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A ROYAL DISPLAY OF THE JAP
A Week of Rare Beauty in This City
Which has Pleased the Multitudes of
Tho Chrysanthemum fair now in
progress at Armory hall is one of the
leading attractions of tho city. Only
the popular love of the beautiful could
have drawn such an attendance in the
midst of the recent political excitement.
Each evening has oeen a combination
of beautiful flowers, beautifully grouped
and artistically landscaped, while the
finest instrumental music, of piano,
guitar, banjo, flute, violin and Arend's
orchestra flpated soft, dreamy strains of
music through the air. Beautiful
women and handsome men, richly
dressed, wandering through the mazy
walks in the midst of flowers, sparkling
the electric light from millions of drops
of crystal water freshly sprayed over the
plants, gave a scene of beauty such as
poets and the best writers of romance
have in vain tried to describe.
No one can estimate the ennobling and
uplifting effort of such a scene. In the
midst of ihis home of love and beauty,
no one would think of evil to his fellow
man. The most refined sentiment is
called out and man becomes a noble,
From no point in the hall does one
see in unbroken line to the far side.
Flowers bank here in masses, there in
scattering flowers, everywhere projected
in a mass on the back ground.
One large pyramid of pure white se
lected plants towers up above the crowd
like a mass of snow, typical of our snow
clad mountain peaks. Near by another
somewhat smaller pyramid is found of
solid gold color, a symbol of our golden
wealth. To the left is a similar pyra
mid of royal purple and lilac from the
flower prosperity, well showing the pros
perity of Southern California. Two
other pyramids of rich plants fill out the
central'clusters of this wonderful flower.
On all sides are massive heaps of potted
plants in vast variety of shapes and de
signs. The Redondo ship, in chrysan
themum, is 22 feet long, its masts over
16 feet high. It is safely anchored at a
flower wharf, in a sea of flowers, with
miniature cars ready to carry away the
The Raymond display is one of rare
beauty, carefully potted and trained in
showy style. Mr. Th. Rouninet makes
a lovely display of rare plants. Mr.
Jeffries has an exhibit of beautiful seed
lings, trained up to a height of seven
From the gallery the view, as a whole,
of the landscape is simply lovely. The
Japanese gardeners, who raised the
ladies' exhibit of some .'I7OO potted
plants, have restored to them tbe orig
inal Japanese names with the English
translation. The names are very sug- !
gestive. The '"Mad Lion" is a large
flower with a central button, and long
shaggy petals thrown forward over the
button center, giving a strong impres
sion of an enraged lion, with his erect
mane thrown forward over his head.
The "Falling Star," a meteor, is a large
pale star color, with a dense central nu
cleus, and long irregular spraying pe
tals, at once calling to mind the flying
meteor. The "Eagle's Talons," has
large, long, sharp-pointed petals curved j
and grouped, recalling the appearance
of an eagle's talons in the act of grasp
ing its prey. The restoring of the orig
inal names meets with public favor.
The only criticism being from florists,
who are not certain as to the correctness
oi tho name, and whose catalogue of j
American names is rendered useless by
the Japanese nomenclature.
THE HIGH SCHOOL.
The Alumni to Hold Dedicatory Ex
For some time past the alumni of.the
high school have been making prepara
tions for thTTetlicatiou of the new high
school building with appropriate cere
monies. The building will be ready for j
occupancy, it is expected, on about the
24th of the present month, and the j
Alumni society will conduct public ex-]
ercises, dedicating the building, a few
days before it is taken possession of for
school purposes. An excellent pro
gramme has been prepared, consisting
of musical and elocutionary selections,
interspersed between addresses by well- j
known educators of the city and others
connected with the public schools. The
alumni have been greatly aided by the j
city board of education in preparing for
this entertainment. The society of
graduates is now well reorganized, hav
ing held weekly meetings for over a
month past, and the prospect of having
the high school in a house of its own,
haa awakened a lively interest on the j
part of the alumni. The final meeting
of the society before the celebration will J
be held tomorrow evening in the board
of education rooms of the city hall. The
programme will soon be made public.
Discord in the Choir.
Drilling a volunteer choir is the most
exasperating work ever undertaken by
a human being. In the first place it is
moraUy certain that at least half a dozen 1
members think they know more than
the leader, and two or three are al
ways better informed than the man who
wrote the music, so they offer, with
cheerful alacrity, the most idiotic sug
gestions as to the manner in which it
should be performed, and feel much ag
grieved if their ideas are not acted on.
Then the women are always either
so devoted to each other that they keep
up a constant chatter when they should
be singing or listening to the leader's di
rection, or are quarreling and "put each
They are not responsible for all the
trouble, but when they do quarrel they
generally manage to enlist the men in
the service of both sides, and the first
thh.g the leader knows one half his
choir has quit nnd the other half is about
to do so because they are not numerous
enough to make a creditable chorus. A
choir leader says: "I have gone into
church on Sunday morning and found
six or eight members sitting; in the con
gregation, instead of In their places,
and the rest glaring at them from the
organ stand. It is fun for them and for
the people, but it's death to the leader.''
—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Congress Gaiters and Drowning.
Speaking of congress gaiters and
drowning recalls a fashionable middle
aged physician who thoroughly believes
in this fatality. He gave it away in this
wise: While consulting a man in deli
cate health about his care for himself in
the winter time the doctor said: "What
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1890.
kind of shoes have you got on?" They
proved to be the fatal congress gaiters,
and the doctor objected. "Did you ever
see an account of a drowned man found
in the bay that didn't say he had on con
gress gaiters? You laugh and say that
doesn't make any difference, and there
is no connection of cause and effect.
"How do you know there isn't? You
can't trace it, but I'm not certain that
congress gaiters do not tend to such
moral and physical degeneracy that a
man is liable to fall off a ferry boat, or
in a fit of despondency to jump into the
river. At any rate I don't wear them.
I told a woman the same thing once and
she laughed. I went on, and when 1
leached home found a letter from her,
saying she had picked up a paper after 1
went away, and the first thing found
several confirmations of what I said, and
she wanted to admit that she was con
vinced." —New York Tribune.
In the Clouds.
Professor Moller, of Carlsruhe, ha 3
made some interesting observations on
clouds. The highest clouds, cirrus and
cirro-stratus, rise on an average to a
height of nearly 30,000 feet. The mid
dle clouds keep at from 10,000 feet to
23,000 feet in height, while the lower
clouds reach to between 3,000 feet and
7,000 feet. The cumulus clouds float
with their lower surface at a height of
from 4,000 to 5,000 feet, while their
summits rise to 16,000 feet. The tops of
the Alps are often hidden by clouds of
the third class, but the bottoms of tin 3
clouds of the second class, and espe
cially of the thunderclouds, often enfold
The vertical dimension of a cloud ob
served by Professor Moller on the Netle
bergwas over 1,200 feet. He stepped
out of it at a height of about 8,700 feet,
and high above the mountain floated
clouds of the middle class, while veils of
mist lay in the ravines and clefts. The
upper clouds were growing thicker,
while the lower ones were dissolving,
and soon it began to rain and snow.—
A Smart Detective.
Sergeant Moser on one occasion saw a
waiter in a cafe at Soho receive and
place in his pocket a letter which the de
tective believed to be from a criminal a
knowledge of whose whereabouts he was
anxious to obtain. He therefore drop
ped his ring on the floor and asked the
man to look for it. Alphonse, expecting
a reward, immediately went on his
hands and knees, and while thus en
gaged Sergeant Moser abstracted the let
ter from his pocket and thus obtained
the means of bringing a forger to jus
tice. Who can doubt that this was a
perfectly justifiable act? But if, instead,
Sergeant Moser had suborned another
person to steal for reward, and without
telling him the object in view, he would
most assuredly have acted very wrongly.
No New Coins for the Present.
Superintendent Bosbyshell, of the
mint, received from Washington i com
munication from E. O. Leech, director
of tho mint, conveying tho disappointing
intelligence that the department at
Washington would not take any action
until next summer in regard to provid
ing now designs for coins, under the bill
recently passed by congress. Director
Leech explains that he is so busily en
gaged in the preparation of the report of
his department and the secretary of the
treasury's time will be so much occupied
for some months that the matter of
changing the models and designs of coins
cannot be taken up until late in the
Since the bill became a law Superin
tendent Bosbyshell has been in receipt
daily of letters f rom persons anxious to
enter into the competition, showing a
widespread interest in the subject. As
it was hoped to change the five cent
nickel piece and get rid of the buzzard
dollar as quickly as practicable, the de
lay will be received with universal re
The Irish Rack Rents.
The trouble about the Irish rent ques
tion is that the Irish people generally
consider a rent contract as having no
moral obligation. The truth has been
handed down from generation to gen
eration that their ancestors were wrong
fully dispossessed of their lands, and
that the title of the large landlords,
while legally perfect enough, is in its
last analysis based upon robbery. The
rent is therefore considered not so much
a pecuniary burden as a patriotic griev
With our forefathers it was not the
price of the ten, but the principle of the
tea tax, that led to tho revolution, and
in like manner, as the Irishman lookg at
it, tho rent i 3 not so much a financial as
a political question, though when the
crops fail payment of the rent is an im
possibility. To the extent of considering
it a political question tho English gov
ernment agrees with him, and hence tho
recent arrests. If pounds and pence
only were involved it would have left
the landlord to take care of himself.—
New York World.
Didn't Want a Pension.
John Parkhill, of Portland, who has
made himself famous as being the only
man iv the United States who did not
want a pension, passed through Astoria
on his way to San Francisco to the vol
unteer firemen's reunion. Mr. Parkhill,
who is over 90 years of ago, served
through the Seminole war in Florida in
1838, and also in the Mexican war.
He was one of the handful of fron
tiersmen who raised a company to fight
the Mexicans before the United States
took tho matter in hand, and afterward
served all through the war. He refused
to enter the War of the Rebellion be
cause he thought it was too much like
For years pension agents have made
life a burden to him iv their endeavors
to secure a pension for him. He fought
them manfully for a long time, as he
said .he v/as able to make his living.
Finally the papers came and with them
his back pension, and it has been com
ing ever since, actually forced on him
against his will.—Astoria (Ore.) Colum
Housekeepers know that if the coffee is not
right, the bienkfast is well nigh spoiled. Try
the Seal Brand of Seymour A Johnson Co.
No more trouble about fresh cream if you use
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milt. Ask
your grocer for it.
HEATH & MILLIOAN Prepared Paint at
Scrlver & Quinn, 140 S. Main street.
Minimis. Stilton, Swiss, Edam, Cream and
Roqu»ford cheese, at Seymour & Johnson Co.
TELLING THE STORY.
THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE'S
Letting the Peopls East Know What
the Profits of Southern California Fruit
Secretary Hanchette, of the chamber
commerce, has published a bulletin
showing the profits of fruit culture in
Southern California. It gives the name
of the grower, his residence, the acreage
which is the subject of remark, and
what he made out of a year's crop.
Peaches, prunes, oranges, grapes, ber
ries, apricots and other fruits appear in
the list. Potatoes and other vegetables
appear as an addendum. A tabulated
statement of the climate follows, schools
and other items of interest closing the
good work. Mr. Hanchette printed
10,000 of them, and sent most of them
to Manager B. t . Truman at Chicago.
He has some on hand, which he will
distribute in small quantities to resi
dents of this state who would like to
send some east to fiiends. It is well
compiled, and will do good missionary
work at the east.
Coachman Williams' Luck.
Coachman John Williams, who guards
the horseflesh of E. C. Howe, of Bristol,
is in luck. He has just returned from a
trip to California, where his uncle died
recently, leaving a large estate. The in
terest on $7,500,000 was bequeathed to
John and his brother William, who lives
at Blackburn, N. Y. The wealthy de
cedent, Theodore Luderick, immigrated
to America from Metz, Germany, in
1849, during the gold excitement in Cali
fornia, and ho went to that state with
only enough money to pay his fare. He
got into the mining business and pros
pered. In 1876 he was worth
but during tho panic in 1877 he lost
heavily. Before his death he left sev
eral millions to charitable institutions in
his country.—Philadelphia Record.
Courted •S.'lne Girls at Once.
At Lowell William Anderson, who was
arrested on suspicion of larceny, is quite
a character. In his possession was found
a memorandum book, recording the fact
that he was courting nine girls. For
convenience sake he had them numbered
from one to nine inclusive, and when he
had occasion to refer to them in the
memorandum it was by number.
One entry is the fact that No. 1 became
aware that he was escorting No. 6 to
places of amusement. His description
of No. 7 would make her tear her hair if
she read it. While traveling Anderson
recorded that he had letters from eight
of the girls in one d;iy. Anderson claims
a residence in Portland, Me., and was at
one time a polo player.—Cor. Boston
A Bright Prospect.
Customer—Be sure and make those
clothes large. I expect to put on ten or
fifteen pounds shortly.
Tailor—Yes, sir. Taking a course of
Customer—No. I've just got back
from my vacation.—Clothier and Fur
A Good Start.
The snow shovel factories of New Eng
land will start the season with 650,000
snow shovels left over from last year,
and the middle states and the west stand
ready to furnish a tramp for every
shovel. Let old Boreas get up and howl.
—Detroit Free Press.
Sarcastic College Boys.
The sophomores, much to the chagrin
of the freshmen, have succeeded in paint
ing upon the town water tower "94" in
bright green colors. The tower is 120
feet high and the space painted meas
ured 20 feet by 8. —Princeton Letter.
The Roumanian government has offer
ed prizes to the architects of all nations
for the best plans for its new assembly
and senate chambers. The first prize
for each building is $3,000; the second,
$1,500; third. $600.
Thought He Was a Violinist.
Mr. Lake Streete (on his first visit to
London) —Say, cabby, what's that statue?
Cabman—That's the H'Albert memo
Mr. Lake Streete—Oh, yes; heard him
play the fiddle at home. The British
must take more stock in him than we
Mother—l am glad to hear you went
to church today. What was the sermon
Adult Son (a reporter)—l don't know,
mother; I haven't written out my notes
Of Pure Cod Liver Oil with
Of Lime and Soda.
There are emulsions and emulsions,
and tliere is still much skimmed viillc
which masquerades as cream. Try as
they will many manufacturers cannot
so disguise their nut liver oil as to make
it palatable to sensitive stomachs. Srolt's
Emulsion of PURE! NORWEGIAN COD
LIVER OIL, nimbi m t< with Hypophos
phites is almost as palatable as milk,
tor this reason as well as for the fact
of the stimulating qualities of the Uypo
phosphites, Physicians frequently pre
scribe it in cases of
SCROFULA, BRONCHITIS and \
CIIRONIG COVGUor SEVERE COLD. \
All Druggists sell it, but be sure you get )
the genuine, as there are poor imitations. j
All persons are hcrebj warned not to shoot
or trespass in any way inside the fences or
upon the lake at Nigger slough, upon penalty
1028-14t G. B. DUCAZAU
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. 123 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
Both the method and results •when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system
effectually, dispels colds, headaches
and fevers and cures habitual consti
pation. Syrup of Figs is the only
remedy of its kind ever produced,
pleasing to the taste and acceptable to
the stomach, prompt in its action and
truly beneficial in its effects, its many
excellent qualities commend it to all.
It is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by
all leading druggists.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
LOUISVILLF — NEW YORK, N. 1.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
McLain & Lehman, Managers.
Tonight, immense hit, Nov. sth and 6th.
Ladies' Matinee Wednesday
First visit to Los Angeles.
By Joseph Arthur.
A beautiful love story. The greatest scenes in
modem life. A real fire engine. White
Arabian steeds, Bucephalis and
Pegasus. A magnificent
Fifth street, near Olive.
TUESDAY, WEHNEBDAY, THURSDAY AND
November 11,12, 13 and 14, 1890.
TII E FIRST
\ FLORAL EXHIBITION;
Southern California Floral Society.
In the membership of the society arc repre
sented the leading and practical gardeners of
the six southern counties. Tins assures the
most gorgeous display of flowers and orna
mental plants and trees ever held in Southern
California, while the premium list—aggregating
11100 in cash—is calculated to bring out the
very best the country affords.
Through W. S. Lyons, state forester, the State
Forestry Commission will make a uniirue and
original display of
FORF.ST AND ORNAMENTAL TREES,
including a large variety of eucalypti, all prop
E. D. Sturtevant, the celebrated grower of
Rare Water Lilies, will make an elaborate
display of many varieties of this favorite flower.
Music every evening during the exhibition
by Ahrend's Orchestra.
Single tickets, 25c.; 0 admissions, ?1; child
ren under 12 years of age, 15 cents. Tickets to
be had of Central Park Floral Store, 251 South
.Main; The Rural Californian, 218 N. Main st.:
Germain Fruit Co., 338 N. Main st., Edwards
& McKnight, 114 West First st. and Ball & Car
ter, 117 West First st.
Reduced rates from all points in Southern
California will bo furnished by the railroads,
good from November 10 to 10. Plants and
flowers in pots and packages for the exhibition
carried free. Olive street cars will pass the
pavilion during the exhibition. 11-2-10t
Broadway and Sixth St.
SOCIAL AND ENTERTAINMENT
THE ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION,
Tuesday Evening, November 11th.
Vocal and Instrumental Music, and Dramatic
MRS FRANK MORGAN,
The noted Elocutionist from the East.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12. "
JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR.
A 12, 14 and 10 Court street.
STRICTLY FAMILY RESORT.
ADMISSION, - - - - 15c , 25c. and 35c.
NEW ATTRACTIONS WEEKLY.
FM. PARKER. D. STs., 145 N. SPRING
• St.; gas administered; painless extraoting.
DR. C. STEVENS & SONS, 107 N. SPRING
St., Schumacher block, rooms 18 and 19;
teeth filled and extracted painlessly; plates |4
to |10; hours, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., Sundays, 9 a.
m. to 1 p, m. Je26-tf
DAMS BROS., DENTISTS, HAVE Re
moved to 208 N. Main St., opposite Temple
W. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST
• sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth
flllod and extracted without pain; gold crowns
nnd bridge work a specialty. Room 36. m4tf
R. TOLHURBT, DENTIST, 108% N.SPRING
St., rooms 2, 0 aud 7. Painless extracting.
G. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED
• to No. 31 N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2,
Phillips block. Los Angelcß, Cal. mlStf
S~~8?S lAUBBUIIY. X. D., HOMCEOPATHIBT.
• Office, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sis. Residence, 648
S. Pearl St. Office hours, 11 a. mto3p. m. Tel
ephone Nos.: Office, 597; residence, 577.
RB. BEAC# & BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Offlce hours,
Bto 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6toBp. m. Dr. Boyn
ton's residence, 735 Olive st. m!9tf
TBAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST
1 Office hours, 11 to 12 a. m., 2tosp. m.
Offlce, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Los
Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main Bt.
' CHI RO PODI STS.
CORNS, BUNIONS AND INGROWING
nails removed without pain. f 1
D. R. SWAIN, fc!?S»
10-3-lm Spring street
IBS C. STAPFER, PROFESSIONAL CHlR
opodlst, 209 W. First St., opposite Nadeau.
Hours, 9 to 4. 10-18U
»uu, k Packard,
"Send me another 50c quart can of
H m\\\\\\w those Fresh Eastern Oysters ; the can
— got last ni £ ht was *ke finest we have had
since we left the East. There were 36
-—J fine large oysters in the can."
441 and 443 S. Spring St., kt. 4th and sth.
MW SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON Jgg
WHOLESALB __J Bii * £L
The Best Domestte Coal In the Market.
Oak, Pine and Juniper wood sawed and split to Order.
Importer of S. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. in Bt. Telephone 1047. m29-tf OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OFJ
Eastern Parlor and Chamber Furniture, Carpets,
Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc.
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
9 -27-6 a
NEW STORE. GEORGE J. BINDER. -£}NEW GOOJIsT
Furniture, Rattan and Reed Goods.
CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES A SPECIALTY.
No. 223 Broadway, - - Opp. New City Ball.
tl-l 3m _
T. 11. KLAGES,
(Formerly the OPERA HOUSE JEWELRY STORE)
Has Removed to
NO. 120 WEST FIRST STREET.
Where he will keep up the high standard of goods that has made him justly Ce-bratrd
throughout Southern California, embracing Fineßt White Diamonds, Spectacles, Sterling ' .01' > •
I Silverware. Opera Glasses, Jewelry of all kinds, Bronze Goods, Gold and Silver Watch'-s, Art
i Goods, Gold and Silver Cane Heads, Silver Plated Ware, Fine Table Cutlery, French Clock
md Plated Spoons, American Clocks. 10-1<!
J. J. SCHALLERT, President. T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. H. BURKS, Secy.
Cor. 3d and Spring.
-2 CITIZENS' ICE CO. K~
CAPITAL, — — Si 100.000.
DIRECTORS: J. J. Schallert, T. S. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W. Brotfc
This company will soon be fully equipped to furnish tne citizens of Los An -
geles solid ice, manufactured from water, free from all impurities. The ice fur
nished by this company will be absolutely pure, so much so that druggists will urn
it instead of the distilled water of commerce.
The Citizens' Company was formed to relieve the impositions of a monopoly,
and they fully intend to do it, and will furnish ice at the lowest rates. Dr. not
contract with any other company. 9-i3-tf
Has lust received an Immense stock of Fall arid
Winter Woolens and is making Suits to order at
40 percent less than any other Tailor on the
Elegant English Serge and Cheviot
Suits, to order, from 825 to 835
Fine Dress English Worsted
Suits, to order, from •30 to 840
(Cost elsewhere from $55 to $75)
Fine French Reaver and Pique
Suits, to order, from 835 to 845
(Cost elsewhere $00.00 to $90.00).
Suits, to order, from 835 to 845
Overcoats, Quo Silk Linings,
from 835 to 840
And other garments in proportion. Perfect fit
and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale.
Rules of self mcasuremeut and samples of cloth
sent free to any address, or application to
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
141 and 143 S. Spring Street,
The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley.
Only Three Miles from City Limits ol Los
Property of San Gabriel Wine Co.,
LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION,
On line of S. P. R. R. and San Gabriel Valley
Rapid Transit R. R.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An
CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN LOTB,
VILLA SITES, or
PUREST SPHING WATBS I
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at Office of
SAN GABRIEL WINE CO.,
Ramona, Los Angeles County, Cal.,
10-20H Or to iv. D. WILLIAMS, Ramona.
FOLLOWING IS A LIST OF THE CHILDREN
who have been admitted into the Los An
geles Orphan Asylum since the last publication:
Maggie Martinez, Josie CaHllo, Ella Silva,
Lucy Silva, Mabel Silva, Amelia Quinones,
Elena Zazueta, Mary Allison, Marie Barnatche,
Jeanne Barnatche, Claudiua Dua te, Lucy Law
rence, Rosa Garcia, Adele Simon, Esther Simon,
Susie Simon, Dplores Simon. Virginia Brown,
Paloma Brown, Gonzala Garcia, Natalia Garcia,
Susie Lukini. SISTER JOSEPHINE.
October 1,1890. 10-28-lot
Viifi Met J TOi/l ■ faffi
How Lost! How Regained
THE SCIENCE OF LIFE
A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Ti-cat w
on the Errors of Youth, Premature Decline, f
and Physical Debility, Impurities of tbe Stood.
Resulting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses or
Overtaxation, Enervating and unfitting the victhx
for Work, Business, the Married or Social Relation.
Avoid unskillful pretenders. Possess this great
work. It contains 3»0 pages, royal Svo. Beautiful
binding, embossed, full gilt. Price only $1.00 by
mail, postpaid, concealed in plain wrapper. Illus
trative Prospectus Free, if you apply now. The
distinguished author, Wm. H. Parker, M. D., re
ceived ths GOLD AMI JEWELLED MEDAL
from the Notional Medical Association for
this PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, coins
dcntiolly, by mail or in person, at the office of
THE PEA BODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE*
No. 4 Bulflnch St., Boston. Mass., to whom aft
orders for books or letters for advice should bo
directed as above.
|J" to evcrv man, young, middle-aged,
JT n C_ C and old; postage paid. Address
Dr. 11. Dv Mont.SSl Columbus Aye., Bustou, Mass.
TO THE HON. FRANK P. KELLY, ESQ.,
District Attorney of I,os Angeles County,
State of California: *SJiS
Please take notice that I will on the 15th day
of November, 1890, or ns soon thereafter as
the same may be heard, apply to the Governor
of thißState, in the manner provided by law,
for a pardon of the crime of which I was con
victed, towit: Man slaughter, in the Superior
ccurtof said Los Angeles County, on the 30th
day of October, 1S88: and for which I was sen
tenced to nine years imprisonment in the State
Dated, October Bth, 1890.
10-10-1 m A. R. H. WOIJT.
Los Anc;f.i.k« City W vt«« Company,}
Los Anuki.ks, OctotjgrAr, 1890. >
Notice is hereby given that tttK annual meet
ing of the stockholders of th*»lwv« company
will be held on Mo day, ttw-lffth day of No
vember, A D. 1890, at :i:80 o'clock ft m.,at
the office of the company, oo tn« northwest
corner of Marchcssnult n»d> Alaaivda streets,
Los Angeles City, for the pwrbo c oi Meeting
Urustees for the year ensul i J^g^
City papers please copy.