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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AMD WSKKtT.
HIE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
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..... ■ atjtjaai - * w *—— ——
«VKUNaCfU>«Y, S KPT EH BIS It 13, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
1 V TELEGRAPH-Silver debstc in the
seuste A bitter partisan debate about to
lie precipitated in the house The business
men's congress proves a fiasco—Attorney
General Olney shoulGcrj all responsibility
for the non-enforcement of tho Geary law
.. Particulars of the Lake Shore train
robbery Boomers on Ihe buder of the
Cheiokee strip ..A hlg day at the world's
fair Judge B. N. Smith doing nicely
A tig scnratlon in Seattle.... Pacific coast
hippening*... Sportlngnoles — A Southern
P*clfic-Santa Fj rute war Forelgh Hashes.
IjIOAL AM) MISCKLLANGtiUs — Depor
tation proceedings still under way Deiore
Judge Koss Proceedings of Ihe teachers'
institute Who will do for Los Angeles
what Jimmy Power" did for Rochester—The
plans for fuuset boulevaid ready for Ihe
council Bicyclist! object to the recent
ordinance Ihe police lo remove lewd
women from Los Angles street Auditor
Lopez, Mr. Griffith, and the cost of comput
ing the taxes Receiver Brodtbeck of tho
Cily Bank succeeded by Wm. J. Washburn
of ihe Ssst Bide bank The supervisors de
cide what the tax rate will be.
RiVErride — Anti - Chinese movement
Wbite labor wanted in the vineyards.
Ban Bebardino—lnsane asylum matters
Al.MAMßitA—Orange growers to organize.
Pasadena—A notable piano recital.
Banta Monica—Drunken veterans make
themselves a nuisance.
The Herald manages to record bo
many "scoops" both telegraphic and
locai lately that it seems cruelty to re
mind our respected contemporary, the
Timeß, of the fact. Yesterday morning
our readers were enabled to read an ac
count of the great train robbery, a pleas
ure that whs denied to Subscribers of the
Times. In addition, we gave tbe full
liat of the indictments reported by the
grand jury Monday to Judge Khaw—
this appearing exclusively in the Her
ald. We have no disposition to brag,
but thia is rather a subject for gratula
tion, and so we merely mention it.
No cokkihmation of the newß tele
graphed from Washington yesterday
that the attorney-general had ordered
United States marshals and district at
torneys to suspend the arrest of China
men reached tliis city yesterday. Judge
Ross's court was diligently engaged in
the work of deporting the Mongolians.
A pleasing feature of yesterday's pro
ceedings was that the police have taken
a hand at arresting high-binders and
ottier hard cnses. In fact, almost ex
clusive attention ought to he directed to
these people as long as there is any un
certainty as to when the fund available
for deportation shall be replenished.
A Pan FbakcisCO dispatch, published
elsewhere, fbvb that Attorney General
Olney has issued instructions to United
States District Attorney Garter, of tbat
city, to oppose any proceedings in the
United States courts looking to the de
portation of Chinamen on the ground
that there are no funds iv the treoeury
for that purpose, and that the law must
remain a dead lotter until congress shall
appropriate additional moneys. On the
other hand, the secretary of the treas
ury, in reply to the resolution of Sen
ator White asking if there is any money
ih the treasury available for carrying on
the Geary law, puts the sum at 1(03,500 —
a larger sum than had been supposed to
be on hand. They ought to be amply
sufficient to deport a conple of thousand
of the recusant Celestials. The attorney
general end the secretary of the treasury
appear to bo at sixes and sevens on thin
Ol'r Loa Angeleß judges Beem to he
greatly out of luck lately. Tbe distress
ing accident to Judge Smith, in being
run over by an electric car in Chicago,
breaking five ribs and a ieg, has already
been noted in these columns. Later
telexramß give us the gratifying assur
ance that though his injuries are severe
the judge will recover. The lines of two
other c-f our judges huve fallen in hard
places, owing to their laudable desire to
investigate ttie mysterious canons and
summitß of Mt. Whitney. In hiß ap
proach to tbia little frequented region,
Judge Clark's horse, while on the edge
of King's river, stumbled and threw
that learned light of the law into that
turbulent stream. Scrambling out as
beet he could, to show that he was a
true frontiersman, be remounted and
rode ell day in his wet clothes, reaching
an altitude of ten thousand feet, more
or less, and retiring without divest
ing himself of bis underwear. Tbe
result could be readily guessed. Our
distinguished townsman just barely es
caped pneumonia, and was for a long
time on the verge of death, being still
invalided. Jndge Wade, who was also
of the party, found the rarefied air of
Mt. Whitney too much for him, and
bat been bedridden since tbe expe
dition. Accepting Judge Smith's mis
hap aa a act-off for Mayor Hazard's
broken ancle, what construction are we
to place upon tbe ill fortune that is pur
suing Judges Clark and Wade? Tbe
whole epiaode ia in the bigheat degree
puzzling. Is there a Nemesis at tbe
heels of these judicial gentlemen? From
a caaual glance it would really look so.
Meanwhile their stalwart associates of
the bench will be obliged to do double
duty. We are afraid the grave incum
bents of our Los Angelss bench are be
coming a trifle giddy.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA'S OPPORTU
NITY-A GREAT ASTRONOMICAL OB
SERVATORY WITHIN OUR REACH.
It is now an establiabed fact in tbe
minda of the prominent astronomers of
the world that Southern California pos
sesses rare and unusual advantages of
atmoßDhere and climate for astronomi
cal purposes, and, tbat when tbe Mount
Lowe railway is extended so as to make the
higher peaks of tbe Sierra Madre range
easily accessible, no point in tbe United
States could be better euited for the es
tablishment of a great observatory.
It has been long known to Prof. Lowe's
immediate associates that be has had
in contemplation ever since he started
the building of the mountain railway,
the securing to Southern California of
one of the most complete astronomical
observatories in the world. But in
this, as in all other of bis business and
scientific enterprises, his method seems
to be to allow the idea to assume form
by planting the seeds of thought on the
subject and allowing them sufficient
time to grow to healthful maturity ; and
then, at the proper time, to consummate
the plan he has thus carefully matured.
Hitherto every move he has made,
whether in business or otherwise, has
confeaeedly been of great benefit to this
portion of the etate, and it ia well known
also, that all his plans have been finan
cially successful. The fact that the
first section of the road has demonstrated
itself a financial success, during the
first two months of its operation, and
when many were unaware that it had
been opened, is, in itself, the best pos
sible guarantee as to what the success
of the second edition will be, with the
receipts doubled by tbe extra fare,
though the cost of operation will be only
elightly increaaed. And tbe eucceas of
the first section 1b greatly enhanced
when the adverse conditions existent at
tbe time of its opening are considered,
namely that a larger proportion of tbe
holiday eeaeon travelers had already
moved to the seaside resorts; many of
the wealthier citizens of Southern Cal
ifornia were in the east or attending the
world's fair; tbe tourists were not here
to Bee the additional attraction offered
tbem ; and tbe financial depression was
at ita lowest stageß. These conditions
were enough to dampen the ardor and
blot out tbe anticipations of any man,
but in spite of them all, a travel more
than double tbat of the largest esti
mates lias patronized tbe road with in
It was with these facta in full view
that Professor Lowe was induced to
enter into arrangements ior tbe pur
chase of five telescopes of superior make
end power—one for celestial photog
raphy with an aperture larger than
that of the 30 inch Lick glass on Mount
Hamilton —for the purpose of establish
ing one of the most complete astronom
ical observatories and stations in tbe
United States, aud considering its great
I atmospheric and climatic advantages,
one that can successfully compete with
the best astronomical observatories of
Two completely equipped observatories
will be combined to make this contem
plated observatory, and the telescopes
are as follows: A great English B7 1 - -
inch reflector, with an established rec
ord of having made tbe finest celestial
photographs ever secured j a refractor o!
1G inches; one oi 12 inches—the same
size and quality of glass with which
I Professors Barnard and Burnham have
made their great discoveries ; and two
eight-inch refractors. With these glasses
are two steel domes, suitably equipped
with revolving gear, one 50 feet and the
other 40 feet in diameter, with a smaller
deme for each of the smaller glasses,
such as are used at the Harvard uni
Professor Lowe's object in purchasing
so extensive an equipment and placing
it in our high and clear atmosphere on
the Sierra Mudre summits is to have in
struments not only for the use of the
corps of distinguished astronomers such
an equipment would et once gather
around it, but also to place others, with
out interfering at all with the working
astronomers, at the disposal of visitors
and the faculty of the Throop Polytech
nic university for the use of its students,
and thus aid tbe latter institution in the
grand work it is now doing, and is des
tined to do in the higher education of
the sons and daughters of this section of
The purchase and erection of these in
struments have already been arranged
for by Professor Lowe out of hie per
sonal means, without any solicitation of
donations from the general public, but
under the single condition that the pub
lic so far interest itself in tbe project as
to extend the railroad from Echo moun
tain to the destined die of the observa
When James Lick made known hia
determination to erect an observatory
on Mount Hamilton, it wae on the con
dition that tbe board of supervisors of
Santa Clara county build a well-gtaded
wagon road to tbe summit, which they
gladly did at a cost of about $100,000.
Tbis was cash paid out of the county
treasury without any suggestion of a re
turn except the general benefit that
would accrue to the county by the loca
tion of the observatory at that point
and the educative value it would be to
tbeir own students. And all know how
magnificently their faith in Mr. Lick's
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MOKNING, SEPTEMBER 13. 1893."
plan has been rewarded. San Jose and
tbe Santa Clara valley are famed through
out tbe world more through the exist
ence of tbe Lick observatory than all
their other attractions combined.
Therefore, Professor Lowe feels justi
fied in firmly believing that, after he bas
expended to much of his psrtonal means
during the last two and a half years in
studying over the most suitable loca
tion, making expensive surveys, hunt
out the route, and accomplishing tbe
completion, not of a wagon road, but a
well equipped railroad to tbe present
terminus on Echo mountain and
completing the surveys of tbe elec
tric road to the highest summits
of tbe range and making them all acces
sible by bridle roads, tbe people of
Southern California, with their usual
quick perception, will sufficiently appre
ciate tbe advantages and desirability of
thit great acquitition to tbe equipment
for tbe scientific training of their sous
and daughter! and the advancement of
scientific knowledge in general, and
will gladly invest of their means in
b sufficient number of tbe bonds to com
plete the railway to the desired point.
To do tbis, in addition to what he has
already arranged to personally add for
tbe completion of tbe road, will require
about $100,000, and the bonds for the
amount should be taken and paid for
within tbe next three months. If but
one (500 or $1000 bond betaken by tboae
wbo have ample means, not only will
such persons make a profitable invest
ment, but they will also aid in securing
to Southern California thia moat valua
ble acquiaition to ita educative equip
A fortuitous combination of circum-
Btancea seldom existent bas created tbie
opportunity—the first real opportunity
of the kind Southern California has had
—and, ititis indifferently paaeedbyitia
Bcarcely probable tbat another equally
good opportunity will preaent iteelf in
our time, r-ncb offers are exceedingly
rare, and we are assured tbat the next
ninety days will determine whether the
Buperbly complete astronomical observa
tory shall proudly occupy the site chosen
for it on the Sierra Madre'a peak, or
these telescopes be scattered to other
points, where they are eagerly sought
after. In other words, the whole mat
ter now rests with the citizens of South
ern California, and we cannot too
strongly urge upon all perßons able to
purchase a $500 or $1000 bond, or a few
shares of Btock in tbe railway, tbat they
interest themselves sufficiently in this
grand project to personally examine the
reports of the railway's business at the
company's office, where, we know, they
will be Bpeedily convinced tbat the in
vestment from the financial standpoint
alone ie one cf the best that can be
made. When, therefore, at the same
time such a desideratum to the State can
be secured, it should not take long to
make up tbe amount necessary to extend
the railroad to tbe desired point, and
we are informed by tbe management
tbat since the bridle roada are built,
several sections of tbe building could be
going on at the same time, so aa to in
sure, if begun at once, ita completion
early in the eneuing year. Indeed, it
would be Bate to promiae that the road
would be in operation and the observa
tory erected, or at least well under way,
by March next. It must be considered
in this connection that the extension of
the road will require a much shorter
time and be more easily accomplished
than the building of the first section.
The latter wae slow work on account of
the steep grades, precipitons places and
the fact that 3000 feet of it had to be
built endwise. Whereas tbe second
taction is already surveyed and bridle
roads built to aid in the construction, ao
tbat it can proceed without any delay.
If one hundred persona would only
show their faith and intereet in this
laudable enterprise to the extent of ore
per cent of Professor Lowe's investment
in it, the observatory and extension of
the railway needed for its erection
would become established facts in the
next nine months.
Surely it ought not to take long for
all those who are possessed with any
pride of state, public spirit or local en
terprise to determine to carry this pro
ject through with a will. We urge
quick action, reninding our readers
that the success of this project and the
establishment of such a well-equipped
observatory would not only financially
benefit our section continually, but
would add crowning laurels to our
already world-wide frame as a progres
sive educational center.
THE METHODISTS AND THE CHINESE.
The Methodist conference in session
at Monterey send word to the president
"That the decision of Judge Ross * *
* * places a new weapon in the
hands of tbe anti-Chinese agitators how
causing trouble on this coast."
Reference here is, presumably, to
those who in certain localities are driv
ing the Chinese away by force. But the
decision of Judge Ross, on the contrary,
deprives such anti-Chinese agitators of
their weapons, for it provides a lawful
way of getting rid of them. Instead of
causing trouble on this coast, it will
most likely save trouble.
The conference further declares, but
upon what authority is not stated, that
"wholesale arrests of the Chinese have
begun and hundreds of tbe Chineae,
lawful residents of this country, will be
thrown into prison."
Mr. Cleveland will be sorry to learn
that tbe Chinese arrested under the de
cision of Judge Ross are "lawful
residents of this country." Everybody
but the conference was of the opinion
tbat the arrests made under tbat de
cision were made upon tbe sole ground
that the persons arrested were not law
ful residents of this country.
Tbe conference further informs the
president that the "lawyers of the Chi-
I neee advieed them" to disregard the
law! What lawyers? Who are they.
I Judge Ross or any other just judge
| would be apt to deal summarily with
such lawyers, but no judge can excuse
the infraction of a law on tbe ground
i that the offence was advised by some
body—rather would be punish the ad
visor as an accessory.
Tbe sympathy of tbe conference for
"these unfortunate people," aa they are
called, would be quite in order in such
an assembly, if the Chineae possessed
any characteristics in common with our
Christian civilization, or even if their
presence here tended in any way to ele
vate onr race, or to the advancement of
ourcountfy; bnt it will greatly puzzle
our good Methodist brethren to show
tbat such is the case, or tbat any real
progresa has been made, either among
the Chineae here, or on tbeir own soil,
towards bringing them up to, or, as the
Chineae would aay, down to our Chris
As to the deportation, it is not so
much of a hardship after all, since every
Chinaman expects, sooner or later, to
return to the celestial empire, whether
deported or not.
SCALE BUG DESTROYERS.
Some Benetlolnl Insects In Ventnra
The Venturan: Our most common
friends among Insects are the conver
gent and ambiguous lady-birdß. The
convergent lady-bird has red wings cov
ered with six black spots on each cover,
the three spots on the front end ol the
wing cover are about one-third as large
as tbe three back spots. Tbe thorax is
black with a white band around the
edge and two white epotß near the mid
dle. The wing covers of tbe ambiguous
lady-bird are all red. These iat'y-birds
feed upon various kind of aphis, includ
in the w.o'lyrphie and the mature
beetles also feed on young scale. The
twice stabbed lady-bird may be found
in any orchard infested wiih black scale.
The larva' of this specie is very peculiar;
tbey are black with a yellow band across
the back and covered with spines. The
beetles are black with one bright red
spot on each wing cover, are almost
round, and little ones one-eighth of an
inch in diameter. Tney do much good
by devouring young black scale. The
aeby-gray lady-bird is a very pretty lit
tle beetle, about three-sixteenth of an
inch in diameter and of an aihy-gray
color, and semi-globular shape. It
has seven black spots on the thorax and
eight on each wing cover, tbey are
quite abundant and feed on tbe black
Bcale. We also have tbe Australian
lady-bird and the brown-neokad lady
bird. I have, already written to Hon.
Elwood Cooper of Santa Barbara for a
colony of the new Australian lady-birds
tbat are expected to clear out the black
scale. Another insect which ie quite
abundant and fond of aphis, and partic
ularly the orange aphis, is tbe eyrphus
fly. This fly is about one-balf inch long
and prettily ornamented with yellow
stripes across tbeir bodies. Lace winged
flies, or aphis lions, are also quits abun
dant. 1 find their larvae feeding on
scale, orange ephis and red spider. We
have another class of insects that do a
vast amount of good, although they are
|so small that no one but an entomolo
i gist ever sees them. They are what is
! known as Chalcid Hie*; tbey are from
1 five to ten hundredths of an inch in length
i and under the microecoue some Ffeciee
are very pretty. I suppose because
common people never see them. The
! soft orange scale would soon de
; atroy our orange trees, if it
j were uot tor a i>,-»v "j
\ with yellow legs five hundredths
of an inch long called Encyrtuß flavua.
The black scale would be a much more
serious pest if it were not for another
little fly ten hundredths of an inch lotfg
\ called Tomocera California. You can
i easily see those little flies if you care to,
by placing twigs infested with scale in
jelly tumbleTS and shutting tbe tum
oler until the tließ hatch. There are
quite a number of those Chalcid para
sites in this country but I will not take
time to mention them here. I think
this system o! Lighting pests with their
natural eremie3 which has been pub
lished with so much energy and credit,
by our state board of horticulture, is
the best system iv tho world, and 1
earnestly look forward to the lime
when it will be no longer necessary to
j spray or gaß trees, when we can treat
! ell pests as we treat the cottony
! cushion scale now. Our state entomol
| ogiet Mr. Alexander Craw has just ex
| pressed hip belief that the black scale
parasite now at work on Elwood Coop
er's orchard at Santa Barbara would io
time thoroughly rid the orchard of these
pests and advises that spraying bo dis
continued where thia parasite, bas bsbn
introduced to give them a chance to in
THE COKDAOK TRUST.
The Initial Strp Tnknn for the Ueor
(-Hnr/.atlou of iht* Company.
New York, Sept. 112.—The initial Biep
for the reorganization of the National
Cordage company was made today. It
coneieted of the filing oi a certineate of
L. Waterbury & Co., Limited, iv Jersey-
City. The incorporators of the new com
pany are James M. Waterbury and
Chauncey Marnhall of tbe old company,
and Charles N. King, vice-president of
tne corporation trust company of Jaraey
City. According to the articles tiled the
capital stock is $2,400,000 of which
$1,600,000 ia preferred etock, and on
which ti per cent cumulative dividends
are to be paid. There was a report this /
afternoon that tbe affairs of tbe cordage
trust W6re in the grand jury's hands
and that witnesses had been examined.
District Attorney Nicoll denied thiH, but
aamitted that papers in tbe case had
been cent to District Attorney Mclutyre.
Mimic*" Pension Agencies.
Washington, Sept. 12.—Extensive
changes among penaion agencies will
coon be made by Secretary Hoke Smitn.
Consideration lias been given to this
matter for several weeks and n number
of agents have been decided upon for
early appointment. The appointment
division of the department has been in
structed to prepare briefß of all applica
tions for agencies, preference to be given
to those incumbents whoee means are
A Cowsrdly Murder.
Newman, Cal., Sept. 18.—A. Van Win
kle's ranch, near Crow's Landing, was
tbe scene of a cowardly murder today.
S. A. Whipple, a farmer, living at Oak
Flat, was shot in the back by S. A. Bur.
gess while the former was riding along
the road with his wife in a buggy. Tbe
murder was the result cf an old feud,
Whipple once having horsewhipped
Burgess. The murder escaped, but offi
cers are in pursuit.
Chicago, Sept. 12 — The thirteenth
annual session of the Old-Time Tele
graphers' association began here today.
The United States Military Telegraph
corns is also holding a reunion.
Woiion umbrellas, summer lap dusters. Foy's
Old ie.table saddlery liuu.ie, 3 lb H. Lv» Angeles.
THE GEARY LAW NOT SUSPENDED.
Highbinders Legally Started
Deportation Proceedings still Under
Way Before Judge Boss.
Tbe Tollce Department Famish the
Names of Hid Chinese—ls a Gam
bler a 1.-»buter—Cases Under
The associated press telegram, re
ceived Monday night, stating tbat At
torney General Olney bad iaaued orders
to all United States marshals stopping
tbe further enforcement of the Geary
law, ie apparently, if not altogether
without foundation, premature.
No instructions to cease deportation
proceedinga have been received either
by United Statea Marabal Gard or any
other federal officer.
Yesterday waa a field day in the mat
ter of warrants, nearly a score being
issued. Tbe greater number of these
aworn to by Detective Auble of the
police department, and the liat included
the worst characters and highbinders of
tbe city. Among other namea was tbat
of Charley Ah Him.
Charley is the worst Chinaman in tbe
whole outfit, and even hie own country
men would hot be heartbroken to see
him deported. He ia at preaent in bid
ing and will probably remain ao until he
obtaln'e an opoortunity to leave town.
Altogether it waa highbinder day in
Judge Roes's court.
The morning opened with the trial of
Lem Soon. Lem swore tbat he had an
interest in tbe Chinese theater, a state
ment which was corroborated by Ah
Mow, who testified to Lem Soon being
Ex-Detective Botqui and Deputy
Sheriff Wray stated thai they knew
him to be connected with the theater in
some business capacity, and Judge Ross
took Lem'a case under advisement.
Ah Fawn, vulgarly known as John L.
Sullivan, from hia pugilistic tendenciee,
was next on the liat.
Ah Fawn haa for aome conaiderable
period conducted a gambling joint on
Hia defense waa that a gambler wae
not a laborer, and Judge Robs took bis
case under advisement also.
Four more highbinders, who made
uee of the same place, were tried and
their cases taken under advisement by
tbe court. A written deciaion will be
handed down by Judge Roas this morn
Judge Ling, who returned from San
Francisco yesterday, states that in an
interview with United States District
Attorney Garter of San Francisco, the
latter declared that be will refuse to
prosecute Chinamen, and in the event
of Chinese arreata being .nade that he
will immediately move for tbeir dis
Scipio Craig of Redlandß was in town
E. Muchwith of San Francieco arrived
in tbe city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Paurade of San
Bernardino are guests at the Nadaao.
S. R. Langworlby, a Riverside real
estate agent, was in the city yesterday,
Mr. Gregory Perkins, secretary of the
board of trade, has returned from a visit,
Mr. Thomas Gardener, editor and
manager of the San Diego Union, wbb
iv tbe city yesterday.
O. J. Btown, a prominent lumber
dealer of Pomona, accompauied by Mrs.
Brown, is at the Nadeau.
Mr. A. G. Gaybird of the Bank of
America, returned yesterday from a
three-weeks' visit to Chicago.
Mrs. Jeanette Tucker has returned
from Santa Barbara where she has been
viulting her sister, Mrs. George Salmond.
G. W. Connull, the real estate man,
| has returned from an enjoyable three
I week's trip to Chicago and eastern
Dr. Allen Gardner, formerly of San
Francieco, has taken up hi" residence in
Lob Angelea and is registered at The
| Pol J. L9«y of San Francisco ie in tha
| city •on a business trip. He reports
i business as being better here than in
! in any othtr part oi the state.
Mr. Charles I. o'R°li, a well known
business man of San Francisco who has
been at the Hollenbeck for several days,
left yesterday for Coronado. lie was
aceoinpanie'd by his wife.
Constantin Comndlinsky, an eminent
Russian engineer, is at the Westmin
ster, He is accompanied by hiß wife.
The gentleman is a commissioner from
Russia to the world's fair, and is making
\ a tour of the west. He is particularly
struck with tbe beauties of Los Angeles,
but dislikes San Francisco.
Tbe telegraphic account of California
day at the Columbian exposition repot ts
Mr. and Mrs. Cole, of Colegrove, as be
ing present on tbat delightful occasion.
This was a mistake. It was Mrs. Jirah
1). Cole and daughter of Bos Angeles,
who were at the California Building on
the day mentioned. Mrs. J. I). Cole,
along with certain members of her
Lovelies and Treble Clef clnbhad the
honor of representing Loh Angeroe at the
great musical entertainments given at
Chicago during the first months of the
exposition. Mrs. Cornelius Cole of
Colegrove has not been in Chicago tbis
season, and her daughter is visiting a
married Bister near New York.
Mrs. Fannie Schofleld seturned to the
city alter an extended tour of the ea*t
i crn and southern states. She was
i accompanied by her nephew, Mr. Char.
! Kent of Monroe, Mo.
; World's Fair Columbian Kdltlon Illus
This beautiful publication, printed on
! the finest book paper, is now on eale by
i all the newsdealers and at the Uebalii
I business office. It contains 48 pages ol
! infounation about Southern California
' and over 50 illustrations. As a publica
tion to send to eastern friends it has
never been equalled. Price Id cents in
ALL THE ORGAN*
of tho body nro roused to healthy,
vigorous action by Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical Discovery. More
than all, the liver — and that's tho
key to the whole system. Yon have
pure blood or poisonous blood, just
as your liver chooses. The blood
controls the health, the liver con
trols tho blood, the "Discovery"
controls the liver.
Tako this remedy in time, when
you feel dull, languid, and " out of
sorts," and you can prevent disease
from coming. Tako it in any dis
ease that depends on tho liver or the
blood, and you'll have a positive
For Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Bil
iousness; Bronchial, Throat, and
Lung affections; every form of
Scrofula, even Consumption (or
Lung-scrofula) in its earlier stages;
and for tho most stubborn Skin and
Scalp Diseases, it's the only remedy
so unfailing and effective that it can
be guaranteed. If it doesn't benefit
or cure, you have your money back.
"Times have changed." So have
methods. The modern improve
ments in pills are Dr. Pierces Pleas
ant Pellets. They help Nature, in
stead of fighting with her.
™ O PA LS
Kmtj2u Per Cent Discount
Wf% Before Going to
jafca Mexico to Buy a
H| ■ New Stock of
||yj| ME X It' AN C URIOS.
W lul,iftn baskets,
|flil Blankets, Pottery,
■*•»- And Stone Relics.
Opals, Turquoise and Precious Stones
CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE,
0-8 ly 325 South Spring" St.
Furniture, Carpets, Ac.
At Salesroom, >os. 420-a»8 South Spring
al., at in a.m.
A lull lino it Household Furniture, consist
lv* of sev»rat Unm Folding Beds Bedroom
Sul's, Oak. Ash and Walnut Table", Stands and
center Tables, Parlor Sals and Fancy
Oaa r< Kockers, C'hofloniers, Mdeboards. Hall
Racks and Book Cases, Dishes Hedging Lamps
snd Glassware, Mattresses and Bedding. Sev
eral tine Minors, a lot ol Carpets and other
MATLOCK & REED,
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St, Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefully oomponnded *•* «t
ri;. UL "
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON COAL.
COAL! COAL! COAL!
Stock Up For the Winter and Get the
Benefit of Summer Prices.
.'elg 36 and 1047. BY" 1 '»> W«t Second S.roat
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD.
S CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, ETC. f
WAY DOWN FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS.
337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St.
n 5 3-Kim
Tho finest duck and deer shooting In Bomh
nrn i altltimla. Boat", blinds and sink Vnxet
Iree for gue»ts of tha hotoi. Hotel open until
i'ecombor Ist. Deer In abundance within oat
mile of hotel. List season StIUO ducks w.rs
killed by guests of the hotei lv the months ol
uctobe.' and November.
Carriage leavei Now »t Charlei Hotel on
Tuesdays and Frld >ys at 5 v. in.
The line.t trout flahinsr lv the state.
Board and lodging $10 per weiu. RounS-
I rip tlciet $7
For full particulars lnqulro at 207 South
Broadway, Lo* Angeles, and Mew ft*. Charles
Hotel, .-an Bernardino.
Ammunition of all kinds for salo at hotel.
Gouveyanot) free t > guests to and from cant
ing mounds. GOB KNIGHT,
d v 4m Proprietor.
IF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value tbem consnlt m. No ca«e of dofee
live vision where glasses arj required Is 100
complicated for us. The correct adjustment
of frames is quite as Important as the perfect
lilting ot lenses, and the scientific fitting an I
making of glasses and frames is our only busi
ness (specialty). Eyes examined and tested
free of charge. We nse electric power, snd are
tne only house hero thatgrindsa-lassesto order
8. Q. MARSHtirz, Lesdlng Solentlflo Optic
lan (tpeclallat), 107 North Spring street, opp.
old courthouse. Don't forget the number.
Best family and tonrlst hotel In Southern
Callforniito lease for a term of years. Con
tains 100 rooms, large social hall and bright,
sunny dining-room. All modern convenience*,
including electric lights, steam beat and well,
with engine and boiler; return call Lelis, gas
and room lor private plant. Situated s)n the
southwest corner of Hope and Klghth streets
Cable road within one block and elocirlocrs
within r.vo blocks. Bids received. Heterenoei
HANNA Sc WEBB,
9-2 lm 201 & Spring St., I.oe Angeles.
University of - -
DR. J. P. WIDNKV, President.
COLL KG R OF LIBERAL ARTS.
FOUR I'KENTR YEAR OPENS
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. «7th.
Academic Courses lifting for College In three
FOOT. BE3ULAR COLLEGE COUBBE9-
Ciastlca', Philosophical, Scientific and Litera
ture and Art.
Best of facilities for Vocal and Instrumental
Music, Paiuttng, Btenograpby,'l'ype-wrltlug,,tc.
For particulars address
DKAN W. S. MATTHEW, D. D..
010 lm I. iit^rsUv^.^.^Ca^
A branch oi tua Convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal.
Tnfs ißst roildu, conducted be the Sisters of
tbt HoW'Kainiav occupies one of tne mon plo
turesuaasttea iv thu Ssn Gabriel Valley. It has
foaturts of excellence mat specially recom
mend it to public puronaire. The course of
etuav embraces the various branchesol a solid,
usol'ul and ornamental education. For pjrilu
ulars apply to the LAD IT SOPKRIOK.
Conveyances will take visitors fiom Slmrb
station to Convent on Thundtys and Bilur
days, on arrival of 2:40 p. ra. train from Los
Angeles. . 8 2 lm
Glass & Long,
TEMPLE AND NEW HIOH STS.
Tel 533. [13 7 171 LOS ANGELES.