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WIBNESDAT, SKPTKMBKK 3, 1891.
THE HERALD AT THE BEACH.
Persons who intend to spend the summer at
the beaoh can have the Herald delivered to
them early by special carrier from Los Ange
las. Leave your orders with
B. W. Saunders, Agent Santa Monica
8. B. HaU, Agent Redondo
M. J. Pratt, Agent Long Beach
Bunt A Hargitt, Agents Catalina
Any person who is unable to purchase tbe
Hbbald on the railroad trains of Southern
California or from the news agents of the prin
c inal towns, will confer a favor by promptly
notifying us, giving, if possible, name and
Governor Markham has given us an
other holiday, in response to the request
of the labor organizations of the state.
It is to be hoped that the line will be
drawn here. The first Napoleon made
the conclusion of his concordat with
Pope Pius the seventh contingent upon
the holidays being kept down to four.
"Four holidays or march," was his sen
tenti jus observation to the head of the
oldest Christian church. California,
young as she is, can already beat that.
It is, of course, possible to overdo this
sort of thing, and hereafter we may as
well call a halt.
The Hon. John Cabot Lodge con
tributes an article to tbe September
number of the Forum, in which he
takes the ground that the real issue of
the next presidential campaign will re
volve around the silver question, and
not the tariff. Mr. Lodge's reputation
for wisdom is not as great now as it was
before he joined Hoar and other old
fossils, including Benjamin Harrison, in
trying to crowd the Force bill
through congress. If silver should,
in truth, prove to be the leading
issue, the Republican party will
find itself in a rather embarrassing po
sition. Six Republican states have al
ready placed themselves on record as in
favor of the free coinage of silver. Theße
states will believe themselves to be in
a good deal of a dilemma if their parly,
in national convention, shall place
itself in antagonism to free coinage.
They will probably cut the Gordian
knot by voting for the Democratic can
didate for president.
We have several times alluded to the
(reat work of development which is now
going on in the San Gabriel valley.
Orchards are not only being planted
there on all hands, but very marked
activity in real estate is also noted there.
The Dnarte is coming in for a great deal
of attention from investors of late. The
ether day an Englishman bought one
hundred and twenty acres, not a great
distance from the Duarte store, for
$76,000. Seventy-five acres of this prop
erty are in oranges, sixty-five acres be
ing taken up with trees 15 years old,
and ten with four-year-old trees. A
good water right passed with the title
of the land. A number of other trans
actions have taken place there in the
laat few weeks. The Duarte has always
been noted for the exceptionally fine
character of its fruit. These investments
are made by discriminating people, and
for purposes of revenue. That they are
judicious, and will be remunerative, is
shown by the experience of all orchard
ists in the San Gabriel valley who have
devoted themselves to taking honest
care of their orchards.
Occasionally the public is dazzled by
an account of the high salaries received
by a preacher of the gospel. We are told
by no less an authority than the Savior
of Man himself, in Matthew, that the
laborer is worthy of his hire. Accord
ingly, the services in the pulpit of a
Beecher ought to be rated very high
indeed from a pecuniary point of view.
This very accomplished clergyman,
whose genius was admitted by those
who doubted his morality, probably re
ceived half as much salary as a
good tenor singer. There are pro
ficients in baseball who have ap
proached very near to Beecher in emolu
ments, while a successful prize fighter
distanced him out of sight. But few
indeed are the clergymen who are in
danger of being made giddy by the large
doles in the way of salary that come to
their coffers. As God is no respecter of
persons, and has never been known to
draw the color line except in the case of
Ham, we suppose that the colored man
and brother who has taken holy orders
may be used as an illustration in point
ing out the exceedingly modest compen
sation which sometimes falls to the lot of
the sacerdotal guild. The other day the
telegraph advised us of the arrest of a
colored preacher in the east for larceny.
His defense was* that he was compelled
to steal to live, and he supported his
theory by the declaration that his re
muneration for his clerical services for
the preceding month had been only
forty-seven cents! It was really dis
couraging to undertake to support a
family on this munificent sum. Virtue
it supposed to be its own reward; but
the colored man and brother was not |
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1891
keyed up to that standard, and he fell!
Verily, the mantle of charity should be
thrown over his transgression!
COMMON SENSE AND SEWAGE.
The city, through its engineer, is run
ning the line of an outfall sewer, and
receiving the promise ot the right of
way from land-holders along the route
as far as it can be obtained. If we are
correctly informed, the engineer and the
council have run against difficulties
which could have been avoided had a
more sensible route been adopted. It
seems that the surveyed line goes
through a tract of land in thelnglewood
locality which belongs to sixty or seventy
different persons. This tract is all un
der cultivation or planted in fruit trees,
and the owners strenuously object to
the sewer traversing their holdings.
They refuse to give or sell the right of
way, and say they will fight it in the
courts if the city tries to force the out
fall through their property. An opposi
tion of this character would prove ex
pensive to the city in the end, even if it
could succeed in forcing the sewer
through the tract. These men say
that Judge Silent and others who own
lands to the south of Inglewood are not
only anxious to have the outfall sewer
come through their property, but will
i pay for the. privilege of receiving its
| liquids to fertilize their soil. If this be
| true, why is it that the sewer is not
| carried through this land ? Where the
j sewage is wanted is where the outfall
; sewer ought to go. To carry it by a
route where it is not wanted is to waste
■ the sewage, and to defeat the very object
! which should govern the outfall system,
i There are thousands of acres between
: this city and the ocean that would be
immensely benefited by the sewage and
that ought to have it. If these were
taken in by the outfall system, there
would be very little surplus to carry to
i the ocean excepting in the storm
months. Perhaps this outfall survey
will not materialize into anything prac
i tical; and it is evident that if the city
' loses sight of the real object that should
underlie the system—the use of the
sewage in enriching the lands that need
I it —it should not materialize at all.
The Times has discovered "one more"
tin-plate mill. A few days ago not one
had materialized, and now our contem
porary correctly finds one more —which
is also to materialize in the sweet by
and-by. In this case, we are told that
Coats & Co., of Baltimore, intend to in
corporate with their steel works a tin
[ plate mill. We are glad to learn this.
Indeed, we have been greatly elated
ever since the McKinley bill passed with
the enterprising manner in which prom
ises to erect tin-plate mills have multi
plied. For nearly a year we have been
| told about how American capital was
! rushing to tbe front to erect enormous
I tin-plate manufactories in which Amer
■ ican labor was to receive employment
j until it could not rest. The capital is
j still rushing to the front for all we
i know, but not a single tin-plate mill j
' has been started in all these United
States, outside of the Republican news
papers. The numbers they have built
is one of the most beautiful sights im
aginable. Every one of them is actually
a picture! In the meantime the tin-dip
ping shops are flourishing like green bay
trees, and have so far given employment
to two Welshmen, four Americans and
two boys of presumably our own nation
! ality. Thus the magnificent promise of
i McKinley and his satelites, that the
high tax on foreign-made tin-plate
would build up numberless mills in this
country for its manufacture and give un
limited employment to American labor
in a brand new industry, has been rea
lized, in a horn—in a tin horn. With
our Republican contemporaries it is as
easy to start a tin-plate mill as lying, to
paraphrase Hamlet's observation to
Guildenstern, aad they start them by
The pickle men of California are
about to be subjected to a hard deal. It
seems that the pickle manufacturers of
Pittsburg have made a bold dash to cap
ture the market of this state, and their
first move is to send over here a train of
twenty-five cars loaded to the guards
j with pickles. Great Scott, think of it!
| Twenty-five carloads of pickles thrust
upon a Buffeting community at once.
But to drop persiflage, this attempt
to destroy the pickle business
of California, an industry that
has been built up gradually
and with great pains, is a very serious
matter. The San Francisco pickle men
claim that the Pittsburgers could not do
this without the aid of unfair concessions
in freight rates made by tbe railroads.
By this process every struggling industry
on this coast could be sacrificed to the
greed of eastern manufacturers. As far
as California pickles are concerned, they
are of a very superior quality, and with
fair play would hold the coast market
against the Atlantic article very easily.
Some of our pickle men have got rich in
the business, and now ia the time for
these people to show their mettle. They
should carry the war into Africa, and
respond to the Pittsburg move by send
ing a cram load of the California article
into the territory of the enemy.
The Hopkins-Searles will is to be con
tested by all the relatives of the dead
woman, as well as her adopted son,
Timothy Hopkins. There are ever
twenty first and second cousins who will
join in the contest. Several of these
are very aged and helpless peeple, and
three of them received a small annuity
from the dead woman during her life.
Nathaniel Hebbard, a second cousin of
the deceased, seems to be the leader of
the relatives. He says he and his
brothers would have taken no steps to
break the will had it not been that Mrs.
Searles, by leaving nothing to her aged
and invalid cousins, threw their support
over upon himself and brothers. As Mr.
Hebbard earns only $11 per week, it is
not likely he can support these poor
people without doing injustice to his
own family. Hebbard says that they will
contest the will on the ground of the
impairment of Mrs. Searles' mind.
He accuses Searles and Huntington of
driving her insane with strong drink.
This is a serious and sensational charge
which it will require very positive testi
mony to satisfactorily prove.
Thk last outbreak in the peculiar fam
ily of Francis Joseph, the emperor of
Austro-Hungary, is the intelligence that
his wife has developed pronounced indi
cations of insanity. Certainly there is
something very sinister in the fortune
which seems to impend over royalty
just now. In connection with this la
mentable misfortune which has over
taken the empress, the inner facts in
the melancholy suicide of her son Prince
Rudolph are beginning to reach the
world. They are triste in the extreme.
There have been few sadder episodes in
history than this double suicide. It now
appears that the lady to whom the
prince was attached, and with whom
his liaison was notorious, was his natur
al sister. The emperor himself, in a
linal effort to break off the ill-starred
connection, is said to have informed the
prince of this awful fact. Rudolph and
Marie thereupon resolved to die —a very
natural desire under the circumstances.
The suicide of King Louis of Bavaria,
Wagner's friend and patron, the insan
ity of the Empress Carlotta and the as
| serted insanity of King Luitpold,
| Louis's successor, all tend to prove that
' the skeletons in the royal families of
j Europe must be very numerous and
Now that the Congressionalists have
triumphed over their enemies and be
come the sole arbiters of the fate of
Chile, we hope they will not tarnish
their victorious arms or sully the justice
of their cause by permitting a spirit of
vengeance to assert itself in their deal
ings with the vanquished. Let the
quality of mere}' temper the rude senti
ments of justice in them in passing judg
ment upon their fallen enemies. The
fair fame that now perches on the
j banners of the victorious patriots can i
only be detracted from by the acts of ,
' the patriots themselves.
That Germany has still much progress i
to make before achieving a free govern
ment worthy of the splendid intellect
and renown of that noble race, is proven
by the recent order of the Emperor Wil
liam that no photographs of his august
face shall be sold which represent him
as without whiskers. The result has
been great loss to those who deal in the
imperial etngies. This is playing im
perial autocracy down to the finicky and
fool point. It is one of those fantastic
pin pricks of despotism that are more
irritating than a thrust from a bayonet.
Tomorrow night Lewis Morrison will
play Faust at the opera house. On Sat
urday night The Stranglers of Paris is
billed. Mr. Morrison is credited with
producing his version of Faust with
•ample scenic and mechanical effects.
Managers McLain and Lehman yes
terday contemplated with extreme satis
faction the subscription list for the per
formance of Sarah Bernhardt, at the
opera house on the 14th, as nearly all
the seats in the house have been taken.
The occasion will be that of the largest
audience as well as the most money in
the box office, in the history of "the
The allotment of choice of seats will
take place at the opera house on Mon
day evening. As there are less than a
hundred seats left people who intend to
see the divine Sarah should lose no time
in putting their names down. There
has been some misunderstanding about
the prices; the correct schedule is, all
seats on the lower floor, $5 each; the
first three rows in the balcony, $4; the
next three rows, $3; the balance of the
balcony $2, and the gallery $1.
The General Manager of the Cable
Road at Home.
The cable and electric road fight ap
pears to have ended in nothing. The
Rolling Mills company's interest with
the Electric road company has not been
broken, and the company is hard at
work extending its lines". Yesterday
the combatants all returned. General
Manager J. F. Crank, of the Cable com
pany, arrived on the train from the
north looking as fresh and alert as ever,
while the electric people showed no
signs of hard usage.
It is possible that the main contests
will now be held in the courts, regard
ing the right of the Electric company to
use the Cable company's track.
The state chemist of Massachusetts
says: "The Royal Baking Powder was
found the purest, the highest in strength,
and ia unquestionably the beat."
People Who Yesterday Secured Per
missions to Wed.
Marriage licenses were yesterday
granted to the following named per
H. P. Olßen, aged 33, of Sierra Madre,
and Maria Thorntonsen, aged 34, of
John H. Greenleaf. aged 29, of Los
Angeles, and Alice Peiine, aged 25, of
J. E. Young, aged 23, of Los Angeles,
and Editb M. Brown, aged 21, of Los
Frank Guasti, aged 33, of Tropico, and
Lucia Ferro, aged 1(1, of Tropico (by con
sent of parents).
James Brown, aged 22, of Los Angeles,
and Annie McLenuon, aged 20, of Los
The Speedy Pneumatic.
Springfield, Mass., Sept. I.—P. J.
Berlo, of the Manhattan Athletic club's
bicycle team, broke the American record
for half a mile on a pneumatic safety at
Hampton park this evening, making the
distance in 1:08 3-5.
Miles'* Nerve and Liver Pills
Act on a new principle—regulating the liver
stomach and bowels through the tierves. A Dew
dircovery. Dr. Miles's Pills speedily cure bil
iousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, constipa
tion. Unequaled for men, women, children.
Smallest mildest, surest! Fifty doses, 25 cts
Samples! .cc by all druggists.
A gold watch for $1 00 per week. Hollings
wortb Watch Club, 241 douth Spring street.
For mineral waters call on H. J. Woollacott
124 and 12t> N. Spring street.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Has the L. A. & P. a Fran
chise in Santa Monica?
A Question as to Its Right in
Proceedings of the Santa Monica
Board of Trustees.
It Is Proposed to Order the Removal or
the Tracks of the 1.. A. *
The purchase by the Southern Pacific
of a half interest in Senator Jones' hold
ings at Santa Monica, has been consum
mated, and thus another of the Hkbalo's
exclusive statements about the progress
at Santa Monica is verified.
As it stands now, both the Southern
Pacific and the Santa Fe, under the
guise of the Santa Monica Wharf and
Terminal railroad company, have se
cured a franchise for their lines into the
town, and the former company has
pledged itself to build a commercial
wharf at the cafion.
Added to this are the semi-official
rumors of the absorption of the old Los
Angeles and Pacific road by the Los An
geles Terminal company. But it ap
pears that the Los Angeles and Pacific
i? minus a franchise to its line in Santa
Monica, and the feeling there is against
permitting its rail to longer occupy Rail
road street or Ocean avenue. It is pro
posed by the authorities to order the
removal oi the rails and ties from the
streets mentioned within thirty days.
Then probably the question of whether
or not the company has a franchise will
come up. The story ib, that it was
about to be granted a franchise, when
the question of some amendment came
up, and in postponing the matter it was
finally lost "sight of, and never passed,
the road meanwhile being built, on the
supposition that the franchise had been
adopted. At any rate, the people of
Monica seem to feel very un
friendly to the Los Angeles and
Pacific, and the proposition of rebuild
ing and operating the line will be hard
THE SANTA MONICA TRUSTEES' MEETING.
The Herald yeßterday exclusively
published the result of the meeting of
the Santa Monica board of trustees on
Monday evening to consider the asked
for railroad franchises in that city.
Herewith is given, a more detailed re
At the meeting of the Santa Monica
board of trustees on Monday evening
there was a veritable lovefeast between
the railroad officials and the city fathers,
occasioned by concessions on both sides.
It was feared by many before the meet
ing took place that the Southern Pacific
would not accept a franchise with a
$5000 forfeiture clause in the ordinance,
but when Colonel Hewitt ascertained
that it was a custom of the board to at
tach such a clause, and that it had been
done on all previous occasions, he tele
graphed the fact to Colonel Crocker,
who stated in reply if it was the custom,
and the Southern Pacific was not singled
out for an invidious attack, to accept
the conditions, and that the $5000 certi
fied check would be duly deposited as
soon as the ordinance was passed.
The final conclusion reached was that
a franchise be granted the Southern
Pacific to tunnel the bluff and run up
the base of the bluff to the limits of the
town in a northerly direction, the com
pany being required to deposit a certi
fied check of $5000, to be forfeited in
case they fail to commence work within
forty days and to complete the same
within a year. A wharf is to be built at
some point between Front street, Santa
Monica, and Santa Ynez cafion for com
mercial purposes, sufficient to accom
modate the Ocean commerce.
The license clause was eliminated.
In the matter of the ordinance granting
a franchise to the Santa Monica Wharf
and Terminal Railroad company, a
clause was inserted requiring them to
deposit a deed in escrow for thirteen
acres of land, to be used by the city for
park purposes if the road failed to com
mence work within forty days and com
plete their track within one year.
Colonel Hewitt stated that the work
of the Southern Pacific would undoubt
edly be completed within four months.
Another railroad man, who ought to
know, stated that he believed it to be
their intention to strengthen and ex
tend the present wharf far enough out
into the ocean for pleasure purposes.
Bridges from the bluff to the beach over
the railroad will be built at the various
points necessary to accommodate the
pedestrian travel to and from the beach.
E. F. Whitmer, assistant division
superintendent, of the Southern Pacific
company at Tulare, is in the city.
General Managar Wade, of the Santa
F6, yesterday received an annual pass,
which is a unique advertisement. It is
issued by the Litchfield car shops and
passes the bearer over their lines about
the shops, which are "all under one
management," and which consist of 1.24
President James Campbell of the
Santa Monica Wharf and Terminal
railroad company was in the city yes
terday on railroad business. Mr. Camp
bell started the present Santa Monica
railroad boom by organizing the com
pany to build from Inglewood, a fact, of
course, which was first announced in
Captain Barrett of the Electric rail
way company returned yesterday from
A special meeting of the board of
trade of Long Beach will be held on
Thursday evening, to discuss the propo
sition of holding a fruit fair upon the
completion of the terminal road to that
Antics of the Thermometer and Bar
ometer Last Month.
Observer Franklin, of the local
weather bureau, furnishes the following
summary of the weather during the
month of August:
Mean barometer, 29.91; highest, 30.03;
date, 3d; lowest, 29.82; date, 9th.
Mean temperature, 75; highest, 90;
date, 21st, 22d ; lowest, 54; date, Bth;
greatest daily range, 35; date, 21st; least
daily range, 18; date, 3d; total excess
, in temperature during month, 04; total
deficiency in temperature since January
Prevailing direction of wind, W.: to
tal movement, 2579 miles; extreme ye
locity, direction and date, 13, W., 13th.
Total deficiency in precipitation dur
ing month, .06; total deficiency in pre
cipitation since January Ist, .71? num
ber of cloudless dayp, 9; partly cloudy
dayß, 22; cloudy days, 0.
Me«n dew point, .01 ; mean relative
DR. EASTON'S RECEPTION.
The Celebrated Divine Entertained by
the Caledonian Club.
The celebrated Presbyterian divine,
Rev. Dr. Easton of the Cavalry church
of San Francisco, has been in the city
for some time. The doctor is a Scotch
man, and was entertained last evening
by the Caledonian club at their rooms
on First street. The rooms were pro
fusely decorated with flowers, and were
filled by the admirers of the honored
guest. A pleasant incident of the early
part of the evening was the christening
of a baby by the doctor. The enter
tainment provided was of a most enjoy
able nature. Miss Maud Reese sang
Coining Thro' the Rye, Miss Stewart
recited, and Dr. Gresnam sang an ap
propriate song, and then Dr. Easton
was introduced and delivered a most
interesting address on his native land
and the one of his adoption. The rest
of the evening was passed in a social
way most happily by all present.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Tuesday, Sept. 1.1891.
c harlesT Harris ami F.liila Harris to Vary V
Lyon, C H Parker and George J Mosliaugh, ex
ecutors of est of George B Lyon, deed—lxits 5 (»
aud 111 Victor Heights trt 12—40; $221(1.
Cyrus Burdlck and Amanda Burdick to P 0
Tonner—*o.ll7 acres 2.90 acres near city park
Pomona and water; #25,000.
W B Barlier and Sarah B Barhcr to Samuel L
Addeman—2o 52 acres Ko San Pasiiuul. less
25 feet oil'N side and 20 ft of W side tor road
1. W Waller, Cordelia W Wellerand Cal Loan
and Trust Co by E D Gibson, sheriff to Enoch
Pepper--N 42 9-12 ft of lot 20 bl 54 H liber trt
o l 'v<o-
John M Bryson to Charles R Taylor -Lot 25 II
W Adams sub of lot 8 bl 1, L V L and Water As
sociation lands; $1200.
Charles E Potter to Charles R Tyler- Lot 45
Thomas and Galbraith trt 18—8; $1700.
Sarah E Potter to John M Bryson—Lot 25 II
W Ogden s sub 17—15; $1000.
Almeda M Smith to William Garland—Lot 1.
Ink L Mott trt 1-189; $11000.
Provideneia Land, Wutor ami Development
company to Mrs Martha H Cochran—Lots :t and
4, blk S3, Provideneia ro lands; $5000.
David Martin and Jennie 1 Martin to Robert
Robertson—Lot 4. W A Terry sub 9-83: $11100.
J H Cocke and G B Waltar to B G Goodrich,
J 11 Cocke, W D Ambrose, A S Gray and T N
Ellis, trustees of Los Nietoß church—Lot corner
Montgomery and Orange streets, 9 lot!*', yds x
X 58 yds; $1050.
George W Hill aud -'arah j Hill to Abram
Hill—S 75 ft of lot 28, blk 11, Moulton's add,
M L Tonner to P 0 Tonner—Consent to con
vey property iv Ro San Jose, except blk 282,
Pomona. . .
.1 J Buehler and Lvov C Buehlerro CG Har
rison—Lot tl. blk 8. Fairmont trt, 3-28; $1000.
Mrs Ella Meinhardt und ('has Metnhardt to H
C Ludwig—Lot 42, blk 1. Geo Dalton Sr trt,
Clara V Browning and Edward Browning to
Fanny A Myers—Lots 47 48 55 and 56, May trt.
Total number ol transfers 37
Total consideration $63,233.80
Number over $1000 .. 15
Note—Transfers for which the consideration i s
under $1000 are not published in these col
Angostura Bitters restores the appetite and
and cures indigestion whm all else fails.
Manufactured by Dr. J. G.B. Siegert A Sons.
At all druggists.
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
will do well to advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad
dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street.
Worki, Ml, 573 lid M 5 North lain Btr«*t Telephone So. 46
MALN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS
JUST BECE,veD - JS s .s3Slioe/|W 1
Several New Styles of the Latest Fashion §M W f
inal Shoe, lie ware of lmi- / fl|Hflß :
rations. Positively none / £ iHMnnt' ,
JAMES MEANS' 111
J. MEANS It CO.. /<> WWB&^eA
It Llni-uhi SU».t, /JS* I
$3, $4 and $5 Shoes. ,TT£^hji^» H ff
: ,. jH
JAMES MEANS $4 SHOE is neat and stylish. It fits like a stocking, and
REQUIHES NO "BREAKING IN," being perfectly easy the first time it is worn.
It will satisfy the most fastidious. JAMES MEANS ($3 SHOE is absolutely the
only shoe of the price that has ever been placed extensively on tho market in which durability
is considered before mere outward appearance. _
JAMES MEANS 12 SHOE for Boys, JAMES MEANS FARMER SHOE and JAMES MEANS
QUARTER EAGLE BOOTS FOR FARMERS are all staple lines that always give satisfaction.
Boots and; Shoes from our celebrated factory are sold by
N. BENJAMIN, (Bole Agent for Los Angeiesi
BOSTON SHOE STORE
i-i-i2n» COR. MAIN AND SECOND. LOS_ANOELES.
XTj. WARNER & CO.,
Having removed to 108 N. Spring street, Room i, under
I. O. O. F. Hall, are now prepared to accommodate you
in all that belongs to a First-class Tailor Establishment.
Goods, XrirrtiTiirio: .and Making"
841 m FII?ST.GLASS.
The World's Most Famous Hotel.
The liberal coin mutation rate an
nounced by the Coronado hotel man
agement, covering one week's board and
room, including also the fare to and
from that famous hostelry by the Santa
Fe coast line route and Coronado beach
railways, is attracting a good many vis
itors to that delightful report. Coupon
tickets for the above on sale at the of
fice. 120 North Spring street; First
street station Southern California rail
For Sale—At all times, fine work horses,
especially adapted for orange culture,
low built; buggy and carriage horses,
milch cows, young heifers. Apply at Rancho
Rodeo de las Aquas. west of city. Take Pico,
Sixth or Temple st: either leads to ranch, where
stock msy be seen, or apply to llammel &
Denker, 117 Requena St., I.os Angeles, P. O.
Box 215, city. As soon as Btock is sold ranch
will be put on market in ten aero tracts. 0-2 3m
The GeletratedFrwcli to,
™u>™tt "APHRODITINE" SSI
f GUARANTEE W
to cure any form |L tjr
of nervous disease V***" l\
or any disorder of
the generative or- JNr\\ro™fom
gansof either sex,
whether arising w
fromtheexcessive/ <Kr<? 7Ad
BEFORE useol Biniulants, AFTER
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscre
tion, over Indulgence, &c , such as Loss of Brain
Power, Wakefulness, 1 caring down Paius in the
back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Leucorrhoea, Diz
ziness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tency, whichif neglected often lead to premature
; old age and Insanity. Price $1.00 a box, 6 boxes
for $5.00. Sent by mall on receipt of price*
A 'WRITTEN OUARAMKK Is given for
every $5.00 order received, to refund the money if
a Permaaoent cure is not effected. Wo ljavo
thousandaof testimonials from old and young
1 of bothnsties.whohave, been permanently cureo
I by theuseof Aphroditine. Circular free. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
—BOT.D BY —
! IT. M. SA LE & FON, Druggists, Los Angeles, Cal
District Manager for the
Uuion Assurance Society, of London (estab
General Assurance Company, of London (estab
1 Entire management and control of Southern
California and Aiizonu Territory.
Am now ready to make appointmeuts. accept
applications and risks, solicit busimss and at
! tend to all matters pertaining lo the insurance
business in this district.
r In case of loss, all adjustments made by me.
' Correspondence solicited. Address
MARCO HELLMAN. District Manager.
1 138-40-42 South Main Street,
• Postoffice box 21150. Los Angeles, Cal.
Telephone 81. 8-21) 3m
' NOTICE OP FORECLOSURE SALE.
ITERANCES STEWART MOSHER, PLAINTIFF,
J vs. Charles Mills and Clara Mills, his wife,
Sheriff's sale No. 15,470.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of
' the Superior Court of the County of Los An
) geles, of the State of California, on the 27th
i day of August, A.D. 1891. in the above entitled
( action, wherein Frances Stewart Mosher, the
, above named plaintiff.obtaineda judgment and
. decree of forecl- sure and sale against Charles
Mills, et al., defendants, on the 24tn day oi
August, A. D. 1891, for the sum of three
[ hundred and forty-five and 05-100 dol
lars, gold coin of the United States, which
said decree was, on the 28th day of August, A.
D. 1891, recorded iv Judgment Boo* 20 of said
j Court, at page 93, 1 am commanded to
sell all those certain lots, pieces or parcels ot
I land situate, lying and being in the said County
of Los Angeles, State of California, and bounded
:, ! and described as follows:
Lots three (3) and '4), in block two hundred
and thirty (230) uf the towu of Inglewood, as
per map recorded in book 34, page 19, et seq.,
of Miscellaneous Records ol said county, to-
S gether with all Improvements thereon, the
same being a part of the Uancho Sausal Re
r | Together with all and singular the tenements,
hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto
> i belonging, or in anywise appertaining.
- | Public notice is iv reby given that, on Thurs
sm day, the 24th day of September, A. D. 1891. at
, 12 o'clock M. of that day, ln front of the court
' house door of the county of Los Angeles, I will.
) in obedience to said order of sale and decree of
foreclosure and sale, sell the above described
' property, or so much thereof as may be neces
' sarv to satisfy said judgment, with Interest and
- costs, etc., to the highest and best biddeT, for
a cash, gold coin.
t Dated this Ist day of Septeral>er, 1891.
1 E. p. GIBSON,
Sheriff of Los Angeles County.
By F. C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff.
8. C. nubbel), attorney for plaintiff! . , ,
9 2 w<d4t