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

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Attempts to Amend the McKinlejr Law.
Economy in Appropriations Wherever
Possible— Conservatism on Silver—What
Congress Did Not Do.
The work of the recent Bession of con
gress has been ably summarized by Hon.
William L. Wilson, of West Virginia, as
I Tho fundamental creed of the Demo
cratic party Is 6h«t we are to work out onr
prosperity more by individual effort than
by laws of congress. It is not a believer in
high government or in plentiful legislation.
It seeks to confine federal legislation in
the field prescribed for it by the constitu
tion, and it seeks to confine all legislator
In limits where it cannot invade tho indi
vidual freedom of the citizen. To judge a
Democratic house, therefore, we must con
sider not the quantity but the quality of
the work it, has done.
With an adverse senate and an unfriendly
executive, it would have boon mere brava
do for the Democratic house to enter upon
any thorough course of reformatory legis
lation. It sought to relieve the burdens of
tho tax-payer and to stimulate American
Industry and commerce by repealing the
most oppressive taxes of the MoKinlcy bill.
Having decided through its committee to
attack that bill in detail Tnthcr than by
a general revision, it passed in turn six
tariff bills as follows: Putting wool on the
free list and reducing the duties on woolen
goods; putting binding 1 wine, cotton ties
and cotton bugging, as wlso machinery for
Making cotton bagging, on the free list;
repealing duties on silver-lead ore and tin
plate, and limiting the amount of wearing
apparel that, can bo brought into the coun
try free of duty. These six bills make up .
-a substantial measure of relief, and they
■ carry the benefits of tariff reform home tc
the working people of the country. They
would have been followed by other biik
had not the senate, shown its determinatioa.
to ignore all of then). They led to ac
hate, especially tin: woolen and tin plnte
bills, that evoked a large number of very
good tariff reform speeches, excellent con
tributions to tire campaign of education.
Any attempt M throw ridicule on them as
not being a subs) tint ial fulfillment of Dem
ocratic promises to the people is met try an
assertion of a prominent Republican mem
ber of the ways and means committe that
they amount to a virtual repeal el the
McKinley bill.
In the anwmt of its expenditure?, this
house has not been able to reduce as much
as it cxpoctwl the appropriations u>f the
Fifty-first, cmgress, because it could not
repeal the laws of that enngrmsthat added
so enormously to our annual budget. To
be frank, tht dependent pension biH of Mr.
Reed's congress added many millions to
our yearly appropriations, and, assail men
know, pension legislation never go>;s back
ward. So with the subsidy and bounty I
bills of tlmt congress, which tl«« house '
was powerless to repeal.
But while it has met feanrstly tho re
quirements of these law* the house has
been in the main careful of it* own ex
penditure*. It baapayaunl -no new public
building bills. It has passed fewer private
bills carrying appropruil ions -than any
recent congress, and its private pensionj
bills have been more carefully scrutinized
to separatetlie good from the bafi.
Ob the-silver question tbe house declined*
to pass the Bland bill and refused to take
up tire Stewart bill. Kwrai those who be
lieved that there was in these it-ills sonic.
potential benefit to tlie pnonle must admit,
that the Democratic pawy could not have
coranwtted itself to fiw coinarte at *be!
ratio proposed in that* bille without
throwing ivtviiy every pivwpect of success
in the presidential eaaa]Mdtgti and liecominp
for the time being almost a southern ami
sectional party. It was the . highest politi
cal sagacity,- whatever might, have beenthi
merits of the proposed legislation, to avoid
a step certain to disrupt the party,,-and
with that 'disruption flj-mly and pernn
neotly to seat in power tbe protected'plu
tocracy, witfc full oppc-rtomtyto plunder
the people xv.th new tariff bills and toerlij
jugate them with force buls. The present
houscdoes net suffer in any point in com
parison with the last. Itliias had a codetof
rules aud mi ad ministration <of its nites
that did not become autoeruoioor partisan,
and tbe righfcn of its smtail iminority of 'Re
publican und third party members have
been uniformly respected.
It has been rot ably fre* from acrimcni
ous debates, and its records nowhere show
the paasionate:&nd indignant -protests of a
wronged minority which inarned the >pro
ceeding-s-of the last house.
I have never known a bouse in which
there has been.iess buncom'uo partisamde
bating or one in which there was 'less
effort to manufacture campaign material
on the eve of a national election.
If theihouse has been thwarted by:the
senate in its general work aud ia its efforts
to lessen the buitdeins of tbe people, itibas
given proof of its, desire to -lis both, and
has been always tender in adding new
charges upon the treasury.
It did not increase taxes. It passed no
subsidy bill. It woted no bounties. It
passed nobills to .overthrow electionirnii
the states. It vacatoU no Kepublican seats
for Democratic contestants except in one
case, and that upon >n practi«tally unani
-mous commiittee report, ft did not robthe
minority of their rigkts or servilely sur
render its own right* m.'o the hauds of He
speaker and its comm'ttee on rules. If
under firm discipline and recognized lead
ership it might have dene all that it did
more expeditiously and -live added other
and even wiser measures of relief and re
form, it still kept its -work fairly abreast
with the progress of the senate, and it
shawed once again how .much safer for the
country and hosv much newer to the people
is a.Democratic house thus, one which rep
resents tbe great special interests of the
country. Those interests demand legisla
tion tor their own benefit, and demand it
so imperiously tt.at parliamentary law,
traditional usage,*ill the safeguards of free
legislation and of free elections must go
down before them. The people of the coun
try cannot again safely trust .the house of
to tiie Republican party.
What Fixes Wngesf
Republican protection is justifled by its
/authors asd promotec.4 solely upon the as
sumed ground that it benefits tihe worlc
ingnian. %he platform adopted at Minne
apolis demands the continuance ,of high
protection in order th ; it capitalists may
pay to workingmen higher wages than are
paid in the .foreign manufacturing con
cerns with which native manufacturers
are called upon to compete. Here is a-sim
ple issue, and if itcan.be shown that the
effect of Republican protection is not to
improve the wagt-js of American working
men, the fallacy of .the Republican pretenst
ia exposed. ,
If Republican protection really helps the
workingman it muse act iv this fashion;
Tbe duty npon foreign goods must be high
enough either to prevent their importation
or so to increase their price that they shall
not undersell goods marie in the United
States. In other words, protection must
either leave the American market.exclu
sively to the American manufacturer, or it
must see that prices are high enough to
make sure that hi* goods sell at a fair
. Jfclt frber* does the workjngman sow
mf Nobody pretends that protectee man
ufacturers pay higher wages merely be
cause they are able to do so. They pay the
market rate. But what fixes the market
rate? Workingmen and f&rmcri c;'.ll on
swerthls question ns well as any one else
If only they will stop a moment to think
upon things that go on under their noses.
L/:t us first ask the farmer what he knows
about wages. He sees that the pay or
farm laborers in wintor, where there is lit
tie to do and there are plenty of idle men
to do it, is small. He sees that wages go
up and up in harvest time when work is
plenty and hands are scarce. What, then,
fixes wages? Not the feeling of the farmer
who hires workmen, but the amount of
work to be done compared with the num
bor of men to do it, or, as the phrase is,
demand and supply.
1 What do workingmen know nhout this
measure? Every farm laborer sees Just
what the farmer sees, and all other kind::
of workmen see the same thing. If you
happen to have a trade requiring skill ami
a lOOS apprenticeship, so that compara
tively few men can get into it, wages in
that trade will be high, because the men
that work at it are scarce. If you happen
to do unskilled work that any good, strong
man of onjlinary intelligence can do, wa;;«i
will be lowtr than in the other trade, be
cause most men have strong muscles and
intelligence enough to do sue h work. But
suppCKe a village is about to make new
strcWis, build sewers or do any other such
work that requiren many <s<iy laborers,
don't you find that until tfco village gets
more men asking for jobs than it has jobs,
togfoe it must pay more than thansSa]
rr.tewf laborers'wages in that, region? It
is the old story of demand and supply,Jand
tbe village does not pay more wages be
cause it is able to pay them, but because it
nsnst pay them.
Again, suppose men in a particular
(Skilled trade forma labor union and ask
fror higher wages. What happens? The
•employer either pays the udrance or re
fuses to pay it. By refuses if he'believes
that lie cannot easily get other men hi
place of those' Who ask mor&wagris. Does
he pay tlie advrtnee because protection or
something else makes him. abh: to pay it?
No, but because he must pay it or quit
business. He*i 1b the play of supply and
demand modeled, not by protection, look
you, but by toe artificial scarcity of labor 1 ,
produced by'-the for/mutton ot a working
men's union. Now and then we hear rff
protuctetl employers who refuse to grant
tberlemands of their n*eli,ii»ck them out,
and<evcn go to war with them in order" j
avoid pacing an ndvunce of wages, a»xl
that,'too, nfter congress has increased the
profteeriori on the manufacturer's prodnxts
in order that he nray pay higher "wages.
This is the sort of humbug that Rej-üb
lirmn protection iswhewever you lock it
eQtiarciy in t!ie face.
.Who Are tho Millionaire?
DM. you evcrhwvrbf a farmer Ifhtit got,
"to Ks a millionaire merely by drivic.jj the
pImVP Did you ever see a warkir.Kman
Wbo became- a millionaire by the work of
his liands? Who are the millionaires of
America? If yoivleave out the successful
speculators of one-sort or another y»u will
• find that they-are men who have .profited
tlirough some special privilege grafted by
law, and a groat!"many of them tare men
wiio have prafited by the Hepublk-nn pro
tective tariff, which its authors ;now pre
vtt nd is designed for the -sole benefit of
'Mage earners.
Turn to uny list of millionaires)' and then
' place beside that list a basines* directory
• of the United States, the full ached ule of
the McKbnkj-y lr.w and a list at the "trusts"
organized Wibliin tbe past- few ye:.rs. You
will be surpifised at some of coinci
dences that >will appear. You will find
that marry<dftthe industries that have had
the largeKtunfi the highest protection ap
i pear in tbe ltet of trusts, while/ the stock
holders of those industries appear in the
list of millionaires. You will find pro
tected coal-owning million aire*, protected
glassuuLking -millionaires, protected steel
making millionaires, protected hatmaking
millionaires, protected shipbuilding mil
lionaires and a dozen other classes of mil
lionaires-madozen other highly protected
industries. '?i'ou will not find the name of
a single working farmer. You will not J
find the mams of a single wage earner. 15
is the business of Republican protection to
create millionaires, and that, too, at the
expense iof: former and wage earner.
3*rtktQction to Farmers.
Is any i nrnter fooled by the,pretense that
the McECirtla,- tariff protects farmers? It
pretendeditonio so by raising the duty on
wheat, Which* was 20 per cent., to 25 per
cent; on corn, which was ten cents 'a I
bushel, to:fiflieen cents a bushel; on oats,
which was rten cents a bushel, also to
fifteen cents ,a bushel. The product of
wheat iv :the United States >in 1891 was
450,000,000 bisdiels, and the amount im
ported nras'S.aiO bushels, while the amount
exported was. snore than 100,000(000 bushels.
Does amy one suppose that we.should have
sent out fto mi*ch and brought ».i so little
if foreign whea : ; had been cheaper than our
own? The'tariff on wheat niiftht be put
up to 609 per cent. without any ether effect
than to incroo.se, the" cost of what little
wheat of a kind not raised at home we im
port from abroeul.
What is truejof wheat is true of nearly
everything tha* the farmer raises. The
truth is that (the farmer cannot be pro
tected so long-as he does not wish to raise"
hothouse bananas and other sue': things
which he has ne-desire to attempt. Mean
while Republican protection increases the
cost of fifty things which the farmer must
MeKlntoy's Bad Goods.
That the Mclfinlcy tariff is giving us
bad goods is booming more and ijrnore
generally recognised by business men. A
prominent firm of packers writes to "The
National Provisioner as follows in regard
i to tin plate:
The tariff is levied, as you know,
vagainst the wetgh-trof the plate. In oonse
.quchcc of this tbe 1 plates that are being
'imported aud used to make cans of are
■dangerously light. 'We buy from one of
the most reputable,firms in Baltimore,
yet we have much .-difficulty in getting
plate iv our cans that nrjll stand up at all. 1
What the effect of all this will be to the
shipping trade, that rely upon canned i
goods mainly on their long voyages, as
well as on the packers who send their ,
goods to foreign countries, it is difficult
now .to determine. Bat certain it is the
quality of tin that is used ; this season ir
canned goods must result in injury to the
whole industry.
Shlloh's Consumption .dure.
This is beyond question the most successful
Cough Medicine we have ever sold, a few doseß
invariably cuie the worst cases of Cough,
Croup and Bronchitis, while its wonderful
success in the cure of Consumption is without
a parallel in the history of medicine. Since Its
first discovery it has been sold on a cuarantee,
a test which so other medicine can stand. If
you have a cough we earnestly ask yea to try
It. Price 10c, 60c and 11. If your lungs are
sore, chest or back Tame, use Shlloh's iPorous
Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, Br.ruch A
Co., and all retail druggists.
The Chicago Delicacy Store
Has changed hands. Will be ran in first-class
style. All kinds of family delicacies can be
had at all times. Eoast meats, boiled ham and
sniokad tongue a specialty. 336 South Lprlog
street. Telephone 856. Mmes. Thompson &
Slnuott. Proprietors.
oris cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria, Canker
mouth, and Headache. With each bottle there
is an ingenious nasal Injector for the more suc
cessful treatment of these complaints without
extra onus*. Price 50c Bold wholesale by
Haas, Bamch * 00.. tad all retail druggists.
Exchange Review.
Nsw York, Aug. 31.—Dullness continues to
be the continued characteristic of the stock
market, except a few stocks affected by partic
ular Influence, The undertone lemalnsstrong.
When it was announced in the afternoon that
cholera was in the harbor, a vigorous drive
was made on the entire list, resulting la gen
eral declines. Gould stocks displayid the most
weakness Manhattan dropping about 3Ji per
cent. Sugar lo»t early gain. lher< wasaili.;ht
rally on covering by shorts, and the close made
weak but active, at lowest figures as a rule.
Government bonds closed dull bat steady.
Money on call easy; close, offeied at 2 pc%
Prime mercantile piper-4 j0 per cent.
Sterling exchange-Quiet, easy; 60-day bills
$1 m%\ demand, $4 67%.
:•;*»• York, Aug. 31.—Bar silver, rer ounce,
Kan Franciscj, Aug. 31.-Bar silver, 83HU
83}4.c per ounce.
San Francisco, Aug. 31.—Mexican dollars,
[email protected]>4C.
New York, Aug. 31—Closing quotations
were as follows:
JU. S. 4s, reg WW* P. preferred..- 55
0". S. 4s. coupon. .115>$ NorthWeßtern 115!<
C, B.2s,reg *100 N. w. preferred "141
IViciflc 6s '107 N. Y. Central Ill 1 /,
Atchison 371 i Oregon Impt 20
American Ex».. .120 'tregoa Nay 75
Canada Pacific... 88 Oregon Short Llae 23%
Canada Southern. 64 Pacific Mail -31
Central Pacific... m ■ Pullman falace.. : 34
Burliugion 101' i KeuAiug 564
Lacxawanna ...155'4 I'eralnr.l B> B
Denver* KloQd. 40 Rio GrundWestta 34
Distil lers 47% Do. preferred. .. 70!*
Erie USVi Firsts 179
Kansas-* Texas.. 25% Hack 151 and..... 80%
Lake Shore 133 lit. Paul 4-.;. 82
Lead tfrusi 4214! St. Paul & Omaha 50 1 /*
Louis-vl & Nashvl. 67% Texas Pacific .. O'/i
Mich, Cintral....lo7 lU. 8. Exprese. . 67
Missouri Pacific.. 59%, Wells.Farg»*t Co "143
North American. 11 am Western Union.. 96!4
Northern Pacific. 20>iliJulon Pacific.... 37%
•(Sid. JSx Interest.
Boston, Aug. 31.—Closln£qnotatlons were as
A!*chisrn 37 %|Mex. Central, com 15
Burlington 190 : >r I Bell Telephone. ...205
New York, A*»k. 31.—Tne totiowing are the
j closing prices:
Chollar 50 'Plymouth 75
Crown Point 55 Sierra Nevada.. 1.40
Con. Cal. <2 Vs. 3.25 Bta«ft«rd 1.45
Oeadwood 2.15 OuiouOon 1.10
Homestace .14 00 Yellow Jacket. .60
Hale St Norcrcss 100 Iron Silver 55
Mexican 130 Cfuletsilver .... 3.75
•North Star ... 6.50 iJuinksllver pf.. 17.00
Ontario. .39 00 , 'BU'wer 35
Ophir 2.2u
San F*»» - cisco, Aug. 81.—Following are tbe
closing prices:
Belcber 1.25 Pe-irless 05
Best amd Belchr 135 Pcujbl 60
< hol'ar 60 Wphlr 2.35
Cou. Virclnia.. 3.4<J Savage 80
Confidence 1.15 tilerra Nevada.. 1.60
GouldA-Curry.. »S Union Con 1.40
Uale i Norcross 1 <»5 Yellow Jacket.. .tic
Peer 05
Chicago Grain Market.
Canetao, Aug. SI —Wheat opened %c lower
on cholera scare, week cables, fine weather,
weakness In corn, free selling by longs of Sep
tember, because tomcrrow Is delivery day on
that option; declinerl more, closed easy and
%<s lower.
Eeceipts, 656,O00"bushels: shipments, It 1,
000 bushels.
Closing—Wheat-east'; cash, 74'ic; December
Com—Weak; cast. 49Vic; October, 43%.
Oa*B—Easy; cash,' 34c; October. 34>4c.
¥l«x— $1.02%.
San Francisco, Aug. 31. — Wheat.-,quiet;
seller, year. $131< 1 '; buyer, J)ecerabe«\.si:3s!i r .
Barley-Quiet: December '92, buyer fit asm
■ber '93, sellei, Wz, 86Uc.
Ltvi-iti ooL, Aug. 31.—Wheat—Holders offer
•moderately. No. 2 red winter, dullaf«s 2l*d;
ko'2 red spring, dull at 6s 3d.
Corn—Spot.ihdiders freely; futures, Offered
moderately; soo,, dull 4s H\d: September
steady at 4s 8 October steady at 4e
o. ember steady at 4s 9d.
San Francisco Markets.
onu * rmivißuu HiHiKmi,
San Franowco, Aug. 31.—The fruit market
was in good shape; demands for first-class liuit
active, and values firm and steady.
There is a decided improvement In the con
dition of the dried fruit market. The demand
is more general ai d values aie steady In re
' sponse to active Inquiry for f&lpphig pur
The vegetable market is without any ma*e
< riel improvement this morning. Eeceipts of
nearly all varieties are large, and the-market
ii* heavily over-stocked with almost every va
riety. Quotations remain unchanged, but con
loestions are made to effect sale*. Onions are
■almost neglected, and sweet potatoes are-cheap
and downward in tendency. Choice potatoes
wore in good demand, and sold at outside
General Markets.
:Nkw Yobk, Aug. 31.—Hops-. Easy but.nuiet.
Coffee—Options closed barely steady, 15 to
30 points down. Sales, 29,500 bags, iaclnd
ing September, $13.70: October, $13 50(e!H"3.60;
November, 30 35. Spot Itio, easier
and quiet, No. 7, 14',,(a;MV:
Sugar—Raw, firmer; fair refining. 21516®
3k; centrifugals, 96 test, refined, firm
and in good' demand.
•Copper—Bull; lake, $11.40911.60.
J^ead—Film; domestic, $1.15(24.20.
n'dn—Steady: straits. $2'j.:tor«/.JO 40.
Chicago, Aug. 31.—Pork: Easy. Cash,
$M.07>4: October, $10.20.
Lard—Easy. Ca«h, October,;sTJ 60.
Short ribs —Easy. Cash, «7.7<*: 'October,
Short clear—s7 90®7 95.
Chicago, Aug. 31.—Whisky. $I.IS.
New Yoiuc, Aug. 31.—Petroleum active; «ep
ber closed u'..ssJ. v e.
| The quotations given below>re Los Angeles
wholesale selling price?.]
Hi., local smoked, eastern,!
smoked, 14c.
Bacod—Per It., local rmoked, 15c; eastern
breakfast, 13c; medium, [email protected]
Poejc— Per ft., dry salt; 11c.
Dried Beef—SPer lb., lnsides, 13c
LAan—Compound, 3's, 9Uc; s's, 9%0; '
9J4c; oO s, B%c. yPure leaf lard, hUher all
Kill Products.
Flour— Los Angeles XXXX, $4.40 per obi;
Capitol Mills, $4.40: Sperrv's, $5.00; Crown,
$4.90; Vie or, $5.15; supernne, $3.15; gra
ham, $2.40; Drifted fcnow, $5.00; Stock
Mill Fekd—Bran, per ton, $20.00; shorte
$22.00; cracked com,,per cental, $1.25; rolled
barley, $1.05; mixed feed. $1.20; feed meal,
.$1 30.
GralE sod Hay.
Barley—Brewing, «1.20®1.30; feed, $1.
Corn—Per cental, $ l 20.
Oats—No. 1, per cental, $1.50.
Wheat—No. 1, per cental, $1.55(31.60; No.
«,$1 30W1.35.
Hay—Oat No. 1,$10: wheat. No. 1, $11; bar
ley No. 1,59; aifaita N*. 1, $9 ,>o. 2 grades
$t lower all around
Btbaw—Barley per ton, #5; wheat, $3.
Poultry and }l«gn.
Poultry-Hens, 5.0 per doz.; young
roosters, [email protected]>5.; old rooters, $3®4; broilers,
$2.50(tt3.00; docks. [email protected]; geese. $1 per
h'-ad; turkeys, 15(516u per povnd.
EtiOS—California ranch, Eastern,
per doz.
Dairy Products. ;
Butter—Fancy roll, 57(.,f0:C00; choice, 52V4
«56c; fair, [email protected]; Eastern -tub, [email protected];
Eastern dairy, 19<923c.
Cheuse—Eastern, 12>*c; California, factory
Honey *n<t Beeswax.
Honey—Comb, [email protected]; extracted, B®7c.
Beeswax -20(»2 ic.
Almonds—Soft shell, 15310 c; paper shell,
19fi»21c; hard shell, [email protected]
Peanjjts—Raw' 4®sc ft lb; roasted, 7<§>Bc
WALrnjTs-Hard shell, 8c; soft shell, 9e;
paper shell, 10c.
Dried Fruits.
Apbiiots—Per lb. sun dried 11® 14c;
bleacbel. [email protected]
Peaches—Per lb., sun dried, 12tg}5c.
Fresh Fruit*.
Araic.Ts— Per box, 759,
Bananas-Per bunch. #2.25(42.75.
Blackberries— Per lb, tic.
LEMONS—Per box, Valley, 82,[email protected] 00;
Bure,. a snd ! I'bjn, $5.0030.00.
Peaches—Per box. ?00.
Pineapples—Per doz., $4,5, J.
Raspberries—Per lb , 10c.
Strawberries— Per box, [email protected]
Brans, strino—Per lb, 4<g6c.
Cabbage— Per 100 lbs., [email protected]
Chilies—Dry, per siring, 75c; green, pc
lb., 25c. 1
Onions—Per 100 lbs ,65(<t75c
Potatoes—Per 100 lbs., Gsfi9oc,
Tomatoes—Per box, [email protected] jc.
MlNcell'. aneual ,
BEVNfI-Pink, *i,60®3.00 pur 100 lhs.;
Llmas, $2.soffij3.iKl! navy, small, [email protected] 25;
large wniie, f2,YC,@3.25.
Wednesday. Aug. 31
U Wiltfongetcon to 3 F Paulk—6 acres in
See 12,1 18, Rls W; $300
J A l) Paser to F P Whittle?-40 acres in
Palos Verdeß Bo; $10.
HtatetoO A McDonalrl—B 310 of lotO.blH,
San Fascual tract; $1060
W Kllwood et ox to J II Walbridge—Lots 51,
52, Mas er's sub, 10—78; $«UO.
Pasadena Cemetery association to W A
Mrnoek—W b»lf 101304.5—111; $80.
A Overholtzen it vi to J P Moultou, lot 5 bl
81. Phillips tract, 9-3 $1000.
JKlngetux to A Royere—Lot 9, March &
Gatdner's sub, 5-449; $2200.
C 0 MeComas to A M Babcock—Lot 3 bl 2,
Urmston tract; 11—10; $1.
Redondo Hotel Co to M J Stickney—L'As 11
and 12, bl 181, 39-1; $150.
Ktat« to M L Sparks—Lot 4, b155, Pomona;
T Barrows et m to Miss S O Lee—Lot 2, bl 19,
Lb—s7; $100
F Paltrldge to M A Paltrldge—Lot 17, bllO,
California Co-Operatlve Colony trt, 21—15. $1.
H A Darling to Alamlto< Land Co-Lats 1 to
4, bl 3, Alamltos Beach, 10—51; $1.
G|ll Matthews et ux to XII Grldiey— \i of N>{
of N FW and NU of N WJi sec 22,T4 N, R 15 W;
Phillip" and Stanton et al to M A P Hyatt-
Lot 4, h, C, Mall trt, Alhambra, IS- 35; $4'JO.
Same to same—Lot 16, bl C, Hall trt, Alham
bra; s}l4oo.
Sam.- to same—Lot 15, bl C, Hall trt, Alham
bra, 18—35; $400.
A Phillips to M A P Hyatt—Lots 2, 8. bl A,
Ilectrlc Road irt, 404-300; $1000.
MAP Hyait to A Phi lips—Lots 4,15,16, bl
C, Hall irt, Alhambra, 18—35; $1200.
F H Reger et ux to C Weslbiook—Lot 7, bl G,
Walnut Grove trt; $250
8 M Smith to A Hnxtable—Lots 83 and 34,
May trt, 14—62; $500.
C X Btouer t ■ M 8 Whlttier-Lot 31, bl 2,
H'»wes trt, 16-60, $300.
San Jose Ranch Co to G W Hughe* -Bis 2, 5,
7, San Dlmas. 37—31; $2067.
E A Billings et al to T Fetich—Lot 34 and £
15 feet of lot 33, Mills & Wicks'extension of
Second street, 13—87; $1000.
I B Brown to Mis A M Waters—Lot 3, Eel
gravia, 23—54; $12,500.
li A Campbell to N P Campbell—Lot HI, bl 4,
Pioneer Building Lot Association tract, 3—70;
Whitney, tax collec'or, to N P Campbell—Lot
21 bl 4, above tract; $3 84.
N rt Allen et con to B R [nslev—Lot 7, bl 45,
Highland Park tract, 6—392; $Uojo.
Deeds 29
Nominal 8
Total $33,887.06
Note—Figures separated by a dash represent
the book and page of miscellaneous records.
Sleep on Left Mde.
Many persons are unable to sleep on their
leftside. The cause bus long been a puzzle to
physicians. Metropolitan pipers spaak with
great interest of Dr, Frsnklin Miles, tbe emi
naut lin'inua specialist in nervous and heart
diseases, who has proven 'bat this habit arises
from a diseased heart. He has examined and
kept on record thousands of cases. His New
Heart Cure, a wonderful remedy, 1b Bold at C.
H. Hance's. Thousands testify to its value as a
cure for Heart Diseases. Mrs. Chas. Benoy,
Loveland, Col., says its effects on her were
marvelous. Elegant book on Heart Disease
One can bathe with perfect safety and free
from all breakers at the Crystal plunge, Santa
Monica, south of Arcadia.
-.•Then Baby was sick, we gave aer Castorh*
When she was a Child, she cried for Caster la
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorl*
W hen she had Children, she gave them CastorUv
■SSJJBSJ BJBSJBMB 1 eeventj--seven years u!n.
ar.d have had my age renewed
M M at least twenty years by the use
0 B of Swift's Specific. My foot
■ 0 and t : to my knee was a
running sore for two years, and physicians sr,id
it could not be cured. After taking fifteen sm dl
bottles S. S.S. there is not a sore on my limbs, and 1
let all sufferer! know »#Rzt»
of your wonderful remedy. Ira F. Stilfs,
Palmer, Kansas City.
.Atlanta, Ga.
A new and Complete Treatment, consisting of
tuppositories. Ointment in Capsules, also in
j ox and Pills; a Positive Cure for External,
internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching, Chronic,
Eecent or Hereditary Piles. This remedy has
sever been known to fall. %\ per box, 0 for $5;
sent by mail. Why suffer from this terrible
disease when a written guarantee is. positively
given with rj boxes. To refund tbe money li
not cured. Send stamp for free sample. Guar
antee tssned by C. F. HKINZEMAN, druggist,
soleairent. 222 N. Main street. Los Angeles. Cal,
TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi
ness, Fits, Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous Pros
tration caused by alcohol or tobacco, Wakeful
ness, Mental Depression, Softening of Brain,
causing insanity, misery, decay, death, Prema
ture Old Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in
either sex, Impotency, Leucorrhrsa and all
Female Weaknesses, Involuntary Losses, Sper
matorrhoea caused by over-exertion of brain,
Self-abuse, Over-indulgence. A month's treat
ment *i, 6 for f5, by mail. We guarantee six
boxes to.cure. Each order for 6 boxes, with ?5,
will send written guarantee to refund if not
cured. Guarantees issued only by H. M. SALE
& SON, druggists, sole agents, 220 8. Spring
street, Los Angeles. CaL
Howard, defendant.
Sheriff* sate No. 17,933.
Order of Bale and decree of foreclosure and
'Under and toy virtue of an order of sale and de
csesof foreclosure and sale, Issued oat of the Su
perior Court of Abe county of Los Angeles, of the
stale of California, on the 28th day of July,
A. V. 1892, in tbe above entitled action, wherein
Paul B. Curtio, the above-named plaintiff,
obtained a judgiaeut and decree of foreclosure
and sale against F. P. Howard defendant,
on the 2«lh day of July. A. D.1892, for
th« sum of twelve hundred, fourteen aud
30 100 dollars ($1214 30) gold coin, which
said decree was, on the 28th day of July,
A. D. 1892, recorded in judgment book 35 of
said court, at page 103, I am commanded to
sell all tho c certain lots, pieces or parcels of
land, situate, lying and being in the city
of Los Angeles, county of Loa Angeles, state of
California, and buundod and described as fol
Lots three (3), four (4), seventeen (17),
eighteen (18), nineteen (19) and twenty (20),
in the Ho*, ard tract, as showu on map thereof
recorded in said Connty Recorder's office, in
book tw-nfy-nine (29) of Miscellaneous Bec
orls, pige HO, -together with all aud singular
the tenements, hereditaments and aopurte-
Bt'.nces thereunto belonging or in any wise
Public notice is hereby given, that on Frl
day, the 2tith day of August, A. D. 1892, at 12
o'clock in. of that day, in front
of tbe court house door of the county
of Los Angeles, Broadw*y entrance, I will,
in obedience to said order of sale and decree of
foreclosure and sale, sell the above described
property, or so much thereof as may be neces
sary to satisiy said judgment, with interest and
costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, gold coin.
Dated this 3d day of August, 1892.
Sheriff of Los Angeles Connty.
By F. C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff.
0 P, Hatch, Attorney for Plaintiff.
8 4thur«
Main Office, 135 West First Street.
Works, 715,717 and 719 North Main Street
We have our NEW LAUNDRY completed and are <
prepared to do an unlimited amount of work. We shall
make a specialty of woolen blankets and lace curtains.
Men's clothing cleaned.
telephone: 1081.
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
Dr. Woh'e life work has been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, a* fally as lay in his power to perfect him
self in all branchas of the art of healing human sickness and disease. ■ Born in
China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors have been for genera
tions deserving!}- renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
the footsteps of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for several
years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for
a long time hie great number of patients, bis wonderful and many cures, and the
great list of letters from grateful and thankful patrons now prove him to be a
remarkable and successful healer of sickness and all diseases.
For a long time I have oeen suffering with Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a friend
bladder and kidney troubles. No doctoring or I had been troubled for years with indigestion,
medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted causing fearful headaches', -id vertigo, making
the best physicians and surgeons in Los An- my life one of misery I tried and nald the
Seles city. They gave me morphine and strong best physicians without relief. Finally, to
rugs, but no relief could I obtain. After suf- please my friend, I visited Dr. Woh at his of
fering gieat pain and angui <h, and having my nee, and he advised with me and gave me
Sassage almost entirely clogged, 1 fourteen medicines. This was but six weeks ago. To
ays ago began using Dr. Woh's medicines; to- day I can gladly and sincerely say that he has
day lam porfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh entirely tnred me.
the most successful physician in southern CHARLES HEILMANN,
California. C. A. STEELE, April 8,1801. 331 Court st. 1.. A., CaL
316-318 8. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. Los Angeles, Cal.
In Cleveland, 0.. many mouths ago, I caught
a severe cold which settled 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 ro hope of my recovery, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city,'pre
to California might prolonii my life. Febiuaty scribed forme.
last I came to ban Bernardino and doctored Two months ago I began his treatment, and
with three physicians, but obtained no relief I can now testify that he haa done me great
Finally Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends
friend. I took his medicines and followed his as an able doctor,
directions, and today I am fully lured anrl per- P. E. KING,
fectly well. MISS GRACE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peaoe,
October 30,1891. San Bernardino, Cal. Burbank, Cal.
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, bat space alone preveats further publication
of them here.
Dr. Woh is the oldest and best-known Chinese Physician iv Southern Calif irnia. His raanj
cures have been remarkab'e, luvolvinc Female Troubles, Tumors and every form oi disease
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to everyone, and all are cordially invited to c 11 upon Dr. Woh at his offlc
Betw««»n Second and Third St.roots. 4-23 nat-tu-tu-th 3m Lou Angeles, OsH
'Wonderful Cures
Dr<. WONG !
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
"Skilllul cure increases longevity to the "Ingeniously locating diseases through the
world, pulse and excellent remedies are »reat bless
ings to the world."
This is to certify that my wife suffered for over four years with a flftu^lTutlf
months' treatment, was entirely cured by Dr. Wong, 713 S. Main street. Respectfully
This Is to certify that I have bean sick some four months and could not get'bene'fLed n'nttl
I came to Dr. Wong, and now I think that I am welt. I had something Ilk s the dro'tisv mV
hands and stomach were swelled so that 1 could not get on my clothes, and I doctored with nr
Wong for two weeks and am now well. I think I was swollen all over, hands, feet aud face '
W. D. GRIMES, Chula Vista, Cal.
Hundreds of other testimonials are on file in the doctor's office which he has received from
his numerous American patients, whom he has cured from all manner of diseases. ™
Large and commodious rooms for the accommodation of patients Consulta
tion Free.
Awnings, Tents, Sails, Tarpaulins,
KtR aWrY Flags aud Banners, Camp Furniture.
Vp \ VTVR Tents anil canvas floor covers f>z rent.
\ W Largest line of hammocks iv the city.
m Fancy awnings for reaiil lives a sptcialty.
Headquarters for Flags and Japanese Lanterns.
™7 5 \ oae in East First Street, Los Angeles. Cal. Tel g ue
PTr* ATP signs! signs i
WW I ■ l\l ME W *l-MKROKLL, )„ te of Omaha, Neb.,
■ £ -w- I ml is now located
For rapid work, low prices and modem styles, a share of your patronage Is solicited.
Card Signs, Muslin Signs. Wire Signs, Brass Signs, Signs ot every description.
Political work done at snort notice at reasonable rates.

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