Newspaper Page Text
DAILY AHt» WKRKI-V.
« ! 51U1J...-. ■ I.
THE CITY PAPER.
Joseph I>. LYifcb. James ]. Avers.
AVERS <S* LYNCH,
K3ASD B*R WKST (SICOSD SfREIT.
Per Wee* '. ... » -°.
tr Month • SO
£V SI AIL (Including postage):
D-ll« Herald, one year. 8 00
i i lly Herald fli monthi 4 25
Dai y Herald, three mom lis. -
Dai'.y Herald, one month 80
Weekly Herajil, one year 1 50
Weekly Herald, tlx months 1 00
vveekly Herald, three months 50
Illustrated Herald, per copy *0
Entered at the Postoffice at Los Angeles as
Second clan mail matter.
The pspers or all delinquent mall subscribers
In the Daily Herald will be promptly dlscon
tinned here-fter. Nr. paper, win to. senile
subscribers by mall unless the same have been
paid lor in advance
1.. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent,
'.'i Merohants' Exchange, Bah Francisco, is an
authorised agent- This paper is kept on rile in
The Herald Is sold at the occidental Hotel
Bewsstsnd, B*n Fr.incisoo. for sc, acopy.
No contributions returned
ritIDAY, DEOBJafBICK 29, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TBL.BG R A PH- -Chrla Evans escapes
from the Fresno nil Corhett and Mitchell
telling the Florida law Yellow fever
added to the horrors ot war at Riode Janeiro
Michael Cavitl abso'.vea himself of con
neclion with theCronin case Gladstone's
policy toward the nnemlloyed A hitch In
tbe tettle nent of Chilean claims Mrs.
Lease removed from ike Kansas state boaid
of oharltiss General newa gleanings
LOCAL AND Sff IBCaT I.Li ANKOTJS—The
county hospital Investigation Park com
missioners' meeting Inyo county notes.
Chairman Perry of tbe fruit exchange Issues
a schedule of orange sizes and standard car
loads ...Two San Dlegans charged with
smuggling Police court news—An elec
tion to be held by tbe Banning Indians —
First meeting br Rev. Warnon, the faith
cnrer....At Oneonta farm . Three supreme
court decisions Tbe case of Su.sklnd vs.
Cllaedaclded The courts and new suits
A f 100.000 sale In the Brlswalter tract
Brni.i nd«—Tha poatmaaterahi p.... Bear Val •
ley company mattera.
1-anta Monica—Death ot Mil. Vawter....
Pasadina—Widdiug. The tournament ot
Santa Asa—Engineer Milton severely hnrt.
Downey—Good crops aasnr d by tbe rains.
Long "sack - An impressive storm.
P.>«ona—City trustees' mealing.
THE NEW YEAR'S HERALD.
On New Year's day the Hirai.d will
get ont a notably fine edition, with a
view to ita avail abiMty for circulation
at tbe Midwinter Fair. It will be the
largeet daily paper ever issued in
southern Cafirornia, and, with two ex
ceptions, the largest ever issned westof
the Rocky mountains. It will be pro
fusely illustrated, and will be full of in
teresting and reliable stAtistice. It will
also be tbe largest edition of any daily
paper ever issned in the atate ontaide of
San Francisco. Its deeirability at an
advertising medium can therefore be
appreciated. Tene of thousands of this
publication will be circulated at the
Midwinter Fair, many of our public
spirited citizens having anbscribed lib
erally towards that end. Tbe advan
tages to tbe advertiaer and to those
having real estate to sell of a place in
tbe columns of the New Year's Herald
can be appreciated at a glance. We
have etill some space at the service of
onr advertisers, bat it should be applied
lor at once.
The orange war bida fair to be a
merry one, with the Orange Grow
ers' protective association in tbe lead.
As rsi'AL, this year the rainfall varies
according to tbe place where the ob
servations are taken. The mountains
and foothills get the lion's share of tbe
It will interest those who wish to
■now bow tbe real eitate market is
(drifting to learn that Mr. G. J. Griffith
(has sold one hundred and fifty acreß of
the Briawalter tract for $100,000.
Governor Lk welling, of Kansas, has
shown that Mrs. E-aae bit him in a
Hendet spot by removing the militant
.lady from tbe state board of charities of
Kansas. This is a rather ungallant dis
play of wrath, and will not have a tend
ency to make Mrs. I.sase go over
him gently in her forthcoming diatribe.
Michael Davitt is justly indignant
that hie name should have been mixed
no with the Cronin murder. He makes
it the t» i; of a rather deserved slap at
the American newspapers, raying that
mirs is tbe only press in the world that
would publish such a slander on a pub
he man. In his righteous anger Davitt
is unjust. He forgets tbe assualtß
made on l'nrnell by the London Times
and other English Tory journals.
W'p. ARE scarcely prepared to teke
much stock in the new railway project
which Mayor Carlson, of S.tn liiego, lias
-oriing on the people from the City o!
Jexico. A railway from Sin l>!ei(o'to
'Joma, running through Lower Oalifor
would scarcely be looked upon ac
•pvitinn by capitalists. There have
been no very gratifying pecuniary re
turns from railways already built in
Mexico. If there id a bonus to be paid
by the .Ylex sail government, that » >uld
slietitlv i npri'vn tho prospect, hut its
promoters t-h mid to it li,at it is a
one Tfi*t p"i«p°ft ;<»r tiinunesA in
anything 'ike fiii: til Vuitlhiw tv pay
runt,: « expenses wouid uo very d.s
conraging. Lower California looks very
Inviting on paper, but it is sparsely
popnlated, and its capacity for produc
tion, especially on the line which would
be traversal by this road, is not great.
It wonld be the caae of the Guaymas
branch of tbe Santa Fe over again. The
plitck and energy of Kan Diego's young
mayor, however, are worthy of all com
SOME OF THE DISTINCTIONS OF THE
There is in the United States today
each a widespread business depression
that it is perhaps just as well that we
should explain why entirely different
conditions prevail in Southern Cali
To begin with, this is a region fuj gen
erii. There is no occasion for any exag
geration in treating of the city and
county of Los Angeles and of several
other cities and counties south ol Point
Concepcion. They are absolutely with
out a parallel on the American conti
nent. They are all that Nice, Mentone
and the Mediterranean coast of Africa
can be to anybody, and far more to an
American. They possess the climate of
the Riviera with the additional over
whelming attraction that they are un
der tbe gladsome sway of the stars and
stripes. This fact is gradually becom
ing widely known.
Restricting ouraelvea to Los Angeles,
there are many things that can and
onght to be said of a yonng city that is
unique in the history of American cities
for growth. There are are today in tbe
thirty-six miles which form the super
ficies of Los Angeles quite eighty thou
sand people. This wide, urban territory
of itself ia quite ambitious. It is witbiu
a fraction of being one-third as large as
tbe territory embraced in Loudon, which
contains four millions ol people.
Shall we ever fill it? Undoubtedly,
with certain limitations. The Angel
City, outside ol certain central portions,
will never be a crowded city. It will
always be noted for its exquisite, park
like residences, fragrant and kaleido
scopic, from the aroma and the parti
colored brilliance of flowers and lawns,
oranges, lemons, magnolias and cy
press. It will grow up into a city such
as we shall seek in vain for a parallel
anywhere else on the footstool. There
are young men here who can remember
Los Angeles as a 'dobie town. They
have seen her pass from the 'dobie
into the stage of the modern American
dwelling and buainees bouse, employ
ing wood, brick and stone. There are
men in our midst not very
young who will live to see Los Angeles
a city of marble, brown stone and onyx.
It will all be in a regular and natural
progression. The writer first saw Los
Angeles in the spring of 1873, when it
only bad five or six thousand inhabit
ants, and in that twenty years he haß
seen it increase sixteen fold, or sixteen
hundred per cent. Who can r>ut a limit
to the growth of a place that is making
headway at such a seven league boot i
Los Angeles has not only the excep
tional advantage of climate to assist her
in her rabid advancement, bn? ob* ia
now seen to possess unsurpassed com
mercial elements of growth. From Los
Angeles to Galveston is by long odds
the shortest route across the continent
within the limits of the United States,
and this rule holds good whether we
draw the line from San Pedro, Rsdondo
or Santa Monica. Not only is tbe dis
tance less than hail,that from San Fran
cisco to New York, but commercially it
is shorter etill. There are no great al
titudes involving heavy grades; there
are no snow ahede, with large sums for
their erection and maintenance. Not
only has Los Angeles the shortest road
across the continent in the Sunset
route, but she has almost a monopoly
of all the desirable transcontinental
lines, including the Santa Fe, and
through tbe Santa Fe the Atlantic and
Pacific and St. Louis and San Francißco,
and through the Sanset tbe Texas Pa
cific. With the splendid harbors that
are growing up on our seaboard, includ
ing Port Los Angeleß, Redondo and Ban
Pedro, we have here all the conditions
of a superb commerce absolutely conti
nental in magnitude. The early com
pletion of the Nicaragua canal under the
auspices of the t'nited States or some
other power will greatly enhance these
It is only lately that it has been the
fashion to regard Loa. Angeles as a man
ufacturing point of any marked promi
nence. All this view of our future has
been neglected in the past, but intelli
gent people are making up for lost time,
and are revising their estimates, as
well they may. The prospect of the
early completion of the Nevada South
ern railway, will pour into this city im
mense quantities of both the base and
the precious metals, and reduction
works, smelters, rolling mills and
foundries will follow as a matter of
course. Manufactories of crystallized
fruits will be a leading feature of our in
dustries, and a very considerable begin
ning has already befen mado in this line.
Wines and brandies aro distinctively
manufactured staples, as are olive oil
ami pickled and preserved olives and
the canned aod preserved fruits. Our
petrolouni depjsits have already begun
to attract the attention of the outside
world by tbe magnitude of the produc
tion in the Pica canon, in the Pueute
oil fiolds and in Ventura county.
Meanwhile there; is no contesting the
supremacy of the contributory to
Lis Angeles in the citrus and many of
ths deciduot s fruits and in the English
walnut and other nuts. The fact is that
the wonder grows that we have been
able to do so in the brief period
which haa circumscribed our efforts.
Our leadership in the irreat Btapies ol
commerce of all as---. corn, wine and
oil, is certainly uncontested on the
American continent now, and in these
•peuialtiea ye atia:l Boon be able to
challenge the world. Ml the same, the
units of the temperate none, and the
nerval9 ac woll, (louiiaii Here in unsur
p.»*'ed |>'"rlt-< liohi
>jl only h*a E:>" Angel*" «» trans
LOS ANGEEHS HERALD. FRIDAY MORN INC. DECEMBER 29, ISto,
continental railway eyatem uin*>
proached on the Pacific coast, but it ia
not aurpasaed anywhere. We omitted
to aay that the Central Pacific railway
belonga as fully to us aa to Sao Fran
ciaco, and we can utilize all its advan
tages without going near that city. Onr
local railway ayjtem ia probably not
equaled anywhere. Loa Angelea ia aim
ply gridironed with railwaya, broad
gauge and narrow gangs, steam and
electric. The city baa one of the moat
perfect cable aod electric systems on the
American continent, the latter with the
capacity of propelling cars over two hun
dred miles of track. Variety of produc
tion, railway ramifications, an unrivaled
expanse of tributary territory, the con
tiguity of gold, silver, copper, lead, iron,
antimony, coal, nitrates and other min
erals too numerous to mention ; climate,
an eclectic population growing in a more
rapid ratio than any other city on tbe
globe, combined with topographical
advantages really unapproached ;—all
these capital distinctions units to assure
tbe Angel City, in a very few years,
primacy over all tbe cities on tbe Pacific
A CONVENTION OF WOOL MEN.
The Wool Dealers' Protective associa
tion have called a convention to be held
in San Francisco on January 10th to
protest against wool being placed on the
free list All who are interested in wool
are invited to be present on that date.
It is almost inevitable that wool shall
be placed on the free list, and a very
logical argument can be made in sup
port of such a policy. Tbe circular itself
admits that wool is now below the cost
of production, and we may add that
this lias been the case for some years
past. The committee of wool men,
headed by Mr. John E. Sboobert, claim
that the low price of California wool is
due to the contemplated placing of that
staple on the free list by the Wilson
bill. We do not believe that this con
tention can be maintained. Many in
teliigent friends of onr California
woolen interests believe that tbe only
hope for onr short California staple lies
in the admission of the long Australian
fleeces free of duty. The attempt to pre
vent the placing of wool on the free list
will be abortive. Nothing is more cer
tain than that it is one ol the things
sure to Fto there, lv his celebrated mes
sage of 1887. Mr. Cleveland made his
principal argument on wool, aod even
the New England manufacturers now
demand free wool. Ohio and California,
tbe two states from which vigorous pro
tests may be expected, will he power
less to prevent the consummation of
tbe new policy. What is to hinder the
grading and raising of sheep for mut
ton? Both lamb and mutton command
high prices in the markets and are a
most delicious food Btaple. The cir
cular calling the San Francisco conven
tion takes a melancholy view of the
matter, and looks upon the enactment
of tbe Wilson bill as fatal to our sheep
interests. This is entirely too jaundiced
a view to take of tbe interest, in our
opinion. Wool could not be in a worse
plight than it is now, and there is at the
leaal the oo'mibilitv nf ito improu—„.
The escape of &bris Evnns is quite a
dramatic incidenfr We ehall now have
all the excitement over again, and the
hurly-burly of detectives ranging up and
down the state, will probably make it
interesting for tbe newspapers. Disabled
as he is, it would seem to be impossible
for Evans to get away from the state nr
to escape recapture. Marshal Ciard will
have an opportunity of doiu,: his work a
second time. The part played by Mrs.
Evans in tbe jail breaaing was quite
Loa Angki.ks Theater —All the praise
bestowed in other cities on Charles
Dickson and his company and the play
entitled Admitted to the Bar, presented
last night, was well deserved. It is a
long time since the theatergoing public
have seen so complete a performance as
that of last evening. The high position
which Mr. Dickson holds in tbe dramatic
profession was more than verified last
night by his performance of Jefferson
Ward, the young attorney. Hib wotk
throughout waa clear, artistic, and as
perfect an exhibition of the refined,
gentlemanly American lawyer as one
To specify any individual member of
hiß company, would be a difficult task.
Each and every one are fitted into their
parts with a dovetail nicety that made
it seem more, like witnessing an incident
in real life than a play.
Admittance to tbe Bar will be repeated
at the matinee Saturday alternoou, and
tonight for tbe first time Mr. Dickson
will produce a farce comedy entitled
The Bridegroom. This play is brim
full of bright lines and funny situations
and is said to be an equal, and in some
respacts, superior of Incog, which Mr.
Dickson will play Saturday night.
The Unity club was attended by a
large audience Wednesday evening.
Mr. W. A. Spalding gave a scholarly
paper on Planetary Meteorology, and
Mhv Eiderkiu gave a humorous talk on
archaeological researches at Oatalina.
The Sullivan and De Kovan evening,
which waß to be given next Wednesday
evening, has been postponed until the
latter part of the month on account of
the Gay ley course.
A treat ia promised the public in the
Gayley course on English comedy from
Shakespeare to Sheridan under the
auspices of the Unity club. This course
will commence on tbe 2d of January,
and the low price placed on the tickets
for the course should bring out a large
Grand Opera Hoi'se — Mr. Leonard
Grover'a comedians presented Our
Hoarding Home to a well-pleaßed audi
ence. Tne play is possibly Mr. Grover's
I best work, though the list of successful
: dramas he has written ia a Ir.ng one.
Mr. Grover, jr., waa inimitable, aa
usual, and the supporting company was
j equal to the demands.
Mr. Grover is succeeding wonderfully
! well in his management of this houte,
| his conscientious efforts 'being appreci
; ated by the public,
BcBBANK. —Monte Obristo continues
to ilrmv good houses.
Aroi.nd ttie World in Eighty Days is
| announced for next week.
HE CURES BY FAITH.
THE OPENING SERVICE BY REV.
It la Claimed That Rla Prayers Canseil
the Deaf to Hear, and That Ha
Can Cora Mrntal as W«U a*
Temperance Temple hail was filled to
overflowing yesterday afternoon, tbe
occasion being tbe presence of the well
known evangelist faith cnrer, Mr. War
non. After the opening exercises texts
of scriptnre were called for from tbe
Finally when tbe one from the 16th
verse of the third chapter of lit. John
was repeated: God so loved the world
that He gave Hie only begotten son that
whosoever believetb in Him might not
perish but live everlasting life, Mr.
Wanton sprang to bis feet exclaiming,
"That is the text." He then proceeded
to preach for 45 minutes upon the
thought embraced in this text. He
dwelt at length upon the fact that God
is the fountain of all love and that His
love was proved by His giving His only
Son up to death upon tbe cross.
After a hymn Mr. Warnon spoke most
forcibly upon the integrity and infalli
bility of tbe entire scripture as tbe only
and the full expression of the revealed
will of God. Cordial endorsement of
his sentiments came from all parts ol
He then quoted Mark 16:15": "He
that believeth and is baptized shall be
saved; be that believeth not shall be
damned," and asked all who believed
these to be God's living and abiding
words to say "Amen." A united re
sponse was heard, when he quickly said
that two verses below the one' just
quoted, God said, "These signs shall
follow them that believe : In my name
they shall lay hands on the sick and
they shall recover." —Mark 16, 17, 18.
To hold the former absolutely uud not
the latter would be simply impossible.
He then showed that the one aesurance
was no more restricted than the other,
no more qualified. That tbe latter wub
not a promise for apostles uud the hist
dayß, but for believers with no limit, ol
He said to urge that the gospel need
ed then or at an; time the miracles oi
healing to support it was to say that
the source of power needs its own re
sults to support, it. or a fountain needs
its own streams to sustain it.
Mr. Warnon said that in his work he
finds it generally necessary, no matter
how great the instant reeuits, to have
the person receive the imposition of
hands with prayer for several succesive
days, to establish both the faith and the
cure of the person.
Many applied for his ministry, but be
ing only a preliminary service and al
ready very late he could give hia atten
tion to only about 15 of the applicants.
The deaf having been called for at
first specially, tboy were nearly all such;
various degrees of deafness Very
marked results followed in all cases
Very marvelous in some; very evident
benefits being received where no natural
ineanscould at all avail. Words spoken
at distances of aix to ten feet were beard
by tome who had not been able to hear
words at all. Whispers were heard in
eara that had been nearly totally deaf.
Mr. Warnon is a man of engaging
presence and disposition, without man
nerisms end without reairaint. He has
b .. wurklng «-.....<. in ,I,la -r. 1 ■
although yet a man in the prime of lite.
He labors in great love and sell-sacrifice,
taking no fees and making no stipuU
tions with the church which eniiaues
him further than the covering of his ex
penses of travel and actual living.
All clacßea of mortal maladies are
taken to tbe throne of divine grace, and
help in bumble, brief, straightforward
prayer. Mr. Warnon disclaims all power
in himself, natural or supernatt-.ral, and
rests all upon tbe revealed will ot- God
and tho present power of Jesus' name.
There is such a great number of sick
and needy pressing forward, and it con
sumes so much time to get at their
needs, that it is required as a ruie th.-.t
ail seeking attention present thoir needs
definitely in wri iug, with name, ad
dress, religious standing, if any, before
the services begin. The present ordir
is a service every night, beginning to
There will be no charges of any kind,
but a volunteer offering is taken at each
service to cover the actual expensni.
Any surplus will be given to the ctiurcb
as a free-will offering by Mr. Warnon.
Death or A. 1,. O. E.
London, Dec. £B—The8 —The Indiau maiis
announce tbe deaih of M'.ss Tucker,
known all over the world under the
initials of "A. L. O. E." For the last
18 years Miss Tucker was engaged in
missionary work in India.
S OJIfFTITrV<? TTNTTB UA L,
rts a medicine, is Dr Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery. And. because
of that, thare'a something unusual
in the way of selling it. Wlierc
every othrr medicine of it:! kind
only promists. this is guaranteed.
If it ever fails to bent St or euro,
you have your money bark
It's the ooiy guaranteed remedy
for every d>.scare caused X>y a disor
dered Uver >f impure blood. Dys
pepsia, Biliousness, the. most stub
born Skin. Scalp and Scrofulous
affections, even Consumption (or
Lung-scrofula) in its earliest stages,
ail are cured by it.
It purines anicl onyiobes the blood,
rouses evej v organ into healthful
action. ".nJ restores strength and
vigor, 'n building up both flesh
and strength of pale, puny, Sorol'u
lous children, or u> iuvig u-Hte and
brace up the system aftt-t " Grippe,"
pneumonia. fev?rs. S4is other pros*
(rating acute diseases nothing ca".
equal *,ue '' Discovery ''
You pay only fo. 1 the gooJ you
SUGAR! SUGAR! SUGAR!
What Shall W« Do With It
When Wp Have It.
An Opportunity 'or Every Trie to Se
cure a : ugar Li mi of t s Very
Latest Dcsig and lat
Workman: ~ p at
Prices Unn.a a
of in This
What will congress do with sugar la the ques
tion that ia uppermost in the minds of a great
many people just at present, flut to the great
mass of the people the queatlou rtally ia what
will we do w.ththe sugar ourselte - when we get
It ? And that query is not always ea lly ans
wered, either. The mgar-bowt is an article that
always is to strictly in sight that wo are pardon
shletn wishing to have It avcloiasl r.s possible.
But they are usually so costly that a great many
cannot afford any but tho moat common.
Therefore, the news we are about to announce,
we think, should cause every housewife in Los
Angeles to cry hallelujah with delight.
Commenolnr at 8 o'clock neat Saturday
morning, and continuing until 10 o'clock that
evening-no later— M. German, the well-known
JlWSl'ar, at No. :«o South Bpriug street, will
place on sale 804 sugar-bowls. Thesa will con
sist of ramp es of tho work of all the bast
masors in silverware, and will be offered at
prices that will astonish every one. They
raugein price from !}tl up to Sl9, and in every
case are worth from $1 to $10 over these
pr c>». This Is no lot of eld,shopworn good-,
but the very latest des'gns in ihe highest
ityle of the silversmith's art. Every piece is
As a further inducement, Mr. Herman will
engrave, free of rb.ir.tc, any initial or mono
gram that the purchaser may desire. Rrmem
ber, this sale wi 1 last bnt oi c day—Satur ,ay.
9 JZ&ik 1
WE HAVE HAD THE
Largest Holiday Trade!
In Our Btnines Experience In
Oiu.stock rjjot JaiJLJntnv nT*n-v.*n.A
JjWvfen and Silversmiths,
120 AND 12? NORTH SPRING ST.
1.03 A.NGKLBH. O.VI.
At Big Discounts.
Tr».l» We Off r 10 to 20 Per
a./ Cent Reduction on all
WaQ Holiday Goods.
Wj Sonvfiur Spoons
a,,< * M, ' x ' l!,lu
NSyg jgffll Filigree
MB, !| Stick Pins,
BHnM Finger Kings,
/ffiffiW&L 9 p ' With Native Siones.
Wl' BBMraan Leather and Shell Purees,
WT saßßf h9 Caid Casta etc.
jjs Inrllftn A Mexhan (lood
Campbell's Corio Store,
823 SOUTH BPRINO STIIKKT.
IF YOU HAVE DKFF.CTIVB EYES j
An'l v*»ue them cods tit u>\ No cai-e of d.-fee- |
t V'j vision, where m-iss*--* are rf quired, Is too j
coinp l'rtte i f rus The a iju loieDt of :
frame* 1* qu te as itnportMut aa ihepj feet j
Qitin4 of leus-s, and the sclo t lie ilttlnir and !
iiiakiu *of Kisses and IrameH la ou" only busi- !
ness (specialty). Eyes exaiilncd and tent d j
free of cbaig\ vVe me oleutriO pow».-r and a'O
tbe only house hern .ha,; grinds glasses to !
order, "KalahHnh dlSdli.
PACIFIC Ol'l' ( 'I. CO., fl. Marshutz, pro
prietor. Scientific Opticians 107 N. Spring at.,
opn. old comt house, uoti't forget tlie number.
IF YOU ARE COMING NORTH
1 THIS WISTEX BE*D FOR A COPY OF
The Palace Hotel Souvenir
It will aid tou in the choice of a hold. Seeur j
a? ii linents in advance by tslakraph.
PAN FPANCIFCO, OAL.
iTtTmar XI N
f \ FURNITURE
/ . A. Carpets, Mattresses
IirSSI and Stov. i.
Aal> Lcdr-.cr.i »«.»«, $15. S winx Muchinsi,
$5 Ip.u uud .-r£o,
451 «. SPRING STREET
JF YOU WANT
A New Suit
FOR NEW YEARS
You cannot possibly buy same to better ad
vantage than by purchasing it from the Globe
Clothing Company, who are retiring from
Globe Clothing Co.
SPRING ST., NEAR THIRD.
What kind of a place does a man seek who wants to make a borne? He
looks ont for several things:
For a live and growing town. Whittier will nearly double her population
the present year.
For fine ontlook—Poil and climate. Whittier has all these as near per
fection as can be fonnd anywhere.
For a good water supply. The KaatWiiittier eyetem is one of the finest in the
world. Ample supply, cool, clear, soft.
For land and water at a reasonable price. Tbe East Whittier Land and
Water Company are selling fine landa with water at $200 per acre in tbe finest
lemon belt California.
We are no way back, half dead town, but a live and growing one that ia
getting to the front very rapidly. We have theatate school, the Fiiends Academy,
twograded schools, four chuiches, a Conservatory of Music, a Board of Trade ,and
all that goes to make a rustling, bustling, growing town.
Acreage lands in the vicinity of Whittier are unsurpassed for actual value.
The Fast Whittier f/and and Water Company in addition to its original subdivis
ion, have lor sale 360 acrea of the celebrated Leflinirwell ranch, t.ie finest body of
land near Whittier—for sale in 10-acre tracts at f-Jd pet acre, with water on each
lot. Don't bur before yon see Fast Whittier.
S. K. LINDLEY, 106 S. BROADWAY,
For Folders, Maps, Etc., or Write to or Come and See
A. L REED, General Manager,
Inyo Land- Company,
— DEALS EXCLUSIVELY IN-^
Inyo County Lands | Water Rights
FARMS AND STOCK RANCHES.
O. MULHOLLAND, AGT,
Offices: Room 91. Potomac Flees, S. Broadway, Los Angeles,
And Independence. I ly ■ County. Cal. . 13 -'i'Z tf
The bent property for tbe
money at present on the
market ie undoubtedly tbe
On Central Avenue, Be
tween Eighth and Four
Lots in this beautiful tract
are offered on our celebrated
Installment Flan !
From $22. r i up. Do you know
a snap when you see .it ? We
soli these lots on monthly
payments of only
$10 —DOLLIRS— $10
With other words, the *
amount you now yov your
landlord lor rent would en
able you to become the
owner of a lot in Idle Alex
andre Weill Tract.
hk hi. N. Midi 'Hi
0 ;o tucs !ri 3-a
Send Vnnr Orders Direct, to Head
quarters aud gave Agents'
LOOK AT THESE PRICES FOU
I NttiaUor Bods. MH HO
' RotlM Moil. I/ft 00
i Fi»h Ouauo 34 DO
Hones, Meat and Bin d, dried and
eround together s<i 00
Sneer MieMhata 00
Our Roods areall first-class, aid are delivered
' In quant tleato miv at your naerait tailro d
I >t-sti 11 at 1110 ahove tinura'. TJtKMS— OAoII
i WITH ORDER.
COiNSFMF.RV FERTILIZER CO,
1100 MARKET ST., SA F.I.A CISCO.
12 14 LSI d<&«?
I The Newest Importation**
OOKTI v UAM,Y Asaiviso.
cHuicis oaaiU'Ks, a*>r* coons,
I 112 pc. gemi-Porcelain
Dinner ;«en ie.•■, S 1(1.50.
Al.h 0001)3 EQUALLY LOW.
j STAFFOHDSIItRB (KOOKEKY CO.,
j 417 S. SPItIKO ST. V-28 Wm .
| LINK LETTER & WILLIAMS,
New Grocery Store
Cor. Hoover &t. and Forrester aye.
We giruantee to «eil finl-cIAM i;ro -c r les a"
cheap aa th*y can Ijj puiclmked anywlinrv in
• theuity. uivi! "<« rail and lie convinced.
j UOOuS DELIVERED FKKS. ll'Sll lin
1 flSßßnawßaTßnaranQEafffi'iiii NnaasaHSMHMasßavi
IF. W. CHASE. D. G. PICK, .lAMBS BOOTH.
PECK & CHASE CO..
[HE BROADWAY HOEtMEHS
327 SOUIH 3&OA2)\Y.V<".
To.'ephono No. til.
j IRON, STEEL,
Horseshoes and Mails,
Blaoksrr th's Coal Fools, Eta,
• . Ji>l>:i WICJfttiKK. '
I U7, no tad i.i Mat* J*, hwas