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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 03, 1891, Image 7

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FINANCE AND TRADE.
Financial.
EXCHANGE BEVIEW.
Naw Yob*, Mar 2.—The stock market
today was quiet, but had a firm tone through
out, which advanced prices slowly but stead
fly, without material change in prices at close.
The street is again in a waitingattltude. Sliver
furnished the only feature of the trading, based
on rumors that a Urge amount was to be ship
ped, and that London would be compelled to
take a large amount in connection with tho Ar
gentine complications. The price reached $1,
bat reacted again, leaving it at close %c higher
than last night.
Government bonds steady.
MONKY QUOTATIONS.
New Yobk, May 2.—Money on call firm;
closed offered at3®4 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper, 4(0)U% net cent
Sterling Exchange—Quiet, Arm; 60-day
bills, lt.Hr> 1 ,.,; demand $4.89.
London. May 2, 4 p. m.—Closing' consols,
money, 95 7-10: do account, 05%: U.S. 4s
51.22&; do«Vi«, $103!*.
Mouoy—3 per cent.
BAB SILVER
New Yobk, May 2—Bar silver, per oz.,
08c.
London, May 2. — Bar silver, 45d. per
ounce
Ban Fbancisco, May 2.—Bar sliver, 07®
per ounce.
Ban Fbancisco, May 2.—Mexican dollars,
77^@83c.
STOCKS AND BONDS.
Nbw Yobk, May 2.—Closing quotations:
0. 8. 4b. Reg 120% N. W. Preferred.. 135J4
U. 8. 4s. c0up... 120% N. Y. Central.... 133';
U. 8. 4Us. reg...100 Oregon Imp't 81W
U. 8. 4Us. coup. . 101 Navigation 7<i%
Pacific 6b lOV; Oregon Short Line 28
Atchison 33J4 N. American 17 1 4
American Xx 15 Pacific Mall 38$
Canada Pacific... 70 Reading 34
CauadaSou 51% Rio UrandeWßt'n. 41%
Central Pacific... 8 1% Preferred 78K
Burlington 00 Do. firsts 77^
Lackawanna 3H' B Rock Island 70%
Denver & Rio Gr. 01J4 St. Paul., 65U
Erie 2iKßt. Paul & Omaha 20
Kan. St Texas.... 16% Terminal 1H
Lake Shore 112 Texas Faclflq i.v,
L. & N 81% Union Pacific... 51%
Mich. Central ... 04 U. 8. Express. .. 04
Missouri Pacific. 7\% Wellß, Fargo ACo. 41
Northern Pacific 27% Western Union... 8214
N. P. Preferred.. 72% Am. Cotton 0i1... 20%
Northwestern 110
Boston May 2.—Closing prices:
A. 4 T. R. R 33'4|Mex. Cent. Com. 21%
Burl. Si Quincy... 89> 8 |SanDiego 22
MINIMI BHABEB.
New Yobk, May 2. -Mining shares were as
follows:
Alice 1.50 Occidental 1.10
Atchison 1.50 Sutter Creek.. .. 1.10
Adamscon 1.70 ttould & Curry.. 3.50
Eureka. Con.. .. 3.50 Hale & Norcross 3.40
Aspen 3.50 Homeßtake 8.75
Bodie 1.10 Horn Silver 3.45
Bellelsle 1.30 Iron Silver 1.80
Best A Belcher. 8.00 Mexican 4.50
Belcher 2.50 Mount Diablo.. 1.00
Caledonia B. 11. 1.05 Ontario 38.00
Chollar 3.00 Ophir 8.00
Colorado Con... 1.00 Phoenix 8.80
Commonwealth. 1.0" Plymouth 1.80
Con. Calif. Va.,.. Savage 3.v»
Crown Point ... 2.50 Sierra Nev 3.40
Deadwood 1.10 Standard 1.00
Potosi 4.25 Union Con 4.25
Eureka 3.50 Yellow Jacket.. 2.00
N.Commonw'lth 1.25 N. Belle Isle. .. 1.00
Ban Fbancisco, May 2.—Following are the
closing prices:
Best A Belcher. 0.00 Potosi 4.35
Chollar 280 Ophir. 0.12%
Crocker 20 Savage 3.40
Con. Virginia.. 18.37>j Sierra Nevada... 3.75
Confidence 0.75 Union Con 4.35
Gould A Curry.. 3.70 Yellow Jacket.. 2.00
Hale Si Norcross 3.55 Alpha 80
Locomotive ... .05 Alia 00
Peer 15 Belcher 2.K5
Peerless 10 Con. Imperial.. .10
Ban Francisco Market Review.
San Fbancisco, May 2.—The produce mar
kets were generally quiet today, the only
marked change is in feed barley. Buyers would
not pay over %1.47% per cental for choice
bright lots, and sales of good No. 1 feed were
made this morning at $ 1.45. The wheat mar
ket continues dull, and quotations for shipping
qualltii s are mostly nominal.
The market for old potatoes is badly demor
alized, and stocks have accumulated. New po
tatoes are much easier this morning, as yester
day's receipts were heavy.
New onions have picked up some, while the
receipts are none too liberal.
Fruit is in a very satisfactory condition, as it
hes been for several weeks psst. Choice navel
oranges continue in good demand and are held
firm. Yesterday some poor samples of early
currants made their appearance, but they were
not much sought alter. Cherries are arriving
more freely, and of better quality. Strawber
ries are plentiful and quite cheap. California
lemons arc dull and moving slowly.
Ban Fbancisco. May 2. — Apples: $I.oo®
11.25 per box for common to good: $1.50®2.5d
choice.
Barley—No. 1 feed. 51.35951.40.
Barley brewing $1.42> / <i®l 50 '
Barley—Ground, $1.31®32.
Bran—l 4 [email protected] per ton.
Oats—#l VOMiI.OO.
Wheat—Milling, No. 1 ship
ping, 1.55®1.56J4.
Flour—Family extras, $4.75®54.85; Superfine,
$3.20®53.00.
Hay—Wheat, $13(a)S19; oat, $14.00fta;0.5i ;
clover, $8.50®511.50; wild oats, 11®14.25; bat
ley, [email protected]; alfalfa, 11(912.00.
Butter—Fair to choice [email protected]
Eggs—California ranch, 20®22c.
Lemons—Sicily $0 50ft?$7 00; Riverside, 52.50
®3.00; Los Angeles, [email protected] ,
Limes—Mexican, $7.0(>®8.00; California, 50
@95c for small and SI .50® 1.75 lor large boxes.
Mutton—B®9e per lb.
Wool—Eastern, Oregon and Washington, 14
®20.
Oranges—Riverside navels, $4.50®5.00; Vac
aville, 50c. per suiail box; Riverside seed
lings, $1.75®2.50; Mandarin, 23®50c per
box; Los Angeles seedlings, $1.00®1.75; nav
els, 52.00®3.00.
Raisins—London layers, Sl-75®S1 85; three
crown, loose, 11.20®25; two crown. d0,.75®1.
Cranberries—l2®l3c per ponnd.
Onions—Red, 51.80®52.10; silver skins, 53.50
@4 25.
Honey—Whtte'comb, [email protected]; amber, B®lo.
Bananas—[email protected]
Pears—Oregon, SI 25® 1.50 per box.
Dried grapes—3U®3^.
Green peas— 2%&%30.
String beans—[email protected]
Pepper—Green, 18®250.
Potatoes-New, 2%@3%c ft '»>; old, 00c®1.25
$ 100.
Mußhrooms—B®lsc for common; 30c lor
buttons.
Pineapples-$4 0[email protected]
Bweet Potatoes—[email protected]
Tomatoes— Los Angeles, [email protected] per box.
Egg plant, [email protected] per lb.
Summer Squash— lo:nyi2%c per pound.
Marrowfat squash—s2s(<*3o per ton.
Asparagus—>)ll®st.2s per box lor ordinary,
fl 50®2.25 for Alameda.
Cuouml«crß—soc per doz.
Rhubarb—SO [email protected] per box.
Turnips—7sc per cental.
Beets—sl Iter sack.
Carrots—Feed, 40®50c.
Parsnips—sl.2s per cental.
Cibbage—soc.
Garlic—l'<S2c 1» ro f °r Italian, and [email protected]
for California.
Dry Peppers— 15®20c 3» rb.
Dry Okra—2o®2sc lb
Strawberries—[email protected] 1.15 per drawer.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, May 2.-Wheat today was weaker,
Opening for July was ),c#Kc lower than yes
terday's closing, and with some slight fluctua
tions prices declined more, or to a point
2c below yesterday's closing; rallied %c, re
ceded again, and closed about l%c lower than
yesterday. May closed about 25.40 lower, and
August 2c lower than yesterday.
Receipts, 410,000 bushels; shipments, 400.
--000 bushels.
Chicaoo, May 2.—dose: Wheat, steady
Cash, »[email protected]>.«; May, [email protected]%: July,
1.06%.
Corn—Steady; cash, <[email protected]: May,
65%; July, 62(362%.
Oats—Firm; cash, 52®52%; May, 50)4; Ju!y.
47%.
Rye-Dull; 85.
Barley-Steady; [email protected]
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
San Francisco, May 2. — Wheat easier;
buyer season, $1.76; buyer, 91, $1.61%; sea
son, '91, after August lst, $165.
Barley—Weak; buyer, season, $1.45; buy
er, '91, after August lst, $1.49; season, '91,
$1.10)4.
Corn-1.50®1.70.
Liverpool, May 2.—Wheat: In fair de
mand. Kansas winter firm, 8s 7d per cental,
firm.
Corn—Demand fair for spot and good for fu
tures. Spot, 6s per cental, easy; April,
6s 3d, strong; May, Us Id, easy; June
6s )4d, steady.
General Market*.
New York. May 2.—Hops: Steady; Pacific
coast. 25®32.
Coffee-Options closed dull and unchanged,
to 20 points up. Sales, 106,500 bags. April,
,17.30cjj17.85; May, [email protected];j June,
$17 30®17.70; July. $17.00'0i17.70, August,
$10.95®17 8»S September, $10.40(910 55. Snot
Rio. firm; lair cargoes, 19%®20; No. 7, 17®
18% c.
Sugar—Raw, firm. Fair refining, 3V,c; centrif
ugals, 90 test, 3%c: refined, low Kradea quiet;
refined firm confectlonera 45-4: cut loaf,
powdered, f>; granulated 4%; cubes, t%.
Copper— Neghctcd; lake. March, 13.75.
Mad-Dull. Domestic, $4 22.
Tin—Steady Straits, $19.80.
Chicaoo, May 2.--Pork: Rteadi: cash,
*12.00yi>12.02>4; May, $12.40®12.00. July,
12 97^0*13.00.
Lard-Steady: cash. $0.00®0.0.>; May, $0.00
®0.07V£. July, $0 09^.
Shoulders—»6 MMO.BS.
Short clear—so.os«sd.7s.
Short rll»—fo.2oftsO.3O
Chicaoo, May 2.— Whiskey—sl.l7.
Petroleum.
Nkw York. Mfty 2 — Petroleum closed steady
ufter an excitc-a market. Pennsylvania spot
closed at 71.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
The following report is corrected daily:
Fi.oun—L. A. XXXX, patent roller, asked,
55.00. Capitol Mills, patent roller, asked, 55.00;
Crown, 55.00; Spcrry, 55.90.
Mill, Feed—Cracked corn, asked, 51.50; Crack
ed corn by the sack, -ill. Uolled barley, assed
S1.0O; Iree milling. St■6o; Mixed Feed, corn
und barley, $1.50: wheat, No. 1. SI.80; No. 2,
51.70 per 100 lbs: feed meal, SI.SQ; bran,
$1.00: shorts, $1.10. Small homony, $4.
Hay—Batlcy, W. B , No. 1, asked, $17 to $18;
Barley, tt. R., No. I,asked $15 50; Alfalfa,
R. 8., $15.00: Alfalfa, W. B, $12 to $13; Wheat,
W. II , $10.50; Oat, W. U., $14.00 to $10.00.
Potatoes—Early Rose, L. A., asued, $1.00 to
$1.25; Early Rose, northern, aßked, $1 00 to
5i.25; Peerless, asked, $1.25; Oregon Burbank,
asked, $1.35® $1.50; Early Rose, seed, asked,
$1 00; River Red, asked, $1 10.
SWEET Kotatoks—Yellow, asked, $150; Red
aud white, asked, $1.00.
(Jkken Fbuits -Bananas, $2.50 to $3 00 per
bunch; Strawberries, 15c; Lemons, $2.00 to
$2.50 a box; Apples, $1.75 t052.25.
Buttkk —Fancy roll, perroll, asked, 35{a40c;
Choice roll, per.roll, asked, 30c.; Fair roll, per
roll, asked 27% c; Mixed Stcre, asked. 16®25c,
Oiikehk—l-arge, asked, 13c; Kmall, asked,
13c; Small, 3d hand, asked. 14c; Eastern
cneese, 15c.
Eoos.—Fresh, 15®10c
Poultby. — Hens, No. 1, per dozen,
$4.50 in. $5.00; old roosters, per dozen,
asked $4.50; young roosters, per dozen, bid
$5 50, asked $0.00; broilers, large, per dozen,
$4.00 to $4.00; broilers, small, per doz
en, $3.00 to ; turkej-B, per pound,
17c; ducks, large, per dozen, bid
$6.50, asked $0.50: ducks, small, per dozen,
bid $0.00 asked $7.00; geese, each, bid $1.00,
asked $1.25.
Live Stock.—Live hogs, bid , asked
$425.
Honey.—Extracted,bid , asked Oc; am
ber, bid . asked 5%c; comb, bid ,
asked lv%c; beeswax, bid , asked 22%r„
Onions.—Oc per pound.
Veoktabi.es (mixed).—Chiles, string of 5*4
lbs, bid , asked $1.00; garlic, bid -,
asked 8c; cabbage, per 100. bid , asked
00c
Beans and Daian Peas.—Pink. No. 1, bid
, asked $2.75; pink, No. 1, weavely, bid
, asked 2 25; bayous, bid , asked
$4.00; Lima, bid - -J—, asked $4.50; Lima,
email, bid , asked $3.50; black eye, bid
, asked $5 00: Garavancos. bid
asked $4.00; Green Faile peas, bid , asked
$3.00; Navy, bid , asked $3.50: joti lots,
No. 1, bid . asked $3.00: job lots, No. 2
bid—, asked $2.75.
Raisins.—Layers, asked $1.50; ex-London
layers, new, $2.00; loose muscatels,sl.3s; blue
rulslns, sc; dried grapes, 4c.
Oats.—Surprise, bid, , asked, $2.25,
feed, No. 1, bid, , asked, $2 15; feed, No.
2, bid, , asked $2.00.
Baulky.—Feed, No. 1, new bid, $1 17, asked,
$1.25.
Coun.—Large yellow, carload, lots, bid,
51.17 X asked, $1.25; Egyptian, bid, , ask
ed, $1.50; small yellow, carload los, bid,
fl.lTKi asked, $1.25.
DtiiKD Fbuits.—Peaches, 8. D. No. 1, bid,
, asked, $0.10; peaches, S. v. No. 2, bid,
, asked, $0.u8; Peaches, S. D. peeled,
bid, , asked, $0.25; Pitted l'lums bid,
, Baked, $0.14; pitted Plums, evaporated,
bid, -, asked, $0.18; blackberries, bid,
, asked, $0.15; prunes, California French,
bid, , asked, $0.10; apricots, bid, ,
asked, $12®2u.
Nuts.—Walnuts, new, $0.08; peanuts, Cal
ifornia No. 1, $0.5; peanuts, Eastern, $0.8;
almonds, S. 8., $0.10: Almonds. II S., $0 10.
Apples.—Evaporated, asked, $0 12; Hunts's
Alden, $0.14; sun dried, $0.10; sun dried,
quartered, $4.08.
Wholesale Meat Market.
[Corrected daily by S, Maier, 149 North Spring
street.l
Frf.rii Meats —Following are the rate 9 for
whole carcasses from slaugterers to dealers:
Bekf—First quality, sc: second quality, 4to
4!jc; third quality, 4 to per lb.
Veal—Quotable at 0 to 7c for large and 8 to
9c per lb. for small.
Mutton— Quotable at [email protected] per lb
Lamb—Quotable at 9 to 10c per lb.
Pock—Live hogs on foot, grain fed, medium,
4 to 4^c; dreßsed, 0,t07 c per lb.
Wool—Spring clip,
Hams—Rex, 13%; Crown, 14U: Lily, 14M.
Bacon—Rex, 11%; Crown, 12%; Lily. 12%
LARn-Refined3s,B : >i; ss, 10s, 8%: 50s,
8%; tierces, 8c: pure leaf, 12%; hlgner all
around.
Duikd Beep Hams—l3c.
Salt Poaa—loc.
A Life Savins Skirt.
"While my wife and I were on our last
trip to Europe," said a gentleman the
other day, "we met a middle aged lady
who was going over the ocean for her
health, and my wife and she became
great friends. One day, while sitting in
the ladies' private cabin, the lady said,
'Let me show yon my life preserver,' and
removing her outer skirt my wife beheld
a skirt that was a curiosity, if nothing
more. Running up and down the skirt,
at a distance of two or three inches, were
soft, flexible rubber bands about two
inches wide. They were sewed on at tho
side of each band and ran all the way
around the skirt, and at the top they were
all joined to a broad rubber band six
inches wide. At the top of this band
was a rubber tube about two feet long,
and which ran np the waist in front aud
was left resting on the top of the corset.
"Said the lady, 'You behold one of my
own inventions for saving my life. In
case of an accident all I have to do is to
take the end of the rubber tube in my
mouth, and in two minutes I can fill all
the rubber bands, which are hollow and
air tight, with air. Then tying the tube
in a hard knot I am ready for the waves.
This skirt, when I strike the water, will
spread out in the shape of a pond lily leaf,
and I will rest on it in an upright position
as easy as though reclining on a couch,
and I can float around until picked up.'
"As our voyage was a pleasant one we
did not have an opportunity to see how
it would work, but I have no doubt it
would work well."—Detroit News.
Women Who Work Hard.
We hear a good deal about a strong,
healthy man suffering if he works above
eight hours per diem, and about his hard
ly being able to keep body and soul to
gether if he does not get 255. per week.
I should be delighted to hear that he got
more and worked less; bnt I confess that
my sympathies are stronger for the wo
men who work far more hours and get
far less.
Not. long ago we were asked to sym
pathize with the matchmakers. Observe
what is the fate of matchboxmakers in
the East End. They have to make a
gross of boxes (144) for SJd., to pro
vide their own paste and string, and
to dry the boxes by their own fires. By
working all the week from 7 a. in. to 11
p. m. they can earn from ss. 6d. 'to 7s. 6d.
Last week they were invited to tea. It
was the first meal which many of them
had had during the day.
Most of them came with children in
their arms. Their aspirations were not
exaggerated. They wanted to be paid a
little better and to have workrooms pro
vided for them by the manufacturers
who employed them.—London Truth.
Ladies take Angostura Bitters generally when
they feel low spirited. It brightens them up.
Dr. Siegert & Sons, sole manufacturers. At all
druggists.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING- MAY 3, 1891.
A Very Uncommon Sort of Belle Seen In
• Crowd of Well to Do Women.
Did you ever see a poor and shabby
belle? Such a young lady stood in the
throng of women in a cabin of a Twen
ty-third street ferryboat yesterday. At
the first glance you would not, in all
likelihood, have noted anything peculiar
about her. You would have seen only
a tall, very shapely, modest girl of dis
tinctly genteel appearance. If you had
glanced at her again you would have
been startled, for she presented a picture
as rare as any that wo see in the kaleido
scope of life in tho metropolis. For sh<>
was young, well bred, proud, and yet
very, very poor.
She wore a hat of what appeared to be
rabbit skin, evidently home made and
made with great cleverness and taste,
yet showing in other ways than in the
cheapness of the fur that it had never
come from a milliner's hands. Moreover,
the fur was bedraggled, as if its wearer
had been out in the rain without an um
brella. Her Newmarket was of gray
cloth and fitted her perfectly—bnt the
cloth was old and had faded, and here
and there were little knots of stitching,
showing that small moth holes had been
carefully sewed up without success at
concealment. Her gloves were good.but
they were of cloth. But it was when her
face was studied that her condition was
made eloquent. Her skin had that waxen
appearance which the human face dis
playswhen the body lacksnutritiousfood.
There was a hint of pathos in her eyes,
and though tho linos that were drawn
down and back from her month were not
yet deep they were apparent, neverthe
less; they were the lines of sorrow aud
of continually enforced self denial. A
little boy was with her, and when she
spoke to him her voice was soft and
musical. Her choice of words was that
of an educated and refined lady, hei
manner was dignified. When she moved
about you saw that one shoe, though
polished, was torn and out of shape. She
was very, very poor. And she was con
scious of her condition; indeed, it was
evident that she had not long been as
poor as now. She must have once been
in comfortable circumstances.
Very richly dressed ladies crowded
around her, pushed against her, pressed
close to her. Their perfumes filled the
air, their heavy furs slid past her hand
as it hung by her side, their brilliants
flashed in her face. It was a remarkable
gathering of fashionable and wealthy
women. There were mincing, tripping,
fay like young women, some almost in
solent in their pride and ease. There
were chubby, rosy, well nigh stupidly
comfortable little women, swathed in
fur and broadcloth. There were great,
rotund matrons moving luxuriously each
in her own atmosphere of comfort and
plenty.
There were practical, firm looking
young married women making no dis
play of ornament or superfluity, but bear
ing themselves confidently, as lacking
nothing and asking nothing. All these
surged around the shabby belle as the
boat floated into the pier. They squeezed
her among themselves, they hid her as if
they had swallowed her np. Not one
appeared to notice her, nor did sbe seem
to be conscious of their presence. But
she muyt have noticed it; not a figure, 01
a brilliant, or a fur garment, or a whirl
of scent could have escaped on© so keenly
intelligent as she. How every person
ality, aud every luxury, and every hint
of comfort must have cut her like a knife
thrust!— New York Sun.
Our Home Brew. #
Maier & Zoeblein's Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught, in all the principal sa
loons, delivered promptly In bottles or kegs.
Office and Brewery, 444 Aliso st. Telephone 91.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
The Only 90c Shirt.
When passing northwest corner Spring and
First, don't fail to observe the window display
of Mullen, Bluett oi Co. Those 9oc shirts can
not hi excelled.
Egg Phosphate,
New popular eastern-drink, to be obtained only
at "Beekwith's Spa." Try it. 303N.Mainst.
The highest degree
of success has been attained
by Pear line. 11 gives the high
est degree of satisfaction—it
has reached the highest degree
of efficiency. It washes with
little work and without wear.
It cleans with perfect safety
and without trouble. What
ever Pearline does, it does well
—you will do well to see what
it does.
« j Peddlers and some unscrupulous
SpjlQ grocers will tell you "this is as
. good as " or " the same as Pearl
if D 1 me- " IT'S FALSE—Pearline is
II - JD3.Crv never peddled, and if your grocer
sends you something iv place of
Pearline, do the honest thing - send.it back.
326 JAMES i'YLE, New York.
TEETH Extracted HE
FROM 8 TO 0 A. M.
Teeth filled with (Old, |1 and up.
Teeth filled with silver, 50c and up.
Teeth filled with amalgam, 50c and up.
Teeth filled with cement, 50c t>nd up.
Teeth demised. sucand up.
Teeth extracted without pain.
Teoth filled without pain.
Gold or porcelain crowns, $5 and up.
Full lower or upper set teeth, the btst, $10
and up.
All Work Warranted.
DR.C. H.PARKER,
Corner Broadway and Third Street,
(Entrance on Third Street.) 5-1
BEAUTY IN DISTRESS.
BE CAREFUL!
A sore or an ulcer that resists ordi
nary treatment is a very serious mat
ter. It is either of»a cancerous na
ture, or it is the result of a very bad
condition of the blood. Don't tam
per with it Take
The Great Blood Remedy
bus, Ga., writes: "A
woman with a cancerous ulcer of years'
standing, and flvo Inches In diameter, has
been entirely relieved by 0 bottlesof Swift's
Specific. I consider its effects wonderful—
almost miraculous." This is the record of
S. Sa S.
Books on Blood and skin Diseases Free.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
DOCTOR
WHITE'S
Private Dispensary,
133 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL.
| ESTABLISHED 1880. |
NERVOUS DEBILITY,
seminal weakness, impotency, etc., resulting
from youthful indiscretion, excesses in matured
years and other causes, inducing some of the
following symptoms, as dizzluess, confusion
of ifleaH, defective memory, aversion to
society, blotches, emissions, exhaustions,
variocele, etc., are permanently Cured.
URINARY. KITaNKV and BLAPDKB
troubles, weak back, incontinence, gonorrhoea,
gleet, stricture, and all unnatural discharges
are quickly and perfectly cured.
SCROFULA AND SYPHILIS,
causing ulcers, eruptions, enlarged joints, rheu
matism, swelling in groins, mucous patches in
mouth, sore throat, falling hair, catarrh, and
many other symptoms, are quickly removed
and all poison thoroughly and permanently
eradicated from the system, by purely vegeta
ble treatment.
at office or by express. All
letters strictly confidential. Wld office, 133 N.
Main st. 3-29 tf
I. T. MARTIN,
451 S. SPRING ST.
If you wish to sell or buy
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, CARPETS OR STOVES,
Be sure and give me a call. I have a complete
line of goods and will sell cheap for cash or on
installments. Will rent baby buggies by day or
week. LOCK BOX 1921. 4-19-3 m
GOING! GOING!!
LAST CALL!
What town in Southern California takes the j
SHOE FACTORY!
Everything in running order in the East, and
can be transplanted to S mthern California at
short notice. For particulars, call at the office
cf the Boutliern California .Development
and Manufacturing; Company and see
samples of the shoes we make.
Come One, Come All! Everyone Come 1
GEORGE R. TURNER,
General Manager,
Room No. 15 Bryson-Bonebrake block, corner
Second and Spring streets, Los Angeles, Cal.
4-19tf Telephone 621.
Testor Coal Oil.
BEST AND SAFEST MNOFACTUMD.
Water white, and guaranteed 150 deg. fire
test. Expressly for family use. Give It a trial,
and you will use no other. Faucet cans fur
nished free.
MORRIS & JONES,
Sole Agents,
3-17 6ms 345 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
Seed Potatoes,
FIRST CROP,
The best in the market; early and late varieties.
CASH OR ON SHARES.
H. J. HASTINGS,
Room 10,108 N. Spdng St., Los Angeles.
4-18-d.twtf
E. W. Hoi'PEKSTEAD. I. A. DeNick.
E. W. HOPPERSTEAD & CO.,
Successors to Gust. Knecht,
BARBERS' SUPPLIES AND CUTLERY,
Wh,_''.esale and Retail,
123 West Third street, between TMnin and
Spring, Los Angeles, Cal.
Diamond Festus 'Razors, Tailors' Shears,
BRrbers' Furniture, Decorating and Burning,
Grinding by steam power, China Mug Decorat
iug. 4-12-3 m
PHOTOGRAPHER.
Finest fluished Cabinet Photos only 00 per
dozen. Guaranteed first-claes.
127 WEST FIRST STREET.
4-19-0 m
432 ASSORTED TRUSSES
And a large consignment of Pure Drugs and
Chemicals just received. We are now prepared
to tell you a finely fitting Truss, and also, if
necessary, put up your prescription, from the
very best of drugs, at New York prices. Remem
ber the place.
OWL DRUG STORE.
129 N. MAIN ST. WM. H. JUENGER.
4-28 lm
NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS.
SAN BERNARDINO AND EASTERN RAlL
way company—The annual meeting of the
stockholders of the San Bernardino and East
ern Railway company will be held at the office
of the company, in the city of Los Angeles, on
Thursday, May 14,1891, at 11 o'clock a.m., to
elect a board of directors for the ensuing year,
and to transact such other business as may
properly come before the meeting.
FRANK H. PATTEE, Assistant Secretary.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 28, 1891. 4-28 td
AMUSEMENTS. '|
NOVELTY * THEATER. fc- ™«I
North Main, near First Str.UOM, I
1 OCI "AMIiSKMENT FOR THE MASSES." j Week Commencing Sat. M\V J
20CI Mnpeodom hMM Rowardi fir Efforts. (Matinees Sat. and sun. ■
NEW ARTISTS! TjEW COMEDY! !_ _NEW FEATURES!!!
iMIBS FRANKIE ROCHELEAU, Soubrette.
TvT TT 1 \A A XT' A LT 1 0 iMR JAB. SNIDER, Dialect Comedian.
IN C■ VV P /A \ / T.n 1 MISS NORA WILLIAMS, Vocalist and Dancer,
v — (HISS GERTIE lIOYT, Seno Comic Star.
Mr. F. BINNKV. Miss KITTY CHAPMAN. Mr. W. H. STANLEY.
In conjunction with Prof. Catulle's masterpiece,
—THE MIRACULOUS BOWERIfc-
And the Hilarious Farce-Comedy,
-5! "OUR * CLIMATE * CIRCUIT!" {£—
Doors Open at 7:.'SO. Performances at 8. Prices, lOC,, 20c.
GRAND OPEKA HOUSE,
McLain A Lehman, Managers.
WEEK COMMENCING TUESDAY, MAY 5,
The Greatest Pantomime Spectacle ever
presented on any stage.
MILLER BROS. Resplendent Triumph.
SUPERB
mMm
Unexcelled European specialties.
M'LLK BEHTOTO,
The Famous Transformat on Dancer.
THE MARLANS.
French Acrobats—Eight in number.
THE MARIPOSA DANCERB.
Two Carloads of Scenery. Superb Costume*.
Brilliant Tableaux. Costly Accessories.
Complete Ensemble. guV-Bcutu now on sale.
THE GREAT PHRENOLOGIST,
; PROF. V. P. ENGLISH ! j
Is in Los Angejcs for a very short time.
HEADS EXAMINED AND CHARTS GIVEN
DAILY.
He will tell you what profession to follow to
make the most money, and what kind
of a person to marry to be the
most happy.
DON'T NEGLECT THIS OPPORTUNITY;
JPfIT-OFFICE, S. SPRING
rjIHE NEW VIENNA BUFFET.
j THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT j
114 and 110 COURT ST.. opp. Courthouse. I
F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
Free Entertainment and Concert Nightly.
Matinee on Wednesday from 2 to 4.
BOHEMIAN ORCHESTRA,
MISS MARY JENASKY.DirectrcfsandVirtuoso
For one week only, (he greatest novelty
of Paris,
L'AMPHITITE, the Angel of the Air!
Fine Lunch and French Dinners from 11 to 3 p.m.
Imported Pilsner Erlauger.
I.emp's Extra Pale on draught. 4-29 lm
ANHEUSER-BUSCH CONCERT HALL.
403 N. Main street.
GRAND
FREE CONCERT!
Every Evening by
MIPS ADELE GREVE'S LADIES' ORCHESTRA.
Karle Dctzler & Co., E. L. Siewf.ke,
4-8-lm Proprietors. Manager.
WHY WILL YOU cough when Shiloh's Cure
will give immediate relief? Price 10 eta, 50
cts. and $1. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N.
Main, or Trout, Sixth and Bro.idway
DR. WONG'S
FAMOUS SANITARIUM! 1
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 of patients
cured by him:
For seven months I was treated by five different doctors, none of whom stated what my dis
ease was. During thnt time I Buffered terribly and continued to fall until I became »
skeleton. For the last threemonthH I had to be dressed, fed and have my water drawn; finally
my feet, limbs, hands and face became swollen. I could not rise from a chair and could
scarcely walk, and was obliged to have my water drawn from fifteen to twenty times a day.
My friends considered I would not last many days. I then —tnree monti s ago—commenced
treating with Dr Wong. The first dose of medicine completely relieved me, and since, I
have not been obliged to resort to artificial means for relieving my bladder. In 5 days I was
able to dress and feed myself, in 10 days the swelling had left me and I could walk as well as
for years before. 1 now weigh as much as I ever did and feel better than I have felt for 15>
rears. lam 75 years old and feel tip top. Dr. Wong says I was afflicted with one of the 14
kinds of kidney diseases. W. \V. CHENEY, Rivera, Cal., August 29,1890. a
Our little son was taken very sick about two mcnths since, had a hign fever and finally a
white swelling developed on his neck. Dr. Wong cured him in two weeks' time und completely
removed the swelling without cutting nr causing the child any vain.
MR. AND MRS. G. P. W. JENSEN, Alvarado street,
November 4th, 1890. Los Angeles, Cal.
For nearly one year I was treated by the most noted physicians of New York City to whom
I paid $25 per day for medical advice. They failed to prevent me from running down. Finally
these physicians told my friends that my case was incurable, and that I could not possibly live
one year as I was in tbe last stages ol consumption. Dr. Wong cured me in four months'time,
and I am as well as any riiun In the world, and have worked hard for two years' time
November 4th, 1800. C. HASH, Foreman in Spreckles'Sugar Refinery, San Fruncisco,Cal.
Two years ago Dr. Wong cured me of a spleen, liver and stomach trouble In a few week«.
I have been perfectly healthy ever since.
November Ist, 1890. R. JENSEN, 100 B street, Portland, Or.
Hundreds of similar ones can be seen at the Sanitarium.
Inasmuch as one who styles himself Dr. Tom She Bin has published or caused to be published'
in the daily papers of this city certain testimonials reflecting on the ability of Dr. Wong, of No.
713 South Main street, it is but right that a refutation be publicly made. Therefore Dr. Wong
takes this method of informing his ftiends and the public generally that the testimonials thutt
Eublished by the said Dr. Tom She Bin, reflecting upon the said Dr. Wong, were either obtained
y false representation or were manufactured by him solely to fit the occasion.
One of those as published by Dr. Tom She Bin reads as follows:
LOS ANGELES, March 14,1891.
The undersigned, after seven years of suffering without finding a physician who could re
lieve me, I resolved !o be treated by Dr. Wong, of North Main street, but having received no re
lief from him, I saw Dr. Tom She Bin, who, alter three months' treatment, left me entirely well.
I commenced to feel better from the first week I took his medicine.
MRS. JENNIE SAUNDERS, 1516 West Seventh street.
Then read this and see bow the alleged doctor stands:
LOS ANGELES, CAL., May 1, 1891.
To Whom It May Coucern: In justice to Dr. Wong, I hereby certify that in the testimonial
Fublished by Dr. Tom She Bin, and purporting to hove b9en signed by me, I will say that whilst
authorized him verbally to use my name as a reference, I did not authorize him to use Dr.
Wong's name in any manner in connection therewith.
MRS. JENNIE SAUNDERS, 1510 West Seventh street.
The other from a Mrs. 8. Andrews is wholly mythicij, and is as follows :
It is useless lor the doctor to further deny these false and fraudulent testimonials, as he is
too well and favorably known to a large portion of tills coron,unity. No one can detract from
his credit as a physician by resorting to the means employed by Dr. Tom She Bin.
2-24-tues-thur-suA-lm
ILLINOIS HALL,
Broadway and Sixth St.
j ROSE FESTIVAL! \
COMMENCING
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 6TH,
At 7 p. m., and continuing
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
May 7th, Bth and Oth, from 10 a.m. to 10 p. m.
GOOD MUSIC EVERY EVENING.
Tickets, 25 cents.
iELECTRIC GARDENS.
U Pico Heights.
NOW OPEN!
ALL ARE INVITED.
Lunches and Refreshments.
Musical Concerts ever;' Sunday Afternoon.
Take Seventh-street cars. 'Busses at terrni ntut
of car line.
Mns. Harry E. Rose, Proprietor..
4-11-lm
HE PALACE, '
Corner First and Spring Sts.
The most Magnificent and Popular Resort in
the city.
FKBK CONCERTS
BY THE
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
In connection with the most celebra'e.d
CELLO -:- PLAYER -:- MEYER,
Every night from 8 to 12.
Commercial Lunch every day from 11 to 2
o'clock. Dining room open day and night.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
; 4-stf
ANGELES NATATORIUM
NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON !
' SWIMMING BATHI j
Hot and Cold Baths for Ladies and Gentlemen
in Porcelain Tubs at all hours.
I Large Dressing Room in connection witb
Ladies' Baths.
W. J. McCALDIN, Pres't and Manager.
3-10-3 m
MEINE,
MANAGER MEINE BROS. ORCHESTRA
Has moved back into the city, and is now going
to attend to business very closely. I have opened
an
OFFICE AT NO. 268 8. MAIN ST., OPPOSITE
THIRD ST.
I can furnish Fust-class Music for Balls. Par
ties, Soirees, Receptions. Can furnish any num
ber wanted. 4-2 - lin
I

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