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title: 'Los Angeles daily herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, November 05, 1888, Page 6, Image 6',
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fhe Great War Horses of
THE LEADERS OF THE PEOPLE.
•Ac Coming State and County
Officials of the Great
The Herald from time to time has re
ferred to the names of the distinguished
■ten who bear the Democratic banners in
Mm current campaign. It proposes to re
view them all in a bunch to-day. But
iktfore getting down to the State officials
who are to be, reference will be had to
the Congressional nominee for this dis
trict. Reel B. Terry, of Fresno, has in the
_ast lew weeks become one of the best
known figures in South California. He
has made bis canvass from the north lim
its of San Benito and Monterey to the
farthest outpost south at San Diego. He
__B made a rattling canvass, he has
Sled up his meetings at the sev
eral points where he has touched
in delivering luminous and logical
speeches on the issues of the campaign.
All who hear him bear witness to his
force, ability, and to the urbanity of his
Manners and the finish of his rhetoric.
In all parts of the district there is the
atinost confidence awakened in Mr.
Terry's ability and integrity. He stands
before the electors of the district as a
standard bearer in all respects worthy of
the great party which has put him for
ward, and worthy to represent this im
perial section in the halls of Congress.
The voters of this district will emphati
cally bear their testimony to his worth
when they approach the polls to choose
the Representative of 70,000 free Ameri
can electors. Reel B. Terry will be their
The Democracy of California has put
turward for Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court of the State, Niles Searles, a Judge
ripe in the "accumulated experience of
years and in the fruits of profound re
search in all legal lore during the greater
aomber of these years. He has been
already well tried as a judge, and be
wears his ermine spotless of the least
blame. He is backed by nearly the
whole bar of the State, irrespective of
politics and will be elected by an im
mense majority. With him on the Su
preme bench will sit the magnificent
young judge, Jeremiah Sullivan. While
Judge Sullivan is comparatively a young
man as mete years go, he is old in ex
perience in the trying and responsible
position of judge. He has served the
City and County of San Francisco with
a singular ability and integrity. His
endorsement at the hands of the electors
af this State will be phenomenal.
THE LEGISLATIVE TICKET.
For State Senator in the Thirty-ninth
District the Democratic party has nomi
nated Victor Montgomery, of Santa Ana.
He is a lawyer well known in all parts
of the district he aspires to represent.
He has lived in the district for many
years, and his life is an open book to all
his constituents. Capable, industrious,
painstaking, horest in public life and
spotless in private life, his is a model
character. Good citizens who would con
soft tho best interests of themselves and
of their neighbors will see t hat Judge
Montgomery is sent to Sacramento to
take part in framing laws for the good
government of this great State.
With him are named for the Assem
bly S. A. Waldron, Seventy-sixth Dis
trict ; A. R. Street, Seventy-seventh Dis
trict ; W. M. McFadden, Seventy-eighth
District. These are all gentlemen of high
reputation in their respective neighbor
hoods. Mr. Waldron is a farmer, a man
of large information, as all know who
have beard him discuss the complicated
tariff issue on the stump. Mr. Street is
» civil engineer who stands very high in
his profession in this city. He is partic
ularly the representative of the working
men in this section. Mr. McFadden
has done many things in his time,
and has done them all well. His expe
rience as an educator in the public
schools of the State will be valuable in
her legislative halls, and his knowledge
el the wants of our farmers in general
and of our fruit-growers in particular will
be no less so. Los Angeles county would
be singularly happy in being represented
at Sacramento by such men as Victor
Montgomery, S. A. Waldron, A. R.
Street and W. M. McFadden ; and the
entire State would share in the felicity of
■nch a programme.
THE COUNTY JUDGES.
Hons. H. K. S- O'Melveny, A. W
Button and W. T. Kendrick have been
named lor the very responsible office of
Superior Judges of this county. Judge
O'Melveny and Mr. Kendrick will give
their opponents a hard race, from the
fact that their candidacy is endorsed by
the Prohibition movement. This would
naturally make them the beneficiaries of
the large vote known to belong to
that rather narrow but very earnest
organization. Judge Hutton really
stands in the very first rank of the
lab Angeles bar. He has the support of
almost the entire bar of the county.
Such an endorsement is about the great
est honor that could be conferred on a
lawyer. It shows that Judge Hutton is
known in his learned profession as a
thoroughly sound lawyer, and as not only
afair, but as a perfectly just judge. With
«nch men on the bench, vice will hide
berhead in fear and virtue will go abroad
•ale in the darkness of midnight aa in
the open day.
THE COUNTY OFFICERS.
What a really splendid array of talent
the Democracy of the county has put
forward for the local offices lAt the
head stands a man known to almost
•very voter in the county. Tommy
Rowan's is one of those rare personali
ties which impresses with the utmost
fovor all who come within the reach of
its magic spell. Urbane in manner, able
in executive functions, faithful in every
trust ever reposed in him, he will sweep
the county and clean his opponent out of
Bed Hewitt is a fitting running mate
to Rowan. With the latter as Sheriff
sad the former as Treasurer, both the
peace and the cash of the community
will be in the safest sort of hands. They
are both old-timers. Both have occu
pied high places in public and in private
life, and to this day in thirty years there
has not been found a man" to charge
either with a dishonorable act, nor has
there been found a duty so exigent that
they were not equal to its performance.
Pot them in office, and at the end of
their terms there will not be a man
is the county who will not feel proud
t» confess that they held place 'by
virtue of his vote. Side by side with
these two may be placed H. S. Par
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5. 1888.
very best office men in the State. He is
as firm as a rock for the right under all
possible circumstances. Tried and true,
Mr. Parcels has never failed in a trust.
He is a Democrat, staunch and unswerv
ing. He is dyed in the wool and does
not know how to change. He is a man
of high character and of powerful will.
Citizens of all political complex
ions will know that with Mr.
Parcels in office their rights will be in
violate. Under him there will be no
party tricks to deprive the citizen of his
heaven-born rights. There will be no
citizen disfranchised by the unfair action
of Mr. Parcels, for the reason that he
could not do a dishonorable act. Vote
for him for Clerk and thus put the stigma
of a fitting rebuke on that bitter partisan
ship which would crookedly serve its
party at the expense of fair play and
in violation of all the sacred rights of
Next in order are C. E. J. White, for
Auditor, and George Herrmann, for Re
corder. One represents the old-timers,
and the other belongs to the young men
who are making so fine a name for Cali
fornia aa the Native Sons of the Golden
West. Mr. White has been in the
county for years, and has done much to
develop its latent resources. Mr. Herr
mann is comparatively at the threshold
of life, but has already in many ways
done much to show that there is no lack
of sterling material in him. No pair of
candidates on the ticket is making a more
thorough canvass of the county than
these two. They are at all points, and
their appearance, too, never fails to
enlist sympathy for them and the entire
S. Levy is the Democratic candidate
for Public Administrator, and Omri Bul
lis aspires to serve the good citizens of
the county as Tax Collector. Mr. Levy
has already filled public office very ac
ceptably, and the County Board of Su
pervisors have honored Mr. Bullis by
selecting him to fill out the unexpired
term of a defaulting Republican in the
office of Tax Collector. With such well
known men as Messrs. Levy and Bullis
to the fore it is beyond question that
there will be no defalcations under their
Hon. J. R. Dupuy is out for the very
responsible office of District Attorney.
Judge Dupuy is a man who stands high
at the Los Angeles bar. He is known
among lawyers as a gentleman and as a
sound lawyer. He is at present filling
the office very acceptably to the people,
and in coming out to succeed himself he
appears with a clean record in all re
spects, with the confidence of the gentle
men of his profession, and with the high
esteem of the judges before whom he
practices. Those who wish to see an
important office carefully, ably and con
scientiously filled will vote for Judge
Dupuy. Like the Judgeships, the office
of District Attorney ought to rise a step
above mere politics in the minds of the
people. The fittest man, the ablest law
yer should fill the place.
John L. McCoy and S. H. Finley are
candidates respectively for the office of
Coroner and Surveyor. Both are men
well qualified for the place they aspire
to. Mr. McCoy is well known in this
city, and in business he has a reputation
second to that of no man. He is ener
getic, of the highest integrity, a man
of ability and of n?nor, he will make a
good officer. Mr. Finley is a resident
of Santa Ana, where he goes for a well
qualified man professionally, and one of
In the S cond District, Mr. A. Osthoff
is the candidate for Supervisor. He is
of this city, and will make a most
popular run for the office to which he is
to be elected. His official term will be
marked by painstaking care and ener
getic efforts for the benefit of his con
stituents. In the Fourth District, J. W.
Venable has been renominated. No
official in this er any other county has
developed more interest or more intelli
gence in serving the people than Mr.
Venable has. He has never faltered in
his devotion to public interest, but has
performed all his duties no matter at
what cost to himself. Hib record is the
best argument to put before the people,
and it will re-elect him.
In the Fifth District, George Bassonett
is the candidate. He is a man thoroughly
known in the section he wishes to repre
sent, and he is honored as wisely as he
is known. The interests of the lower
end of the county could not be placed in
j better hands.
CITY AND TOWNSHIP.
For the somewhat less responsible, but
still highly important office of Justice of
the Peace, the Democracy are asked to
vote for Colonel O. H. Violet, 8.
B. Lockwood, William Crawford, Charles
Roberts and R. J. Dominguez. They
are men of high standing and
esteem in the community. They
will fulfill, with credit to the part)
and safety to the people, the duties to de
volve upon them in their official capacity.
Like all the rest of the ticket, they are
all clean, honarable men, thoroughly
worthy the votes of their party and the
fullest confidence of the people.
It is a clean, strong, capable array of men
tried and true, honest and consciencious.
It commends itself to the careful consid
eration of every voter. If this contest
hinges on merit and the public good,
every man on the ticket must win.
The proprietorsof SANTA ABIE have author
ized C. H. Hance to refund your money if,
after giving this California King of Cough
Cures a fair trial as directed, it fails to give
satisfaction for the cure of Coughs, Croup,
Whooping Cough and all Throat and Lung
troubles. When the disease effects the head,
and assumes the form of Cartarrh, nothing in
so effective as CALIFORNIA C AT-R-C IRE.
These preparations are without equals as
house hold remedies. Solj at 81.00 a package.
Three for *2.50.
Painless Dental Pariors.
No. 24 South Spring Btreet. All dental opera
tions performed painlessly. We make a spe
cialty of gold fillings, gold, aluminum and con
tinuous gum plate work, also gold crown, por
celain, brown and bridge work. We use the
"Improved Vitalized Air" for the painless ex
traction of teeth. Prices reasonable. Office
hours from Ba.m. to 3:30 p. m. Evenings from
7 to 9.
Deaters and Consumers of Beer
Will Sad it to their advantage to call on Phila
delphia Brewery, Aliso street, for the best lager
or (team-beer, good on dranght for weeks at
lowest prices. Bottled lager $1.20 per dozen, if
bottles returned. Delivered to any part of the
ity. Telephone 91.
The only house bete dealing exclusively in
St. Louis lead and Eastern oils. Finest quality
ready mixed paints. P. H. Mathews, 100 S.
Los Angeles street, corner Second.
Now is the Time to Paint.
St Louis white lead, 6c. per pound, Eastern
boiled 0i1«2!4e. per gallon, turpentine 60c. per
gallon. J. M. Blackburn, 310 South Spring
For a good breakfast and fine coffee go to the
Two Brothers Restaurant, No. 20 East Second
Notary Public and Commissioner
For New York and Arizona, (1. A. Dobinaon
134 West Second street. Hollenbeck Block.
Neidt's No. 8 is the best wash to cleanse your
trees. E C. Neldt A Co., Seventh and Boyle
avenue. P. 0. box 1783.
DAKNETT A CO., the only exclusive whole
's le cigar and tobacco house In the city, corner
of Los Angeles and Commercial streets.
. Fir good company and a cool glass Culm
backer or extra pale beer come to the Vienna
B .d <u esc. Main and struts.
Dr. E Bobbins, In order to give the public
generally the opportunity of proving the wor
derful powers ol electricity in curing diseases,
has resolved to charge patients one dollar a
treatment, including bath, or six tickets for
five dollars. 109 West First street.
A Sure Cure for Piles.
Dr. Kirk's German Pile Ointment has cured
Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles when all other
Ointments have failed. It absorbs the tumors
allays the itching at once, acts as a poultice'
gives instant relief. Dr. Kirk's German PH"
Ointment is prepared only for Plies snd Itching
of the private parts, and nothing else. Every
box warranted. Sold by druggists, or sent by
mail on receipt of price, 50c. and $1 per box
For sale by C. H. Hance.
DR. FLINT'S REMEDY wards off death from
those who have developed ,'a "smoker's heart"
through the use of tobacco, rendering that
organ liable to ruptnre at any time Descrip
tive treatise with each bottle; or, Mack Drug
Co.. N. Y.
Mrs. Dr. Minnie Wells
Has returned from her vacation and resumed
her practice in diseases of women at No. 400
Fort street, corner Fifth. Office hours from
9 to 5.
The original Austrian-Hungarian Kitchen can
be found at the Vienna Buffet, corner Main and
"Cleaner Than Bristles."
Examins your Bristle Tooth Brush through a
microscope after a few weeks use.
IS IT ALIVE V YES.
Dr. Chas. H. Goodrich of St. Paul writes: "The
enforces cleanliness from periodical
< liiMiire of "Felts" (at the small cost of
about one cent.
tts Economy: FirstJcost, 60 cents, for
holder and box of 18 Felt Polishers, latter only
need be renewed, 25 cents per box; holder Im
perishable; at all druggists or mailed by
HORSE IT M'fli CO., I'tlca, N. Y.
A CALIFORNIA DISCOVERY. ~
The parasites, of which wo give cut below, dls>
covered by us, arc the direct cause of Catarrh
and Consumption, also mauy other diseases.
Magnified 560 Times.
Imagine millions of these animalculte In the
nose, throat aud lungs, as well as the minute
eustachian tubes leading from the back part
of the throat to tho middle car, and you will
imagine tho misery they can produce. Thou
sands arc swallowed when the patient is asleep,
causing kidney aud liver trouble, Lcadache,
blood poison, general debility, etc. We have a
specific for dcstrovlng them and expellingthe
poison from tho blood. Use the CALIFORNIA POSI
TIVE AND HECATIVE ELECTRIC COUCH AND CWSUMPTHH
CURE to take and 'he CALIFORNIA POSITIVE AND
NEGATIVE ELECTRIC LINIMENT to apply, and if the
stomach is bad, use tho CALIFORNIA POSITIVE AND
NEGATIVE ELECTRIC SYSTEM BUILDER it builds up the
system and purifies tho poisoned blood. They
are manufactured from roots, herbs and flowers
that grow in California, aud are safe for child
ren. They never fail. The Cough Cure Is ex
cellent for Coughs Colds, wgnanawagi
Croup, <£e.,nochild willeverga!Hß|B"jjjy
die with croup when this i s - PtBKSPS ?
Instantly. See ourTnideMork v
on every; wrapper. Sold by ? m
Craisinger & Co.. Props.
LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA/ "■*••»■««
Los Angeles County.
State and County taxes for the fiscal year
1888-89 are due and payable at the office of the
County Tax Collector, corner of Temple aud
New High streets, in the City of Los Angeles,
on and sfter
Monday, the sth day of
Taxes will be delinquent at 6 o'clock p. m. on
Monday, the 31st day of
Tecember, 1888, »
And unless paid prior thereto 5 per cent, will
be added to the amount.
o23td County Tax Collector.
Dry Goods Stock
Tenders will be received by the undersigned
at his office, room No, 81 Temple Block, Los
Angeles, up to noon of November 10,1888, for
the purchase of the stock and fixtures- in store,
No. 159 South Spring Btreet, Los Angeles, sub
ject to a reserve bid.
Terms cash. Stock will be shown on applica
tion to Assignee.
_n3 8t GEO. I. COCHRAN, Assignee.
LIEBIG COMPANY'S ~
EXTRACT OF MEAT.
Meat Flavoring Stock
SOU'S, MADE DISHES and SAUCES.
Annual sale 800,000 jars.
Genuine only with
lac-simile of Baron f/V J$
LieMg'B signature in i7»ft'<l
BLUM INK across la- if &l
M. To be had of all Storekeepers, Grocers,
and Druggists. dec2lmonAthurl2m
Los Angeles and San Diego
REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
Northwest corner First and Fort
(Board of Trade Building).
Have for Sale—
Alfalfa Lands, Fruit Farms, Stock Farms and
Hundreds of Choice Dwelling Houses and
Have for Rent—
A long list of houses In every part of the city.
Have for Loan
Mouey in sums to suit.
JOHN C. FLOi: UNOV,
15 North main Street.
The world renowned
m. Louis Faust Lager Beer
(Brewed by the Anheuser-Busch Company)
v» Ul always be kept fresh on draught. Hot and
, , oo1 '! lttn ches at all hours.
This place will be first-class in every respect
. H. KOCH, Proprietor.
■ 013 lm
And at' the various diseases of the
HEAD, THROAT AND CHEST,
Together with the
EYE, EAR AND HEART,
Successfully treated by
M. Hilton Williams
M. D.. M. C. P. S. 0..
And associated with him his brother,
«T. A. WILLIAMS. M. £)..
Physician arffl Surgeon, late of Grand Rapids,
Specialist in all forms of fema'e complaints,
and all chronic diseases of the blood, etc.
Cor. Second and Soring Bts., Los Angeies, Cal
Inflammatory action of any kind in the nose
speodily extends it-elf to the throat. From
heihroat each breath we draw carrios the
irritation onward and downward through the
bronchial tubes; as these are involved the sup
ply of air to the lungs becomes gradually di
minished, tubercules may form and bronchitis
end In consumption. "Sore throat" is the
popular term used in 6peakiug of throat dis
eases, differing widely from each ether in
their nature and treatment. .
The throat comprises the whole space from
the posterior uares down to the entrance into
the windpipe and gullet. The several parts
liable to disease are the mucous membrane
lining the throat, the mucous follicles or little
glands, which in health, secrete the lubricat
ing mucous, tho uvula or pedulus part which
hangs down from the curtain of thi palate and
ACUTE OR SIMPLE SORE THROAT.
The most simple form of throat disease is
inflammation of the mucous membrane, re
sulting from recent cold. It is most prevalent
in cold or damp weather. The symptoms are
a roughness in the thioat, with a sight pain
and swelling. The threat looks red and angry
and the tongue Is slightly coated with white
fur. Within a few days Bmall whitish spots,
which look like ulcers, form on the back of the
throat and about the root of the tongue. If the
attack be mild, there aphthous points disap
pear at the end of three or four days, but when
more severe they leave behind them superficial
ulcers. When the acute inflammation is not
entirely removed it is likely to degeneate into
a chronic form, and gradually develop what is
called granular disease, or it may end in an
abscess of the tonsil glands, or cause chronic
enlargement of the tonsils and elongation of
CHRONIC SORE THROAT,
This, like nearly all affections of the thrott
and nose, usually begins with a severe cold,
snd is almost always attended with a hoarse
ness. It is more frequently a mere extension
of catarrh or sore throat than an original dis
ease, the irritation escaping down and fixing
itself upon the delicate organism of this part,
and thence gradually journeying onward to
the lungs. When it occurs as a consequence of
catarrh or sore throat, the symptoms are com
paratively mild. There may be pain but it is
more common to find oDly a sense of tickling
which provokes cough. Many complain of a
sensation as of "something sticking there," to
get rid of which they keep up a rasping effort
to clear the windpipe. The voice is always
more or less affected, being rough in the early
stage, but more feeble after the disease is fully
established. There is often a slight tenderness
over that prominence of tho neck known as the
"Apple of Adam" (Pomnm Adam), a heat and
a Bense of tightness and frequently some slight
difficulty in swa'lowing.
The causes which produce this form of dis
ease are various. It ari.es in clergymen and
public speakers and others from too violent
use of tho voice. The vocal cords become ex
hausted and lose their tone from straining and
overuse. Dust and all irritating matters in the
air are liable to be drawn into tho windpipe
and produce irritation. It is more often a
mere sequel to sore throat, the inflammation
extending down to the larnyx by reason of the
continuity of mucous membrane.
But from whatever cause it arises it is
always a serious malady. The chronic form
threatens the complete destruction of the
voice, and rarely cuds uutil it has involved
the lungs In disease. Every slight cold, every
change in the weather, every flight of dust,
feeds the irritation and increases the inveter
acy of its hold.
On the other hand chronic laryngitis fre
quently occurs as a sequel of consumption,
and Is produced, or at least very mucb aggra
vated, by the irritation of the expectoiated.
matter. Occurring as a consequence of tuber
cles, it Is one of the most distressing complica
tions and adds greatly to the patient's distress.
In this form there is more or leßB ulceration of
the vocal chords, beginning on the lower side
and gradually extending upward. These ulcers
often penetrate through the mucous and cellu
lar membranes, involving the mußcular tissue
and not infrequently attack the ligaments and
When the laryngeal disease is secondary to
that of the lungs, and dependent npon it, we
can only hope to effect a cure by those means
which will remove its cause, and these we
have considered, and shall more fully consider,
under the head of "Consumption."
In addition to inflammation, acute or
chronic, the larynx is liable to abscesses, to
warty growths acd to polipi. Under the
action of long continued Irritation the vocal
cords become thickener], rendering the voice
husky and indistinct. And again, we may
have complete loss of voice from palsy of the
cords, constituting an affection known to the
physicians by the term of "Aphonia." Unless
the remedies are applied to the seat of the
disease it is useless to try to effect a cure. It is
for this reason that judicious inhalations are
successful when all other meaus have been
tried without avail.
Is an acute Inflammation of the tonsils,
which consißts of a collection or mass of small
mucous follicles or glands whose office is to
secrete a portion of the fluid which keeps the
threat moist. There are persons who suffer
every winter, sometimes oftener, with an
attack of acute Inflammation of these glands.
The trouble begins with a slight soreness and
swelling, which gradually increases until the
act of swallowing is attended with great sufl'er
These glands are sometimes affected by a
chronic Inflammation, aud are found eularged
and very much hardened. In such cases they
secrete a thin, unhealthy, Irritstlng fluid,
which is spread over the throat, perpetuating
the disease. In the throats of mauy young
persons these gland* are permanently so large
as to render respiration exceedingly difficult.
The defective breathing of children thus
affected often occasions contraction of the
chest, and lays the foundation for consump
tion. The cv tachlau tubes (the mouths of
which are Just above the palate) are often in
flamed, and partial deafness is the result.
Many patients suffering from * throat dis
ease are dyspeptic, and suffer from depression
of spirits. 80 often does tnis symptom present
itself that it may almost be regarded as one of
the peculiar ties. Persons thus afflicted have
usually the dark and dingy look of the face
which denotes functional derangement of the
liver. They ate frequently emaciated, nerv
ous, hypochondriacal, irritable and often ex-,
haustea from other causes, in combination
with this disease.
[granular sore throat T
Is the most serious form of throat disease. It Is
so called because on looking into the throat
granulations of various sizes are seen, studding
the membrane and causing it to appear rough
and uneven. Sometimes these granulations
aopear in patches, but generally they are regu
lar and distinct. When allowed to progress the
mucous follicles of the larynx soon become in
volved, and then we have added to the other
symptoms a husklness of the voice in speaking
or reading aloud, with a frequent effort to clear
the windpipe, by which a thick, sticky, bluish
colored mucous Is forced off with considerable
difficulty. The transition from a simple to a
granular sore throat is very easy. The patient
becomes conscious of vexatious titillation, pro
auclug a do-ire to clear the throat several times
Curing the oourseof the day. He may not no
tice this himself, but it is, nevertheless, ob
served by his friends. Some months later this
disposition is found to have increased, and to
ba uttended with an occasional desire to swal
low, the patient—to use bis own words—feeling
something sticking in his throat.
rhosewho desire to consult with me In regard
ro their cases had better call at my office for
consultation and examination, but If impos
sible to do so, can write for a copy of my
Medical Treatise, containing a list of questions
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D„
■ -..raer Second and Spring sts., Los Angeles
nll « hours— 8:804. m to 8:30 r. k. Sun-
Pacific Coast Steaasbip Co
GOODALL, PERKINS A CO., General Agents
Embrace lines for Portland, Or.; Victoria B C
and Puget Sound, Alaska and all coast points. "
SOUTHERN HUI TEN,
Time Table for November, 1888.
COMING SOUTH.| GOING NORTH
STEAMERS. |Jl}| j |5 |3
ra it 0_,300 5x
§5 1 S j s _§§_
City of Puebia. Oct. 29 Oct. 31 Nov. 2 Nov. 4
Los Angeles "31 Nov. 21 " 3 " 6
Sauta Rosa .. Nov. 2 " 4' " 6 " 8
Eureka.... . « 4 c i .< 7 „ ,2
City of Puebla. " 6 " 8 •• ml " 12
LosADgeles . " 8 " 10 '■ 111 " 14
Santa Rosa .... "10 " 12 " 14: "i«
Eureka " 1. 14 i%< ,2
City of Puebla. •• 14 " 16 is 1 " 20
Los Angeles... " 16 " 18 " 191 " 22
Qu'n of Pacific '.' 18 " 20 " 22! " 24
Eureka '■ 20 " 22 " 21 " Ofi
CityofPuebla. " 22 " 24 " 26 •• 28
Los Angeles... •' 24 . " 26 " 27 •« 30
Qu'n of Pacific " 26 •• 28 " 30 Dec. 2
Eureka "28 " 30 Dec 1 " 4
City of Paebla. " 30 Dec. 2 ■' 4! ■• 3
The steamer Qaeen of the Pacific, Santaltosa
and City of Puebla leave San Pedro for San
Diego on the dates of their arrival from Sau
Fraucisco, and on their trips betwern Ban Pe
dro and San Francisco call at Santa Barbara
and Port Harford (San Luis Obispo) only. The
Eureka and Los Angeles call at all way ports.
Cars to connect with steamers leave 8. P. R R
depot, Los Angeles, as follows: With the Queen
of the Pacific, Banta Rosa and City of Puebla at
9:40 o'clock A. H.; with Los Angeles aud
Eureka, going north, at 5:00 o'clock p. m.
, sssT"For passage or freight as above or for
tlcsets to or from
All Important Point* lv Europe.
W. PARRIB, Acting Agent,
Office: No. 8 Commercial St.. Los Angeles.
California Central Railway
"SANTA FE ROUTE.')
On and after October 7, 1888. trains
will leave and arrive at First Street Depot as
Leave. | Los Angeles. Arrive.
1:10 p. M. D Overland iD 9 :30a. a
9:50 a. m.D I San Diego Coast L D 12:50 p.m.
3:50 p. M.,D Sa'i Diego Coast L D 9:20 p. m.
M»H D fetefti D 5:15 P.M.
9:50 A. M. D ... Santa Ana D 112:50 P. M
11:05 a.m.;B ..SantaAna B 8:40 a. m
3:50 p. M..D Santa Ana D 9:20 r. H
5:00 p. M. B Santa Ana B 2:55p.m
4:30 P. M.'B j ßlve o^|c Tla J !B 9:20 a. m
8:00 A. M. D f«U*Sj D! 5:1 3P .m
1.10r.k.0 ["SI, \
4 00 p m n 1 Riverside via)
4.00 P.M. D j g Bernardiuo j
8:60 A.M.!) Sau Bernardino. D 9:30 A. M
1:10 p. M. D .Sau Bernardino.!D 9:55 a. m
4:00 p. M. D .San Bernardino. D 5:15 p. M
4:30P.M. i8 j^Xnge 30 ! b: 9:20 a.m
10:30 a. M. B Glendora B 2:12 r. m
5:15 p. M t ß Duarte B S:ooa.m.
6:30 p. M. 8 Duarte 3 9:15 a.m.
11:30p.m.C Duarte 0 7:40 p.m.
9:30 a. m.ID . Redondo Exp. D 3:50 P. M
7:00 a. m. b Port. Ballona Exp B 9:00 a.m.
4:55 p. m. B Port Ballona Mx'd B 1 7:00 p.m.
B:ooa.m.lD ...San Jacinto... D ; 5:15 p.m.
9:50a.m.!D ... Kscondido... D 12:50 p.m.
B:ooa.m.|D Redl'nds-Mentone D 9:55 a.m.
1:10 p. m. D Redl'nds-Mentone D 5:15 p.m.
4:0 Op m. D Redl'nds-Mentone
Trains leaving Los Argeles at 8 a. m. and ar
riving at 5:15 p. m., connect at San Bernardino
for all points south to Oceauside.
D. daily; B. Dally except Sunday: C.Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays ;S, Sundays
Depot at foot of First street.
City Ticket Office, No. 29 North Spring street
D. McCOOL, General Manager.
H. B. WILKINB, Gen. Pass. Agent.
WILLIAMSON DUNN, General Agent
Soothern Pacific Cooipanj.
IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIME.
OCTOBER - 15. 1888,
Trains leave and are due to arrive at -
Los Angeles Daily as Follows :
Leave For.i destination. |Arr. From.
4:35 p. at. Banning 9:20 a. m.
7:40 p.m. Banning 9:50 p.m.
19:00 a. m. Colton 14:30 p. M
4:35 p. m Colton 9:20 a.m.
7:40 p. M Colton 9:50 p. M.
7:40 p. m Demlng and East... 9:50 p. M.
7:40 p. M El Paso and East.... 9:50 p. m.
1:30 p. M Long Beach 12:35 p. m
9:40 a. M. !^ D « Ban Be P a e c d h ro . 8,13 4:25 p. k.
5:00 p.m. 8:35 A. M
1:15 p.m. j Ogden and East. 7:00 a m.
10:30 p.m. f Ogden and East. 7:00 a.m.
10:30 p. m Portland, Or 7:00 a. m.
9:00 a. m San Bernardino 4:30 p. M.
4:35 p. M San Bernardino 9:20 a. m.
San Bernardino 9:50 p.m.
1:15 p. m. San Fran, and Bacram'to 7:00 a. m.
10:30 p. m. San Fran, and Saoram'to 7:00 p. M.
9:20 a. m. Santa Ana and Anaheim 3:45 p. M.
4:50 p. m Santa Ana and Anaheim 8:40 a. m.
3:30 p! m! j Santa Barbara j jjffcft
9:30 a. m Santa Monica. ... 12:10 r. v.
1:00 p. m. Santa Monica. ... 4:20 p. M.
5:10 p. m Santa Monica 6:50 a.m.
6:30 p. M Santa Monica. .. 8:20 a. m
4:50 P. M Tustln 8:40 a.m.
9:50 a.m. Whlttier ! 3:45 p. m
4:50 p.m. i w nutter, j 8 :5 5 A-M
Local aud through tickets sold, baggage
checked, Pullman Bleeping oar reservations
made, and general information given upon ap
plication to C. F. BMURR, Asst. G. Pas. and #?t
Agt., No. 202 North Main street; CHARLES
BEYLER, Agent at Depot.
1 Tuesdays and Saturdays, to and from Beau
A. N. TOWNE, General Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN,
Gen'l Passenger and Ticket Francisco.
sepl-3m Los Angeles.
Los Angeles & Pacific Railway
FORMERLY' LOS ANGELES CO. R. R.
CHANOE Of TIME,
On and after Monday, October 8,1888. trains
on this road will leave depot near Sister's Hos-
Jiital, corner Beaudry and Bellevue avenues, as
LEAVE ; ARRIVE
FOR DESTINATION. I FROM
Week Days j Week Days
9:00 a. M Prospect Park .. . 10:05 A. M
3:10 p. m Prospect Park .... 3:55 p. v.
7:20 a. M Ostrich Farm 1 6:35 a.m.
10:30 a. m OstriehFarm 8:35 a.m.
1:45 p. m Ostrich Farm 11:50 a.m.
4:00 p. m Ostrich Farm 3:03 p.m.
G:O0p. m OstriehFarm I 5:15 p.m.
7:20 a. m Burbank 6:35 a. m
10:30 a. m Burbank 8:35 a.m.
1:45 p. m Burbank 11:50 a. mi
4:00 p. m Burbank 3:00 p. m.
1 6:00 p. m Burbank 5:15 p. m
Sundays. - Sundays
12:45 p. m Prospect Park.. 1:25 p.m.
1 ;30 p. m Prospect Park 2:07 p. m.
2:10 p. m Prospect Park 5:00 p.m.
9:30 A. m Ostrich Farm 10:45 A. m.
11:00 a. m OstriehFarm 11:53 a.m.
1:00 p. m OstriehFarm 1:53 p.m..
2:00 P. m OstriehFarm 2:48 p.m.
3:00 p. m. Ostrich Farm 3 48 p. m.
4:00 p. m OstriehFarm 5:15 p.m.
0:00 p. M Ostrich Farm
9:30 a. m Burbank 10:45 a. m
4:00 p. m Burbank
6:00 p. M. Burbank 5:15 p.m.
Take Temple-street cable carß and get off at
Beaudry avenue for depot R. C. BHAW.
OF 448 ACRES
Or 240 acres in one place and 208 in the other,
sold together or apart, having
11.000 OLIVE TREES
planted, commence to bear next year, with
PLjCNTY OF RUNNING WATER
fully equipped with buildings, agricultural
tools and horses, plenty of hay and gr>-" rown
lv, and all at a very tow price.
For particulars apply toi
W. A. H '
025tt : '/^^^Ji^-Au^ii
Cloaks aid Wraps,
113 S. SPRING ST.
Go to Sullivan's
For Handsome Tea Gowns.
Go to Sullivan's
For Fine Street Jackets.
Go to Sullivan's
For Elegant Wraps.
Go to Sullivan's
For Imported Jerseys.
Go to Sullivan's
For Genuine English
113 S. SPRIXG 3T.
KELLY & LIEBES, Proprietors.
In selecting your Stoves and open Gas Fires
and have them set ready for use before the
cool evenings come, as then we shall be so
rushed that we cannot so well and promptly
attend to your orders.
OUR 1,1 C> ITT
Is also the best In the world and worth
double that of any other Gas Light, while
our Family, Hotel and Restaurant Cookers
have no equal, which a visit to our show
rooms will convince you.
Ask for Pamphlet, which will give joa
much valuable information.
LOWE GAS OLECTRIC CO,,
204 8. main St., l.os Angeles.
Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price
are stamped on the bottom of ail my advertised
shoes before leaving the factory, which protect
the wearers against high prices and inferior goods.
If a dealer offers W. L. Douglas shoes at a re
duced price, or says ho hits them without my name
and price stamped on the hot torn, put bim down as
W L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE. GENTLEMEN.
. The only calf S3 SEAMLESS Shoe smooth
Inside. NO TAOKS or WAX THREAD to.
NOT RIP I eaS> ' " S lland " Bewcd alKl WXl£
W. E. DOUGLAS S4 SHOE, the original
and only hand-sewed welt $4 shoe. Equals ens- •
tom-made shoes rostlng from Sfi to »,
„W. L. DOUGLAS 13.50 POLICE SHOE.
Railroad Mm and Letter Carriers nil wear them.
Smooth Insult; as a Hand-Sewed Shoe. No Tucks
or Wax Threat! to hurt the feet.
W.L. DOUGLAS 83.50 SHOE is unexcelled
for heavy wear. Best Call Shoe for the price.
yf, t. DOUGLAS 83.35 WORKING
MAN'S SHOE is the best in Uie world for
rouvh wear: one pair ought to wear a man a year.
W. L. DOUGLAS 83 SHOE FOR BOYS
Is the best School Shoe In the world.
W.L. DOUGLAS 51.75 YOUTH'S School
apoe /rives the smalt Boys a chance to wear the
best shoes in the world.
'All made in Congress, Billion and Lace. II not
scM dealer, write W. L. DOUGLAS.
Massachusetts Bo.it and Shoe House,
We are the agents.
23 WEST FIRST STREET, LOS ANGELES.
Cahueoga Valley IR.
On and after August 12th trains will
Leave Diamond St. Leave Hollywood
(end of Second-st. (foot of Cahuenga
Cable R. R.) pass.)
6:15 A. m. (except 7:00 A. m. (except
8:15 « BUUda7 ° 9:00 " >
10:00 " 10:45 " ,
11:30 " ( (Sunday 12:15 r. h.) (Sunday
1:45 p.m.( only) 2:30 " only)
2:00 " (except 2:45 " (except
3:30 " 4:15 "
5:30 " 6:15 "
Fare to Weed 5c.; to Weyse's Corner 10o.: to
Hollywood aud points beyond Weyse's Corner.
Commutation tickc ti issued to holders of the 1
Company's agreement ther jfor at 10a.
A stage will meet trains at Hollywood and
carry passengers to the Cahueaga Pass Hotel
and other points in the Valley.