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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 10, 1892, Image 7

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LADIES' DAY AT ATHLETIC PARK.
The Angels and Colonels Play
a Good Game.
The Former Win by the Top-Heavy
Score of 9 to 3.
The First Ladles' Day Game With No
Bouquets Presented to the Play
ers—A Large Crowd ln
Attendance.
Something very unusual happened
yesterday—or, rather, did not happen.
It was ladies' day at the ball park, and
there was not a single bouquet present
ed. But that did not interfere with a
very brilliant game of baseball.
Admission day and ladies' day com
bined to send one of the largest crowds
of the season to Athletic park. The
grand stand was packed with ladieß and
tbeir escorts, and tbe bleachers were
almoat aa well filled as for a Sunday
game. Even tbe kindergarten was oc
cupied, for the first time in many weeks.
The game wae a good one for the local
cranks. Camp, the ambidextrous
twirler of the Oakland team, was not
quite up to tbe mark, and tbe home
batters had him almost at their mercy.
On the other hand, McNabb, the new
Lob Angeles pitcher, was very effective,
allowing only four scattered hits up to
the ninth inning. Then he eased up a
little, and allowed a few hits to fatten
the Oaklands' batting averages.
Mr, Manaeßau'a umpiring was a little
ragged at timea. Hia eyes were not
properly focusaed for curves and drops,
and many a strike waa called a ball, and
visa versa. But he showed no partiality
in it all—only just plain blindness, that
brought him an unlimited amount of
assistance from tbe bleachers.
The game waa replete with brilliant
plays, intermingled with a few rank
errora, and just enough wrangling to
keep things lively. But take it all
around, it was one of the most enjoyable
exhibitions of the national game seen
on the home grounds in a long while.
The run getting began in the eecond
inning. Glenalvin reached first base
on Wilson's muff of the third Btnke,
but was thrown out at Eecond, although
the decision waß very close. Lytle fol
lowed with a little hit, took second on a
wild throw, and scored on Camp's wild
throw to catch him off second.
Oakland tied the score in their half of
the third. O'Neill opened up with a
double, took third on a wild pitch, and
scored on Baldwin's error of Camp's
third strike.
In the ninth inning Rasty hit to left,
and took third on McCauley's single.
Lytle's short iu-field hit scored Wright,
and McCauley and Lytle crossed the
plate on Baldwin's hit to left, which
dropped between three fielders, any one
of whom ought to have been able to
take it in.
Again, in the seventh, the Angels
B"ored three runs. McQuaid dropped
McNabb's fly, allowing him to take
second, from which he scored on Staf
ford's doable. McQuaid was again un
fortunate in handling Wright's hit, and
Basty kept on running until he reached
third, Stafford scoring. McCauley's
sacrifice brought in Wright.
Tredway's force hit in the ninth, fol
lowed by a wild hitch in McCauley's
ribs and Lytle'u two-bagger, added two
more runs to the Angels' already top
heavy score.
The Oaklands increased tbeir score by
two in tbe last inning, on hits by Mc-
Quaid and Brown, a base on balls and
Glenalvin's error.
The score follows:
LOB ANIiEI.ES.
AB. R BR. BB.ro. A. B.
Stafford, 1.1 5 1 1 0 2 2 0
Wright, c. f 8 0 4 0 0 O 0
Tredway, 1. 1 3 1 0 0 1 0 1
McCauley, lb 4 2 1 1 8 1 0
Glenalvin, 2 b 6 0 2 0 2 3 1
Lytle, r.f 5 2 3 1 3 0 0
Baldwin, c 4 0 1 0 8 2 1
Hulen. 3 b 4 0 2 1 3 2 0
Mctiabb.p 4 110 0 2 0
Total 39 0 15 3 2712 3
OAKLAND.
AB. R. BH. SB.FO. A. B.
Caitllllon, r.f 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Hutchinson, 3b 4 0 0 0 1 1 0
McQuaid. l.f 4 1 1 1 2 0 2
Lange, c.f 4 0 1 0 3 O 0
Brown lb 4 1 1 0 & 0 0
Irwin, s.s 4 0 2 0 7 2 0
O'Neill, 2 b 3 1 1 0 0 6 0
Wilson, o 4 0 0 0 7 3 1
Camp, p 4 0 0 0 1 2 1
Total 35 3 0 127 14 4
SCORE BY INNINOS.
123456789
Los Angeles 0 1000330 2— 9
Base hits 1 2 0 1 1 4 3 1 2-15
Oakland 0 0100000 2—B
Base hits 0 0101010 3-6
SUMMARY.
Earned runt—Los Angeles, 2; Oakland, 0.
Two-base hlis—Stafford, Glenalvin, Lytle, Ir
win and O'Neill,
Sacrifice hits—Glenalvin and O'Neill.
First base on errora—Los Angeles, 2; Oak
land, 3.
First bate on called balls—By Camp, 3; by
McNabb, 1.
Left on bases—Los Angeles, 7; Oakland, 5.
Struck out—By Camp. 7; by McNabb, 9.
Hit by pitcher—McCauley.
Double plays—O'Neill to Irwin to Brown.
Passed bibs—Wiison, 1.
Wild pitches—McNabb 2.
Time of game—2 h. 00 m.
Umpire— Manassau.
Scorer—J. Will Lysons.
A Victory for the Dukes.
San Fbancisco, Sept. 9.—The ball
Same today waa a victory for the Dukes.
Following ia the acore:
San Francieco —Runs, 5; errors, 9;
Hits, 10.
San Joae—Bans, 6; errors, 2; hits, 7.
Batteries —Fanning and Spies; Look
abaugh and Clark.
LEAGUE STANDING.
The Angels Once Again in the Lead for
the Pennant.
Following ia the standing of the clubs
in tbe California league, including yes
terdays games:
CLUBS.
1-1 2
° 83
r S3
13 .600
14 .588
17 .485
33 .324
Los Angeles
San Francisco
San Jose
Oak laud .
20
•JO
Hi
11
ON EASTERN DIAMONDS.
How the National League Teams Flayed
Ball Yesterday.
New York, Sept. 9. — The Giants
caught Chamberlain out of wind, and
hammered him.
New York, 5; hita, 7 ; errors, 2.
Cincinnati, 4; hits, 5; errors, 1.
Batteries: Rusie.Boyle and McMahon;
Chamberlain and Vaughn.
Brooklyn, Sept .9.—Brooklyn bunched
runs in the seventh.
Pittsburg, 2; hits, 7; errors, 4.
Brooklyn, 5; hits, 7; errors, 1.
Batteries : Smith and Mack; Kennedy
and Kinslow.
Baltimore, Sept. 9,.—Baltimore tied
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1892.
in the eighth on timely hita. Tbe game
was called at the end of the ninth on ac
count of darkness.
Baltimore, 6; bits, 7; errora, 6.
St. Louia. 6; hita, 9; errors, 2.
Batteries: Cobb and Gunson; Hawke
and Buckley.
Washington, Sept. 9.—The Senators
could not hit Saunders and were shut
out.
Washington, 0; hita, 7; errora, 1.
Louiaville, 3; hits, 8; errors, 0.
Batteriea: Abbey and Milligan; Saun
ders and Merritt.
Pnii.AijKi.ruiA, Sept. 9. —One of the
prettiest fielding con teste of tbe season.
Philadelphia, 4; hits, 6; errors, 4.
Chicago, 2; bite, 6; errora, 4.
Batteriea—Keefe, Clements; Hutch
inson, Kittredge.
Boston, Sept. 9.—Cleveland played all
around the champions.
Boston, 2; hits, 9; errora, 6.
Cleveland, 7; hita, 11; errors, 4.
Batteries —Nichols, Ganzel; Young,
Zimmer.
FOR WOMEN'S CLUBS.
AN UNDERTAKING TO RAISE WORK
INGWOMBN'S WAGES.
MHjor Bonsall Gives a Straight Tip to
the Friday Morning; Clob—A
Cause That Needs As
sistance.
In a Btreet discussion of the labor
question tbe other day, Mejor Bonsall
said:
"I tell you that tbe man or woman
whose heart doesn't ewell up and go out
in commiseration to the poor struggling
women of America, isn't built right.
Tbey have slipped a cog or something
worse, Perhaps in their make-up the
essential parts were not all gathered to
gether, and they have no heart at all.
"I am speaking of the toiling million
who work for the large clothing and un
derwear establishments in all large
cities, particularly in the east. In
former years clothing for men was
about the only thing found on sale at
stores 'ready made,'but now, in addition
to this, all sorts of female apparel, in
cluding underwear, can be purcbaeed at
retail for about what the material costs,
without cutting, to say nothing of the
etceteras that go into the making of
garments, the tedious work of making
tbem or the profit to manufacture for
capital employed.
"The amount received for making
these garments is a mere pittance, and
it is only by working all day and most
of the nigbt, that the overworked
woman are able to earn enough to keep
body and soul together.
"Talk about the eight-hour law, my
dear sir, these poor creatures work eigh
teen and twenty hours a day. There
are honest women, hundreds of thou
sand of them, suddenly made widows,
struggling in pain and sorrow to bold
their family of little children together
until they are old enough to shift for
themselves, selling newspapers, etc.
They are deserving women, making
a gallant up hill fight in tbe struggle
for existence, and ought to be protected.
Tbey prove tbeir honest determination
by continuing in the uneven struegle,
instead of yielding to temptations, which
are innumerable in all large cities, and
which would afford them an easier mode
of living.
"I don't believe in woman's suffrage,
but I do believe that something can and
should be done in this one-sided fight
these struggling women are making for
existence. Tbe whole fault lies in the
fact that they are unorganized. They
work as individuals, occupying cheap
inside rooms and top garrets, and know
little of each other. They have not the
time, money, or knowledge to organize,
and will not get the protection of organ
ized labor, unless outside parties assist
them. It is no fault of the merchant
that they are not better paid. With the
merchant, the selling of garments is a
mere question of competition. Suppose,
for instance, theee women were paid
three, four or five cents more for the
making of the cheaper garments, and
more for tbe expensive garments. This
small amount would make no difference
to the merchant, or the public, who
would have the extra amount to pay;
but it ia just this difference tbat is the
difference between life and a living
death to these poor women thus chained
to their treadmill. I have lived in Cin
cinnati and New York city for many
years, and it is an old subject with me,
but nevertheless it is one that should
make the tender heartstrings of our
whole people vibrate in sympathy with
tbem. In all the labor strife there is
no one championing their cause, and I
consider this the greatest opportunity in
the world now open for some one to win
everlasting fame by taking bold of tbe
matter. It will take a little time, and
some money, and presents a golden op
portunity for some wealthy person to
immortalize him or herself by furnishing
the needful.
"Or it might be done without money
in this way: Every city and town in the
country has its 'Friday morning,' or
other clubs or associations, composed of
ladiei. Let them direct their attention
to the matter. It is claimed tbat there
is a great deal of wasted energy among
ladies' clubs or societies; that they are
given to goßsip. and do not deal with
practical, fresh, live issues of their day
and generation. I do not underrate
their ability and influence, and point
you to the action of the American
women during the war closed some
twenty-seven years ago. American
women, north and south, at that time,
proved themselves equal to great under
takings. They are the bulwark and
safeguard of the nation, and will arise
and show themselves equal to all emer
gencies. Here is a cause that needs de
fending, and a class whose pitying
Macedonian cry ti 'come over and help
us' should be responded to that they
may be lifted up to the level of others
doing a like work."
When the Trap Is Sprung
Upon us, as It sometimes is, in a most unex
pected manner by disease, we appreciate the
fuel t in t it is a most insidious foe, and that not
only la it necessary to combat it by tbe most
potent medicinal agencies, but to prevent its
manifestition at all by counteracting the
causes that produce it. Thus exposure ln wee
weather, tbe enforced wearing of damp clothes
during a storm, a thorough draught, unaccus
tomed diet and water, bodily or mental over
work, are breeders of disease, but Hostetter's
Stomtch Bitters will prevent their inducing it.
This medicine fortifies the system against the
assured tffe ts such causes would otherwise
produce. To the mariner, miner, the outioor
laborer, the slave of the desk and pen, and the
overworked generally, It is of the utmost ad
vantage. Dyspepsia, kidney trouble, malaria,
biliousness, hll yield to It.
High Grade Violins, Hand Made.
J. T. Fitzgerald, corner ot Kpring and frank,
lin Btreeta (in the Day & Fisher Musir; Com
pany), has received four high-priced violins
from Auburn. S. V., and respectfully Invito
experts anc others to Inspect them.
Free.
Call on Off & Vaughn, druggists, Fourth and
Spring streets, and get- a sample of imports 1
almond meal for sunburn, freckles and tan. '
Use Geiraan Family Soap.
FINANCE AND TRADE.
Exchange Review.
Nkw York, Sept. 9.—The stock market was
again principally professional. Reading led
the coalers in activity and strength Industri
als gained 1 percent early, but lost it Inter.
Bvansvllle and Terre Haute rose from 140 to
151; Minneapolis and St. Loulf preferred also
scored gains. The close was quiet and firm
generally with slight changes for the day. New
England snd Western Union were weak.
Government bonds closed dull but easy.
MONEY QUOTATIONS.
Money on call firmer; close, offered at 5 per
cent.
Prime mercantile paper— per cent.
Sterling exchange—Quiet, steady; 60-day bills
$4 m\i; demand, $4.88^.
BAR silver.
New York, Sept. 9.—Bar Bllver, per ounce,
83'< c.
San Francisco, Sept. 9.—Bar silver,
83% c per ounce.
Ban Francisco. Sept. 9.—Mexican dollars,
67^@67>»c.
STOCKS AND BONUS.
New York, Sept. 9.—Closing quotations
were as follows:
U. S.4s, reg 114 N. P. preferred... 55%
U. 8. 4s. coupon.. 115U Northwestern 115
U. 8 2s, reg -100 N. W. preferred .140
Pacific Us UO7 N. Y. Central 109>A
Atchison 37% Oregon Impt 20
American Exp..'ll9 Oregon Nay 70
Canada Pacific... Oregon Short Line 20
Canada Southern. 56 % Pacific Mall 30K
"Central Pacific. Pullman Palace.. 92
Burlington 99U Reading 654
Lackawanna .15sk Terminal B»k 9
Denver* Rio 0d 48% Rio Grand West'n 32V4
Distillers 50% Do, preferred 70
Illinois Cent 98 Firsts 178*
Kansas & Texas.. 26 Rock Island SHi
Lake Shore 131 % St. Paul 80> 8
Lead Trust 44U Bt. Paul & Omaha 50^
Loulsvl & Nashvl. 07y. Texas Pacific .. 11%
Mich, cnt ral... .104 D. 8. Express ... 56
Missouri Pacific. 60% Wells.Fargo &Co 143
North American.ll3 Western Union.. 97%
Northern Pacific. [Onion Pacific.. .. 38
•Bid.
Boston, Sept. 9.—Closing quotations were as
follow*:
Atchison 37^|Mex.Central, com 15
Burlington 99H18e1l Telephone....2os
MINING STOCKS.
NSW Yo*;, Bept. 9,—Tne lonowiug are the
closing prices:
Crown Point 50 Plymouth.: .60
Uon. Cal.&Va. 3.20 Sierra Nevada.. 1.45
Deadwood 2.15 Standard 1.45
Homestake 14.00 Union Con 1.20
Hale & Norcross 1.00 Iron Silver .60
Mexican 1.20 Quicksilver .... 3.50
*iSorth Star.... 6.50 Quicksilver pf..17.00
Ontario 39 00 -Bulwer 35
Ophir 2.25 Qould & Curry. .80
Chollar 55 Yellow Jacket.. 45
•Asked. ____
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Sept. 9 —The wheat mar, et ruled
steady to firm The market opened at about
yesterday's closing prices to a shade higher;
then advanced a point; declined V«c; advanced
with slight fluctuations %k\ closed with a gain
of Me.
Receipts, 303,000 bushels: shipments, 198,
--000 bushels.
Closing—Wheat steady; cash, 73% c; May,
72c.
Corn—Lower; cash, 470; May, 50%.
Oats—Easy; cash. 33J£c; May.
Rye-Easy,
Barley—Firm, 65c.
Timothy—sl.66
Flax—Bl.o6X.
OTHER GRAIN MARKETS.
Liverpool, Sept. 9.—Wheat-Demand fair.
No. 2 Red Winter dull at 5a lUd; No. 2 Red
Sp'lng dull at 6s 1 j 2 d.
Flour—Unchanged.
Corn -Steady. Demand for spot fair; futures
fair. Spot and September, 4s 4>4d; October, 4s
6>£d; November, 4s 7d.
Wool.
S»W TOM, Sept. 9.—W001, ln good demand
and firm.
General Markets.
New York, Sept. 9.—Hops, dull but steady.
Coffee — Options closed steady, at 5®15
Soints up. Sales, 24 200 bags. Including
Bptember, $13.85(813 90; October, $13 65®
13.70; November, $13.00. Spot Rio was firm
anil In better demand. No. 7, 15c.
Sugar—Raw firmer and ln fair demand; sales,
Muscovado, 89 test, 3c. Refined was firm and
ln better demand.
Copper—Weak; lake, $1i.25®11.40.
Lead—Steady; domestic, $4.10(a415.
lib—Bteady: stralu, [email protected]
Chicago, Sept. 9.—Pork: Steady. Cash,
$10.20; Jan., $12.12!*.
Lard —Steady. Cash, Jan., $7 37W.
Short ribs—Steady. Cash, $7.30: Jan.,
$6.30.
Shoulders—s.6.9oo7.oo.
Short clear—sß [email protected] 05.
Chicago, Sept. 9 —Whisky. $1.15.
Petroleum.
New York, Sept. 9 —The petroleum market
closed October, 55%.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
I The quotations givrn below are Lob Angeles
Wholesale selling price?.]
Provisions.
Haits—Per rb., local smoked, 15Wc; eastern,
smoked, 14c.
Bacon—Per rb., local Imoked, 15c; eastern
breakfast, 13c: medium, [email protected]
Pork—Per lb., dry salt; 11c.
Dried Beef—Por lb., insides, 13c
LARD—Compound, 3's, 9%c; s's, 9%c; 10's
9%u; 60s, B%c. Pure leaf lard, 3Wc higher all
around.
Mill Products.
Flour—Los Angeles XXXX, $4.40 per bbl;
Capitol Mills, $t.40: Scerrv's, $5.00; Crown,
$4.90; Vie or, $5.15; rupemne, $3.85; gra
ham, $2.40; Drifted tnow, $5.00; Stock
tonia, $5.00.
Mill Feud—Bran, per ton, $19.00; shorts
$21.00; cracked corn, per cental, $1.25; rolled
barley. $1.05; mixed leed. $1.15; feed meal,
$1 30.
Grain and Hay.
Barley—Brewing, [email protected]; feed, $1.
Corn—Per cental, $1.20.
Oatb—No 1, per cental, $1.50.
Wheat-No. 1, per ceDtal, Bl.40(91.60; No.
2,51.20r<81.30.
Hay—Oat No. 1,$10: wheat No. 1, $11; bar
ley No. 1, $9; alfalfa No. 1, $9 no. 2 grade
$1 lower all around.
Stbaw—Barley, per ton, $5; wheat, $5.
Poultry and Kggs.
Poultry—Hens, [email protected] 50 per doz.; young
roosters. [email protected]; old roosters, $4; broilers,
$3.00 v «3.50; ducks. [email protected] 00; geese, $1 per
head; turkeys, [email protected] per pound.
Egos—California ranch, [email protected]; Eastern,
23324 c per doz.
Dairy Products.
Butter—Fancy roll, 57>4!360c; choice, 52K
«tssc; fair, [email protected]; Eastern tub, [email protected];
Eastern dairy, \9<fo23p.
Cheese—Eastern, 12>*c; California, factory
[email protected]
Honey and Beeswax.
Honky—Comb, [email protected]; extracted, [email protected]
Beeswax -iio®2 d c.
Nuts.
Almonds—Soft shell, [email protected]; paper shell,
19©21 c; hard shell, [email protected]
Peanuts—Raw' [email protected] $ rb; roasted, [email protected]
Walnuts-Hard shell, 8c; soft shell, 9c;
paper shell, 10c.
Dried Fruits.
Apricots—Per lb. sun dried [email protected];
bleached. [email protected]
Peaches —Per lb., sun dried, [email protected]
Fresh Fruits.
Apbicots—Per box, 75c,
Bananas-Per bunch. [email protected]
Blackberries—Per lb, «c.
Lemons—Per box, Valley, $2.00®4.00;
Eure; a and Lisbon, $5.00(30.00.
Peaches—Per box, 75c
Pineapples—Per doz., $4.50.
Raspberries—Per lb , 10c.
Strawberries—Per box, 9{jsloc.
Vegetables.
Beans, string—Per lb, [email protected]
Cabbage—Per 100 lbs , 50®60c.
Chilies—Dry, per Bjring, 75c; green, pa
lb., 250.
Onions—Per 100 lbs ,Cs®7sc
Potatoes—Per 100 lbs., tisC<i9oc.
Tomatoes— box, 35(atS5c.
Miscellaneous.
BeAns—Pink, [email protected] per 100 lbs.;
Limas, $2 [email protected] 00: navy, small, $2.75©3.25;
largo wniie, [email protected]
Dandruff.
This annoying scalp trouble, which
rives the hair an unllcy appearance, ie
cured by skookum rod hair grower.
A.ll druggists.
Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint.
Is It not worth the small price of 75c to free
yourself of every symptom of these distressing
complaiuts? If you think so call at our store
and get a bott • i-f Shlloh's Vitalizer; every bot
tle has a pvinti' guarantee on It; use accord
ingly, and If it _oes you no good it will cost
you nothing. Bold wholesale by Haas, Baruch
<b Co., and aii retail druggists.
Children Castoria;
ffi ULCERS
SS2 SCROFULA
= RHEUMATISM
H g BLOOD POISON
p—s- ——————
And every kindred disease arising from impure
blood cured by that never-falling
and best of all medicines,
Hook oa Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC 00.,
ATLANTA. OA.
EXAMINATION FREE.
The Doctor will tell all about your Disease
without asking a quest! in. It you can
not be cured he will tell ]ou so, and
positively will not take your money.
Diseases of Men and Women Thor
oughly Understood. Quickly and
Permanently Cured.
Th 9 Golden West Medical Institute, at No.
142 South Main street, fully equipped
with all the latest and best Scientific
Remedies and Appliances.
Charges Low. All Cases Guaran
teed and Treated by
Specialists of long experience who are pre
pared to cure all
Diseases of Men.
Nervous Debility or Exhaustion, Wasting
Weaknesses, Early Decay, Lack of Vim,
Vigor and Strength, all Disorders and De
bilities of Youth and Manhood caused by
too close application to business or study,
Severe Mental Strain or Grief, Sexual Ex
cesses ln middle life, or from the effects of
youthful follies, yield readily to our new
treatment. Every case guaranteed.
Women who Suffer
And are leading a life of misery and un
happiness would de well to consult the
old doctor ln charge. Twenty-seven
years' experience ln the treatment ot
Female complaints. He is always ready
to assist you. No discs'e peculiar to
your delicate oiganlsm Is bejond his
sure control. Regulating treatment viai
ranted for all Irregularities, no matt-i from
what cause Private, confidential; you
need see no one but ihe doctor.
Kidney and Bladder
Troubles, Weak B ick, Pain ln the Side,
Abdomen, Bladder, Sediment in Urine,
Brick Dust or White, Pain while Urinating,
Brlght's Disease, and all diseases of the
urinary organs of both sexes.
Private Blood and Skin.
AD diseases of a Private Nature, Sores,
Di-charges, Skin Spots, Pimples, Scrofula.
Syphilitic, taint and eruptions of all ki ids
quickly and permanently cured.
Cancer.
$100, COO deposit forfeit for any case of
Cancer that cannot be permanently re
moved without the use of knife. No pain
or danger. The doctor's own method, for
which be has been offered thousands oi
dollars. Any sklu Cancer. Mole, Wart, etc.,
removed ln thirty minutes. We challenge
the world to produce an equal treatment
for the permanent cure of Cancer.
sV* Catarrh, Throat and Lung Troubles
Cured by our own exclusive Inhalation
Treatment.
CALL OI? WJ^ITE.
If you cannot call you can be cured at home.
Write yonr casn plainly. Medicine sent secure
from observation.
Cures guaranteed In every case.'
GOLDEN WEST MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
142 South Main St.. Lo* Angeles, Cal.
Damiana
pill Bitters
w // T nc Great Mexlcon Remedy.
\ E3s£=*2?Kjy Gives health and strength to
" 1u Hexual Organs.
TENTS !
#irflpi Awnings, Flags,
Truck, Hay and Wagon Covert.
A. W. SWANFELDT,
-so 3m 115 East Second Street,
rmriri cure. S3
J < U J lssione, Impotency, Varico
-1 111 1 ctle and Shrunken Parts,
II J J c » Uße < l *>v self abuse ! Was
li IJ A quickly restored to Full
vigor and Developed Parts
by a simple remody. Recipe for wh chlwill
send (sealed) FREE to any sufferer. Address
with stamp, D. B. KM MKT, Topeka, Kansas.
8-30 lm
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
ments.
481 SOUTH ePSING BTKEKT.
Between Fourth and Fifth Street*.
Telephone 984. P. O. box 1921 7-M.rf
FLIES JDIE
WHEN
"T. B."
INSECT POWDER
IS USED,—
Kold in 2 oz. sprinkle-top tins, M lb, H lb, 1 lb
and 6 lb cans.
At all druggists and grocers.
MOTHS
Quickly destroyed and easily prevented
by using
TARINE,
SOLD IN CANS ONLY.
Mmm* At mll drug tttCJeS.
F. W. BRAUN & CO.,
••22 lyr Wholesale Agents.
"THE HALF HAS NOT BEEN TOLD ME."
JOHN ROBINSON'S
A () BIG SHOWS A f|
AVy combined. JIVJ
3 Menageries, 3 Museums, Igoman Hippodrome, 4-Rlntr Circus
Aquarium mm School of Tretlned Animals, '
LOS ANGELES, OPpm npfpn
ONE DAY ONLY, THURSDAY, Mill 1, tuU 1 fl,
NOW IMMEASURABLY AUGMENTED BY THE CULMINATING MASTERPIECE OF GLORI
OUS SPECTACULAR MAGNIFICENCE,
SOLOMON, his temple:, and
„. tth THE. QUEEN OFISHEBA.
lie-(Kiicd, painted and constructed by John Rettlg, Esq., creator of the world-famed spectacles
of ' The FaL <-f Babylon."-rome Unler Nero," "Montezuma" and "Ihe Bondage of Egypt"
Minutely accurate iv Biblical reproduclion. failhiul in iconic delineations, correct in costumes
and appointments, and enchanting iv Grand Spectacular Effects. The City of I avid Convoca
tion of Ihe Populace, the Walls and Towers of Jerusalem, Palace and Court of King Sol >rnon's
Temple, Sacrtd Ark of the Covenant, Polomou's 7uo Wives, the Judgment of Solomon Arrival of
the Queen of Sheba, Procession of War Chariots, Ravishing and Enchanting Ballets, Grand
Processional Parades. A marked and enviable distinction between this transcendentallv im
pressive and eminently moral, historical and mind elevating Spectacle and the various 'spec
tacular productions that bave from time to time iavited public attention, Is the entire absence
ln this of seosual, libidinous and lascivious presentations.
ANOTHER INVITING ADDITION is the ever-acceptable, world popular and always welcome
Holiday Pantomime, HUMPTY DUMPTY, His Fortunes, Misfortunes and Mishaps.
4 CIRCUS RINGS !
4 BIG CIRCUSES IN SIMULTANEOUS OPERATION
4—MONSTER TRAINS-4. t- 60-SPECIAL CARS—6O.
1 DTMP FOR LADY 1 nillfl FOR FOREIGN 1 DIWR FOR CHI< DREN 1 niMf> FOR MA' E
1 KlNll ACTS ONLY 1 KINu ACTS ONLY 1 KIIXU ACTS ONLY 1 IiINU ALTS ONLY
} \ LTLIPUTIAN REPRESENTATION OF THE
ROMAN HIPPODROME
BY
OA MINIATURE SHETLAND PONIES £A
\J\J Driven by Children Jockeys and Charioteers. \J\J
2 and 4-Horre Chariot Races. Standing Races, Flat Races, Jockey Races, Wheelbarrow Races,
Steeple-Chn'o Bares, Sack Races, Pedestrian Races,. :lim • ing Greased Pole, Wteßtling and Box
ing Bouts, Sulky Races, Elephant and Camel Races Ostrich and Buffalo Races, Mule and Donkey
Races, Man Against Race Horse, obstacle Races, Running Races, Catching Greased Pig, Throw
lag Heavy Weights.
3 MONSTER MENAGERIES 3
White Nile Hippopotamus, Rhinoceros, Black Tigers, Bengal Tigers, White Bears, Black Os
triches, Drove of Giraffes. School of Sea 1 ions, Jilands, Zebras, Llamas, Leopards, Lions, Ant
Hears, Emeus, and 1500 RARE AND COSTLY ANIMALB
-$* AT lO O'CLOCK BACH MORNING THB |— —
000,000.00 FREE PARADE
-2 PERFORMANCES DAILY. DOORS OPEN AT I AND 7.
UOW EXCURSION RATES ON ALL RAIL-ROADS.
VOLUNTARY -:- TESTIMONIALS
GIVEN TO fc-
DR. WOH !
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
Dr. Woh's life work has been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, as fully aa 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 deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
the footsteps of hiß 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 his great number of patients, his wonderful and many cures, and tbe
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 been suffering with Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a friend
bladder e.ud kidney troubles. No doctoring or I had been troubled for years with iudigestion,
medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted causing fearful headaches;. Jd vertigo, making
the best physicians and surgeons in Los An- my life one of misery I tried and paid the
gelcscity. They gave me morphine and strong best physicians without relief. Finally, to
drugs, but no relief could I obtain. After suf- please my friend, I visited Dr. Woh at his of
fering gi eat pain and angui .h, aud having my rice, and he advised with me and gave me
passage almost entirfly clogged, I fourteen medicines. This was but six weeks ago. To
days ago began using Dr. Woh's medicines; to- day I can gladly and sincerely say that he has
day lam perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh entirely cured me.
the most successful physician in Southern CHARLES HEILMANN,
California. C. A. STEELE, April 3, lS&i. 331 Court st, L. A., Cal.
316-318 8. Mam street,
Oct. 13, 1891. Los Angeles, Cal.
In Cleveland, 0., many months ago, I caught
a severe cold which settled on my lungs, ter- I have tried many doctors for heart disease,
ruinating in asthma. The doctors said there but imvo derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, the
was ro hope of my recoveiy, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city,'pre
to California might prolontr my life. February scribed forme.
last I came to San Bernardino and doctored Two months ago I began his treatment, and
with three physicians, but obtained no relief I chu now testify that he has done me great
Finally Dr. Won was reo.omrnei.ded to me by a good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends
frienc 1 . I took his medicines and followed his as an able doctor.
directions, and today I sm fully tured and per- p. E. KING,
fectly well. MISS GRACE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peace
October 30,1891. San Bernirdino, Cal. Burbank, Cal.
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone preveils further publication
of them here.
Dr. Woh i« the oldest and best-mown Chinese Physician iv Southern California. His many
cures have been remarkab'e, iavolvin* Feinals Troubles, Tumors aud every form of disease
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to everyone, aud all are cordially invitelS to c 11 upon Dr. Woh at his offlo
227 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Between Second and Third Street*. "at-ni-tu-th 3m !.«>» Angeles, Cat
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED
SPANISH NERVINE HtSSLf 5%5?$
. nwroaa diseases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Fits ann
I J** \!f Neuralgia, Hysteria, Dizziness, Convulsions. Wakefulness, Lost Manhood,
A. Nervousness, Lassitude and ull drains or losfl of power of the KeneratiTe or>
ST ' " y *™ cans in either sex Involuntary Losses, or Self Abuse caused by Over Kxer
mamX OD ' Youthful Ind jscretions or the excessive c*e <;f Tobacco. Opium or
sSsfsVitf4l>sssVralgf b1 imulaiits which ultimatntv lead to in««ni■„*■ With every (10 order wo
Befo'-o and After Hue jrivp a written guarantee to cure or refund t&e men*?, si package or 6 for
f5. Spaniek Medicine Co., Madrid, Spain. Address U. S, Agents, Detroit. Mich. CireuLir Free. Mention paper,
1 !.!<•> U2.n SVsilsia ins AagaUs 3y J. Lt*HSfZStf k sf, illi N.Malu sweat.
7

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