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LOS ANGELES HERALD
PAII.Y AHI> WKBKLY.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Josarii D. Lynch. Jaiiis J. aycrs.
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TUESDAY, OUTOISKK 10. 1803.
AS INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
tvv TELICORAI'II-i; est fucceis of Chica
godnyat the vforld'a fair... .Nearly three
quarters ot a mtlliou people present....
Many sTiously injured in lhe crush — The
Valkyrie »<a.ln defeated by the Vigilant ...
Closing debate ou the Tucker bill in lhe
house.. ..Silver repeal debvte Babies
ftaxved in the San Francisco louud 1' gs'
home Bernardino justices' aiad con
. (tables'fees cii down Ferdinand de Les
lepsand Marshal macNfahoti dv.ng For
eign notoi Srorllng events — Pacific
coast happenings General news glean
LOCAL, AND MISCKLL VNKOITS— The
' Irrigation congress Tho co'incil procenl
lugs yesterday Judge WUfoj suffers from
a stroka of sro.ilexy....Suicide of Police
i fßter Carsey The woman's parliament
today... City Audi tor Teale and the juuket
log demands Supreme court opinion —
A fruit-growers' union . ..Marriage licenses
The cunts and new cases ... Judge Ross
deports fevi n Chinese In half en hour. ..
Board of education meeting... Recorder
Bray makes a new ruling on tax certificates
Quarantine Offi .-ir Crow on the disease
of tbe red scale.
Santa Ana—The fair... .Supeivisors' meet
Pomona—Mrs. Chant pleases a large andlence
PasadkK.v—City conncil meeting.
'As the Columbian fair approaches its
close its grandeur and attractiveness in
crease. It iB estimated that half a mil
lion people witnessed tbe Buperb specta
cle of yesterday.
The tudden doath of Judge Wilson
yesterday deprives the bar of one of its
ablest members and of a juriat who
maintained the honor of tho bench in a
His excellency, Sylvester Pennoyer,
governor of Oregon, is nothing if not ec
centric. The latest feat on the part of
thia crauky official is to decline to take
any part in the ceremonies attending
the launching of the battleship Oregon,
at San Francieco, which haa been named
in honor of the Webfoot state. The gov
ernor gives as hia reason for not parti
cipating in tbe event, his disbelief in
the need of a navy by the United States.
Sly old Pennoyer ia slightly aarcastic
when he auggeats that a ailver aervice
would be a proper testimonial from tbe
people of Oregon to the new ship, since
ailver ia now so cheap.
Toe Herald thia morning points with
pride to the superb issue of thie journal,
which we have gotten out in honor of
tbe meeting of the International Irriga
tion Congress in Lob Angelea. It con
tains a great multiplicity of interesting
data relating to all details of tbe subject
in both ancient and modern times, and
its local featurea cannot fail to interest
in an especial manner those who visit
Loa Angeles for the first time. Tbe pic
torial features of the paper are full and
attractive; and, altogether, it is a publi
cation that ought to be appreciated a3 a
work of enterprise and intelligent labor.
It will undoubtedly be cent to oil quar
ters of tbe globe.
The winning of tho second race by
tbe Vigilant seems to settle the
■uperiority of that vessel over the
Valkyrie, although the race is not
determined yet, aa its conditions called
for best three out of live In the opin
ion of most yachtmen, however, the
event (a as good as concluded. A horse
aometimea dropß dead on the track, and
something might occur to disable the
Vigilant. The America's cup, which is
the object of the contention, seems to be
a veritable inaecot for the American tar.
Captured from the English in 1851 it
seems destined to remain here. The
shipbuilders of Glasgow beat tbe world
in iron chips, but the United States
leada all creation in the construction
of light, airy and speedy sailing vessels.
Tub yn-tonnel of tbe irrigation con
gress ia quite distinguished. The newe-
W fraternity ia weil represented.
* the delegates is Mr. Richard
' 'nrmerly editor of the San
and a member of (be
*y of Irrigation Engi
■n foil years stood near
number of the
Bins a very
le on irrigation
me yeara be
•1 on the irri
ahed by the
government. Mr. Will S. tireen, o! the
Colusa Sun, ia also amongat the dele
gates, and will doubtleas be heard from
during the course of ita deliberations.
He ia one of tbe brainy membera of the
editorial guild of California, and haa
left his impress on moat of the public
questions which have agitated thia
state for yeara and yeara past.
THE ISSUE OF THE HOUR.
The assembling in Los Angeles today
of an International Irrigation Congress
marks a new era in the history of the
public domain of this country. Here
tofore—or at least until very lately—we
have bad a large region iv whicb tbe
rainfall has been ample to guarantee
crops to the husbandman. The govern,
raent has parted with this superb inher
itance held in trust for the people with
a prodigality tbat has never before been
witnessed in the history of the world.
Hundreds of millions of acres have been
lavished on corporations upon terms
which reserved nothing to tbe public.
At tbe same time that we lavished our
lands with an unsparing hand—imitat
ing the Creator, who permits bis sun to
shine upon tbe just and tbe unjust
alike—we permitted European nations
to pour an nnchecked flood of immigra
gration npon our shores. Perhaps this
was, after all, an enlightened policy.
Fortunately, until lately, the standard
of immigration was a high one. Far be
it from us to disprize the great value
which we have derived from certain
clnsees of European immigration. But,
without entering into any discussion on
this head, tbe fact remains that the
public lands of tbe United States, once
supposed to be illimitable and inex
haustible, are to all practical purposes
exhausted. The mad rush to Oklahoma
a year or so ago and tbe great thronging
lo the Cherokee Strip of the other day
prove that fact beyond possibility of
When we say that the public domain
is exhausted we of course wish to be
understood as referring to that part of
it aa to whicb the settler relies on the
natural rainfall to mature hia cropß.
Tbere is still a large remnant of tbo
national domain that can be made avail
able for settlement by an enlightened
policy on the part of the government.
The arid lands of the United States are
now valueless for purposes of agricul-
ture and horticulture. But back oi
tbem, particularly on those portions
which are located on the Pacific elope
aide of tbe divide, ate watersheds that
are capable of irrigating hundreds oi
railliona of acres of lands whicb rejoice
in a climate that will enable tbem to
produce anything groan on the foot
stool. Both in variety and value of
production they are capable of being
made incomparable. The day will
come, and that shortly, when the Colo
rado desert, under an intelligent system
of blossom aa tbe rose,
and more than surpass the tropics in
the prodigality of its yield of the most
valuable staples that enter into the
commerce of the world. California,
Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, Utah, New
Mexico and Arizona can be made to
yield the most plenteous crops by an in
telligent and persevering development of
their water resources.
And why should not the government
of tbe United States lend ita beat efforts
to improving its own domain. In such
a plan there ia nothing Utopian nor
Quixotiah. Nor ie there any objection
of paternalism attaching to such a pro
gramme. Since the very institution of
tbe government tbe national treasury
baa been called noon to improve rivers
and harbora and in some cases to create
tbe latter. Where the appropriations
were honestly made, and were carried
out in good faith, thia was an enlight
ened policy, lint it must be borne in
mind tbat all tbe beuenta accruing to
the government from such outlays were
purely constructive. The government
benefited because the people benefited.
Not a dollar accrued directly to tbe
national treasury. The levees of tbe
Mississippi river and the improvements
on the harbor of Galveston are justified
becanse thereby tbe commerce' of tho
United Stateß waa facilitated and the
consequent expansion of business inaue
it so much eaeier for the people to pay
In the case of developing water for
irrigating arid lands, however, thero is
not only this indirect benefit but a very
positive one. It is always the part of
prudence for the owner of real property
to improve it when it iB in bia power.
Unproductive property yields no in
come. The people of the United States
own immense quantities oi lands which
are now absolutely valueless, but whicb
can be made to sell for very respectable
figures. Once develop and impound
water, dig ditches and lay out townships
in tbe arid land regions, and lands that
would be held dead at ten cents an acre
will readily command three and four
dollars an acre. A very logical argument
could be made ngainet the purchase of
laud for experimental and speculative
purpose*. But in this case the govern
ment owns these lands; they are worse
than useless iv their present etate, and
tbe other portions of tbe national do
main are exhausted. Uncle Sam'o
children have no longer any place to hie
tl.etn to. What more imperative than
to recreate a national domain that will
even surpass the old one iv attractions,
and whose cultivation, under a sagacious
system of water development, would be
an inestimable benefit to mankind and
a lesson to tbe whole world?
The whole country ie juat now groan
ing througb the lack of a sufficiency ol
the circulating medium. What objec
tion ia there—except from coupon cup
pers—to the issue of a special currency
of five or aix hundred millionsof dollars,
to be a legal tender in payment of all
debts, public and private, and with the
special quality of being receivable for
arid lands with a water right attached.
Thia currency would be aa good as the
greenback and better, for it would have
a preference in being receivable for the
improved arid lauds. The judicious ex
penditure of this five or six hundred
millions would make double that sum to
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING; OCTOBER 10. 1893
the government in ten years, while it
would receive all the indirect benefit
which it derives from improvements on
waterways and harbors. Aa this cur
rency was paid in tor these lands it
could be destroyed or re-issued, as
thought most advisable.
It is tbe judgment of the best intel
lects of the United Statos that the
time has come for the application of irri
gation on a large ecale on all the lands
Of the United States to which it is
adapted. It is the issue of tbe imme
diate future, and cannot be avoided;
and ita liberal and intelligent treatment
will be fraught with incommensurable
benefits, both to the people and to the
government. The problem ought to be
grappled boldly; and tbe International
Irrigation Congress, which meets here
today, is expected to take high ground,
and to speak with authority. It is a
representative body of exceptional intel
ligence and its utterances will be re
spected by the law-making powers at
Wanhineton. The thorough discussion
of allphaaeaof the subject, which will
undoubtedly characterize the congress,
cannot fail to have a very beneficial
effect all over the world.
THE PARLIAMENT OF RELIGIONS.
Rome of the Christian preachers have
found occasion to deprecate the great
parliament of religions lately held in
Chicago as tending to degrade the reli
gion of Jesus Christ by bringing it in
contact, on the samo rostrum, with the
pafan religion? of the world.
But a more reasonable view of the
matter, it seems to ue, would be to con
sider the movement in *he light of a
missionary enterprise. In fact, the very
object of every misaionary undertaking
is to bring the Christian religion in con
tact with other and inferior modes oi
worship and to illustrate the superiority
of the former. Missionaries have been
sent, at great expense, to tbe benighted
parts of the world to convert the heath
en inhabitants thereof, but the Chicago
people, with most commendable wisdom,
devised a plan to bring the heathen to
their very doors, its order that they
mipbt exhibit to bim tangible evidence
oi the supeiiority of the American reli
gion and of our civilization. It waa like
taking hostile Indians to Washington to
show tbem the strength oi the nation
with which they had to contend.
luktead of decrying that great relig
ious parliament an entirely different
view of itought to be taken. It was a
happy thought to bold the parliament
at the same time with the Columbian
exposition, so that the representatives
of paganism could get a view of our
material greatness, as well r.s a taste of
our piety. The various delegates to
that porliament had Been our mission
aries and hsd learned something by
word of mouth from them, but to the
crude minds of pagans there was noth
ing like an object lesson that was af
forded them in Chicago. As evidence
that it was a strictly Christian mission
ary movement, the parliament actually
refused to listen to O'J« Webb, a man
who had hoen converted the wrong
way, that is, from Christianity to Mo
bamedaniem. Ouly that which tended
towards our religion, it appears, was tol
erated, and we cannot see why co gooda
Christian as the Rev. Mr. Taylor of St.
John's church should had fault with
The coroner's investigation of the San
Francisco foundling asylum has dis
closed a shocking ecandal. Tbat insti
tution seems to have been a veritable
slaughter house for babies. It iB to be
hoped that the persona responsible for
tbe death of 33 infanta from starvation
and neglect, within the paat six weeks,
will not go unwhipped by justice.
Chicago is already beginning to plume
hereelf on being after London tho most
populous city in the world. She will
probably be obliged to haul in her horns
a trifle after the Columbian fair cloees.
Los Angeles Theater —Killarney haß
long been a theme for tbe poet to de
scribe in choicest language, painter* to
depict on canvas and novelists to wreathe
around with traditions. Con T. Murphy
has made it tbe aubject for a play which
on itß production at the Star Theater,
New York, achieved a triumph lor ita
author and placed the heroine of the
play, Katie Kmmett, in the first rank ol
dramatic Btars. Tbe production is in
wav a most elaborato one and will
be presented beginning Thursday niplit.
Manager Harry Williams, wfto haa
charge of Miss Kmmett'a tour, has left
nothing undone to make tho production
of "Kiilarney" a marvel of complete
nera'. All the picturesque grandeur of
the Irish lases has been faithfully por
trayed on canvas, the quaint, but beau
tiful costumes of the last century aro
here reproduced in all their elegance and
each port of the charming play is inter
preted by an artist of experience mid
reccgnized ability. New aongs by Miaß
Eminelt end Andrew Mack will be one
ot tho feuiuiet of the performance.
Akgkleb Thßatbb. —Tonight the
Chevalier de Kometti will give a piano
recital. Tho player comes well recom
mended as an artist ol high ability.
First I'i:k-i;vteuian Chuboh.—Tomor
row evening George VV. Cable, the
novelist, will give readings from unpub
Sevan Chlneae Ordered Departed on
Half un liuut'a N»t:ee.
There was not so much excitement in
the United States circuit court yester
day as on the occasion of Charley Ah
Ilim's late trial, but there was consid
erably more work done.
Seven Chinamen were on trial and
seven Chinamen were iouud guilty and
The trial of the entire batch took not
much over half an hour.
All tho defendants were vegetable
growers from Cahuenga and neighbor
Do you want a home in the beet part
of tho city cheap? if bo, attend the
Angeleiio Heights auction tale of lota on
Saturday, October Slat.
HIS LAST ANTE.
OFFICER CARSEY PIAYS POKER
Ho Had the Misfortune to Become In
fatuated with Gambling- and as a
Uesult Oot Into Dftloultles
and Took Morphine.
J. BL Ceriey, a member of the police
department, committed suicide early
yesterday morning by an overdose of
For some time past Carsey had been
neglecting hia duty and spending the
greater part of his time in playing poker.
He had unnoubtedly been playing in bad
luck and loat more than he could affcrd,
for several of hie brother officers had
noticed his absent-minded and preoccu
On Saturday Chief OlaBS learned that
Carsey bad spent the time when he
fchnld" have been patrolling hia beat
playing poker. The chief immediately
That night Caraey apent in trying to
retrieve hie illiortune, but he loat again
and became desperate.
About 10 o'clock on Sunday night
Officer Matuszkiewilz was patrolling hia
beat when Carsey came up and aeked
for tbe loan of a dollar.
Matuskiewtz noticed that he waa act
ing strangely, and aa be appeared to have
been drinking, advised bim to go home.
He caw Carsey go iv the direction of
Boyle Heights and though no more of
The dollar in all probability bought the
morphine with which the deceased com
Caraey went home about 11 o'clockjand
went etraight to bed. Soon afterwards
hia peculiar breathing alarmed his wife,
who cent tor a doctor.
Beforo Carsey died four physicianajdid
their best to restore him to conscious
ness, but their efforts were powerless,
and their patient expired at 5 o'clock.
Casey came to Lob Angeles from
Nashville, Term , three yeara ago. He
leaves a wife and two aona.
The deceased officer waa one of tbe
beat liked men on tbe force. He was
apparently without a care, and waa sup
posed to be a steady and conscientious
An inquest was held by Acting Coro
ner Justice Bartholomew yesterday
afternoon, at whicb a verdict of suicide,
in accordance with the above facta, was
Donald McKay'* < ok. Suits on Trial.
A singular case was called to tbe at
tention of Judge Clark yesterday by
habeas corpus proceedings. A man
named Donald McKay waa convicted of
vagrancy and being a common drunk
ard iv a justice's court and Bent to the
A. Aliender applied to Judge Clark
for hia release on habeas corpus. It was
ehown by testimony tbat the charges
were not sustained, end McKay was or
dered discharged by the court. He had
veiy strong recomiuendaticns from rep
utable citizens and fellow workmen as
to his hardworking and sober habits,
end it was made to appear very clearly
tbnt it woe a case of persecution.
In Judge Van Dyke's court yesterday
a decree waa urantod as prayed for in
the suit to quiet title oi VV, K. Monroe
vs. O. Gray.
A decree of foreclosure was granted by
Judge Van Dyke yesterday in the case
of F.tzsimmouß vb. Griffin.
A hearing upon a citation for con
tempt was had in Judge Van Dyke's
court veßterday in the alimony matter
of Mr.-i. Nawton vs. Charles D. Newton.
He had not kept up the alimony, but it
appeared that there waa a misuuder
utanding between counsel aa to the
time alimony Bhould commence after
tbe suit was decided. The writ waa
A decree of divorce was granted by
Judge Clark yesterday to Mrs. Lydia M.
Whitehead from Mr. Whitehead. It
was a default case, and waa tried with
Resolutions of respect were presented
upon the death oi VV. H. Mitchell yes
terday in department two of the supe
rior court by the committee of attor
nevß appointed at ft lormer meeting.
Judges Clark and Van Dyke occupied
tbe bench together. The resolutions
were ordered epread upon the minutes
of the court.
Preliminary papers were filed in the
county clerk'a office yesterday in the fol
lowing new cases:
R.,). Whitton vs. F. P. Frances; Buit
for dissolution of a ealoon business
partnership at Pomona, for an account
ing and appointment of a receiver.
German Savinga and Loan society vs.
Wm. Mann (administrator) et al.; fore
closure suit for $1500.
Divorce proceedings have been com
menced by Mary Fey vs. I). M. Fey.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day in the county clerk's office to the
Daniel VV. Gilmore, aged 40, a native
of Arkansas and resident of Hollieter,
San Benito couuty, and Neva Malcolm,
aged 1!), a native of California and resi
dent ot Los Angeles.
C. O. Cushman, aged 26, a native of
Nevada and resident of St. Clair, Nev.,
and Iva A. Hicks, aged 20, a native of
Kansas and a rnsident of Norwalk.
Valentine CConuell. aged 21, and
Ob.ie Dendiuger, aged 18, both natives
of California aud lesidenta of Norwalk.
Wade Hamilton, aged 32, a native of
Alabama, and Margaret L. Benedict,
aged 23, B native ot Missouri, both resi
dent' of l.oa Angelee.
William (iirard Smith, aged 40, aud
Ellon Shead, aged 35, both nativea of
Kimland and residents of Loa Angelea.
Utto Neutscby, aged 32, a native of
Switzerland, and Jennie Whinnery,
aged 28, a native of Ireland, both resi
dents ot I'n.sadeua.
N. B. Hicks, aged 53, a native of
Georgia and resident of Loa Angeles,
ant! M. 1,. Armentrout, aged 28, a native
o! California and resident of San Ber
Richard Oaborn, aged 31, a native of
England and resident of Ontario, San
Bernardino county, and Isabella Roache,
aged 28, a native of lowa and reßident
of Los Angeles.
Everybody wishing to donate to tbe
comfort of the 6torm sufferers of Louisi
ana wilt please send clothing of all
kinds to Mrs. .Johnston's dressmaking
rooms, 311 South Broadway. We ap
peal particularly to the southern people
of Los Angeles.
Please send as quickly as possible, as
wo wish to send ttio box Saturday next,
as Mr. Pridham has kindly offered to
Bend it free of charge by Wells. Fargo &
Co.'a expreßß. A SccnmitN Woman.
EXTENSION OF PREMISES,
BEFORE PLACING YOUR ORDER
SEE OUR STOCK.
NICOLL, THE TAILOR,
BISHOP OF LOS ANGELES.
A PROSPEROUS DIQCESE-AN HIS
The Pioneer Church Still to the Front.
What It Ia Doing—A Very
One hundred and twenty-four yeara
ago aome Franciscan priests celebrated
the feaat day of Our Lady, the Queen of
the Angela, on theepot where "Sonora
town" now elands. Twelve years later
the church joined the celebration of tbe
foundation of the pueblo or town of
Lob Angeleß. Three yeara paaßed and the
tlrat little chapel wsb erected, iv 1784,
on tbe northeast corner of Buena Viata
and Believue Btreetß. In 1822 the plaza
chapel waa built. In 1876 the cathedral
of Santa Vibiana waa erected. In ad
dition there Ib the church of St. Vin
cent, the convent of the Immaculate
Heart, the Ramona echool, tho Bisters'
hospital, the orphan asylum, the East
Side chnrcb, and a dozen or more sim
ilar institutions. Bishop Mora and his
aeaiatantß are buaily engaged filling a
Recorder Bray Makes a New Depar
The county recorder'a office yesterday
received 3111 certificates of aale of taxea
for the year 1892, Bold to the atate, and
the recorder refuaed to receive from the
tax collector 2555 certificatea of sale of
taxes for the same year which were Bold
The reason for thia refuaal waa on ac
count of the fee which averages 65 cents,
being demanded from the tax collector
Heretofore it hae been the custom to
receive theae certificatea and record
them without the fee, but Recorder
Bray claims that the couuty government
act doeß not permit him to file any docu
ment of a private nature without re
ceiving the fee in advance.
Tbe reault ia that patties having cer
tificates in the handa of the tax col
lector will have to call on him, get their
certificatea and take them to Recorder
Bray with the fee.
A SUITABLE REQUEST
DUpatched to llie Presiding Officer of
tho Irrigation Unngreaa.
The following dispatch waa received
yeßterday from Ohiosgo, 111., at the in
ternational irrigation convention: A
resolution waa adopted asking of your
honored bedy before convening, each
and every member ahould order a suit
oi clotbea at Gordan Bros., tailors, at
118 South Spring street, aa they turn
out good work and carry a heavy atock
of fall gooda, where they take ordera for
clothes now at reduced pticee.
Off & Vaughn, druggialß, corner
Fourth and Spring •treetß, are author
ized to refund the above iv any case thru
a single bottle of Smith* Dandruff
Pomade faila to cure. Never known to
fail. Try it.
Buffalo Lithia. WooUacott, agent.
MRS. MURPHY'S JAG.
Sbe Appears Bifjre Justice Aas tin and
Raises a Row.
Mrs Murphy, a chronic drunk, railed
considerable excitement in Justice Aus
tin's court yesterday.
She has been up for "drunk" a dozen
times within the last month and has
been treated leniently.
But when she appeared yesterday and
swore that she was sober when Officer
Kinney arrested her, Justice Austin put
hia foot down and told ber he would
accept no more excuaee.
She waa committed to appear for aen
When Mra. Murphy heard this Ehe
set up a howl and begged tbe justice to
sentence her at once, asßhe expected to
die before morning.
The court, however, waa obdurate,
and Mra. Murphy started to groan
Bepulchrally, which cauaed Justice Aus
tin to order her removal. She then
threw hereelf down and was carried out
Kastoo, Kldrldge & Co.
Sell 150 large home lota on Angelefio
Heights on Saturday, October 21at. A
splendid chance for a cheap home in
tbe finest part of the city.
iJP%3 INDIAN, MEXICAN
I f and CALIFOINiA CURIOS
BBADO.UARIEBS FOR TOURISTS
V if|| J Invited to Our Store
SPECIAL SALE THIS WEEK
Campbell's Curiosity Store,
325 South Spring; St.
OPEN BVBNINQ3. BET. THIRD A FOURTH.
IF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And valuo consult us. No ea,<e of defeu
tiro vision where glaaaos, are required is too
Complicated for us The correc. ailjuslraent
of frames Is quite a < imparuut as the perfect
fitting of lenses, ami too scientific liifug and
making of alasses and frames ia onr only r>ts*l
neis (sieslalty.) Eves eramlnei and tested
free 01 charge. iVe use electric power, and are
r.he oniv bouse h -re thatgrincsglasses tooraer.
S. G. MAftSHuTZ Leading Scientific Optic
ian (spe n -la<lst), 107 North Spr.ni; stieeC opp.
old courthouse. Don't forget the uumbar.
4 GOOD WIFE
la a great blessing, and a good husband
will look after her comfort. He can al
most assure her future comfort by buy
ing one of our lots, which are
Pretty nearly, the prices are so low.
The lots are situated in a beautiful and
healthy neighborhood, the locality ia
graded and drained,
convenience for reaching stores, schools
and churches quickly. Now is the
grand opportunity to invest in a splen
For particulars, maps and price lists
Alexandre Weill Tract
415 NORTH MAIN STREET.
tl '-111 tues frl 3m
GLASS & LONG.
TEMPLE AND NEW HIGH BrB.
Tel. 535 |12 7 ly] I/is ANQBI/88.
Baker Iron Works
950 TO 966 BCENA VIBTA ST.,
LOB ANGELES, CAL.
AiJeUuis the Southern Pacific grounds, Tel*
enframe it*. 7-aI