Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD
PATLT Aim W'KKtV.
THE OFFICIAL ClT* PAPER.
Joum D. Lynch. Jams J. aviu
AVERS <$6 LYNCH,
■S3 AND 8«S WKST SECOND STREET.
TELEPHONE 156. .
BYCARIIKR: _ n
Per Week * 20
f<-t Month ou
BY Mail ilucludiug *o»ta.e):
Daily Heraid, one yesr ou
Daily Herald, fix month! * *«
Dally Heiald, three mo ths 1 so
Dally Herald, one month °J»
Ween y Herald, one year l oo
Weeklr Herald, six montns 1 ou
Weekly Hetatd, three month* no
Uluettated Herald, per c0py........ . -io
Entered at the Postotfice at Los Angeles as
(econd-rISBS mall matter.
The psp?rs ot all delinquent mall subscribers
lothr Daily Hbrald will be promptly d suon-
Hnued herealter. No papers will be sent to
subs Titers by m*ll un'ess the fame hsvft been
paid tor In aavanc;. This rule Is inflextb c.
L. P Fl«her, newspaper advartlsmn agent, 21
Merchant.'Exchange, Ban Francisco, Is «n au
thorized agent. Tola paper It kept on file ln
hi" office _ . „ . ,
TheHfbai.i> l« rold at the Occidental Hotel
n»wi ►tand. San Francl<cc, for lie, a copy.
WKDNESIIAV, SKHTKWHKH 21. 18113.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BI TEI.JEG R A PH—Repeal men caught nap
ping in the senate Dubois springs a sen
sation Stewart renews his attsct on tbe
president Palmer and Voorhees defend
him Senator Perktnß speaks for tho white
metal....Debate on the Tucker bill began iv
the house The treasurer ot the Old Colony
road a heavy defaulter A sensational
divorce suit in Montana Crime in
Arlsoua A naval battle iv theh-rborof
Buenos Ayres Ex-President. Peiligrini
Uken prisoner by the rebels and In dauger
of being aaot The bombardment of Rio
suspended after inflicting much damage—
Bolly Smith handed over to the Indiana au
thorities General news gleanings.
LOCAL AVD MI9OKLL \ NttOTJS—Money
to deport Chinese... .SUney Rosenburg
killed by a Terminal railway locomotive—
Juttice court case?.... The courts aud new
suits .. .1 wr> incorporations filed .. The
treasurer muddle settled by JudgdShaw —
No deputy for Constable Rogors—Bray
found guilty of assault to cob—Act of a
cowardly brute The Roostersready for tho
game at Ban Diego The sea section of the
outfall sewer to be put In position this morn
ing... .Proceedings of the police commission
.. ..The veterinarians piss tneir exam ltd tlon
The Press club finally organized.... Meet
ing of tho Democratic city central commit
tee....A fine showing made by the world's
Pasadena—Social ol Ladies' lcajue—Funeral
Of Newton Mohn.
Artesia—Grapj picking commenced.
San Bernardino —A Chinaman assaulted.
Downey--The Sunday-school Institute to
Riverside—A constable's bil's—noteß.
Pomona—A excursion to Rubio cation.
Santa Ana—The horses at the track.
Santa Monica—Little Jack at the biach.
Today the ocean end of the outfall
sewer will be placed in position. It will
be extended seaward some six hundred
feet, and tbe whole system is expected
to be in full working order by the Ist of
Marshal Gaud's Macedonian cry
•bout tbe absence of money available to
pay for the deportation of Chineee, was
answered yesterday, United States Dis
trict Attorney Denis having received
word from Washington that the money
required would be forthcoming. The
administration has evidently beard
something drop in regard to its shuffling
efforts to evade the execution of the
Geary law, and is ready to hedge. Per
haps tbe significant stand our represen
tatives have taken on the subject of the
attempt to nullify this measure has had
something to do with the tardy discovery
that there was ample money in tbe de
portation fund to meet all requirements
for some time to come.
That idea which the press of Texas
have adopted of running tbe names of
so-called public servants who have be
trayed their constituents in mourning
borders, indicating their political death
and calling for the catterwauling of tbe
limited number of people who take an
interest in them, is not, alter all, a bad
one. It keeps the guilty culprit in con
stant recollection of the fact that there
is such a thing as retribution, and that
a Nemesis iB on bis heels that never
tires. This notion of providing cere
ments of the grave in advance may at
least have the effect of changing the
residence of very many promising stated
men, and causing them to hie them
selves to "fresh fields and pastures
A Cauuenoa. subscriber pertinently
neks the question, why the clergymen
just assembled here have no word tosay
<«bout the I,'houeanda of atarvijg unem
ployed white mtsn in our land, whilst
tbey are earnest in the interest they
seen) to take in the Mongolian ? The
question iB timely. The late Methodist
conference was on the verge of slopping
over on the Chinese question, but at last
vjnfined itself to a recommendation that
the Geary law bo amended so aa to give
tbe derelict Mongolians six mouths
further lime in <a liicli to comply with
its registration previsions. They were
yiven one year in the original act, but saw
fit to disregard and to defy it. We
Bre told that they refused to reenter
because they were oideied not to do so
fey the Six companies. Aliens who can
be thus controlled are not very desira
ble people to have in thia country.
When they have the option to obey a
law ol the land or conform to tho order
of their masters, the Six companies,
•nd elect to abide by the latter, thin
country ho<! no use for bo coutuiuscions
an element. What guarantee have we
lhat they will not ogam refuse to regis
ter, if wo are menk enough to give them
another oppoituntty ? It would be held
aa a triumph by tbe Celeatial dealers in
human flesh if we ehould again, without
guarantee of any kind that the law
wonld be obeyed, give their coolies an
other chance to register.
THE IRRIGATION CONGRESS.
The international irrigation congress,
which is to assemble in thia city on the
10th of next month, is one of the most
important conventions of thia character
ever held on thia subject in tbe history
of the world. Never before have dele
gates assembled from such a wide range
of territory and so many different and
distant points on the earth's surface to
discuss this question. Not only will the
leading states and territories send repre
sentatives, but delegates will be present
from Canada, Mexico, Russia, Austria
and' possibly Italy. The secretary of
the chamber of commerce now estimates
tbat there will be an attendance of not
less than five hundred accredited dele
gates. The convention will sit not lees
than five days. The sessions will be
beld in the Grand opera house.
The importance of thia convention is
so great tbat it cannot well be overesti
mated. All tbe questions pertaining to
tbe science of irrigation will be called
up and discussed. The details of tbe
programmee have not yet been fully ar
ranged, but a general outline of subjects
for discr.iaion Has been announced as
Irrigation applied to agriculture, hor
ticulture, its ethical and social possibil
ities ; legislation, state, national and
international; engineering, securities,
machinery and appliances. These sub
jects will be subdivided and enlarged.
There iB no doubt that the whole ques
tion will be discussed from every con
From the related experiences of prac
tical irrigators, engineers, lawyers,
bankers and manufacturers thus assem
bled much wisdom will be gathered.
The beneficial results of exchange of
ideas will be far reaching. The irri
gator will return home with an in
creased knowledge ot bis art. The
legislator will better understand the
needs of bis constituency. Ie ia to be
hoped that the banker will be imbued
with a greater degree of confidence,
ao tbat the engineer and manu
facturer will be employed in increasing
the irrigating capacity of the country.
Tbe lawyer can take care of himself in
The tendency will be to produce har
monious and intelligent action among
irrigators everywhere, and greatly en
hance tbe value of their art and advance
A majority will come with viewe more
or less provincial, according aa they have
learned in a narrow or broad horizon.
It will take come time to harmonize
theee elements and before effective
work can be done.
To facilitate this work and aid the
work of the convention, the Herald
will publish on tbat day a special, large
edition,giving a full resume of the ques
tion of irrigation. Tbe subject will be
viewed from practical, historical and
legal standpoints. The history of the
present irrigation movement will be
given from the beginning to date. The
programme and list of delegates, aa far
aa completed, will be given, together
with an imposing array of data. A pe
rusal of the paper will enable anyone to
have an intelligent idea of the objects
and methoda of the convention. The
different articlea will be embellished
with fine illustrations.
A very large edition of this valuable
issue of the Herald will be printed, and
advertisers will find it to their special
advantage to secure space in it.
Tub object ol Senator Stewart, of Ne
vada, in making elaborate speeches on
tbe relation of tho President to Con
gress is undoubtedly with a view to re
establishing the dignity of the two
houses of that body, and especially of
that to which Senator Stewart belongs.
This is not an unpatriotic purpoee. The
most ardent admirer of Mr. Cleveland
can scarcely doubt tbat that gentleman
has of late imbibed an undue idea of the
digoity of bis office. He hss accepted
the notion that tbe members of the two
houses of Congress are, in a manner,
bound boys at a husking, whose busi
ness is to keep still and make them
selves as Email as possible. As tbe sen
ate is absolutely without power to
impeach tbe executive, being itself, pre
sided over by the chief justice of the
United Statea, the high court of im
peachment, Sonator Stewart, in bis
present course, is impelled only by a
desire to recall to Mr. Cleveland certain
fundamental ideas of the constitution.
His well meant eff jrts can do no barm
and may do some good. The president
bas done some thing 3 which even Dem
ocrats do not like, and has omitted to
do many things that they would have
liked to have seen done, but impeach
ment has not readied tbe stage even of
an iridescent dream.
Ir is now said that the great military
maruiveres recently hold near Guena,
in Hungary, were not tbe success which
the tirst reports made tbem oat to be.
Tbe evolutions got badly blocked up, ana
tho operations ou one side were so un
fortunately developed that there was
not epace in which to unfold nnd dis
play its whole strength. Jammed in be
tween two woods one whole division was
compelled to observe in inaction the dis
comfiture of the corps in advance, and
the retreat which became necessary wnß
charautcrlzsd by confusion an J entangle
ments which brought chagrin totheoffi
curs in command. It is said that the
German emperor was compelled to hide
his dißgust by abruptly changing his po
rtion of observation feveral times, aud
that Franz Josef, the Austrian emperor,
was furious at tho glaring manifesta
tions of bungling. It ia said, however,
thut those military exhibitions have
demonstrated some important facta.
Smokeless powder altera the whole
theory uf handling troops in battle.
Smaller bodies of men than formerly
nan he used with advantage at a time.
Ihia will give the line officers a better
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27. 1893'
chance than heretofore to distinguish
themselves in the field. Another dis
covery is tbat cavalry is placed at great
disadvantage by thesmall bore repeating
rifles in the hands of infantry, and ia
more exposed to the fire of arms of pre
cision on account ot tbe clearness of the
atmosphere in tbe absence of amoke.
The military men are bnsy revising their
Ir thk authors of the fiendish dyna
mite tragedy in San Francisco should not
be discovered and brought to grief, the
public mind will be greatly disturbed at
the possibility that such diabolical
crimes are liable to materialize at any
time. In a normal condition of affairs,
one can hardly realise tbat it is possible
tbat any wretch can be so lost to all
aenee of feeling as to wantonly destroy
human life in so cold-blooded and cruel
a manner. We have seen how the den
izens of Whitecbapel have lived in an
atmosphere of constant terror ever
since the horrible and unprovoked mur
der., of women living in that quarter
battled all tbe efforts of the detectives
to discover and bring to justice ''Jack
the Ripper." The myatery connected
with tbeee brutal aeaasaiaationa in
creased the feeling of insecurity and added
to tbe intensity of tbe terror created by
the crimes themselves. Had the au
thor been apprehended and pun
ished, thia feeliog would have
passed away; but the knowledge
that tbe fiend was at large and
might resume his diabolical work at any
moment intensities the sense ot in
security and aggravates the feeling of
terror in the class of people he had
singled out for bis horrible butcheries.
So it will be in San Francisco, if the*
authors of the dynamite tragedy are
not apprehended. As long as such
fiends are at large there will be a gen
era! dread of them. The belated way
farer, will see a dynamitard in every
shadow. There ia something ao horrible
in this new kind of crime, that public
opinion would be favorable to any mode
of punishment that would stamp it out.
It evinces in tbe monster who resorts to
it so utter an abandonment of all the
considerations which restrain even the
most depraved natures, that he ia eet
apart in our minds aa one who id not
human, nor possessed of any of the
softer attributes of humanity, but a
fiend incarnate tbat no punishment
would be too eevere, to inflict upon him.
Whenever any man shows by hia
manner that be is in earnest, and that
be ia thoroughly devoted to the subject
he ia advocating, hia chanceaof impress
ing the people he ia addressing are
somswhat improved. This is a general
rule, and of course it may admit of some
exceptions, which only go to prove it,
and we are afraid that Mr. Craigie
Sharp will be one of the exceptions. If
he proposee to continue his advocacy of
the Midwinter Fair on the basis that
one million easternera will visit San
Francisco daring tbe progress of that
great event, we are Euro that he will
lack believers. There will be a great
immigration to thia coaet this year, but
it will be raainiy confined to Southern
California. Here will be found object
leasona of but passing interest, and far
in advance of the restricted circle of at
tractions to be found in the Golden
Gate Park in San Francisco. After the
Chicago Exposition it is hard to believe
tbat a million people will desire to look
ever tbe funeral baked meats that will
be eerved up in tbe Golden Gate Park.
On the other hand, the beauties of na
ture are perennial, and tbey are princi
pally located in Southern California.
Wu aub credibly informed tbat tbe
many "scoops" which the Hbralo bas
made of late over its esteemed contem
porary, the Times, has worked that
journal up to a state of frenzy. Yester
day, the Herald supplemented a long
eerles of square "beats'' by publishing
the detailed tax levy—an exclusive pub
lication, like bo many that have pre
ceded it. These things are liable to
happen every day, and often eeveral
timea in a day, ao that our contempor
ary would do well to preserve ita equan
imity. Tbe etaff of thia journal are
"scooperß" by instinct, and it is hard to
Anyone who Is ignorant of the fact
that ttie taxpayers are being uncon
scionably fleeced should at once be
translated to a better world, where hia
innocence will be in keeping with the
atmosphere of the cherubim and
seraphim. He is entirely to unnopbie
ticaied for thia work-aday world. A
communication from a taxpayer, which
appears elEewliere, throws some light
on the last apportionment of the county
taxes. They are fearfully and wonder
fully high, and of course unneces
THE BLACK SCALE.
Tho Pepper Tr««» of tha City Madly
While oa hie rounds about town a
Hkhai.d reporter's attention wbb called
by J. B. Hall of South Olive street to
the black scale on the pepper trees in
front of his residence. The limbs were
a perfect mass ot black scale, as were all
the pepper trees afterwards inspected by
When the large number of pepper
treee in and around Los Angeles are
taken into consideration the magnitude
of the undertaking to eradicate them can
be imagined. If the horticulturists of
Los Angeles county ever expect to get
rid of the scale they wll have to adopt
some moasure similar to that in opera
tion at Hiverside. where a commissioner
is empowered to look after all the trees
affected in the city limits, while another
body looks alter their interests in the
Aa long as the pepper trees are allowed
to be made tha breeding place lor the
black scale it ia very Utile sue trying to
get rid of them in the orchards. It will
become a matter of necessity to either
apply tho axe or more of the Rhizobim
ventralit to the popper trees of Loa Ange
Howry & Bresee, Broadway under
takers. "Independent of the truat.''
Daffy 'a pure Mai: at Woollacott'a.
(Th 9 Hlitaldunder thii heading prints com
munlcationii, bnt dm not as*ume respond
blUly lor the statlments expressed ]
The Tax Levy-
Editors Herald: In comparing the
tax lexy for tbe present year with tbat
of last year, and with the aid of the
county auditor's last annual report, I
desire to call tbe attention of the tax
payers to some facts which are not gen
erally known or understood. Referring
to the auditor's report, pages 39 and 40,
I find there was a levy made in 1892 (or
the ourrent expense fund oi the sum of
|250,000, out of which was paid $45,000
lor election expenses, $35,000 for werld's
fair iund, and also such other amounts,
as expenses of horticultural commission,
etc., which will be materially reduced
this year, and which will make a reduc
tion of about $90,000 in this fund, in
stead of the estimate as made by the
auditor of only $45,000. Now take the
Estimated expenses for the past twelve
Deducting election expenses $ 15,000
li,-ducting world's istr ex
p-nsss 35 000
Dednctlug estimated Menses. 00,000
Deducting balance Sept. 1,
Not considering the reduction in ex
penses of tbe horticultural commission
and other matters, leaving a balance to
levy for current expense of $143,000 in
stead of $179,000, aa in tbe auditor's
This item alone would reduce the levy
as made by the eupervieora, five (5) centa
on the $100.
Tbe next item is the eohool fund,
which is established at $6 per census
child, as the minimum amount that can
be raised, and therefore this ia correct
and could not be made less than 23 cents
The next is the salary fund. The
auditor's estimate of the amount to be
expended is $115,000. The a.nouat of
receipts as estimated by the auditor for
the coming year is $80,000. which leaves
$35,000 to he levied. This estimate of
receipts is too low, as shown by the fees
collected by the county clerk, recorder,
sheriff, justices of the peace, and tax
collector (for certificates, etc.), and
ehould be at least $95,000, which would
leave a balance to be levied of $20,000,
taking the auditor'a figures and the esti
mated receipta aa ootained from such
officer as receive fees. Thia would re
duce the levy ior salary fund to 3 centa
on the $100, instead of 5 cents: but I
believe that if tbe board of supervisors
carry out their good work of economy,
aa tbey give every assurance of doing,
there would have been no need of a levy
for salary fund particularly, as tbe law
is such that this fund may be replen
ished from any monies in tbs treasury
whenever there ia a ehortage.
The next item ia tbe hospital iund.
Taking the figures of tbe auditor as cor
rect nnd allowing tbe whole amount of
$.107213 on the 100, and not taking
into consideration the fact that Dr. Bur
dick, superintendent of tbe county farm,
makes the statement that the receipts
of tbia well-managed institution will be
far greater this year than at any previoue
time, and that thia wiil reduce tbe ex
pensed of the farm something like
$7000. Thie amount is made up of sales
made of the producta oi the farm, such
as oranges, potatoes, vegetables, butter,
eggs and hogs, which have been bought
heretofore for consumption.
Tbe next item in tbe levy ior interest
and sinking funds, and taking tbe aud
itor's estimate of these as being correct,
I come to the following comparison:
Current expense fuud ftlsAOM SJpatSJB H -
-eiarv fund 31,000 »0$
Hospital lund 75,000 . .1P72J4
Contingent school fund .. IHOfiQ . .23
Interest tinting fund 77,00*1 .lfUt
elate -io3.!4>*U .570
Tola's *H£i3,itio 'IjftJSk
Current exnense iund $143,500 * % .205
ralarj fund 2t,o<iu .(.3
Hospital lund 75,n00 .107
Contingent sctiool fund 111-1,500 .23 >
Interest suiting fuud 77.0, O j ■ dl
State-. 403,201> .570
Totals $8*4,200 *La*S
Now it is a well known laet that there
is no 10 per cent delinquency in this
county, and as a fact thu auditor in his
last year's estimate deducted only 5 per
cent for delinquencies (see annual re
port, page 40); therefore the odd $0 016
could very well be dropped from my es
timate, aud there wonld be more than
sufficient money raised to run the
county government with a levy for in
corporated cities of $1.25 on tne $100,
aniif if 30 cents were levied for roads,
$1 55 for outside; hut 25 cents for roads
would produce $175,000, which ought to
be ample for road purpoeea thia year,
and I think the farmer who pays taxeu
would be well satisfied if it were even
lets. An Obskrviso Taxpayeu.
An Angry Pasadenan.
Editors Hkbald: The atatmente in
the Times of today (Sunday) in the
Pasadena items in regard to the anti-
Otiinese meeting in Pasadena on Friday
evening last ia misleading. It says:
"lv spite of the long preperations for
the anti-Chinese meeting, few laboring
men were present Friday evening. The
crowd wae largely cempoped of loafers
who would not work under sny circum
stances, and the few workingmen who
were present were plaiuly ashamed of
The ma>i who wrote that ia aimply a
dirty, black-mantled liar, Stephen
White aays that all Chinamen will steal
and lie by contract, but we would not
diagtuce the Chinaman by reducing him
to a level with that writer.
The meeting was not intended for an
outdoor demonstration by any meana.
The meeting waa gotten up quietly ; not
oue drop of ink wae used iv getting it
up, it was all done quietly, so much so
that workingmen and inechauics in
North Pasadena did not hear of the
meeting until 24 hours after it wbs over.
Monday evening wae the first move
made and that was by myself.
While working near Lamanda Park
on Monday, I wae told by a member of
the M. E. Church at North Pasadena,
that there was given out at the church
on Sunday notice of a prayer meeting
to be held in the tabernacle ou FriUny
evening to pray for Chinamen, and eend
resolutions to congreas to give hinj un
other chance to register, arid said that
he objected there and then to auch a
movement. Alter returning from my
work 1 went down town and talked with
tho working men in different places and
got the move started. I did so each eve
ning. The intention was to go to the
tabernacle quietly and vote down their
resolutions aa the working men of Loa
Angeles did there, but by some infor
mation we were thwarted in that part of
The books of ti.e Adaunttrvet Home.lead
Tiact No. 2 w rj opened yeite." s . Obtain
p.-o.peetus quickly; 138 lots $10 a mr.uth,
without Interest. Pric.fi 1p2!)5. M* n» «lmw i„ ;
th; fix la r «e residence,, btoal svotnes. etc ,
now resdy. Southern California Laad Co., -3j
hoitb Main fit.
the programme, hence our meeting waa
held ont on the street, and that meeting
waa composed of working men, unless
some euch lying sneak slipped
in like tbe writer of tbat
item in tbe Times. The andience was
large and very orderly, exceedingly so,
except a man who came np irom Los
Angelea drunk, who started a drunken
harangue, and was taken in by the
police. This audience was composed of
tbe bone, tbe muscle, the brain and the
moral courage ot thia nation. Among
this class of people lies the safety of our
Mr. Rush gave us one of the finest
addresses ever delivered in Pasadena.
The other talks were short but to the
For 15 years we have met quill to
quill just each lying disciples as the
writer of that article, and we havsxal
ways found it profitable on onr part to
tell the truth. E. Luwis,
North Raymond avenue, Pasadena.
A pleasant little narty assembled at
the residence of Mra. J. J. Avers on
Monday evening to celebrate the 83d
anniversary of the birthday ol her
mother, Mra. Emily K. Slater. Among
thoee present were Rev. Dr. W. J. Chi
cheßter and wife, Mra. S. J. Minor, Mra.
K. S. Curry, Miaa Sara T. Bingham and
Mies N. J. Miller. Mrs. Sister greatly
enjoyed tbe occasion,and notwithstand
ing her advanced age was as hearty and
vigorous aa any of those present. Born
at Rockaway, New Jersey, and sprung
from a family that bad lived in the old
homestead a century before tbe revolu
tion, Mra. Slater ia a fine example of
tiie well-preserved mothers of this
One of«J,he merriest driving parties of
tbe season waa tbat which left the
borne o' Miss B. Hague of South Main
street, chaperoned hy Mr. aud Mrs.
Shieidß, on last Saturday evening, ior
the country home of Heibert Royer
near Long Beach. Mr. Royer wae some
what surprised at tbe sight of so many
guests, but was equal to tbe occasion
and entertained them as only a "bach
elor" is capable oi doiug. Alter a
social evening and a most bountiful sup
per, tbe party started for Los Angeles,
reaching home in tbe early hours.
Cards have been sent out announcing
a masquerade bail to be given by "sev
eral young men" at the Melrose hotel,
on Monday evening. Tbe patronesses
are Mrs. John Wigmore, Mrs. Mary H.
Banning, Mrs. Hugh W. Vail and Mrs.
Charles J. Ellis.
Tbe Saturday evening club, a new
social organization among some of tbe
city's young hopefuls, announces its
first session of tbe season on October
7th, at McDonald ball.
AN ATTRACTIVE FACE
—the ono that belongs to a thorough
ly healthy woman. That's what
you'll be —if you'll take Dr. Pierces
Favorite Prescription. The painful
disorders and diseases that afflict
womankind make themselves seen as
well as felt. Dull eyes, a blotched
or sallow face nnd wasted form fol
Cure all these ailments and weak
nesses, regulato anil promote the
proper functions, quiet your nerves,
build up your health and strength—
with the "Favorite Prescription."
It does all these things, and more.
The f.ystem is invigorated, the blood
enriched, digestion improved, mel
ancholy and nervousness dispelled.
For ulcerations, displacements,
bearing-down sensations, periodical
painer, everything that's known sib v
"female complaint," it's an unfail
ing remedy — the only one, among
all nrwlicincs for women, that's guar
anteed. If it fails, money is returned.
BEFORE OUNO TO
jiYjfi*??') MEXICO TO BOY CURICB
|p\9_o Fcr Cent Bkoopt
f 'f> —OH —
t I OPALS
I . souvenir mm
- fall and See On,* Sfocfc.
ON TH4 COAST.
CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE,
0-8 ly 325 South Spring St.
PAlfi FARM FDR Sill!
Containing 62 acros of land, afl ln high state of cultivation ; cottaga
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with
small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about four acres [II bearing
Washington Navels; 6 acres English Walnuts; 6 acrea Winter Ap
' plea; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First-class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced.
Apply at ones: to
s-io-tt 114 N. Beaudry aye . Los Angela. Cal.
"~~T ~ THEHOLLENBEGK
ell Best Appointed Hotel in
Wfflffl American and European i'iaus.
;i V First-clem S -rvice.
Finest Care in the City
A. C. BITICKE & CO ,
QUO. D. BETTS. EDW IJ. SILENT.
THE SILENT & BETTS CO.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
FOR SALE—Broadway, weat aide, the third lot couth of new brick hnilding
aouthweat corner Seventh etreet, with wood 7-room cottage, being No. 727 Broad
way; house now rented; valued at $2000; insured for $1500; lot 01x150 to alley.
Price $225 per front foot. Terms, only part cash, but no trade can be considered.
Further particulars of
THE SILENT & BETTS COMPANY, Agents,
N.K. OOKNKK HKCOSn ST. AND HHO«,I>WAV. T.OS 4NOKI.KH
NO XL CE Diiti Stall
NOTICE IS HERBBV GIVEN THAT AI.I.
taxes ft tin year 181)3 ou porsoual prop
erty secured by roil p-oporty ami one hall of
the taxes on all rjal ptopertr will bo due and
payable ou the first Monday i2l day) ln Octo
ber, 18.) I. an 1 will b, ddllnqotnt ou the last
Monday (27th dayi in Novuiuisr noutn>re
atier, at 0 o'clock p.m., and uulcsa paid prior
therein 15 pjr emt will b> adds 1 to the
amount uereol; and if »ald one-half is not
paid before the last Moiday (30th day) lv
Ap 11, 18.14, at U o'ilotu p.m , an additional 5
1 er cent will be added ihsrsto.
The remaining ou.-half ol tho tnx-senal!
rval proporly whl be payable on and after the
first Monday (Ist day) in January, 181)4. and
wi 1 b--de Inquent oi thj ls«t Mon iay (HOtU
day) In April next the e.ifter.at tl o'o.oclc p.m ,
and nutess p-tid prior thereto 5 per cjnt will bo
added to tie amount tho c f.
All taxes u..y he paid at tho time the flrat
Installment, at lutein. prev.ded, Is dud aud
aald taxes "ill bo o'lec'cd at ihioXciof
the Tax Collect ,r lv the co ,ny Court House,
In the city of lah Au;j.«, OjU.uy of Loj Auge
les, S.ate ot California. ,
K. E. UK WITT,
Tat Co'.iecto ot Ln Angeics Comity, ca .
IF YOU HAVK DEFECTIVE EYES
And value t <*n ~ ii-iut us No Pa eof defee
tlro vision wh r,, glasses are r putr'.d is too
compiles!'*! ioc us TU" ■ ur.-*e. adjustment
nffrm-xl" qnteai i np iriti taa »li« nero t
fltil nac s.f l»n«e". and tin »nl nli9e 11 t Inland
making of plan e« *nd Iram-i is our only bu-i
-ness (s c Ulty.) Xv,» exnmln*' nnd l>-stel
free o> Soars* • nse o enure, power, af,d are
the ,"i yhou-fh r« that gnu s glaeses to or.ler.
Ksttb 1-hed 1"H0.
B 0 MAKSH-iTZ Lea lin : Scientific Optic
ian (►pc tn Ist), IH7 N r hSorng sues*, 0p,,,
old courthouse. 1) m't lo get the unmb,r.
Glass & Long,
TEMPLE AND NEW lIIJU STB.
Tel 511") [IU-7 lri 1.0-i ANGKLES
The Newest Importations
CON ' I'M! ALLY AR'MVIN I.
CHOIC . DES.UXS Bfc.bT GOODS
112 pc. Seuii-Forcflalu
Uiniier .Service, 810 50
.AIL GOODS EQUALLY LOW.
sTAFKOftIiSHIRB CROCKERY CO.,
411 ». SI'UMI sf. 7-288 m
Baker Iron Works
950 TO 90S BUK>'t VIBTA ST.,
LOS ANQELES, CAL.
Aalali'.lau the Bootne.-n radac grcsndi. Tat
The flnost duck and de«r almntlng In So ith.
eru • mllnrnla. Bo,t-, blinds and rluk b >xoi
Ire* lor guoils of Ih , nu.u . II >i jl opon uatll
l.eceuioe.- Ist. Deer 111 Hbundnn ie wiihiu <ie
rqitaol h i el. Lsst aoa'nn 4-0 ) .Lltttl «• ra
al.ted by guests of tin hotel 1 , ill.- mou'hiof
Ca'rlate 'e-.iei JJ.-W • L Charlt. lloiil every
'luo.d 'V at 9 a. ni
iv„ lino.< trou; 11 bin 'In toe stita 4 t
Woa-d «nl iod<tai; #10 tie.- w;o;. Riunl-
Irip i c ci f7
Kur lv i pirtirultirs inqtiir.' ut 'M 7 « i tth
Bfoadw.y, i.oi *n«« »a» Kssi Kt. . lia lis
UnttJ, Burner nun.
Am nniiltion ■<! al, k.nJ< lo" nl" it uvo .
Cjnveyane; free t > n Anil <'•( i dat
ing moilrds. G 3 UtfuiilT.
15* FOW~BED3 _ 15
WE II WE COX.I INED TO C 3
15Oak Folding Beds
Willi MIRItOii FRONTS,
TO BE LISP lain OF ; v (
REGARDLESS OF COST; .
• _ «
MATLOCK & REED,
■■ t£« slid 4iS ■ . Spi l ijrSt.
VV.DUI.NG l:s\'lTtT T^C.
Vlilii U CAKD.. ETC.
211 New Hijrli Mtreet, Fulton Block,
Ncir Franklin st., gto.tnJ Ou.ir Tel. 417.
Jk. WTb iihl'.vKUt&'iTCAN
D'sbr in Hlt,MO-.I)8 vVaT IIKB
"'•''''> KB, JfWBLRT", ruLV"! t
FuaTa a-O Oi'Tlt.Ab ii oljs.
1 a :2 S. MA I ">J BTHEf.T.
t mb.emi', Plus «' < Be Iges Hal ■ t> Oidsr.
R. W. PRIDHAM,"
BLANK BOOLi INI) PIPIB Uis
110 AND 112 N. LOS ANGELES STREET,
NE.VR FJEST. TEL 043. 7-151/