United States Signal Service.
Reoort'of observations taken at Los Angeles
May 5. 181) 1:
W I 1 Cl'dy
W I 9 Cl'dle'»
Max. tern., 67! mm. tern., 54.
John Hoeffman, a native of Germany,
was yesterday admitted to citizenship
by Judge Wade in department three of
the superior court.
It was reported on the streets yester
day that the Grand Central hotel had
been sold for $20,000, a very low price.con
eidering the value of adjoining property.
The removal of several gripmen on the
cable road and the employment of sev
eral new ones has caused a general
changing of the gripmen on the cars,
somewhat to the disgust of the conduct
ors and gripmen who have been long
associated and now separated.
The Pasadena correspondent of the
Herald states ; that Prof. Lowe, of that
place, has purchased the "Los Angeles
opera house." The writer evidently in
tended "Pasadena" in place of Los An
geles. The Hkrald stated last week
that Prof. Lowe would make that pur
Dean Trew's name was accidentally
omitted in our report from the list of the
committee chosen by the Episcopal con
vention last week to consider and report
next year on diocesan division. The full
committee is as follows: Bishop Nich
ols (chairman), Rev. Dr. Trew, Rev. R.
C. Foute, Rev. E. B. Spalding, Key. H.
B. Restarick, and Messrs. George W.
Gibbs, Daniel Cleveland and T. P.
The hall at the Y. M. C. A. was filled
last night with a large crowd that could
'scarcely be contained in-the room, to
listen to the sixth and last lecture by
Professor Warman. The crowd at these
lectures has steadily increased from night
to night, and last night's was the largest
gathering of all. Professor Warman
goes to Ontario today, then to Pasadena,
and it is hoped to have one more lecture
from him here in Los Angeles before he
The Los Angeles Woman Suffrage as
sociation met at Temperance Temple
Tuesday at 2:30. A larger attendance
than usual and a number of names en
rolled, evidencing a growing interest in
the cause. Mr. Blakely restd an essay
. ;on The Rights of Woman, followed by a
clipping from the New York Herald en
titled A Wife's Charter of Liberty, by
Mrs. McComas. Mrs. McComas also
read an article, Woman's Place, written
,byA. A. Chevallier. A very interesting
discussion, in which Mrs. Logan
and the gentlemen took part, closed the
Dr. A. C. Stoddart. a well known and
successful San Francisco specialist and
moving spirit of The Liebig World Dis
pensary of that city, is visiting Los
The German-American Savings bank,
114 South Main street, compounds inter
est quarterly to its depositors. Five per
cent interest on term deposits.
A Trip to Hawaii.
Health-giving, charming, cheap; *125
round trip. H. B. Rice,agent, 124 West
Second street. _____
A suit of clothes can be selected from
the largest stock in the city, made up in
the latest style, and fit guaranteed, by
B. Sens & Son, No. 213 South Spring
street, Hollenbeck bWk.
R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 125 West Second, lelephone 720.
■ G.-Cr Johnson, Notary Public, has removed
to 11!) N. Spring st. Always iv.
J. C. Spring, Jr., of San Diego, is at
Mr. Ad. Petoch of Cucamonga is stop
ping at the Westminster.
James E. Mooney, of Cincinnati,
Ohio, is stopping at the Westminster.
Mrs. A.S.Talbot, of Longwood, Mass.,
registered at the Westminster yesterday.
Geo. E. Maxwell, a commercial man
of San Francisco, is at the Hollenbeck.
H. C. Buell arid family of Chicago are
recent arrivals at the Hotel Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E.Taylor of Findlay,
Ohio, arrived at the Hollenbeck yester
J. T. Drake, a prominent citizen of
Redlands, has rooms at the Hotel Hol
Miss K. J. Penfleld, of Bennington,
Vermont, is stopping at the West
W. S. Thurgood and J. W. Thomas
were registered at the Hotel Hollenbeck
Miss Quingley and Miss Young of
Louisville, Kentucky, are guests of the
C. N. Hanson, of C3l South Spring
street, leaves today on an extended trip
to Victor and vicinity.
A. Kemple, wife and child of Colorado
Springs, arrived in the city yesterday,
and are at the Hollenbeck.
J. R. Dwyer of San Francisco and
Charles H. Foye of Seattle registered at
the Hollenbeck yesterday.
J. F. Corker, a real estate broker of
Salt Lake City, is in the city on busi
nes, and will remain a few days.
G. Hensey, Miss K. J. Henpey and
Mrs. C. Mayer of Seattle, Wash., are
stopping at the Hollenbeck hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Bronwell and Mas
ter Harry W. Bronwell of San Francisco
arrived at the Westminster yesterday.
J. Mariner Kent, the well known
writer, has been seriously ill for several
weeks past, but is able now to be out
Mis 9 S. W. Innes and Miss E. R. In
nes, of New York, arrived in town yes
terday, and are guests at the West
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. James of Middle
bury, Vermont, ?re stopping a few days
in Southern California, and are at the
Mrs. E. P. Lothrop, Miss J. E. Bogue
and Miss M. E. Manley, of Pittsford
Mills, Vermont, arrived at the West
Chaa. E. Bireley, a stenographer of
the Loa Angeles Business college, left
.that institution yesterday to accept a
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 6-1891.
position as stenographer with Cook A
Mra. L. G. Loomis, wife of the well
known superintendent at Evergreen,
left Sunday night for Nevada.where sht
will spend two or three months visiting
friends and relatives in Reno.
Lon T. Clark of Detroit, Mich., for
merly proprietor of the Plankinton
hotel and Plank's hotel at Mackinack,
is at the Hollenbeck hotel. Mr. Clark
is looking for a business opening.
AN ENSENADA PLAINT.
A CORRESPONDENT WHO BELIEVES
Complaints About the English Company
in Lower California, and a Suspicion
That the Various "Generals" Are Pre
paring for War—A Mexican Steamer at
Ensenada, Lower California, April 1,
1891.— The vigorous censorship exercised
over news on the peninsula by both the
Mexican government and the English
company, together with the apathy of
the American colonists, occasioned by
the great business depression prevailing,
makes it extremely difficult for the ex
isting conditions here to be known by
the outside world. Every event, favor
able or unfavorable, is suppressed by
those in power, until our old-time
friends in the United States have almost
lost sight of the little band of pioneers
who came down here with the great
boom of 1887, and were stranded on its
ebb. A glance at the history of the
past few years will be necessary
in order to understand the present situ
ation. In ISB6 the Mexican government
granted one of its alluring concessions
to Luis Huller, tire Louisiana million
aire, which included the northern half
of the peninsula besides many leagues
on the mainland. George SißSon, a typ
ical Colonel Sellers, roped in a Connecti
cut corporation, who without a dollar in
their treasury, but rising with the Hood
tide in the boom of 1887, got a real es
tate firm in San Diego to float the enter
prise for 10 per cent, commission on
sales. The San Diego men sold every
thing in sight. Then the Connecticut
crooks turned over their 18,000,000 acres
to an English syndicate, who imported
an Indian army officer, who planned
and planned, while the colonists looked
Then came the filibuster excitement
of a year ago, which the great majority i
of people on the outside were disposed
to regard as a farce. But where there
was so much smoke there must have
been some lire. Your United States
marshal came down here with a host of
detectives and gathered a mass of cvi
dence. The government at Washington
sent out a special agent, who made a
long and exhaustive report, the gist of
which was that while no "overt act"
had been committed, nevertheless plans
had been well laid.
It is true, and beyond successful con
tradiction, that the English company,
individually if not collectively, were en
gaged in the filibustering scheme of
1890, and that its plana were well
known to its principal officers both here
at Ensenada and at San Diego, who
not only discussed but encouraged
them. The cunning hand of
Johnnie Bull in holding out financial re
ward to a handful of American citizens,
in order to give it an American cast, cost
them not a little, for when the Mexican
government had indisputable documen
tary evidence in hand that it had
warmed to life a British viper, it sud
denly let go. In the name of that great
American, McGinty: "How much did
they get for it?"
The question now occurs, in the light
of present suspicious movements, is the
English company again filibustering?
First, it was a plan of the movement
of a year ago to throw a large force of
alleged railroad laborers into the penin
sula, who would be suddenly supplied
with 10,000 stands of arms and 2,500,000
rounds of ammunition.
Then a full-fledged republic would
spring at once into life, amid the pro
posed Scott-ish fandangos at Ensenada,
but really under the protection of the
English company, while English men
of-war were to be in the offing.
Now what is the present state of
things? Already several hundred men
are at work (?) at San Quintin, sweep
ing up dust for a railroad grade. Ru
mors of a revival of another filibuster
ing scheme have been rife for several
weeks. Be it said to their honor that
no American is known in this matter.
The rumors come from Mexican officials
close to the English company. Many
mysterious movements of late have been
noted on the part of the company—the
storage of large quantities of commis
sary stores, both here and at San Quin
tin, and the quiet gathering of large
forces of alleged laborers. And now the
news comes all tbe way from
Connecticut that some of the
very ones concerned in the_ old
company have purchased and shipped
the exact amount of army supplies that
Uncle Sam knows was ordered for the
company a year ago by a "war general"
who didn't amount to a Hill of beans. It
is reported here that these supplies have
already left San Francisco on a south
bound schooner, and will await near
some southern port for a London cable
gram. It is known that the old Mex
ican tub, Democrata, has been ordered
here, which shows that their govern
ment, is on the lookout, and guilt's dan
ger from afar.
On the whole, things here are very
corky. English oppression and busi
ness depression, with thickening rumors
of filibustering, make it appear as if
things are going to the demnation bow
[Apropos of the above letter, it is a
fact that the Mexican steamer Demo
crata has arrived in San Oiego, and the
San Diego Sun of Monday, in referring
to it, contains the following:
"An interesting rumor gotaround this
morning that the Mexican man-of-war
Democrata had been attracted here by
the report that the schooner at Catalina
was a filibustering craft, and would call
outside the harbor for a San Diego con
D ENTISTR V ! X-
D R 8 _- nM POLL OC X <St TUDOR,
Gold Crowns.. ...... 5 JjJJ '.
Extracting with vitalized air a specialty.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED. BEHKHBIK THK PLACB,
107 NORTH SPRING STREET, SCHUMACHER BLOCK.
tmgent of Lower California invaders
She came up. it was said, to be on hand
at the transfer and will now keep an
eye on both suspicious vessels."*)
Kajanka at the Grand Opera House.
Somehow the fairies are not quite as
pretty, nor the clown as funny, nor the
tricks as wonderful as they were when
some good uncle would take us to the
Christmas pantomime when we were
home from school. But, while Kajanka
has several features which would hardly
bear analyses from an artistic point of
view, it also provides some which are
worthy of commendation - Mr. Broder
ick, whom we all remember with pleas
ure as being in Emma Abbott's com
pany, sings the air of Old Madrid with
great effect and sweetness in the second
act. Then there are the skirt dancers.
Eight lithe limbed girls who dance with
remarkable vigor. If one likes skirt
dancing, and a great many people do,
these girls can be trusted to give a good
exposition of the art. And Mile. Ber
toto, she is indeed worth seeing in her
variety of figures. There are some
theater goers here old enough to remem
ber the old style of ballet dancing.when
the steps were intended to, and did give
expression to a sentiment, to a story, a
sort of pedal pantomime. In he scene
from Robert le Diable this little girl
gives a sample of what is now almost a
Then come the Martins, the French
acrobats, who can be said to be "way
up" in theii line.
Charles W. Ravel, the clown, occupies
the last net with his tricks, and by
scenery full of traps and mechanical re
sources, succeeds in evoking reininis
censes of George L. Fox and of the per
former himself and his brotheas several
Miss Sinnett,who plays Beelzebub,and
Miss Fairbairn, the good fairy, are
shapely of person but should not be
made to sing any more than is abso
The performances is one which chil
dren will enjoy as a-whole and which in
some parts will be generally liked.
Vernona Jarbeau is booked at the
Grand for the week beginning next
On Tuesday evening at the new Los
Angeles theater Shenandoah will be
played, anil through the week, with a
j Saturday matinee.
The show at the Novelty theater is
j drawing well, despite the counter
attractions. Although the change of
this house into a regular theater oc
curred only recently, it has its regular
For Sale or Trade
For real es ate, twelve head of horses, harness
and wagons: also a light driving horse. Frank
C. Young, Hollenbeck hotel.
Auction Sale of Furniture
At our salesroom, 235 and 237 West First street,
next to Times ofnce.Thnrsday May 7th, at 10 a.
m. and 2p. in. D. Auerbach, Auctioneer.
If You Feel Dry
Ring up the California Wine Company, tele
phone 110, ami order a dosen of Pabst s Blue
Ribbon Beer, the best bottled beer in the mar
ket, or leave orders at 222 8. Spring St.
Grand art sale. Tuesday, May sth, at Rhoades
& Reeo's auction house, corner Second and
Broadway; $30.00 worth of fine oil paintings
given away. Everyone attending the sale will
receive a chance in the drawing.
Mothers in quest of a neat school suit lor tne
boys, see the Mullen, Bluett -fc Co. light color
corduroy suit at only $6.00 i
Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s 90c white shirts.
Ice! Ice! Ice!
Order your ice today from the Citizen's Ice
company; telephone to No. 60ti, or drop a pos
tal card to Ciiizen's Ice Company, Center and
For reliable male and female help apply to
the A. O U. W. Employment Bureau, No. 215
S. Main st. No expense to those wishing help
or emuloymeut. Fkank- X. Enoler, secretary.
The wall paper store of W. B. Stewart has re
moved to 238 South Spring street.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s 90c white shirts.
ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion
Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yel
low Skin? shiloh's Vltalinr is a positive our«
For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout
Sixth and Broadway.
V DELICIOUS j
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla -\ ° f perfeot purity.
Lemon -1 Of great strength.
Orange -> Econom y| n their use
Almond -I . „__*.,
RoseetCtJ Flavor a3 delicately
and dellclously as the fresh fruit.
As the time for spring painting approaches
we would respectfully call the attention of
tho public to the fact that we have recently
obtained the exclusive agency of*
Heath k Milligan's Prepared Paints
on the Pacific coast. In consequence, we have
greatly increased our stock, thus enabling us to
give those who are desirous of painting, over
SIXTY different Bhades to select from. We
selicit a call from all who are contemplating
SCRIVER & QUINN,
4-9 lm 146 South Main Street.
Wednesday, May O, 1891,
To sell goods right requires a certain fitness for busi
ness and tact which too few people possess. Is it a
customer's fault that some merchants have not yet learned
the headquarters where to buy? It certainly is not, and
therefore there is no reason why the trading public should
pay extra for the lack of knowledge of some storekeepers.
To buy one's stock right is the prime point, after that all
is easy sailing. Then if you are a"*merchant of good com
mon sense you mark your goods so that they'll sell them
selves. With us we allow no shoving by salespeople. All
we want done is to show the goods—the price does the rest.
There is no hangling, rangling, pushing or shoving at
customers. This will be manifested the oftener you trade
with us, and see the way business is done in a well reg
OUR DIVISION SALE
Still at its height, and to fully give customers a chance at
our values, we have decided to put many things under one
head. Of this series our
25-CENT -:- VALUES
Will be shown first, and we feel and know that our efforts
to place big bargains before you will be appreciated.
COME AND SEE !
75c Bleached table damask 25c
75c Ladies' 4-button kid gloves .... 25c
65c 46-inch tan henrietta cloth 25c
65c Ladies' ilermsdorf boot style
65c Men's wide brim, felt hats 25c
60c Babieß' low cut shoes 25c
65c Ladies' balbriggan and gauze
50c Men's lisle thread socks 25c
50c Children's satin parasols 25c
50c Large octagon tea pots 25c
65c Colored surah silks, full line .. 25c
65c Box 250 envelopes 25c
60c Hair brushes, very fine quality 25c
50c Boys'knee protectors 25c
00c Dress shields, three pairs for. . 25c
75c Ladies' sun hats, black, brown
and blue 25c
60c Boys'colored bicycle hose,double
65c Ladies' muslin chemise, tucked
50c Turkey red table damask 25c
I 50c Colored silk lace I 25c
65c Men's unlaundered shirts 250
50c Black silk mitts 25<t
50c Large milk cans 25c
60c 40-inch illuminated suitings... .25c
60c Children's sailor hats, red only 25c
65c Boys' straw hats, six styles ... .26c
50c Wbisk brooms, extra quality.. .25c
50c Ladies' colored and white em
broidered handkerchiefs 25c
65c Men's merino underwear 25c
60c Steel scissors, large size 25c
65c Fancy crepe cloth chair scarfs. 25c
50c 40-inch tricot Buitings, summer
weight, per yard 25c
65c Ladies' colored lisle thread hose 25c
50c Pure linen damask towels,
50c Jointed bisque head dolls 25c
50c Glue kettles 25c
50c Men's silk scarfs, all colors 25c
50c 38-inch fancy checked suitings. .25c
60c Re-tinned preserve kettles 25c
50c Wire hair brushes 25c
50c Stamped splashers 25c
50c Children's silk taffeta gloves.. 25c
50c Ladies' white lawn aprons 25c
50c Mobs rosebuds, all colors, per
50c Infants' Hermsdorf black seam
less hose 26c
50c Crystal tea or coffee cans 26c
50c Infants' hair brushes 25c
50c Men's silk office caps 25c
50c Large size transparent drawing
50c 3 yards silkandchenille cord for 25c
50c White flannel, excellent quality 25c
50c Large diah pans, each 25c
50c Cold cream and honey soap, per
50c Ladies' muslin drawers, ruffle
and lace edging 26c
A. HAMBURGER 6c SONS.
50c Glass nappies, per doz, 25c
50c Ladies' colored and -whit© em
broidered handkerchief 25c
50c Blue daisy wreaths 25c
50c Ladies' black corset covers 25c
50c Large glass fruit bowls 25c
50c Stamped tidies, pretty designs. 25c
50? Novelty leather card cases 25c
50c Gilt edged visiting cards, per
50c Toilet paper. 5 packages for... .25c
400 Langtry curling irons 25c
50c Tooth brushes, fine imported
50c Child's double-faced blackboard 25c
50c Paint brushes, assorted sizes. . .25c
iOc Crochet cotton, 4 balls for 25c
50c Clothes cleaner, very best made 25c
50c Automatic corkscrews 25c
40c Linen thread, 4 spools for 25c
40c Sharp's needles, per doz. papers 25c
40c Basting cotton, per doz. spools .25c
06c 4-bladed penknives, pearl or
• bpffe handle , 25c
50c Tacks, per doz. papers 25c
50c Boys'Flannellette waists 25c
05c Men's G. A. B. straw hats 25c
50c Ladies' jersey ribbed lisle vests 25c
60c Ladies' full finished, fancy
striped hose 25c
60c Children's Bo Peep hats 25c
50c Journal, ledger, or day book,
canvas binding 25c
50c Colored Marceline silk,per yd. 25c
50c German knitting yarn 25c
50c Ladies' taffeta silk gloves 25c
50c Turkish towels, bleached or un
50c Boys' knee pants, per pair 25c
50c Large silk plush tidies 25c
50c Finishing braid, per piece 25c
-50c Oil stove tea kettles 25c
05c Black velveteen, per yard 25c
50c Children's colored lisle thread
hose, double soles 25c
50c Ladies' white gauze vests, long
05c Crush roses, per bunch of 6 25c
65c Brown overalls, per pair 25c
50c Boys' felt hats 25c
50c Pear's soap, 2 cakes for 25c
50c 1,000 merchandise tags 25c
50c Stamped tray cloths 25c
75c Colored silk cord and tassel 25c
50c Scotch plaid shoulder shawls.. .25c
60c Men's silk embroidered sus
60c Ladies' mull ties 26c
50c Plain and fancy sicillian suit
! 65c Children's fine jockey caps 26c
60c Children's corded corset waists. 26c
50c Boys' heavy, seamless, ribbed,
fast black hose 25c
50c Ladies' French lisle gloves 25c
60c Box unruled linen paper and en
DR. WONG HIM.
THE FIBBT CHINESE PHYSICIAN TO
practice bis profession in tnis city was Dr.
WONti HIM. Has ptactioed here fer sixteen
(10) years, and his cures and successful treat
ment of complicated diseases is proof of his
ability. He bolongs to the sixth generation of
doctors in his family. A trial will convince
you. OFFICE: 639 Upper Main st. P.O. bor
504, Station C, Los Angeles, Cal.
TO THE PUBLIC: DR. WONG HIM, 839*
Upper Main st., has cured my mother of the
typhoid fever in the short tlmeof one week,and
has left her entirely well, and also has cv cd me
of a tumor 1 had on my left side. After suffer
ing for a long time and receiving no benefit from,
otneis, I concluded to try the above gentleman
(Dr. Wong Him), who has left me entirely well,
and now I feel it ray duty to testify In his be
half I wish to recommend him to the public •
as an efficient and skillful physician. MISS
CARRIE PEREIRA and MRS. D. C. PEREIRA,
550 Gariardo st., Los Angeles, Cal February
TO THE PUBLIC.
I take this opportunity of highly recommend
ing Dr. Wong Hlm's abilities as a physician to
all who have any diseases, especially those
whose complaints resist the treatment of other
For two months I suffered from impure blood
and disordered stomach, together with a sore
lip which failed to' heal, and was finally per
suaded to call and see Dr. Wong Him at his of
flee, 839 Upper Main street I had a consulta
tion, and after an examination of my pulse he
gavo me a powder lor my lips and medicine In
ternally, aod said he would cure me in one
week or ten days, and at the expiration of that
time declined to give me any more medicine,
because I was cured, which statement I fully
endorse, for I have not been so well for a long
time. JOSEPH R. DUBBB,
February 25,1891. Los Angeles, Cal.
'L%ro*t Diseases, Bronchitis, Asthma
Are being successfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D.
M. C, P. 8. 0.,
187 S. Broadway, Loi Anfeelea, Cal.
By his Aerean system of practice, which con
sists or proper Medicated Inhalations and the
COMPOUND' OXYUKN TREATMENT.
BBONCniTIS. CQHSf M»TION.
B RON OH ITIS.
Bronchitis is a dlseaso of the moewn mem
brane of the air passage, and is one of tire most
common of the pulmonary affections. Chronic
bronchitis more often' appears later in life.
Whcnacold settles on the lungs the disease
cither ends in bronchitis or pneumonia. If H
ends in bronohitls it usually passes off as* cold
on the chest, and still the patient does not feel
entirely well. He feels tired and languid, and
is lncapahle of taking his usual amount of
exercise, and experiences a shortness of breath
with more or less warmth in the pa.ms of tho
hands. Soon after this a cough appears, ac
companied by an expectoration of thlek mu
cous, followed by a hectic flush loss of flesh
and strength, and night sweats continue, when
the patient assumes all the appearance of hav
ing a genuine case of consumption. But this
is simply catarrh of the lungsor chronic bron
The patient usually dies from exhaustion
and suffocation, being unable to expeotorate
the mucous which accumulates In the passage
leading to tho lungs, which In some eases is
sticky and small in quantity, but more com
monly copious, of a light straw or yellowish
Dry Bronchitis-This disease, the very, oppo
site of the above. Is a very common affection.
Very many people, who regard themselves as
quite healthy, are today under its influence,
and are slowly but surely becoming- the vic
tims of this treacherous complaint. This i»
the most insidious of all pulmonary diseases.
There may at first be a slight, hacking cough
and an expectoration of a bluish white mu
cous. Ana herein lies the danger. This mu
coub, inhabiting the air cells of the lungs, be
ing difficult to raise, after a time becomes
• solidified, permanently obstructing portions of
the lungs, causing »hortness of breath and a
feeling of oppression on the chest, particularly
af icr meals or on slight exertion. After a time
the cough becomes more severe and comes on
in paroxysms, and as tne shortness of breath In
creases ft almost assumes the character ol
asthma The mucous membrane also be
comes more and more thickened, whloh arises
from the frequent fresh colds, and the patient
at last becomes fully aware of the' terrible
changes that have taken place and the inevit
able results that are to follow.
Without courage and perseverance nothing U
curable,' but with these, aided with our Medi
cated Inhalations end Compound Oxygen
Treatment, Bronchitis can be cured even after
the lungs are extensively diseased.
If impossible to call personally at the oflice.
write for list of questions and medical treatise
sent free. Address
11. HILTON WILLIAMS, M, D.,
187 8. Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Oflice hours—From 9 a. m. to 4 p.m.
Residence, 119 South Grand avenue,
p. S.—Professional calls made before and
after office hours. '■'
Will Keep for Weeks With
SS.SO PEK DOZEN. Be A GLASS
C. LAUX, DRUGGIST,
4-25-lm 142 South Spring St.
LADIES SHOULD USE
For all Irregularities
For sale at all Drug Stores.
At wholesale by V. W. UK.* UN & CO.
Wholesale Wine and Liquor Merchant,
404 and 4Oft N. Los Angeles St.
Family trade supplied. Goods delivered to any
part of the city free of charge. Orders for the
country promptly attended to. Agency and depot
of Uncle Ham's wine vaults at Napa City, Cal.
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOB, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Lei
All Kinds of Horses Bough? and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month.
No. 952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal
L, B. COBIS, -:- The Pawnbroker's
Main;Ste«kt,;opp. Western Union Tel
egraph office, lor
Money, Diamonds and Watches.
i 4 0 3m
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