Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXXI.—NO 31.
I j 1' \ND OI'ERA HOUSE.
yj H. C. Wyatt, LeEsee and Mauager.
WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY, OCT. 29.
AN EXTRAORDINARY DRAMATIC EVENT!
Manager Wyatt tokes pleasure In announcing
au engagement with two of the most promin
ent of the lea-tii g attlstson the American stage.
The most versatile actor living,
1. tl IT 1 S J A ill US,
Aud the beautiful and great exponent of
Shakespeare s heroines,
Dl 1R I E WAIKVBIOB T,
Supported by a company of manual excellence
Monday, i Otlicllo.
J Othello Louis James.
October 29> Desd?moua Marie Wainwright.
Tuesday, i fllncli Ado About Nothing-
S hCHtrice .Marie Wainwright.
October 30) Benedick ..Louis James.
Wednesday,) As Volt Like It.
[ Rosalind Marie Waiuwnglit.
October 31) Orlando Louiß James.
Thursday, ) School lor Sraiiditl.
[ Lady Teazle Marie Wainwright.
November 1) Chas. Surfate.Louis James.
Friday, > Hamlet.
> Hamlet Louis James.
November 2) Ophelia Marie Wainwright.
Saturday, > Virgluitis.
[ Virainiuß ..Louis James.
November 3> Virginia Marie Wainwright.
GRAND COMEDY—Matinee Saturday.
All tbe costumes are new and are the same «s
used by this compauv at the FIFTH AVENUE
THEATRE, New York. 'Ihey are made from
original designs in the Diesdeu Alt Gallery by
CHAS. HAWTHORNE, of New York.
Scale of Pricks—First four rows, dress cir
cle, $1.50; balance dress circle aud parquerte,
SI; balcony, reserved, 75c; balcony, admis
sion, 50c.; gallery, 25c o24td
.-1 RAND OPERA HOUSE.
IT H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager
SUNDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 4th,
One Performauce Only.
WEB t'I'EK.BKI I>V OOBtPANK
In Dion Boucicault's
I AFT EH HARK! :
A Cyclorama oi City Life!
A Huge River of Real Water ou the Stage!
Tbe Realistic Underground Railroad Tunnel
A Concert Hall Soene, introducing
M' L L E . RENE,
And a host of Great Specialties, o3ltd
/Trand OPERA HOUSE.
lj H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
One Week—Commeucin? Monday, November 5,
The Fuuniest Play ou the American Stage!
"I wouldu't miss it for nine dollars."
The Popuiar Artists—
HAlili EN AND HA 11 T,
Assisted by tbeir own guaranteed company,
under tlie management of
MR. HARRY IIINE,
In their new musical farce-comedy,
" ——Later on !
A supjrijr register of noted artists, introducing
sparkling operatic gems, medleys, topical
tongs, beautiful inarches and original
J. W. Owens Business Manager.
«;heat reti bm match.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4th,
Game will be called at 2:30 sharp.
Trains on the Los Angeles aud Pacilic Rail
road leave depot near sisters' Hospital, corner
Beaudry and Bellevue avenues, at 12:45,1:30
and 2:10 p. M. !
Round-trip tickets, iuc'.uding admission to
game, ouly 50 cents.
Ladieß admitted to grounds free. ,
Take Temple-ttreet cable cars to Beaudry ay- j
enue. "2 lit
C CALIFORNIA DIME MUSEUM & THEATER
/ North Main street, near First.
Doyle & Isaacs, Proprietors.
Week Commencing Satubday, October 27. j
ANOTHER AVALANCHE OF NOVELTIES!
A troupe of Bedouin Arabs; Caddie Young, |
Alhiuo Girl; Nellie Oreeue, Long-Haired Lady;
Capt. Smith Cook, Kentucky Giant; Henrietta
Moritz, German Midget; lloa, Circassian Beauty;
Prof. Greiner, Glass Blower; Punch aud Judy,
Putnam Twin Sisters, accomplished Duettists,
Dancers, etc : Paul La Drew, Female Imperson- ,
ator; Walter Goldie, Eccentric Comedian; Sam
Gilder, Lone Star Minstrel; etc.
Doors open from 10 a. m. to 10 p m.
Admission, 10c Reserved seats 10c. extra.
CtEGOND'STRXET PARK. !
* SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 4th. i
GRAND SWIMMING MATCH,
EXHIBITION BY CAPT. JOHN WILLIAMS,
The King of the Sea. Champion Swimmer
of the World.
AFTER THE EXHIBITION, A GRAND BALL,
REGULAR FRIDAY EVENING SOIREES
At his Dancing Academy, 229 S. Spriug St.,
NEXT FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 2.
Scholars received at auy time. 031 3t
HE GRANDEiT SIGHT IN LOS ANGELES
is tho SIEGE OF PARIS! Main and Third
sts. Open daily (including Sundays) from 9a.
m. to 10 p. m. Admlsslon-25c. 07-lm
IflEETlNdr NO « ICES.
CLITB—ALL MEMBERS OfThß
Iroquois Club are expected to be present at
the special meeting called forFriday.Novcmber
2d, at 8 p. M , as this meeting is the last one
previous to election and is in all respects a
most important one, the members of the Club
will realize that their presence is very neces
sary. SIDNEY LACEY, President.
nl-2t A. C. CLARKE, Secretary
~M. KUHN, TAILOR, DYER, SCOURER
aud repairer, 226 W. Second st, Los An
RR. TICKETS BOUGHT AND SOLD—CUT
. rates at STEVENS & CO., 10 W. First St.
E~"XCELSIOR STEAM LaIjNDRY— MAIN
offloe permanently located at No. 15 West
Second st. Laundry 184 Wall st. All orders
promptly attended to. Telephone 367. o2stf
I HEREBY NOTIFY"THE PUBLIC THAT
from and after October 28th I will not be
responsible for any deb!s contracted by my
wife, G. Olivier. ALFRED OLIVIER. 028 7t*
OTICE TO BUILDERS—ANY~ KIND OF
building to build on easy terms, plaus and
specifications furnished gratis, by J. FRIED
LANDER, architect, 23 N. Spring st. b24 12m
WISHING TO MAKE
IN payments on lots on the Yorba & Paige
tract can do so by calling on N. Lindenfeld,
No. I Market st J. F. Yorba has nothing to do
in the above tract. C. A. PAIGE, VICENTE
YORBA. 5? 8 _" c i*_
WE CAN BUILD COTTAGES AND HOUSES
of all descriptions for less money than
any contractor in town. It will pay you to get
our figures and ideas if yon intend building.
We mean busn 'ss and guarautoe satisfaction.
Addresß P. O. box 1452, City. o9 " t i_
THE FOLLOWING CHILDREN HAVE BEEN
admitted into the Los Angeleß Orphan
Asylum since the last publication: Haif
Orphans—Manuela Bogorques, Francisca Bo
gorques, Charlotte Bogorques, Dora Townsend,
Apolonla Marson, Sara Morales. Maud Cald
well, Cenzlna Franco, Repolta Franco, Mary
Warren, Marcel ma Cauedo, Mary Bernal. Ed
na Ellis. Ada E lis, Mary Keegan, Adelaide
Moatoroveles, Katie Kolili-r, Jo.sefa Domlngues,
Angelita Urbino, Josefa Urhino. Dot Reading,
Mary Outran, Adelina Machado, Elvira
Machado, Virginia Machado, Eugenic Mou-
Oloou, ErolindaGiradn. SISTER JOSEPHINE.
FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1888.—TEN PAGES.
I I (««.<>> •,J -
rjEKSoNAI.-ro-DAY (FRIDAY) FOR BAR
t rains in uncalled-for clothing at (joRDAN
BROS ,22 Sprint! at. 03 It
A—HIDWIFI AND NURSE; 20 YEAltn'
JJ) I U experience Electric P. O. E HOLMES
MR. L. K. GASTON, FORMERLY OF THE
Elite Restaurant, 13 W. First It., please
call at this office. QlPtl
PERSONAL— TO-DAY (FRIDAY) GORDAN
BROS., of 22 S Spring st., will make a
special sale of uncalled-for ol'thing; puts,
suits and overcoats at half-price. n2 1t
DIVORCE AND CRIMINAL LAW A SPEcT
alty. Advice free. W. W. HOI.COMB, At
torney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12. nZO-tf
MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT
tations on business, law sui'.s,mineral spec
ulations, love, marriage, abse it friends, dis
eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street,
Room 15. 9 i.ii, to 6p. H. 029-tf
PERSONAL— TO DAY i FRIDAY) GORDAN
BROS will sell uncalled-for clothing, con
.stitutini! pant-, suits and overcoat at half
price. (JORDAN BROS ,22 8 Spring st. n2 it
li.Hl REWARD—FOR INFORMATION AS
3pjwV to whereabouts of one T. M. Adams, a
contractor and builder; lately lived on Mon
tague aye.; was last seen October 26, on Central
aye, driving a roe colored mare to a two-seated
buckboard; colorof running gearof buckboard
was red. WALTER N. HAWLEY St CO., 66
-70 N. Los Augeles St. 031 4t
WAN »EI»—IflAl.E Ri;i,p,
ANTED — BARBER FOR™ SATUIiDAY;
good wages. 11 Aliso street. ul-3t*
ANTED—A BRASS BAND TEACHER AT
San FernHtido. Address George Buckley,
WANTED— EX PERT STENOGRA PHER AND
type-Writer from the East wishes perman
ent position. Unquestionable references. cl-2t
WANTED— SITUATION BY A YOUNG MAN",
position as salesman in a general store;
city or country. References given. Address
100, E. I' B , this office. n2-2t*
WANTED— SITUATION TO DO HOUSED
work by a girl who is thoroughly experi
enced. Call at 130'J S Spring st. , room 36.
WANTED— Si lUATION BY A MIDDLE
t V aged man on a small rancho,or iv a private
family to do general work. Address COO San
Fernando street nl-3t*
U tll'l.Ol IH*,I\T AtifcNCV.
IF YOU WANT A COOK OR SITUATION AS
X a cook, free of charge, call at Cooks' Head
quarter*, 9 Aliso st. GEO. LACOUR. 013 lm
t'OH BKKT -HOOffll,
IIURNISHED ROOMS—AT 127J-.; NEW HIGH
St.. Murietta block. o5 lm
TjlOR RENT-FURNISHED ROOMS FOR GEN
P tlemen; terms moc'erate. Apply at 217
West First St. 027-7t
TJWR RENT—NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS
X I with board iv a private family; charges
reasonable. Apply st 9112 South Hill st. ol9lm
FOR RENT—FURNISHED AND UNFUR
uished rooms, all parts of city. Largest
Rental Ageuey in Los Angeies. A. L. 1 EttLK,
cor Second and Fort sts. 04-lm
£1011 RENT - 3 FOUR-ROOMED HOUSE;
rent $16. Apply 77 E. Pico st. 028-7t*
IjWR RENT-ONE HUNDRED HOUSES, AIL
1 part 6 of the city. A. L. TEELE, corner
Second and Fort sts. n2-tf
TjlOR RENT—2 ROOMS, $7; ALSO A 3-ROOM
_T house, $8; and a 3-room house on Pearl st.,
$12. Inquire 219 New N. Main st. nl-2t*
IjlOR RENT-3-ROOM COTTAGE ON BANTEE
JP st.; rent SIS, water iuc/lided. Apply at
1510 Saute St., bet. Pine and Cclis. 030 6t»
FOR RENT-HOUSE OF 6 ROOMS, NO. 40
Orange st, modern improvements; house
of 10 rooms. No. 486 Grand aye. Apply to H.
E. STORRS, No. 9 N. Main st. 031 5f
FOR RENT-BY LOS ANGELEB RENTAL
Agency, cor. Fort and First sts., 7-room cot
tage, Brooklyn, near Main, furnished, $50;
5-room house, Fourth st.. near Hope, $37 50:
5-room house, Hill, nt nr Fifth, furnished, $50;
5-room cottage, modern conveniences, lawn,
flowers, etc., Pulor. near Main, $2,1; beautiful
cottsge, 5 rooms, bath, modern conveniences,
lawn, fruit aud tlowcrs, $36; nice 8-room
house, Adele, near Figueroa, modern con
veniences, $40. About 90 other houses and
stores, at reduced rent. JOHN C. FLOURNOY.
1,1 OR RENT-OFFICES AND ROOMS—GOOD
! location. Apply, DR. ROBBINS, cor.
Spring and First sts. nl tf
IpOR RENT—STORKS ON MAIN,
Fort and other streets; hotels, apartments,
houses, etc. A. L. TEELE, corner Second and
Fort sts. n2tf
FOR EXCHANGE OR SALE-4,000 PIECES
of property; cosiness buildlncs, houses,
lots, ranches, Eastern property, etc., etc. Big
gest list in city. J. C. WILLMON, 128!~< W.
First st. nl-lm
IjlOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—BEST PAYING
1 livery, boarding, sale and feeii stable in the
city: small capital required; owner sick. Ad
dress P. O. Box 151. nl-lm.
-ings, business property and dividend pav
ing stocks for Los Angeles property. Address
P. (). box 97, n3O 7t»
ISI i.l I Alt PHYSICIANS.
rTdarlino" oculist~Tnd~ AURIST
Office 25 North Main St. Office Hours. 9a.
m. to 4 r. M. oltf-d<Siw : V
ITa. de cailhol, m. d.—at his sanT-
J, tarium, Pearl, south of Temple. Telephone
891. ♦ nl-tl
R. KANNON, VISITING PHYSICIAN SW
ters' Hospital; IU N. Main St., looms 1, 2
aud 3. 027 tf
R. 0. M. SCHULTZ, 24 8. SPRING ln\
Hours, 10 to 12, 2t05, 7 to 8. Night calls
promptly answered. o24tf
R. BROWN—uFFICE"IISU wTTiRST StT
Specialties: All private Si senses and dis
eases of women. Consultation free. 026-tf
CI." CLACIUS, M.D., OFFICE, NO. 75 N
• Spring at., rooms 33 and 34. Hours from
11 a. m. to 2p. m. Specialty—Skin aud soxual
diseases and chronic diseases in geueral. o24tf
rTwT W. MDRI"iIY7oCOLIST AND AUR
ist, 107 8 Spring St., Hollenbeck block, Los
Angeles. Office hours, 9a. m. to 12 m. and 2to
4 p. M. o24tf
E ROBBINS. M. D., MEDICAL ELKCTRI
. clan, ptysician and surgeo", 109 W. First
st Office hourß—9 to 12,1 to 5, 710 9. Con
sultitlon free. o3ltf
Its. DrTj. M. SMITH (FORMERLY MRsT
CE. BOURCEY) Infirmary aud Lying-in
Hospital, 145 Bellevue aye. LadLs cared for
during confinement. Midwifery a specialty.
SB SALISBURY, M. D.. HOMUCPATHIST.
• Office, rooms 11 and 12, Bryson blook cor.
First and Spring sts. Residence, 538 S. Pearl
st. office hours, 10 to 12 a. m. and 3tosp. h.
Telephone Nos.: Office 697: residence 577.
R. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF Wo
men a specialty. Dr. Smith has the exclu
sive nse of the Brlnkerhoff painless system of
treatment for rectal diseases of L. A. city and
comity. Office, cor. Spring and Second sts., Hol
lenbeck blook. o24tf
DR. WEST HUGHEB, FORMER RESIDENT
burgeon to the New York Hospital. Sur
gery (including genito urinary diseases) and
diseases of the nose, throat and chest. 75 N.
Spring st. Hours, 9to 12. 2to 5. o2ltf
REBECC A LXX DORSEY, M D.,OFFICE, NO.
7'A N. Main St., rooms 8 and 9. Special at
tention paid to obßtetries, gynecology, diseases
of chest and throat and children's diseases
Office hours, 9 to 11 a. M. aud 2 to 4 and 7 to 9
p. m Telephone, No. 513, Night calls prompt y
HOW HOI' A 1 II INTS^
MRS. H. tYUia WILOOX, mTd— 221~X
Springst. o 12-tf
II A. CLARKE, M. D., OFFICE 21 S. FORT
J. St. Hours Ito4r. m. Telephone 353.
Ri Biaence. 134 8. Hill St. 014
ISAAC FELLOWS, st. D.-HOMEOF ATHIST
Offlco Hours—ll to 12 a. v., 2 to 5 r. m.,
Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building,
Los Angeles, CaL Residence 408 South Main
1 Oil SALK.
Lloi: SALE-ONE MARBLE TUP SET, GAS
r oLINE Stove, Carpets, etc. Inquire 6
MEW AND SECOND-HAND GOODS BOUGHT
1> aud sold by WM. P. MARTIN <St BROS,,
349 S. Spring st. o3olm^
Iloß SALE—A WELL STOCKED SALOON,
low rent, in good location, very cheap. In
quire at Philadelpnia Brewery. Dl ''L_
i?OR SALE-FANCY GOODB STORE WITH
r living apartments. Rent $20 per month.
Price, $300, if sold this week. 221 E. Fifth St.
FOR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, WITH
all modern Improvements, on Figueroa Bt.,
bet. Pico and Washington sts.; cars pass the
door. Also a 6-roomed house on Temple st.
Enquire of owner, 340 8. Main st. n2-lm*
FOR SALE—PIANOS, MAGNIFICENT STEIN
way and upright: must be sold ; no reason
able offer refused. 944 S. Grand aye., near
Teuth St. 023 lm
FOR SALE—City Property.
FOR BALE-825 CASH AND $10 PER MONTH
buys a lot on horse car line; 30 minutes
from center of city; prices $290 to $500; puro
water free; cheaper than rent. A. L. TEELE,
agent, Second and Fort sts. n2tf
e»y Oi ill —JUST LOOK AT THIS. SEVEN
CO.iUUroom house, bath, double parlors, 4
closets and pantry; cleausideof Eleventh st..
just west, of Pearl st.; large lot, with sidewalk;
only $500 cash and $50 per month. This
hotise Is new and elegantly finished, aud worth
double the money, but must be sold. I. S.
SHERMAN, 133 W. First St., room 3. 028-7t^
iffiklX A—CASH AND $50 PER MONTH, NEW
jD<—O" house of five rooms, double parlors,
bath and all modern improvements, between
Eleventh and Twelfth sts., one and a half
blocks west of Pearl st , only $2,800. Apply to
owner. I.S.SHERMAN. 028-7t_
OR SALE—SI,BSO, COMFORTABLE NEW
cottage, nicely finished; near cars: on large
lot covered with handsome walnut trees; one
of best locations in city; $250 cash, balance
$25 monthly, with interest. BYRAM & POIN
DKXTEK, 19 W. First St. old lm
BlOa BALE—ONE OF THE MOST OONVENI
ent 8-room houses you ever saw; the rcoms
are all large; 4 grates in the house; plenty of
closets; good bath-room; good story-and-a-half
barn, and all new; you will say it is welt worth
the money we ask, if you see it. MILLER &
HERRIOTT, 31 N. Spring Bt. 05 tf
I oft SALE—Country Property.
jTIOR SALE-PROPERTY IN MONROVIX,
' Pasndeua and on Vermont aye,, south. For
particulars apply to L. F. QUIMBY, P. O. box
IjiOß SALE—6O ACRES GOOD ALFALFA
! land, with abundant water supply. Only
$i 25.00 per acre.
Also. 80 acres improved alfalfa land, at
$150 00 per acre. All near the city.
BRVAM A POINDKXTER, 19 West Flrst.-st.
IjlOR SALE—SS,OOO, 33' :, ACRES Fi NEST
1 alfalfa and fruit land; near R R. station
and close to gooti school and church; fine flow
ing artesian well; $1,000 c".sh balance $1,000
per annum and interest. BYRAM & POIN
DKXTER, 19 W. First st. olf! lm
I 'OK SALE—SMALL FARMS, 5, 10,20 ACRES
to suit, 1 mile from R. R. station and
near Inglewood; finest ruit laud, and will
raise any crop without irrigation; $200 per
acre; small cash payment and long time on
balances to parties who will improve. BYRAM
A FOINDEXTER, 19 W. First St. 016 lm
MONEY TO LOAN—APPLY TO ROOM 92,
Temple Block. 04
M~ ONEY TO LOAN— L SCHMIDT, 1 ARCA
dia st. 013-1 m
I ~jVASTERN MONEY TO LOAN—SEE LENDER
!i nt 7 8. Fort-st. 028-lin*
M" ONEY T> LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT. fTc.
ANDERSON, 28 N. Spring. n2t.f
6 LO AN—sl,ooo, REASONABLE RATE ON
improved property. L. A. FINANCIAL
AGENCY, 1 N. F'ortßt. o3ltf
MONEY TO LOAN ON BEST SECURITY',Tn
sums over $1,000. ROBERT H ARDIE, 81
and 83 Temple block. o26tf
M~ ONEY TO TO SUIT, ON
first-class improved oi v property, at cur
rent rates. POMEROY & GAIES, 16 Court St.
/ (rawford & Mccreary still loan
Xj on chattels, real Estate, etc. $10 up. Room
10, over Lob Angeles National Bank. Notes
and mortgages discounted. 013-tf
Short time loans made.
CALIFORNIA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY.
Rooms 9 and 10, Phillips Block.
LOS ANGELES LOAN AND TRUST COM
pany (incorporated capital, $100,000), No
136 N. Main St.. loans its own money on lands
and city property, buys and sells conservative
securities; also agent for 6 and 7 per cent. San
Fraucisco money on inside city property and
large ranches. o26tf
VIYxLE, TEACHER OF FRENCH
and Spanish languages, 100 Aliso st. oslm*
LLE. BLANCHE LEVIELR, TEACHER OF
Fiench by the natural metnod 117 N.
Hope st. 031 lm*
IGHT SCHOOL—LOS ANGELES BUSINESS
College and English Training School. Tern
pie and New High sts. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin.
HE~LOS ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF
Music, No. 406 S. Main st. Complete
course either in music, art, language or elocu
tion. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE. President.
| OS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
li English Training School, cor. Temple and
New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete
conrsesof study. Day and evening sessions.
D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin. o3ot
_T. PAUL'S SCHOOL FOR BOYS WILL BE-
O gin September 5, 1888, ending June 12,
1889, in the Parish Schoolhmise ill rear of St..
Paul's Church on Olivo Bt. For particulars
apply to MISS F. R. JOHNSTON, Principal,
435 S. Olive Bt.. Los Angeles, Cal. 031 lm
INSTITUTE OF SHORTHAND.
TELEGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING.
24 W. First St., Los Angeles, Cal.
OI'EM DAY AND EVENING.
023tf LONGLEY A WAGNER.
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
159 Sooth Spring Street, Los Augeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, call at oflics or address.
s2O-ly F. C WOODBURY, Principal.
tJOUTHERN SCHOOL OF ELOCUTION AND
INSTITUTE FOR STAMMERERS,
Rooms 1, 2 and 3, 205., South Spriug street,
PROF. J. WHITEHORN, Instructor.
Reception hours: 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 r. m.
gIG. A. FABINI'S MUSICAL STUDIO,
No. 151 S. Hill Street.
Last Season in Los Angeles,
Pupils prepared for the operatic aud couccrt
stage; alio oratorio.
Class lessons of three and four at reasonable
Reception hours from 2 to 3 r. K. daily.
J Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. o22tf
bZ NORTON .ARCHITECT, 30 H. SPRING
. St. ' ol2tf
fIOSTERIPAN A FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS,
\J rooms 21 and 22, 23 S. Spring St., Los An
PETERS A BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS
5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First, st. Su
pervising architects, National Soldiers' Home.
/IHa'sE~& FORREST EIC EXAM INKRS OF
\ j Titles and Abstractors, Room 35 and 36,
Phillips' block. No. 1. 05-tf
WALTER ROSE, ATTORNEY AND COUN
sellor »t Law, room 9 Allen block, comer
Spiing and Temple sts. ol* tf
nusiNESs < n \ >< ks
BUSINESS CHANCER—ALL KINDa. BTEV
ENS A CO,, 10 W First st. 030 1 m
Cost apTo sT..«7NI>.
li 'st - 85.00 reward — a scotch
terrier; dark body; head and legs tan color.
Answers to name of Toby. Sits uo for any
one. Return to V. J. Rowan, 28 W. Adams st
No questions asked. 028-7t
STRAYED, FROM THE UNDERSIGNED, A
small bay horse, 14 hands high, branded
72, reversed, on thigh; tall in the wethers, well
defined saddle marks, last heard of In Cahuen
ga Pass; about 1 5 years old. Any information
sent to Santa Monica will be thankfully re
ceived. A liberal reward will be paid for the
recovery of same. E. C. I'AKRISH.
UNION PACIFIC OVERLAND EXCURSIONS
Free sleeping cars through to the Missouri
River without change. First-class equipment;
colored porters. Leaving Los Angeles every
Wednesday. For tickets, berths and other in
formation call on or address A J. Hechtman,
Freight and Passenger Agent, No. 23ti North
Maiu street. 028-tf
iiIREE OVERLAND EXCURSIONS VIA DEN
' ver and Rio Grande Railway, Salt Lake City
and Denver, leave Los Angeles November
Ist, 15th and 2!Uh and December 13th and
27th. Mattraases, curtains, blankets, pillows,
etc., free of charge. For furtberparticularseall
or address F. W. THOMPSON, 110 N. Spring st.
Los Angeles. o4
UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS —"FREE
sleeping-car accommodations. Noccange
of cars between Los Angeles and Kanßas City
stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City
and six hours at Denver. Leave Los Angeles
October 16 and 30, November 13 and 27, De
comber 11 and 26. Give us the names of your
friends coming to California. For tickets,
berths, and all Information call on or address
GEO. F. COTTERAL A CO., No. 236 N. Main
BURLINGTON ROUTE OVERLAND EXCUR
sions are essentially first class. Leave Los
Angeles September 27, October 11, 25, Novem
ber 8, 22, December 6. Free sleeping cars (sep
arate berths for each passenger), equipped with
new mattresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, ta
bles and carpets. Burlington agents and colored
porters accompany each party through. Route
via Salt Lake City (24 Lours), Denver andOmi>ha
or Kansas city to all pointß East. Scenery by
daylight,a special feature; Sierra Nevada Moun
tains, Salt Lake City, Black Cafion, Marshall's
Pass. Grand Cafion, Royal Gorge, etc. Call on
or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent Burlington
Route. 112 North Spring st., Los Angeles, nltf
LIREE EXCURSIONS—THROUGH CARS TO
JP Chicago. Only one change to Boston. Con
ductors and porters accompany all parties.
Leave Los Angeles October 11th, November
Ist, 15th and 20th, December 13th and 27th.
A. PHILLIPS & CO., 44 N. Spring St., Los Au
geles, Cal. 027-tf
DR. R. G. CUNNINGHAmTSsTnORTH Nf AIN
St., McDonald block. ols<tf
DRS. CASE A CARROLL, DENTISTS. OF
flee, 41 8. Spring Bt. Gold fillings, $3 aud
upwards; gold and platina fillings, $1.50;
amalgam fillings, 81; cement, 81. Extracting,
50c; gas, 81 extra. Gold and porcelain crowns
and bridge work, cheapest in city. Sets of
teeth. 86 to 810. All work guaranteed, o 115 m
DENTAL INSTITUTE, COR. SPRING AND
Temple streets. Set teeth, 85.00; gold fill
ing, 81 00; amalgam tilling, 50c; extracting,
25e. One of the Board of Directors in attend
ance every forenoon. A regular graduate in
constant attendance. C V. Baldwin, F. M.
Palmer, J. M. White, R. R. Bourne, A, R. Bird.
E. L. Townßeud, Board of Directors. oct2l tf
1882 —ESTABLISH SO —1882
DR. L. W. WELLS, DENTIST, ROOMS NOS.
6 and 7, No. 23 8. Spriug st. Gold filling,
82 and up; gold aud platina alloy, $1.50: com
positional ; filling root, 83; set teeth on rub
ber, $10; on silver, $25; on aluminum. $30.
My new Improved aluminum plate will cure
all diseases ofthe mouth caused by rubber Set
of gold, $50 and np. Gold crown. $10. Filling
tcth and gold work a specialty. Teeth ex
tracted, 50c; without pain, 81. o4 10m
A DAMS BROS., DENTISTS, 23 8, SPRING
IX street. Rooms 4 and 5,
Gold fillings from $2 up. Amalgam and silver
fillings, $1. Painless extraction of teeth hv
vitalized air or nitrous oxide gas, $1. Teeth
extracted Without gas or air, 50 cents.
Best se;s of teeth from $6 to $10. By our new
method of making teeth, a misfit is impossible.
All work guaranteed.
We make a specialty of extracting teeth with
Office Honrs from Ba.m„tos p. M, Bundays
from 10 a. m. to 12 m. Night calls answered
DR. J. W. REESE, HEALTH
7 N. Sprlne St.. Telephone 605. 026-tf.
niI SUE ELAN KOI 8.
—TO THE —
Los Angeles County.
State and County taxes for the fiscal year
1888-89 arc due and payable at the office of the
County Tax Collector, corner of Temple and
New High streets, in the City of Los Angeles,
on and after (
Monday, the sth day of
Taxes will be delinquent at 6 o'clock p. m. on
Monday, the 31st day of
And unless paid prior thereto 5 per cent, will
be added to the amount.
o.URI HI 1,1.15,
o23td County Tax Collector.
II ACRES on PICO BT., about A milo
west of Electric R. R. terminus $5,000
PEARL ST., bet. Eleventh and Twelfth
sts —2-story house, 11 rooms, fur
ulshcd, lawn, etc , lot 49x155 to 20-ft.
GRAND AYE., bet. Seventh and Eighth
St.—Cottage, 6 rooms, small barn,lawn,
etc.. lot. 40x140 $6,500
RODNEY AYE , 150 feet from Main st„
125 feet from Adams—House, 4 rooms,
lot 50x125 $1,950
JENKINS AYE., clean side, bet. Main
st. and Grand aye.—House, 4 rooms,
street graded, water piped to lot, or
ange, peach and pear trees in bearing,
lot 50x172 $2,100
UPPER MAIN BT., west side, near Al
pine st —25x165 $160 per ft.
BROOKLYN ST., clean Bide, A block
from Main—2 lots, 50x125 each $1,250 each
FLOWER ST., clean side, A block from
FLOWER ST., cor. Pico—ls6 feet on
Flower $51 per ft.
For these and many other BARGAINS see
POMEROY & GATES,
16 COURT STREET.
111 N. SPRING STREET, next to City of Paris.
Complete Assortment of
AND PRINTERS' SUPPLIES.
Ti l leading PAPER "HOUSE In Southern
CiUiornia. 017 tl
The Body of Another Victim
FU£(rH'.S SKELETON iXHUMED.
Detectives Harris and Russell Visit
Oroville and Unravel
Anschlaghas confessed to tbe murder
of Julius Fuegh, at the ' ierman colony,
Cain tidt, near Oroville, the body bas
b ;en found, and another mystery has been
solved. It will be remembered that at
the time of Anschlag's arrest for the
murder of Mr. and Mrs. Hitchcock at
Garden Grove, in February last, it was
stated that his next door neighbor at the
German colony had mysteriously dis
appeared during the preceding fall, and
that the people there, learning of An
chlag's crime here, had arrived at the
conclusion that ho must know something
about Fuegh's disappearance. Fuegh
was a bachelor about 50 years of age,
and lived alone in the house on the land
next to Anschlag, It was com
monly supposed that as he was
rather miserly in his habits that he bad
considerable money in his house, and
his sudden disappearance caused con
siderable comment, and suspicion fell on
George Stiger, who was the land agent of
the colony, but nothing ever transpired
which tended to confirm this suspicion.
After Anschlag's arrest at Garden Grove,
and the disappearance of Fuegh wa3
mentioned, Deputy Sheriff Russell, and
Detectives Harris and Metzler accused
Anschlag of some knowledge of the mat
ter, but this Anschlag strenuously de
nied, and from that time until after his
sentence had been pronounced on Wed
nesday of last week. His statement had
been to the effect that he last saw Fuegh
on September Ist, when Fuegh
came over to his house and
asked for sour? milk. After
the sentence Sheriff Kays and Detectives
Harris and Metzler visited Anschlag and
informed him that it would be better for
him, if he knew anything about the mat
ter, to tell it. They told him to call for
paper at any time and write what he had
to say. On the Friday following,
Anschlag made his first confession of the
murder of Fuegh to Mr. Gluck, who
has been acting as his spiritual adviser
and who has written a full history of his
life. Mr. Gluck informed Sheriff Kays
of the confession, which was made after
he received the letter published hereto
fore in the Hkbald. On Saturday morn
ing Deputy Sheriff Russell and Detective
Harris, after conferring with Mr. Gluck,
visited Anschlag, who made a verbal
confession to them, and drew a diagram
of the country where Fuegh had been
killed and buried. The first diagram he
drew was in leadpencil, but he after
drew one on a larger scale in ink.
HOW HE KILLED FCKOH.
I AnEchlag told how he killed Fuegh in a
graphic manner, pointing out on the dia
gram the place where he fell and where
the body was buried. In telling of the
circumstances Anschlag said, that in
September Ist, he had been out hunting
for rabbits and on returning home had
left his gun standing against the fence
near the back gate. Shortly afterward,
Fuegh catce over and asked if he could
get some milk. Anschlag said he would
give him some and Fuegh said he
would call for it when he came
back from the post office. He
asked permission to cross Anschlag's
land to the Bangor road, which would
make a shorter cut for him. Anschlag
gave him permission, and said he thought
he would go along, and as he passed out
the back gate ke took his gun, saying
that it might be handy for a hare. Fuegh
led the way across the field, Anschlag a
few steps in the rear. When they
reached a point about one hundred
steps from the Bangor road
Anschlag cried, " There's a rabbit,"
raised his gun and shot Fuegh in the
back of the neck. Fuegh fell dead and
Anschlag takiag a careful survey of the
country about from the top of a ridge a
few feet further on, and seeing no one,
ran back to his house and obtained a
spade. On reaching the corpse he
dragged it about twenty feet to the
top of the ridge where he could
keep the road in view and
digging a hole, buried the body with its
clothes on. When asked why he mur
dered Fuegh he first said it was acciden
tal and afterwards said that it was not,
but that he gained nothing by it. He
then went home and afterwards came to
Los Angeles county. His parting words
to the detectives when they left were:
"Dig deep. Do not be discouraged if
you do not find the body at first, but dig
deep and you will find it sure."
THE BODY FOUND.
Detective Harris and Deputy Sheriff
Ruesell, acting under instructions from
Sheriff Kays, left the city on Saturday •
night last to search for the body. They ,
first went to Marysville and from thence |
to Oroville, where they were met by
Under Sheriff John Guidery, Sheriff
Ball being away. On Tuesday morn
ing last they left Oroville at 5
o'clock in tbe morning and reached
Anschlag's former home in the
colony of Cannstadt about 9 o'clock that
morning. Anschlag occupied 2.S acres
of land, part of it facing on the Bangor
road, and after looking through his
former residence they procured shovels
and picks and started on the search for
the body according to the diagram which
they carried. They found that the
ground had been plowed about eighteen
months before by Anschlag and had not
been touched since. In no place could
they see any indication that a man had
been buried there, but they commenced
to dig at some distance from the
spot where Anschlag had indicated
that the body was to be found. All
these first attempts were unavailing for
i they found the hardpan undisturbed.
Finally on the spot Anschlag had indi
cated they found that the hardpan had
been mixed in with the surface dirt and
they dug expecting to find the body.
After digging for a distance of about two
feet the knee bone of a man was un
covered and all doubt was at once re
moved. The balance of the digging was
conducted very cautiously for they
simply desired to uncover the re
mains. Half an hour later the
skeleton of the once Officer of the
Prussian army lay before them in a grave
at least three feet deep. Not a bit of
flesh remained on the bones, nor did the
1 earth give forth odors as might have been
expected. Fuegh's left arm was across
his chest and his right arm was extended
towards his knees. His feet were crossed
and his knees were bent, showing tbat
his grave had been too short and that he
had been stuffed in. Not a shred of
clothes remained in the grave and the
body had beyond doubt been
BURIED WITHOI'T CLOTHES.
Near the grave was a large rock, which
it was believed was used by Anschlag in
tamping the earth about Fuegh's body.
The distance to the Bangor road was ex
actly seventy-five steps, and to a tree
which Anschlag had designated in the
diagram exactly fourteen steps. An
schlag's memory in regard to the affair
was found to have been accurate,
even to the smallest detail.
After satisfying themselves, Messrs.
Harris and Russell covered the skeleton
over in the grave, placed a watch over it
and came back to this city, arriving late
last night. The inquest had not been
held when they left, but Stiger had been
arrested. It was said that Anschlag,
after he killed Fuegh, had gone to the
latter's house, and after a strict search,
had taken all the money he found.
Fuegh had not fully obtained the title to
his land, so that there could have been
no object in this direction for the mur
der, and Anschlag's statement that he
aot nothing is not believed. When Mr.
Russell visited Anschlag in the jail last
night Anschlag appeared to be over
joyed that the body had been
found, and laughed over the mat
ter. When asked why he had
not told the truth about burying Fuegh
without his clothes, he smiled in a pecu
liar manner which leads to the belief
that something remains yet to be told.
There are other stories about the disap
pearance of people in the vicinity of
where Anschlag has lived, and it is be
lieved that the story of his life when
fully told will be very interestiug.
TRAINS TIED UP.
Bravkemi ■■ and Switchmen strike
on the Santa Fe.
At noon yesterday the brakemen and
switchmen on the California Central and
California Southern railroads went out
on strike. Although trouble had been
brewing for some time the crisis was
quite unexpected and it took the officials
of the road by surprise, so much so that
it was some hours afterwards before
many of them knew of what had occur
red. A Hkbald reporter who went to the
First-street depot to investigate the matter
found Judge Brunson standing there
awaiting the departure of the San Ber
nardino train. When questioned as to
the cause of the trouble the Judge re
plied that it originated from dissent
among the employees regarding some pro
motions that had been made. General
Manager Dan McCool appeared on the
platform a few minutes later and made
the following statement: "Last spring
when business was overwhelming on the
road Trainmaster Allen, when employ
ing new men, obtained a number
of reliable and trained brakemen from
other railroads. It was necessary to
create some new conductors, and some
of these arrivals being good experienced
men were promoted accordingly. This
has created some dissensions among the
working establishment, and recently a
message was sent to me stating that the
brakemen would go out on strike unless
these newly-created officers were re
duced to the ranks. They also
wished me to make an agreement
to the effect that all promotions were to
be made by seniority instead of merit.
Of course this was a rather remarkable
request, so I sent word to the members
of the committee they had appointed
that I would meet them in conference in
San Bernardino on Friday afternoon.
For some reason, unknown to me, they
went out at noon to-day, however, and
although it has necessarily crippled us I
have no doubt that even if we
do not get the strikers back
we can get all the men we want in a few
days. The switchmen followed the
brakemen without any apparent cause,
and what little yard work we are doing
is being done by the foreman and depot
officers. All freight trains are at a stand
still, but, although the passenger brake
men are ont, we will run all passenger
trains as usual."
Mr. McCool, Judge Brunson and Gen
eral Agent Williamson Dunn left on
the 4 o'clock train for San Bernar
dino where a conference with
the strikers will be held to-day. A chat
with a few of the strikers give their
side of the question. They stated the
new men had been brought in, put over
the heads of old employees and it was
said that a number of the" old hands had
been recently discharged without any
apparent cause, and these the men
desired reinstated. There are no finan
cial questions at all connected
with the strike as was rumored
at one time during the day.
The company is doing ail it can to obviate
any ill effects of the strike, and Super
intendent G. W. Sanborn telegraphed
late in the day from San Bernardino that
he would have everything moving by to
day, though this is very doubtful. No
perishable freight will be received while
j the strike is on, but as soon as men can
)be obtained the regular freights will be
| got running.
It was feared that as these strikes are
epidemic it might commuuicate to the
Southern Pacific, but a visit to the
San Fernando-street yards last night
showed that everything was running as
usual. The switchmen and brakemen
had heard of the strike, but did not
think that they were directly interested,
although if the Brotherhoods act in the
matter they will, of course, follow or
ALL CJI IKT AT 1 A. M.
At 1 o'clock this morning a Hebaid
man visited the Santa Fe depot for the
latest developments. All was quiet in
' the yards, and not a switch engine was
to be seen. The trainmen say that there
is no fear of any riotous trouble, and
that there is is every possibility that the
matter will 'be settled amicably. Re
ports from all along the Santa Fe's Cali
fornia lines were of the same tenor —all
quiet, but nothing moving but passenger
A .tusking I.old Piece.
G. H. Vallaway states that yesterday
afternoon he entered I. L. Low-man's
store on Spring street and purchased
some goods. He laid down a $20 gold
piece on the counter, and then went up
the store to get some sleeve-buttons.
When he returned he says the gold
piece wss gone, and he thereupon ac
cused the Bhop assistants oi having taken
it. Tbey denied all knowledge of its
whereabouts, and Vallaway had to leave
without, redress. At the store it is
claimed that none of the assistants saw