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SOUP FOR THE POOR.
a. New Chicago Charity Whloh Serves Meals at a Cent Kach. It haa been deemed advisable by chari tably inclined men and women of Chica go to lend assistance to the poorer classes by establishing what is termed a "soup kitchen" in that part of town where char ity of thie sort seems to be most needed. That something of the kind was neces sary is shown by the hundreds of men, women and children who flock to the lit tle dark frame house, 615 South Canal street, and each day buy a ticket for a tent (inch and then fall into lino and wait for hours for a chance to exchange the ticket for a bowl of soup and a piece of dry bread. The first day's attendance was nearly 400, which increased steadily, until now over 600 men, women and children pur chase tickets and call for soup and bread daily. Tho house is in the poorer quar ter of the Jewish settlement and Is in tended for destitute Jews. The Chris tian is not barred, however, and fully 10 per cent of those who call for soup are not Jews. The room is 20 by 40 feet, with three rows of lunch counters in the center. To the rear an English cook, whose training has been in the soup kitchens of London, prepares the soup. The charitable work is done by nearly 800 couth and weßt side Jewish women. The distribution of tickets takes place between 11 and 2 o'clock each day. The waiters are members of the well to do Jewish families, yonng women and girls, 10 at a time and serving different days. Being a Jewish charity, the meat used must necessarily be purchased from the Jewish meat markets. The big packers have offered to supply the meat, bnt the Jew wants nothing bnt the Kosher meat. This compels a payment of 5 cents a pound for the 150 pounds used daily. The vegetables and breadstuffs have so far been donated. The cost of feeding each person is roughly estimated to be between 8 and 4 cents. From 180 to 200 persons can be accommodated in the room at one time. The soup is of dif ferent kinds, being changed each day, and is said to be as palatable and whole some as that served down town for 10 and 15 cents a bowl. Bean, tomato, bar ley, rice and vegetable soup are served on different days. A piece of meat is in each bowl, and large plates of white and rye bread are on the tables at all times during meal hours.—Chicago Tribune. STILL ON EARTH. Chicago Girls Who Expected to Be Trans lated to Heaven Sorely Disappointed. A Chicago correspondent sayB: Thirty five girls were grievously disappointed on Sunday. For nine weeks they had fondly expected", to be translated from earth to heaven in a body, but the as cent did not come off according to ex pectations. The event was to have taken place on Sunday .from Hyde park. At 5487 Madison avenue there stands a little church, the pastor of which is the Bey. O. A. Larson. He is a Swede, and the small congregation is made up of that nationality, Swedish servant girls pre dominating. The members of the congregation call themselves the "Children of God." It is in this church that for the past nine works a small company of fanatics have almost literally "prayed without ceas- ing." According to the peculiar doctrines of this church, its members are the chosen people of God, and Sunday was fixed npon as the millennium, for it was the day on which they were to leave the world and pass to eternal felicity. Accordingly the members of the con gregation prepared themselves for the great event. On Sunday morning early 85 Swedish girls assembled in Parson Larson's chnrch for the expected accent. They knew not the honr, but they were certain the event wae to occur, and they waited patiently and reverently for it. All day long and far into the night they sat in prayer waiting to be called •way, but the call never came. Tired out at last, they left the church a disap pointed company, but still firm in the faith that they would yet be called to heaven at no distant day. Want Immigrant Wives. A New Jersey capitalist, in search of a v.-ife to share his wealth, applied by let t r to the barge office employment bu reau the other day. His name is Ed ward Hogan of Dover, N. J. The letter said: "Can you send me a wife to leave my money to? I have two houses (she must be under 35), also a pig and two horses, but no chickens, for the neighbors would steal them." Mn, Boyle, the matron in charge, is now looking for a young woman who as pires lo be an heiress and a wife. A letter was also received from John J. Joi cs of Jackson, 0., who wants a Welsh wife. The only qualification he mentioned was that tho woman who chooses him should be able to wash a "biied" shirt. —New York Herald. Willing to Work. The people of Manitou were entertain ed the other day by t he spectacle of a man carrying a stono around a triangular track, lotting it drop and shouldering it again at every turn. The performer waß a man who has a reputation for a disin clination to labor, and the incident was tho outcome of a wail he was making about the hard times and his inability to get work. A citizen told him he would not work if he got tho chance and offered him PA cents an hour as long as ho would carry tho stone. To the surprise of all, he accepted the offer and held out for five hours. A large crowd gathered to watch the performance.—Denver Republican. Voted and Died. Mr. John Wehuer, aged 82 years, of 933 Somerset street, died suddenly on election day of old age. He felt unwell in the morning, but despite his illness ho accompanied his son Joseph to tho vot ing place of tho Seventh precinct of tho Seventh ward* at 1314 Ashland avenue, and cast his ballot. While on his way homo Mr. Wehner was taken violently 111. He was removed to his home, where he died.—Baltimore Sun. _ A man at Stamford, N. V., has the watch Major Andre offered as a ransom to his captors. He haß documents to prove that it is genuine. Never sigh over what might have been, but make the best of what is. This bit of philosophy is valuable to the married Hum. ■ - - ENAMELING THE BATHTUB. An Ingenious and Simple Method of Mak- Ing an Old Zinc Tub Dainty. The bathtub from which age and con stant use have worn away the bright ness is the despair of the model house wife, who wishes to have everything about her home show traces of care on tho part of herself and her domestics. How distressed she is when, after sev eral ineffectual attempts to burnish up the metal lining, the dull, worn look re mains, and the unwelcome truth bursts npon her that its "polishing days" are over and there must in the future hover about the tub the air of dinginess and neglect! To avoid this sort of trouble an in genious idea is on the wing, which will as timo advances gain in favor. Who does not admire the porcelain tubs in which fortune's pampered proteges take their daily dip? To those but lightly en dowed with worldly goods the posses sion of one of these luxurious fancies looks to be an utter impossibility. Bnt there is a means by which the mother and her brood may secure a tub, which, if it is not quite up to the mark in point of quality, is certainly as daintily at tractive in appearance as that of porce lain. Thia is the enameled bathtub. When the zinc or tin lining grows shabby, give it a coat of white paint. After this has dried apply several thicknesses of white enamel, waiting for each application to dry before adding the next. In this way a thick enamel coating is laid upon the metal, giving it the appearance when completed of porcelain. The enameled lined tub is not only very much daintier in appearance, but can be kept in order more easily than zinc or tin, a damp cloth willed across the surface being all that is needed to retain the purity of coloring. As (•( mi puny for a tub furnished np in the foregoing manner treat in the same way the woodwork of the bathroom. Some faint lined enamel, pale blue, old pink, violet, gray, cream or lemon, laid upon the woodwork completes the deco rative notion, while aesthetic conceptions in pumpkin yellow, sage green or russet brown contrast admirably with the snowy lining of the tub.—Golden Days. The Wind Scraped the Mast Clean. Captain Hurlbut of the British bark Bowman B. Law considers himself for tunate in coming ont of a terrible ty phoon in the China seas, not without a scratch, but without the loss of any of his crew or even of a spar or sail. This is his experience as ho related it: "We left Sourabaya, Java, bound for the Columbia river. All went well for the first week. The men put in their time well about the ship, and ono par ticular job that wae attended to was painting the mizzentopmast. This was wood, the other masts and topmasts being iron. I noticed that the paint on the spar blistered more or less under the tropical sun. "One fine afternoon, under a clear sky, the storm came on us. There was hardly any warning. The typhoon shot out of the gulf of Siam as though it came from a cannon. What in the dis tance was a ripple qfi the surface of tlie sea, as it approached us became a feath ery, foam dashed mass of waves, and the next instant the hurricane struck us. All sail was stowed away, and we toro ahead under bare poles at locomotive speed. When the fury of the typhoon abated, we found everything intact. The mizzentopmast, however, was bare of paint. The wind had blown the blisters off, and nothing remained but the un covered wood."—Portland Oregonian. Tattooed Royalty. The Grand Dnke Alexis' right arm is adorned with a dragon which covers it almost entirely from the wrist to the elbow. The new Dnke of Saxe-Coburg- Gotha is tattooed much the same way, while the Duke of York has a couple of crossed flags upon his forearm. King George of Greece, his second son and his nephew, the czarowitz, are each of them tattooed. Besides these there are among the tattooed princes Queen Marguerite of Italy's brother, the Duke of Genoa, Archduke Stephen of Austria and Prince Henry of Prussia, brother of Emperor William. PrinceßS Waldeniar of Denmark, wife of the sailor son of King Christian, has a beautiful anchor and a crown tattooed on her arm, halfway between her shoulder and her elbow, and which of course is conspicuous whenever she wears a low dress. Her husband likewise has naval emblems tattooed on his arm, and so, too, has King Oscar of Sweden, who served for many years in the navy before ascending the throne. His sons have followed his example.—Boston Herald. Decidedly Unconventional. Mrs. Angeliue Allen is at it again. Mrs. Allen is the young woman who nearly threw Founder Bradley of Asbury Park into fits last sunnier by appearing on the beach in a bathing suit, in which material was very scanty. She is now riding around Newark, N. J., on a bi cycle, wearing a pair of tight fitting cor duroy breeches, patent leather shoes, a zouave jacket, a man's shirt, and possi bly some other clothes not visible to the general public. The natives watch for her with bated breath, and her appear ance is the signal for a rush to all the front windows along the street. —New- ark (N. J.) Correspondent. Gerrat In Milk. Those fortunate people who have "their own cow" have an extra care laid upon them by their possession. Their milk cans must be kept iv an absolutely per fect condition. They should be washed, scalded and wiped perfectly dry after nsing. Then they most be set out in the sun for 13 hours, or if that is impossible, put bpfore the fire. Just before they are used again they should be washed, scalded and dried again. There is nothing in which germs develop bo rapidly as in milk, and extra care is necessary to make sure that the utensils contain no germs.—-New fork World. When Baby was sick, we gave hor Castorfc. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Castoria. LOS ANGELES HERALD, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 16, 1893. FINANCE AND TRADE. Stock Exchange Review. New Yoek, Dec. 15.—There wis no increase in activity today. President Relnhart's return and denial of nnfavorable rumors regarding Atchison created tittle interest. Bales of Atchi son Increased and quotations declined. St. Paul fell oft* IV, on the day on renewal ot re ports of decreased earnings. Great Northern preferred showed a gain of I>4. The general market was weak in late dealiags and closed haavy. Government bonds closed qniet. MONEY QUOTATIONS. Niw York, Dec. 15.—Money on eill was easy at l»lJi per cent; closed at 1 percent. Prime mercantile paper- -;<: ./a 2 per cent. Sterling exchange— Steady; $4. 84>i@44. for 00 day bills; $4.878,4.87.; for demand. Ban Francisco, Dec. 16.—Drafts, sight, sc; telegraphic, 10. STOCKS AND BONDS. New York, Dec. 15.—Closing quotations were as follows: U.B.*'areg !.113'.4iN0 them Pac ... 0 D. L. 4 ■ coupon. .11414 Nor. Pac. pre 2114 U. 8. 2'» reg f»s' 4 Northwestern . .103 Pacific 6's 102v,|Northw(;stn pre ..139% Atchison 18% N. Y. Ctntral lol 1 . Amer Express 113 jOregonlmp 115 Canadian Pao .. . Oregon Navlgtn.. 2S Canada Southern. Short Line.... 0% Central Pac 19 Pacliic Mail 14 C. IS. A Q. 78V4 Pullman Palace.. 171 Chicago Gas t>7?,,; Reading 20',, Amer. Cot.Oil 2!> \ 'RichmondTer ... 25 e Delaware A Lack. 1045;; aioG. Western... 18 Denver A Rio 0.. 32 Rio 0. W. pre .... 45 Distillers AC. F.. 28V, Rio 0. W. firsts... 7Wt Gt. Northern pre. 108',: Rock Island 117'; Illinois Central .. 93 St. Paul 0l'„ Kansas ATex. . gimlet. Paul & Omaha 87J4 LakeHhore 12tP a Sugar Trust. 82% Lead Trust 24% Texas A Pacific... B'4 LenssvUleA Nash 48»illinlon Pacillc V&% Mlchigan.Cea 8. Express 52 MlßSOurlPac 24 I (Veils, Fargo 128 Nat. Cordage . ... 19%| Western Union... 87!* Nat Cordage pre. 43 Gen. Eleclrlc 39% NorthAmerioan.. 4!<|Nat. LtnseedOil. 25% Boston, fee. 15.—Following are thj closing quotations: Atchison 18%!Mexloan Central.. 6% Bell Telephone. .180 San D,ego 5 Burlington 78%! MININU SHARKS, New York, Dec. 15.—Mining shares closed as follows: Chollar 40iPlymouth 10 Crown Point 40 Siena Nevada 1.10 Con. Cal. AVa ... 3.10! nsndard 1.00 Deadwooa 60 Union Con 9(1 Gould Si Curry... .80 Yellow Jacket 70 Hale & Norcross.. .OOjlron Silver 10 Homestaae 9.0" Quicksilver 150 Mexican 1.00 quicksilver pre....10.00 Ontario 5 50 Bulwer 05 Ophir 1.40| San Francisco, Dec. 15.—Closing quotations were as lollows: Baleher 90 Oonßdence 1.25 Best & Belcher... 2.40 P .erlees 05 Uholiar 55 Potosi So Crocker 05 Ophir 1.75 ' on. A Virginia.. 3.70 savage.. .(iO Gould ACurry 9.''. 8 erra Nevada 1.45 Hale A Norcross.. .85 Unioh Con 1.10 I'eer 05 Yellow Jacket 95 Silver Bullion. San Francisco, Dec )s.—Stiver bars 00%@ (19c per ounce. Mexlcindo lars, 57fiJ57!ac. New York, Dec. 15 —Bar sliver, OH j. Mexi can dollars, 50%. Chicago Grain Market. Chicago, Dec. 15.—Wheat: Moderate bu'i non,; market opened unchanged; advened iiC on report that Russiau enm h-d been over esbmated to the amount of 80,000, jOO bushels, ta kof higher French import dU'.y, experted cold vrave and iucreased exports; cased off some; closed steady and \a higber than yes terday. Ueceip's were 65,C00; shipments, 10,000. Com—Baaleri cash, 'Js\c; iay, 39>ic Oats—steady: cash, 28ko; May, 31c. Rye— i»Vf. Barley—Nominal. Flax—Sl.ail. Timothy-)f4.00. OTHER CAIN MARKETS. Liverpool, Dec. 1.5.—W1n-atquietaddsteady; demand mouerale California No 1 closed at 5s odsss 74; No. 2 red western sprinv 5s 8d ft(ss Del; No. 2 red western wiu.er 5s 3d© 5s 4(i, Corn—Steady. Mixed western closed at 4s 2'^d. San Francisco, Dec. 15.—Wheat : Quiet. December closed at Si. 11; May 51.82 K. Closing — Wheat, veto quief Deeemb;r, SI 11: May, $1.22%. Ba.ies—Du 1, Hay, 83J B c; cash, 75c. Corn— oa'»e. San Francisco Produce Market. San Francisco, Dec. 15.— ituslnass rather quiet ii oamuary lines of merchandise, with prices a eady. The produce markets are dull. unions a eady. hutter weak. aggs are wesk. Vegetables are in light supp'.y. potatoes are lower. Cheese firm. Poultry weak. Came is in quod demand. General Markets. NEW York, Dec. 15 —Hops: Quiet. Coppei—Firm. Lake, $10.00 bid. Lead—Easy; domestic, $3.10. Tin—Quiet; straits, $i 0.45. Coffee—Options opeued 5 points lower to 20 points higher; ruled quiet but steady with speculation light und local; closed steaay and linn, unchanged to 15 pom is higher. Sales were 10 250 bags, ibcludicg January, $10.64 March, $16.25; May, $15.70(gi15.75; July, $<5.33. Spot Kio closed him, No. 7 at ls> 4 (* ISJ.c. Sugar—Raw, dull; fair refining, 2<4c; cen tillugals, 06 test, 2J< B c; Java, 06 test, SjiCj new crop Cuba centrifugals, December shipment, 96 test, 2J S C, cost and freight; Bahia, 90 lest, at breakwater, 2%c; refined closed steady. Otf A, :t .-<i4 3-16o; mould A, 4 «./«.•! 11-15 c; stand ard and confectioners' A, 4! ,•<, ■: 5 i tic; cut loaf and crushed, 5@5 3-16 c; powdered and cubes, 4 9-:tUtj}4? B e; grauulated, 4 5-1034>4C. Chicago Stock Market. CHiCAeo, Dec. 15. — Cattle: Receipts were 8000 head. Tne market olosed lower; demand limited. Christmas steers $0.00116.20; ship pers, $4.75(85.50: others, $3.75(84.25: Blockers $2.:i0;t053.50. NoTeiaue. Hogs—Receipts were 26,000 head. The mar ket opened strong, ruled easy and closed 5c lower. Rough and common $4.!>firstname.lastname@example.org: pack ing and shlppine' $5.05:05.25: prime heavy and butchers' $5.25(45.b0; prime light, $5 15 @5.25. Sheep—Receipts were 0000 head. Sales were slow and limited. Common te csod ewes, good westerns, $184.108.40.206. Salt Meats and Lard. Chicago, Dec. 15.—Pork: Firm; January, $12.55; May, Shouiders—email@example.com. Lard — firm ; January, $7.85; May, $7.00. Bibs—Easy; January, $6.52';.;; May, $6.60, Wool. New York, Dec. 15.—Wool—Quiet. Domestic llcece, 19®2dc; pulled, 20($2Sc. Petroleum. New York, Dec. 15.—Petroleum — Closed at 79'ic asked, Whisky, Chicago, Dec 15.—Whisky: $1.15. T illl . \t/-«T!<T MM "I j \ I-> B. r llimrnmc. LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS. ITho quotation! given below are current wholesale Belling prices], Poultry aud Kfrgs. Poultry— Hens, 55.0055f5.50 per doz.; young roosters,s4.oo(Bsi 50:oidrooster?,$t.<>0,u.$5.0;>; broilers, 52.50C453.00; ducks, $5.00@6,00; tur keys, 13 to 14u per lb. ions—California ranch, per doz., 30© 32c; eastern, -. c. Dairy Products. Butter—Fancy creamery, 28-onnce squares, BO .0 65c; lancy daily, per roll, 50 to 55c; choice, 45 to SOc. Chbksk—Eastern, per lb,, 13 to 14c; Califor nia, large, 12c; 3 Ib., hand, 16c; Young Amer ica, 15c. Mill Prodnets. Flour—Per bbl, L. A. XXXX, $3.00: Cauilol Mills, $3 00: Sperry-s, $4.15; Drifted Snow, 84.15; Victor, $4,15; Crown, $4.15; Stocktonia. $4.15. Mill Fsed—Bran, per ton, $21; short". $23 -mixed feed (corn and barley \ per 100 lbs ii: cracked corn, $1.05; feed meal, $1.01; lolied barley, 75c. Dried Fruit. Apples—Sundried- sacks,7(a>9c per box; hi., 10(4)1 lc; evaporated, fnncr, 1 i('<si2c. Ai-bicots—Fancy, per lb., ll@l2Uc: choice, eaioo. Peachks—Fancy, unpeeled, per lb., SfttlOc; peeled, 12@13c. Prunes—Choice, boxes, per lb., Sfflloc: sacks, U(gl7o; iancy, 9@loc. Freah Fruit. Apples—Pfr box, $1(81 50. Bananas—Per bunch, $1.75 , a2. i RANBEBiREs—Per bbl., $7.25a7 50- Pears—Per box, $1 OaAPEs—Per box. 756285 c Grain and Hay. Barley—Feed, per cental, 70c: brewing, if 1. Wheat-No. 1. per o«ntal, $1.15; No. 2, $1. Corn—Per cental,Sl. Oats—Na 1. per cental. 51.50. Hat—Oat, SBC<»3; wheat $9(*10; barley, S8<») 9; alfalfa, 89W10. Straw—Barley, per ton, $5; wheat, $5. Vegetables. Beans—Navy or small write, per 100 lbs., 52,75®3.25; pink, per 100 lbl., 5U.0093.50; black-eyed, per 100 lbs., $2.60(32.76; Lima, 53.90a8.75, Potatoes—Per 100 lbs., 7001$ 1.15. Beets—Per 100 lbs.. 75c Cabbaoe—Per 100 lbs.. 559700, Carrots—Per loOlbs., 75c onions—Per 100 lbs , 51.2591.35, Parrn ps—Per 100lbs., SI. Swket Potatoes- Per 100 lbs., 75c. Tojiatosh—Per box, 85c. Turnips—Per IJO lbs., 90c. Fresh Meats. Wholesale butchers' prices for whole car casses : Beep—First quality, 5(#5%c; secoud, 4!«( ft 4%c; third, \<<> 4 ',r. Veal-Range, heavy, 4%@5%c; do. light, 60S 5%0; dalrv, B%(s7c. Mutton—4H(g;s%c; spring lamb, 7(57%0. Pork—SfeS'ic. Smoked Meats, Etc. Hams—Rex, per lb. 12% c. Bacon—Bex. per lb., 15c; Defiance, 14% c; light medium, I :i'/,e. Pork—Dry salt, lOWtblle per lb. Dried Beef—ll(i*l2c perib. Lard—Per lb., in tierces, compound, 8c; Rex, pure, 10% c, Wines and Liquors. [Quotations on liquors revised by H. J. Woolla cott, irupotter and exporter. See ad. | Chami'aune—Mnmm, pints, 535; quarts,s33; Pommery, pints, $36.50; quarts, 534 50; Roo derer. pint.-, 53U.50: quarts. $34.50: Monopole, pints, $35; quarts, $33; Delbeck, pints, $34; quarts, $32. Bitters—Angostura, $1.15; Damiana. $7; Fernet Branca, $10 50; Hostottet's, $B.r>o: Amer Picon, Sl7: Harper's Wild Cherry, $7.75; Peruvian, $7.55; Peppermint, $2.25; Vene zuela. $8.25; Lash, $7. Alk— Baia A Co., by Foster, $11 75; by Burke, $17.50; Tennent's *13.50e McMullen's, $21 Stout—Gulness's. by Foster, $11,50; by Burke, $17.50; Johnson, $11.50: Tennents, $12. seer—Val Blatz Milwaukee quarts, $1150; pints, $12; Red Rlbban, quarts, $15; pints. $10. Extract of Mai.t—Hon''- Malt, $3.25; Liquid Bread. $3.75: Best Tonic, $2.75 Der dozen. Whisky—Duffy's Mat, $9.25; Hermitage. $ll;B;lleof Bourbon, $!i.50; H. J. W. Bour bon, $8.50:11. J. W. Rye, #8.50; Mellwood, $11; J. H.Cut erO. X., $11.05; A No. l,sB.r>o: Old Tavlor. #12. Whisky by bbi.—From $1.65 to $1.45 per gallon according 10 age. Scotch Whisk v-Stewart's Aberdeen, $12.50; Garnkirk, $13.50. Irish Whisky—lrish Malt, $11; Burkes $13.00. Ivtos—Five-gallon, 05c; 10 gallon, UOe; half barrels, $1 55. Demijohns—Half gallon, $2.75; one-gallon, $3.75. Ginger Ale—C. A C. Belfast, $15.00; Ross, #10.50. Oi. -A. V. H., $24.00: I. A. I. N„ $25 50; Boord'sOld Tom. $1100; Burnett's $10.50; Wolf's pints, $12,00; quarts, $11.90. Sautkrnb —Bert's, quarts, $11.00: pints, $12,000: A. De Luce A File, quarts, $13.00; pints, $14.00 Whit* Wine—Seischoimer, quarts, $14.00; Maceoranner, quarts, $10.00; Lebfraunruch, quarts, $17.00: Koenigen Vie Berb, quarts, $30 00. Ci.a kkt—Chateau La Rose, quarts, $7.00; p n s, #8 00; Marnaux, pints, $12.00; quarts, $11 00; Chateau de Frands,quarts.s9.cO; pint . #10.00; I'ontet Canot, quarts, $14.00, oints, 415.00. Mineral Water—Apolliuuris, quarts, $9.50: pints, $13.50; lethsed*, quart?, $8.50; half gallon*, $:">.50: Londonu-rry, half-gallons, $7.00: quarts, #10.00; pints, $14,00; Hunyad.l, #11 75; Mi, a oda, Pints; $9.00; quarts, $7.50; White Rock, $0 50; Viehv, $12 50. CoGNAC-Honneisy.X. $10.75: XXX, $21.00; Kartell, X, $17.50; Marteil, XXX, $21.50; Evarist., Dcpoutii & Co., $20.00. Cordiais—Marlschine, $13.50: Vermouth, N. P. #0.05. Italian, $0.50; Kummell, $15.00; Absinthe, $19.50; Anisette, $17.00. Wli'BS—t.laret, 30@55; Zinfandel, 55@85c; Port, Angelica, Sherry, Muscatel, 15i.@51.25 per gallon. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Friday, Dec. 15 1893. P A Case to N A Runt— \i lot pt loib 21, 20' Loop & Mcsierve tract; $5. *-ame toE Rust—Lot 11, blk 20, Claremont; 88. G W Cole etux to CI C01e—20.17 acres in RoCallna; $200 '. IS C Parker to W H Lttmbarson - Lots 5, 6, 7, 8, blk 119, Pomona; $100. Burbink Laud and Water Oo lo C Kerns- Lots 2. 4, blk 57, Burbank: $300 Jos. Meaner, as trustee, to L A savings Bank- Lots 2to 12, 33 to 41. bik 2. Yorba & Paize tract lots 1, 2, 17, 18, blk, 4, 0 acre property in same tract. A II Tufts, trustee, toP A Case—Lot 90, Pack ar is Vyd tract;ss. Q Younu, trustee, to H ASalzer—Lot 17 blk 2, Johnson & Cor subd; 51c. F H Valf tte to G F Foster—Agreement to con vey lot 4, Lake addn; $1000. L Phillips to J Beaton—Lot2 blk A, lots 25 and 26. blk B, Currier tract: 81. A D lufts, trustee, to F tiering—Lots 1, 2, 3, blk C, > aroy suod, and strip off N side lots 1 and 3, bllt Ci $5. M H Bhafer et con to X Peck—Lot 38, Damon & Millard tract; $1970. A W Francisco et ux to J Q Adamson et al— Lot 2 blk B'Ureenwell tract; $5. A Weill to Johuson & Keeney Co—Lot 72, Weill trt; $350. Last to A Owens et al—Same property; $1350. M A Deckman et ux to O H Churchill—Lot 8, Dlk E, Brown A Adams' sub; $680. F P Barnes et ux to Fisher & Boyd Piano Co —Lot 31, blk L, L A Imp Co sub; part lot 7, blk 39, H 8; $1500 C E Antonieskl et ux to G Stephenson—N 105',, ft lot 4, blk V, sub Allao trt; $1500. M a Richards et con to E J Dunphy—Lots 13 and 15, blk 5, Burbank; $60. C O Monroe, trustee, to J H Todd—Lot 3, blk G, Spence add; $40. A M Hough et ux to University of Southern California—Part lots 11 and 12, blk 14, Woolen Mill trt; $5. O a Kiefer et al to W H fmith-Lot 11, blk 6, Spoul's add to Norwalk; $75. E L Buck et al to P H Carter—Lot 13, blk 10, LeMar'ssub of blk 222, Pomona; $300. SUMMARY. Deeds 30 Nominal 18 Total $16,037.00 Notk—Figures separate by a dash Indicate pit ire and number of book of miscellaneous rec ords. Cti Coughs, Croup, Bora Throat. Sold by all J>uggists on a Guarantee. For a Lams Side, Back eh Chest Shiloh'a Poroua Plaster will give great s; I sfactioa.—as cents. SHILOH'S VITALIZED. Mrs. T. 8. Hawkins,Chattanooga,Tenn.,Bay»s "SliUoh'B VitaUzer'SAVED MY LIFE? 1 consider it the best remedy for adeMUtatedsnxtem I ever used." For Dyspepsia, Liver or Kidney trouble it eioele. Price 75 cts. , . SHJLOH^/^CATAHRH Have you Catarrh? Try this Remedy. It will positively relieve and Cure you. Price 50 cts. This Injector for its successful treatment is furnished free. Eemeraber, Shiloh's Remedies are sold on a guarantee to give satisfaction. Sold wholes*)* hy HAAS, SARTJCH <fc CO., and retail bf druggists. 12-14 lyr "COCA TAVfip GALISAYA Mill Combined with Sulphate oi Hydrastis. Nervousness, Dyspepßia, Loss of Appetite, Debility and a low condition of the system wiil be promptly relieved and cured by its use. invaluable lor overworked business men aud weak, nervous women. Pleasant, prompt and i incline. 100 doses $1. Met the genu'ue; man ufactured only by Taylor A Myers Pharmacy Co., St. i'a ul, Minn. Los Angeles agents, 11. M. BALK it SON, -J2O S. Spring at. 4-1 ly Notice. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE regular annual meeting of the stock holders oi thu First National Bank of Los Angeles will be held at its banking house, No. 228 N. Main street, Los Angeles city, at ii o'clock p.m. of Tuesday, January 9, 1894, for the purpose of electing a board of directors for the ensuing year ond of transacting such other business as may regu larly come before it. By order of the board of directors. FRANK A. GIBSON, Cashier 12-9-sat-td AVaV-e . p H *>.«:■ « •■YVTYVVViVWri t rri i , «■»,-.-•; m rrVrW IBALD HEADS! IgsjjSK What Is the condition of yours? Is your hair dry, Jgggß harsh, brittle? Does it split at the ends? Has it a ■rafffigj lifeless appearance? Does it fall out when combed or ISMS brushed? Is it full of dandruff? Does your scalp itch ? jMln Is it dry or In a heated condition ? If these are some of ffjroHlllaN your symptoms be warned in time or you will become bald. J™\Skookum Root Hair Grower i *'.» " ' Vr /*» whet you need. Its production Is not an acr.lrtflnt. but thn remit of iiclentlflo i research. KnowiedKe of the diseases of the hair and scalp led to toe discov er erv ° r nw *° treat tliem. "Skookum " contains neither minerals nor oils. It 7 1 18 no } ft Dye, but adeliglitfulty cooling and retr'-phing- Tonic, py titlrauUting / /wSSilfflßs ii\ * ne ( j feB * stops falling hair, cures dandruff and gravis hair onbata i I VmSSbS Mil Ke ep the scalp clean, healthy, and frtv. from Irrltatinß eruptions, by lilt IfS&KmW I] ' d'd c t of PjaaJkfflH 1 £ *'*' 7fc fioa J > ' It destroys parosttio insect, tW<cA /ceuf on 11 Umsß fi\ ¥ I If your rtrui-Klst cannot supply you send direct tons, and we will forward .//" IflHsril ill prepaid, on receiptor price. Grower, $1.00 per bottle ; 6 for $5.00. t)oap,soc. ffW ■ i[ \ per Jar t c for $8.60. in *l 1 «! 1 the SKOOKUn ROOT HAIR GROWER CO., TB &"JftX£ asl 8T See* Fifth Avenue, Now T . ArV-» »-«-« 'ArVWWWwW-**-*---* - * «JW Los Angeles Terminal R'y. Los Angeles depots, Bast end of First street and Downey avenue bridges. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for Pasadena. Los Angeles. t 0:28 a.m ♦ 7 :16 a.m • 7:10a.m * 8:05 a.m • 8:00a.m * 9:05 a.m • 9:00 a.m *10:40 a m •11:00 a.m '12:25 p.m •12:20 p.m b 1:05 p.m • 1:40 p.m a 1-45 p.m • 3:00p.m * 3:05 p.m • 4:oop.in • 4:05 p.m • 5:20 p. m * 5:25 p. m • 0 20 p.m • 7;05 p.m •11:15 p.m • 8:05 n.m ..'11:55 p.m Downey avenue leaving time 7 minutes later. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Altadena June- Altadeun Junction. tion for I.os Angeles, • 9:00 a m ""10:10 a.m "11:00 a.m »12:00 m. I 1 to p in i 2:40 p.m • 4:00 p.m * 5:00 p.m All trains start from first-street depot. L<?ave Loa Angeles for Leave Glendale for Los Ulendale. Angeles. t 0:40 a.m t 7 :20 a.m 1 8:20 a.m t 9:12 a.m •12:35 p.m...» 1:30 p.m • 5:25 p.m • 6:13 p.m Leavt Los Angeles for Leave last ran Pedro Long Beach and East for ban Pedro. Los An no les. • 9:45 a.m » 7:15 a.m t I io p. i<: t 11:15 a.m t 5:15 p.m t 3:40 p.m 1 0 00 p.m t 4:10 p.m Between List Ban Pedro and Long Beach, 10 minutes. RUcTIO CANYON AND KcIIO~MOUNTAIN. Trains leave Los Angeles 9 n.m., 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. Sundays, 9 a.m., 11 am.,1:40p.m. and 4 p.m. Fine ptviliou and hotel, good music and grand entertainment. •Dally, f tally except Sundays. JSundays only, a Except Saturdays, b Saturdays only. Stages meet the 8 a.m and 12:20 p.m. trains at PHsadena for Mt. Wilson on new trail. Pas.<enges leaving Los Angeles on the 8 a.m. train for Wilson Peak, can retnrn same day. On theatre nights the 11:15 p.m. train for Pasadena will wait until 20 minutes after theater closes, when notice Is received from theater by the agent at First street that there are passengers for that train. Special rales to excursion and picnic parties. Depots east end First-street and Downey avenue bridge. City ticket olden at A. B. Greenwald's cigar store, corner First and spring sts. General offices, Flrat-street denot. T. B. hUKNETi, (. iMti Manager. Jy3 tf W. WINCUP, Geu. Passenger Ag't. J)ACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP 00. Goodall, Perkins & Co., General Agents, San Francisco. Northern routes embrace lives for Portland, Ore., Victoria, B. C , and Pu*et Sound, Alaska and all coast points. SOUTHERN ROUTES. tfIME TABLE FOR DECEMBER, 1893. LEAVE BAN FBANCISCO. For— [ Port Harford Is. S. Corona, December 4, Santa Barbara 13, 22, 31, Jan. 9. Redrndo Port Los Angeles.. |8. s. Santa Bosa, December Newcort. 1 9, 18, 27, Jan. 5, San Diego I For— S. 8. I.os Angeles, December East San Pedro.... 2, 11. 20, 29, Jan. 7. San Pedro and way S. 8. Eureka, December 7, ports 16, 25, Jan. 3. LEAVE POUT LOS ANGELES AND UEDONDO. For— |8. 8. Santa Rosa, December 2, 11, 20. 29, Jan. 7. Sau Diego 8. 8. Corona, December 0, I 15 24, Jan. 2. For— IS. 8. Santa Rosa, December San FrancißCO I 4, 13,22,31, Jan. 9. Port Harlord 18. 8. Corona, Decembers, Banta Barbira I 17, 20, Jan. 4. LEAVE SAN PEDRO AND lAS I' SAN PEDRO. For— S. 8. Eureka, December 1, San Francisco 10, 19, 28, Jan. 0. and S. a Los Angeles, December way ports 5,14, 23, Jan. 1. Cars to connect with steamers via San Pedro leave S. P. K. R. (Arcade; d. pot at 5 p. m. and Terminal R v. depot at 5:15 p. m. Cars to connect via Redondo leave rfanta Fe depot at 10 a.m., or from Redondo Railway depot at 9 a. m. Cars to connect via Port Los Angeles leave S. p. R. R. depot at 1:10 p. m. for steamers north bound. Pians of steamers'cabins at agent's office, where berths may best cured. The company reserves the right to change the steamers or their days of sailing. gSgr- For passage or freight as above or for tickets to and from all important points in Europe, apply to W. PARRIS, Agent. Office, Na 124 W. Second etreet, Los Angeles SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY COMPANY. (Santa Fe Route.) IN EFFECT SUNDAY. SEPT. 18, 1593. Trains arrive and depart from La Grande sta tion. Leave Los Angeles. Arrive. • 5:15 p.m . . Chicago Limited ... • 7:50a.m • 7:ooa.in ...Overland Express... * 6:2t>;n.m • 8:15 a.m .San Diego Coast Line. • 1:15 p.m • 4:30 p.m San Diego Coaat Line. * 6:50 p.m • 7:00 a.m f 1 * 7:50 a.m • 9:00 a.m . ..San Bernardino... I • 9.50 am i ....via Pasadena.... , t 1:25 p.m • 4:00p.m * 0:20;p.m • 5:15 p.m I. j • 7:35 p.m • 7:00a.m < Riversidevla i tl:2sp.m » 9:00a.m ). .San Bernardino.. * 0:20p.m I 6:05 am i.'. .Riverside and — i •10:15a.m tll:00a.m ). ..Ban Bernardino . .[ • 4:30 p.m f via Orange J ' 0:50p.m • 7:ooa.in fßedlands, Mentone! * 9:50a.m • 9:00 a.m I . .and High.and.... | fl:2sp.m J via > * 0:20 p.m • 4:00 pm I Pasadena I f 7:35 p.m • 5:15 p.m [ J t B:osam (Remands, Mentouei *10:15a.m ill ni 3. and Highlands via. > • 4:,iop.m„<i>range <fc Riverside) « 0:50 p.m • 9:00 a.m f 1 |l 7:35 a.m . .Azusa. Pasadena * 8:43 a.m • 1:50 pm I and * 9:M> a.m • 4:00p.m ' Intermediate— > | 1:25 p.m f 5:30 p.m Stations * 4:10 p.m I • 0:20 p.m • 7;0O p m I. J * ":35 p.m • 7:00a.m Pasadena * 7:50 a.m • 5:15 p.m Pasadena t 1:26 pm 1 0:05 a.m Banta Ana i 8:50 a.in • 8:15 a.m Santa Ana • 1:50p.m Santa Ana... • 1:15 p.m • 4:30 pm Santa Ana * 0:50 p.m • 7:5 a am BantaMoulca * 9:45 am •10:15 a.m Santa Monica • 3:50 p.m • 4:45 p.m Santa Monica • 0:34 p.m •10:00 a.ngk Redondo • 8:29 a.m • 4:45 p.nlr Redondo • 3:50 p.in | 9:00 a.m Sau Jacinto v Pasai'ena t 1:25 p.m ill:tiOa.m sau Jac'uto via Orange t 9.00 a.m Temecula via Pasadena 1 1:25 p.m jli:ooam Temecula via Orange. tlO 15a.m tS. 15 p.in Stccndldo v Coast Line|f 1:15 p.m Trains via Pasvlena line arrive at Downev avenue station 7 minutes earlier and leave 7 minutes later. •Daily. tDaily except Sunday. }3unda s only. E. W. McGkE, City Pass, it T. Agt., 129 N. Spring St., Los Angeles. And La Grande station. PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S LUMBER YARDS AND PLANING MILLS. SIS Commsfvla! street, Lot Angeles, Cal. Southero Pacific Company IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIMli. OOTOBSR 1, 1803, Trains lesve and are dno to arrive at LOS AN<;EI.KH (AKIAIII. iikpod Fifth Btreet, dally, aa follows; Leave for destination. Arrive - '<>)••>» 'an Kran. A Bauram'tn 7:30 a.lll 10:40 p.m J aii Fran. ,4 saoram'to 1:48 p.m 2;00 p.m Ogden ,fc East, '2d clasi 7:30 a.m 10.40p.m Ogden & Knst. Ist ciasi 1:48 p.m 10:40p.m Portland. Or i 7:30 a.m 8:30a.nv....Kl Paso and East . 4:00 p.m 8:30 a.m..Dewing and Fast 4:00 p.in 8:30 a w! Banning 4 00 p,m Redlands ; 9:2 lam 8 30a.m; Redlands. ! 10.ltfa.nt 10:30a.m RedUnds i 4:00p.m 4:30 p.m Ktdlanda i 0:15 p.m i Colton so:2iu.m 8:30 a.m Colton alo:lob.ui 10:30 a m Colton ! 400 p.m 4:30p.m 'Colton ! o:lspm Riverside | 59:21 a.m B:3oam Riverside Wo:loa.m 10:30 a.m Riverside 4:00 p.m 4:30 p.m: Riverside 0.15 p.m ban Bernardino... HH:2I a m 8 30 a.m San Bernardino Al0:10a.m 10:30 a.m! Sau B rUardluO 4:00 p.m 4;30p.m ... 8«n Bernardino ... 6:15 p.m Chino AB:soa.m 8:30 a.m Chino »9;21 a.m 4:30 p.m Chlno AlO lOa.m A5:45p.m Chlno 0:15 p.m 8:15 a.in Monrovia 7:55 a.m (.Monrovia A9:57a.m a3 00 p.m Monrovia 5:15 p,m Monrovia. 4:45 p.m 7:30a.m Banta Barbara. 1:48 p.ni 2-OOp.rr; Santaßarbara 9;10p.m a 9:52 a.mi.»:auta Ana de Anaheim 9:03 a.m 5:10 D.m Santa Aua & Anaheim a 4:04 p.m 4:52 p.m Tustin 8:43 a,m All:4()a.m Whittier 8:43 a.m 4:52 p.m.... Wnittler . Al:4spm 9:25 a.m Long B'ch i San Pedro 8:15 p.m A 12:50 p.m San Puiro &Long B'ch All :56 a.m 5:00 p.m Long B'ch ,t San Pedro 4:15 pan 9:30 a.m Sauta Monica 8:08 a.m Santa Monica 8:50a.m 1:10 p.m Santa Monica 12:23 p.m 5:15 p.m Santa Monica 4:25 p.m ti 25 p.m Santa Monica 1:10 p.m Soldle s' Home 8:08 a.m 0:25 p.m...Soldiers' Home.... 12:28 p.m b:3oa.m Port Loa Augelea .. 12:28 p.m 1:10 p.m...Pott Loa Angeles... 4:25 p.m A4:oop.m f.Chatswortu Park. ) A9:ooa.m j Trains start from I ■ San Fernando Bt. ( I. depot only, j CATALINA ISLAND. " Eoithern Pacific Company's t.alnsconnect at »au Pedro wuh the flue steamer ftaioou. Leave Arcade Depot. Arrive 9:26 am Saturday Monuay 4:16 p.m Take Santa Monica trains from Sin Fernanda street, Nand's Jnnotion, Commercial street, Arcsde depot, Jefferson street (Wluttrop sta tion), Grand avenue, or University. For north: Arcade, Commercial street,Naud's Junction, San Fernando street. For east: Arcade. Commercial street, Nand's Junction. For other branches: Arcade, Commercial street, Naud's Jnnotion. San Fernando street. Local and through tickets sold, baggage checked, Pullman sleeping ear reservations made.and general information given npon ap plication to J. M. CHAW LEY, Asst. 0 Pas. Art,, No 144 8. Spring St., cor. Second. CHAELSB SEYLKR, Agent at depots. * Sundays only. A Sundays excepted. RICH D GRAY, Gen, Traffic Mgr. I. H. GOODMAN, Sen'l Passenger Agt. Railway Winter Time Card No. 11. IN EFFECT 5 A. M. MONDAY, SBPT. 25, 1893. Los Angeles Depot, coiner Gfand Avenue aud Jefferson streei. Take Grand avenue cab c ot Main street and Agricultural Park horse cars. Trains Leave Trains l cave Los Angeles Redondo ior Redondo for Los Angeles DAILY DAILY 9:15 p..m. 7:45 a.m. 1:35 p.m. 11 00a.m. 5:10 p.m. 3:45 p.m. Run-lug lime between i.os Angeles and Re dondo Beach, 50 minutes. City ticket office at A. B. Greenwald's Cigar Store, corner First and Snrinir I trets. GEO. J. AINSWORTH, President. P. H. THOMPSON. Vice-President. J. N. SUITON, Bupt. Redondo Beach. TO THE IOTORTUi^TK Sexual' and Weakness, impotency and Lost Manhood per. manently cured. The sick and afflicted sho old not fail lo call upon bim. The Doctor haa tray, eled extensively in Europe and inspected the;> eughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a greatdeal of valuable information, which beii competent to impart to thesoin need of his Mr vices. The Doctor cure* wbere others fall. Try him. Da. GIBBON will make no charge unless he effects a cara Persons at a diolAnoo CURED AT HOHI. All communications Birictly confidential. All letters answered Is nlain envelopes, Cellar write. An drees DR. J. F. GIBBON. Bex 1057. San Franclsoo, Cat Mtetla* Las Anenles Haa ald. IS-17 1* LOST MANHOOD Easily, Quickly and Permanently Restored. CELEBRATED ENGLISH REMEDY INERTIA. flt is sold on a positive jjjf Jn guarantee to cure any (3lf sev Wt form of nervous pros- VA Agal trationor any disorder 1 «£jjßy of the genital organs of L / i either aex, caused Before- by excessive use of After* Tobacco, Alcohol or Opium, or on account of youthful indiscretion or over indulgence etc.. Dizziness, ('onvulsions. Wakefulness, Headache, Mental Depression, Softening of the Bruin, Weak Memory, Bearing Down Pains, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nocturnal Emissions, Spermatorrhoea, Loss of Power and Impotency, which if negiected a may lead to premature old age an- 1 insanity. Positively guaranteed. Price. $' .00 a box; 6 boxes forsj.OO. Sent by mail on receipt of price. A written fluarantee furnished with every $5.00 order'received o refund tbe money it a permanent cure is not effected. NERVTA MEDICAL CO., Detroit. Mich FREEMAN ,v CARPER, 102 N. Spring St, FOR ALL KINDS OF GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS, Cutlery. Ammunition, All Kinds of Sporting Hoods, Fishing Tackle. Bamboo Rods, Baseballs, Mitts and Cloves. Repairing ".nd Choke Boring of Shotguns a Specialty. Guaranteed or money refunded. « H. SLOTTER BECK, 7-16 ly 211 N. Main St., Temple block ANTI-SEPTIC TOOTH POWDER. 7-28 bTXYU AJND BKOAUWAL DR. WONG HIM, who aas practised mtdt cine In Los Angeles for lg yean, and whose office is at 039 Upper Main SO set. jTll treat by medicines all diseases of isBeLSHg and children. The doctor claims that Vina remedies that are anperlor to all ethers as a specific for troubles of women and saea. A trial alone will convince the sick that Dr. Wong Him's remedies are moreettoaof one than can be prescribed. Dr. Wong Him Is a (jnlaeea physician nf prominence aad a gentleman of responsibility. His reputation la more than well established, and all per sens needing hia services can rely upon hU skill and ability. A cure is guaranteed In every case in which a re covery is possible. Herb medicines for sale, DR. WONG HIM HERB DOCTOR 839 Upper Main Street, Los Angeles Los ancej.es, Cal., June 17, IMS. To the Public: i have been suffering with piles and kiduey trouble for over five years, and have tried several remedies, but all failed to relieve me. A short time since I tried Dr. v oug Him, 039 Upper Main street, and I ass now well and strong, and consider him a Srst class doctor. Yours truly. W. H. HILLTRR. 2355. Hill St., Los Angeles, Cal, Los Anoiles, June 9, 1893. To thk Public: For over five years I have been troubled with nervous sick-headache and liver (.ompialut. 1 didn't seem.to find any help from the many doctors and medicines that I tried until I tried Dr. Wong Him, 039 Upper Main street. lam now well. Youra truly, MISBM. G. BROCK, 48 Hlnton aye , Los Angelea, Cal. I W, ° L '« $608 S c st C r % mfsit y T^>tj v.cil, HiMrk*'f*ejat fre« B uitll adrtreiwri of Mf J woiueii'a breasts. ». laOHANGKLRS.CAU ■•lease Kend this to tome one with tmntitv ■ ■IP MWm *« ««••« ua» in. |fflLli*"< a nt —" >u los angilks division, 128 south main stbbkt. YOUTHS suffering from results of follies or excesses, causing nervous debility, semin 1 weakness, loss of vigor and memory, despond ency, diseases of tbe kidneys, blood and re productive organs, gleet, gonorrhoea, syphilß varicocele, stricture and many ohronio an t destroying diseases, MKN older in years, having too frequc evacuations of bladder, with leas of vita, ii terial, phosphates, etc, woolly or brick on deposits in urine, which are symptoms of s oudary seminal weakness, the lose lmpove - < ing the vital organs. com plications The reason thouss i cannot tret cured oi abampesMpAnlnta is n«'l to complications not unAeratenrT by or doctors. Dr. Liebig A Us, Vn SBaobvere.i secret of curing the complications. FRBK—Our confidential book aaddlaiu sheet sent tree on npp'.ioation, securely to.. OFrici hours—9 a m to 8 p.m. en days, 10 to 12. Jersey Institute. POSITIVE CURE FOX LIQt'OR HABIT, No Hypodermic Injection Used, Two Weeks Required for a Cure. Those having failed of a cure at other institutes will be guaranteed a cure at the Jersey. fl'Syspeelal treatment for EPILEPTIC FITS. OFFICE S. SPRING ST. 12-9-lrn THE BASKET —IMPORTED— fines, Liquors and Giprs 719 N. ALAMEDA ST. JEAN RAPPET, Prop'r. Telenhone 187. 10-25 Painless Dentistry Fine Oold Filliug. w Crown and Bridge Work. All Operations 4 SON?, V\lnl Rooms 18-19, <MWt\\. V. JaH U«107 N. SPRING BT. WAGON MATERIA!*, ■ AID WOODS, IRON,' STEEL, Horseshoes and Nails, I Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eta* JOHN WIOMORX, U7, 118 and 121 South Los *-fT'tr ■Sjagh A Cure That Cures! I,i j > tt» f js I have cured thousands, aad oan I' It J j i j cure thousands mere who sofler as you do, of Umlsstons, Impotehcy. MtAsMg Debility, Varicocele and Shrunken Parts, caused by seif-abuae, by a simple remedy which cured me, receipt for which I svlH send (sealed) FREE to any snffcrer. Addrese, with stamp, DAVID B. EMMET, Knglowoed, IIL 11-14 lm F. W. CHASE. D, a. I'BCK. JAetge Boera.. PECK & CHASE CO., THE BROADWAY DMTAKEBS 327 SOUTH BROADWAY. Telephone No. 01. /V~GLANCE at the SHOW WIKDOW /A of H. M. SAJiK & SON'S DEUO STORE will convince you that they are ieatiers in Holiday Novelties. Watch for our display next week. 11-18 tf Baker Iron Works 950 TO 966 BUENA VISTA ST., LOS ANQELES, OAL Ad)«Ul*g lei 9