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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, March 01, 1892, Image 7

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FINANCE AND TRADE.
■XOH.INOB BKVIBW.
Haw York. Feb. 29.—The stock mar
ket opened weak today with a re
newal of the recent excitement over coal
stocks, and the rest of the B aiket Ijm.pothi7.ed
to a limited extent in their pueuumenal up
ward movements. Distillers was the only weak
point tn the list. The market closed firm, at
near the best prices of the day. Among the
final gains were Delaware and Hudson, 5%c;
Lackawanna, o'Ac; Jersey Central, S%c; New
York Central, «o; Unlor. Pacific, lc; Sugar, %z.
Government bouds steady.
MONBY QUOTATIONS.
Haw Yobk, Feb. 29 —Money on call easy ;
olosing ottured at 2 per cent
Prime mercantile papor-4'85 per cent.
Sterling Exchange-Fit m; 00-day bills.
$4.85U; demand U.SB.
BAB SILVER.
Hew YOBK, Feb. 29.—Bar silver, per os.,
90%0.
Ban Fbancisco, Feb. 21.—Bar silver, »o; 2 ®
90%f-'"" "•"•ee,
CAN FBAXOIS :o, Feb. 29.—Mexican dollars
TluaT'iMv..
STOCKS AND BOrUJS.
■■w Yobk, Feb. 29.—Closing quotations
wera as follows:
O. B. 4s. Reg 115K8.Y. Central UU
U.S. 4s. 00up...110H Oregon imp't 20
D. S. 2s. Reg 100 Navigation 89
Pacific 6s 109 :Pacific Mall \w,%
Atchison 39%! Pullman Palace.. 67!^
Canada Pacific. . 90U Rock Island 89U
Canada Bou 61Vi St. Paul 79%
Central Pacific... 31% St. Paul A Omaha 47%
Burlington 108}? Texas Pacific 10%
Lackawanna 105% Union Pacific... 47*
Denver AR. G pfd 50 U. 8. Express.... 48
Brie 32% Wclls,FargoACo.l43
Kan. A Texas.... 17?; Western Union... 87%
Lake Shore 123', Am. Cotton 0i1... 30%
L. A N 74% Terminal 16*
Mich. Central ... Lead Trust 19%
Missouri Pacific.. 62 Oregon Short Line 29
northern Pacific. 23% Rio GrandeWst'n. 37
N. P. Preferred... 68 Preforred 68%
Northwestern 117% Do. firsts 78
N. W. Preferred.. Distillers 48%
N.American 15% l American Ex. ... 16
Beading 58% i
Boston, Feb. 29.—Closing prices:
A. A T. R. R 39% Mux. Cent. Com. 10%
Burl. A Qninoy.. 10.->% San Diego
Bell Telephone..2oo
MINING SHARES.
NSW Yobk, Feb. 251.0-Mlnins shares weieas
follows:
Adams con 1.55 Horn Silver 3.75
Aspen 3.00 Iron Sliver 1.20
Best m Belcher. 2.00 Mexican Ino
Chollar 1.10 Ontario 4100
Deadwood Ter.. 190 Ophlr.. 250
Con. Calif. Va.,.. 3.75 Plymouth 2.75
Eureka C0u..... 1.75 Savage 1.00
Gould A Curry.. 1 :tr» Sierra Nev 1.25
Halo A Norcross 1.50 Standard 1.20
Bomestake 13.U0 UnlouCon 1.30
Bam Fbancisco, Feb. 29.—Following are ihe
closing prices:
Belcher 1.20 A Norcross 1.75
Best A Belcher. 2.20 Potosl 1.20
Ohollar. 1.20 Ophir. 2.65
Crocker 05 Savage 1.05
Con. Virginia... 4.20 Sierra Nevada... 1.30
Confidence 2.40 Union Con 1.45
Gould A Curry.. 1.35 Yellow jacket.. .75
San Francisco Market Review.
Bah Fbancisco. Feb. 2!).—The vegetable mar
ket is fuirly active, and there Is a good demand
for everything excepting potatoes and onions,
which continue ln over supply.
The fruit matket is very weak; the supDly of
oranges and apples large, aud the quality not
snch as to Invite buyers. Seven carloads of
oranges arrived this morning.
Dried fruits are quiet without any change in
quotations.
The market for dairy produce is quiet. But
ter is in abundant supply, and a decline
of lc was noted all around. Eggs plentiful
and very weak, aud suffered a further decline
in prices.
The British Grain Trade.
London, Feb. 29.—The Mark Lane Express
■ays: The average decline ln English wheats
for the week amounted to 8d; forelgns aver
eraged 6d lower. English flour Is heavy, and
large supplies of American at 28s per sack.
American flour has been underselling the Eng
lish production since September. The imports
have been 225,000 quarters ln excess of the
average requirements. Corn Is 3d dearer in
London. Oats 3d better,
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Feb. 29.—Wheat moderately weak
and lower, At tho start the market was strong
er, but later declined l%c; then held steady,
and closed %c lower than Saturday.
Receipts, 1,191,000 bushels; shipments,
476,000 bushels.
Chicago, Feb. 29.—Close: Wheat, weak; cash,
87%; May, 89%.
Oorn-Steady; cash, 41: May, 42%.
Oats—Steady: cash. 28%; May, 39)4
Barley-Quiet; 55®56.
Bye-Quiet: 84%,
Flax—Steady; 98%.
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
Ban Fbancisco, Feb. 29.—Wheat, eaßy; buyer
season, 1.06%; seller '92,1.48%.
Barley—Quiet; buyer season, 102.
C0rn—1.32%.
LIVBBPOOL, Feb. 29.—Wheat: Demand poor.
No. 2 red winter, 7s ll%d, steady; No. 2 red
spring, 8s Id, steady.
Corn—Demand firm for spot and fair for
futures. Spot, 4s 7liid, steady; March, 4»5d,
steady; April, 4s sd, steady; May, 4s 3%d,
steady.
General Markets.
New York, Feb. 23,—Hopr, easy; Pacific
coast, [email protected]
Coffee—options closed steady, 5 to 20 points
down. Bales, 11,700 bags. March, 13.60®
13.65; May, [email protected] Spot Rio, steady;
No. 7,15.
Sugar—Raw steady. Centrifugals, 96 test,
3%; raUBCOVOda 89 test, 2 29-32. Refined,
quiet, Bteady.
Copper—steady; lake, 10.60(365.
Lead-Firm; Domestic, 4.20(a;25.
Tin-Easy; Straits, 19.50(g)53.
Chicago, Feb. 29.—Fork, steady; cash, 11.17;
May, 11.42' i,.
Lard—Steady: cash. 6.40; May, 6.50.
Bhoulder»-4.75®5.50
Short rib5—5.7535.77W.
Short c1ear—6.20®6.25.
Chicago, Feb. 29.—Whisky—1.14.
Petroleum.
Nww York, Feb. 29.— Petroleum closed at
57%.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
There is very little to chronicle in the way of
changes or activity ln the local markets.
Prices as a rule have a downward tendency,
and trade in newly aU lines is exceedingly
quiet.
Tie quotations given below are Los Angeles
wholesale Belling prices. The prices paid pro
ducers rule a little lower, due allowance being
made, of course, for wholesalers' profits.]
Provisions.
Hams—Rex,
Bacon—Rex and Lily, 13c; medium, 10®
11c.
Salt Pork—Dry, 9®lo^c.
Dried Beef—lnsldes, 13%
Lard—Refined, 3's, 6%c; s's, S%; 10's,
BO'S, «c; special brand, pure leaf, 3'/ t c higher
, 11 around.
SIIII Products.
Flour—Los Angeles XXXX, $5.20 per bbl;
Caoitol Mills. 15.20; Sperry's, $5.80; Crown,
$5.90; Victor, $5.80: superfine, $3.75; Graham,
$2.60.
Mill Feed—Bran, per ton, $20.00; shorts,
$28.00; cracked corn per cental, $1.40; rolled
barley, $1.15; mixed feed, $1.15; feed meal
$1 45.
Grain and Hay.
Barley—Brewing, [email protected], feed, [email protected]
1 05.
Corn—Large yellow, per cental, [email protected];
small yellow, [email protected]
Oatb—No. 1, percental, $1.50.
Wheat—No, 1, per cental, $1.70®1.90; No.
2, $1.506*1.60.
Hay—Oat No, 1, $14; wheat No. 1,513: bar
ley No. 1,114: slfal/a No. 1, $13; No. 2 grades
$1 lower all around.
Straw—Barley, per ton, $8.00; wheat, $.800.
Poultry and Bgg-s.
Poultry—Hens, 56.00356.25perd0z.; young
roosters, [email protected]; old roosters, $5.00: broilers,
[email protected]; duckß, $7C<(sß; geese, $1.00 per
head: turkeys "o®V7o. per pound.™ I
Eooh—Fre.-h ranch, [email protected]; eastern, no
market.
Hairy Products.
Butter-Fancy roll, [email protected]: choice. 50®
52',i;c; fair, lo(<v4se- eastern, per lb., [email protected]
CuKi.si'. —Xi svirn [email protected]: California,
hwgi\ ".3Wi4c; satall, [email protected]; three
'pound hand, 16®t8u.
Honey and Beeswax.
Honey—Comb, lib forms, 149160; cxtratt
ed, c*(&M',ie-
Bkkswax—22fe)26o.
WtSUu
, Ai-xdNDS—Soft shall, 15®16c; paper shell,
■tdttic; hardrbeUi^SOo.
Peanuts—Raw, 3MO per lb; roasted. 5(880.
Walnuts—Hard shell, u®Bc; soft shell,
9®llc.
Dried • Fruits.
Apples—Evaporated, [email protected]
APRicoTs—Bleached, 6(88; sun dried, 4(85.
Figs—California, 14(810.
Peaches —Fancy evaporated, unpeeled, 7(88c;
peeled, 14®16o; sun dried, unpeeled, [email protected]
Prunes-Fancy, 8®10c: choice, 7(88.
Raisins—London layers, $1.50(8*2.00; loose
Muscatels, $1.U0®51.25 per box; Sultana, seed
less, 8c per lb.
Freeh Frnits.
Apples—Local, per box, $I.oo® 1.50; eastern,
per bbl. $4 50®5.00.
Cranberries—Per bbl. $9.50(810.00.
Bananas—Per bunch, $2.50(83.50.
Lemons—Cured, $2.50(84 per box: uncurod,
[email protected]
Miscellaneous.
Beans—Pink, [email protected] per 100 lbs; limas,
[email protected]; navy, small. $2.75®3.00.
Cabbages—Per 100 lbs, 75(890.
Onions—Per 100 lbs, $1.80®2.00.
Potatoes—ordinary, per 100 lbs, 50®$ 1.00;
early Rose, 70®80c; choice Burbanks, $1.00(8
1.25
Sweet Potatoes—Per 100 lbs, [email protected]
Tomatoes—Per b0x,05®75c.
Fresh Meats.
BEEP-Pcr lb.
Mutton—Per lb. 9c.
Lamb—Per lb. 9(81 Oc.
Pork—Per lb. 7c.
Veal—Per lb. 7®loc.
THE COURTS.
I nlled States District Oonrt.
United States vs Max Roth—Defendant sen
tenced to pay a line of $200.
United Htates vs Thaddeus Barnes—Reset for
April 28th.
United States vs T Barnes—Reset for April
29th.
United States Clrenit Court.
Boyle vs Welch—Set for March 2d.
Merriam vs Chadbourne—Passed.
Irvine vs Pacific Postal Telegraph and Cable
Co—Cont'd to next rule day.
Superior Court.
DEPARTMENT one.
People vs M Tapia—Sentence to be passed
March 3d.
People vs Diego Tapia—ll J ;Crawford al
lowed to withdraw as counsel for defendant.
In re insanity of Frank Rooney—Adjudged
Insane and sent to Stockton.
People vs. M Samonset—Ten days further
time allowed for bill of exceptions.
In re habeas corpus of Peter Smith—Taken
under advisement until March 3d.
DEPARTMENT TWO.
Est of Qiaeomo Gouini—Order appointing W.
D. Gould guardian signed.
Mackie vs Graves—Judgment lor plaintiff".
R P Hume vs J W Hutchinson et al—Judg
ment for plaintiff.
DEPARTMENT THRBE.
German Savings and Loan Society—Findings
and judgment ordered tor cross complaint.
Phelan et al vs Edward Smith—Findings and
jndgment ordered for plaintiff.
People of htate of California vs E Hammond
et al—Referred to County Commissioner C W
Pendleton.
DEPARTMENT FOUR.
Ttotlllcr vs,Valeuzuela—Judgment for plain
tin.
DEPARTMENT FIVE.
DArtols vs Webb—On trial.
DEPARTMENT SIX.
J Alb'rtusvsß Batteriuo— Continued until
April 8.
Bean vs Stoneman—Dropped from trial calen
dar.
({ S Prftton et al vs Los Angeles Pacific Rail
way Co—Set for trial March 29.
(ieo H Smith vs Los Angelts Pacific Railway
Co—Het f r trial March 29.
W S Boyd vs Henry Westeman et al—Ten days
allowed defendant to file brief.
M Bedan vs A Turuey—Motion for a new trial
taken under advisement.
Wooley vs Wikerd—Judgment for plaintiff 1 .
Blakefy vs Wood—Judgment for plaintiff for
possession of property and $00.
Today's Calendar.
SUPERIOR COURT—DEPARTMENT ONE.
Clear.
DEPARTMENT TWO.
Est of Margaret J Mullord, deed—Probate.
Est of William Nelson, deed—Letters.
Est of G Tononl, deed—Letters.
Est of Sarah E Bartlett, deed—Acct and d Ist.
Est of Sarah Tiebout, deed—Letters.
Est of W H X Montague, deed—Acct and
dist.
Est of M I French, deed—Acct and dist.
Est of G G Dunn, deed—Letters.
DEPARTMENT THREE.
Jinries vs Guerschl.
DEPARTMENT FOUR.
Kincaid vs California Railway Co.
DEPARTMENT FIVE.
People vs Lyman Ayres.
DEPARTMENT SIX.
Cole vs Wilccx.
New Suits Filed.
The following new suits were filed in the
county clerk's office yesterday:
Farmers & Merchants Bank of Los Angeles vs
Francis H Jones et al—Suit ou a note for $1973.
R Verch vs Charles McDowell—Suit on a bal
ance due on real estate.
REAL] ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Monday, Feb. 29.1892.
Marcus T Milona to Henry Nletzsch—Lot 0 bl
16 Ivanhoe 17—65; $400.
Sallie T Manchester to Edward T Hutchinson
—Lot 3 bl 129 Pomona 3-90; $250.
Sarah A Torrey et con to Geo T Piatt—S 250 ft
bl IB San Dimas 48—70; $1300.
Albert A Torrey to same—N 290 ft bl 10 as
above; $075.
San Jose Kancho Co to Albert A Torrey—
Same; $630.
Maria Werner to Pasadena Cemetery Assn—S
14 lot 2(i Mountain View cemetery; $30.
Frank 8 Reiser to J C Crickmore*-NW <4 of
NX W and W of Xi.| 4 of NE % sec 20 T1 N
R9W;$lO.
Pasadena Cemetery assn to Mrs M C Willlamß
Lot 35 Mountain View cemetery; $(>O.
BUM Kohler to Chas W risher—Lots 29 and
30 bl 0 Fisher sub Kohler A Fronting trt 22—
40; 13200.
F D Keiser to J C Crickshaw-Asst contract as
per 084 of deeds—l 34; $1.
Chas M Stlmson, G W Stlmson et ux to A E
Pomeroy—Bl 32 and uud }4 bl 31 Puente7—B(i;
$3250.
Mary A and Cynthia A Gildav to G Sormano
—Lots l 2 0 7 10 Gilday trt 42—44; $2300.
Jas A Smith to Jas Franklin Smith—sl acres
Ro Los Coyotes; $1.
Elpidio Higuera and Claudena O de Higaera
to Mariana wde Coronel—Lot 30x70 feet comg
at intersection of Alvarado st and laud of Je
sus Ybarra; $300.
R E Maholm et con to Anthony La Moine—
Lot 40 Funk's sub Vnleuzuela trt 18—92; $100.
In re C A McDonell, in«olvent—Asst of estate
of said insolvent to D R Wilder.
X M Sullivan et ux to J S Green—Lot 9 bl A
Chlrlott trt: $800.
E H Kincaid et ux to Malinda McDonald-
Part of lot 7 Bullis trt Ro San Antonio 3—Ul2;
also N 18 ft adjoining land of Btockwell; $5.
Mrs Mary Ann Frlcfc et con to Ida May John-
Lot S st 4o Garey st 40 ft N from Burton Bt;
$400.
Geo Robinson to Geo Mason—Asmt of agt as
pet 592 of deeds 162.
A W Potts to Mrs Florence Potts—Lot 32 bl 85
American Colony trt; $1.
Same to Miss Meta I'otts—lot 31 bl 85 as
above; $1
Rogers Land Co of Santa Barbara to Ktu&l M
Hunt-Lot 266IWleks sub South A Porter lands;
v.
ln re est Thos F Gilliland—Decree of settle
ment of acct and formal distribution of said
estate to the mother oi said decedent, Mary
Gilliland.
Whitney, tax collector, to A Mecartney—B M
lot 7 bl 14 Ord's survey; $0904.
A W Francisco et ux to Mrs E E Staples—Loi
8 bl 2 Gfleenwell ttt 12—70, $300.
Candelario Uruuldez to SATh ompson—2o acs
Ro San Rafael; $1500.
SUMMARY.
Total number of transfers 27
With nominal consideration 12
Total consideration $10,234 04
Note—Figures separated by a dash represent
the book and page of miscellaneous records.
When a maa takes to bulling the money
market, expecting to profit thereby, he gets left
but when he takes to Hull's Cough Syrup ho
gets a new lease on life
IMPORTANT NOTICE.
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
Money.
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
will do well to advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing" of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, profeaaional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
the city.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 1. 1892.
Belovedl when we pane away
From this familiar spot,
I wonder who will come and stay
In the deserted cot.
Beneath these elm trees who will stand
And think that homo is sweet.
When we have gone into that land
Where parted households meet'/
Oh, who will walk beside the stream.
Or sit beneath the pine.
To dream again life's littlo dream,
When 'tis not yours, nor mine?
Will some ono foil my favorite tree, ■
Pull down the mousy wall;
The tliinirs so dear to you and me.
Will they destroy them ull 1 /
Whose nnmc will be on yonder door?
Wlioso pictures deck the walls?
Whose feet press roughly on tbe floor
Where your dear footstep fajjs?
And when tho years to centuries swing.
Till all we love are dead;
Will any echo backward bring
Tho words that we have said?
I hope the brook down there will miss
An old familiar tune.
When in a happier home than this
We talk with all our own.
For oh, this little home is sweet.
Each corner is so dear;
Can Heaven without it bo complete?
I would that Heaven were here.
I almost think that from the skies.
If I this homo ran see,
X shall watch those with envions eyes
Who live hero after me.
"Huslil hush! we shall not care," you say:
Dear heart! it may bo true;
We shall not then, but oh, today
My life is here, with you.
—Julia H. May in Good Housekeeping.
Of all tho ways in which women are
"pound foolish" thero is none to equal
their way of not taking cabs when they
know they should, it is charged against
them that they will lose a train, catch
thertr "death o' cold" or be late at a fu
neral rather than hail a cabby, as men
univex-siilly do. One especial woman
got a lesson on the subject the day bo
fore Christmas, when the mud was of a
peculiarly clinging sort. There were
about a hundred tiresome little errands
she must do down town about noon.
She had vainly tried to elude all her
family on leaving home, but it had been,
"Oh, you'll be near the bazaar; do get
the candles for the tree, and the Ger
man mottoes, and "Ah, please post this
in the postoffice and then it will get
there today."
The mud began to stick immediately,
and she thought of taking a cab to go
about in, but they are so dear, and it
was only a "step of a way." Soon the
fast accumulating bundles in her arms
prevented her lifting her skirts, and the
fur binding on its edge dragged it down
on the slimy pavements. Higher and
higher grow the border of mud. She
saw the passers by beginning to glance
sadly at that besmirched gown, as if in
sorrow rather than anger, and then
would gladly have paid one dollar, aye,
or ten dollars, for a vehicle wheroin to
hide, only she was too agonizingly dirty
to dare to enter anything cleaner than a
cable car.
The next day, in the season of peni
tence spent in brushing her gown, she
struck a balance. Her skirt from navy
blue had turned a vivid azure wherever
the mud had stained it. That meant
spending two dollars for a braid border;
the damage to her boots was at least two
dollars more, arid having to spend a half
hour of Christmas day in cleaning that
horrible skirt would need fifty dollars to
indemnify one. The cab she did not get
would havo cost her one dollar. Balance
of fifty-three dollars in favor of the cab.
—Chicago Post.
A Clever Southern Business Woman.
In the death of Mrs. D. P. Faulds
Kentucky's leading business woman is
carried away. Mrs. Faulds was born in
Bourbou county, and was a daughter of
Willoughby Scott. She was married
twice. Her first husband was R. R.
Boiling, at one time clerk of the court
of appeals, ft was during the latter
years of his life that Mrs. Faulds en
tered the china business, in which she
gained a reputation of being a remark
able connoisseur of all pertaining to her
line. Two years after the death of her
first husband she married Faulds. He
was involved in debt at the time, anil
she was able to pledge herself for $50,
--000 of the amount. All but a very small
portion of this has been paid from the
profits of her business.—Louisville Cor.
St. Louis Republic.
Corduroy for English Bridesmaids' Gowns.
Corduroy has figured as the material
for bridesmaids' gowns at several re
cent weddings. At one the eight at
tendants of the bride wore yellow cor
duroy, with hats of yellow felt, trimmed
with yellow ribbons and yellow and
white quills. At another the brides
maids had Georgian costumes of "gray
corduroy, with white waistcoats and
black three cornered hats with white
plumes,"
At a third the single bridesmaid, who
was maid of honor as well, wore white
corduroy, slightly en train, tritamed
with gold passementerie, Her hat waa
of white felt, with May white Ostrich
tips, and she carried a bouquet of rare
bronze and yellow chrysanthemums.—
London Letter.
Rational Dress Reform.
At a recent meeting of the Rational
Dress Reform society in London, Lady
Haberton, the high priestess of the or
der, wore a coat bodice and divided
skirt, reaching half way between her
knee and ankle, of dark, rough home
spun. Thick, laced boots and high gait
ers were another feature of her attire,
with a rather incongruous finishing
touch in the shapo of a large velvet hat
with nodding plumes. The secretary
wore a costume comprising Turkish
trousers and a zouave jacket.—London
Letter. •
What a Woman's Club Has Done.
The Woman's Charity club of Boston
started less than two years ago a surgi
cal hospital with but forty cents in its
treasury. It has since then bought and
furnished its present quarters, support
ed a staff of nurses and doctors, paid
$83,000 for land on which to erect now
buildings, has $18,000 at interest for
hospital purposes, and is now examining
plans for a new $)5,000 building soon to
be erected. The club has 850 members.
—Boston Letter.
The Elntracht, 163 N. Bpring Street,'
Ii the place to get the Anheuser-Busch St.
Louis Beer on draught. Bing up telephone
467 or 316 for the celebrated bottled beer.
Best and oheapest ln market.
Onr Home Brew.
Meier m Zoebiein'i Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught ln all the prlnelpa. sa
loons, delivered promptly in bottles or ken
Office and Brewery. 444 Aliso st. Telephone 01.
Hone blanket!, clippers and buggy robes at
toy's saddlery house, 815 N. Los Angeles street.
OUR HOME.
Women and Cabs.
ORANGE LANDS!
GREAT BARGAI NS;(
-: AT :
80UTH_ RIVERSIDE.
The finest Orange and Lemon Lands are found in this flourishing colony and
the location is unsurpassed.
GREAT ABUNDANCE OF WATER.
Another pipe line is about to be constructed, bringing additional lands undei
irrigation.
PRICES EXTRAORDINARILY LOW.
Water is sold with the land. No bonds; no uncertainty as to quantity o»
price of water. Water conveyed in pipes to the lands. The lands are adapted
to the culture of all fruits common in Southern Oalifornia.
Here is the place for Homes and Investment.
ORANGE HEIGHTS
Is a new and attractive subdivision of a portion of the high mesa land of South
Riverside ColoDy, and being frostless and not subject to injurious winda, offers
special advantages for the culture of the
LEIMON.S-
The best authorities in Southern California commend theee lands for the rais
ing of Lemons. One syndicate is arranging to plant 1000 acres in Oranges and
Lemons, one-half each.
Aside from its wonderful advantages as a fruit-producing colony, South River
side is an important manufacturing point. Tbe Pacific Clay Manufacturing com
pany's vitrified sewer and water-pipe works—the largest on this coast—are located
here; also the Porphyry Paving company, the Standard Fertilizing company and
two pottery works. This is the shipping point - for the famous Temescal tin mine
plant. A company is now being formed to work on a large scale the finest cement
rock found in the United States. This latter company will probably employ 200
or more men. The material is at hand for additional manufactories.
The Town of South Riverside
Contains numerous business houses, and there are churches, hotels, a bank'
and all other improvements necessary to make a thriving town.
Come and see our new tract before purchasing elsewhere, taking the Riverside
and San Bernardino train via Orange, leaving Lob Angeles at 11 a.m. and 5 o'clock
p.m. fJkW For full particulars call on
L_. T. GRAVES,
Agent at Los Angeles, Bryaon-Bonebrake Block; or address
SOUTH RIVERSIDE LAND AND WATER GO.
SOUTH RIVERSIDE, CAL. 12-21-eod-lm—
ARROWHEAD HOT SPRINGS.
Six miles from San Bernardino. The best Winter Resort for the invalid in Fouthern Cali
fornia, and the peer of any ln the world for curative merit Hotel 125 rooms. Elect) ie lights.
Elevation, 2000 feet. Hot mineral water and mud baths. Daily stage and mail. All kinds of
diseases are cured. Rates from $8 to $20 per week. Call at the cffiee of Turkish Baths, 230
South Main street, or address
H. C. ROVER, M.D., Lessee and Manager, Arrowhead Springs, Cal,
2-12-fri-sun-tues-tf
DR. WOH
Having been called to China, hereby takes pleasure in
informing his many patrons and friends that he has
secured for his successor his old brother graduate, the
most successful Chinese physician,
DR. BOW!
LATE OF SAN FRANCISCO.
Dr. Bow is rich in experience k |in his treatment among the
American and English people andfmost successful, and his
cures are marvelous. '
SslS§Dr. Bow will,conduct personally the ('offices at 227 S.
Main street, and consultation is absolutely free, no
sick person need|give_up hope until][he shall have talked
with the doctor, t '
In San Erancisco thousands of^people have testified to
his wonderful powers.
Everybody is cordially invited to call upon and become
acquainted with Dr. Bow, and his San Francisco friends
will find a hearty welcome at his offices, No. 227 S. Main
street, between Second and Third.
HANCOCK BANNING,
IMPORTER OF SOUTH FIELD
WELLINGTON
LUMP -:- COAL.
$11.25 Per Ton, 65 Cents Per Cwt.
j 130 WEST SECOND STREET, )
OFFIOEB \ 221 SOUTH SPRING STREET, ) 3e
Yard, 838 North Main- Street. Telephone 1047.
WOOD AND KINDLING. 7-29U
JlM^^
For sportsmen, tourists and
others who spend their time in
the open air, Mastiff cut plug
smoking tobacco is absolutely
the best. Packed in patent
canvas pouches which retain
the moisture and flavor of the
tobacco. For a solid, comfort- j
able smoke nothing equals
Mastiff Cut Plug.
J. B. Pace Tobacco Co., Richmond, Virginia.
DOCTOR
WHITES
PRIVATE DISPENSARY,
133 NORTH MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
The most successful Private Disease doctor
in the State. Gonorrhea, Gleet, stricture,
Seminal Weakness, Nervous Debility,
Sjiihili*, Skin and Kidney diseases and
Sexual Weakness successfully treated. Med
icines prepared in private laboratory. Both
sexes consult in confidence. Dr. White haa
no hired substitutes. You see the doctor only
Dr. White is the only Specialist in the State
who exclusively treats private, nervonu and
chronic dlaeasea. Cures guaranteed in all
curable cases. Don't waste time with putent
meoicines. If yon have any snxaal trouble,
consult Dr. White. Scientific treatment.
Reasonable ehaiares.
CALIFORNIA
Sewer Pipe Co.
Salt-glazed Sewer and
Terra Cotta Chimney Pipe,
Fire Brick and Drain Tile,
Vitrified Brick for Paving, etc.
MAIN OFFICE:
248 SOUTH BROADWAY,
Tel. 1009. Cor. Third and Broadway.
LOB ANGELES. CAL. 12-13-3 m
We have resolved to give the pnblic the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
ther notice:
1850 '
Teeth extracted wlthont pain, 25c, by Ihe'use
of gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Sets of teeth, $3 and up; crowns, %\ and
up; bridge work, $3 per tooth and up; gold
fillings, II and up: gold alloy, $1 and up;
silver, 750 and up: cement, 50c and up;
cleaning teeth, 50c and up.
ADAMS BROS.,
8. Spring St., bet. 2d and 3d, rooms 1 to 6
■mm If In any business
HHP IT"^-^^
PBTALUMA IKCfBATOR CO., PETALUMA, CAL
EUEEKA COAL
The Best in the Market,
MIT itt AIM!
OFFICE, 202 S. SPRING STREET.
TELEPHONE 536. 2-4 lm
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
ments.
461 SOUTH BPKING BTHEBT,
Between Fourth and Fifth Street.
Telephone 984. P. O. box 1921. 7-21-tf
Painless Dentistry.
M Fine Gold Fillings.
Crown and Bridge
Al ' oper i a . tinus nHln "
BET TEKTH • ,8 • oo •
STEVENS k SONS,
V ulK' Koomi 18 and 19,
QtfkwA I tl. %. 'l uit 107 N. BPBING BT.
DR. WONG HIM,
Chinese Physician and Surgeon, has resided Ie
Los A ngeles seventeen 117) years. His reputa
tion'as a thorough physician has been fully es
tablished and appreciated by many. Bis large
Eractice is sufficient proof of his ability and
onesty.
The doctor graduated in the foremost cot
leges, also practiced in tne largest hospitals of
Canton, China. The doctor speaks Spanish
fluently.
OFFICE: Now number* *39; old number
117 Upper Main street. *. O. boa 564,
Station C 18-17 tf
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