1 reUtf Fi-ffllv "2
find, but they did me no benefit but on the « h» o>
contrary I got worse and worse, until 1 was told £ and he advised with roe and irnvc ma
by one of &em I couldnot recover. Dr Woh ThJ'wS a£ To?
took me in this condition. He has in two n ay I can eladlv and <dnp«relv suv thar he hu
months' time entirely cured me. I most entirely cured me Blncerely that he hM
cordially recommend him to all sufferers. ' CHARLES HEILMANN,
325 Boyd April 3,1891. 331 Court st . L. A., Cal
May Ist, 1891.
I have tried many doctors for heart disease.
For 3 years I have been troubled with terrible but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh. lb*
cramps aim pains in my abdomen, and with Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city pre
dropsical swellings of my feet and limbs I en- scribed for me.
deavored in every way to find relief but failed. Two months ago I began his treatment, -id I
until four weeks ago I began using Pr. Woh's can now certify, that ho has done me;: .I*
medicines. Now lam perfectly well and cured good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends 'at
of a sickness of three years's standing. Ido an able doctor.
recommend Dr. Woh to all my sick friends. p. E. KING,
MISS JESBIE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peace,
June 10, 1891. San Bernardino, Cal. May 4,1891. Burbank. Cal.
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents further publication
of them here.
Dr. Woh is the oldest and best-known Chinese Physician In Southern California Hit
many cures have been remarkable, involving Female Troubles, Tumors and every form of disease.
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to every one, and all are cordially invited to call upon Dr. Woh at his office,
227 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Between Second and Third streets. 4-5-su-tu-th-sa Los Angeles, Cal,
713 S. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
All kinds of Chinese herbs and medicines for sale. The best accommodations for those
desiring to remain at the Sanitarium for treatment. Everything under the personal supervision of
Dr. Wong. Consultations absolutely free. The following are a few of the testimonials ot put.entt
cured by him:
Last winter I was a flrst-class candidate for a consumptive's grave after I had the so-called
best phvßiciariß in Los Anseles, and they had failed to benefit me In the least, and vet en 1 had
run down from 170 pounds to 140 pounds, I took Dr. Wong/B medicine and was completely
cured in seven weeks' time. I now neigh 168 pounds, and am lathe best ol health
1 " P.. c. PLATT, corner Twenty-third street and Grand avenue.
Los Angeles, Cal , August 16,1890.
About four years ago Dr. Wong cured me of severe kidney disease with only a few weeks
treatment. MRS. 1. C. LxUN, luz Lyon street.
Los Angeles, August 16,1890.
Four years ago mv son was very sick. I employed three different doctors for three weeks,
but none of them afforded any relief, nor could they describe his affliction Vt hen 11 was evident
that he could not live Dr. Wong examined him and said that he was suffering from one of the
21 forms of stomach diseases. Dr Wong's medicine relieved him st once and effected a per
manent cure in a few weeks' time, and he has never been sick or taken any medicine since
taking Dr. Wong s medicine. JOHN GENILA, 135 S. Workman strett,
October 29,1890. Kast Los Angeles.
After four different doctors had failed to relieve me of intense suffering from which'l
was unconscious at times during 5 days, Dr Wong relieved me in 5 hours, and cured me in lO
days. I have enjoyed flrst-class (health ever since (now three years ago). Dr. W ong t
dl^ n S\ W £l£W ° f blood °" th<i ROBERT BID WELL, 326 Park Pl.ce.
Hundreds of similar testimonials can be seen at the Sanitarium.
PIONEER TRUCK 00.
(Successors to McLain A Lehman,)
PBOPBIKTOBB OF TUB
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137 S Market Et. Lot Angeles' Ct) 1
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
Mo. SSS M. Btala St., Los Ancelea, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and