Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AND WEEKLY
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Joasrit D. Lynch. James j. ayers.
AVERS 6c LYNCH,
■93 AND 235 WEST SECOND STREET.
BY CARRIER :
Per Week J? .20
per Month «.t3O
BY MAIL ([nch*dinq Postage):
Daily Herald, one year 00
Daily Hkrald. six months 4 25
Daily Hei.ald, three mumhs. 2 25
Daily Herald, one month HO
ft kiHkrild, one year 1 5o
Weekly Herald, Bis month? 1 00
Weekly Herald, three m n hs 50
Illustrated Herald, per copy !£0
Entered at the pJßtoftlci at Los Angeles as
■econd-clsst mail matter.
The papers of ail delinquent mail subscribers
to the Daily Herald win be promptly dmcon
tlnned hereafter. No papers wilt be tent to
■übscribsr* by mail unle«ii the name have been
paid for in advance. This rule is inflexible.
L. P Fisher, newspaper adyertisini at;ent, 21
Merchants' Exchange, Han Francisco, i« an
authorized ageu'.. Ihls paper is kt pi ou file iv
The Herald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, Sau Francisco, for 5c a nooy
FHIDAY, FKBKUAKY 24, 18»:t.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TIUBRiPH-Judge Greaham is en
route to Laaewood, N. J., to confer with
Cleveland — Ex-Governor Glick of Kan-an
mentioned aa the next comnilasioner of the
general land office ...The Kansaa Pppuliats
propose to remove th 9 state capital Irom
Topeka to Kanopolis Tho Democrats will
organise the mxt United States senaio
The Corbett-Mitehell tight Is now deemed a
certainty —Corbett Is 111 at Minneapolis
Rnfus Hatch is dead Bering sea arbitra
tors meet in Pails Funeral of General
Beauregard... Only .f3,000.000 Iree grid
left iv the national treasury "Uny bills
passed by the California legislature.
LOCAL-City Electrician Hogan resigns
Supervisors refuse to extend the duck sea
son ...The supreme court decides the caae
of Townsend vb. Briggs Glenalvln signed
Bhnbeck....lncendiary fires at Pico Heights
Kid tbe Apachs seen at San Carlos ..
Colonel Leelaares for Washington Open
ing of the Mission association's exhibit
Revivalist Naylor at Simpson chuich.
WEIGH BORING TOWNS—Shipping arri
vals and deparlures at Redondo . Fomo
na'a new school bul!ding completed Hor
ticulturist commissioners' meeting at Sauta
Alia... .Social events at Pasadena.
POINTERS FOR TODAY.
Los Anoki.es Tub at ck —■John Dillon in A
City Hall.—Fire commissioners, 1;30 p. m.;
board of public works, loa. m.
221 Socm Broadway.—Ulasion association
Park Theateb.—Streets nt New York.
Judgi Smith's Court.—Koiel murder trial.
Y. M. C. A. Hall.—Evening, Prof. Riddle's
lectnre on Love.
A leading Los Angeles dry goods mer
chant told a Herald reporter yesterday
tbat his business was fifty per cent bet
ter than this time last year.
These are rumors current that a new
electric lighting company iB about to be
organized in Lob Augelcß, and that the
people will have the benefit of much
Marriage is evidently not looked up
on as a failure hereabouts judging by
the way both the Salvation army and
the theatrical profession are rushing
It is a great disappointment to th?
newspaper correspondents that Presi
dent Cleveland has at last filled his cab
inet. It is no longer possible to deluge
whole columns with speculations which
answer to the " windy suepiration of
lorced breath" of Shakspeare's phrase.
The senate committee to investigate
the railroad commissioners pay a back
handed compliment to those officials
when they Bay tbat the "commissioners
are reasonably competent for the offices
which they fill." The people ehould be
nerved by officers whose competency
would admit of no qualification bo broad
and equivocal. It is safe to say that the
railroad corporations do not select men
to attend to their affairs who are only
The funeral of the late S. Clinton
Hastings, the first justice of the supreme
court of California, took place in San
Francisco Tuesday. Judge Hastings
was a frequent visitor to loe Angeles
and was widely known here. He en
dowed and founded the Hastings law
college of the State University. He was
possessed of a very great fortune, reach
ing into the millions, and was tbe most
remarkable man in many ways thia
atate ever bad among her citizens. Ho
laid tbe foundation of bis great fortune
by securing immense quantities of land
in pioneer days.
Hon. Wm. M. Springer, of Illinois,
has evidently got on to the true inward
ness of the quickly accomplished "rev
olution" in Hawaii, and the rapidly ma
tured project for annexation. His action
in the house deprecating haste in the
matter, and hinting that legislation in
volving the assumption of the Hawaiian
debt, and providing for grave revenue
liabilities, calls for the judgment of con
gress in both branches and of the pres
ident, and not Bimply that of the senato
and executive, is quite timely. Why
should we rush pell mell into this mat
ter? On its face, it looks very much as
if it were a cunning intrigue to put
millions into the pockets of Clans
Spreckels and other speculators. Mr.
Springer is quite right in demanding to
know what amounts this country
would be obliged to pay out in sugar
bounties if annexation is accom
plished. The sum has some
times been stated as high as
K'S.OOO.OOO, and thie would go largely to
German and Knglish planteta. The dis
peneing of such a large largess in Ha
waii would excite such ageneral indigna
tion that it would doubtless lead to the
entire replal of the sugar bounty, and
tbe crushing out of our infant beet sugar
industry. The actual benefit to tbe
United States, on the other hand, would
be next to nothing. Our true policy iB
to fortify and hold ou to Poarl harbor,
and let Hawaii take care of itßelf. There
is no occasion for the development of a
redhotJiDgo policy on the part of the
United Statea, between two daya, aa it
were, and it ia especially unneceaaary
that the measure ahould be rushed
through with an indecent haate ju'-t ac
Mr. Cleveland is about to take posses
sion of tbe White Houae. The whole
thing bears the impress of an intrigue.
THE DOWNFALL OF A BOSS WITH IN
The present ie undoubtedly the era of
political revolutions everywhere. Not
to oDeak of the groundswell that haa
landed Mr. Cleveland a second time into
tho White Houee, which iB now an old
story, the elections since have beou in
the same direction; and, Bingularly
enough, thie haa been moßt conspicu
ously shown in the old-time Republican
strongholds. The telegraph day before
yeaterday advised ua that Bernard
McKenna, a young aud talented Demo
crat, waa elected mayor of Fittaburg,
and that Chris Magee, tbe Republican
boaa of Western Pennsylvania, aud a
man who haß been looked upon aa the
Bucceeaor of Matthew Stanley Quay in
the Republican leadership of the state,
haa been "downed" in a moat emphatic
Tnere is something very significant in
a revolution like this. Pittsburg iB
located in Allegheny county, Pennsyl
vania—in tbat Allegheny county which
gave Lincoln 10,000 majority iv 1860 —
a fact which led that statesman to dub
it the "state" of Allegheny. So dyed in
tbe wool was the Republicanism of this
county that it gave Grant mote than
15,000 majority over Greeley* in 1572.
Even in the last presidential election
Pittsburg gave Harrison a majority of
4800. To elect a Democratic mayor by a
thousand plurality in such a city is no
The overthrow of Chris Magee is a
portent of great significance. This young
man has in the past encountered noth
ing but success both in bis private and
political fortunes. This is the first de
feat encountered by him in a quite re
markable career. Although scarcely
forty, he has been the absolute dictator
of Pittsburg. Between political sagacity,
business aptitudes and a remarkable
genius for political leadership, he has
accumulated quite three million dollars.
He owns an influential ond profitable
newspaper amongst his other assets.
His history showa what great things a
young and ambitions man can achieve
in the United States if he starts in to
Bucceed at all hazards. The fact that
euch a man, notably winning, scrupul
ously correct in his personal habits,
handsome and ingratiating, can be
knocked over iv the very center of Re
publicanism, shows how great has been
the change which has lately come over
tbe popular mood.
Tbe late Simon Cameron had a re
markable knack of surrounding himself
with bright and ambitious men, and be
alwayß picked out young men—men
either absolutely or comparatively
young. This waß the secret of his own
loog and unexampled control of the des
tinies of the Keystone state. Mackey,
Quay and Rutan were hiß favorites for
years. Mackey died and Rutan fell to
the rear. Jußt at this stage youngChtis
Magee came to tbe front. His abilities
and magnetism quickly impressed them
selves on the old Winnebago chief, and
that meant power, a certain kind of dis
tinction, and fortune for the favorite,
and young Magee enjoyed tbe full meas
ure ot dazzling success which euch a back
ing and his own abilities made inevita
ble. Tbe election of a Democratic mayor
in the city in which be Uvea has doubt
less shown him that a new era has
begun, in which "bosaism," however
much it may be redeemed by ability and
dash, has at length reached the last
ditch. The people will have no more of
it. At least tbe popular notes are set to
that key now, and long may the sa utary
dispensation last, is the prayer of all
FIRE DEPARTMENT MATTERS.
Tbe resignation of Mr. Hogau, elec
trician of tbe lire department, which
took place yeatetday morning, was mere
ly anticipatory of action pending in the
board of commissioners while tbe resig
nation waa being written out. In assur
ing Mr. Hogan tbat he bore him no
malice Mr. Ooinmi3sioner Kuhrts Bpoke
the truth beyond question. It was not
the individual but the system up*n
which the sturdy old commissioner, who
is a very practical fireman himself, was
waging war. The evil under wbich the
syßtem labored was the old story of one
man trying to serve two masters. Of
Mr. Hogan's competency there can be
question. The fault lies in his being the
employee of a corporation doing busi
ness in the city as well as au employee
of the city itself, out of which condition
of affairs the city became the only suf
The present Byatom of turning the
city's fire alarm telegraph wires over to
the District Telegraph company came in
vogue about two years ago, and has been
found to wotk badly. While it effected
a reduction in salaries, it worked in such
a way as to increase the number and
coßt of repaira to such an extont as more
than exceeded the amount saved in sal
aries. Meanwhile tbe alarm service* lias
suffered at odd times, and particularly
within the past few wteke. The com
munications of tbe big alarm bell were
isolated (or insulated if you prefer the
word) for nearly a week; and on Wednes
day of this weok a telephone alarm was
turned in from a burning bouse owned
by C. Underwood and occupied by Mr.
Bernard, because the nearest alarm box
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 24, 1893.
was out of order. In fact, the alarm
Bystem has been (to uee the words of
Chief Curran) "simply rotten" for
months; and all because, two years ago,
the council saw fit to place (for the Bake
of economy in wageB)'the ayatem under
a corporation employee, who, owing bia
prominence to tbat corporation, would
eerve that corporation first ond the city
Juat who will Bucceed Mr. Hogan is
not yet known, but tbe choice lies be
j tween Mr. Thye aud a man named Mor
j ton, who haa had fourteen yeare' expe-
I rience in San Francisco in this very
claaa of work. The Herald hae no
preferences in thia matter. Any com
petent person ia good enough for üb, bo
loug as he gives his undivided time to
the performance of his official duties.
Mr. Hogsn will not leave the district
company's employ either. The truth ia
that Lob Angelea is building up bo very
rapidly and tbe mileage of alarm wirea
increasing ao fast, tbat it ia one man's
work to look after the fire alarms alone,
and will consume all hia time.
Mesera. Kuhrta and Brodrick are de
serving of tbe thanka of the public for the
way in which they >tre taking hold of
tire department affairs, with a view of
cutting off leaks in various waya, al
though thia remark haa no application
to the electrician'a retirement. They
are doing good work, and the new com
mieaioners, Meaara. Wiraching and Mc-
Lain, evince a diepoeition to follow
them. The next year's reports will
show a marked reduction in the fire de
THE MANUFACTURE OF MACHINERY.
Los Angeles is destined to become a
great city for the manufacture of
machinery. Our foundries have already
exhibited a capacity in this regard that
nobody would have believed attainable
ten years ago.
We noted tbe fact a few days ago that
the Fulton works had turned out an
immenso pump for the City Water com
pany. This pump is pronounced to be
one of tbe finest and most powerful ever
manufactured on this coast, and will
force up all the water supply of the bill
system. It is not long since the Baker
foundry built an entire and elaborate
water system for Santa Ana, which has
worked with great satisfaction.
The cost of freight ou machinery
brought front tbe east by rail is great
enough to more than offaet the increased
cost of fuel aud raw material at this
point over eastern points. But even
this difference will be equalized as coon
as we have secured rail communication
between Southern Utah and Loa An
! geles. Wben we are supplied with
coke, coal and iron from the mines of
that territory, our foundries and ma
chine shops will be on more than an
equal foiling with the manufactories of
of the east, and will have the cardinal
advantage of nearness to the mines of
our own section and Southwestern Ne
vada and Arizona to furnish all the mills
and machinery which those tarritoriea
When we reflect that the freight
charges on machinery from the eaßt rnu
over $1 30 per 100 pounds, we oan read
ily see that our foundries are in position
to expand their business greatly. And
when we look ahead and ccc the vast
amount of machinery our mining terri
tories will require in their future devel
opment, we cannot but realize that
there ia a moat profitable time coming
for the iron workers of Loa Angelea.
The impetus which irrigation has had
will also add greatly to the buainesa of
our foundries, and with tbe develop
ment of new industries connected with
our increasing fruit culture, all aorts of
machinery will be required. Indeed it
would be impossible now to forecast the
immensity of the busiuess that will
pour iv upon our foundries as the illim
itable back country of Loa Angelea de
It is to be hoped that any one who
haß any influence at Sacramento will ex
ert it to bave the present legislature
pass a hill proposing an amendment to
the constitution repealing the mortgage
tax. It repels capital and the borrower
hae to pay it in every instance, and with
That our principal watering places
will do a very heavy business this sum
mer seemß to be without doubt. Al
ready tho neople begin to pour down to
the seaside. Iv fact, whenever any ex
cursion is advertised for any quarter the
facilities of the transportation compa
nies are taxed to the utmost.
Theek is nothing poetic about the
hog, but he ie attractive from a pecuni
ary point of view. The farmer in Los
Angeles is making extensive prepara
tions to see that the Cudahy and other
packing establishments are provided
with plenty of porkers.
The sporting bill met its fate in tho
assembly. California is not yet pre
pared to enact game laws by which land
barons and their toadies can monop
olize all the huiting grounds in the
Los Angeles Theater. —John Dillon
in an excellent company will be seen
this and tomorrow evening in hia new
play, A Model Husband.
Mr. Dillon ia unsurpassed in a partic
ular live of comedy, which he haa made
hiß own, and for the display of which be
tinda every opportunity in the play in
question, which was written especially
.Mr. J. H, Shunk, who is manager of
the company, has surrounded the favor
ite old Btar with an exceptionally clever
lot of people, and there iB every indica
tion that thoae who attend will bo more
A Turkish Conflagration.
Constantinople, Feb. 23. —Fivo hun
dred houses iv Kadikoy were burned
this evening. More than 3000 persons
are homeless. Tbe damage is estimated
at 6,000,000 francs.
Angostura BiM-rs »hould nod a place ln eTery
household. Th? beat cure lor IndlaesMon.
Manufactured hy Itr. J. G. B. Siegert . 6om.
AH druggists keep them.
FOR WOMEN WITH FINE FORMS.
If Their Bodies Are Perfect
They Can Play Venus.
A Statue of a California Woman
Wanted at Chicago.
A Plan by Which the Moat Perfectly
Formed Woman ln the State Will
Be Choaen to Aot aa
The "Venoß of California is to be copied
in marble, and the statue will be exhib
ited at Chicago during the fair to show
the world that the rarest and most per
fect type of beauty ia not that of Milo,
nor tbat of Medici, nor that of Capua,
Bays the Sau Francisco Examiner. A
now model of the loveliest woman is to
be given, and ii. is to bo from the Amer
Nobody yet knows who the California
Venus is, and the question must ba de
termined by popular vote. There ia
about to bo a contest for the distinction,
open to all native California women who
reside in the state. Candidates will be
required to have their physical charms
considered by a committee of the local
artieta, and then to stand in similar re
view before all who wish to judge.
This is all in connection with the
world's fair. The Btatue of the new
Venus is to be the central ornament in
the California room of the women's
building, and the beauty contest will be
under the Bupervision of the lady who
has charge of tbat room, Mrs. Frona
Eunice Wait of this city.
Says Mra. Wait: "What we want to
do is to exhibit at our California room a
Btaiue tbat will honestly represent Cal
ifornia beauty, and the best way to ttc
com-olish that ia to bave a woman ol this
state lor the actual model. Of conree it
will be a statue of the ordinary Venua
pattern, with very little drapery or none
at all, but the exact deßigu cannot be
choßen until after the contest.
RIVALS OF THE MILO WOMAN.
"Our standard of beauty iB the Venus
of Milo, and the successful candidate in
the contest will be the woman coming
nearest to that statue in form and
measurements. All candidates mnat be
nt leaet 5 feet and 0 inches in height,
but the only other requirementßare that
they be natives of California and resi
dents at the present time.
"The contOßt, which begins immedi
ately, and will continue long enough to
give all the state a fairchance in getting
ready for the competition, iB by meanß
of photographs. There ia no charge for
entering the contest, and all that any
woman haa to do ia to get two suitable
photographs of herself and send them
"Accompanying the photographs must
be the name aud addreaa of the candi
date and the place aud date of birth, but
theae facta will be for my knowledge
only. And besides (for the nee of tbe
judges and public) the complete phys
ical measurements and the weight must
"Uf course, the photographs need not
be entirely from tbe nude. The candi
date, when posing for photographs, may
wear a drapery of cheese-cloth or srepe,
which will conceal while yet revealing.
The figure must be shown.
"Now, aa I receive the photographs I
ahall enter them in a book which I will
keep atrictiy to myself. Nobody else
shall see it, not even the judges or the
sculptor. I nhall number each photo
graph to correspond with the entry num
ber in my book, and there wiil be no
means by which the public can identify
the candidates except by recognition of
THE (inOOSISO OF 188 MODEL.
"When the time for selection arrives
we shall appoint a committee of three
leading artists to paea on the photo
graphs. These judgea, having no in
formation about the originals, will aelect
the three that are the beat modeled,
making uae of tbo measurements, to
gether with the photographs,
THE MODEL MUST POSE.
"The woman who is choßen will then
be asked to pose for the sculptor. Ru
pert Schmid haa promised hia services
and he will do hia beßt work in making
a life-size Btatue of our California beau
ty. An exact likeneas of the face will
be mads and the form will be in tbe ex
act proportiona. How much tbe sculp
torwill have to work from meaaurementa
in designing tbe figure iB a matter
which, ol course, must be arranged by
Mr. Schmid and his model. The name
of the model may be forever withheld
if bo required.
"When the statue it finished it will bu
taken to Chicago and placed on a mar
ble pedestal in tbe center of tbe Califor
nia room of the Woman's building, and
it will be entitled A California Venuß.
"At the close of the fair the model
may buy her statue if she choosea, and
if ahe does not want to do ao it will go to
the San Francisco gallery in the Hop
GODDESS DRAPERY SUFFICIENT.
Mr. Schmid, the sculptor, aayß the
Bubject that he wants for the Btatue is
the typical California beauty. "If the
model insists on having the work done
from measurements," Baid he yesterday,
"why I will do it that way, but the
stotue will be of less substantial mate
rials than 1 would otherwise use. A
! good Venus cannot be made from a tape
line. There are rules to go by in model
ing from the meaaurementß, but neither
can you get a satisfactory and life-like
figure from a set of rules.
"A wcman should not object to posing
if her statue is to be nude. Justice to
P 4 DEUGIOUS
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
I ° f P erfec t purity,
temon lOf great strength.
Almond 3 Economy In their usso
Rose etc. j Flavor a 8 de n ca tely
Bnd deliclously as the fresh fruit.
herself requires it, and it ia perfectly
"The matter of meaaurementß," the
sculptor continued, in reply to a ques
tion, "is a very important one in the
contest, and it will undoubtedly be a
difficult one. Any woman can put on a
gauze coßtume and have her picture
taken, but to meaaure her own propor
tiona is not bo easy. In fact, a woman
should not attempt to do the work her
self, but should Btand erect, like a sol
dier, while some competent assistant
takes the measurements. That is the
only way of being accurate, and any
slight variation from the real propor
tiona would be detrimental in the con
HOW TO MEASURE THE PROPORTIONS.
"All meaaurementa should be from
one well-delined point to another.
This the process that I would recom
"Get the entire height. From the
central point of the collar bone, right
where the front of the neck begins,
measure the length of the trunk of the
body and then measure the remainder
of the distance to the ankle. Meaaure
tbe waiat. Get the largest measurement
about tha hips. Meaaure tho circumfer
ence of the cheat and also of the body
juat above the waiat.
"Measure the face from the lower
point of tbe chin to the edge of the
hair on tho forehead. Measure the neck
from the collar bone, aa before, to the
loweat point of the ear.
"Measure tbe arm from shoulder to
elbow and from the elbow to the prom
inent point of the bone at the end of the
wrist. Measure the circumference of
the arm at the muscle, at the elbow and
at the middle of the forearm.
"Measure the leg from the hipbone to
tbe upper live of tbe knee and from the
knee to the outeide ankle-bone. Measure
the circumference of the thigh, half way
between the hipbone and the knee.
Measure the circumference of the lower
part of the leg twice, at equal distances
between the knee and the ankle.
"Measure the bust from the central
point of the collar-bone.
"Sculptors use a very differentsystem,
makiug one measurement of the body
relative to a first measurement, as the
length of the body may be a certain
number of times the length of the face.
But for the present purposes, to enable
us to compare each candidate with the
Venus do Milo, we have to reeort to the
tapeline, and that will be sufficient."
A Washington tea was given Wednes
day evening by the ladies of the Congre
gational church, in the church parlors.
It was. wel'attended, there being fully
250 persona pi ua mt. The rooms were
tHßtefully dtcoratsd with lilies and
flowers. A portiere of the national
color 3 separated the rooms. An enjoy
able time waa passed, aud a variety of
good things spread before the company.
The management of the entertainment
part of the evening was turned over to
the Hesperian club, the literary society
of the church. Under the general title
of Waßhington and His Times the fol
lowing papers were contributed : Wash
ington, His Life and Character, by Dr.
George L. Cole; Our Constitution and
Ite Frainera, Mr. Will D. Gould. Recita
tions by Misa Nina Cuthbert were also
contributed. Tho young lady haß much
ability, and thoroughly pleaßed her
audience. The Taylor brothers also ren
dered violin dusts.
OUT IN THE COLD.
JMoa E r«eal>le JKip»rlence of Btreet Oar
Passengers wno took a late electric car
from up town were kept waiting for a
full hour at Fifth and Broadway, for the
Park thostor to close, on Wednesday
night. There were no leaa than six or
seven cara similarly detained at that
point, and the shivering paaaengera be
lievad it to be unnecessary.
If the passengers on all the cars had
been transferred to the forward car and
sent on thsir way, tbey would not bave
reached their homes long after midnight,
and would have been saved a very long
and disagreeable detention. The electric
car service, excellent as it is, can be im
proved in respect to the theater waite.
How to Save Doctor ISllla.
[Chicago Dally Calume..]
Many a doctor's bill haß been aaved
by the use of Chamberlain'B Cough
Remedy. The name ia a household
word in many parta of the country.
Chamberlain's medicinea have an ex
tensive sale in the world'a fair city and
many people testify to the merits of
their different remedies. For sale by
C. F. Heitizeman, 222 North Main Btreet,
Kntlroad Dlrectora Kealgn.
New York, Feb. 23.—At a apecial
meeting of the New York and New Eng
land road thiß morning, President Par
sons and Directors Parsons, Day, Lam
mis and Flower resigned. Flower Bays
the road is positively under the control
of the Reading.
It fs an nxreoa <ile Laxattvo for the Bowels;
oan be mud© into a Tea for use in one minute.
Price 36c., fiOo. nnd 31.00 per package. 0
K/ffc TEffj-Wk An Eleprunt Toilet Powder
& nil lor tho Teeth and Breath-25c.
Sold wholesale by HAAS, BARUCH & 00..
aud retail by d uggists. 14-14 ly
If You Have Defective Eyes
And value them, consult us. No case of defec
tive vision whH'i glasses are required ia too
complicated for us. The correct Adjustment of
frames 1b qulto as important aa the perfect At
tn k of lenses, amd the scientific fitting and
making of grimes and francs is onr only bur
netii (apticl<r). Have satlafled otherß, will
satisfy you. We use electric pewer, aad are tne
only hong** hem that grinds glasses to order.
B. G. MAR«RUTZ. Leading acientlflo Opti
cian (specialist), 167 North Spring st,, opp. old
courthouse. Don't forget the number.
POPLE & WARDEN,
* * Printers ** *
109 East Second Si, Los Angeles, CaL
Wedding itatlonety, ball program!, moiety
enrdj aud high-grade prlutina ol eyery descrip
tion. V?rite lor laatpiw aad eatUuatea.ll-1 6m
ALL THE SAME, ALWAYS.
Mt. Pleasant, Tkxas, PHbbom, Pa.,
Juue 20,1888. 302Wylte Aye., Jan. 29, ! 87
trajaBkTooSd' lt t Gtle r?°* pri m
St. Jacobs Oil, St. Jacobs Oil /
was cured. No pain ia B ""(Bm CUTC ' I
A PROMPT AND PERMANENT CURE.
The excellent quality of this CREAM is the result of experi
ments extending over several yeara. It is an unsweetened cream.
It is SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHER BRANDS in every ele
ment that makes it desirable as a substitute for pure cream or
milk, being entirely free from the objectionable color and flavor
of other brands. As a food for infants it has no equal. It is a
perfect substitute for mothers' milk. A trial of a single can will
convince the most skeptical of its superiority. Ask for the
COLUMBIAN BRAND. For sale by the best grocers.
THE ELGIN CONDENSED MILK CO,, Man'frs.
a . M WM. H. MAURICE, Agent for Southern California.
T TTVTT/~YNT! m 01L * FUEL 01L
1 ™ OIL
|B| I I J % h Wholesale or Retail Quantities.
>— 4 \_y | Maniifaptiuci Hof PINE LUBRI
% GATING OILS, which are used and
office: 135 c. seoond st., los angeles * indorsed by the best engineers.
HOME OFFICE: SANTA PAULA, CAL. •»
2 . 22 TEL. I PRINTERS'IMS KEfMP ASPHALTS
HOTEL. PAL-OMAR ES.
STRICTLY *©*jV- , A QUIET
CLASS U '"-- HOME
!p ?isr- tiMffff \ families
■f—>/~vi\ jt/"»"1VT Z5 /~» H. T Thirty-two miles east of Los Antreles.
OiN A, UAL/, hotel palomareb co., v. n. simms. Manager.
i CHOICE MORTGAGES IN ALL DENOMINATIONS!
5 * 330 S venra If 2,800 jt
♦ 4SO 3 years 4 300 T
♦ 700 5 years 8.400
♦ HO" 3 years 7,801
«• 1,500 3 years fc'.OOO
♦ 2,000 3 years 10,750
♦ 3,225 3 years 10 500
♦ 5 550 3 years 25,000
js For sale gnaranteed. Always nn hand. Sent anywhere in the United States, <^
V Rend for pamphlet. *
♦ SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY. LOS ANKELES, CAL. |
X M. W. STIMSON, Fren't J. H BRALY. Bee'y M. K. McVAY, Asa't Suc'j.
X FIBST NATIONAL BANK, Treasurer. <j>
Troy Laundry %
company, ||J^:|- g ■; ■ [^JBLw.
MAIN OFFICE: 135 W. FIRST. V
ffORKS: 715-717-719 N. MAIN. JWKr '
TE -il° Bl - fe?' 7 •
The Best Equipped Laundry • ;l
on the Coast. r
Modern in ideas. Alwaysupwlih J.." ;.\'.
What we mate a specialty ol: ,
SHIRTS, COLLARS AND CUKF3, " s s .
WOOLEN GOODS, SILKS, LACES.
11-17 TRY UQ. cod-ly * &: ~** — '- ' '
♦ TO BE GIVEN AWAY. *
X Successful men only advertise; others *
J keep quiet. ♦
tThe popular firm of Merchant Tailors ♦
„ of Broadway-KORN & KANTROWITZ *
♦ —propose to show their appreciation of ♦
♦ first-class patronage by giving away to ♦
X one of one hundred and fifty of their $
J many customers, a beautiful VICTOR %
♦ PNEUMATIC BICYCLE of' 93, This is J>
J a gift in the true sense of the word.
♦ Satisfy yourselves by calling at our store ♦
Kin the Crocker block, 214 S. Broadway. ♦
Am&K Rectal, Female and Chronic Diseases
\ Such as Asthma, Bronchitir, Consumption, Constipa
IjHL -erj tion Dyspepsia, NervouD Prostration, Insom
&4&ll4vl ni«, Insanity, Paralysis, Rheumatism,
1 Skin Diseases, etc., etc.,
TREATED BY AM ENURE NEW METHOD.
$ Send for book (free)which will explain fully how Chronic
diseases of all kinds are readily relieved and cured.
J»BMtt&&4MmL £E»~Bectal Diseases CURED in from two to four wtiks,
dEEXWfffinßffi' Call on or address
jf KS' W. E. PHITCHARD, M. D.,
aM$ J SS N - Spring at., Los Angeles.
-mm —rr, office HourSi I 2 to 4p. m . Telaphone «S9.