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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 18, 1892, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1892-02-18/ed-1/seq-9/

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■XOHANOI bbvibw.
Nmw York, Feb. 17.—The stock market today
■was comparatively quiet, substantial move
ments being realizations in Reading and pres
sure o( the shorts on the remainder ol the list.
Final changes are generally small losßeß, but
Reading is down 1% and Lackawanna 1% per
Government bonds steady.
Niw Yobk. Feb. 17.—Monoy on call easy;
Olosing offered at % per cent
Prime mercantile papei-3K per cent.
Sterling Exchange — Steady; Co-da; bills,
demand 14.t8.
Nbw Yobs;, Feb. 17—Bar silver, per ok.,
Ban Fbangisoo, Feb. 17.—Bar silver, 9iy„@
9114 c per ounce.
Ban Francisco, Feb. 17.—Mexican dollars,
[email protected]^c.
Hbw Yobk, Feb. 17.—Closing quotations
wero as follows:
U S 4s. Reg Central 114!^
TJ. S 4s. coup... 116k Oregon lmp't 27
U S 2s reg 100 Navigation 89
Pacific 6s 109 Pacific Mail 33
Atchison 40J6 Pullman Palace.. 89
Canada Pacific... 89 Reading
Canada Sou 61 Rock Island 91^
Central Pacific.. 32 Bt. Paul 79
Burlington 108« St. Paul & Omaha 48J<
Lackawanna Texas Pacific 10%
Denver &R. G pfd 40;>i Union Pacific... 48U
Erie 32J4 U. 8. Express.... 48
X.an. & Texas.... Wells,Fargo<SCo.lso
Lake Shore 123' i Weßtern Union... 87%
L. <s N Am. Cotton 0i1... 34%
Mich. Centra 1....106% Terminal 15^.
Missouri Pacific. 62% Lead Trust 20
Northern Pacific 24)4 Oregon Short Line
S. P. Preferred... 6f% RioGrandeWst'n. 37
Northwestern 117% Preferred . 69U
N. W. Preferred.. Do.firsts 77%
Boston, Feb. 17.—Closing prices:
A. A T. R. R Cent. Com. 20^
Burl. AQulncy .108 (San Diego 16
Bell Telephone . 209 |
aIININS bhabeb.
Haw Yoasr, Feb. 17.—Mining shares were as
Alice 1.00 Eureka Con 2.00
Adams con 1.10 Gould & Curry.. 150
Aspen 3.00 Hale & Norcroes 1.90
Belcher 1.50 Homeetake 12.00
Best A Belcher. 2.70 Horn Sliver 3,80
Chollar 1.00 Iron Silver 1.40
Oon. Calif. Va.,„ 4.75 Mexican 1.80
Deadwood Ter.. 2.00 Ontario 41.00
San Francisco, Feb, 17.—Following are the
closing prices:
Belcher. 1.20 Peer 05
Best & Belcher. 2.65 Peerless 05
Ohollar 1.75 Potosl 1.60
Crocker 05 Ophir. 2.90
Con. Virginia... 5. Savage 1.35
Ooniklcnce 205 Sierra Nevada... 1.00
Gould & Curry.. 1.65 Union Con 1.70
Hale A Norcross 2.35 Yellow jacket.. .90
San Francisco Market Review.
BAN Francisco, Feb. 17.—The market for
vegetables is in a demoralized condition. There
are about 40,000 bags of potatoes unsold on the
wharves, and additional supplies are continu
ally arriving. Onions weaker. Early vegeta
bles come in slowly.
The green fruit market is dull. Supplies of
oranges are light aud not adequate to the de
mand, but the quality is not up to the standard.
Three carloads arrived yesterday. Apples are
scarce and in good demand.
Dried fruit is without change, excepting a
better inquiry for peaches aud prunes.
The market for dairy produce is very quiet.
Butter is firm, particularly second grades. Cal
ifornia eggs weaker and plentiful in supply.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Feb. 17.—Wheat nervous and unset
tled. The opening was %t~ss*,ic per bushel high
er than yesterday's closing, and advanced
ruled irregular, and with some fluctuations de
clined »4c, rallied lc, and the closing was about
lc higher than yesterday.
Receipts, 619,000 bushels; shipments,
488,000 bushels.
Ohicaoo, Feb. 17.— Close: Wheat, firm; cash,
59 1 4: March, 89>4; Hay,92%.
Corn-Bteady; cash, 40; March,4l; May, 11%.
Oats—Stea-iyi cosh, [email protected]; May, 31%.
Barley—Quiet; 56.
Rye-Quiet; Bi%.
Flax-Quiet; 97.
OTHER srain markets.
Ban Francisco, Feb. 17 —Wheat, strong; buy
er season, 1.71%; seller '92,1.44%; buyer Au
Barley—Strong; buyer season, 1.02.
Liverpool, Feb. 17.—Wheat: Holders offer
sparingly. No. 2 red winter, 8s steady;
No. 2 red spring, 8s steady.
Com—Holderß offer moderately. Spot, 4s 5%&
per cental, steady February, 4b s>id, steady;
March, 4s 3%A, steady: April, 4s 2%&, steady.
New York Markets.
New York, Feb. 17.—Hops weak and Inact
ive. PaciflCß, 91s, choice, [email protected]%; 90s,choice,
[email protected], Foreign dull.
Californa prunes—9c for 50s to 60s in bags;
9%e in boxes. Other sizes firm at correspond
ing prices.
Peaches—First-class stock, 7%c in sacks and
8%0t9c in boxes.
Apricots—Choice to fancy, B©9c in sacks; [email protected]
10c in boxes.
Sacked raisins— for three-crown and
[email protected] for two-crown quality.
General Markets.
New York, Feb. 17.—Hops, easy,quiet; Pacific
coast, [email protected]
Coffee—Options closed steady, 5 points up to
20 down. Sales, 9,000 bags. February, 13.00
? 113.10; March, 12 [email protected]: April, 12.60®
2.65; May, [email protected] Spot Rio steady; No.
Sugar—Raw quiet, firm. Sales 11,000 bags
centrifugals, 90 test, at 3 7-16. Refined, quiet,
Copper—Firmer; lake, [email protected],
Lead—Firm; Domestic.4.ls.
Tin—Steady; Btralts, 10.70.
Ohicaoo, Feb. 17.—Pork,steady; cash, 11.55;
May, 11.82%.
Lard—Firm; cash. 6.47',<; May, 6.62.
Shoulders—s. 00405.25.
Short ribs—s.Bo;<9s.B2'.£.
Short c1ear—6.20(96.25.
Ohicaoo, Feb. 17 —Whisky—l.l 4.
Naw Yobk, Feb. 17.—Petroleum closed at
J The quotations given below are Los Angeles
wholesale selling prices. The prices paid pro
ducers rule a little lower, due allowance being
made, ot course, for wholesalers' profits.]
, Hams—Rex,
Bacon—Rex and Lily, 13c; medium, 10®
SaY Pork—Dry, 9®lo>4c,
Dried Beef—lnsides, 13%.
Labd—Refined, 3's, 8-Vc; s's, S%; 10's,
60's,''8c; special brand, pure leaf, 3%c higher
. 11 around.
Mill Products.
Floor—Los Angeles XXXX, $5.20 per bbl;
Capitol Mills, $5.20; Sperry's, $5 90; Crown,
$5.90; Victor, $5.80; superfine, $3.75; Graham,
Mill Feed—Bran, per ton, $26.00; shorts,
828.00; cracked corn per cental, $1.40; rolled
barley, $1,15; mixed feed, $1.15; feed meal
»145. „
Grain and Hay.
Barley—Brewing, [email protected]; feed, 90®
1 05.
Corn—Large yellow, per cental, [email protected];
small yellow, [email protected]
Oats—No. 1, percental, $1.50.
Wheat—No, 1, per cental, [email protected]; No.
2, $1.50(11.00
Hay—Oat No. 1, $14; wheat No. 1,113: bar
ley No. 1, $14; alfalfa No. 1, $13; No. 2 grades
$1 lower all around.
Straw—Barley, per ton, $8.00; wheat, $.800.
Poultry and Bggs.
Poultry—Hens, $6.00'<t50.25 per doz.; young
roosters, [email protected]> 25; old roosters, $5.00; broilers,
[email protected]; ducks, S7©sß; geese, $1.00 per
head: turkeys, [email protected] per pound.
Eggs—Fresh ranch, 18®L9c; eastern, no
Dairy Products.
Butter— Fancy roll, [email protected]: choice. 50Js>
fair, 40®45c; eastern, per lb., 25(<430e.
Cheese — Eastern, [email protected]; California,
large, 13®i4c; small, 16®17c; three
pound hand, 16®18c.
Honey and Beeswax.
Honey—Comb, lib forms, [email protected]; extract
ed, [email protected]
Beeswax—[email protected]
Almonds—Soft shell, 15®16c; paper shell,
[email protected]; hard fhell, [email protected]
Peanuts—Raw. 3®sc per lb; roasted, s®Be.
Walnuts—Hard shell, [email protected]; soft shell,
w Dried Fruits.
Apples—Evaporated, 9®l9c.
Apricots—Bleached, 6®B; Bun dried, 435.
Fias-California, 14®16.
Peaches—Fancy evaporated,
ueeied, 14»16c; tun dsled, unpeeled, [email protected]
Raisins—London layers, [email protected]; loose
Muscatels, [email protected] per box; Sultana, seed
leSß. 8c per lb.
Fresh Fruits.
Apples—Local, per box, fl.oofj4l.So; eastern,
per bbl, f4 [email protected]
Cranberries—Per bbl. [email protected]
Bananas—Per bunch, [email protected]
Lemons—Cured, f2.50®4 per box: uncured,
[email protected]
Beans—Pink, [email protected] per 100 lbs; Umas,
f2.50X93.00; navy, small. [email protected]
Cabrades—Per 100 lbs, [email protected]
Onions—Per 100 lbs, f [email protected]
Potatoes—Ordinary, per 100 lbs, [email protected];
early Rose, [email protected]; choice Burbanks,
Sweet Potatoes—Per 100 lbs, [email protected]
Tomatoes—Per b0x,[email protected]
Fresh Meats.
Beef-Per lb. [email protected]
Mutton—Per lb. 9c.
Lamb—Per lb. 9®loc.
Pork—Per lb. 7c.
Veal—Per lb. [email protected]
United States Circuit Court.
U S vs Henry Wolters et al—Set for a hearing
Feb 19.
Wilgus vs Harper & Reynolds—Set for trial
April 6th.
Superior Court.
People vs Fran* Baker—Burglary; arraigned;
plea of guilty entered; Feb 18th set for sen
Peonle vs Frank Guerrero—Embezzlement;
Feb 19th set for pleading
People vs Wm Meyer—Burglary; Friday 19th
to plead.
People vs Samsonset—On trial.
People vs A E McDonald—Plea of not guilty
withdrawn; demurrer filed aud overruled and
plea of not guilty entered again; cause placed
On trinl calendar.
Peonle vs E A Gil bs—Day for sentence cont'd
until Feb 20th.
Estate of Walker—Contd until Feb 18th.
Estate of Miller—Reset for March 16th.
H P Sweet et al v- James Stewart—Submitted
on briefs.
E E Brainard et al vs Frank Evraud et al—On
Van Every vs Mccracken—Cause settled'and
dismissed ftom court.
In re application of St John's church—Order
granting leave to mortgage cerrain property
Ritchie vs McMichaels—On trial.
J O Reilly vs E B Miller—Motion of pltff to
file amended complaint granted.
8 Vachu et al vs Donegan—Stricken from cal
T Welsondnnger vs E Fraser—On trial; judg
ment for pltff.
R S Kwing vs E A Ewiug—On trial.
D'Artois vs On trial.
H Davidson vs J Hudson et al—Judgment or
dered for pltff.
J P Jones vs 1 N Henry et al—Direct and cross
interrogations settled and allowed by the
C F do Alvarado vs J Rawson et al—On trial.
Today's Calendar.
Irvine vs Pacific Postal Telegraph and Cable
People vs Miguel Samonset. ■
Owens et al vs Gibson—Est of Dubordieu.
Est of Wm J Flatky—Assignment of estate.
Bomero vs Huti 1 lor.
Leonis vs Leonis.
Bailey vs Southern Faciflc Railway Co.
Pacific Bank vs Pile et ux.
Illinois Trust and Loan Co vs Pacific Rail
way Co.
Durrell vs Fraley et al.
New Suits Filed.
The following new suits were filed in the
county clerk's office yesterday:
Witmer Bros Co vs Benen W Kinney—Suit on
a note for $400.
Pacific Bank vs E C Beck—Suit on a note for
The French and Spanfsh soolety vs A N
Hamilton et al—Suit on foreclosure for $5000.
FPU eager vs Southern Pacific Railway Co.,
George H O'Dell and James N Dowling—Suit
for $30,000 damages.
Wednesday. Feb. 17. 1892.
Elizabeth Brown to C W Buchanan—Lot 24,
Buchanau & O'Neal's sub 8 20 acres bl J, Paint
er & Hall trt, 10-67; $1000.
C W Buchanau et ux to Mary J Porter—Lots
23 and 24, same; $1800.
Henry Thomas to Miss D J Hammond—Tract
in city commencing at NW cor lot owned by
grantee: $500.
Tax Collector McLean of Pasadena to S G
Goss—E 390 feet lot 4, Metcalf sub, Pasadena;
Fred E Hodgkins to H B Truitt—S 13U feet
N 30 feet lot 3, bl 1, New Depot tract, 5-197,
quit claim; $1.
Adelaide C Machell to Susie R Vail—Lot Q,
bl 96, Santa Monica, 3-80; $1000.
State Controller to R H shoemaker—Lots 2
and 14, bl 7, Weirs & Stewart's sub, Lamanda
Park, tax redemption: $14 32.
P B Keeney et ux to J B Myers—Lot 4 bl B,
J D Youcum trt, and water; $5.
Bank of San Pedro to Paul Thompson— Lot 2
bl 2 Clay's sub San Pedro 20-84; $150.
Maria de los Reyes Domineuez de Francis (o
Francis Mora—Lots 12 and 13 bl 164 Redondo
Beach 39—1: $1
J M Fix to Nora E, his wife—Lot 12,Wardall's
sub Monrovia 12—3 and water: also lot 26 bl
LL, Glendorals— 76 and water; gift.
J 8 Pollock et ux to C A Bprague—Tract com
mencing at SE cor lot 31 Highland trt 6—29;
Frederick Baker et ux to W P and Sadie A Ma
goou—Lot 40 bl 4 Meadow Glen trt 21—85;
Felipe Manriguez et ex to Caroline M Place-
Lot 5 Mrs 8 L Sessions sub bl 30, etc., Lucas trt;
J 11 Bartle to Mltmie B Chess—Lot 5 Oak
Grove sub Santa Anita trt, 18—100; $75.
In re estate James Hart —Order superior court
setting part estate.
City of L A to F J Gillmore— Part lot 5 bl 2%
Ord's survey.
F H Barclay to R N C Wilson—Lots 1 to 5 9
to 14 20 to 27 44 45 and N 10 acs 40 47 to 53
70 to 91 103 to 103 W 8 acs 110 N 10 acs 111
and all 112, Monte Vista trt and water; $1.
Moses N Avery et ux to Percy F Schumacher
—Lots 18 to 21 bIC Martin trt, 5—504; $1750.
Percy F Schumacher to Lilian E Gould and L
A Gould—Lot 3 replat of above; $ 1200.
G B Adams to Chas W Winter—Lots 9 and 10
bl E Pomeroy & Stimson's sub Alhambra, 13—
51; $375.
J S Slauson et ux to Maggie E Rhvne—Lots
18 to 23 bl C Nad ;au Vineyard trt, 28—81; $1.
M P McDonald et ux to W P Wright—Lot 83
Longstreet trt, 10—71; $1500.
James Barker et ux to Mariah L Kennedy-
Lot 4 Grantor's sub NW part lot 9bl B Pasa
dena, 29—39; $500.
FM Brophy to Banner Oil Co— Esmeralda
oil claim San Fernando Petroleum Mining dis
trict; $10.
W P Adams to same—lnterest In same; $1.
TF MeCauant to same—lnterest in Barm er
oil claim; $1.
C 8 Sprecher to same—lnterest in Loina Blan
co oil claim; $1.
N M Baines to same—lnterest in Empire oil
T A Schmidt et al to same—lnterest in Em
pire oil claim; $10.
Washington OH Co to same—lnterest in Dia
mond oil eMm; (10.
W A Brophy et 41 to same—lnterest in Dia
mond oil claim; $10. \ .
E B Leonard et al to same—li» crest in Dia
mond oil claim; $10.
W A Bpophy to same—lnterest in Hazel oil
claim; $10.
C W Maxson etal to same—lnterest In Centi
nella oil claim; $1.
F M Brophy to same-Interest in La Sierra oil
claim; «10. . , , T , ,
B W Diehl etal to same—lnterest in Bunker
Hill oil claim; $10.
W Wide man et al to same—lnterest in Alice
oil claim; $10. f
C J Smith et al to same—lnterest in Sunny
81ope oil claim; $10. , _ „ ..
W P Adams to same—interest in Carolina oil
claim; $1. _ „
C S Sprecher to same-Interest in Carolina oil
claim; $10. ,
C II Llbby et al to same—lnterest in Monte
clto oil claim; $10.
M and W A Brophy to same—lnterest in Santa
Rosa oil claim; $10.
J F Wilson et al to same—3 XSW y. and NE
WSW 25T 3 N R 17 W. 8 B M; $10
\ N Gregory to F M Brophy—Quit claim to lnt
in Charleston oil claim; »5.
W T Houston et al to same—Quite! aim to lnt
in Esmeralda oil claim; $5.
J N Gregory to same—Quit claim to lnt in
Esmeralda oil claim; $5.
T F McCamaut et al to C 8 Specher—Quit
claim to int in Carolina oil claim: $10.
W M Baines to same—Qgit claim to int In
Empire oil claim; $1. ,_
T F McCamant et al to same—Quit claim to
int in Loma Blanco oil claim; $10.
J H Neiman to W P Adams et al—Quit claim
to int in Banner oil claim; $10.
Ray X Cottle et al to J M Gregory—Quit claim
to int in Esmeralda oil claim: $5.
J P Burton ct al to lame-fQnit CuUnlto lnt In
WABrophy to C W Maxson—Quit claim to
lnt in La Sierra oil claim; fl.
C 8 Sprecher to B F Maskey—Quit claim to
lnt In san Fernando oil claim; f 10.
Juana M de Kubio lo C Cabot—Certain trt be
ginning at NW corner Alameda and Frultland
sts. Ruhio trt, 16—6; flO.
W J Waterhouse to D F. his wife—Lots 636
and 638, Ban Dlmas, 6—53; fSOO.
Los Angel 's Cemetery asso to Mra J M Klnner
-WW lot 540, Evergreen cemetery, 3—450;
Banford Johnson et ux to Matilde P de Dortl
cos—Ceitain trt beginning at NW corner lot 2,
Dnly trt. 14—91, aud house; f17,5c0
H a Boswell et ux to Southern California
Music Co—lso feet off east end lotN bl 49,
Long Beich, 19—9 ; f 100.
W R Herrt to D Bransteller—Lots 1, 2, 20 aDd
21, Ross's sub SUoWii sec 29. T 2 H, Rl4 W,
S B M: fl.
C S Taylor to Mrs C L Gwvnne—Lots 11, 13
and 14 bl 3, East Clarcmont. 28—80; fl.
F W Kelsey et ux to Mrs J E Levy—Wso feet
lot 4, (irover Orcharn trt, 5—452; ft.
F Castellano to M Gardetto—Undivided } a ' lot
27, Peck'« sub bl 48, San Pedro; f2OO.
Metcal Dodsworth to C W Crocker and Geo W
Scott-Part lot 5 bl 16, O S, deed of trust; fl.
Mary Palmate r to G C Mesnager—Certain de
scribed property beginning an W side Los Ro
bles aye Pasadvda: fIB3O.
Ch2rles Hassell et ux to Farmers' Union-
Lot 17 bl 4, Brooklyn trt, 3—316.
C 8 Taylor to Mrs R L Wade—Lots 7 to 25 bl
1. lots 3 and 20 to 23 29 to 37, 39 and 40 bl 3,
lots 3 to 28. 34 and 40 bl 4, lots 1 to 23, 28 to
40 bl 5. East Clareraont' 28—80; also lots 1
and 2, 41 and 42 bl 3, aud lots 1 and 2, 41 and
41 bl 4, and lots 1 to 12 bl 2, East ularemont;
W H Cook et ux to Alfrel Stedman—Lots 1 to
14 bl A. Monroe's add to Monrovia; f15,000.
H L Micneil to H J Stevenson et ux—lo feet
on eastside lot 14 bl G, Foothill trt; fl.
W H Seymour et ux to J F Humphreys—Lots
2 and 12 el 100, Bellevue Terrace trt, 1—462f
Total number of transfers 71
With nominal consideration 48
Total consideration f56,875 32
Note—Figures separated by a dash represent
the book and page of miscellaneous records.
Where Congress met and Freedom flung
Its starry banner to the breeze,
Exultlngly its iron tongue
All thro' that summer morning sung
Onr new born liberties.
It told the ending of the night,
Tho happy dawn of freedom's day,
And overland there flashed a light
Of brotherhood and human right.
The end of kingly sway.
Oh, how the good old bell saug out
Of liberty and freedom's birthl
From east to west, from north to south
The message of its metal mouth
Rolled all around the earth!
It told the birthright of tho race.
The glory of tho brave and free.
And pealing from its sacred place
It set the whole wide world ablaze
With dreams of liberty.
Alas, it utiers now no sound.
But yet its echoes ring sublime.
Its resting place is holy ground.
Where Freedom stalks in solemn 'round
Until the end of time.
—Louis Sverre A monson in Philadelphia
Inflammable Goods.
"My business here is to sell things,"
remarked a middle aged salesman to his
friend, as he made a memorandum of a
cash sale in his book; "and of course I
expect to sell whatever goods people ask
for, if I have them in stock. But I do
wish thoy wouldn't come here and buy
Canton flannel for curtains and draper
ies. There is nothing that I sell that
makes me so uncomfortable as this. I
have had some frightful experiences
with these goods, which 1 suppose have
made me unusually nervous about them.
There is nothing in the whole range of
dry goods so inflammable as the fine
grades of Canton flannel. I have had
the house set on fire repeatedly becanse
some one lighted a lamp in the vicinity
of a Canton flannel drapery. I used to
be very fond of this sort of goods, but
there is nothing that would induce me
now to put up a yard of it in my house.
If you want to understand the occasion
of my fears, just take a bit of the stuff
and hold it near the flame of a lamp.
The blaze will travel over it faster than
a prairie tire. I have sometimes thought
I would positively refuse to sell the
goods, but people want them; and I sup
pose no one would thank me for advice
on the subject."—New York Ledger.
Sparrows and Blackbirds.
Birds, notwithstanding their attract
iveness in plumage and sweetness in
song, are many of them great thieves.
When nest building they will steal the
feathers out of" tho nests of other birds,
and are often much inclined to drive off
other birds from a feeding ground even
where there is abundance. This is espe
cially true of one of our greatest favor
ites, the robin redbreast, who will peck
and run after and drive away birds
much bigger than himself.
Very different as the robin and the
sparrow are in other things, they re
semble each other in this. On an early
spring morning, when a little touch of
frost still made the surface of the earth
hard, I have seen a blackbird on a lawn
at last after great efforts extract a worm,
and this was the signal for a crowd of
sparrows, who, by dint of numbers,
managed to drive away the blaokbird
and carry off the worm, to feed their own
young ones, no doubt. —Cassell's Maga
Descendants of Some Noted Men.
It is noteworthy what a number of
men eminent in the era 1861-65 are now
represented only irr the female line of
descent. Neither Abraham Lincoln nor
Jefferson Davis has a living grandson.
Neither has Androw Jackson, Thurlow
Weed nor Horace Greeley. General
Hancock's one son left behind him only
a small daughter. There is no represen
tative of General Scott's name. A sin
gular parallel runs betwixt two Confed
erate generals, Stonewall Jackson and
John Morgan, prince of raiders. Each
died before the war ended, leaving one
fair daughter. The two girls grew up,
married happily, bore each a daughter
and died soon after giving birth to a
second child. —New York Press.
Phosphorescent Infection.
The curious discovery has beon made
that the phosphorescence frequently ex
hibited by many species of tho Crustacea
is infectious. A French naturalist, M.
Giard, has traced the phosphorescent
light in Talitrus to bacteria in the mus
cles, these muscles always showing
signs of disease. On inoculating healthy
individuals the same luminous appear
ance was produced. Each and every in
oculated specimen, however, died within
seventy-two hours.—St. Louis Republic.
College Girls After a Great Game.
The Smith college girls were different
ly affected by Yale's victory over Har
vard at the annual football game. Some
draped their rooms in black and went to
the church the next day dressed in deep
mourning, and one fasted all day Sun
day. Those who bet on Yale gave a
banquet, where the dishes were blue, all
the table decorations blue and the wall
paper one of solid bine, bought and put
up purposely for the occasion.—Boston
Black Cats to Become Plentiful.
With regard to tho Consolidated Black
Cat company, which is going to breed
black cats by tho "thousand" on an
island in the Pacific and make (so tho
projectors say) "millions* by the indus
try, I am of course very glad to think
that maid servants and other ladies who
ride in omnibuses and tram cars will
soon be provided with handsome and
fairly inodorous fur garments at reason
able rates, but I tremble when I think
of tho effect likely to be produced upon
the canned moat trade. Canned rabbit
curried (it is very difficult to eat it oth
erwise cooked) is now a very favorite
luxury in middle class homes. The
black coated workingman devours it in
prodigious quantities, finding it a grate
ful stimulant to a digestion debilitated
by double entry.
But it is not to be supposed, it is not
within the bounds of possibility, that
the 'cute Yankee directors of the Black
Cat company will let the "thousands" of
carcasses of skinned black cats rot on
their island in the Pacific. It stands to
reason that those cats will be canned
unless, indeed, some means can bo found
of converting them into one of those
fashionable and delectable concoctions
by the aid of which the civilized Briton
is fast turning himself into a sort of
pariah dog or natural scavenger.—Lon
don Truth.
How a Gold Discovery Was Made.
Mr. James F. Wardner, of Fairhaven,
tells a singular story of how tho gold
quartz in Okanogan county, which is
now being worked as the Little Falls
and Red Jacket mines, was found. "On
Sept. 18 last," he says, "two prospectors,
Redmond and Herrick, were out hunt
ing and prospecting, and they had with
them a bird dog named Skookum. They
were working through the Salmon river
basin when they came over a hill and
looked down into a little ravine with a
brook running through the bottom. They
saw in a bush overhanging the brook a
pheasant, at which one of the men shot.
The bird fell into the water and the dog
Skookum started after it. As he scram
bled back with it in his mouth his paw
pulled down some soft green moss from
the rock at the side of the stream. The
prospectors noticed that the stone showed
white under the moss. They made an
examination and found it to be gold
bearing quartz. Thoy followed tho lead
and located tho two claims.
"Well, I had been for some timo look
ing for that sort of ore, and so on my.
recent trip to Okanogan I bonded the
two claims, and with them included the
black dog Skookum. We aro now going
to take possession and arrange for de
velopment."—New York Post.
Christ mas at Sandrlngham.
A friend of the Prince of Wales says
that on Christmas morning everybody is
wakened at an early hour, and at 7:30
mother and daughters meet in the
breakfast room by a big open tire and
examine the presents from all over
Europe, heaped on a large table. In a
few minutes the Prince of Wales and his
two sons come in in rough tweed suits
and knickerbockers from their morning
"appetizer," a brisk walk around the
farms. The guests then come in and all
sit down to a breakfast robust enough
to make lackadaisical imitators stand
aghast, and then disperse as suits their
Services are attended at 11, the Rev.
F. Hervey officiating, and at 1 luncheon
is served. After luncheon the prince
and his sons go out for another consti
tutional, and tho princesses for a drive.
Dinner is served at 8, and after the
principal meal of tho day—all hearty
ones—the entire household assembles in
the drawing room, where the evening is
passed with old fashioned games.—Lon
don Letter.
The latest style of Dude is wildly, devotedly,
and intensely Euglisa in every particular ex
cept one. Having still a faint glimmering of
brains left, he still cures his colds with Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrup.
The Kintraoht, 163 N. Spring Street,
Is the place to get the Anheußer-Busch St.
Louis Beer on draught. Ring up telephone
467 or 316 for the celebrated bottled beer.
Best and cheapest in market
THE NEW ERA, No. 6 Court street Fine
wines and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor.
-1 geles county, state of California. Louise
Weyse and Louise Naud, Louis Naud, Julia
Emelia Weyse aud Otto G. Weyse, jr., minors,
by their guardian ad litem, Julia Weyse, plain
tiffs, vs. Henry G. Weyse, defendant.
Under and by virtue of an interlocutory de
cree in partition and order of sale made and
issued out of the Superior Court of Los Angeles
county, state of California, in the above en
titled action, which said decree was on the 4th
day of February, 1892, recorded in Book 33 of
Judaments, page 268, of said court, 1, the un
dersigned, the duly appointed and qualified
referee in partition in said action, am com
manded to sell all that certain tract and parcel
of land situate, lying and being in Los Angeles
city, Los Angeles county, stato of California,
which said property is a triangular piece of
land known as the Naud Warehouse property,
and Is particularly described as follows, to-wlt:
Bounded on the north by land formerly known
as the vineyard of Ylario Ybarra; on the west
by Alameda street; on the south by the track
of the Southern Pacific railroad that runs from
Los Angeles to Spadra.and by New Main street;
which said parcel of land Includes all
that part of the wine-cellar building
of Naud, Weyse & Co., referred to in
the complaint, particularly described sb
follows, to-wit: Beginning at a point on the
east line of Alameda street, being the north
west corner of the land known as the Naud
ware house property, and the northwest corner
of thesald wine cellar building; thence south,
69H decrees east. 180 X feet to a point in the
middle line of the partition wall between the
Naud warehouse building and the wine cellar
building; thence westerly along the said mid
dle line of said partition wall to Alameda
street; thence along the east line of Alameda
street to the place of beginning.
Notice is hereby given, that on Wednesday,
the 9ih day of March, 1892, at 12 o'clock noon
of that day, In front of the premises on Alame
da street. In Los Angeles city. Los Angeles
county, California, I will, in obedience to Baid
decree and order of sale sell the above de
scribed property, iv one psrcel, to the highest
and best bidder, for cash, lawful money of the
United States, 10 per cent cf tho amount bid to
be;paid at the time of sale and the balance ou
confirmation of the sale by the court.
Note—Abstract of title to above described
property can be seen at the office of Jacob
Kuhrts, No. 107 West First street, Los Angeles
city. 1-18 td
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc
117, 119 and 121 South Lot Angelas St.
H. Hillbb, Pres't. S. W. HIM.BB, Sec.
Los Angeles Lmok Co.,
Losiber, Cement, Fire Brick and Clay. Eto.
Wounds, fjslffl BruisesT 5
Sprains, ; Burns, 7 #
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 disease. Bom in
China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors have been for genera
tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed
in the footsteps of hia fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for
several years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital.
DE WOH-— For a long time I hare been Buffering 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 the best physicians and surgeons in Los An
toyou and began your treatment, before this, gelescity. They gavo me morphine anaßtrong
I was twice completely prostrated in the public drugs, but no relief could I obtain. Alter bui
streets, but today lam a well man, and I thank ering great pain and anguish, and having my
you alone for my recovery. Respectfully, passage almost entirely clogged.l fourteen aays
' J.G.SIMPSON, agobegan using Dr Woh's medicines: today I
537 Gladys aye., Los Angeles, Cal. am perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh the
January 10,1892. most successful physician In Southern CaU
fornia. C A. bijsh.i-ji,
316-318 S. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. Los Angeles, Cal.
In Cleveland, 0., many months ago I caught
a severe cold which Bettled on my lungs, ter- I have tried many doctors for heart disease,
minating in asthma. The doctors said there but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, the
was no hope of my recovery, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city, pre.
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 phyßicians, but obtained no relief, can now certify that he has done me great
Finally Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends as
friend. I took his medicines and followed his an able doctor. tt-tvui
directions, and today I am fully cured and per- P. E. KING,
fectly well. MISS GRACE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peace,
October HO. 1891. Ban Bernardino, Cal. Burbank, Cal.
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents further publication
of them here. , __. " , __
Dr. Woh is the oldest and best-known Chinese Physician in Southern California. His
many cures have been remarkable, involving Female Troubles, Tumors and every form of disease.
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential. •■,».-»«.« m\
Free consultation to every one. and all are cordially invited to call upon Dr. Woh at his office.
Dr. Woh wishes to anu ounce that during his absence the next few months, his business will
be attended to by Dr. Bow, whom he recommends to all his patients.
Between Second and Third streets, 4-5-su-tu-th-sa l.os Angeles, Gal,
Worts, 571, 513 and 575 Sorth Main Stmt. Telephone Ho. 46,
Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
—dealer in—
Sew aid Second-Hacd
Mattresses and
(JKf "mMit Stoves.
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 984. P. 0. box 1921. 7-21-tf
Painless Dentistry.
Ftne Gold Fillings,
U operations pain
?M%i mm & sons,
pm f] HI II iv any business
unur I ■ inc^ to , m,auMa
canßmaJ!?!! 1
J ers and all inds of
t^^^^^M^^P^R* Agents for jjjj^ann'B
Medical Department.
The preltmlnary COURSE OF LECTURES to
the medical department of the University of
California will begin Monday, February 29th,
at 9 a.m.,at the College Building, Stockton St.,
near Chestnut, San Francisco.
It. A. Mct-MAN. 1. P., Dean, _

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