Newspaper Page Text
A Report of Passenger Rate
A Party of Excursionists Arrive
From the East,
Scalpers Said to Be Selling Santa Fe
Tickets-Warships at San Diego.
A New Train to Santa
There is great agitation among the
passenger agents of the various rail
roads, aa it was discovered yesterday
that some scalpers were Belliug Santa
Fe tickets east at a considerable reduc
tion. What the Southern Pacific and
other lines are going to do about the
matter could not be ascertained.
WARSHIPS AT SAN DIEGO.
Santa Fe officials were delighted yes
terday when the news came that the
Baltimore and Charleston had arrived
at San Diego, and would remain there
for some days.
NEW SANTA MONICA TRAIN.
The Southern Pacific company will
inaugurate on Sunday a special train
service to Santa Monica canon over the
new portion of the road ;
The train will leave here at 10:30 a.
m., and returning leave the cation at
A Phillip's excursion party arrived
yesterday in charge of J. R. Kaler, com
posed of the following persons:
M. J. Clark and wife, Miss Alice Clark,
Waltham, Mass.; Mrs. W. P. Howland,
Miss Ethel Howland, Lcs Angeles; Miss
Edgerley, Eben Jordan, Oldtown, Me.;
J. 0. Woodworth, J. C. Woodworth,
Mrs. G. Jack, Boston; Mrs. A.Hall,
Miss J. Hall, E. G. Hall, M. F. Hall,
Bangor, Me.; S. Brackett, Mrs. S.
Bracltett, George Spill, Boston; J. W.
Conneil, Montpieler, Vt.; J. Lebby,
Miss E.Coten, Miss A. Stockman, J. W.
Brown, Mr. Hackett, J. Hannak,Boston ;
A. Kruger, Mrs. Kruger, P. Drews, D.
Donaghue, F. J. O'Keiffe, Miss Laura
Love, A. Marchand, Mrs. Marchand,
Chicago; Miss H. M. Blakeslore, West
field, Mass.; F. Schnoff, Mrs. Scbnoff,
Chicago; R. E. Jenkins, Kansas Oity ;
Mrs. J. C. Phillips, Miss Phillips, Peru,
Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. W. Ellis, Miss P.
Potter, Elmira, Ont.; Rev. J. M. Tomp
son, Chicago; J. Hale, P. Green, A.
Small, Berton, Macs.; C. Saunders, L.
Saunders. J. F. Saunders, F. N. Saun
ders, Myrtle Saunders, Hettie Saunders,
Mrs. L." Saunders, N. T. Saunders, C. B.
Saunders, Downing, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs.
C.T. Swartze, Marian Swartze, Chicago;
Jes6ie Greyson, Rock Island, III.; N.
Sharpless, Mrs. Sharpless, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Sharpless, Mew York; C. G. Hill,
Ida Doodowitz, Chicago.
The following is a list of the Judson
excursion which arrived here yesterday
G. W. Carnes, Miss Lizzie Dee, Mrs.
M. Boyle and daughter. Miss Emma
Duclas", John McGee, W. F. Burrell,
Joseph Kelly and wife. Misa Kelly, H.
Buchanan and wife, F. Goodrich and
wife, C. Campbell, N. Campbell, Miss
Croacher, M. Cohen, Mrs. Jewett and
daughter, J. Eastman and wife, L.
Lauin and wife, M. Keating, F. White,
H. Joseph, F. L. Ellis, Miss A. tioff,
Miss M. Fuller, Bo3ton ; G. Hughes, J.
W. Buckley, Providence, R. I.; Miss H.
Smith, Bancroft, Mich.; Mrs. N. Col
lins, Marshalltown, la.; Mrs. H. Dor
rance, L. Smith, P. Smith, M. Schwartz,
Miss C. Schwartz. A. Kuppersmith, H.
Heborger, Chicago; J. Nalberge, M.
Bloom, Omaha; Miss L. Blodgett, J.
Sturtevant aud wife, Greenfield, Mass.;
E. N. Davis. Gardner, Mass.; Miss L.
Kelly, North Adams.
A Very Good Country to Keep Away
Mr. John McCafferty, an old Califor
nian and collector of Alaska during
Cleveland's administration, is now in
Los Angeles. For the past four years
he has been traveling in Australia, and
has made himself particularly familiar
with West Australia, a country that has
been extensively boomed of late years.
He has furnished the Herald with the
following interesting summary of the
results of his extensive observations in
that much-advertised part of the antip
Editors Herald: As many readers
of your instructive newspaper might
wish for reliable information concerning
the agricultural, pastoral, mineral and
other resources of Western Australia, I
shall therefore, with your permission,
i'urnißh them with a few items of a re
cent trip through that colony. Although
there are patches of ground in Kimber
ley, in the far north division, suitable
for vegetables, etc., still when every
thing is duly considered farming there
in no instance will ever pay a profit.
From this point on and along the coast
to latitude 28 degrees there may be found
a few similar patches. Necessarily the
belt of country between latitude 14 de
grees and latitude 28 degrees is entitled
to no further consideration as a farming
range. The agricultural belt, therefore,
such as it is. begins at latitude 28 de
grees. All the cereals produced in the
colony are said to begrownsouth of that
latitude, where the average yield maybe
rated: Wheat, 14 bushels; barley, 17
bushels; oats, 20 bushels; maize, 15
bushels; potatoes, three tons ; hay, one
ton; wine, 180 gallons per acre. As this
belt of country haß at no time produced
enough for home consumption, it can
never be made to supply the wants of
the increasing Inhabitants. That the
situation may be more fully understood
I shall assert that there iB not one acre
of agricultural land in Western Aus
tralia which would be rated higher than
third-claßß farming ground in Southern
The pastoral range trends irregularly
along the coast, from latitude 14 degrees
to latitude 28 degrees,with a few patches
further south. The stat ionß throughout
the Kimberley district are Btocked
with cattle and horses. Necessarily
they are not yet overstocked; but aa
there is no active market for the dis
trict, these squatters are making no
money—in fact the majority of them are
carried on by the banks. Hanging to
the uncertain edge of overdrafts must
ever prove a precarious affair, and more
©specially so when situated like these
poor, depraved squatters.
The stations throughout the North
west and Gasevyne districts are gener
ally stocked with sheep and horses.
Aa there is no market for either one
or the other, these squatters exist en
tirely on the sale of wool, which, un
der favorable circumstances, barely
tides them over the season. I can
safely assert that there is not one sta
tion in either of these two districts
which would be rated fourth class in
this country. Throughout that section
it takes from ten to thirty acres of
grass and top feed to carry a sheep
through a year. The country is also
poorly supplied with water, all of which
is tainted, and the greater portion of
which, for man and beast, is served
from '-clay-pan" pools. And these sta
tions up and along the "storm-washed"
river channels are now fully stocked,
many overstocked, and therefore are
being fed entirely out. They are nec
essarily for sale at less than £1 per
head, which includes the station.
The timber resources are loudly over
rated. One could fancy from the tall
talk of the West Australian boomer that
the sandal wood, jarrah and kawaka trade
would continue to flouriah for all time;
yet, while the sandalwood trade was
never more than a peanut business, it
has nevertheless petered out owing to
the want of timber. Although there is
a large belt of jarrah and kawaka tim
ber, still I am quite sure that owing to
increased trade, twenty-five years herce
the trade will no; give employment to
Of all the industries of the colony none
accomplished more for the people than
the pearl fisheries. But this business
also dwindled to almost nothing; there
fore the inhabitants along the west coast
now mourn the departure of those rough,
free and easy pearlers.
The mineral resources of the colony
have also been wilfully, nay, cruelly
misrepresented. In order to b9 fully
understood, I must here say I have
never considered a mine a dividend
payer until the original outlay for de
velopment and erection of reduction
works haß been refunded, and, in this
sense, though it is now fully thirty
three years since gold was discovered
there, yet those West Australians have
not developed one dividend-paying
quartz mine. Since the year 1800,
coal, copper, tin, silver aud gold have
been discovered, but, reserving the al
luvial patches, these mineral finds have
merely developed into wiid cat opera
tions. I may here add, I believe there
will nevor be a dividend paying quartz
mine developed in West Australia. It
has never been, nor will it ever be, a
profitable alluvial field, and as a proof
thereof, about 10,000 ounces of gold
were gathered in the Kimberley district,
but at a cost of fully $2,500,000: 20,000
ounces have been taken from the Pil
burra and Nullagin fields, which cost
the mining element at least $1,750,000;
also 8000 ounces were collected from the
Ashburton field, which cost the diggers
$1,250,000. Accordingly, 38,000 ounces
of alluvial pold have been gathered
since 1800, equal to $700,000, which, I
regret to add, Co6t the general public
fully $5,500,000. The recent discovery
on the Murchison is not included; it is,
however, a surface patch. Gathering
gold in West Australia has, therefore,
not been a very profitable operation.
The population ot the colony may be
put below 50,000, which is fully 20,000
in excess of the industries. There are
about "000 inhabitants in Fremanth,
which is a seaport; about 8000 inhabi
tants in Perth, which is the seat of
government, the largest city in the
colony, and which is located on the
Swan river, seven milea south of Fre
manth. Tbe balance of the inhabitants
of the colony are scattered from Wynd
ham, in the far north, to Albany in the
south; and, I must here add, they ate
the most vulgar, boorish and selfish
English-speaking people I ever met; in
fact, they are a reflection upon this
The average summer temperature,
which is our winter season, from lati
tude 28 degrees to latitude 14 degrees,
ranges from 110 degrees to 130 degrees
iv the shade. When the hot winds,
inHect and reptile life are also taken
into consideration, I fancy our "Native
Sons" could never be induced to niike
an excursion to that distant colony.
Again, the imperial act granting con
stitutional government to that people
is, strange as it may seem, in strict ac
cord with the general characteristics of
tbe colony, which must be designated
scabby ! Fancy the political condition
of the people when a squatter, holding
500,000 acres of a leasehold, and being ;
the owner of 50,000 head of Bheep,
horses and cattle, but, because he is not
the owner of £500 worth of freehold
property, he is not eligible to a seat in
parliament; in fact, the imperial act
was a scabby job in favor of the "six
families" who have ruled the colony
since the establishment of tbe first penal
settlement, and who, through the aaid
act, will continue in power for the next
ten years. These are the people who
control the Western Australian loan,
who are building railways which will
never pay a dividend, and who will nec
essarily grow financially fat at the ex
penee of the English subscriber.
He Turns the Joke on a Member of the
N. 8. G. YV.
Everybody knows Anthony McNally,
the big-hearted contractor and brick
mason. McNally is always ready, day
or night, to give his help and money to
anything that will benefit or help ad
vertise Los Angeles.
On Sunday the Native Sons arrived
and McNally was on hand as usual,
whooping things up for the visitors. A
member of the order who has been mar
ried about ten years, and knowing Mc-
Nally quite well, sang out jokingly,
"Say, McNally, what are you at now?
You aint a Native Son of the Golden
McNally, as quick as a flash, thought
of Anthony McNally, jr., and wittily re
plied : "No, lam not, but I have raised
a Native Son of the Golden West, which
ia more than you have done." The
jcker disappeared in the crowd.
The county clerk yesterday issued
marriage licenses to the following per
Luding Gossman, a native of Ger
many, aged 28, to Helene Wibbells, a
native of Germany, aged 20.
John D. Stults, a native of Massa
chusetts, aged 23, to Grace H. Fanning
ton, a native of Massachusetts, aged 22.
Harry S. Pratt, a native of Massa
chusetts, aged 25, to Alice M. Clark, a
native of Massachusetts, aged 28.
William Hutable, a native of Illinois,
aged 32, to Annie Horan, a native of
Ohio, aged 31.
To Sufferers From Weak Spine.
I'ersons suffering from weak back will take
comfort in reading the following letter from
Mr. A W. Barrett of Osweco, N. V,:
"Ten years ago 1 was alllieted with a lame
back. The pain was so severe that I could
hardly walk or get about. Hearing much said
about Ai.lcock's I'okocs Plastekb, I applied
two to the lower part of my spine. In a week
I was very much better. I put on fresh plas
ters at the end of ten days, and two weeks after
wards found myself entirely well. If I get a
very severe cold, I sometimes have a return of
this weakness of the spine, liut Allcock's
Plasters cure me in three or four days."
Retiring from Business.
Wall paper, mouldings, Lincrusta Walton, at
cost, at W. B. Stewart's, 238 South Spring.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 1892-
The Ceres Train Robbers
Bucarro Bill and Bill Lucas the
Sheriff Gibson and Will Smith Run
Them to Earth—The Men Who
Shot I on Harris Are
Detective Will Smith of the Southern
Pacific railroad, with the assistance of
Sheriff Gibson, has succeeded in locat
ing a trio of the most desperate bandits
that have ever figured in the criminal
annals of the Pacific slope. The parties
are now behind the bars of the jail in
Tucßon, Ariz., and Detective Smith will
start after them at once. The parties
are none other than the daring deeper
adoee who held up the Southern Pacific
express on the Southern Pacific road at
Ceres station on Friday evening. Set -
tember 4th, last.
The train robbery in question was one
of tbe most daring in the history of such
villainies. The engineer and firemen
were compelled to stop the train by
masked men and then proceed in ad
vance of the robbers to the express car
where tbe bandits exploded a dynamite
bomb for the purpose of breaking open
the door. When the train men ap
proached in the direction of
the express car, the robbers
opened fire with a shotgun,
snooting Railroad Detective Len Harris
in the neck, inflicting a dangerous
wound, which for a long time kept him
lying between life and death. Two
masked men captured the engine by
crawling over the top of the tender and
covered the engineer and fireman with
guns, compelling them to run the train
out a mile and a half from Ceres, and
stop at a lonely, deserted spot on the
road. They then made Engineer Neff
put out the headlight and procure a
pick and go to the Wellß-Fargo ex
press car and attempt to open the ex
press cardoor, which Express Messenger
Reed, who was inside, pluckily refused
to do. While they were at work there,
Detective Len Harria sneaked up on the
marauders and fired four shots at them,
none of which took effect. They re
turned the fire and Harris was shot in
the neck and badly wounded. Two
dynamite bombs were exploded under
the car, tearing a ragged hole in the
floor. Messenger Reed, who was inside,
pluckily defended tbe car, and tbe
train robbers, fearing the arrival of as
sistance, ordered the engineer and
fireman to walk up the road, and then
made good their escape. A reward of
$3000 was offered by the Southern Pa
cific railroad for their capture.
Since the date of the attempted train
robbery Detective Will Smith has been
on the hunt for the bandits, and the
Btory of the numerous clues, the tangled
mesh of circumstances which led to the
tracking down of the perpetrators, would
read like a chapter from the romances of
Gabarion. One of the men of tbe band
of train robbers whom the trainmen and
passengers got good glimpses of was de
scribed as being about 30 years of age,
till and of sandy complexion, while the
other was dark and of lesser height,
with a peculiar, crooked finger. It was
only recently that the unremitting
efforts of Detective Smith were
rewarded, and he ascertained beyond
a possibility of a doubt that the
parties described were none other than
Bill Brown alias Bucaroo Bill, and
Charles Bilinger alias Bill Lucas. These
two men, it might be stated, are also
wanted by Sheriff Saul, of Yuba county,
on a charge of grand larceny. They
atole two teams of horses in that county
and sold one of them at Pasa Kobles.
Brown is 30 years old, six feet high,
sandy complexion, hazel eyes, sharp
I'eatureß, new beard, and has a scar half
moon shaped on his cheek. Bilinger is
five feet ten inches high, dark complex
ioned, dark hair, brown eyes, weight
100 pounds and about 24 years old. The
right index finger has been mashed, and
is now much Bhorter than the corres
ponding one and is crooked.
The two peculiar marks have been
important factors in the capture of the
men, and word has been received by-
Detective Smith and Sheriff Gibson thaS
they have been tied up safely in Tucsoa
and the authorities there are now
waiting the arrival of the shrewd and
energetic detective to turn over the big
The long search for these men, to
gether with the procurement of the
evidence necessary to fasten the crime
on them, has been an almost superhu
man undertaking, but Detective Staith
has been equal to the requirements and
deserves the most golden encomiums for
making the most notable capture of
criminals that has been made in this
Btate for many years.
Mr. J. P. Blaize, an extensive ?eal es
tate dealer in Dcs Moines, lowa, nar
rowly escaped one of the severest at
tacks of pneumonia while in the north
ern part of the state during a recent
blizzard, saya the Saturday Renew. Mr.
Blaize had occasion to drive several
milea during the storm and was ao thor
oughly chilled that he waa unable to
get warm, and inside of a hour after
hie return he waa threatened with a
severe case of pneumonia or lung fever.
Mr. Blaixe sent to the nearest drug
store and got a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, of which he had often
heard, and took a number of large doses,
He eayß the effect was wonderful and
that in a short time he was breathing
quite easily. He kept on taking the
medicine and the next day was able to
come to Dcs Moines. Mr. Blaize regards
hie cure as Bimply wonderful. 50 cent
bottles for sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222
North Main, druggist.
Pioneer' moving" 00.—office,
Room '2.1 Npwell Mock. 4-21 :im
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
otuand asphalt paving. 327 W. First at.
AND OTHER CLASSIFIED IDS.
Will be inserted In tho columns of the DAILY
Bo per line per day.
. 8)1 per line per month.
Special rates for a longer period.
fpgf- Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property, will do
well to advertise in these columns.
\T7ANTED —A V ENERGETIC YOUNG ENG
y\ lishroan desires position as drummer or
agent. Address E. 8., box 20, this office.
_ 4 2 I 7t
VITANTED— A GOOD GIRL TO COOK AND
>> do general housework. Apply 2424
Hopest, ___ 4-23 7t
«T ANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FREE—
V> Employment or any Information, adctross
E. NITTINGEB'a BUREAU; established 1880
Office, 319!* 8. Spring; residence, 451 8. Hope
St., cor. Fifth, Los Angelas, Cal. Telephone 118
\i TANTED — PATIENTS TO vTsIT~TIIK
\\ Healer, 130>4 n. Spring st. Rheumatism
and paralysis a specialty. 6-20 7t
TI7ANTKD—OFFICE TO CLEAN. INQUIRE
V? boot-black, HoLenbcck Hotel. 427 1m
W" 'ANTED —PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP
est place at BURNS', 256 8. Main st.
I~MRTINsORANCE— WE REPRESENT ONLY
' first-class companies, and insure property
at the lowest possible rates. F. H. PIKPKR A
CO.. 10S Broadway. 4-24 tit
I)TaRTTE3 DESIRING NICE OFFICE ROOMS,
public hall, or nice residence lots at a very
low figure, located in center of eitv, call st
Room i, up stairs. Grand Opera House build
ing._ 4-24 lm
TJ. CUDDY, GENERAL COMMISSION
. Agent. Real estate and loans. Will ne
gotiate loans, reat houses, manage property,
make collection!, pay taxes, etc. References:
Banks or business men of the c.ty. No. 801 N.
Main st., Los Angeles, Cal. 4-19 lm .
MRS. LiR.IIUrCHEsON, MAGNETIC HEAL
er. S. Spring St. 4-10 lm
IjiASTURAGE—FINK PASTURE FOR 200 OR
1 more animals. Rates low. Apply at onco
by matl to undersigned, 116 West First St., or
at raueh, 3 miles north of Sunset, 12 miles west
of Los Angeles. E. A. DeCamp. 4-6 lm
6 WHOM~"IT MAY CONCERN—ALL PER
sons having pledges in the Star Loin office,
300 North Main st. city, are hereby notified to
redeem the same, or pay accrued interest there
on, or they will be sold. 3-30 lm
lOSI OS ANgTuCsTIORAL STORE—CUT FLO W
j ere, bouquets aud plants. 128 W. Second St.,
Los AngelCß, Cal. 3—12-tf
HE GREAT INDIAN RHEUMATIC CURE
is the greatest discovery made within the
last 100 years iv pttent medicines. For sale
by all leudtng druggists 10-17 91 12m
'OTICB—THE LOS ANGELES OITY WATER
Company will strictly enforce tho follow
ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between
6 and 8 o'clock a. ra., and 6 and S o'clock p. m.
For a violation ot the above regulation the
watar will be shut off and a fine of $2 will be
charged before water will beturned on again.
I"T6ITsALK-IN LOS ANGELES COUNTY,
' t'al., at a very low figure, a good hotel in
tho country: no fogs: no sickness; an increas
ing respectable trade fills the house to its
limit: extension and livery addition necessary;
present proprietor retiring. J. H RICHARDS,
Room 6, 102 S Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
]~7IOR SALE—LODGING AND BOARDING
1 house and lease, cheap; owner is obliged to
sell on account of other business. <*. D.
BUNCH, 118 8. ilroadway. 4-20 4t
J-tOR SALE—A nTcbTgROCERY BUSINESS,
' well located, and t clean stock. Apply to
HOWELL & CRAIG. 132 S. Los Angeles st.
EBTAURANT FOR SALE — if 2300 — A
finely furnished restaurant, with 12 neatly
furnished rooms, bath, hot and cold water, up
stairs: rent $30 per month: 5 years' lease;
doing tslO to $50 a uay, which may be in
creased; in the best town in this county. T. J.
CUDDY, Com. Agent, opposite U. S. Hotel.
FOR SALE OR TO RENT—THE SOUTH
Pasadena hotel and 'about 4 acres of im
proved land. This property is situated sti
miles from Los Angeles, in the city of South
Pasadena, opposite the Santa Fe depot. Tho
notel contains 40 sleeping rooms, and is piped
throughout lor gas and Lot and cold water and
fitted with electric bells. There ar j 120 orange
44 apricot, 52 peach, 17 nectarine, 5 qnince, 3
almond, 37 apple, 3 pea?, C plum, 3 prune, 3
fig and 6 loquat trees, and a smail vineyard, to
gether with a beautiful garden of flowers and
shrubs. For further particulars address or in
quire of DR. H. F. PITCHER, 17 N. Marengo
aye.. Pasniens. Cal. *.-"6 12m
FOR RENT—HOUBE, GRAND
near Temple; 10 rooms; price, $25. WM.
3. DeVAN, 211 W First st. 4-27 5t
FOR RENT —FURNISHED HOUSE. FIRST
and Flower sts.; electric cars pass door;
view unsurpassed. Apply 713 VV. First St.. or at
Wesley Clark's. 4-25 3t
I- jIOR RENT — HOUSEB ALL OVERTHE CIIY.
1 C. A. Sumner & Co., 107 S. Broadway.
4 l"2 tf
FOR RENT — FINE SUNNY ROOMS, FUR
nisbed. Hotel de Grenoble, 205 Afiso
and Los Angeles sts. 3 30 lm
FOR RENT— JLISCELLANEOUS.
FOR 'RENT-a' FINE AT
Wiseburn station, on wide gauge San'aFe
R. R., 12 miles frsm Los Angeles; capacity
100,000 sacks; new, clean and no weevil; good
scales; fine point .'Or shipping barley; usually
from ICO to 150 04)0 sacks of barley handled
at this warehouse annually; weald give long
lease. Apply to X D. WlaE, 141J* North Main
street 4-23 ist
FOR EXCHANGE—23S ACRES ORANGE
and walnut laud, with water, for first-class
farm in Illinois. Address room 3, Redick block,
corner First am'- Broadway. 4-10 tf
FOR SALE— LIVE STOCK.
FOR BALE—A FRESH MILCH COW;
blooded stock. 1532 W. N.nth st. 4-H»tf
OR SALE—A FINE SORREL HOR J ,E, 7
years old; weight about 1100 lbs. Inquire
at 126 W. First St., Wilson block, room 15.
LOST AND TOUND.
IO3T—3MALL SILVER WAICH AND GOLD
j chain, somewhere between Olive street
and Bunkor Hill aye. on Third St. Finder will
receive a snitable reward by returning to thil
office. 4-26 3t
to 124J4 South Spring street. All opera
tions guaranteed perfect at greatly reduced
prices. Extracting and filling without pain.
FR. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, RE
• moved to California Bank building, cor.
Second and Broadway, rooms 1-2. 4-14, tf
1882— Established—lBB2. "~~™
IW. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST.
j, sts., Wllion Dlcck; take elevator; teeth
flUed and extracted without pain a specialty.
B. TUCKER, DENTIST—OFFICE, NO. 120%
8, Spring it. 11-25-tf
G. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, NO. 181
• N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2, Phillip!
i block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlstf
R. G. KNEPPER, DENTIST, NO. 120 W
First it, old Wilson block. 8-31 tf
R. TOLHURBT, DENTIST, 108tf N. SPRING
at . roomp.e »nd 7. extracting
WINES AND LIQUORS.
liqnor merchants, 131 N. Main it., Loi
Angeles. Cal. wines and brandies a specialty.
Telephone 38. 23 tf
VACHE A CO., SUCCESSORS TO VAC HE
« Frerei A Co., wholesal* dealers In wines
and liquors. Depot for the oolebrated brands
of Brookside Vineyard. Cor. Commercial and
Alameda sts., Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 309.
Extra Zlnfandol and Riesling at 50c per gallon
PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, ETC.
block. Tel. 347. Los Angeles. 11-22-tf
BARGAINS IX REAL ESTATE.
J? 50x145, corner Log Angeles street, near
Twenty first st. E. G. TAYLOR. 214 N. spring
street. 4 27 2t
OR BALK—7BS 8. FLOWER ST., COTTAGE
of 7 rooms, bath, etc: cheerful, new and
convenient In all Its appointments. Inquire
on premises. Also by same party, 08x 150 feet,
corner Ninth and Brvant sts„ for $1000.
T7IOR SALE, OR EXCHANGE—IS 4 ACRES
P level, nrstelass, orange and walnut land;
one mile from Anaheim, with water; will ex
change for first class residence In the city, or
Sood improved,small ranch. Address lows 8.
HH St. 4-10 tf
I/OR BALE—FIRST CLASS 9 ROOM RKSI
JT» denre on Hill st., between Eighth aud
Eleventh finest residence portion of Los Au
gcleo; will sell cheaper than anything of that
kind ever offered on this street. Address room
8, Redlck block, corner First and llroad
way. 4-10 tt
TTtORSALK—SANTA MONICA. NICK 0-ROOM
A* house, half block from the beach; lot BO by
150, close to new Sauta Fo depot; will sell at a
great sacrifice. Address 1030 3. Hill st. 4-10 tf
IpOR~SALE—S9OO; $100 CAnH, BALANCE
l monthly payments. 8-room house, Leroy,
near Main. M. P. SNYDER, 139 8. Broad
way. 4-10 lm
OR BALE-I HAVE SOMETHING THAT
you want; If you wish a home !n Los An
geles city, call and I will take you to it; I am
not dead. CHAS. VICTOR H ALL, 223 West
First street. , 4-8 lm
I*OR SALE—LIST YOUR PROPERTY FOR
1 sale and exchange with CHAS. VICTOR
HALL. 2>3 West First st. 4-t 1 m
JT wagon in good order; can drive single or
double. Address G. 8., this office. 4-27 Tt
FOR BALE—FERROTYPE OUTFIT, MULTl
plylng camera, etc. 612 Broadway. P. O.
Imilding. 4-24 it
age, steady in habits, well educated some
means, would like to meet lady with some
means: object, business and matrimony. Ad
dress L., Bo : 30, this office. 4 20 2t
I)ROF. STEARNS, THK OLDEST ASTROLO
-1 ger in the State, is at 423 S. Spring st.
ERSONAL—MEDIUM, 23«H 8. SPRING ST.
Mrs. M. B. Weeks-Wright. 4 19 tf
I PERSONAL —SILVER COIN,THE VERY BEST
Southern California extra flour, $1.30;
brown sugar,2o lbs. $1.00; white sugar, 17 lbs.
$1.00: coal oil, 80c; gasoline, 86c: family lard,
8c; 4 boxes sardine*. 25c; 3 cans Alaska sal
mon, 25c; 3 cans Ohio sweetcorn, 25c; 1 gal
lon Golden syrup, 30c: crushed Java, 20e.
"RIGHT PLACE STORES," 001 aud 903 E.
First and 100 to 106 N. Vlgneist 3-13 tf
I FRENCH TANSY WAFERS—LADIES WILL
1 And these wafers just what they need, and)
can be depended upon every time to give relief,
safe and sure. Send by matl, sealed securely.
Price, $2 per box. Emerson Drag Co.. manu
facturers San Jose, Cal , and for sale only by
GODFREY A MOORE, 108 S. Spring st„ and
H. G. VOECKELL, comer Fifth and Main.
3-20 cod 12m
NOW THY FATE—MADAM CARMKLO,
the wonderful clairvoyant and card
reader Tells your entire life. Valuable advice
on busln-ss, love, ttc. Office hours, 10 to 5 and
7to 9. No. 550 Soutb Hill, near rlxth, first
flat. 4131 m.
<t|7<CONOMIC"— FRESH ROASTED COFFEE
Jli Irom our new Giant coffee roaster. Java
and Mocha, 35c lb; otber grades, 30c. 25c:
sugars, brown. 23 lbs for $1; white, 17 lbs $1;
germea, 20c; 6 lbs rolled oats, 25c: 4 lbs rice,
25c lbs|flaked hominy, 25c; 3 pkts starch,
25c: 4 cans sardines, 25c; 3 cans asparagus,
25c; gallon cans apples, 20c; 13 lbs navy beans,
25cr 5 lbs layer raisins, 25c; 3 lbs prunes, 25c;
can devilled ham, sc: 6 cakes pure glycerine
soap, 25c; sack flour. ' I and $1.J5; hams, 13c;
bacca, 12c; pork, 10c. "Economic" Stores,
305 S. Spring st.
PERSONAL —RALPHS BROS —GOLD BAR
Flour, 11.35; City Flour, $1.00; Brown
Sugar, 20 lbs $1; Whit* Sugar, 17 lbs $1.00;
1 boxes sardines, 25c; 3 cans salmon, 25c; 50
bars Soap, $1: eastern Gasoline, 85c, and Coal
Oil, 85c; 2 lbs Corned Beef, 15c; Pork, 10c;
Lard. 10 lbs, 85c: 5 lbs, 45c. 601 8. Spring st.,
corBi3th. 12-2 tf
Y>ER3ONAL — MRS. PARKER. CLAIRVOY-
X am; consultations on business, love, mar
riage, disease, mineral locations, life reading,
etc. Take Spring and Washington-fit. car to
Vermont aye.. go south to Vine st., second
nouse from Vermont aye. 1-27-tf
I)lANO LKSSONs" 25 CENTS EACH:
Gprman method: experienced teacher; col
lege training. X Box ss>, Herald. 413 Im.
UITAR TAUGHT BY PROF. ARKVALO:
modern school; most rapid and easiest
methods Studio, room IS, old Wilson block.
M. FORAN, LATE MEMBER OF THE
Court Opera of Berlin, Metropolitan Opera
House, N. V , etc. Voioo culture lor Opera,
Oratorio and Concert. Pure School of Ballad
Singing taught. Complete Vocal and Dramatic
Instruction from beginning to an artistic finish.
Studio: Potomac Block 4-8 lm
HE LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE
(Incorporated) and Southern California Col
lege of Law, 144 8. Main st. Write for cata
logue. 8-16 91 1 yr
T _ EACHKRS' CLASS PREPARING FOB
county examination. Positions for gov
ernesses and teachers. S. Spring
UDLAM SCHOOL OF ORATORY AND
Arts, V M.C.A. building. 7-8 tf
OODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE
SHORTHAND, TELEGRAPHIC AND PB»
245 8. Spring st., Los Angeles, Oal.
The leading commercial school of Southern
Caliivrnia. Day and evening session!.
For catalogue call at the college, or address
HOUGH, FELKER A WILSON,
7-5 3m Proprlwt.ors.
in any amounts on all kinds of personal
propurty and collateral security, on pianos with
out removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bi
cycles, carriages, libraries, or any property ol
value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., ia
warehouses: partial payments received, money
without delay; private offices for consultation;
will call if desired. W. E. DeGROOT, Manager,
rooms 2, 3 and 4, No. 114 S. Spring St., opposl «
N adeau hotel. 7- 29 t."
to loan at b. q. lunt-s
loan and insurance agency,
227 W. Second St., Adjoining Herald oflkea
Agent for the
GERMAN BAVINuS AND LOAN 800DITY,
of San Francisco. jut tf
6 PER CENT FIDELITY SAVINGS AND iOAN.
Rooms, California Bank building. 2*16 tf
ONEY TO LOAN—
On mortgages; city property a specialty.
MAIN-STR3ET SAVINGS BANK,
l-SSOtf 426 So. Main.
M~ ONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA
monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal,
skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and all
kinds of personal and collateral aeonrtty. IXM
BROS., 402 8. Spring, mlB-tf
IF YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY.,
no commission, at prevailing rates of Inter
est, see Security Savings Bank, 148 B. Main it
BURGESS J. REEVE, ARCHITECT. EBTAB
llshed for the past 10 y-ars in Los Angeles.
Room 10 (second floor), Perret block, corner
Spring and Third sts. 3-2 lv
overs and finishers.
tbe City Steam Dyeing and Cleaning works
and office have removed to 343 S. Broadway.
All work guaranteed iree fiom spots and
streaks. 4-21 lm
ARISIAN DYE-WORKS, 274 8. MAIN
street. Best dyeing in the city. 1-13 tf
ETROPOLITAN STEAM DYE-WORKS,
241 Franklin it Fine dyeing and clean
DX. TRABK, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
< Fulton blk, 207 New High it, Los Angeles.
MARION BROOKS, LAWYBR. OFFICE:
• Rooms 28, 29. 30 and 31, Fulton block,
near courthouse, New High st Telephone
981. 8-11 tf
pany of Los Angela*, V. W. cor. Franklin
maAS ew High itraata, nU7U
J OS ANGELES THEATER.
TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 28TH.
| LOS ANGELES :
ATHLETIC CLUB. :
AND GENERAL GYMNASTICS.
NEW VIENNA BUFFET,
114 ami 11(1 ("oiut street.
F. Kkrkow, Proprietor.
Family Entrance. Family Departments.
FREE REFINED ENTERTAINMENT AND
Every evening from 8 to 12 o'clock.
T)ils week, appearance of
MISS ANNIE ASHLEY,
MR. CHAS. VAN,
MISS ALICE EVANS,
MR. J. LEONARD,
And the New Vienna Buffet Orchestra.
MISS THKRKSB KEHRMANN, - Directress.
FINE COMMERCIAL LUNCH from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m.. and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A LA CARTE AT ALL HOURS.
The only place for imported Bavarian beeis
on draught and Kerlin Weiss Beer; also Lemp'a
Extra Pale and Buffalo. 4-3 lm
rpCRNVEREIN HALL ~~~
SATURDAY NIGHT, APRIL 30TH,
—II RAND —
—SM ASQU ERADE BALLK
By the SOCIETY FROLIQUKB.
Tickets, 60c. ■ ■ ■ Grand March at 9 p.m.
LOS ANGELES NATATORIUM
Broadway, next to City Hall.
NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
WARM SWIMMING BATHS.
Hot and cold baths for ladles and gentlemen,
In porcelain tubs at all hours. Large dressing
rooms in connection with ladles' baths
W. J. McCALDIN,
3-25 3m I'res't anil Manager.
DR. WEST HUGHES, FORMER RESIDENT
surgeon to the New York hospital. 175 N.
Spring at. Tel. 73. Residence, 607 W. Adams
street. 12-9 6m
RS. DR. WELLS REMOVED TO HER
brick block, 127 E. Third St., bet. Main
and Los Angeles; diseases of women, nervous,
rectal, sterility and genl to-urinary disease!
also electro therapeutics; hours, 10 to 4.
R. C. EDGAR SMITH. *
FEMALE AND RECTAL DISEASES
A specialty. Piles cured in from rive to fif
teen days without the knife or detention from
business. Office, corner Main and Seventh sis.,
Robarts block. Tel. 1031. 9-11 tf
KB BOCA LEE DORBJEY, M. D. OFFiOM
No. 107 X N. Main St. Special attention given
to obstetrics, diseases of women, especially
nervous troubles and diseases of children.
Hours 9to 11 a. m. and 2t04 o. m Telephone
MRS. DR. J. H. SMITH, SPECIALTY, MlD
wlfcry. Ladles cared for during conflne
trtont at 727 BfHevue aye. m 28 tf
' ■ "j!— I (~\ VERL AN I) EXCUR-
I V/ sions for the Bast every
Tuesday via Denver and
ILUUIII Rio Grande R. R. and Bur-
I llngtnn Route. Tourist
■ sleep lngcsrs,
iIFMIB t. h. duzan,
ImEßa 204 s - 6pri»g
IMIIB aw Log Angeles, Cal.
' 4 1 3m
iJAM N. OSBORNE, LIFE INSURANCE AND
Ct Atlantic Steamship Agency, No. 227 W.
First st. Tickets to and from all points in
irent Britain and Europe; lowest rates.
EXCURSION CAR SERVICE*;
the Santa Fo route, shortest through car line
to the east; daily through trains to Chicago;
special family tourist sleeping car excursions
for Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago and New
York personally attended through to Boston by
Santa Fe excursion conductors. For cheapest
tickets and full information apply to any agent
Southern California Ry, and City Ticket Office
Santa Fe Ron'C, 129 N. Spring st,, Los Angeles.
PHILLIPS' EXCURSIONS VIA DENVSR AND
Rio Grand" railway and tbe Great Rock
sland route leave Los Angeles every Tuesday.
Personal! y conducted through to Chicago and
Boston Office. No. 13* South Spring St. Itt
ONOLULU TOURS—HUGH B. RICE, SPB
cial agent Oceanic 8. S. 00. Office: 124
W. Second st; P.O. Box 1671. 12-4 tf
AMwFs RAILWAY AND STEAMSHIP
Ticket Agency, 115 8. Spring St., in front
of the Wieland. Railroad tickets bought, sold
and exchanged. 9-22 91 lyr
C. JUDSON A CO.'S EXCURSIONS EAST
• every Thursday via Salt Lake City and
Denver. Tourist cars to Chicago aud Boston.
Manager in charge. Office, 212 s. Spring at.
THE IMPORTED SHIRE STALLION "PREB
-ent King" will stand for a limited number
of marcs, besides those of his owners, for the
searon of 1892, at tbe B*n Rafael Ranch, Oar
vanza, Cal. "Present King" was foaled in
1 1886 in Nottinghamshire, England, and took
i several prizes at fairs in that country, one
amongst them being the first prise as a foal
at the Scottershow in 1886. He was brought
!to the United states in ISBB, and has only
J been exhibited once, when ho took the first
premium at the Los Angeles fair of 1889. He
stands 16 hands; is black with white spot on
forehead: weight about 1300 pounds, He is
entered in the English and American Shire
Horse Stud Books,and his pedigrae includes a
long list of prise winners. He is a very sure
foal-getter, and a large band of his foals can be
seen on ranch. Terms: $25 for tbe season, or
$10 for single leap, payable at tine of service;
mares taken at their owners' risk; the usual
return privileges. For pedigree and further
particulars, aoply to C. 8. CAIXPBELL-JOHN
STON, San Rafael Ranch. Garvanza, Cal.
MANN A JOHNSON — MACHINE ~AND
blacksmith shop; Iron and brass casting,
tools, models, patterns, pulleys, shifting,
hangers, etc.; general repairing. Agents for
Best's gas engine. Telephone, 902. No. 534
S. I.os Angeles St.. Los Angeles, Cal. 3-25 4m
You won't know what you have missed oa
your trip to California. The very best part of
it; the most beautifnl views; something that
you would never forget If you have any eye for
beauty, If you stay away from Redlands. You
can only see it and get the full benefit of it by
taking a drive over the hills; at the same time
you will see the oae place where the oranges
were not hurt with frost this winter; where
you can now get the finest oranges In Califor
nia. The only spot where you wonld like,
above all others, to havo a winter home.
As I am constantly throwing money at these
printers to Invite you to call and allow me the
privilege of showing you the beauties of the
place, you should certainly have no hesitation
in doing it. A full llsl of property for sale. If
you care to look at it. Prices are still lower
than any other place in California, with aa
many advantages for growing oranges and
T. H. BHARPLEBS,
Agent for Redlands Real Estate,
1-19est gtata st, near Hotel Windsor.