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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 30, 1892, Image 3

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THE RAILROADS.
A Few Errors Made by Con
temporaries.
Another Case Where Hynes
Takes the Cake..
A Funny Explanation of the Santa
Fe's Cut, from the " Call."
A Statement from San Francisco About
Mr. Wade'a; Cut of the Orange
Rate—The Minnesota Bate.
News Notes.
The railroad reporter of the Express
is a good mate for the funny reporter of
the Times, who has the same detail.
The Express of last evening contains a
railroad item which proves that the
reporter cannot read any better than he
can write. He asserts that the Herald
stated that the Santa F6 company paid
$50,000 for the Santa Monica Wharf and
Terminal company's property. The
Hebald never stated that, but the
Times did some months ago, when some
schemer of Santa Monica deceived that
paper's reporter. The full etory of that
fake will be given in the Herald in a
few days. The Herald's item to which
the Express attempts to refer, stated
positively that no money was paid for
the property by the Santa F6, the only
consideration being an agreement to
build the line. The Times man claims
the credit of announcing the deal first,
because of the $50,000 fake story !
The Expreßß further states that the
Southern California officials denied the
story of the purchase. They did noth
ing of the kind. The deed is a matter
of record, and cannot be denied. Fur
thermore, the Express is herewith given
the information that the Southern Cali
fornia railroad has no general freight
agent named Haines, but that the gen
tleman's name is Hyneß; also that there
is no such person us General Manager
Ward of the Santa Fe, but that Mr. K.
H. Wade is general manager of the
Southern California.
uynes's siiabpness again.
It appears that General Freight Agent
Hynes of the Southern California road
made a double play in his cut of the
time of going into effect of the 90-cent
orange rate. The circular of the Trans
continental association announcing the
reduction exempts Minnesota territory,
but states tbat local rates must be paid
to points in that state. Mr. Hynea, by
his Napoleonic coup, has had a week in
which to take oranges at 90 cents, while
all the other lines bave had to maintain
the $1.26 rate. The local rate to Minne
sota points is 18 cents, which enables
the Santa Fe to put the fruit in that
state at a maximum of $1.08, a very nice
little advantage.
To paraphrase an expression popular
in the Salvation army, "There are no
flies on Hynes."
A FUNNY EXPLANATION.
The San Francisco Call gives the fol
lowing explanation of the Santa F<Vs.
cut on orange rates, which was laughed
at yesterday by the officials of the line
here, though Mr. Wade was not seen
about it, as he was not in hie office at
the time:
The action of the Santa F£ in putting
the 90-cent orange rate into effect be
fore the time specified by tho Transcon
tinental association has "kicked up a
big row," which in all probability will
result in a withdrawal of this line from
the association and a rate war which
will shake things up generally.
The rate referred to was made at the
solicitation of the orange men of South
ern California at the recent meeting of
the Transcontinental association, which
convened in New York on January 14th.
It was ordered to take effect on Febru
ary Ist. But the Santa F<s saw an op
portunity of hitting the Southern Pa
cific below the belt, and was quick to
take advantage of it. Tbe reduction
went into effect yesterday on the Santa
F<i alone, and other lines assert with
much sorrow that this road has violated
both law and precedent.
The Santa Fe's action is undoubtedly
a violation of Transcontinental associa
tion rules, but according to an explana
tion which leaked out yesterday it was
a forced put, and ordered to cover the
•mistake of a high official of the compa
ny. Several months before the associa
tion met, K. H. Wade, general manager
of the Southern California railway
(Santa W6) assured the orange people
that the .desired reduction would be
granted. He impressed them with the
greatness of the Santa F6 and its mighty
power in the association of western
roads.
He said in substance this: "Don't
mind the Southern Pacific or any other
line. The Santa Fe will stand by the
orange growers and see that their pro
duct ib taken to the eastern market at
low rate. The Santa F6can get you any
rate desired. Stick to the Santa Fe and
make money on your oranges.'" Of
cource Wade knew the 90-cent rate
would be granted, but he did not know
when it would take effect, and before the
association adjourned the Santa F6 com
menced to take shipments for Chicago
at 90 cents.
When the time for this reduction to
take effect was fixed as February Ist,
Wade found himself in a box. He had
some heavy shipments on hand, taken
at the 90-cent rate. They must be moved
at once, and yet he was not allowed to
handle them on the reduction until the
Ist day of February.
The"orange men said: "Why don't
you move our fruit aa per contract?" and
Wade replied, "The Transcontinental
aeaociation won't let me." The position
was not a pleasant one, and the general
manager had to choose between two
courses. He could either let the oranges
rot in the cara and pay damages, or
break the Transcontinental association's
rules. He chose the latter, and down
aouth the Santa F6 is handling the or
ange crop. The Southern Pacific is "not
in it."
NOTES.
Assistant Superintendent J. A. Muir
of the Southern Pacific company will
return today from San Francisco.
General Freight Agent Hynes of the
Southern California was out among the
orange groves yesterday at Riverside
and Pomona.
General Superintendent Fillmore and
his associates in the operating depart
ment are still holding their daily meet
ings and discussing the new rules, says
the San Francisco Chronicle. The fol
lowing gentlemen are in attendance at
the sessions, besides Mr. Fillmore and
Assistant Superintendent Richardson:
A. D. Wilder, western division; J. B.
Wright, Sacramento division; James
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 30, 1892.
Alger, Shasta division; J. L. Frazier,
Truckee division; S. W. Knapp, Salt
Lake division; J. H. Whited, San
Tnnqnin division: J. A. Muir, Yuma
division ; J. S. Noble, Gila division ; W.
H. Haydock, coast division; L. R.
Fields, superintendent of the Southern
Pacific lines in Oregon ;D. Burkhalter,
Los Angeles division, and L. Fillmore
Santa Cruz division. The rulea will be
ready for printing today or tomorrow,
but will not go into effect until May let.
They embrace a complete change of
signals.
James Horeburgb, Jr., aaaiatant gen
eral passenger agent of the Southern
Pacific company, said yesterday, says
the Chronicle, that his advices from the
east with reference to California tourist
travel for the remainder of the aeaaon,
were very favorable. In apite of the fact
that there is far more aickneßß than
usual in the eastern states, and, conse
quently, many cancellations of engage
ments, the excursion agents report that
there is still an increase over the num
ber of the persona to come during Feb
ruary and March aa compared with last
year. It is difficult to make an esti
mate of the total, but Mr. Horsburghis
satisfied that it will eclipae last year's
figures.
THE HILL CLUB.
The Declaration Which Is Signed by
the Members.
The following is the declaration which
precedes the membership test of the
Hill club:
"We, the undersigned, believing that
it would be to the best interest of the
Democratic party that David Bennett
Hill, late governor and now the United
States senator of the Btate of New York,
be the Democratic nominee for president
by the national Democratic convention
to assemble in Chicago, June 21, 1892,
and not expressing our opinion aa
againat any other peraon or persona who
might aspire for the same nomination,
do hereby organize ourselves into a Dem
ocratic club, to be known and designated
as the Hill Democratic club, No. 1, of
the Btate of California.
"Los Angelee, January 23, 1892."
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
PROCEEDINGS AT THE DIRECTORS'
MEETING- YESTERDAY.
The Rain Makers Not Wanted—H. Jevne
Elected as a Director—Secretary and
Superintendent Elected.
The board of directors of tbe chamber
ot commerce met yesterday afternoon.
There were present Directors Wells,
Johnson, Baker, Shatto, McGarvin,
Hellman, Franciaco, Graff, Johnson,
Braun, Hazard, Klokke, Edwards, Lan
kerahim and Freeman. C. M. Wells
occupied the chair; C. D. Willard acted
aa secretary.
A communication was read from A.
Bordera, one of the rain makers at Tu
lare, stating that they were ready to
contract with the chamber of commerce
to furnish rain for a given area in a
given time, or no pay for services ten
dered or expenses incurred, provided
the thermometer does not go below 40
degrees in the time specified, in which
case they would want extension of time.
Director Klokke moved that the secre
tary be instructed to inform them that
their services were not at preeent in de
mand.
A communication from the New York
board of trade asking tbat the chamber
urge the national government to sub
mit ail differences with Chile to arbitra
tion waa read and ordered filed.
A communication from E.S.Cleve
land with regard to a division of the
state fair to two sections, one for the
north and one for the south, was read
and referred to the committee on agri
culture, with instructions to report at
the next regular meeting of the cham
ber.
The secretary Eubmitted the financial
report, showing a balance of $681.40.
The report was referred to the commit
tee on ways and means.
Bills to the amount of $408 were read,
approved and ordered paid.
Director Klokke called attention to tbe
fact the two-thirds majority of tbe en
tire board were present, and that in
accordance with the proviaiona of the
constitution the election of superintend
ent and secretary could now be held. On
motion of Mayor Hazard the board pro
ceeded to the election, and C. D.Willard
was elected secretary and Frank Wiggins
was elected superintendent for the ensu
ing year.
Director McGarvin offered the follow
ing resolution, which was passed:
Resolved, That tho president of the
Lob Angeles County Medical society be
requested to furnish the leading medical
journals of the United States, for publi
cation, the meteorological report as fur
nished by the United States weather
bureau at Loa Angeles, and also the
mortuary report of the city, with such
comments as in hia judgment are neces
aary to enable the citizens of other
places to correctly compare the health
fulness of thia place with their own
The election of a director to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation of
Gen. E. P. Johnson from the chairman
ship of the committee on commerce be
ing next in order, H. Jevne was chosen
to fill that position.
It waa decided that the matter of the
delinquent list be referred to the com
mittee on membership with power to
act, and the matter of a canvasser for
new names waa referred to the committee
on membership.
The matter of a reception to the dele
gates of the National Poultry association
waß referred to the president and he was
given power to act in the matter.
An application from the Tulare county
board of trade to place printed matter
regarding that section in tbe chamber
exhibit room was considered, and the
secretary wae instructed to write and
state that privileges of ■ that character
were only given to counties allied with
the chamber, aud giving financial as
sistance to ita work.
The board then adjourned to meet
again next Friday afternoon.
Used in Millions of Horaea—4o the Standard.
WORLD OF SPORT.
A Great Tug of War Pro
posed.
Weil-Bred Stallions Brought to
this County.
Glenalvin Will Captain the Los An-
geles Baseball Team.
Dr. Wise Will Send a String of Trotters
to Montana — Another Game Be
tween Log Angeles and San
Jose Today.
There will be no races at Agricultural
park this afternoon, as the track is a
trifle slushy from the recent rain. The
programme set for today will be carried
out next Saturday. A feature of tbe
afternoon's sport will be a gentleman's
road race.
One of the sensational 2 year-olds of
this year in California waa Kebir, the
big and strapping son of Alcazar. It is
not generally known that the dam of
Kebir is owned by Mr. Carhart of Bur
bank.
Doctor Wise will send a string of trot
tera on the Montana circuit thia year.
The associationa in that state hang up
big money. The doctor will have a
strong string. He will have Glendine
for the 2:20 and free-for-all classes,
Emm Bey, a slashiDg-looking 4-year
old by Guy Wilkes, for the alow classes;
the speedy Adelaide McGregor for the
3-year-old stakes and 2:30 classes; also
the 3-year-old Bonny June, as well as a
couple of exceptional 2-year-olds. Ed.
Connolly should capture some of the
money with this select string.
VALUABLE PURCHASE.
New Trotting Stock Brought to This
County.
0,. H. Lockhart, proprietor of the
Lockhaven stock farm at Burbank, and
J. Warren Carhart, have returned from
a visit to the north, where they in
spected all the leading stock farms and
also made some purchases of interest to
the horsemen in this section. Mr.
Lockhart purchased from Mr. De Turk
of Santa Rosa the brown horse Anteeo
Button. This young sire is by Anteeo
2:16)4, who is by the celebrated Elec
tioneer, sire of Sunol 2 :08, and Palo
Alto 1 :0H : > 4 , the fastest trotting mare
and stallion in the world. Anteeo re
cently sold for $75,000. The dam of
Anteeo Button is Lady Button
by Napa Rattler. The dam of
Lady Button was also the dam
of Alexander Button 2:26%, the
sire of Yolo Maid, the sensational pac
ing mare, and Rosa Mc, a trotting
mare, who haa a record of 2 -.20%.
Mr. Lockhart owns Ashwood.the only
standard-bred Nutwood stall ion in
Southern California, and with Anteeo
Button is now well supplied with fash
ionable blood for his stock farm.
Mr. Carhart bought a brown 3-year
old colt by Anteeo, dam by Union, he
by Stockbridge Chief, jr. The dam of
the brown colt is the dam of Ned Locke,
2:2 i% (trial, 2:18).
Messrs. Lockhart and Carhart are to
be commended for their enterprise in
bringing this desirable blood to this
connty.
IT IS GLENALVIN.
The Prediction Made in the "Herald"
to Be Fulfilled.
The announcement made exclusively
in the Herald several weeka since, that
Glenalvin would captain the Los An
geles league team proves to be correct.
The great second baseman is now busy
signing a team. A dispatch received in
this city lust evening states that he has
secured Fredway, formerly of Denver,
as an out-fielder. Mr. Vanderbeck, the
owner of the Los Angeles franchise, is
now in San Francisco, but will return
to Loa Angelea on Wednesday. The
maguatea are to meet in San Francisco
Monday or Tuesday, when the cities to
be represented in the league for 1892
will be divulged.
A GREAT TUG OF WAR.
Los Angeles Americans Against the
San Francisco Scotch.
The Herald this morning is in a po
sition to state that a tug of war will be
arranged in the course of a few days be
tween the American team of Los Angeles
and the Scotch team of San Francisco.
The meeting of these two teams ia Bure
to attract widespread attention through
out the whole of California. Tbe tug
will in all probability take place in Sau
Francisco. Captain Barmour is in com
munication with the Scotch team, who
are just aa anxious for the meeting as
are the local rope pullers.
Angelefios naturally want the tug
settled in this city and the managers
should not overlook the fact that they
could pack Hazard's pavilion at even an
admission of $1. However, the contest
for supremacy iB more than likely to be
decided at San Francisco as it would
draw out 10,000 people if properly ad
vertised.
* —. —
BASEBALL TODAY.
The Two Crack Clubs to Play This
* Afternoon.
Tbe San Jose champions play their
last games in Los Angeles thia after
noon and Sunday afternoon. The state
championa have played great ball in
thia city, and every admirer of the game
ahould help the national pastime along
by turning out this afternoon. Darby
will be in the box for Los Angeles, and
a great game can confidently be ex
pected. Los Angeles haß to win three
ALL MEN
Suffering from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST
or FAILING MANHOOD, INVOLUNTARY
EMISSIONS, IMPOTENCY, MENTAL WORRY,
PERSONAL WEAKNESS, LOSS OF MEMORY,
DEBPONDENCY, and all other diseases of
mind and body, produced by youthful follies
or overindulgence, quickly and permanently
cured
BY
Dr. Steinhart's
BlMiIE!
THE GREAT VITEIZER.
PRICE |2 PER BOTTLE
Or 6 bottles for $10, or in pill form
at same price.
Call on or write to
Dr. P. Steinhart,
Room 12, 331 1-2 South Spring St.,
(Opposite Allen's Furniture Store),
Los Angeles, .... Cal.
Special and infallible specifics also prepared
for Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Syphilitic and Kidney
and Bladder trouble.
BBP-All communications strictly confiden
tial aud private.
OFFICE HOURS: From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Sondayß, from 10 to 12. 11-14 6m
straight gamea in order to triumph in
the series. If luck is not against them
they are liable to do the trick.
There will be two games on Sunday
afternoon on account of the draw game.
The firat game will be called at 1
o'clock. The admission thia afternoon
ia 25 cents, but 50 cents will be charged
for the two games on Sunday.
MITCHELL SHIES HIS CASTOR.
He Is Willing to Meet Sullivan In a
Twelve-Foot King.
St. Louis, Jan. 29.—The Post-Dispatch
this afternoon says: Charley Mitchell
has challenged John L. Sullivan to
meet bim. This is an outgrowth of the
declaration that Sullivan is credited
with making in Butte city, that he
would like to get Mitchell in a twelve
foot ring. On reading this the English
boxer telegraphed President Fulda of
the California Athletic club that he
would fight Sullivan in a small ring
before the club, if it would offer a
purse, and he would put up a stake of
$5000 on the outside that he would win.
Manager Thompson, to whom Mitchell
and Slavin are under contract, ia au
thority for the above, and states that
Mitchell received a reply from Preaident
Fulda that the California Athletic club
will offer for the contest tbe largest
purse ever given by an athletic club for
a fight. Thompson regards the fight as
made.
San Fbancisco, Jan. 29; —President
Fulda was seen this afternoon in refer
ence to the press dispatch from St.
Louie, and be acknowledged tbat he had
received a message from Charlie Mitchell
asking if the California club would
give a purse for a fight be
tween himself (Mitchell) and John L.
Sullivan. Fulda said he had wired back
to Mitchell the reply: "The California
club will certainly give a good puree for
a match between yourself and Sullivan.
Go ahead and make the match."
Mitchell in his message to Fulda
named next September as the time for
the contest.
Fistic News.
Maher and Lawaon should make a
good fight.
The local clubs should try out the
pugs that come here from the eaßt.
One of tbe local clubs is trying to get
somebody to put up againat La Blanche.
Jack McCauley went to Sacramento
yesterday, where he is booked to fight
Bishop.
McCauley and Connor are about third
class men, and the fight Thursday night
was about the worst ever Been in this
city.
Lawsou and Conley have signed arti
cles for a light-weight fight. Lawson is
a colored fighter from Australia, and he
is pretty speedy, even in the beßt of
company.
ABOUT THE AMERICAN GAME.
Hit and Miss Gossip About the
Players.
Jigga Parrott will pitch the first game
on Sunday.
Jack Fcgarty ia pretty sure to be with
the San Joaea thia season.
Mr. Vanderbeck should endeavor to.
sign at least a couple of the local favor
ites.
There will be a ball game between the
Excelsior and Troy Laundries on Sun
day. There will be some fun when
these laundrymen get on the dia
mond.
Every admirer of the national pas
lime ahould attend the closing games
between Los Angeles and San Jose.
The game this afternoon will be called
at 2 :30 o'clock.
The Pennant Is Ours.
Billy Edwards aauntered into the
Hebald office laat evening. He wore
hia English cap, and looked awfully
British.
"If it ia true that Vanderbeck has
signed Glenalvin. Los Angelee will win
the pennant," aaid the most ardeat aup
porter of the game in the city. "Glen
alvin is the brainiest player on the
coast; and he will sign none but good
men."
The Annual Bench Show.
There will be a meeting of the South
ern California Kennel club on Tuesday
evening next to perfect the preliminaries
for the annual bench 6how to be held
in this city in April. A judge will be
eelected at the meeting and considerable
other business will be transacted.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
People Who Yesterday Secured Per
mission to Wed.
The county clerk yesterday issued
marriage licenses to the following per
sons :
P. Fanucci, aged 25, a native of Italy,
and Katie Marcutti, aged 18, also a
native of Italy, both residents of Los
Angeles. . . _ ~
E. M. Romo, aged 27, native of Cali
fornia, and Juanita N. Contreras, aged
17, native of California, both residents
of Los Angeleß.
John H. Beenbloßßom, aged 37, native
of Indiana, resident of Alhambra, and
Jennie Gradras, aged 17, native of Cali
fornia, and resident of Old Mission.
"I've done my duty, and I've done no more,"
aB the dealer remarked, when he advertised a
large supply oi Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup at the
low prieo of 28 cents a bottle.
WAGNER'S KIMBERLEY,
125 S. SPRING ST.,
Manufacturing Jeweler and Silversmiffl.
The largest and finest selected stock In Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, solid Silver Wars, Ac..
in Southern California. Rome and get our prices before purchasing elsewhere. We hare to mmll
over $20,000 worth of goods this month, and to do this we have got to sell at very close figure*.
By getting our prices it will convince you that we are the lowest in the city; the best goods na*
never misrepresented. Our standing in Los Angeles for the last twelve years will give you at
guarantee to get exactly what you bought. We shall make some special sales before ChristnuM
in some lines of goods, which we will sell very cheap and give our customers the benefit. Wo
sell opeia glasses lower than any house in the cily, and have 500 pairs to select from, the cele
brated Leinair glass, the best in the world. We will let the public know through this paper m
what day we will make these sales. Come one and all.
125 S. Spring St., Wagner's Kimberley.
ESTATE MENTiS-
Of tbe condition of the
MAIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO,
Incorporated October 28,1889, at the close of business, December 31,1891t
RESOURCES. LIABILITIES.
Cash on hand and due from banks Capital ;>aid in coin I 80,000 OO
and bankers ♦ 66,552 89 Reserve fund 4,740 97
Loans 399,110 11 Interest collected 22,293 73
Furniture and fixtures 1,428 15 Earnings 12,422 8»
Expenses and taxes 8,298 18 Due depositors 434,046 SS
Dividends paid 3,359 43
Bonds 32,332 50
Interest due and accrued 12,422 88
$523,504 14 $523,504 14.
State of Califobnia, j
County of Los angeles,!
James B. Lankershim, President, and Frank W. DeVan. Cashier, of the Main-street Saving*
Bank and Trust Co. ol Los Angeles, Cal., being first duly sworn, each for himself, says, that the
foregoing statement is true, to the best of his knowledge and belief.
J. B LANKERSHIM President.
FRANK W. DeVAN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 31st day of December, 1891 .
J. M. WORRALL, Notary Public.
In and for the County of Los Angeles, State of California.
-S STATEMENT X-
Of lhe paid-up capital of the Main-street Savings Bank and Trust Co., January 1,1892:
Amount of capita! paii] in gold coin of the Ualted States, Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000.00).
State of California, (
County of Los Angeles.)
James B. Lankershim, President, and Frank W. DeVAN, Cashier, of the Main-street Savings
Bank and Trust Co., of Los Augelcs, Cal., being first duly sworn, each for himself, says, that the
foregoing statement is true, to the best of his knowledge and belief.
thm J. B. LANKERSHIM, President.
FRANK W. DeVAN, Cashier.
Subscribed and Iworn to before me, this 31st day of December, 1891.
J. M. WORRALL. Notary Public
In and for the County of Los Angeles, State of California.
VOLUNTARY TESTIMONIALS
GIVEN TO
DR WOH!
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
Dr. Woh's life work has been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, as fully as lay in his power to perfect him
self in all branches of the art of healing human sickness and dieease. "Born im
China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors bave been for genera
tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed
in the footsteps of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession foi
several years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in
America for a long time his great number of patients, his wonderful and many
cures, and tbe great list of letters from grateful and thankful patrons now prow
him to lie a remarkable and Buweeßiul healer of sickness and all diseases.
DR WOH — For a long time I have been suffering with
I have doctored with the best physicians of bladder and kidney troubles. No doctoring or
San Francisco for my heart disease, but received medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted
no benefit. Thirty days ago I was recommended tho best physicians and surgeons in LosAn
toyou and began vo'ur treatment, before this, gelescity. They gave me morphine and strong
I was twice completely prostrated in the publio druts, but no relief could I obtain. After sui
strcets, but today lam a well man. and I thank eriug great pain and anguish, and having my
you ulone for my recovery. Respcotf ully. passage almoßt entirely clogged. I fourteen days
J G. SIMPSON, ago began using Dr Woh'B medicines: today I
537 Gladys are., Los Angeles, Cal. am perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Won the
January 10,1892. most successful physician in Southern Laix
' foruia. C. A. BTEELB,
316-318 S. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. Los Angeles, Cai
rn Cleveland, 0., many months ago I caught
a severe cold which settled on my lungs, ter- I have tried many doctors for heart dliwswi,
minating in asthma. The doctors said there but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, tha
was no hope of my recovery, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city, fac
to California might prolong my life. February scribed for me.
last I came to San Bernardino and doctored Two months ago I began his treatment, and I
with three physicians, but obtained no relief, can now certify that he has done me great
Finally Dr. Woh was lecommended to me by a good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends aa
friend. I took his medicines and followed his an able doctor.
directions, and today I am folly cured and per- it P. B. KINO,
fectly well. MISS GRACE M. FIELD, , Justice of the Peace,
October 30.1891. Saa Bernardino, Cal. Burbank. Cal.
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents farther publication
g oldegt an( j best-known Chinese Physician in Southern California. Hia
many cures have been remarkable, Involving Female Troubles, Tumors and every form of disease.
All cpnimunications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to every one, and all are cordially invited to call upon Dr. Woh at hia office.
227 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Between Second and Third street*, 4-5-su-tn-th-sa Los Angeled, Gm*U
~ ~ — .-i ■ , —■ '■ —■■ i ii ■ »
Gpndest Event of the Year.
Visit oi the American Poultry Association to Lob Angeles
In honor of this visit the Los Angeles County Poultry Asso
ciation will hold a mammoth
Poultry, Pigeon and Pet Stock Show
IN THIS OITY AT
ARMORY HALL, S. BROADWAY, FEB. 10 TO 18 INCLUSIVE, 1892.
/t)1/\AA Nearly One Thousand Dollars in Special Prem- /hi AAA
V I I II II I I" 111 *- Tne beet Eastern judges have been V II ll II 1
V I I II || | secured. Entries close Saturday, February 6. ,\ I I fl jl I
\) l\J\J\J Premium list now ready and can be obtained \J \_\J\J \J
on application to * ~
JAB. T. BROWN. Pres. G H A GOODWIN
E. R. TERWILLIGER, Secy. v *« **• WUDVVUD,
H. A. BRIDGE. Columbus, 0., Supt. 137 S. BROADWAY, L. A., Cal.
r*TTf*?ITT VHTII Universal Household Remedy.
Mjj.n YKIW Used Inte rnally and Externally,
on Juno i. 1892, LUUfIL 1 i Ixl Insomnia, Catarrhal Affections,
of — " Hemorrhages, Inflammations,
circular around bot- nVTDIiPT Throat Affections, Influents,
Ask your druggist, f AI l\ Hll I General Weakness, Nervousness,
;60 cb. per bottle. twil 1 k\£LVJ 1 g pplkiMt TJleeW, PaißS, WoWMte.
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