Newspaper Page Text
JONES FOR GOVERNOR
An Important Development
in New York Politics.
An Independent Ticket to Be
Pnt in the Field.
Lieutenant-Governor Jones Willing;
to Head It.
Sidney Dillon's Reported Retirement
from tbe I'nion Pacific Pro
Associated Press Dispatches.
Sabatoga, Sept. 1. —A conference was
held here this afternoon, which will
have an important bearing upon state
politics. Representative Democrats
from New York and Buffalo were pres
ent. The principal celebrity on hand
was Lieutenant - Governor Jones,
who, at the conclusion of the
conference expressed his willing
ness to accept an independent
nomination for governor. It is known
that part of the plan of campaign de
cided upon, is a convention at Albany
of the Central Labor unions of the state,
to be held between the dates set for
the holding of the Republican and Dem
ocratic state conventions. This conven
tion will place Jones in nomination.
UNION PACIFIC RUMORS.
The Report That Sydney Dillon Will
Resign Pronounced Ridiculous.
New Yobk, Sept. 1. —The reports cir
culated about the pending developments i
in regard to Union Pacific affairs are de
nied by the officers and directors of the
company. The report that Sydney Dii
lon will resign the presidency, is called
ridiculous by Director Orr.
Another Union Pacific director says:
"I have not heard that Gould, Sage or
Dillon have sold any of the Pacific hold- i
ings. They are all heavy subscribers to
the debt certificates, and it would be
hardly likely for them to sell at this
time. Upwards of three-fourths of the
certificates have been placed, and the
amount is being steadily increased. I
do not know if Dillon is going to re
Interest on 4 1-3 Per Cents to Close To
day—Two Per Cent. Extensions.
Washington, Sept. 1. —The amount of
4}4 per cent, bonds continued at 2 per
cent, today, was $186,900, making the
total to date, $23,408,550. There are
also about $500,000 more in process of
continuance. The interest on the out
standing i} 4 per cents will cease tomor
row, after which date the department
will redeem all that are presented for
that purpose. A circular, how
ever, will be issued tomorrow
extending for an indefinite period
the privilege of the continuing of these
bonds at 2 per cent. It is expected that
the rest of tbe outstanding continued
bonds, estimated to aggregate $20,000,
--000, will be presented for redemption
during the next two months. The net
amount of gold in the treasury today to
meet this liability is $132,471,403.
Should the entire $20,000,000 be paid in
gold, it would entrench on the $100,000,
--000 of gold reserved for the redemption I
Of legal tender nQtM.
A MURDEROUS NEGRESS.
Her Furious Attack on a Child and Its
Oklahoma, O. T., Sept. I.—Last even
ing Mrs. Mary Ryan, who is an invalid,
and her 7-year-old daughter were at
tacked by a negress who occupied a tent
in Mrs. Ryan's back yard. The negress
became enraged at the child and com
menced to beat ber with a broom. The
sick mother got out of bed and attempt
ed to protect her child, when the ne
gress seized a hatchet and attacked Mrs.
Ryan, breaking both her arms in sev
eral places and cutting two gashes in
her back. It is probable she will die.
The negress was arrested and with diffi
culty was taken to jail. A large mob
surrounded the prisoner and deter
mined to lynch her, but the prompt
arrival of troops prevented this.
THK SUB TREASURY CRAZE.
Apt to Destroy tbe Usefulness of the
Sr. Louis, Sept.'t.—Ex-president
Hall, of tbe Missouri Farmers' Alliance,
haa sent a circular to every county
alliance in this state, and anti-sub
treasnry leaders in other states, asking
them to call a meeting of the "antis"
ss soon as possible, and elect delegates
to a national convention of the anti
stib-treasury mind, to be held in St.
Louis, September 15th. Hall fears if
the sob-treasury craze, as he terms it, is
not stopped, it is bound to destroy the
usefulness of the order.
Public Debt Statement.
Washington, Sept. I.—Public debt
statement: Interest bearing debt,
$610,529,420; debt on which interesthas
ceased since maturity, $1,611,770; de
crease during month, $1,550; debt bear
ing no interest, $391,016.551; decrease,
$1,089,666; aggregate debt, $1,003,157,
--742; decrease, $1,091,216; certificates
and treasury notes offset* by an equal
amount of cash in the treasury, $559,
--078,603; increase, $11,429,900. 'Cash in
the treasury: Gold coin and bars,
$240,744,487; silver dollars, small coin,
bars and trade dollar bars, $407,844,023;
paper money, including certificates, $94,
--820,385; bonds, interest and coupons paid
awaiting reimbursement, minor coin,
fractional currency, deposits in national
bank depositories, etc., $2-'?, 193,151 ;
aggregate, $766,602,347. Demand|liabil
ities, including gold, silver, currency
certificates, treasury disbursing officers'
balances, gold reserve of $100,000,000,
and net cash balance of $60,274,394;
aggregate, $766,602,347; increase cash
balance in treasury during month,
New York, Sept. 1. —Twenty writs of
habeas corpus have been sworn out in
the cases of Russian Jews detained at
the barge office, and made returnable in
the United States court tomorrow morn-
ing. The superintendent of immigra
tion will have to show cause why these
emigrants should not be permitted to
A Bank Robber Lynched.
Kansas Citt, Sept. I.—One of the des
peradoes who robbed the Corder, Mo.,
bank yesterday afternoon was captured
late last night about twenty miles from
Corder, and while being taken to Lex
ington a mob of enraged citizens took
the prisoner from the officers and
lynched him. The robber gave his
name as Andrew Murrell. About half
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1891.
the stolen money was found in his pos
session. The other robber is being
More Disasters by Storms In England
London, Sept. I.—Violent gales and
rain storms continue to sweep over
Great Britain and Ireland. Dispatches
from Dublin state that crops throughout
the province of Ulster are in a pitiable
condition, and that in many parts of
Ulster and elsewhere they are almost
entirely submerged. In other sections
crops are completely destroyed.
Off Ilfracombe, near Barnstable, Dev
onshire, today, during one of the many
gales which have swept over these
islands recently, a passenger steamer,
having one hundred passengers on
board, had a narrow escape from de
struction. A succession of heavy seas
struck her, sweeping the decks, smash
ing in the salon skylights and pouring
tons of water down the companion ways.
So severe was the pounding the steamer
received by the waves that many pas
sengers were severely injured, of which
number six are in a precarious condi
In the Mersey a fishing smack foun
dered and all hands were lost.
On the south coast of England there
have been several wrecks. Laßt night
the government cutter Beatrice was
stranded below Gmvesend.
Prof. W. B. Rising, of the State Uni
versity, and state analyst, says that "the
Royal Baking Powder has a greater
leavening power than any other of ;
which he has knowledge." This makes i
it tbe most economical, as it is also the
IN CENTRAL AMERICA.
WORKING FORCE ON THE NICARA-
GUA CANAL REDUCED.
Fears That the Project Will Fail for
Want of Funds—A Bad State of Af
fairs in G-uatemala—Unpopularity of
President Bogran, of Honduras.
Greytown, Nicaragua, Sept. I.—The
force of men employed on the Nicara
gua canal has heen somewhat reduced,
but satisfactory progress is made in the
work of construction. The pier at this
port has been extended to the length of
1030 feet, and the dredging of the chan
nel continues. Great progress is also
made in the construction oi telegraph
and railroad lines and buildings. The
excavation has been carried to the depth
of seventeen feet for half a mile, and
the right of way is cleared for fully ten
City of Mexico, Sept. 1. —Letters
from Guatemala state that the election
excitement there is very intense, and it
is feared no election can take place. In
such case President Barrillas will hold
over, and he may try to declare himself
dictator, which will not only cause com
plications in Guatemala, but ia all Cen
In Nicaragua there are fears that the
canal will not be built, as it is known,
or believed, that the company has not
tb? funds necessary to carry on the
In Honduras feeling against President
Bogran is daily gaining, and efforts are
being made to oust his partisans trom
the government offices. If this cannot
be accomplished by electoral power, it
is said it will be done by for cc after the
elections are held.
Bloodhounds on the Trail of the Colo
Canyon City.Col., Sept.l.—Seven men
held up the eastbound Rio Grande train
last night near Contopay. The highway
men compelled the flagman at Texas
creek to give up all the torpedoes in his
possession, and also forced him to flag
the train. As soon as it stopped the en
gineer and fireman were held up at the
point of rifles. The fireman was relieved
of a fine gold watch and then forced to
pick the lock and break in the door of
the baggage car under fire of the
express messenger. The mail car
doors were all broken in, but nothing
was taken from the car. Express
Messenger Argell made a determined
resistance and used a revolver to good
advantage, but whether any one was
killed is not definitely known. The
fight was a fierce one, though it lasted
only a few minutes. The masked men,
then under threats of killing him, com
pelled the messenger to open the safe,
from which the robbers took $3000.
Horses were in readiness and soon as
the robbery was accomplished the des
peradoes fled to West Mountain valley.
They did not disturb the passengers. A
posse was summoned and left for the
scene at once.
Trinidad was wired to for bounds that
had been instrumental in running down
several criminals. They will be hurried
to the scene on a special train and put
on the trail as soon as possible. With
the efforts being made it is thought the
robbers cannot escape.
Denver, Sept. 1. —A number of Pink
erton detectives took a special train
early this morning for the scene of the
robbery on the Rio Grande road.
A MISCREANT'S BEVBNOI.
Croton Oil Pat in lee Cream, of Which
Eleven Persons Partook.
Visalia, Cal., Sept. 1. —An attempt at
wholesale poisoning was made at a
boarding house here Sunday. Mrs.
Feillermit, the landlady, made some
ice cream. Before freezing it she let it
sit near the pump to cool. Kleven per
sons ate of it at dinner, and were im
mediately seized with cramps in the
stomach and burning sensations. Med
ical aid was summoned, and all are out
of danger. An investigation showed
that a large quantity of croton oil had
been poured into the mixture before it
was frozen. It is thought a man who
waß expelled from the house for drunk
enness is the perpetrator, as he went
away making threats. He left town the
same Sunday night, and cannot be
A Discharged Man* Revenge.
St. Louis, Sept. 1. —While George W.
Anderson, superintendent of the Madi
son. 111., car works, was walking along
the approach to the Merchants' bridge
this morning on his way to Madison,
Warren Colbott, an ex-employS of the
car works, shot and painfully wounded
him in the back. The would-be mur
derer then put a bullet into his own
head, expiring soon afterward. Colbott
was discharged a short time ago, and
that is supposed to be the cause of the
A SERIOUS SMASHUP
The California Pacific Wreck
Was a Bad One.
A Whole Day Required to Clear
Away the Debris.
That Only One Fatality Resulted Is
State Superintendent Anderson Among
the Slightly Injured—Heroic Con
duct of One of the Seriously
Associated Press DisnatC-es.
Sacramento, Sept. I.—The wreck near
here yesterday afternoon was the most
serious that ever occurred on the Cali
fornia Pacific railroad.
A wrecking crew was dispatched to
the scene of the accident last evening,
and worked all night. The work was
necessarily slow since the two last cars
and engine were on the trestle, and to
get them back on the rails was a diffi
cult job. By noon today all the derailed
rolling stock that remained on the tres
tle was in place, except one passenger
coach, and by evening the track was
clear. The passengers had to be trans
ferred from all trains going or coming
over the California Pacific, besides those
to and from Woodland and Knight's
The engine was not injured, and the
! total loss in rolling stock will be soine
j thing less than $20,000. Engineer Bel
| den and Fireman Luzzeder stayed with
i the locomotive, and were at their posts
< when the engine came to a standstill
I after its perilous trip ever the ties. The
j pony truck of the engine kept the rails,
; and thus is explained the fact that the
j locomotive did not take a plunge from
I the trestle.
Notwithstanding the fact that several
! cars were literally crushed to splinters,
Mail Agent Quimby was the only man
killed. While others received quite
painful injuries it is thought none will
There was a rumor last night that
George W. Grayson, a commercial trav
eler, had died, but a visit to his lodgings
today showed that he was getting along
comfortably. Grayson has severe in
ternal injuries but his nurse said he
would be able to go on the street in a
Charles P. Hall, a local theatrical
manager, is confined in his room in the
Golden Eagle hotel. He received a
Eainful bruise on the forehead and
is left arm got a long cut, laying the
flesh open to the bone. His left leg
was also bruised. His most serious in
jury was to his chest, a heavy timber
having fallen upon it. This hurt last
night caused him to expectntate blood.
He is so stiff and sore that he cannot
turn over in bed yet. He declares he
will go to San Francisco tomorrow de
spite the doctor's admonition to keep
Hall was sitting in the rear end of the
parlor car when the crash came. He
threw up his hands to protect his face
and eyes. Shortly after when he re-
I covered he found himself pinned down
by heavy timbers across his breast.
Some one soon rescued him and
stretched him out on the ground along
side the others injured, and when the
surgeon came up to help him he sent
him away to care for others more seri
J. W. Anderson, state superintendent
of public instruction, had several fingers
lacerated but not seriously enough to
Richard M. Clark, porter of the draw
ing room car had his thigh broken and
arm and body bruised, and probably
will be confined to the railroad hospital
about three months.
Others who were injured are progress
ing finely and no fatalities are expected.
The accident was undoubtedly caused
by the expansion of the rails occasioned
by extreme heat.
BOTH DREW GUNS.
An Altercation Between Mine Superin
tendent* Results in Shooting.
Sonora, Sept. I.—Last night Frank
McCann, superintendent of the Stanley
mine, was sitting in front of the Yosem
ite house, conversing with Mr. Nounn.
He was interrupted by JohnSevenoakes,
superintendent of the Badger mine,
whose manner was resented by Nounn.
Pistols were drawn, and two bullets
lodged in Sevenoaks's body, one enter
ing his right breast, passing around tbe
ribs, and was cut out; the other in the
right leg. The wounds are not consid
ered dangerous. McCann escaped with
out injury. There have been no arrests
Escaped Prisoners Recaptured.
San Francisco, Sept. I.—Two United
States prisoners arrived on the Sacra
mento train this morning en route to
Alcatraz. They made their escape a
year ago last June. They stole a boat
belonging to United States Engineer
Thomas and paddled toward the heads.
The steamer Sonoma gave chase, and
I seeing that the steamer must soon over
take them, they Bprang into the water
and swam for the shore. They climbed
up a steep ascent, and though called
upon to surrender, paid no heed to the
shots fired at them. After roaming
about Marin county for quite a while
they made their way to Sacramento,
where they were finally captured.
The New Raisin Rate.
San Francisco, Sept. I.—The new
tariff sheet adopted by the Trans
continental association will go into ef
fect early enough to be of benefit to this
season's crop of raisins. It will go into
force on the 21st inst. It will make sev
eral changes in various classes of freight,
but the most important is a cut of 5
cents on the raisin rate, which is
dropped to $1.50 per hundred, applica
ble to freight for all through eastern
points from California terminals.
Mayfikld, Cal., Sept. I. —Mr. Bert
Fessler, chief of the division of
fisheries in the United States census
bureau, Washington, D. C., has been
appointed master of Encinia hall, the
young mans' dormitory, in Leland Stan
ford, Jr., university. W. H. Johnson, of
San Francisio, has been appointed chief
engineer at Stanford university, vice A.
H. Fiske, resigned.
Ontario Fruit Shipments.
Ontario, Cal., Sept. I.—August fruit
shipments from Ontario: Green, 63,
--715 pounds; dried, 43,360 pounds, mak
ing a total of over fifty tons, a good
showing for a tract mainly set to citrus
fruits. Large shipments of berries have
been made. One rancher cleared $450
this season from less than one acre of
Crude Opium Seized.
San Francisco, Sept. I.—An impor
tant seizure of opium was made yester
day, when seventeen boxes, each con
taining 200 pounds of crude opium,
supposed to be dutiable, were taken by
the custom house officers from the free
warehouse. Thiß is the firßt time that
crude opium has attracted the attention
of the local authorities, and if the in
vestigation now in progress proves that
; the stuff captured yesterday is what the
officers believe it to be, that is, crude
opium containing less than 9 per cent
morphia, a new field of inquiry in the
opium importing question "will be
Grand Trunk Changes.
New York, Sept. I.—A Montreal spe
cial to the Post says: "It is rumored
in railway circles that there are to be
important changes among high officials
of the Grand Trunk within a month.
Dissatisfaction ia said to exist on the
part of several officials on account of the
lobbying they are compelled to do. One
at least, of the very high officials, will
Warehouse aud Hay Burned.
Hollister, Cal., Sept. 1. —The Jones
warehouse and a large quantity of hay
ready for shipment burned last night.
The loss is $0000, insurance one-half.
Four firemen were nearly suffocated, but
their condition iB not serious now. This
is the largest fire in the history of Hol
lister and is thought to be incendiary.
An Old Lady's Sudden Death.
Lathrop, Cal., Sept. I.—Mrs. Lizzetta
Megerle, of Alameda, aged 70, was taken
suddenly ill on the morning Stockton
train and taken into the waiting room
here, where she quietly expired. The
coroner's jury pronounced the cause of
From San Antonio,
Aug. Hornung, a well-known manu
facturer of boots and shoes at 820 Nolan
street, San Antonio, Texas, will not
soon forget his experience with an at
tack of the cramps which he relates aa
follows: "I waa taken with a violent
cramp in the stomach, which I believe
' would have cauaed my death, had it not
j been for the prompt ÜBe of Chamber-
I lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhiea Rem
edy. The first dose did me so much
good that I followed it up in twenty
minutes with the second dose, and be
fore the doctor could get to where I was,
I did not need him. This remedy shall
always be one of the main stays of my
family." For sale by C. F. Heinzeman,
222 North Main, Druggist.
The Eintracht, 163 N. Spring Street,
Is the place to net the Anheuser-Busoh St.
Louis Beer on draught. Ring up telephoue
467 or 316 lor the celebrated bottled beer.
Best and cheapest in market.
Pickles! Pickles! Pickles!
Cal. Vinegar Works, 555 Banning street, op
posite soap factory, near Alameda and First
streets one-naif block from electric light works,
pays the highest price for cucumbers.
DR. COWLES has removed his residence and
sanitarium to the corner of Pico and Hope sis.,
and office to rooms 11 and 13, Wilson block.
Patients'hours ut former 12:30 to 2:30 p.m.
Tel. 138. At latter, 10 to 12 a. m.; 3tosp. m.
Tel. 883. _ 8-4 lm
Fabst's Select Blue Ribbon Beer, (lie
very best in tne market. A most healthful
beverage and tooic. California Wine Co., sole
agentß, 222 8. Spring street. Telephone 110.
Visitors are invited to call and inspect the
stock of pure California wines ready for ship
fing to all parts of the east atH. J, Woollacott,
24 and 126 N. Spring street.
H. J. Woollacott, dealer in fine wines and
liquors for family and medicinal use, 124 and
126 N. Spring street.
For the best wines and liquors, send your
order to the California Wine Company, 222 8.
Spring street. Telephone 110.
A variety of shapes in those new turbans
just in from New York at the New York Ba
zaar, 148 North Spring street.
Pure California wines at H. J. Woollacott,
124 and 126 N. Spring street.
H. J. Woollacott, agent for W. and A. Qilbey,
London. Finest liquors for medicinal use.
124 and;i26 N. Spring street.
Fineliquors at H. J. Woollacott, 124 and 126
N. Spring street.
Buhach is the only absolutely pure
and thoroughly effective Insect Pow
der upon the market, and is man
ufactured solely by the Buhach Pro
ducing and Manufacturing Company
of Stockton, California.
The word "Buhach," is made a part
of the trade mark of said company,
and ALL DEALERS ARE CAU
TIONED AGAINST SELLING ANY
OTHER INSECT POWDER, UNDER
THE NAME OP BUHACH.
Pel-sons who order Buhach from
their dealers and receive insect
powder that is not an effective in
secticide, WILL CONFER A FAVOR
BY REPORTING THE FACT TO THE
BUHACH PRODUCING AND MANU
FACTURING COMPANY, IN ORDER
THAT ALL PARTIES GUILTY OF
SUCH PRACTICES MAY BE EX
POSED AND PROSECUTED.
If your dealers don't keep Buhach,
don't let them cheat you by selling
you an inferior and worthless insect
powder, but COMMUNICATE DIRECT
LY WITH THE BUHACH PRODUC
ING AND MANUFACTURING CO.,
STOCKTON, CAL., WHO WILL FILL
YOUR ORDERS BY MAIL OR OTHER
WISE AND GUARANTEE SATIS
FACTION. 8-20 wedlm wk2ra
ARE NOW ON EXHIBITION
Etchings, Engravings & Fac-similes,
Picture Frames and Mirrors.
ln Ivory, Gold and Antique Silver.
To Paint on for Artists and Amateurs
Sanborn, Vail & Co.,
133 S. Spring St., Los Angeles.
San Francisco and Portland.
¥ COMER MUST t\D SPRING SIS. JI
j I OFFER YOU hH
V The Finest Commercial Luirh, from
Sapper from i P. 1, to 8 P. I.
A la Carte from 6 A. I. to 12 P. «.
EVER? EVENINB, FREE CONCERT
EXECUTED BY THE BEST ARTISTS, FROM
8 A. I. TO 12 P. 1
JEJ**"No lady singers or dancers
Exclusive ladies' entrance to private apart
ments on First street. 8-30 6m
EMM & ft
146 Nortli Spring Street.
THE LATEST NOVELTY!
Ladies' 3-Wheeled Phaeton,
An improvement that will revolutionize the
Carriage business. Its advantages plain to
everybody and seen at a glance. Easy to get
into or out of, soils no skirts, can be turned in
its own length.
Now on exhibition at the Chamber of Com
merce. For sale by
G. ROUY, Maker and Inventor,
323 W. Sixth street, I.os Angeles, Cal.
THIN IS NOT OCR WAY.
THIS IS OUR WAY OF FITTING GLA3BK9I
""The careful"and proper adjustment ol Frames
is as Important as the correct fitting of lenses.
We make the scientific adjustment ol Glasses
and Frames our specialty, and guarantee a per
fect fit. Testing of the eyes free Full stock ol
artificial eyes on hand. Glasses ground to order
8. O. MARSHtJTZ, Scientific Optician,
229 S. Spring street, Theater Building.
Full stock of fine opera glasses on hand.
, 7-17 tt
1 Kfi WINE PUNCHEONS FOR SAO, VERY
IOU cheap; Just the thing for the pouring
wine season. Inquire at M. LEVY is CO.,
812 and 314 North Los Angeles street. 8-23 lm
DO NOT SAY
We Never Told Yon!
For we informed everybody through the
c olumnsof thin paper that the price of
$110 iPER 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 a t
this price, and in November the price
will again lie 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 lew
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.,
I. T. MARTIn 7
New and Second-Hand Furniture,
CARPETS, MATTRESSES and STOVES
lit IN I Sdlh
PRICES LOW FOR SPOT CASH,
Or will sell on installments.
451 South Spring St., bet. Fourth and Fifth.
Telephone 984. P. 0. Box 1921. 7-21 lm
—AND AS TO—
Correspondence with intending settlers or
LANDS AT FROM $10 to $150 PER ACRE.
Attractive opportunities for homes and for
profitable investment in irrigation enterprises.
Lots ln the direction of the City of San Fran
cisco's growth for sale on easy terms. Address
M. L_. WICKS,
Corner of Court and Main Streets,
Los Anobi.rs, Cal.
Or 702' Market Street, being intersection ol
Market, Kearney, Geary and Third streets,
5-16-6 m. San Fbancisco, Cal.
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Hones To Let
All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
N0.295 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal
Wholesale Wine and Liquor Merchant,
404 and 406 N. Lot Angeles St.
Family trade supplied. Goods delivered to sny
part of the city free of charge. Orders for the
country promptly attended to. Agency and depot
of Uncle Sam's wine vaults at Napa City, Cal.
IRON. STE E L-,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117 and 119 South Lot Angeles Htree
DR. WONG HIM.
THE FIRST CHINESE PHYSICIAN TO •
practice his profession in this city was Dr.
WONG HIM. Has practiced here for sixteen
(1(1) years, and his cures and successful treat
ment of complicated diseases Is proof of hia
ability. He belongs to the sixth generation of
doctors in his family. A trial will convince
you. OFFICE: 639 Upper Main st. P O. box
564, Station C, Loa Angeles, CaL 8-15 lm •