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The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 10, 1893, International Irrigation Congress. Special Edition, Image 9

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CITY REAL ESTATE.
Fine Building Sites on Beauti
ful Angeleno Heights.
All lie.al Estate is Here Away Down
to Bedrock Trices.
Offeri to Home-Seekers on Special
Credit Terms—Auction Sale by
■•■lon, Bldrldge & Co.
Neil Saturday.
Not since time when town lota in
almost any part of California could be
readily sold at whatever figure was
placed upon them, have they been in as
marketable a condition as they are at
the present time.
1 The well known property lying on the
first rise of the hills, juat above tbe
business center of Los Angeles, is now
attracting considerable attention from
the fact tbat the growth of tbe city has
resulted in tbe owners concluding to re
linquish a certain portion of tbe prop
erty. The disposition of the owners is
to meet the advance of improvements
and to increase the continuation of
building of modern homes, which baa
already assumed considerable propor
tions in this part of the tract, and it ia
the intention to offer at public sale on
Saturday, October 21at, about 100 lota of
these large subdivisions. Tbe tract haa
- superior advantages with reference to
elevated position, which commands a
view of the entire city and valley be
yond, elegant drainage, tine water sup
-1 ply, and the present facilities for reach
ing tbe property by the Temple street
cable line will be increased by the ex
tension of the electric railway, which
jr*U cross the property iv the early fu
ture.
Tbore is promise for good success of
the sale as qufte a considerable demand
is being felt in the market today for
these elevated sites.
Tbe auctioneers are authorized to
offer a limited number of lots, for
which tbey have instructions without
reserve or restrictions, the intention
being to meet the seekers of homes in
this vicinity with special terms of
credit, and to meet tbe views of buyers
with regard to prices.
The auctioneers announce that tbey
will spread their large auction tent on
the property Saturday, Oct. 21st, that
every accommodation may be made for
thoce who visit the property on the day
of sale. .
No more opportune time than the
present conld be choeen for the consid
eration of thia offering in city property
which appears in the irrigation edition
of the Hekali> today. All avenues and
streets have been surveyed and are
being extended through the city, and
with the elegant class of residences
already erected and occupied by ownera
in the immediate vicinity, a permanent
value ia withont doubt fixed with re
gard to this euperior residence property.
In all large citiea theee elegant aitea, ac
cessible from the business centers, com
mand the best prices, and future values
can hardly be appreciated in a large and
growing city.
J. L. Hr.ilard, a popular and well
known real estate man about town, who
was formerly manager of the Loa An
gelea Land Bureau, ia now aeeociated
with Eaaton, Etdridge & Co., auction
eers, as general manager, with head
quarters at 121 South Broadway.
.Messrs. Eaaton, Eldridge & Co., as
auctioneera, will conduct the first public
sale -'ii the property Saturday, October
21k ad a larg<) auction tent wHI he
spread fo' the accommodation of those
attending the sale. It ia proposed to of
fer the property on special credit terms
•f one-fourth caah, balance in one and
two yeara, at 8 per cent per annum.
The Lob Angeled Kleotrle Company.
Among the many points of interest in
Los Angeleß there ib none more worthy
of a visit than tbe station of the Lob An
gelea Electric company. .This company
was incorporated in 1882, and has con
tributed its full quota toward the city's
remarkable growth. The first station
of the company was a modest affair, but
tbe preaent station iB admitted to be
one of the finest in the state. It is
located at the corner of Alameda and
Palmetto streets, fronting 130 feet on
the former and having a depth of 300
feet on the latter. The power build
ing iB a handsome brick structure, and
contains machinery of the very highest
type. There are four horizontal tubular
boilers of 100 horse power each. There
is one 460 horae power Corliss compound
condensing engine, which •Urivea the
six arc and one 2400 light alternating
incandescent dynamos furnishing com
mercial lights. There are two 230 horee
power each Corliss condensing engines,
which drive the six 65 light each arc
dynamos furnishing the city street
lights. There is one 230 horse power
Corliss condensing engine which is now
idle, but which in a few weeks will be
driving a new 2400 light alternating in
candescent dynamo which the company
ie about to install. The world-renowned
"Brush" system of arc lighting is used.
The company is preparing to use
•ither coal or oil for fuel, aud the city
sanja water ia utilized for condensing
purposes, surface condensers being used.
The circuit equipment of the company
conaiatß of thirty-five 150-foot masts,
about 2500 poles and about 120 miles of
main wire. The streets are lighted with
the equivalent of 330 2000-candle-power
each arc lampe.
The city ia paying $11.50 per 2000
--candle-power lamp per month.
The lighting of the streets has re
ceived many flattering notices, and
Hoawell'a Mechanics ' and Engineers'
Pocket Book, a recognized authority,
etateß that "the elevated electric lighta
at Los Angeles, Cal., are distinctly, visi
ble at sea for a distance of 80 milea."
W. B. Cline is president and general
■ manager of the company.
The Loa Angeles Lighting Co.
Have their office with the above com
. pany. They furnish the gas for lighting
purposes throughout the city, and a
brighter and more perfect gas light can
not be found in any city of the United
States. The stock of the company of
''Which W. B. Oline is also president is
considered by capitalists as one of the
safest investments in Southern Califor
nia. It is however rarely to be had,
inasmuch as its owners are reluctant to
part with it.
J. M. Urlffith & Co.
J. M. Griffith & Co., 734 Nor,th Ala
meda street, are one of the oldest and
most reliable lumber firms on the Pa
raflc coast. The senior membei of the
firm ib a self made man, who, by keen
ltfresight has accumulated extensive
Properties. The firm does a very large
, .business and are always able to meet all
competitors. Their yards in this city
cover almost an acre of ground.
IRRIGATION IN INYO COUNTY.
Wtii - . Is Itelng Uouu Iv the Least Known
Child of Southern California.
Thia ia a comparatively new Hold for
irrigation. Owens valley wse settled
over SO years ago, but water from the
mountain streams is so nbuandant and
so easy to take out upon the land that
no extensive canals were completed un
til within the past three or four yeara.
Within that time canals having an ag
gregate capacity of 75,000 inches have
been finished and are now delivering
water. Theee canals take water from
Owens river. At the beginning of July
of this year 500,000 inches of water
flowed in the river below the
point where any canal now exists.
The river haa au annual flood season,
like the Mississippi, tbe Nile or the
Ganges; the water begins to rise about
the first week in May and the flood ia at
height about tbe middle of June. This
giveß the greatest volume of water at the
aeaeon when it ia needed for irrigation.
Owens valley contains at least 500,000
acreß of cultiveable land. The soil is san
dy loam. Every kind of vegetable grown
in the temperate zone flourishes there.
An average yield of potatoes ia seven
tons per acre. In exceptional cases as
high aa thirty-six tone have been gath
ered from two acree. The quality ia not
surpaaaed anywhere. About Independ
ence, which is the county seat, and near
tbe middle of the valley, the yield of
wheat the present season was from
thirty-three bushels to forty bushels per
acre. A piece of land containing five
acres was cleared of sage brush and
seeded with alfalfa in September, two
years ago. Tbe tract was irrigated from
one of the new canals near Independ
ence.
Tbe following summer from that tract
of five acreß 00 tons of cured hay was
the yield. The ground waa cut three
times and averaged four tons of cnred
hay at each cutting. The canal from
which this tract is irrigated supplies
water to 30,000 acres, and the land is
nearly of uniform character. All kinds
of deciduous fruits are grown in perfec
tion in Owens valley. Cherries, apri
cota, nectarines, peaches and almonds
are of excellent quality. Ths apples
and peara are not surpassed
anywhere. Tbe winters are just
cold enough to best suit deciduouß
fruit trees. Figs and Kngliah walnuts
do well, and thia ie proof enough that
the winters are not severe. Prunes
eeem to be especially.well suited to the
Boil and climate, and never fail to
yield heavy crops; the climate ia juat
perfect for curing thie valuable fruit.
Grape vines make very rapid growth
and the grapes are exceptionally fine;
they are very rich in sugar and make
tho choicest table grapes. They also
make fine raisins. The canala already
constructed have capacity far beyond
the needa of the present population,
consequently land and abundance of
water can be bought tbere at prices far
below current prices for land anywhere
else on tha Pacific coast. The south bound
ary line of luyo county ia distant irom
the north boundary line of Los Angeles
county about 07 miles, a portion of Kern
county projecting between them. The
Carson and Colorado railroad cornea
into Owens valley from the north, ex-'
tenda the whole length of the valley
and connects with the Central Pacific
at Reno. About 20 miles sonth from
Owens valley ia Indian Wells valley;
thia contains 490,000 acres of excellent
land. A company is organized in Lon
don to build a canal from Owena river
and bring water into Indian Wells val
ley. Thia company have a cash capital
of £200,000, about 11,000,000. The
name of the organization ia the Mount
Whitney and Owens Valley Canal and
Irrigation company. The company
have a local board of directors in Loa
Angeles. Advices received from London
within the past two days are such
that the local officers of the company
are making all possible haste to begin
work upon tbe canal within the next
two or three weeks. Altogether Owena
valley and the other territory to be irri-
Fredrickslmrg lire very, San Jote. Represented by Jacob Adhff, Los Angeles.
gated from Owens river, will aggregate
about 1,000,000 acres of fertile land. The
whole of this great territory will be
tributary to Los Angeles and will be one
of the most valuable connections of the
city. Inyo county will be repre
sented in the irrigation congress
by three delegates who will give
full information about the country.
Samples oi the products of Owen's val
ley are on exhibition next door to the
Herald office on Second street. This
display qpeaks far more eloquently of
the ferftlity of the country than any
words could do. The display is well
worth looking at. It shows that. Irrloa.
tion can convert a desert into land far
eurpassig in fertility land depending
upon natural rainfall.
For agood lable wine,order our Sonoma
Zinfandel at 50c per gal. T. Vache&Oo.,
cor. Commercial and Alameda. Tel. 209.
LOS ANGELES HERALDt TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1(1. 1893.
THE HEMET LAND COMPANY.
Has Seven Thousand Acres of
Level Valley Land on Sale.
Abundance of Water All the Year
Kouud for Each Acre.
Load Cheap nt from SH7S to SHOO Per
Acre, Because It Urowa Kvery
thinc Peculiar to South
ern California,
Tbe land of tbe Hornet Land company
comprises about 7000 acres, the choice
of the valley, nearly level, with merely
enough slope to favor irrigation, a mesa,
or table-land, with an elevation of from
1000 to 1900 feet above the tea. The
aoil ia all that could be desired, aa tbe
abundant native grasses indicate, prin
cipally tbe alfileria, which never
grows except in the richest soil, and
Lake Hemet dam.
here covers the ground with a thick
mat. There is abeolutely nothing
grown in California which will not flour
ish here, as vigorous adjacent orchards
clearly prove—oranges, lemons, limes,
apricots, peaches, guavas, plums and all
classes of berries. The rainfall ia so
light and tbe dowa bo infrequent that
the raisin grape finds here its natural
home. Alfalfa grows throughout the
winter, and with water five crops a year
can easily be raised.
In the western portion of thia tract is
tbe town of Hemet, located on the
Southern Caliiornia railroad, a branch
of the Santa Fe system, and is destined
by its location and by every advantage
that a town can possess to become a
prosperous and populous town. The
Hemet Land company is a corporation
of very large capital, and has laid out
and graded at great expense many miles
of streets, principal of which are Florida
avenue and Park avenue. Florida ave
nue is 100 feet wide and runa east and
weat through the' company's land, a
distance of four miles, and pasßes
through the center of the town of
Hemet. In the center of tbe company's
land is situated a hill known as Park
hill, containing 600 acres, around which
runs Park avenue four miles long in a
circle and 100 feet wide with two rows
of trees on each side, making a beauti
ful and interesting drive.
It is safe to approximate the profits
on these landa annually at $500 to $000
per acre, and they can be purchased at
from $75 to $100 per acre with water
with very liberal time. The tiact is be
ing sold very rapidly in lots of from five
to 40 acres each.
In Southern California water ia king.
Thft is evidenced by the fact that with
it a aheep and pasture country has been
made tbe grandest fruit land in the
world.
Of all the water systems that have
combined to produce such an effect,
none iB superior in magnitude and com
pleteness to tbat which the Lake Heinet
Water company has constructed. At a
distance of 20 milea southeast of Hemst,
up in the mountains, is Hemet valley,
from which hows the San Jacinto river,
supplied by a watershed of 200 equare
milea that embraces Mt. San Jacinto,
Mt. Tokwish, Mt. Herke, the Potrero
Grande and tbe Cahuilla range. The
almost perpetual snows and the heavy
rains that occur there even during the
summer maintain a stream of large vol
ume, swollen often to a torrent. Hemet
valley, come 10 miles long, narrows
gradually into a gorge of granite, not
more than 75 feet wide at the bottom,
250 fset wide at the top and 150 feet
deep. Here in this gorge, at an eleva
tion of 4200 feet above the sea, the com
pany haa constructed a granite dam
100 feet thick at the foundation and 30
feet at the top, tbe dam being now 110
feet high. It iB the intention of the
company to build the dam to 160
feet high, Tbe dam at ita prea
ent height flows the water back
nearly two miles, making a large and
beautiful lake. When completed to 150
feet high it will cover an area in acreage
of 738 3-10 acree, and will store water
sufficient to irrigate 50,000 acres of land.
And the quality of the water is the
beßt in the world, melted snow, with
nothing whatever to contaminate its
purity. The view we present of the
lake gives no adequate idea of the beauty
of the place. Nowhere is there an at
mosphere more bracing or delicious, all
the anrnmpr long, lust TVP-r rr? enough to
bring the resinous odor out of the pines
—the perfection of that climate which
many vainly seek among tLe low, candy
pine forests and the swamps of Florida.
Fiom here the water will be allowed to
run down the canon to a point 12 milea
irom Hemet, and 723 feet iv elevation
above it, where a diversion dam holds
the water that is then conducted into
22 inch irori pipe and maionry ditches,
and conducted into a receiving reservoir
located upon the highest point of the
Hemet landa. This reservoir covers 28 '
acree. From it the water is taken in
masonry ditchea aud steel pipes and dis
tributed over the lsnde.
In distributing this water over the
lands of the Hornet Land company, the
most liberal terms are offered. Not
only is water eupplied to every acre, but
in a definite, quantity. The allowance
for irrigating purppeeß varies in differ
ent parts of the country, from a fortieth
to a tenth of an inch, miners' measure,
per acre, the latter amount being an
avernge supply. The commercial value
of an inch of water is from $SJO to
$2500. The Ilemet landa aro supplied
with an eight!, of an inch to tbe acre,
which ia ample. The purchaser of acre
property receives a certificate oi water,
together with his land. He is entitled
during the entire irrigating eeasoh to
a continuoua flow. Thia he can nee
daily, or can take at longer intervale
proportionately larger quantities, as he
may elect.
,THE ACME STATIONERY STORE.
A New and Progressive Novelty Kit&b
llehment.
The new store at Spring and Third
streets, under the name of tho "Acme
Stationery and Art company," ia arrang
ing for new gooda, and its shelves will
soon contain all the newest and latost
lines of stationery and novelties such as
aro usually found in a first-class art em
porium. The location is one of the best
in the city, and the store being ono of
tbe brightest and most cheerful in Los
Angelee, we can predion for the proprie
tors a fino trade, aa a storo of this kind
has long been needed in that part of the
city.
In addition to the above goods, the
basement will be filled with a choice and
aelect stock of toys, domestic and im
ported, including wagone, bicycles,carta,
etc.
Persons giving card parties will find it
to their advantage to go there for tally
cards, ecore cards, prizes, and everything
necesßary to the successful carrying out
of events of that character. Parties giv
ing dinners and teas will aleo find a
varied stock of menus of unique design
and finish. Taking into consideration
the varied stock it intends to carry, we
predict a brigtit future for the Acme
Stationery and Art company.
GARDNER & OLIVER.
Oar Leading Stationers and Nowa
Agents.
One of the most convenient places in
the city to obtain the latest eastern
newspapers, or any of the leading maga
zines, is at 104 South Spring atreet.
Messrs. Gardner & Oliver also carry a
full line of local photographic viewa, sea
moBS, pressed flowers, ferns and souve
nirs of all kinds. Their line of station
ery is complete in all shades and tints.
They display some of the finest of Hard
& Crane's stationery. They buy direct
from publishers, aud all late novels and
works of fiction, as well as scientific and
miscellaneous books can be had of them
as Boon as published. If you ore in need
of calling cards, iuvitatione, .priuted or
engraved, it will pay to :..ivt- thama call.
Their work is excellent, prices reason
able.
A large line of progressive euchre
prizes, score cards, dinner cards, menua,
etc. When near First and Spring
atreeta. step in and pas 3 a pleasant hall
hour examining goods, cheerfully shown
by this eutorprising firm.
SIMON MAIER.
Spring Lamb ror Eastern Markets—A
Model Karket.
In Southern California lambs begin to
come in as early aa November, and the
little feliows are aa fat as butter by
Christmas o:i the lush grasses of the
eemi-tropics. Naturally there is quite a
trade between here and the east for
these winter laniba ; and with Lo3 An
gelea green peas the eastern gourmets
want Loa Angeles lamb. Simon Maier,
of 149 North Spring street, dooa a big
business all winter long, and into the
spring in supplying the-eastem markets
with this delicacy. Mr. Maier has done
business here for a long time, and haa
an excellent reputation for perfectly
upright dealing. He has the market
here at his control, and can fill orders in
a day.
Besidee lamb the section ships east a
large amount of fat mutton on the hoof.
Last spring 73 carloads were sent away
from Anaheim. Mr. Maier is able to till
all orders in this line, too.
In addition to thia business Mr. Maier
conducts the largeat wholesale and re
tail fresh, salt and smoked meat busi
ness and alao the largest sausage fac
tory in Southern California. His cold
storage rooms are fitted up with all
modern appliances and conveniences,
and are the largest of tho kind south of
San Francisco.
Central Market, by which name his
place of buainess is known, is a modal
of neatness and cleanliness.
CHARLES BAUERr
Solo Agont for the Celebrated Anhouscr-.
ltuach Bufir.
Tbo namo ol Cbarlea Bauer in Los
Anselee ie synonymous with "good
beer." He represents the Anheuser-
Busch Brewing association.of St. Lauis,
for whom he is the sole agent for Loa
Angeles and vicinty. Toe number of
car loada of thia favorite beer that Mr.
Bauer haa aold during the paat seaaon
exceeds that of any previoua year. The
Anbeuser-Bnech saloon, No. 243 South
Spring street, and the Kintracht, No.
163 North Spring Btreet, of which Mr.
Bauer ie the proprietor, serve beer in
true German style.
These places ars the moat popular in
tin city and are patronized principally
by business men who take delight iv
Bitting at the tables and sipping their
favorite beverage. Everything about
the place is kept in a hrst class and or
derly manner as* Hr. Bauer will not tol
erate any thing else.
Los Angeles IWiiiaiiig; und Loan Asso
ciation, a Local and Mutual.
Sixth series of stock ia now open.
The association charges no fees, em
ploys no agents and pays no commis
sions. Stockholders can cancel thoir
atock any time and receive back all they
have paid iv, and alter the first year re
ceive a chare of the profits. Tho earn
ings to date average 18 per cent for time
investod. H. T. Hazard, president;
Wijliatn Mead, secretary, 2u'J South
Broadway.
Mount Lowe llullwny.
Delightful ecenic route through won
derland. View Kan Gabriel valley from
Echo mountain. Good hotels and cafe/.
See time card.
Dr. D. S. Diu'onbacher, Dentist,
110>a a. Sprint; strutji, rooms 4 aud 0,
MAIER & ZOBELEIN BREWERY.
An Kxteuslvn and Enterprising Local
llrewlDg Kitabllahment.
There ia not an enterprise in Los An
geles that shows a larger growth than
the big Maier & Zobelein brewery on
Alieo street, Joseph Maier and George
Zobelein have the satisfaction of seeing
their output amount to 4500 barrels of
excellent beer monthly in Los Angeles
alone.
Their field ot supply is being extended
in all directions. Orders are constantly
flowing in in the most gratifying man
ner from the territories of Arizona and
New Mexico, as well as the towns of
Southern California, and even come
from as far north aa Fresno.
They consider the water, which ia
distilled before using, and the barley,
as good as any in the world, and the
quality of the Standard extra pale and
l'ilsener beera brewed ia fully as good
as any imported grades. Tbe domestic
hops used are principally grown about
El Monte, but they also import largely
from Bohemia and Bavaria.
The big six and four atory buildings
are filled with the very finest machinery,
the present capacity in one brew being
about 300 barrels per day. In the boiler
house are three tubular boilers of ICO
horse-power each, and a 200 horse
power Hazclton boiler. The refrigerator
aud ice making plant, having a capacity
of 75 tons per day, has been largely im
proved during the year. At the present
time tbere aro 100 men employed in
the brewery.
The buildings comprise a 6-story re
frigerator building, wherein are the
cellara, the office building of three
atories, a four-atory brew house, the mill
house of five atoriea, the malt kiln of
four stories, the malt-house, ice-plant
house, engine and boiler bouses, bottle
department, the stables and yards.
The bottle department contains the
latest improved machinery for bottling,
and the daily output averages about 500
dczen quart bottles.
There are 30 horses and 10 wagons in
the delivery department.
COMPANY A.
Ita Street March 'Will Take Place Thia
Evening.
Company A's street march will take
place this evening. On the return
march to the armory there will be
battalion formation on Sixth street, a
short battalion drill and the ceremonies
of battalion parade and guard mounting.
It is the intention of Captain Steere
to have these street drills frequently.
Ou the 21st of next month there will be
an exhibition drill in the armory, to
which the public will be invited.
Second Lieutenant B. G. Kenyon has
tendered his resignation. Upon its
acceptance an election will be ordered
to till the vacancy.
1 Recruiting in the company is going on
satisfactorily; the 60 daya probationary
feature recruits sarve before enlisting
works well, giving an opportunity for
new men to satisfy themaelvee thorough
ly before entering the atate service for
the regular period of enlistment.
Captain Steere will try a member of
Company C at the armory tomorrow
evening before a regimental court-mar
tial for disobedience of orders and con
duct to the prejudice of good order and
military tl ime.
Kit ot ricity at the Fair.
In all quarter*of tbo Electricity build
ing aro new and astonishing uses to
which tho subtle fluid is put, sometimes
■when only the slightest force is desired;
at o'£ers when a mighty and irresistiblo
pow'T? is applied. There aro splendid
exhibits showing the application of elec
tricity to mining.
Leaving this building, one watches the
electric trains glide along the intramu
ral road, or the electric launches dart,
silent and smokeless, about the beauti
ful lagoons. Turning cityward, he sees
Chicago covered by the lowering, im
penetrable pall of smoke belched from
myriad chimneys, and wonders when
the equivalent of light and heat will be
generated at the big coalfields and
waterfalls and sent broadcast through
out tho bind; when cleanliness and quiet
shall prevail.—Now York Evening Post.
To Exterminate Parasol Ants.
The government of Trinidad has passed
an ordinance for the extermination of
parasol ants, so far as its power extends.
Tho pest has become unbearable. In
fact, from tho nature of things wherever
this ant is found a growing civilization
must wage war to the death with it, for
the creature strips trees of their leaves,
which it neat ly trims to the size and shape
of a threepenny bit and carries to the
nest. An army of cephalotes
at work is one of the strangest sights in
tropical America. The cokimn may be
followed for a mile, & or 4 inches in
width, a serried mass of ants, each carry
ing aloft upright as a flag its green disk.
They will strip a large tree of which
they fancy the leaves in 24 hours.—Kew
Bulletin.
Whero Their Wealth Came From.
The New York Sun has been investi
gating the Four Hundred and prints a
number of receipted bills of the last cen
tury showing that a Stuyvesaut sold
handkerchiefs; a DePoyster, beans; a
Rhiiielander, hats; a Brevoort, pewter
spoons: a Beekmau molasses, and a Roose
velt, lampblack. Their plutocratic de
scendants may not like it, says the Atlan
ta Constitution, but if the old pioneers
were honest traders there is nothingtobo
p.sliamed of in their record.
Studying Our Architecture.
Tatsuzo Sowo of Tokio, a Japanese ar
chitect, is in Boston studying the archi
tecture of notable buildings—the new
public library, Trinity church, the state
house and others. He told me: "I came
to tho United States rather than Europe
because the United States has the latest
and newest desigus. Europe still clings
to the old styles."
A Singular Cornstalk.
A peculiar growth from a stalk of corn
was grown recently on the farm of Jo
seph T. Robinson, near Ringgold, Qa.
About the center of the stalk, whero the
shoot firat appeared, there matured a pe
culiar bushy ending about 2 feet long,
on which there were nearly 100 little
ears tho size of a man's finger.—Ex
change.
Deserving Praise.
We desire to say to our citizens that lor years
wo havo been selling Or. King's New Discovery
itM CuuauiapUuu, ur. King's j>ew Lite Pills,
ilucklen s Arnica Salvo and Klectric: Bitters,
and have never handled remedies that sell as
well, or that havo given such univorsal satis
faction. Wo do not hesitate to guarantee them
every time, and we stand ready to reluod the
purchase price if satisfai tory results do not fol
low their uso. These remedies havo won their
great popularity purely on their merits. Sold
by 0. F. Heinz, man, druggist and chemisi 222
North Main street,
OCTOBER 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21, 1893.
Southern ) AT"
California's AGRICULTURAL
Great Fair.) PARK.
$20,000 in pursei and premium?. The greatest trotting, stallion and free-for-all
races ever seen in California, Admission, 50 cents,
District Agricultural Association, No. 6.
L. THORNK, See'y. 1° * td J. C. NEWTON, Prea't
$5 to $10
PER MONTH, MEDICINE INCLUDED,
PAYS FOR THE CURB OF THE
Opium, Liquor,
Cocaine Habits,
Epilepsy (Fits),
And Catarrh.
Having jUBt added a prominent NEW YORK
SPECIALIST to our Institute, we will, for 30
DAYS, cure tbe above-named diseases lor from
$5 to $10 per month.
Our Institute, with FOUR SPECIALISTS,
regular graduates—llplomas, state, county and
city licenses in our office— is the strongest on
the Coast in regard to both the number and
ability of Its specialists.
DISEASES OF THE
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat,
Lungs, Heart, Stomach,
Bowels, Skin, Blood
PERMANENTLY CURED.
DEFORMITIES corrected.
TUMORS removed by our surgeon.
OUR SPECIALIST on Syphilis, (hmor
rbrea, Gleet, Stricture, Venoreal Warts, Lost
Manhood, linpotency, Night Losses, Varicocele,
Impediments to Marriage, Sexual Weakuess
and Sexual lndiff erenc», Is tbe OLDEST, MOST
EXPERIENCED and MOST SUCCESSFUL on
tbe Coast.
OUR MOTTO: ' The Cases We Cure Our Best
Advertisement."
HARD TIMES.
Worthy poor treated free of charge two days
each week—Tuesdays and Fridays, from 3 to 5
p.m.
Call or address us, and we will prove all of
our propositions. Satisfactory city references,
proving our fluanctal and professional stand
ing, furnished.
LOS ANGELES
Medical & Sargica
INSTITUTE,
2-4-1 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Hours: 9 to 5, 7 to 8; Sunday, 10 to 12.
Up-OABIIOH-We hay» so lilrpd sub
stitutes nor paid assistants. We are not
representing outside institutions. We
hare CUBBI) many oases In the city that
v certain so-called only Specialist had
failed to cur*. 10-6 9m
AUCTIONI
Furniture, Carpets, 4c.
AT b*o7K NORTH MAIN ST.,
Wednesday, Oct. 11, 1893,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.
Comprising 4 Oak Cheval Suits, 1 handsome
Walnut marble-top Suit, with large plate mir
ror, exceptionally fine Hair and Clipper Mat
tresses, Including all the Bedding ana Linen,
1 Red-lounge Sofa, 1 fancy Mahogany Case
Upright Piano (Shaw ,fe Co., milters), Piano
Lamp aud Music Cass, 1 Ucrlgat Folding Bed,
Chefionler, Book Cases, Sideboard, Hall Rack.
Sewing Machine, Rattan and Willow Chairs
and Rockers, Center Tables, Toilet Sets, Cook
ing and Healing Stoves, with Cooking Uten
sils, Dishes, Crystal and S Iverware. Refrigera
tor, Extension Table and Dining Cbalrs, etc.:
also 150 yards Body BrusoU and Tapestry
Carpets, also Siair and Hall Carpets. Sale pos
itive »ud without reserve. Ladies especially
invited to attend.
MATLOCK cfc REED, Auctioneers.
THOS.B. CLARK,
—REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL
AUCTIONEER.
DEALER IN NEW & SECOND-HAND
SAFES,
232 W. FIRST ST.
AMtISDIDiNTS
171K8T PKESHYTKKIAN CHURCH,
Corner Second street aud Broadway.
GEORGE W. CABLE
Will Read From an Unpublished Work
oi Kis Own—("Wot Yet Published, but
Engaged to Be Married." —Boston
Herald) —And will intersperse the read
ings with Creole Songs, Wednesday,
Oct. nth, at 8 p.m.
ADMISSION, 00 cts. The entertainment is
forth) benefit of the lunch room lor young
womun, oond ucied by the young women of tne
I courch. 10-5 7t
AMUSEMENTS.
NEW LOS ANUHI.ES THKATRR.
(Under direction ol Al Hayman.)
H. C. WYAXT, Manager.
tiide friday ano" j OCT, 12, 13, M
SATURDAY, ) '
fsF-SATu'RDAV MATINEE.-SJH
The Peerless Comedienne,
KATIE EMMETT
Supported by the Silver-voiced Tenor,
ANDREW MACK, In tbe Ro
mantic Irish Play,
KILLARNEY.
Under the management of Mr. Harry Will
iams. The grandest of all Irish dramas.
A carload of special scen;ry. Elegant cos
tumes. JBeautllul songs.
Sec the Great Leap for Life!
Regular prices—sl, 7."> c, 50c and 25c.
NEW LOS ANOtEI.ES THEATER.
(Under direction of al. Haywan.)
H. C. W YATT, Manager.
j TDESdIyT OCTOBER 10th
ONLY) '
De Kontski
«<!THE GREAT PIANIST.!*
Tie Celebrated Composer.
COURT PIANIST TO THE EMPEROR
OF GERMANY.
Under management of Mr. Albert Marki.
Seats on sale Monday, Oct. 9th, at 9 a.m.
THE PALACE. •
S.K. Cor. Spring and First sts.
Ladles' Entrance on First at.
TONIGHT—GRAND CONCERT
From 7:30 to 12 p.m., under the leadership ol
the celebrated violiu player,
MISS JULIA DE BELTRAN,
ASSISTED BY
MISS AUGUSTA VBNDT,
MISS ANNA PAN HANS,
MIB3 AUaUSTA PANHANS,
MIS 3 LIZZIE Tl MM INS,
MIBB PAULINA KLAUS,
MISS GERTRUDE KLAUS,
MISS NETTIE KLAUS,
AND OTHERS.
Every night aud Wednesday and Saturday
matinee.
The finest Commercial Lunch in the city.
Meals a la carte at all hours. 10-7 tf
CARLYLE PETERSILEA'S
MUSIC SCHOOL,
V.M.C.A. Biding, S. Broadway
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Ia tbe headquarters for all ol his musical pub
lications aud alto bis published literary
works:
"THE DISCOVERED COUNTRY," (6th
Bullion $1 00
"OCEANIDES," a psychical novel,(paper
oover, Sth edition „ 60
"MARY ANN CAREW," (elegant Euro
pean editloii) 1 85
"PHILIP CARLISLIE," a romauc;, (ele
gaut Kuropean edition 1 25
f.-ut postpaid on receipt of price. 9-22 lm
j Ml' 1 11 SEASON—IB 93-4.
HKNRY J. KRAMER'S
—SCHOOL FOB—
DANCING AND DEPORTMENT.
MEW CLASSES.
Beginners' Class—Ladles, Misses and Masters,
opsns Saturday, Ootober 14th, 1:30 to 3:30
p. m.
Advanced Class—Ladies, Misses and Masters,
opens Saturday, October 14th, :i 30 to 5:30 p.m.
Illinois' Class—Vor children 4 lo 7 years old,
opens Monday, October loth, 3:30 to o p. m.
Beginners' Class — Ladies and Gentlemen,
Monday mid Thursday Evening!, opens Mon
day, October llhh at 7:30 p. m.
Advanced Class — Luutes and Gentleman,
opens Wedansday, October 18th at H p. m.
For full her particulars, apply at the ofUce,
3io 5 daily, 139 West K'.fth Sireet. Referi-uoss
required from all applicants. 10-1 lm
-VTISW VIENNA UIKFKT.
ii Court st., bet. Main and Sprluj 111
F. KERKOW, PROPRIETOR,
Free Refined Entertainment.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 13, and
Saturday Matiuce from 1 to 4 p. us.
Engigemmt of the Great and on'y
—S DOLOREBH-
In Her Unrivaled Specialties,
Xvcnppt-ttiMuue vi i«e ravoriiea oi Lu* Angeles,
MlsiS LfNA CREWS,
MISS ANTONIE GRBVE
And tbe celebrated
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MISS MARGUERITE BEKTU, hlrectreu.
Flue commercial lunch dally. Meals a la
carte at all hours. 3-24 If
9

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