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

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1892-10-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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A Character In History Which Haa Fur
nished a Theme for Poets and Orators.
Napoleon's Base Treatment of the Great
, General —His Untimely End.
Thirty years ago Toussaint L'Ouver
turo was a name to conjure with. Poets
and orators described his virtues and hia
genius and cited him as an illustrious
example of the capabilities of his race,
j A romantic interest will always attach
to his name. The fact that for fifty-four
years he lived in deepest obscurity as a
slave on a Haytian plantation and the
epio character of his subsequent achieve
ments give a tinge of antique heroism to
his history.
The French colony in Hayti was long
one of the greatest slave marts in the
•world. At the time of the French revo
lution there were in the colony 80,000
whites, 20,000 free mulattoes and 500,000
■laves. The mulattoes, many of whom
had been educated in France, took ad
vantage of the revolution and obtained
a recognition of their political rights
from the Funneli assembly; the whites of
Hayti refused to recognize the decision
and a war broke out which was soon
complicated by an uprising of the whole
slave population. On a memorable night
dn August. 1791, the plantations were
fired and many of the whites were mur
Tonssaint had not at this time ac
quired the name of L'Ouverture. This
word, meaning "tho opening," was ap
plied to him afterward because he
opened a way for the freedom of his race
through the chaotic conditions of the
following years.
In the dreadful-wars of the years fol
lowing the uprisal of the slaves his ex
itraordinary influence over his race and
his military genius gave him pro-emi
nence over all other chiefs. A design
of freeing his race, which could only be
scconrplished by making it the ruling
race of Hayti, gradually took shape in
his mind and forms the key note of his
France, Spain and England each bid
high for his alliance, but France de
clared for the freedom of the slaves and
he Anally, ranged himself under the
French flag. It was evidently his desire
to maintain a desirable connection with
a European power which would yet
leave him at liberty to develop his plans
for his own race, but the realization of
his idea required a disinterested co-op
eration of which no European govern
ment was capable.
In a few years he had been recognized
by France as commander in chief of the
attuy of Hayti and was practically dic
tator of tho island.
As a ruler of £ayti he surrounded
himself with the pomp of a prince, al
though personally he retained habits of
severe simplicity. Ho ate sparingly and
slept little, being possessed of extraor
dinary powers of endurance. In dignity
of manner he was entirely equal .to his
position. He endeavored to reconcile
conflicting races, and his rule was im
partial and able. . 4
< But Napoleon was not the man to al
low a dictator under himself. He sent
an army of 80,000 men to Hayti to re
store slavery and reduce the colony to
Suspecting tho true purpose of the ex
pedition, Toussaint resisted the landing
of the army, but finally laid down his
arms after he had been assured that
there was no intention of restoring
slavery and that he injured the cause of
his race by resistance.
He was still too powerful to be openly
seized, but he was decoyed into the
French quarters and was then hurried
on boartl a vessel and carried to France,
He hoped to meet Napoleon and defend
his conduct, bnt on landing he was se
cretly hurried to a lonely fortress in the
Alps, where he shortly afterward died.
Many wild stories attributing his death
to murder found credence at the time.
Neglect and the change from a tropic to
an Alpine climate doubtless hastened
his end.
•! By his removal the progress of his
race was incalculably retarded.
While Toussaint's fate and place of im
prisonment were still unknown, Wads
worth wrote the beautiful sonnet, "To
.Toussaint L'Ouverture." His history is
the subject of a drama by Lamartine,
and of a novel, "The Hour and the
Man," by Harriet Martineau. During
tho antislavery agitation in the United
States he was cited as a most illustrious
example of the real capabilities of hi;
race. A poem by Whittier aud an ora
tion by Wendell Phillips commemorate
hia virtues and his genius.—Detroit Free
Wide Columns and the Eyesight.
Eye experts insist that people who
l wish to preserve their eyesight will do
well to confine their reading as far as
possible to round, fat faced type, and to
avoid that which is tall and thin. It
was the shape of the type of the tiny
edition of Dante produced at the French
exposition almost as much as its minute
ness which blinded some of the persons
engaged in correcting the sheets,
j Another important point is to avoid
[too wide a column or the eye is strained.
|The only way to neutralize the tendency
to such strain is to turn- the head from
aide to side, after the manner of short
sighted people. The width of a column
,of reading matter ought not to exceed
at the outside two inches, because that
r is about the natural range of the eye
wl|en the head is kept motionless.—
Pittsburg Dispatch.
Tfhero Emeralds Come From.
New emerald mines have been discov
ered at Vegetable creek, in New South
jWal*. They are yielding many fine
ston js, but the supply is still mainly de
rived from the ancient deposits in the
States of Colombia, which have
been worked for more than three cen
turies. There the gems are dug out of
• [black limestone by primitive methods,
iwitb pickax anSkblasting.— New York
Sun. #
BaekLsm'a Arnica Salve
The best salve In the world for oats, bruises,
lores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter,
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed lo give perfect sat
isfaction, or money refunded. Price, 25 cents
per box. For sale by 0. F. Hoinzeman.
Bummer lap dusters at Foy's old reliable sad
dlery house, 315 North Los Angeles street.
Use Herman jtanuiy soap.
Fulled Out of His Boat by a Fiah.
I am more and more convinced that it
is not wise on all occasions to question
a tall fish story—a Btory that on its face
seems, to put iv mildly, very improba
ble. Thomas Jefferson, of Stillwater,
N. V., was fishing in the Hudson river
and returned home wet to the skin and
said that he hooked a big fish which
pulled him into the water from the boat,
and very promptly the man with the
historic name was classed as an Al ftsh
Har. A day or two ago a pike of twenty
eeven pounds weight was found dead or
dying in the river, and in its mouth was
found Thomas Jefferson's spoon hook,
and attached to his hook was his lino.
The fisherman had told the truth. He
was standing up in his boat and the fish
caught him off his balance and pulled
him in.
I personally knew of a fishing com
panion being pulled into the water in
something the same way by a lake trout
of less than half the weight of the pike.
The angler hooked the fish and at
tempted to stand up in the boat. He
was cold and cramped from sitting and
the lake was rough, and over he went.
The funny part of it was that his boat
man, who was looking ahead, did not
see him go overboard, nor did he hear
him. The boat felt lighter and, looking
around, the oarsman found himself alone
in the boat and it was more than a mile
to shore. The boat was backed up and
the angler caught the gunwale with one
hand and clung to his rod with the
other, and fish and fisherman were both
saved.—Forest and Stream.
Ernest Renan.
An enchanting and multiform artist
in ideas, a curious mind implanted in an
amorphous body, M. Renan offers in his
writings a brilliant monument of con
crete skepticism and a complete exposi
tion and apology of that dilettanteism
which is certainly ravaging the intellec
tual classes of modern France. We say
"ravaging" intentionally, because great
and exquisito as may be the joys procured
by dilettanteism, they are of a noncre
ative and unvirilo kind. Indeed, if we
had not imposed upon ourselves the im
personal attitude of the compiler of an
inventory we should be tempted to call
attention to the harmony of M. Renan's
physical and intellectual personality,
and to compare that great shapeless
body to some huge polype or anemone,
floating helplessly in the sea of proba
bilities, rising or sinking, inclining to
the right or to the left, as instinct, or a
ray of sunlight, or the hazards of a cur
rent may inspire; but in any case merely
floating and otherwise incapable of
choosing a direction and following it.
So M. Renan's mind, thanks to multi
form appreciation combined with vast
inattention, is amused and fascinated by
the many sidedness of phemomena. It
sees at once ten or twenty phases, and
being incapable of the effort necessary
to decide srliich iB the best, it sinks back
into the joys of submarine mirage, and
reflects the beauty of things on its poly
chrome facets that have the prismatic
aud illusory charm of sea flowers. —The-
odore Child in Harper's.
When Man Waa In Darknesi.
Man was once in comparative dark
ness when the sun went down. His
primitive habitation was a place of rest,
uulighted by the oil which prolongs the
hours of labor, doubles the speed of
progress and shortens life. After ages
of groping about—feeling for the key
hole on tho wrong side of the door, so to
speak—he stumbled on the fact that fat
would make a light. Looking around
for something to hold the fat the skulls
of animals were found useful, and so
the antediluvian discovered the princi
ple of portable illumination.
From skulls and seashells light pro
ceeded to vessels of burned clay, dish
like, with wicks of flax, rushes and
other fibers. Many of these primitive
lamps have been found in the ruins of
Pompeii, Herculaneum and elsewhere,
but the invention of the lamp is sup
posed to belong to the ancient East In
dians. Until the beginning of the Nine
teenth century there was little im
provement in lamps. The candle kept
humanity in somidarkness, which was
relieved by the introduction of mineral
oil, which stimulated invention and
brought about the lamp of beauty and
utility of the present. — Mechanical
The Size of tbe Gulf Stream.
People think the Mississippi a great
stream, and it is so in truth, so far as
land rivers go, but great as it is it would
require 2,000 such rivers to make one
Gulf Stream. The great ocean river is
an irresistible flood of water, running
all the time, winter and summer, and
year after year. It is as difficult for the
mind to grasp its immensity as it is to
realize the distance of the nearest stars.
At its narrowest part in the Straits of
Florida it is thirty-nine miles wide, has
an average depth of 2,000 feet and a
velocity at the axis—the point of fastest
flow—of from three to more than five
milos per hour. To say that the volume
in one hour's flow past Cape Florida is
90,000,000,000 tons in weight does not
convey much to the mind. If we could
evaporate this one hour's flow of water
and distribute the remaining salt to the
inhabitants of the United States, every
man, woman and child would receive
nearly sixty pounds.—Detroit Free Press.
Oscar Wilde's Little Joke.
Oscar Wilde does not appear to have
lost his nimble wit. At a dinner party
in London the other night the coffee had
been sipped and the men were becoming
weary of the tardiness in bringing on
the cigarettes. Suddenly some one re
marked that a lamp was smoking.
"Happy lamp!" exclaimed Oscar, and
the hostess took tho hint.—Exchange.
A Clamdigger's Earnings.
The Chincoteague clamdigger works
during the greater part of the year, and
a very spry man in a spot where clams
are thick can tread ont a great many'
hundred in a day. Clams fetch from $J.
to $1.50 per 1,000 at Chincoteague, which'
seems a great deal for the money when
one thinks of clam chowder at a fash
ionable restaurant.—New York Sun.
Good Looks.
Good looks are more than skin deep, depend
ing upon a healthy condition of all the vital
oreans. If the liver he Inactive, you have a
bilious look: if your stomach be disordered
you have a dyspeptic look, and if your kid
neys be aft'ecte i you have a pinched look. Se
cure good health and you will have good looks.
Electric Bitters is the great alterative and
tonic; acts directly on these vital organs.
Cures pimples, blotches, bolls snd gives a good
complexion. i-oldatC. F. Helnzeman's drug
■tore, 222 North Main street, 50p der bottle.
. . ' .',>.' X ~|t . v .
Exchange Bevlow.
New York, Bept 80.—The stock market was
narrow, «s usual, tnoi gh active and suong.
New England, Chicago gas aud Distillers Were
the most aotive. Chicago gss finally closed at
% per cent loss, on the effect of application for
receiver, while New Rutland rote 254 per cent,
and Distillers 2Vi. The clo. c was rather firm,
on slight rally.
Qovernraent bonds rioted dull but steady.
Money on call easy; closing, Ofleied at 3 per
Prime mercantile'paper—[email protected]!4 per cent.
Sterling exchange—Quiet, easier; 60-day bills
demand, #4.MUX.
New York, Sept. 80.—Bar sliver, ier ounce,
ban Francisco, Eept. 30.—Bar silver, 83V41)
83J4c per ounce.
Ban Francibco, Bept. 30.—Mexican dollars,
New York, Sept. 30.—Closing quotations
were as follows:
U. 8.45, reg forth American. 112V<
U H. 4s. coupon. Northwestern 114V4
U.S. 2s, reg '100 N. vv. preferred .140
Paelflc6a '107 |N. V Central 88%
Atchison 37% Oregon Impt 22
American Exp...120 1 <regon Nay 73
Burling on 67+ i Oregon Short Line 20
Canada Pacific... 86% Pacific Mail 30
Canada Southern. Pullman Palace.. 95
Central Pacific. V 8 Reading 57
Lackawanna ...15414 terminal ... 89
Denver* Rio Gd. 48 Rio (jr-nd West'n 34
Distillers 56% tDo, preferred... 79
Illinois Cent 97 Firsts 179
Kansas A Texas.. 25 Rock Island 79%
Lake shore 130>4 11. Paul 77%
Lead Trust 44% St. Paul & Omaha 52%
LuuUvl A Nathvl. 66% exits Pacific .. 12
Mich. 0tntra1....104 Union Pacific.... 98%
Mistouri Pacific. ti\% U. 8. FxpreFS. 57
Northern Pacific. 18H Wells.Fargo&Co 144
N. P. preferred... 4At% Western Union.. 95
♦Bid. fKx dlv.
Boston, Sept. 30.—Closing quotations were as
Atchls n Mex. Cent, com, \4%
Burlington 98 |Bell Telephone.. 19S>i
San Diego 14 |
mining stocks.
New York, Sept. 30.—The louowlng are the
closing prices:
Crown Point.... 1.40 Plymouth .50
Hon. Cal. A Va. 4.V5 Sierra Nevada.. 2.20
•ueadwood 2.50 'Standard 1.25
Gould & I'urry. 2.f>o Union Con 1.60
Hale A Norcross 3.00 Yellow Jacket.. 1.20
Homestake 14 00 Iron Silver 60
Mexican.. 2.20 Quicksilver.... 3.00
'North Star 6.50 Quicksilver pf..17.00
Ontario 39 00 Bulwer 35
Ophir 3.20 Chollar 1.05
San Francisco, Sept. 30.—Following are tbe
closing prices:
Belcher 340 Potosi 1.15
Best and Belchr 250 Savage 2.10
t hol'ar 1.15 Sierra Nevada.. 2.40
Cou. Virginia.. 4.00 Onion Con 160
Confidence 2.25 Vol owJacket.. 1.20
Gould A i;nrry.. 170 Ophir 3.35
Hale & Norcross 335 Crocker 05
Peer 10 | Peeiiess 05
San Francisco Market Review.
' Ban Francisco, Bept. 30.—The vegetable
market was heavy, with supplies in excess of
demand. Potatoes aud onions alone hold up,
under good demand for shipping. Ton atoes
are cienrtng up pretty well, canuers taking all
loose lots. Greencorn Is still plentiful, bul is
in light demand. Cucumbers and squash arc
In heavy supply. Melon* of all kinds are
again plentiful, and slow ef sale.
Peacnes are ih heavy supply. Canners take
choice lots at 2i*®3c. Black figs are scarce
Table grapes are fairly active. Berries come in
more lightly and they sell slowly.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Sept. 30.—The wneat market was
dull; opened higher; advanced %o on buying
for local speculator; deolined %c on increase
in visible supply and more txport business;
and closed easy and Jio lower than yesterday.
Receipts, 454 000 bushels: shipments, 165,
--000 bushels.
Chicago, Sept. 30.—Closing —Wheat easy;
cash, 724ic; Dec, 7ft?£c.
Corn—Lower; cash, i%c; Oct , 43%c.
Oats—Easy; cash. 31!-«c; Oct.. 31> A c.
Liverpool, Bept. 30.—Close: Wheat, demand
poor. No. 2 red winter, steady at 5s HUd.
Corn—Demand poor; spot steady at 4s ?Hd;
October, 4s 6iic: November, steady at 4s OJid;
December, 4s 7d.
Ban Francisco, Sept. 30.—Wheat, very dull;
buyer, December, $1.34*4.
Barley—Very dull; ouyer December, 91c;
December, 90c.
California Fruit Sales.
Chicago. Sept. 28.—The Karl Fruit company
sold California fruit at auction today aa fol
lows: Bartlett p> ars, $3.60; Beur e < lairgeau
pears, $2.35(32 40; Howell pears, $2.50; Duco
ess pears,$i05; White Doyen e tears, $2 00:
Winter Nells pears $1.5>; half boxes.75t»80c;
Beurre Hardy pears, $ .'.75; Baurrt, Diel pears,
$1 95; Vicar pears $1 35 oM 45 Tokay grapes,
half crates, $1.2531.60: Corni
chon grapes, half crates, $1.45; Malagagrat es,
half crates, $1.15; Verdeile grapes, half crates,
$1 35; Plcquot's late peaches, $1.10. Crawford
peaches,$1.00; Halwnv peaches, $1 OO'ffll.lO;
qu nces, [email protected]; Ickwith plums, $1.40;
(Joe's lst« red plums, $1.70(s>i.90; silver
prunes, $1.40.
Boston, sept. 19.—The Karl Fruit com
pany auctioned California fruit today at tbe
foil wing prices: Muscat grapes, half crates,
95c; George's late cling peaches, [email protected],40;
Sal way peaches, $1 25ta)1.75; 8trawberry cling
peaci.es, $1.40:German prunes, $1.60.
General Markets.
New York, Sept. 30.—Hops, fair demand,
Coffee—Options closed steady and higher.
The sales weie 30 000 bags, including Octo
ber, $14 50(0)14.(i(); November, $14 45®14.50;
December, [email protected] epot Klo was dull.
No. 7, 15Uc
Sugar—Raw, was quiet but steady; refined
was quiet; Standard, [email protected] 5 3 16c; conf ctlon
ers' «, 4%(0}5 3-16c; out losf. 6 ft-16(a5Hc;
powdeered, 5«n5 3 16; graflulated, 5(0,5 5 1 (ij.
Copper—Quiet, lake, $10.90® 11.05.
Lead—Steadv; domestic, $4.00(34.05.
riii— Flint; straits. $20 [email protected]
Chicago, Sept.. 30—Pork, Easy; each,
$10 70; Jan.. $12 00.
Lard —Easy. Cash. $8 00; Jan . $7 07k.
K bs— Easy; cash, $9.95; Jan.. $6.27U.
Short clear—$7 95f«8 00.
Short ribs-$7.62>[email protected]
Chicago, Sept. 30 —Whisky. $1.15.
New York, Bept 80.—Wool was firm, in
fair demand. Domestic fleece, 25®35c.
New York, Sept. 30— Petroleum: The mar
ket closed, Oct,, at 52.
I The quotations giv< n below aie Lob Angeles
Wholesale selling price*.]
Haks—Per ft., local tmoked, 14c; eastern,
smoked, i:<?;e.
Bacon—Per Mb., local tmoked, 13%o; eastern
breakfast, 13Wc. medium, 12Jic.
Pobk—Per 16., dry salt; llj^c.
Dkikd Bbkk—Per lb. insldes, 12% c
LA B»—Compound, 3's, 9Wc; 6's, 9Vic; 10's
9c; 50 s, BKe. Pure leaf lard, 3c higner all
Mill Products.
Flocb—Los Angeles XXXX, $4.40 per bbl;
Capitol Mills, $t.40; Bierry's, $4.90: Crown,
$4.90; Vie or, $4.80; mpernne, $3.25; gra
ham, $2.40; Drifted mow, $4 90: Slock
tonia. $4.90; St 'it's choice extra $4.85.
Mill Pkbd— Bran, ptr ton, $19.00; shorts
$21.00; crack, d corn, per cental, $1.25; rolled
barley, $1.06; mixed feed. $1.15; feed meal,
$1 30.
Grain and Hay.
Barley-Brewing, $1 20®1.30; feed, 81.
Cobn—Per cental, $1 20.
Oats—Mo 1, per cental, $1.60.
Wh«at—No 1, per cental, $1.40® 1.50; No.
2, $1 2031 30.
Hat—Oat No. I,$U; wheat No. 1, $11; bar
ley No. 1,$10; alfalfa No. 1, $10 «o. 2 grade
$1 lower all around.
Straw—Barley per ton, $5; wheat, $3.
Poultry and Kggs.
Poultry-Hens, $4.50®V50 per doz.; young
roosters. $4; old rooster-, $3®s4; broilers,
$2.50t*3.50; duck,. $5.50®6 50; geese, $1 per
head; turkeys, 14®16e per pound.
Egos—California ranch, 31®32c; Eastern,
24*25 c per doz.
Dairy Products.
Buttbb—Fancy roll, 65«70o; Choice, 67%
«62V<o; fair, [email protected]; Eastern tub,27®3oc;
Eastern dairy, 19(0)230.
OMltl TlllsjUl. lie; California,
Honey and Beett-»z.
Honey—Comb, 12fr$l4c; ex racted, white,?
Beeswax —20<gV24c.
Almonds—Soft shell, [email protected] . p»l"ir shdll,
19C<Mlc; hard shell. 8010 c.
Peanuts—Haw* 4®Oo V lb; naned, [email protected]
Walnuts—Bafd shell, 8c; soft shell, 9c;
paper shell, 10c.
Dried Fruits.
AraicoTs—Per lb. inn dri d ii(«)]4c:
bleached, [email protected]
Peaches—Fer lb., tan dried,' [email protected]>^c.
BeAns—Pink. *[email protected] 100 lbs ;
Llmaß, $2 506*3.00; navy, small $2.7008.28;
large white, $2.7503.25.
Cabbaus—Per 100 lbs , 60©00t
Chilies—Dry, per string, 75i gr«en, per
lb., 25c.
Potatoes—Per 100 lbs., [email protected]
Swiskt Potatoes—Per 100 Us., $10001.10.
Tomatoes—Pr box, 35(850c.
Onions—Per 100 lbs. ,05(a>75c.
Fridat, Sept. 30.
D Curtis to 8 J Allen—Lots 5 and 6, Palntt r's
replatof lots 10,11,12,13, 14, 15, 17 snd 18
bl C, New Fair <aks aye tract; lots 9 and 10,
Micnener's rtsub- $500.
A M Lillie to J H Lillle-Lot 3, B 10 ft lot 2,
Irvine's sub lot 1 bl 36, Hancock's survey; to
A J Wallace et al to J W Wood—Lot 5, Pros
pect square, Berry & Elliott tract; $2,416.67.
8 M Dlnsmore to H M Ames—Lot 21 bl 1,
Ames' sub, Vernon; $300.
HastWhlttler Land and Water Co to A W
Swain—Lots 1, 2 and N 60 feet lot 3 Ml, sub
East Whittler Ho;* .25.
L A Lodge 35,1 OOF, to 8 8 Mangrum—Lot
12, Richardson's sub, I L A, $550.
X G Ostrom to 8 Goldstein—Lot 4 bl 103,
Bellevue Terrace tract; $1.
A E Bteere to M J Death—Lots P, Q and R bl
170, Santa Monica; love.
A B Domlnguez to C G Btrarzaeker et al—Lot
2, Domlnguez sub $800.
L B Palmer et ux to W H Raymond—Lots 2
2, 4, and E 44 feet lots 7, 8 and 9, haymond's
sub bl C, San Pascual tract; $1200.
8 A Ayres to M Ayres—Lots 2 and 4bl 8,
Glendale; $lOC.
C A Schmidt et ux to F W Kuhn—Land de
scribed in 9—45; $1000.
Sheriff'to X H Winans— of NW'4, SEI4
of NY/%. NEJi of HY/%, SEW of *W% and BWI4
of SWJ4 Sec 29, T 2 N. R 16 W; $1,833.76.
L A County to T G McClure— k% of WU lot 24,
Loop & Meterve tract; $1
R M Reed et ux to » E Hadley—Land 1—401:
State to J Davidson—Lot 3 bl Q, Ela Hills
tract: $11.73.
8 J Elliott et con to M H Elliott—WU of WK
of SEW of BWJ4 Bee 23, T 4 8, R 10 W; $10
Sheriff to KF House—Land, 3-90; $475.83.
C F Webber et ux to O M Foord-Lot 26,
Scott's Bub, Santa Monica; $10,
Deeds 22
Nominal 9
Total $11,840.99
Note—Figures separated by a dash represent,
the book and page of miscellaneous records.
Pronounced Hopeless, Vet Saved.
From a long letter written by Mrs. Ada E.
Hurd, of Groton. 8. D., we quote: "Was taken
with a bad cold, which settled on my lungs
Cough set In and finally terminated in con
sumption. Four doctors gave me up, saying I
could live but a short time. I gave myself up
to my Saviour, determined if I could not stay
with my friends on earth I would meet my ab
sent ones above My husband was advised to
get Dr King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, Coughs and Colds. I gave it a trial, took
in all eight bottles. It has cured me, and
thank God lam now a well and hearty wo
man." Trial bottles free at C. F Helnzeman's
drugstore, 222 North Main street; regular size
Gents' Hats Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed.
Hartley, hatter, 264 South Main sire t.
.Vhen Bab; was sick, we gave ncr CastorU.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla
When she bad Children, she gave them Castorla.
\mWm\% ■B2SS? I a" 1 seventy-seven yearn oi..
W W and have had my age renewe::
mf M at least twenty years by the ust
m B of Swift's Specific. My foe:
■ m and lea to my knee was .
running sore for two years, and physicians tatri
it could not be cured. After taking fifteen smr.l 1
bottles S. S.S. there isnot a sore on my limbs, and I
hive a new lease on U?flll0 AI ft
life. Yououghtto IsTAKN ULkt
let all sufferer! know ■ ■"•*■»« Wir Eli
of your wonderful remedy. Ira F. Stilt, k,
Palmer, Kansas City.
Atlanta, Ga-
"T. B."
Soldin 2 oz. sprinkle-top tins, J4 lb, ]4 lb, 1 lb
and 6 lb cans.
At all druggists and grocers.
Quickly destroyed and easily prevented
by using
At all drug stores.
6-22 lyr Wholesale Agents.
■ —dealer in—
lev ul iMMi-lsri
Carpets, Mattresses an
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 98*. P. O. box 1921. 7-81-tl
Painless Dentistry
Fl ° e Gold Fiiuu * •
<f| SKT TEETH, $8.00.
& Sons,
H |m Are only acquired by using
fjfeS KbmL Guaranteed to give the best
1 vB HryW satisfaction of any a'ticle
I, 0 '!' c markut ° ™ r(ecU *
$ nuiD coip'i
TRADE MASK. Los Angeles. Cal
paralysis. No More Dragging
The Art of Sur
gery is a bless- JfrA
' n 9 *° tn e world. cs^iK
\ But the practice \
I-Cmr \ °^ medicine is a (ffjaT \
I JLI V»' curse to the com-
\ 111 —• / / mu nity- If every w^^^MSfti^
Yli i\~ / / s o re ti ' os i I
\jUi/ \ S-/ closed no one \1 I \
IrY A l\ would be sick ux- Jji <IL'. U \ \
«V \ VUb\ A medicine and die \ \\Jm
\[\\ W\§ W T T Mag " i
1 t>Ve 6armeniS
j I PROF. WILSONS | C atS lN c?ork j
Onr Magneto-Conservative Belts and Appliances'will POSITIVELY CURE all forms of
diseases in botb sexes without the use of drugs. Hundreds of thousands testify to tbat
•Sect. Yon can not near our belt or appliances without being benefited. If yon follow our
advice Ton will be free from disease. BEWARE of the so-called electric or magnetic belts,
for they oaly lead to disappointment We are the sole proprietors and manufacturers of
Prof. Wilson's world renowned Magneto-Electricity Conserving Belts and Appliances, *htch.
srheo used as directed, always effect a cnre.
fy Lun<r, Kidney, Liver and all forms ot Disease cured.
•KAAto any Physician or Electric Belt «X AA to any Oculist who can ibowsnch
WW maker to show such marvelous ?„ „ c f ur ,'" r7 k *;? treatment as are be
r . , Ing effected by the-'Actina," removing Cat
cores by medicine or electricity as can be aracts, granulated lids or any abnormal
shown by the use of Professor Wilson's condition of the eye. Under the Oculists
treatment 90 per cent are rained for life.
Magneto Conservative Oarments. With "Actina r ' perfect safety is assured.
OFFICE HOURS: '9 am. till O p.m. SUNDAYS: O a.m. till Ipm.
Free Treatment at Office. Call for Circulars and Testimonials.
LOS ANGBLK3 BRANCH—Rooms 41 and 42, Southeast Cor. Fir.t and Bpring sts.
ROT3ERX. D, MILLER, Manager.
Containing 62 acres of land, all in high state of cultivation; cottage
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with
small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 5 acrea English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap
ples ; two artesian wella; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First-class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced.
Apply at once to
8-io.tf 115 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Fred. A. Salisbury
No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226.
The Eminent Chinese Physician*
Dr. Woh's life work haa been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, aa tally as lay in hia power to perfect him
self in all branchaa of the art of healing human aiekneaa and disease. Born in
Ohina, of influential parents, of a family whoae ancestors have been for genera
tions deservingly renowned aa leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
of hia fathers. In Ghina he haa practiced hia profession for eeveral
years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for
a long time his great number of patients, hia 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 aiekneaa and all diseases.
Tor a long time I have oeen suffering with Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a Mead
bladder and kidney troubles. No doctoring or I had been troubled for years with mdigestiou,
medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted causing fearful headachest ad vertigo, making
the best physicians and surgeons in Los An- my life one of misery I tried and oald the
geles city. 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 nnguidi, and having my nee, 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 say that he has
day lam perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh entirely cured me. _ T __
the most successful physician In Southern CHAKLJSS HKILMANN,
California. C. A. STEELE, April 3,1881. 331 Conrt st, L. A., CaL
316-318 8. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. Lob 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,
mlnating In asthma. The doctors said there but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, the
was no hope of my recovery, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city, pre
to California might prolong my life. February scribed for me.
last I came to 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 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 sm fully cured and per- P. E. KING,
fectly well. HISS GRACE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peace,
October 30,1891. Ban Bernardino, Cal. Burbank, Cal.
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents further publication
of them here.
Dr. Woh Is the oldest and best-Known Chinese Physician In Southern Calif ornia. His many
cures have been remarkable, involving 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 bis offlc
Between Second and Third Streets, 4-23 sat-su-tu-th 3m Los Aoa-eles, Uatf

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