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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 15, 1892, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1892-09-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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The Angela Take a Fall Out of
the Daddies.
They Have No Trouble In Out-Batting:
the Visitors.
Tour Uncle's Swatter. Could Not Find
Louis Bal.z When They Needed
Hit* to Drive In
It ie surprising how the Angels keep
up their lick when it is their turn at the
bat. For five consecutive games they
bave found the trade mark almost at
will, and especially when there were
men on bases to be sent acroßß the plate.
A large-sized opening crowd watched
that tired feeling creep over Peachblow
Hoffman, as all his pet tricks were
-proved worse than vanity. He had all
hie speed with him, and a large and
varied assortment of curves'; but enough
Angels appeared to be "on to" him to
win the game, hands down.
The pony battery of the local organ
ization had better success. There were
several times when the score would
have been evened up had a safe hit been
made, but just that sort ot thing didn't
seem to happen. Twice the bases were
overloaded, with only one man out, but
each time the bird called victory,refused
to perch upon the banner of your uncle
The Lob Angeles team commenced to
hit the ball in the first inning. Stafford
hit the first ball out of the box, stole
second and scored on Raaty's hit. Tred
way forced the latter at second, was ad
vanced on M-Cauley's sacrifice and
scored on Qlenalvin's hit. In this inn
ing the Daddies died hard without a
run. P. Sweeney hit the first ball up
for three bases, but the next three men
went out in order.
The Angela in the second duplicated
the preceding inning with two runs.
Lytle hit safely, followed by a single by
Baldwin. D. Sweeney let the ball go be
tween his legs, and Lytle scored and
Baldwin took second, the latter scoring
on Hulen's hit.
The San Franciacos got a couple alao
in their half, after a chance had been
offered to retire the side. Hanly was on
first, and Power hit a fly to Tredway,
who muffed it, allowing Hanley to score.
Hoffman's double scored Power.
McCauley's bit in the third, followed
by a sacrifice by Olenalvin and Lytle's
double, waß productive of another run
for the Angels.
San Francisco added two runs in the
fourth inning. Hanley hit safely and
scored on Spies' 'double. Spies took
third on a passed ball, and scored on
Hoffman's hit.
There were no more runs made until
the seventh inning. With one hand
out,Glenalvin was given a base on balls.
Lytle hit safely, and Baldwin also sin
gled to left. Levy fumbled the ball,
and Glenalvin and Lytle scored on the
error. The Angels made their last run
in the eighth, on a hit by Stafford,
Sharp's error of Rasty's bounder, Tred
way's sacrifice and McCauley's single.
In the last half of the eighth the San
Francisco's came near scoring. With
only one hand out the bases were filled
up, but Bblbz settled down to steady
work, and a blank was the result.
The official score follows:
AB. B. BH. SB.PO. A. E.
Stafford, s. s 5 2 3 2 1 3 3
Wright, c. f 5 0 1 1 1 0 0
Tredway, 1. f 6 1 0 0 5 0 1
MeCauley, lb S 1 3 Oil 0 O
Oleualvin, 2 b 3 1 1 0 0 6 0
Lytle. r.f 5 2 4 0 2 0 O
Baldwin, c 5 1 3 0 5 0 0
Hulen. 3b. 5 0 1 0 2 2 0
Balsz, p 4 0 0 0 0 1 0
Total 42 810 327 12 ~2
P. Sweeney, s. s 5 0 1 0 4 4 1
Bharp, 2 b. 6 0 1 0 2 7 1
D. Sweeney, r. f 5 0 0 0 2 1 2
Reltz, 3 b 5 0 0 0 2 2 0
Levy, 1. f 6 0 o 0 3 0 1
Uanley, c, 1 3 2 3 1 1 1 0
Spies, c 3 1 2 O 2 1 0
Power, lb 4 1 0 010 2 1
Hoffman, p 4 0 2 0 1 1 0
Total 40 4 0 127 19 6
Los Angeles 2 2100021 0-8
Base hits 3 3 2 1 3 0 2 2 0-16
San Francisco... O §020000 0— 4
Base hits 1 2030111 0-9
Earned runs—Los Angeles, 4; San Francisco,
Three base hit—P. Sweeney.
Two-base hits—MeCauley, Lytle, Spies and
Sacrifice hits—Wight, MeCauley, Olenalvin,
First base on errors—Los Angeles, 4; San
Francisco, 2.
First Daie on called balls—By Hoffman, 2; by
Balsz, 2. ,
Left on bases— LosJAngeles, 9; San Francisco,
Struck out—By Hoffman. It by Balsz 4.
Double plays— Sharp to p. Sweeney to Power.
Time of game—l h. 40 m.
TJm pire— M a nas«au.
Scorer—J. Will Lysons.
Notes and Gossip About the National
This is children's day again, when all
kids will be admitted for 10 cents.
Jimmy Stafford is fooling the pitchers
a little these days. Formerly he used
to wait until a ball or strike was called
before making an attempt. As a result,
the pitchers always gave him a good
one first, knowing he would let it pass.
Now he makes a dash at the first one,
and usually hits it into safe territory.
His fielding yesterday was more than
Mr. Manassau, official umpire, is the
victim of the effects of a little brief
authority. Yesterday he fined two
players, for what no one could very
clearly tell. This much is certain, how
ever, that if the umpire indulges in
bickering talk with the players they are
liable to talk back; and when they do
what no one could very easily avoid,
then he gets back with a fine. Severity
is all right to enforce discipline, but an
umpire should have better judgment
than to aggravate -flayers into insu
bordination, and then fine them for it.
The league standing is:
Lob Angeles
San Francisco
Ban Jose
The Colonels Won, 8 to 7.
San Francisco, Sept. 14.—The ball
game today was a close one, but victory
was with the Colonels, Following is
tbe score:
Oakland—Runs, 8; hits, 12; errors, 2.
San Jose—Runs, 7; hits, 12; errors, 3.
Batteries—Homer, German and Wil
son ; Harper and Clark.
What lolly! To be without Bmcham's Pills.
LOS ANGELES TOR ALP: TTHURsDAY MUKJNIiw, sajtqjiivm&it io, 10^.
How the National League Team* Flayed
Ball Yesterday.
Baltimore, Sept. 14. —Cleveland gave
away the game in the eighth inning by
errors, after splendid fielding.
Baltimore, 7; hits, 13; errors, 1.
Cleveland, 5; hits, 8; errors, 3.
Batteries: McMahon and Robinson;
Clarkson and Zimmer.
Washington, Sept. 14.—The Senators
pounded 15 rune out of Gleason ; 10 in
Washington, 15; hits, 15; errors, 3.
St. Louis, 3; bits, 3; errors, 8.
Batteries: Killen and McGuire;
Gleason and Buckley.
Philadelphia, Sept. 14. —The honors
went to pieces in tbe tenth, the visitors
scoring five runs in the eleventh.
Philadelphia, 3; hits, 12; errors, 5.
Pittßburg, 8; hits, 10; errors, 1.
Batteries: Careey and Clements;
Baldwin and Miller.
Brooklyn, Sept. 14. —Haddock was
wild. Cincinnati had an easy time.
Brooklyn, 2; hits, 6; errors. 6.
Cincinnati, 6; hits, 6; errors, 1.
Batteries: Haddock and C. Daily;
Murphy and Dwyer.
New York, Sept. 14.—The Bourbons
played good ball, but the Giants better.
New York, 4; hits, 9; errors, 3.
Louisville, 2; hits, 6; errors, 1.
Batteries—Rusie and Ewing; Claueon
and Merritt.
Boston, Sept. 14. —The Chicago game
was postponed on account of rain.
Kosults of Yesterday's Kaoes at Graves-
end and Latonla.
Gravesend, L. 1., Sept. 14.—One mile
—Joy won, Glamor second, Algoma
third; time, 1 -.45)4.
Five and one-half furlongs—Reginald
won, Evanatus second, Tar and Tartar
third ; time, 1:10.
Six furlongs—Helen Rose won, Lyce
um second, Key West third; time,
i Mjk.
Willow Btakes, Bix furlongs—Helen
Nichols won, Lustre second Japonica
third ; time, I '.lQ)4<
Mile and one-sixteenth—Reckon won,
Jo Carter second, Kildeer third; time,
1 -A9 1 4.
Six furlongs—Alcalde won, Batsman
secon i, Hoey third ; time, 1:16.
Latonia, Ky., Sept. 14. — Weather
cold; track deep in mud.
Seven furlonge—Roseboy won, Cap
tain Drane second, Rebuff third; time,
Seven furlongs — Red Prince won,
Critic second, Cold Wave third; time,
One mile—Hedgerose won, Ocypete
second, Claret third; time, 1:48.
Five and one-half furlonga — Dutch
Oven won, Mattieta second, Foot Run
ner third; time, 1:14.
Four and one-half furlongs — Tillie
Shaw won, Mattie Kinney eecond, De
stroy third; time, 1:01.
The Entries for the Contests to Be Run
Next Week.
El Monte, Sept. 14. —There has been
arranged a series of fine races for Satur
day, the 21th instant at the Rosemeade
track near El Monte. The following
entries are already offered:
Trotting race, mile heats—J. T. Mad
dox, bay mare Monte Lasa, and W. H.
Snoddy's thoroughbred colt, Redwood.
Second race, running, three-eighths
mile—Richard Gucia, gray gelding,
Cameron; Wm. Killiam'a bay colt, Joe;
Dan Newman's sorrel filly, Kitty.
Third race, trotting, mile heata —W.
R. Dodßon'a Del Sur filly, Cyclone; G.
W. Dobyn'e yellow mare, Belmont; J.
W. B.Ulin's bay gelding by Alcazar.
Valuable purses are offered and a
good day's sport is assured.
State Fair Races.
Sacramento, Sept. 14.—Unfinished
2:25 trot —Don Marvin won, Maggie
second, Emm Bey third; time, 2:22.
Three-quarters of a mile, for 2-year
olds —Dare won, Charmion second,
Grandee third; time, I:l4>£. •
Three-quarters of a mile—Captain Al
won, Mackey Becond, Raindrop third;
time, 1:15.
Fall stakes, all ages, mile and a half—
Canny Scot won, Mero Becond, Wild
Oats third; time, 2 :37.
Handicap for 3-year-olds and upward,
three-quarters of a mile—Geraldine
won, Initiation second, Sam Mount
third; t.ime,'l :14%.
Selling, one mile, 3-year-olds and up
ward—Reverie won, Lady Gwen second,
St. Patrick third; time, I:42J£.
Grave Mistake.
Physicians frequently make mistakes in treat
ment of heart disease. The rate of sudden
deaths is dally increasing. Hundreds become
victims of the ignorance of physicians in the
treatment of this disease. One in four persons
has a diseased heart. Shortness of breath, pal
pitation and fluttering, irregular puhe, chok
ing sensation, asthmatic breathing, pain or
tenderness in side, shoulder or arm, weak or
hungry spells, are symptoms of heart disease.
Dr. Miles New Heart Cure ls the only reliable
remedy. Thousands testify to its wonderful
cures. Books free. Sold by C. H. Hance.
Shiloh's Consumption Cure.
This Is beyond question the most successful
Cough Medicine we have ever sold, a few doses
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 guarantee,
a test which no other medicine oan stand. If
you have a cough we earnestly ask you to try
ft. Price 10c, 50c and *l. If your lungs are
sore, chest or back lame, use Shiloh's Porous
Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, Barach &
Co., and all retail druggists.
Heng Lee's Closing-Out Bale.
All kinds of silk and crepe silk dress patterns,
dressing gowns, shawls fancy screens, Chinese
and Japanese curiosities, etc. Great reduction
in gentleman's furnishing goodi and ladies'
underwear. 505 North Main street, opposite
postofflce, station C.
Our Home Brew.
Maler & Zobelein's Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught In all the principal sa
loons, delivered promptly In bo ties or k<sgs.
Oflice and Brewery, 444 Aliso st. Telephone 91
Stylish Hats.
Men who wish to be well dressed should go
to Desmond's, No. 141 South Spring street,
Bryson Bonebrake block, and secure one of his
famous Dunlap hats A full line nf fall styles
in silk, still'and soft hats now ready.
J. P. Taggart & Co.,
Wholesale and retail liquor dealers, have re
ceived a full supply of Old Taylor Whisky.
115 South Spring street, next lo Nadeau hotel.
John Wieland beer fresh oa draught, 5 cents a
Call on Off & Vaughn, druggists, Fourth and
Spring streets, and get a sample of imported
almond meal for sunburn, freckles and tan.
Trusses and Shoulder Braces
At John Beck with & Son's, druggists, 303 North
Main street, junction of Spring and Temple
streets. A fit guaranteed. No trouble to show
•.Vben Baby was sick, we gave ncr Castorlt*
Wlv n she was a Child, she cried for Castor ia
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorlt
w hen she had Children, she gave them Castori*.
Exchange Review.
New York, Sept. 14.—There was a sharp and
general upward movement In the greater por
tion of the list on tbe stock exchange today.
Distillers were tiaded in largely and gained 2
per cent, The close was active, but feverish
and excited at a decline. The final changes
were generally small losses, but Northern Pa
cific preferred is down 2%: Lead, 1%; Sugar,
Roi k Island, Missouri Pacific. New Eng
land and General Electric each 1 per cent.
Government bonds were dull but steady.
Money on call easivr; close, offeied at 2}* per
Prime mercantile paper— i.%V,(i per cent.
Sterling exchange—Quiet, easy; 60-day bills
$4.86J4; demand, $4.88.
New York, Sept. 14.—Bar silver, r.er ounce,
83% c.
Ban Francisco, Sept. 14.—Bar silver, 83%@
per ounce.
Ban Francisco. Sept. 14.—Mexican dollars,
[email protected]«7^c.
New York, Sept. 14.—Closing quotations
were.as follows:
U. 8.45, reg 114 Northwestern . ..114'4
U. S. 4s. coupon. .115 N. W. preferred. .140
U. 8.25, reg -100 N. Y. Central 108%
Pacific 6s '107 Oregon Impt 20
Atchison 30 Oregon Nay 71
American Exp...119 Oregon Short Line 22
Canada Pacific.. 87 Paciflu Mail 30
Canada Southern. 54% Pullman Palace.. 93
Central Pacific... 28 Reading 64
Burlingion 96% terminal &><%
Lackawanna .. Rio GrMid West'n 34
Denver & Rio Gd. 47U Do, preferred.... 09%
Distillers 51 Firsts 178t„
Illinois Cent 90% Rock Island 78V*
Kausas & Texas.. 2b% Si. Paul 78%
Lake Shore 129 St. Paul & Omaha 49!4
Lead Trust il% lexas Pacific .. 11
Loulsvl & Nashvl. 60 Union Pacific.... 30%
Mich. Ctntral....los 0. 8. Express 68
Missouri Pacific. 58 Wells.Fargo &Co 143
North American. 112% Western Union.. 90
Boston, Sept. 14.—Closing quotations were as
Atchlscn Mex. Cent. com. 1514
Burlington 97 | Bell Telephone.. 203
San Diego 13 |
New York, Sept. 14.—Tne iouowing are the
closing prices:
Crown Point 45 Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. & Va. 3.20 Sierra Nevada.. 1.85
•Ueadwood 2.20 Standard 1.75
Gould & Curry. 1.00 Union Con 1.30
Hale & Norcross 1.25 Yellow Jacket.. 45
Homestake 14.00 Irou Silver 60
Mexican 110 Quicksilver.... 3.00
•North Star.... 6.50 Quicksilver pf..16.00
Ontario 39.00 Bulwer 20
Ophir 2.25 | Independence . .05
S>N Francisco, Sept. 14.—Following are tbe
closing prices:
Belcher. 1.65 Peerless
Best and Belchr 1.30 Potosi 70
Chollar 65 Savsge 85
Con. Virginia.. 3.20 Sierra Nevada.. 1.75
Confidence 1.60 Union Con 1.40
Gould* curry.. 100 Yellow Jacket.. .65
Hale & Norcross 155 Ophir 2.30
Peer -—
San Francisco Market Review.
San Francisco, Sept. 14.—The m irket for
fresh fruit ls In a fairly satisfactory condi
tion. Stocks are not so heavy as usual at this
time of the year, and everything cleans up bet
ter. Canneries aro taking all the available
fruit and paying good prices for it, on an aver
age 2%c per pound, outside ol peaches, which
command 3c. Grapes ere now more plentiful
of table variety, and prices a shade lower.
Wine grapes are not yet in quantity, but one
small lot came in this morning. Bananas are
scarce; cantelopes are plentiful and lower.
Berries are coming in light, with moderate de
The vegetable market ls lairly active, under
moderate arrivals, and prices are firm. Pota
toes ara moving off fell, under good shipping
demand The stocks on hand of the better
grades are comparatively light. Silver skin on
ions are in excess of the demand, and reds are
poor, with little inquiry Cucumbers are dull
and weak, with good inquiry for pickles. To
matoes hold up well, receipts here being light,
owing to the demand for them from canneries.
Green corn is in good supply, with prices
Roll butter ls weak, and other grades are also
Eggs are firm, under moderate demand.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Sept. 14—Wheat ruled fairly
steady. The market opened a shade lower;
fell off about a point: advanced %c; declined
about He; reacted, and closed about %c under
Receipts, 537,000 bushels: shipments, 112,
--000 bushels.
Chicago, Sept. 14.—Closing—Wheat eaiy;
cash, 7'3%0; May, 81% c.
Corn—Lower; cash, 48c; Msy, BlV^c.
Oats—liasy; cash. 33% c; May, 375gC
Flax— $1.06.
Liverpool, Sept. 14.—Close: Wheat-Hold
ers offer f-eelv. No. 2 Red Winter, 5s
ll'4d. No. 2 Red spring, 6s l!^d.
Corn—Holders offer sparingly. The market
closed firm. Spot and Septomber, 4s 7%d; Oc
tober, 4s November, 4s B%d.
Ban Francisco, Sept. 14.—Wheat, steady;
seller '92, $1.29; buyer, December. $1.33Ji;
buyer, September. $1.29.
Barley—Firmer; buyer, December, 91%; De
cember, 90*1 c.
General Markets.
New York, Sept. 14.—Coffee: options closed
barely steady, aud 5 points down to 5 points
up. Sales, 13 500 bags, inluding September,
$14.00; October, $13 DO; November, $13.75.
Spot Rio was steady and more active, No. 7,
Sugar—Raw, was quiet but firm; refined was
moderately active but firm
Copper—Weak and quiet; lake, $11.25®
Lead—Steady; domestic, [email protected]%.
Kin—Steady; straits, $20.2u®2035.
Chicago, Bept.l4—Pork steady; cash, $10.10;
Lard—Steady. Cash, $7.37%; Jan., $6.77%.
Rbs—Steady; cash, $7.75; Jan., $0.17%.
Short clear—s7 95®8 00.
Short ribs—s7.7o®s7.7s.
Chicago, Sept. 14.—Whisky, $1.15.
* CllUlOlllll.
New York, Sept. 14.—Petroleum; Octcber
closed at 84%.
[Tho quotations given below'are Los Angeles
wholesale selling prices.]
Hahs—Per ft., local smoked, 13Jic; eastern,
smoked, rs%o.
Bacon—Per »., local smoked, 13% c; eastern
breakfast, 12\o, medium, 12% c.
Pork—Per ft., dry salt; ll%c.
Dried Beef—Per ft., lnsides, 12^0
L Aro—Compound, 3's, 9Wc; s's, 9%c; 10's
9o; 50's, B%c. Pure leaf lard, 3Wc higher all
Mill Products.
Flocr—Los Angeles XXXX.S4.4O per bbl;
Capitol Mills, $4.40; Bperry's, $5.00; Crown,
$4.90; Vie or, $5.15; superfine. $3.25; gra
ham, $2.40; Drifted fcnow, $5.00; Stock
tonla, $5.00.
Mill Feed—Bran, per ton, $19.00; shorts.
$21.00; cracked corn, per cental, $1.25; rolled
barley, $1.05; mixed feed. $1.15; feed meal,
$1 30.
Grain and 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, $1.40(31.50; No.
2, $1 20(6)1.30.
Hay—Oat No. '~$10; wheat No. 1, $11; bar
ley No. 1, $9; alfalfa No. 1, $9. f«o. 2 grade
$1 lower all around.
Straw —Barley, per ton, $5; wheat, $5.
Poultry and Kggs.
Poultry—Hens, $3.oo®'* 50 per doz.; young
roosters. $4®ss; old roosters, $4; broilers,
$3.00<?3.50; ducks, [email protected]« 00; geese, $1 per
head; turkeys, 15®10c per pound.
Eggs—California ranch, 265}27c; Eastern,
22 »24c per doz.
Dairy Products.
Butter—Fancy roll. 57%rct00c; choice,
r«6sc; fair, [email protected]; Eastern tub, [email protected];
Eastern dairy, 19#23e.
Cheuse—Eastern, 14c; California, factory
Honey and Beeswax.
Honey— Comb, 12® 14c; extracted, 6®7c.
Beeswax -20®28c.
Almonds—Soft shell, [email protected]; paper shell,
19®21c; hard shell, [email protected]
Peanuts—Raw 4®sc $ ft; roasted, [email protected]
Walnuts—Hard shell, 8c; soft shell, 9c;
paper shell, 10c.
Dried Fruits.
APRicoTS-Per lb. «Un dried [email protected];
bleached, [email protected]
P*AciiEß—Per lb., sun dried, 10&12Xc.
Fresh Fruit*.
Apricots—Per box, 75c.
Bananas-Per bunch. $2.25®2.75.
Blackberries—fer lb.de.
Lemons—Per box, Valley, [email protected];
Eure.asnd Lisbon, [email protected]
PEACHES-Por box. 75c
Pineapples—Per doz., $4.50.
Raspberries—Per lb , 10c.
strawberries—Per box, [email protected]
Be.ins, string—Per lb, 4<a6c.
Cabbauk—Per 100 lbs , 60®90c.
Chimes—Dry, per string, 75c; green, per
lb., 25c.
Potatoes—fer 100 lbs., 80r<g$1.25.
Tomatoes—Pr box, 35<6;05c.
Onions—Per 100 lbs ,65(&75c.
BeAns—Pink, [email protected] ncr 100 lbs.;
Limas. $2 50f<a3 00; navy, small, [email protected];
large white, [email protected]
Wednesday, Bept. 14.
E Mlchener et con to J Pearson—Lots 15 and
16. Benedict's subd, 18-93; $260.
State to G W Poulsoo—W 64 teet of NB2 feet
of lot 22, Griffin's addn to East Los Angeles;
Mrs J Smart to J E Miller—Lot 52, Shafer St
Lanterman's tract, 12—51, leased 90 months at
$20 per month.
J W Klasgye to J M Montgomery— % lot 37, bl
C, Uardena, 43—5; $200.
W J McCaldin to A L McCaldin—Lands de
scribed in deeds, 16—91, 28—78, 10—5. 36—55,
9-45, 9-59. 11 45, 12-91, 12-21: $5.
Same lo a G McCaldin et nl-Lots 3, 4 and 11,
Wonds tract, Pasadena,_ 9-9: $5.
A E Clark to MA Br jwn—lo acres in sec 13,
T 1 8, R U W; $450.
H J Penney et ux toFDirkfen—Land in Pain
ter & Ball tract, Pasadena: $3450.
C W Lash and 18 others—Strip of land for
widening Seventh street; aggregating $17,865.
M Reynolds to J Hopp —Lots 6 to 8 bl A A,
Gleudora; |400.
State to O J Shepherd—Lot 6 bl 1, Fair view
tract; $12.09.
N 0 Carter et ux to S A Robinson—Lot 17 bl
12, Carter's vineyard tract, 36—19, $1090.
L T Mnriquez to A Nelson—Lot 57, Baileßtero
Vineyard tract, 1-505; $480.
8 J Iluher et al to J W Wolfskill-Lot 3 bl 7,
LA Homestead tract, 6—258; $10.
> MS Forbes et ux to J Lundy—Lot 25 bl 1,
Urmtton tract, 11-lO; $60.
W H Griffin et ux to J J of SE'4
of i-ec 32, T 6 N R 10 W: *800.
NLDuke et con to Kate Tonner—Lot 24,
Overton tract, 62—26: $300.
X Tonner et con to N L IJuke—Lot 10 and W
10 feet kt 11, bl G Fort Hill trt, 65—3; $3000.
A M Bhi"kwlu to E Austermell—Lot 110, San
b.orn trt, 06-13: $1000.
T X Beatiy and E W Cole to Mrs M A Henkell
et al—Lot s, bl 50, Electric Ry Homestead As- n,
14-27; $750
Los Angeles Cemetery Assn to Mrs J Hancock
—Lot 178, 3-450: $250.
J H Babcock to D A Gale—Lot 14, bl B, Soto
srreet irt, 91-18; $350.
ER Maxwell to E A Silvey—NEW of sec 24,
T 8 N, R 16 W; $2400.
State Loan and Trust Co to S H w e lle-WJ<; lot
131aud WK 132, Ro ex-Mlssion, 31—19.40
acres; $1.
8 H Weller et ux to California T and and
Trust Co— W% lots 131 and 132. Ro ex-Mls
sion San Fernando; $2075.
.Palmdaie Colony Co to A OB yd—Lots 20
and 27, vec 30. TO N, R 11 W; $500.
F C Bolt et ux to G S White—Lot 27 Hull trt,
12-91; $1000.
State Ut Mrs W C Roberts—Lot 7 bl 2 Bryan's
sub; $7.16
M 0 McNifftoM Haywood-Partlot7bllgan
Pascual ft Pasadena, 3-315: $250.
State to H Dickel—Lot 6bl 23 Fullerton; $7.
A P Johnson et ux to O T Johnson— % lot 2bl
A Ba er trt, 5-459; $16,500
E M Crane et ux snd M L Lord to M J Mcln
tyre—Lot 8 bl D B Btrt. 9-85; $1200.
J L Wilcox et ux to W H Jordan—Lot 15 hi 3
Lancaster, and % bl 10 Howes' trt, 5—471;
C Charnock to J J Charnock—Lots 12 13 bl C
Soto-st trt, 9—18; $.
L Mlchaud et al to F Haniman—2 acres in
Rancho'La Brea, 788—50; $1600.
J E Jackson to D C Jacksou—Land described
in deeds, 22—45, and pare of lot 6, bl 17, Old's
survey; $10.
D 0 Jackson to J E Jackson—Part of lot 6,
Grlffli's Arroyo Seco trt; $10.
J W Wilson fit ux tb R M Baker—E% of lot 1,
bl 72, Hancock's survey; $10
C G Harrison to H H Morrison—Bl 39, and
part of blks 38 and 44, The Palms; JI6OO.
P Botiller to W Nicolson—Fart of lot 16, Bo
tlllertrt 37-481; $850.
R Ga-seau to M M Green—Lot 128, Agricul
tural park trt; $150.
Deeds 60
Nominal 11
Total $65,437.25
Note—Figures seperatcd by a dash represent
the book and page of miscellaneous records.
Ladies never bave any dyspepsia after a wf ne
glass of Angostura Bitters, the genuiue of Dr.
J. G. B. Blegert St Sonß. Ask your druggist.
There is Hope
For every one v.'!;" has Mood trouble, no matter
in what shapo or bow long standing, provided
none of the vital organs ha c been so far im
paired as to render a cure impossible. S. 8. S.
goes to the root or* the disease, and removes tie
cause, by expelling the poison from the body, and
at the same time is a tonio to the whole system.
However bad your case may be, there is hope
Cured me of a most malignant tyi
...vaJkBKW of chronic blood trouble, for v.:;
• m i had U3ed various other remedit ■
without effect. My weight increased, and i v
health Improved in everyway. I considers. S. B.
the best tonic I oyer used.
"S. A. "Wbigiit, Midway, Ga."
Treatise on blood, skin and contagious bloc I
;ioison mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Atlanta, < ;
| A Small
Quantity of
j Liebig Company's
Extract of Beef
Added to any Soup,
Sauce or Gravy gives j
Strength and Fine Flavor.
1 Invaluable in Improved and Economic
/Cookery. Makes cheapest, pnreßt and best j
i Beef Tea.
r Are you too fat ?
ttebbi Reduoffon Pills,
TRADE MASk!' for 8 bottles,
suftlcient for 6 weeks' treatment, or $2.86 per bol tie.
Miss Vera Mead, 55 West 25th St., New York,
writes: "I have lost 68 pounds and IS inches iv waist
measure and am now in the most perfect health. 1 '
Mr. W. H. Miles, 88 Park Row, New York,
writes: "My decrease at the end of 23 dnys is 30 lbs.
and I have not felt co well in 17 years."
No Starvation or Purging.
Send for Mr. Iludnut's pamphlet on "Obesity."
Special depots for Pills and Pamphlets;—•
C. F. HEINZEMAN. Los Angeles, Cal,
American Steam Dye Works
Ladies' and gents' garments cleaend, rtysd
and renovated iv superior style at shert notice.
Blankets, curtain* and merchants' goods.
Ostrich plumes cleaned, dyed and curled.
Tailoring establishment in conuecton lor all
kinds of repairing and altering.
Orders by amail promptly attended to.
Offloe and works. 015 West Sixth street.
Store, 210% South Spring tstreet. Tel. 1016.
| | paralysis. No More Drugging "
tTJie Art of Sur- ft**?
gery is a bless- J&A
ing to the world. /^fk^m\^K^\
But the practice jln \
of medicine is a (/rzf lfP>(. \
curse to the com- fff|^^^y^\
munity. If every W^^^^y^
drug store was \ 3 I
closed no ens \\i I \
j would be sick <>:<- i) \ \ \
I cept through ac 1 1
J medicine and dio \ I^L-iti
p Wear our Mag- \ j fcl)^,
! /veto - Conscrva- ' J /
//Ve Garments f
and iive. I tS^^- 5 ' ,
j eye"kSorer. I" PROF. WILSON^j j
Onr Magneto-Conservative Belts nn'.l Applfcnceo will POSITIVELY OURB all 'orms-of 1
diseases in both sexci without tho nso oC Uru>?s. Hundreds cf thousands testify to that
j effect. You c«u Dot wear our boa or app!ia"rr.s without mini? benefited If you follow our
! advice you will bo free from disease. BKWARK of tha so-eallod electric or magnetic b-1-s
| for they only lead to dieatipointiaenu We ara the solo proprietors an;i mannfai'tu-ers of
I Prof. Wilson's world renowned MsgttSto-iSlvWlelt* Conferring Belts cud Appliances *fc'ch
irheD need as dirccte l, always effect a cure. I
Kidney, Liver and all form- of cured. >
&500 to any Ph - re,c, » n or Electric Cell jOKAA to any O&list who can show such I
v maker to show such marvcloas IXI «T c . tt s e * b ¥J b W ■'««t«>ent ss are be B
~ , ' , 9 mi; effected by tha "Actiua,"re:uov:ngCat- B
j cures by medicine or electricity as can bo J arncta, granulated licit, or any abnormal •*
I shown by tho uso of Processor Wilson's 9 cot " !itl °" ° f tbc eye. Under the Oculists' 5?
v , ~ _ I treatment ft) per cent are rained for life, ['
. Jlagneto ConoervatlTe Garments. I With "Actina" perfect cafcly is assured. 1
OFFICE HOURS: 0 nm. till 0 p.m. SUNDAYS: O a.m. till 1p m.
Free Treatment at Office. Call for Circulars and Testimonials.
LO3 ANGELES BRANCH—Rooms 41 and 42, Southeast Cor. Fir*,t a<.d Spring sts.
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
Dr. Woh's life work haa been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, ap 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 deßervingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
the footsteps of hia fathers. In China he haa practiced his profession for several
years, being at ono time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for
a long time his great number of patients, Jus wonderful and many cures, and tb«
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 and kidney troubles. No doctoring or I had been troubled for years with indigestion,
medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted causing fearful headachesc _id vertigo, making
the best physicians and surgeons in Los An- my life one of misery. I tried and paid the
Seles city. They gave me morphine and strong best physicians without relief. Finally, to
rugs, but no relief eduld I obtain. After suf- please my friend, I visited Dr. Woh at his of
fering gieat pain and angui«h, aud having my flee, and he advised with me and gave me
passage almost entirely 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 Bay that he has
day lam perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh entirely cured me.
the mo#t successful physician in Southern CHARLES HEILMANN,
California. C. A. STEELE, April 3,1891. 331 Court st, L. A., Cal.
316-318 S. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. Los Angeles, Cal.
In Cleveland, O . many months ago, I caught
a severe cold which settled on- my Inngs, ter- I have tried many doctors for heart disease,
mlnatlng 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,lpre
to California might prolong my life. February scribed for me.
last I came to Ban Bernardino and doctored Two months ago I began his treatment, and
with three physicians, but obtained no relicf 1 1 can now testify that he has 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 cured and per- P. E. KING,
fectly well. MISS GRACE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peaoe,
October3o,lB9l. San Bernardino, Cal. Burbank, OaL
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents further publication
of them here.
Dr. Woh is the oldest and best-mown Chinese Physician in Southern California. His many
cureß have been remarkable, lnvolvln« Female Troubles, Tumors and every form of disease
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to everyone, and all are cordially Invited to o 11 upon Dr. Woh at his offlo
Between Second and Third Streets. 4-23 sat-su-tu-th 3m TLom Angeles. Cal
WonderM Cures
-a BY —X-
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
"Skillful cure increases longevity to lhe "Ingeniously locating diseases through the
world." pulse and excellent remedies are .»reat bless
-1 ings to the world."
February 1,1892.
This 1b to certify that my wife suffered for over four years with a fistula, but; fter a few
months' treatment, was entirely cured by Dr. Wong, 713 S. Main street. Respectfully
May 3,1892.
Tliis is to certify that I have been sick somo four months and could not get benefited until
I came to Dr. Wong, and now I think that, I am well. I had something like the dropsy; my
hands aud stomach were swelled bo that I could uot get on my clothes, and I doctored with Dr.
Wong lor two weeks and am now well. 1 think I was swollen all over, hands, fe;:t and face.
W. D. GRIMEo, 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 Irom all manner of diseases.
Large and commodious rooms for the accommodation of patients. Consulta
tion Free.

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