OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 15, 1893, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1893-01-15/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

NOTES FOR THEATER PATRONS.
Gossip About Plays and the
Players in Them.
Notes About Some of the Attractions
Announced.
Affair n of tho Present TVoek—The
English Girls Tonight—Fanny
Rice lv A Jolly
Surprise.
Mr. Charles Dickson is an example of
what perseverance and a certain amount
of pachydermatous quality will de for
an actor. A year ago be was damned
either outright or with faint praise by
all discerning critics. Ue jumped from
leading juvenile in a stock company to
a star comedian's standing. No wonder
that he tottered after making the leap,
and if be had been faint-hearted the
opinions of men who know whereof they
write would -have pushed him back to
his starting place. But he knew he had
talent, and everybody else knew that he
possessed large amounts of gall. To
gether they win, divided they fall. Mr.
Dickson, even in as bad a play as Inccg
has succeeded, and his right to be
classed with Nat Goodwin or Roland
Reed cannot be questioned.
»**
A cheap place of amusement is to be
created at the Pavilion, it is Baid. This
will prove a mint in its returns if it is
managed rightly. It is often trying to
theater-goers' patience, ac well as their
pocketbooks, to pay $1.50 or $1 to see
a company in Los Angeles which is glad
to play at 10, 25 and 35 cents in eastern
cities. People who are fond of and ap
preciate good performances by artists of
merit have no objection to the payment
of liberal or even high prices, but for
mediocre performances mediocre admis
sion fees should prevail.
The management of. such a company,
for example, as Peck's Bad Boy, the
production of which was even worse
than tbe pictures on tbe posters, and
that is Baying something very severe,
has no moral right to charge more than
a dime. But what's tbe use of talking
about moral rights about such a play ?
It haß no rights—not even a right to
exist.
m
* #
Sugar and spice
And all that's nice,
Besides Fanny Rice,
That's what A Jolly Surprise is made of.
Frank Frost, who is here managing
the Ta-ra-ra fioomerangers, as he calls
them, has had a varied experience.
Borne ten years ago he controlled every
theater in India, China and Ceylon. He
taught the Mabarajahs how to play
California Jack and faro and made
money so fast—out of his theaters—
that he had to devise some means of
spending it, and be struck the best pos
sible one—a grand opera company,
beaded by Emily Melville. So great
was the success of hia scheme for getting
rid of his surplus that he came back to
this country and went into the show
business, and every body that knows him
will be glad to learn that he is recoup
ing himself rapidly.
Mr. Frost heard Mrs. Besant lecture
last week and he swears be will go to
Thibet, and, through the offices of his
old friend the Llabama, get a company
of Mahatmas in time for the world's
fair.
Announoeinents.
Tonight Turner's English girls ap
pear at Turners' hall in specialties
and burlesque. The company is
credited with giving a good per
formance, devoid of all vulgarity.
The performance begins with a one
act bnrletta, entitled A Parlor Rehear
sal. Other features are The Serpentine
Dance, by Misses Russell, Fleming,
Hazel and Rose Mountain; Frank
Barth, eccentric, grotesque and legerde
main comedian; Frank Lalor and Ada
Gill, sketch artists; Marvel and Lor
raine, who do some clever work on the
trapeze; Little May Halls, who sings a
number of new and original songs; May
Olark and George Razzillians, the aerial
wonders. Tbe performance concludes
with a three scene burlesque known as
Cleopatra, or Our Merry Female Club.
There are few artists cm the stage so
well known and so thoroughly well
liked as Fanny Rice, who is now'at the
head of her own company of singers
and comedians in the new musical
comedy written for her by Arthur Wal
lack, esq-, and entitled A Jolly Sur
prise. Miss Rice has been on the stage
some eight or nine years, and has been
unusually successful, both in musical
comedy and comic opera. She will be
remembered by local theater goers as
the bright particular star of tbe Carle
ton opera company, with which organi
zation she made a tour of this coast in
'89. Miss Bice has lost none of her
vivacity or brightness since that time,
and her old friends and admirers, who
will, no doubt, turn out in full force,
will find tbe dainty little soubrette ac
chic and as charming as of yore. Tbe
company supporting Miss Rice ie first
class in every respect, and every indi
vidual member, from his Burton's in
the orchestra to Harold Ramsey in the
back row, is an artist in his line. Miss
Rice and her clever company will be
seen at the Grand opera bouse next
Tuesday and Wednesday.
It ie the desire of the board of man
age™ of tbe news boys' and working
boys' home of this city to raise money
to establish a permanent home for these
homeless little fellows in our midst. To
promote this an entertainniont upon a
magnificent scale will be given in the
Los Angeles theater February Oth, 10th
and 11th. The scenes presented will be
400 years of American history. Tne
costuming will be correct in all the de
tails, for colonial, revolutionary and
civil war times. Many prominent
young people have responded to the in
vitation of tbe ladies and will act in the
roles of distinguished patriots of Ameri
can liberty. About 2()0 have already
been obtained. There will be singing,
dancing, posing, in Bhort all action re
quired to make over again 11 of tbe
greatest events in the 400 years of our
American history just passed. The
officers of the national pageant are:
Fresident, Gen. E. F. Johnson; execu
tive committee, Mrs. Brainard Smith,
Mrs. E. C. Bosbyshell, Mrs. J. B.
Brown, Miss F. E. Bennett, Mrs. O. A.
Forrester; secretaries, Mrs. George
Fitch, Miss F. E. Bennett; treasurer,
Mrs. E. A. Forrester; assistant treasurer,
Mrs. J. S. Slaaeon.
Honorary patrons—Mines. C. M. Sev
erance, E. A. Otis, Elizabeth Hollen
beck, T. D. Stimson, Colonel Eastman,
8. B. Lewis, H. G. Finney, O. Ducom
mun, B. M. Widney, J, 8. Slausou, D.
LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MU KING, JANUARY 15, 1893.
G. Stevens, John F. Francis, C. Flint,
Judge Brousseau, H.V.Carler.E.A. Bill
ings, A. H. Carey, M. S. Johnson, A.
Watson, Dr. Sinsabaugh, C. T. Parsons,
Modino-Wood, Sheldon Borden, Lud
lam, M. A. Spinkeven, G. Lawrence, J.
W. Gillette, G. H. Cochran, Hiidreth,
Dorland, O. C. Whitney, Misses C. A.
I 'avis and Ella Enderline.
Vice-presidents--Mayor Thomas Row
an, ex-Mayor H. T. Hazard, ex-Mayor
Toberman, Robert Blum, Rev. Father
V. G. Adams, Col. Geo. J. Ainsworth,
H. C. Whitehead, J. B. Brown, Andrew
Glassell, C. F. Heinzeman, W. D. Gould,
Brainard Smith, J. G. Ftancis, F. L.
Grosvenor, Max Meyberg, A. E. Pome
roy, Morritz Mevberg, Mr. Hiidreth,
Judge E. C. Bosbyshell, Maj. W. 0.
Furrey. G. A. Dobinson, Howard W.
Mills, Henry Chandler, E. A. Forrester,
Lewellyn Bixby, Mr. Pridbam.
The programme will be changed in
part for each performance. The follow
ing is the complete list of scenes and
patrons who are securing the sinters,
actors and elocutionists to make a grand
success:
The patrone of the various scenes are:
First, Mrs. E. A. Forrester, Mrs. Brain
ard Smith; second, M»s. A. L. Gros
venor, Mrs. W. C. Furrey, Mrs. E. A.
Forrester; third. Mrs. T. D. Stimson;
fourth, Mrs. J. B. Brown, Mrs. E. C.
Bosbvehell, Mrs. Brainard Smith; fifth,
Mrs." N. W. Stowell, Mrs. Wm. Niles,
Mrs. Frederick W. Blanchard: sixth,
Mrs. E. A. Otis; seventh, Mrs. Threlk
eld, Mrs. Elizabeth Hollenbeck, MrB.F.
E. Blanchard; eighth, Mrs. Geo. Fitch,
Mrs. A. L. Grosvenor; ninth, Mrs.
Brainard[Smitb, Mrs. Geo. Fitch ; tenth,
Mrs. E. C. Bosbyshell; eleventh, Mrs.
Caroline M. Severance, Mrs. D. G.
Stevens.
Tho board of managers rejoice In eheir
success thus far. They have been won
derfully prospered in their work for tbe
home. As the family grows larger the
responsibilities increase and the ex
penses become heavier, but they have
faith in the men and women of Los An-
SSelea who have already helped them,
and they feel sure that they will rally to
their support in their effort to found a
permanent home for these boys.
ANTE COLONIAL.
Columbus at the court of Queen Isabella.
Music.
COLONIAL LAYS.
Landing of tbe pilgrims.
Courtship of Miles Standish.
Wedding of Joiin Alden and Priacllla Mul
lins.
A colonial kitchen—Woman's sphere, 1620—
1850.
REVOLUTIONABY TIMES.
Reception to Waihii g'ou and Lafayette at
Newport
Garden party, tbe Minuet.
Battle of Bunker Hill
Declaration of Independence.
Mnslc, American national airs.
NATIONAL AND REFORMATORX PERIOD.
Departure of Peoria volunteers, 1861.
Woman's patriotism; her sphere from 1861
--1864; her patiiotivm.
Reception of the emancipation proclama
tion:
a The north.
•• The south; a jubilee and dancing party.
Music, southern melodies.
Woman's work; her sphere today.
Music, borne favorites.
***
On the 31st inßt. the Apollo club will
give a concert at the Los Angeles thea
ter. With an increased singing force,
Herr Josef Rtibo aa leader and Professor
Wilde as accompanist, we look for first
clasß work at this concert.
#*»
Mr. Hairy E Reevea will g ye one of
his lectures on Tuesday evening next at
Simpson M. E. church. The subject
will be Vocal Music, Its Advantages and
Disadvantages, illustrated by vocal se
lections. Mr. Reeves is one of the best
known baritone eingers in the United
States, receiving the best of notices
from tbe prees throughout the country.
He will certainly have a large audience
on Tuesday night, as he well deserves.
THEY CAN WED.
People Who Yeaterday Secured Their
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following persons:
Harmon F. Mallernee, aged 36, . a
native of Ireland, and Carlonia J. Res
enquist, aged 31, a native of Sweden,
both residents of Los Angeles.
Dean Mason, aged 29, a native of New
York, and Mary L. Strong, aged 25, a
native of California, both residents of
Los Angeles.
Harry S. Garvis, aged 24, a native of
Illinois, and Sarah L. Munn, aged 26, a
native of lowa, both residents of Los
Angeles.
Harry Fuller, aged 26, a native of
Kansas, and Ida E. Butler, aged 28, both
residents of Lob Angeles.
"COME OVER, DEAR GROVER."
An Invitation to the President-Elect to
Tlilt the Wild, Wooly West.
Come over, dear Grover,
And revel In clover
Aud have a good time In our "wild, wooly
w«st,"
O, we've plenty of shooting
And excellent "rooting"
For r.iKor-back porcines—as good as the best.
Ahead of "Hog island,"
And then we've our highland,
Where grizzlies, and lions and wildcats are
found; ,
And then we've our lowlands
Beneatb our whitesnowlands,
Where all the fair ft ults of Pomona abound.
To beat all creation
'S our sole occupation;
We've "climate" as good as the beet, at the
least,
That acts like a tonic,
And names as euphonic
As tbose that you love in tne land of the east.
Here 'neath the south fky land
We've ' Rattlesnake island,"
And "Deadtnan's" and many another resort,
With names quite suggeßtive,
Where thOße would b. festive
And free from "dull care" may have excellent
sport
We've a "slough" we call "Nigger,"
Where you can pull trigger
And slaughter the web footed fowls you love
b. st;
Tbeducks aid their cousins,
By sixes and dozens- -
O, we've plenty of sport in the wild, wooly
west!"
We've trees yoa might lop off
And not see tbe top of,
And air with m re "ozone" than eves was seen;
We have oceans of flowera,
And rose-taugled bowers,
And a "bell" alt c nbroidered in gold and in
green.
We hay? old crumbling missions,
Likewise politicians,
All hoary and smitteu with hopeless decay;
They have reaped of their sowing,
Are gone, or are goiDg,
Decrepit and dying, all passing away.
We have "bays" where the "Buzzards"
Fear never the blizzards,
And as lor tho seekers of office, per so,
We'll choke 'em and bang 'em,
Or drown 'em or hang 'em,
And "quarter add draw" if they don't let you be.
Yes, Grover, come over,
And be a bold rove,
As festive and free as in days of your youth;
O, Ist it bj.'all so,
Bring Mrs. C. also,
And don't you forget you to bring' Bsbv Ruth."
Albert F. Kercheval
Los Angeles, Dec. 27, 1892.
Should Be Arrested.
The Popular Dhmand.—Whof What should
be arretted? All excessive nervousness, dyspep
sia headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, neural
gia, nervous debility, dullness, confusion of
mind, nervous prostr-tion, etc. They should
be arretted or stopped before they develop into
a condition tbat can bnt result fatally. For
thi. purpose no remedy equals Dr. Mills' Resto
rative Nervine, tbe discovery of the renowned
specialist, whose remedies are the wonder of
the civilized world. Nervine is sold by C. H.
Hance, 177 N. Spring, on a positive guarantee.
Ask for hit book free.
LETTER BAG.
Casotte's Prophecy.
Editors Herald; Your report this
morning of Professor Buchanan's lecture
at Illinois ball, Thursday evening last,
says tbe professor gave as a striking ex
ample of prophecy in modern times the
wonderful prophecy of Cazotte, reveal
ing the fate oi the imminent victims of
the French revolution.
I take it this is tbe same prophecy
Dumas, in one of bis Marie Antoinette
romances, puts in the mouth of tbe
Baron Zanonne, otherwise Count Cagli
ostro, otherwice Joseph Balsamo. Its
source appears to be in a jeu d'esprit
written by Li Harpe, who therein
makes Cazotte utter the famous pro
phecy.
We were told that Jacques Cazotte,
who died in 1792, and was *an out-and
out romancer, in a small way, did in
deed claim the power of prophecy, but
not that he uttered this particular one,
except through the medium of La
Harpe's fancy.
Professor Buchanan may have exact
and reliable information which estab
lishes the genuineness of the prophecy.
It would be news to many, I do not
doubt, and I hope he will be pleased to
impart it ns a matter of general interest.
Respectfully,
H. C. Whitehead.
Supreme Justices.
Editors Herald : As an old-line Re
publican, I desire to place myself on
record as favoring tbe appointment of a
Democrat to fill the vacaucy on the
supreme bench, caused by the death of
Judge Sharpstein, a Democrat.
lam one of those Republicans who
believe sincerely that we will have a
better and purer and more impartial
administration of justice by the highest
conrt of the state with four Republicans
and three Democrats on the bench than
we would with five Republicans and
two Democrats, or with six Republicans
and one Democrat. And as to the pro
posal of greedy partisans to take advan
tage of an act of God to convert our
highest court into a unanimous Repub
lican body, it would be, in my opinion,
an intolerable scandal. Reverse the
situation, and all Republicans would
cry out aloud against such a course.
Why, when Republicans are dominant,
should they not be content with the
smallest possible majority, and
for precisely the same rea
son that they would say that
when the Democrats are in the ascend
ancy, they should be content with a
bare majority. Tbe reason for this rule,
in either case, is that a poworful mi
nority tends to check the universal dis
position of majorities to abuse their
power. Many years ago Governor Mor
ton of Massachusetts, I think it was,
said that his majority of one was the
best possible majority a man could have.
And he formulated an everlasting truth;
for the best man and the best party in
tbe world, if given unlimited power, is
almost sure to abuse that power.
We ought to have a etate law that
only four of our seven supreme judges
shall be elected or appointed from one
political party; and in counties like
Los Angeles, where there are two or
more superior judgeß, that only a> bare
majority thereof shall be selected from
one political party. And this rule
should be extended by legal enactment
to all etate, county and municipal com
missions.
Governor Markham now has a splen
did opportunity to add luster to his
administration by adopting tbe spirit of
this rule in the appointment of a Demo
crat to replace a Democrat on tho su
preme bench.
A Republican Since 1856. '
THE BOOMER ANGERS.
Their Exhibition Yesterday at Ath'etle
Park.
It was a field day yesterday at Athletic
park grounds. The audience was very
large, and the feats in boomerangthrow
ing were novel and very interesting.
Every one watched the seemingly plain
missiles with interest. The science of
whirling a plain crooked slick several
hundred feet, and having it return to
the thrower was a puzzler to the entire
audience yesterday, and none were able
to solve the phenomenon. Boomerangs
were sailing all around the field, as swal
lows after rain; yet the black men did
but little walking to gain possession of
their weapons, which they had cast
away as carelessly as little boys throw
ing pebbles. King Bill, whom it is said
was banished from his tribe for having
abducted a chieftain's daughter and
feasted from her body, attracted a great
deal of attention for his accuracy in
throwing on a level, ns though throwing
for game or for man. His boomerang
would go for 75 yards on a line about
two feet from tbe ground, and then tak
ing a sudden shoot would dart into the
air to aheight of nearly 200 feet and
finally return to the thrower.
There will be special novel features
introduced in the exhibition this after
noon. The native war dance is full of
interest, and more realistically barbarous
than any description could convey to
the mind.
This will be the last performance In
this city, aB Mr. Cunningham will rake
his savage troupe to the east.
Cabinet Possibilities.
The Times-Democrat of New Orleans
sayß: Among the many cabinet possi
bilities are Don Dickinson and ex-Con
gresßman H. L. Muldrow. One ia from
the lake country and the other from
near the mouth of the Mississippi, One
was postmaster general during Cleve
land's first term, and tho other was in
effect secretary of the interior, since he
was assistant secretary, and Secretary
Lamar was not able to devote very
close attention to the department.
Muldrow had a very fong experience in
congress before that, and was one of the
principal movers of the agricultural
legislation which led to the formation
of a new department. Both of these
able Democrats have had the experi
ence which a new administration gen
erally has a great deal of trouble in
finding for cabinet positions. Both have
demonstrated the energetic efficiency in
detail which belongs to executive suc
cess. Here in the middle west we can
discuss these two men without incur
ring suspicion of local partiality. Mr.
Cleveland knows them bo well that
nothing which could be aaid would en
lighten him. The central west would
approve the selection of such tried pub
lic servants. Our Democrats wish to
see the strongest cabinet that can be
brought together, and whether any of
its members are from this particular
section or not is a matter of lest im
portance.
Should bo kept at stables and stock yards-
Salvation oil is the best friend not only of n an
but of dumb beasts as well. For swelled joints,
sttained tendons, old sores, saddle galls, and
wounds of all kinds there is no remedy like
galvation 011. Price, 25 cents per bottle.
AMATEUR FOOTBALL.
Some Points About the Members of the
Olive Team.
The Olive football team has been in
organization for over a year and ie com
posed of a number of very nice young
men. Tbe majority of them have
played together since its organization,
and they are now able to put up a fair
game oi football.
The recent game between the Stan
ford and Athletic club teams has given
impetus to the game in this city, and
the Olive team has doubtless profited by
watching the play of the Stanfords.
The style of play of the Palo Alto men
can well serve as a model to ambitious
young football players. The personnel
of the Olive team is about as follows:
George Wright, the right half back, is
one of tbe star players of the team, and
was also one of the subetitutes of the
Athletic team. He is a sure tackier and
makes great runs around the ends, and
is also one of tbe best interferers in the
team. He was full back in tbe team
last year, and played end rush the first
part of thia season.
Merle Manning, the left half back, was
formerly prominent in the game, but
dropped out for a short time. Recently
he has taken it up again, and is a better
player than before. He is strong at
bucking the line, aud runs well with
interference, and is a sure tackier.
George Spence is a new man, this be
ing his tii st year as a foot baliiat. He
is a good kicker, runs around the ends
well, is fair at interference, aud seldom
lets a man get by him. He piays full
back.
Don Frick ie tbe captain, and plays
quarter back; passes well; is a sure
tackier, and generally gains wherever he
ruriß with the bail; played the present
position last year.
Ed Winston is the fastest end on the
team. He tackles bard and sure, aud
can be depended upon to make gains
when needed; was of the guards last
year; aleo half back part of tbe time.
Harry Heffner, the left tackle, is a
sure tackier, and bucks the line well;
rune low and hard, although not very
fast.
Joe Patrick, left guard, played with
the Athletic men in tbe Stanford game.
He will probably show to Borne advan
tage in the games the preeent team will
play.
George McKeeby, the center, ie the
heaviest man in the team. He is a
good blocker but is very Blow on hiß
feet; works well with the present quar
terback.
Louis Lockbart, right guard, blocks
well, is very slow at tbe start and is a
bad tackier. He does not work well
with the team.
Sam Polkey, right tackle, is very fast
on his feet, tackles hard and sure and is
fond of bucking tbe line.
Charley Wright, right end, is a Bure
tackier and good interferer, but is none
too fast. This is his first year at the
game and he is playing well.
Walter Mcintosh, substitute quarter,
is a sure tackier, but is too light for the
regular team. Is good at passing, and
plays with vim.
Willie Stephens, substitute end, seeme
to lack the abandon necessary to make
a brilliant player.
Tom McCrea, substitute guard, is bet
ter known as a baseball player, this
being his first year chasing the pigßkin.
With more insight of the game he will
probably be placed on the regular team.
The team*lßßue a challenge for a game
next Saturday with any other Los An
geles eleven, the Universities preferred.
Answers to the challenge can be sent to
this office or to the captain of the club,
Don Frick, No. 530 Court street.
THE CHAW SIRS AND THE UNIVERSITIES.
The Chaw Sir club, a boarding club of
university students, and the University
team, composed of an eleven of students
who do not dine with the Chaw Sirs,
had a royal battle of football Saturday
afternoon. The Yellows (the Cbaw
Sirs) were captained by Elmer Hall,
and the Reds (the Universities) by John
Gray.
A good crowd was present at the Uni
versity Athletic grounds when the game
took place, including a number of young
ladies, each of whom had her red or
yellow ribbon.
The_ame began at 2:30 p.m., with
Chaw Sir ball. After a series of fum
bles, rushes and kicks, they got two
points, a safety, which was all they got
during the game. The score of the first
half waa 2 to 0.
The second half was the lucky one for
the' Varsities, for in it tbey made all
their points and kept their opponents
from Bcoring. Thouson made a touch
down after a good run. Garton made
two touch downs just before tbe game's
close. Gray kicked one goal. The
second half score was 14 to 0 in favor of
Uuiversi'y. Rogers' and Bray's tack
lings were worthy of mention, and the
kicking of Elmer Hall. Tbe score for
the whole game was 14 to 2 in favor of
the Universities. James Dougherty
and Prof. Arnold referreed, and C. E.
Lloyd umpired. The clubs were com
posed as follows:
Universities. Cbaw .Sirs.
Joun Gray full back Elmer Hall
Bray halfback. ..FrankLapham
Geo, Cook half back Elmer Elliott
1 c cy Thomeon. quarter back Robt. Hall
.4 I!. Embree center Chas. Carver
Wilkins guard RaeVanCleve
J. H. Rogers. guard Jas. Ross
Will Sawyer tackier Newmau
Charnock tackier Fred Thurston
Grelly Bently end rush 8. Cartwright
V_l brown end rush Mansfield
Queen Victoria's Cows
Not a gentleman farmer in England
is fonder of taking piizes at county fairs
thsnis Queen Victoria. Of late years
tHis has been her majesty's chief source
of p'easure, and Bbc treasures the med
:la vron by her butter and cheese and
the premiums carried eff by her cattle
above the gorgeous tributes of her east
trn subjects or her German royal rela
tions. When she is at Balmoral not a
d.y passes that she does not personally
it t; n.t the homt form, es it is called,
ird row and then advise as to tbe but
ter Rnd cheese making, in which ehe is
especially interested. Her dairies are
almost Dutch in their exquisite cleanli
nes?, the box stalls being tiled in bhie
mi* white china, and the milking done
iiv maids.
It is said that the produce of these
model farms ie sold in London, and that
her thrifty majesty turns many an hon
est penny in this way. Well, if she
does, what matter? ft adds to the in
terest of farmirg no doui>t to make it
1 : Citable, and Ehe is to be congratu
lated upon her success. At Windsor 11
herd of American Buffaloes is kept, aud
recently an attempt was mado to cross
them with some Scotc hcattle.—Jennese
Mller Monthly.
Good to Send East.
The 24-page New Year's Herald is
the best paper to send to your eastern
friends. A full description of every
county in Southern California is given.
Also statistics of climate, cost of land,
products, etc. Price, 5 cents per copy
in wrappers. For sale by news dealers
, or at the Herald office.
FINANCE AND TRADE
Exchange Review.
i Nbw Yore, Jan. 14 -The stock market to
d< v was more active than yestt rday. l iquids
tloos were hea ,y all along the line. The mar
ket closed active after a decided rally.
Government bonds closed dull but steady.
MUSHY QUOTATIONS.
Money on call, easy—Closed offered at 3
per cent.
Crime meroautilo paper— per cent.
Sterling exchange—yuiei and firm; $4 80
for bankers' dO-day mile, $4.88 lor demand
notes
BAB SILVER.
"iw York, Jan. 14 — liar silver, ter ounce
-an Franciscj, Jan. 14.—Bar sliyei 83%?}
-3%c per ounce.
Sin Francisco, Jan. 14.—Mexican dollars.
6«@60%c.
stocks and bonds.
N'kw York, Jan. 14.~c;oslng quotations
were as follows:
IT. 8.45, reg 113' i Northern Pacific. 16%
0". S. 4s. coupon. 113% N. P. prefbired... 47(. 4
O. 8.25, reg 100 Northwestern 113%
PaciflcOs 105 N. n. pref erre".. 143
Atchison 35% N. Y. Centre] t .. 109%
Amer. Cotton Oil. 45% Oregon Nay 80
American Exp.. .118 | Oregon Impt 19
Burlington 101% Oregon Short Line J4
Canada Pacific... 89% Pacific Mail 26%
Canada Southern. 56% Pullman Palace. .197
Central Pacific... 2'rf Reading 50%
Denver & Rio Gd. 54% Rich. Terminal... 9%
Distillers 53% Rio Grand West'n 24
General Electric(U2% Do, preferred.... 01%
Illinois Central..lol%iFirstß 76!.,
Kansas & Texas.. 27% Rock Island fOV»
Lackawanna. ...152 |S». Paul 79%
Lake Shore 130.* St. Paul ii Omaha 50%
Lead Trust 47% Bngar 119
Linseed Oil. 38% Texas Pacific .. 10
Louievl&NashvL 74% Union Pacific.... 41
Mich. Central.... 104% Wells,Fargo_Co.l4s
Misfouri Pacific. s'j% U. B.Express .. . 60
North American. Western Union.. 99%
'Bid. tEx dtv.
Boston, Jan. 14.—Closing quotations were as
follows:
Atchison .' 36 IMex. Cent, com. 12%
Burlington 10l%|Bell Telephone.. 206%
San Diego 11 I
mini.no stocks
San Fbancisco, Jan, 14,—Following are tbe
closing prices:
Belcher 1.45 Peer 10
Best and Belchr 1.60 Potosl 2.75
Chollar.. 80 Ophir 2.10
Confidence l.zO Savoge 1.10
Cou. Virginia.. 2.80 Sierra Nevada.. 1.50
Gould & Curry. 1.00 Union Con 1.20
Ha e&Norcross .95 Yellow Jacket.. .80
Crocker 05 |
•Asked. _____
San Francisco Market Review.
Sam Francisco, Jan. 14.—The vegetable
market Is overstocked with common varieties,
snd business is dull. Sweet potatoes are weak.
Onions are steady.
Ii the fie b frnit market apples arrive
freely. Mexican limes aud pineapples are in
good supp y, but California lemons aie scarce.
Oranges arrive freely from all quarters; prices
are easy.
In dairy produce, game and poultry there is
ns change to report.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chic.so, Jan. 14—Wheat was strong. The
market opened %c higher, and closed firm and
l%c higher than yesteday.
Receipts, 113,000 bushels; shipments, 11,
--000 bushels.
Chicago, Jan. 14.—Closing—Wheat, fltm,
cash, 77% c; May, 82% c.
Corn—Stronger; cash, 43% c; May, 48% c.
Onts—Strong; cash, 31% c; May. 35% c.
Rye—s7%c.
Barley—6sc.
Flax—sl.ll%.
Timothy-$l 96.
other grain air.sf.ru.
Ban Francisco, Jan. 14 —Wheat was firm:
May, 91.8444
Barley-cjulet; Jan, 81% c.
Corn—sl.o7%.
Liverpool, Jan. 14 —Wheat, offered moder
ately. No. 2 ted winter, closed steady, at 5s
lOd; No. 2 red Spring, steady, 6s Id.
Flour—Offered moderate y, uuchanged.
torn-offered sparingly. Spot, firm at 4s
Od; Januaiy, old, firm at 4s 6%d: January,
new, firm at 4s 4%d: r ebruary, new, firm at 4s
4%d. _____
Wool.
New York, Jan. 14.—W001, Firm, and in
moderate demai.d. Domestic fleece, 25ftjp32c;
Texas, 15(521c. pulled, 20@32c.
General Markets.
New York, Jan. 14.—Hops, acltve and firm;
statu, common to choice, 20(_)i3c; Pacific coast,
20@i3..
Coffee—Options closed firm, and 20 to 25
points up. The sales were 23,500 bags, In
cluding JaDuarv, at $16.25(0)16.30; February,
916.20ftt1t1.30: May, $15 75015.90. Spot Rio,
closed firm and dull; No. 7, 17c.
Sugar—Raw, closed firm, and dull; fair refin
ing; 3%c; Off A, 4%r_)4%c; mould A, 4 15-16(_)
5%?; standard A, 4 11-16@4%c; confec
tioners' A 4 9-16(a4%c: cut loaf, 5 5-16ftJ5%c;
crushed, 5 5-16ftt5%c; cubes, 4 15 16rt}5%c;
granulated, 411 16 $c; centrifugals, 96 test,
3 7-16. Refined elated fliin and lairiy active.
Copper-Dull; lake, $12.00.
Lead—Steady and quiet; domestic, $3.87%.
lin—Firm; straits, $19.80
Chicaoo, J*n. 14— l'ork, strong; cash,
$18.70: May. $19.05.
Lard—Strong: cash, $10.85; May, $10.75.
R:bs—Finn; cash, May, $9.7 i%.
Bhouldcrs-$9 87K@10.00.
Short eloar-$10.30<_10.40.
Short rib6—s7.4sftalo.so.
Chicaoo, Jan. 14 —Whisky, $1.35.
Petroleum.
Nbw York, Jan. 14 —Petroleum, February,
53%e.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
I The quotations given below are Los Angeles
wholesale selling prices.]
Provisions.
Hams—Per u>„ local smoked, 16%e.
Bacon—Per local smoked, HB%€.;
medium, 15;jj15%c.
Pork—Per lb., dry salt; 12% c.
Dried Bekf—Per lb., insides, 13%e.
Lard—Compound, 3's, ll%c; 5'5,11%c; 10's
11c; 50's,10HC Pure leaf lard, 3@3%c bisher
all around.
Grain and Hay.
Bab-by—Brewing, $1.20(3)1.30; leed, SI.
Corn—rer cental, $1.20.
Oats—No. 1, per cental, $150.
Whbat—No. 1, per cental, $1.40@1.50; No.
2,81 30#1.80.
Hay—OatNo. I,$11; wheat No. 1, $11; bar
ley No. 1, $10; alfalla No. 1, $10 .no. 2 grade
$1 lower all aronud.
Straw—Barley, per ton, $5; wheat, $3.
Dairy Products.
Better — Fancy creamery, 28 ounce squares,
57k(_,60c; funcy dairy, per roll, 506t5*4%c;
choice, _semi?'.,(■; pickled roil, 40@42%e.
Cheese. —California halt cream, per lb, 10c;
coast fu.l cream, per rb., 14c;. California, local
special brandi,, per tb., 15@'.t_%c; California,
3-lb. hand, per ft., 17kc; eastern full cream,
twins, pc: rb , 14c; clieddars, per lb., 14c;
doniettic Swiss, (er lb., 18e.
Fresh Fruits.
Cranberries—Per barrel, $11 00!_.11.50.
Bakanas—Por bunch, $2 00@2.60.
Pears. —Per box, $2.00.
Apples—Per box, $1 35@1._0; in barrels,
jr lb., 2%c.
Lemons—Cur-d, per box, $1.00(34.50; un
ured, per box. $2.50(9)3.50.
Oranges—Navels, per box, $i,003_.5i..0:
Seedlings, $2 50«53.00.
Vegetables.
BEANS-Navy or Bmall whlic, por 100 lbs,
52.t)0®53.00: Pink, per 100 lbs $i.75@52.90;
Black-eyed, per 100 lbi, $2.50@52.75; Limits,
per 100 lbs, $3 00i0.53.'25.
3EETs-l'trl(iolts., 70c.
jtARBACE-Per 100 lbs., 90c.
CAHROTS-I'er 100 lbs., $1.00.
f' a ULI flower —Per d0z.,55c.
Jklery—Per doz , 50c
Chilies—Try. per suiug 65(j970c.
Onions—Per 100 lbs , $1.25
Parsnips—Per 100 lb< , $1 50.
Peas—tireoo, per lb , 7tdßc.
Potato_B—Butbank, per 100 lbs, $1 20fio
1.50; Peerless, $1 OOVfJl.10; Pink-eyes, $1 .uOii.
1.10; Chico Kose,sl.'.o.'<*l.2s.
Sweet Potatoes—Per 100 lbs, $1.25.
Tomatoes—Per 301b box, 75(f1,90c.
TrjßNii s-Per 100 lbs, 80c.
Dried Fruits.
AprLits—Evaporated, per lb. 11c; sun.lried
Oc.
Apricots—Evaporated per lb., 14c.
Peaches—Unpeeled, per lb, 12% c; peeled,
20c.
Pp.unks—Choice, rcr lb, lOSJIIc.
Rubins—London layers, per box, $1.50®
1 75.
Poultry and Kggs.
Poultry— Hens, $5.75(dG.C0 per dox; sonng
roister", $:>.ooiiis 50; old roosters, $5 00;
broilers. $3.50@4.0»; ducks, $ti 500*7.00,
geese, $1 per head; turkeys, lSftclOc ter lb.
Kggs— California ranch, 26(a)27c pe. doz.
Honey and Iteeswax.
Honey—Comb, 12@14c; extracted, white, 7
(gSc; smber, (iftsTc.
Beeswax—2o@23e.
Nnts.
A i.MoNns—Soft shell, per lb,l6i_)l7cj paper
shell, lutttilc; hard shell, B@loc.
Peanuts—Raw, 4@50 ~® ft; roasteJ, 7(<ißc
Walnuts—Hard shell, 8c; soft the: 1, lie;
paper shell, 13c.
Wines and Liquors.
The following quotations of wines 'snd
liquors in esse and bulk are furnished by C. K.
A. Last, wine and liquor merchant, 131 North
Wines-Angelica, Mnscat, Port, Sherry,
kay, per sal., 65c to 91.50, accor lng to ace.
Claret, 25c to 50c: Zinlandel, 65c to f I 15:
Relsling, 65c to $1 25; Bauierne, 75c to 91 s*;
Burgundy, 75c to $1 50; Guledal, 75c te
$1.60.
California Brandy-$l 75 to $3 .50: per ease.
2.50 to $7.00; pints, 50c pen ate additional.
Kentucky Whisky-$1.50 to $0 00.
imported Liquors—Cognac, $4 50 to SIOlOC;
iin, $3.25 to $4 00; Jamaica Hum, $5.50: Ok.
Croix Rum, $5 50; Sherry,s2,oo to $7.00; Port,
$2.00 to $7.00: Irish Whl'ky, $5.25 to $8.00;
Scotch rVhisky, $5 25 to $11 00.
Champagnes—G. ti. M urn to extra uiy, mnU,
$44, quarts, $36; Pommery Sec, pints,§3s 60,
quarts, $37.5.>; Louis Boederer, pints, $35 59,
q tarts, $37.50: George Goulet, pints, 932,
q tarts. $34; Green Seal, p.nts, $48, quarts,
$.9.50; Eclipse (CaUforuia), pints, 9U.5*.
q tarts, 917.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Hatukkay. January I I'm.
H M Kenron to H C Bra<h-?r and John Lacy
—Part bl 11(7, Pomono trt; $'.050.
A Murphy to J H rt halou—lot 26 bl V,Gias
sell Fub; $1000.
P Beaudry to W A and J X Prick-LotISM
10, Park trtj $5.
8 Gates et ux to 8 G Gates—Lots 8 9 and 10 M
16, La Verne trt; $45.
B L Ward et ux to J C Wlllmon -Lots 39 aa«
41, Connor's sub of Jehaiuen trt: $ >0 _
W II Brown to X M Eemy—Lor i a : - 7 bl 10,
Burimnk; $700
Murbank l and snd Water Co to came- . «ts I
16 IH»ndlob 10, Butbank; :?'■
J E Plater to same—Lots 8 to 17. lV.iiJtl
bl 10, butbank. $i7O.
F M Beuto ' to X M Averv—Part lot 17, Ar
lington trt: $3000.
F H Beaton, fuard, to same—Part lot 17, Ar
lington trt; $5000.
O P CtuDb to same—Lot 17, Ar,lug;oa tt;
•I.
A R Crawford <tux to F A BettH-Lito 16 IT
by W, Wes:. L A; $900.
fiosedale Cem Asm: to A E Shaw—Lot 37 bl J,
cemetery: $300.
C J Fox et ux to A H Gunnatt—l2,s7 aorea,
103 604 deeds, $ 750.
Alamitos Land Co to M Brit - .—3 acres it Ala
mitos beach, $450.
A E Englehardt to T Kamphefoer— Part lots
23 and 24, blk M, Ulendora. $200.
M D Crawford et ux to P « i linms—l9.4Bs
acres, Ireland trt, Downey dlst, $1400.
C M Stimson et al to Z 11 Weller—Lots 2 amM
3, Beauvotr trt, $2000.
A M Lund et al to G Irvine—Lot 7, blk 37, B
S, $2750.
C M Stimson et al to C H Wbitteroan—Lots I
to 6, blk 3, 15 and 16, blk 4, Puente, $400.
A Steiuike »tux tn R J Patterson—Lot oat
Thicty-thl.-d st and Grand aye. $1650.
FBLongetux to J D Reymert—Lot 24, hUt
1, Highland trt, $4000.
S R Brlgham to M N A very—Parts lots OS mmM
67. McDonald trt, $'600.
J H Gaflln to F Franks—E% NWM NE% ass *
T1 S, RlO W, $2500.
BBtead, jr. to W G Watsen—l% acres of lot
82, Watl V sub Ro. San Rafael. $350
A i Slack to J D Durfe.-3.68 acres of Slack
property; $SCO.
J R Thacker et ux to F Myers-Lot 43, Hick- .
laud Park tract; $1500.
B Fraljo to M Gusman—% acre land In sec S.
T 1 S, R 10 W; $45.
A M Elswor hto M E Lee—Lot 1, blk 1», 7— ,
42 and 43; $1200.
J Cargiil to C B Cargill-Lots 19 and 20.W00l
en Mill tract; $200.
F Schumacher to A R Poroorov—L-ts 14, ML
17, 18, 19, 21 and 23, blk A. Burbank; $250.
T Weaver to E Mci.nughlin-Lota 1 to B,blk
1, Mitchell & Embod>'s subd Remington timet;
$1.
J W Ernest et ux to A E Pomeroy—Lota 1. X,
5 and 6, b k 60, Bur>:ank; $208 33.
JTLldstoneet al to D Freeman-Lots €,T
and 16, Dabney & Johnsoc's subd; $15.
W N Ho'w.iy et ux to A M Speck—Lots 13, 1«
and Mcnrovia park: $ 0.
GH B. in-broke to H J McSovl»v-:.,. J5 blk
27, Azusa; $5.
SUMMARY.
Deeds . 4*j
Nominal 1_
Total 93V79.5S
Note—Fig ires separated byada»h, repcesMal
book and page of miscellaneous ree nrda.
A Leader.
Since the fret introduction, Electric Hi tew
has gaiDed rapidly in popo'ar favor, until now
it is clearly in the lead among pure medieisaai
tonics ana alteratives — containing uotoists.
which permit, its use as a beverage or iaiaxV
cant, it is recognized as the best and paras
medicine for all ailments of Stomach, Uree or
Kidneys—lt will cure Sick Headache, Indiges
tion, Constipation, aud drive Malaria from tke
system. Satisfaction guaranteed with inch bat
tle or the money will be refunded. Price oafs
50c. per bottle. SoldbyC. F Heinzeman,ltta_f
gist and chemist. 222 North Maiu street,
Broadway Fuel Depot, Tel. 47*.
No 432r'out)i Broadway, Is now prepared tt>
supply the superior Caledonian find WellioKtoe
coal; pine, oak and juniper wood; charcoal as*
kindling's Prompt delivery. Lowest pric<_
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING.
THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETINO OT
the stockholders of the Savings bamfe.
of Sonthern California will be held at Mi
place of business, on the S. E. corner of Keith
I;pring and Court sir cts,in tbecity and coast*
of Los Angeles, California *bn Fiday, Jaanasy
20, 1893 at 3:30 p.m , for the purpose of elect
ing a board of directors for the ensuing year
and for tbe transaction of such other btiftaea*
as may properly come before such meeting.
SAVINGS BANK OF SOUTHERN CAUTOS
NIA, J. H. BRALY, Cashier.
Lob Angeles, Cal, Jan. B, 1893. 19 lot
Notice of Sale of Freight of the So«tfc>
em California Railway Co.
FOLLOWING DESCRIBED FRETGBrI
. which has remained In the possession «t
the company at Los Angeles for the length asT
lirao required by law, will be to.d to the high
est bidder for c.-sh, at the freight depot of the
Southern California Railway company, at Lee
Angeles, California, between tho hours of Ifta
m. and 12 noon. Jauuary 25,1893.
DESCRIPTION.
On? bay horse, about 14 hsnds hie h, tbipaeti
from Freeport, Ind., consigned 'o J. D. X* new.
Los Angeles, California. ■
1 8-llt H. C. WHITEHEAD. Audihsc
Pruning! PruningJPruning!
When scientifically done it improves int.
and fruit Now Is the time for pruning sjbe
trimming your orchard, vineyaid and yotrog
citrus orchard Try and see the right way ot
pruninu. I will prune a few trees free, awtis
a few months you will experience thaoe«**S
of It.
Address C. W., Box 580, Station C, Lot Aa
gelee, Cal. 12-eod-lm wH
L. WILHELM, Pr „f r tLr r
I. X. L. LIVERY iND SALE STABLSL
826 3. Main St., bet. Eighth and Ninth,
Telephone 297, Los Angeles.
Good rigs, gentle horses and relianle drtvam
Prices reasonable. Special attention to home
boarded by the day, week or month. Horses »c
let by tbe day, week or month. Brick stakk*
fire proof 84 tf
FOR VARICOCELE, IM POTENCY, EMBp
I g sHAK.gISIONS OR HYDROCELE,
«V Vulcanized Rubber Suspensory
ures ttn J r he»kiie«B cf the cnirirr nraoau
/■StmV. Ktf ot men—and ia a protection from injer? try
jil'ij Q Jffl sudden Jar or Etmln ; preyeniaohaflag t» fenC
tl''c'Jif weather. Core* without medicine, Thcawucv
] tIV» elcanei l.oheapei t nnd moat comfortable rg^sxjy
fPiVrinr* Other ln existence. Affords absolute relief ul «*
n ""l a "easily applied. Nothing like it, ProteeMßf
letters patent in tho U.B. and Canada. Price only $3„CkU>
Sent by mail, or by express C. 0. D.—Circular free. AMnn
V. R. 3. CO.. 25 BUHi. BLOCK. DETROIT. MiCHL
n C!blphc*tpr , i. Envlfah iMemond Bran*.
rENMYROYAL P/LLS
e- <s>"Tk. <Srltflnial And rtr.ij m\
> it t6FC - ■»*■>» uHaM-. laniti, ask i£V
AiiM mux? t frr Chichfter* £Wi*A />.«. / fI|VY
i •vnd in l{ c d and i
J2» -r^ > ir*/ h ' ,i -**' »*'»iud wi:h blue ribbon. Tslx
"wH wflno other* JR'fiite dangerov* mbttitv- ▼
I / fh '«'■"•« - ** m u*i*ns. A(Drv,re > .ri't.orit>«l4W
I *•*• i-i (ot pnntcul»:-(, t :rt. i;iirtl« «ja#
VV £y •* for I.wiicw." in letttr, hr rHmtm
«-V If MkJL 1 Cf,OCQ Testimonial*. Kent Anr,
_ , * CM'■lti^;^rOhi-aiicolCo.,Ma.H«on^«S > ifc
Geld by all Local Drt: jjttafj PJil!udn.?l"sir^
Kill
Goanates Cnre fo> Oernarbosa, Chroalo Gteet, Ska*
tm positively cured from 6to 1 < dan. Sold »Mr
J V.t only by HOUTHKKV t'4L!Poir*<M
JTgs Angeles, iWkJCayg
cTf. heinzeman~
Druggist & Chemist,
333 N. Main St., Lot Angeles.
Prescriptions careful.'y compounded day or
night. ir.2tf«
Weak Men and Womeo
SHOULD USE BAMfAKA BITTKBSBL
the Great Mexican Remedy; gives Hresh
and Strength to the Se»ual Organs,
7

xml | txt