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REAL ESTATE AND BUILDING
PERMITS ISSUED FROM THE CITY SUPER
Operations Net Quits So Extensive as Here
tofore, but the City Still Shows a
Healthy, Continuous and Rapid Growth.
City and County Realty Markit
Tossibly the builders of I.os Angeles
have been devoting their attention to
harbor matters dining the past week.
At all events the record for the seven
days closing yesterday falls somewhat
short of the expected, both as regards
number of permits issued and amount in
vested. Forty permits were issued, the
total estimated cost of the proposed
buildings being given as $48,158, and the
list, omitting small repair*, alterations
and sheds, is as follows:
E. B. Dindholm, dwelling, Crocker,
between Fifth and Sixth; $800.
H. C, Hayes, dwelling, Twenty-first,
between Central avenue and Naomi;
Mrs. C. It. Chappel, dwelling, corner
Clanton and Peru; $975.
AY. T. Howlett, dwelling, Judson,
near Rord; $450.
Harry Merriman. dwelling, Vernon,
between Orange and Shatto streets;
George Stewart, addition to building.
First and Main; $400.
W. D. Ball, builder, dwelling, West
lake avenue, near Tenth: $1250.
Alice V. Grover. dwelling, Elyslan
Park avenue, between Marlon and In
I. N. Gibson, dwelling, Golden, near
Edwin Collins, addition to dwelling,
Central avenue, near Twenty-third;
O. J. Davis, dwelling. Central avenue,
between Twenty-first and Twenty-sec
<). C. Bryant, two-story dwelling,
Douglas anil Kensington road: $4000.
f. Burkhardt. addition to dwelling,
Dos Angeles, between Sixth and Sev
Dr. Joseph lvhttrtz. builder, two-story
dwelling, Atvarado, between Sixth'and
Ocean View; $2600.
D. ft. Alexander, wove dwelling 1 from
904 South Broadway to Union avenue,
between Eighth and Ninth; $600.
Crystal Rock Salt Mining company,
315 East Second, frame factory, corner
Violet and Santa Fe avenue; $3000.
Paul P. Royore, move dwelling from
Denver avenue, between Ninth and
Tenth, to Montreal, between Sand and
Fred Shaffer, store building, corner
Ramirez and A Vila; $175.
Mrs. D. F. Walsh, addition to dwell
ing. Hill, between Eighth and Ninth;
Mrs. R. H. Elliott, addition to dwell
ing. 1619 Flower; $250.
ti. Tonzola, dwelling. Ducommun, be
tween Alameda and Amelia; $1000.
Irene Wormllght, dwelling, Towne
avenue, between Fourth and Fifth;
Mrs. S. A. Lindsay, dwelling, Towne
avenue, between Ninth and Tenth;
H. W. Kelly, addition to, dwelling,
813 New Jersey avenue: $500.
Isabel A. Hodgklns, two-story build
ing, store and lodgings. San Fernando,
between Ann and Sotello; $1250.
(ieneral Pierce, move dwellng from
Sixth and Wall to First, near Ohio;
Eva Bemant, dwelling. Adams street,
between Central a\enue and Naomi;
Mrs. M. E. Smiley, repair dwelling,
Delong, between Pico and Sixteenth;
c. E. Thorn, out-story brick stores,
Third, betwen Main and Dos Angeles,
N. W. Haas, two-story flats, Basil,
between Ann and Sotello; $3600.
Mrs. C. P. Eby, cottage. Kohler,-be
tween Eighth and Ninth; $800.
J. B. Lankershim, move dwelling from
Sixth and Broadway to Grand avenue,
near Pico; $1490.
A. Gasert, dwelling, Sixth, near Ceres,
Epworth M. E. church, raise and re-
I air church. Bellevue avenue, near Cen
C. P. Coverston, Thirty-sixth street,
betwen Wesley and Figueroa, dweling;
Same owner, on lot adjoining above,
Glider & Dow. Clanton street, be
tween San Pedro and Paloma; $1000.
Same owner, on lot adjoining above,
T. G. Barnard. 921 South Hill street,
addition to dwelling; $1000.
John P. Lee, coiner Mateo and Pal
metto streets, dwelling; $500.
Mrs. Johanna Nolte, Seventeenth
utreet. between Oak and Cherry streets,
J. Chappel. Fifth slreet, near -Maple
avenue, store; $500.
As will be seen by perusal of the list
operations are very largely confined
to the building of dwelling houses,
though a healthy indication is presented
in the number of small Stores on the
population begins to promise a living
outskirts of town, where the ihe,easing
population begins to promise a living
business for the small merchant. Room
ing and lodging houses are not f.lto
gether wanting, though, as might be
expected at the season, the number is
small as compared with that Shown
during the winter months.
Thoitgh the week's work is a little
smaller than that of the seven days
preceding, the city shows the same
healthy and continuous growth whkli
lias characterized the southern metropo
lis for a good ninny years past and
which gives every promise 6f enduring.
City and Country Realty
Notwithstanding the fact that this
has been a "dry" year, country real es
tate has perhaps never been more
sought after than at present. Of course
"dryness" cuts no figure where lands
are under irrigation, except to accentu
ate the value of Irrigable lands, but the
fact remains that Southern California
lands, whether Irrigable or otherwise,
were never In better demand or afford
ed a better field for investment than at
the present time.
The statement that urban property
depends in large measure upon suburb
an possibilities is Incontrovertible. All
wealth comes primarily from the soil.
The city that has no "back" country to
support it can attain no high plane of
achievement. Take Chicago, for In
stance] what would it amount to but
for the great agricultural west which
markets its products through the lake
side city? So it Is with Los Angeles,
the commercial metropolis of the south
west. A city cannot prosper unless the
surrounding country, by its produc
tiveness, furnishes the sinews of com
I.os Angeles during the past year,
has enjoyed unprecedented prosperity.
The growth of the elty in the last
twelve months has been murvelous.
Kach succeeding month has witnessed
en increase in building operations,
and the building boom still goes on.
Why is this? Because I.os Angeles has
a "back" country that Is keeping pace
with the growth of ihe elty. In fact,
the growth of the city is but a reflection
•of the prosperity of the "back" coun
try. With such unrivaled soli and cli
mate, how could the result be other
During the past week a Herald rep
resentative has spent much time in
talking with real estate men. The con -
sensus of opinion expressed by them
was clearly to the effect that the best
opportunities tor real estate invest
ment in Southern California property
today are In country lands. The city.
If anything ,has been keeping ahead
of the development of tlie "back"'coun
try. This does not mean, by any means,
that the city will cease growing until
the country catches tip with it, but it
does mean that there will be greater
proportionate development In the coun
try in the next few j'ears than in the
city. City property has enjoyed an ex
traordiny boom within the past year,
yet a gentleman, well known in the
city, who keeps close watch on real es
tate transactions, both city and coun
try, assures The Herald that morn
country property has changed hands,
that is, has been purchased by pros
pective residents, within the past
twelve months than in tlie previous
decade. He declares that a published
list of the new property-holders in
Southern California outside of Los
Angeles would be a surprise and a mar
vel. Not much has been said in the
public prints about the new comers iv
the country districts, but the fact re
mains that many people from the bliz
zard belt and cyclone-infested country
lieyond the Rocky mountains have
been seeking homes in Southern Cali
fornia, where nature is always in her
happiest mood and does so much to
make life endurable.
The advertising which Southern Cal
ifornia received ot the world's fair at
Chicago, the midwinter fair at San
Francisco and the Atlanta exposition no
doubt did much to turn the tide of emi
gration hereward, but the halt has not
yet been told. Each year the fame of
Southern California as a place for home
seekers is extended and immigration is
bound to increase at a geometrical ratio
for some years to come. These people
will not all settle in Dos Angeles or sur
rounding towns, but a large majority of
them will seek country homes.
The visit of such men as Chauncey M.
Depew, who saw the Golden state for
the first time within the last fortnight,
will greatly stimulate emigration to the
coast. The most distinguished Ameri
can citizen in private life and unc
qualed after - dinner orator waxed
warm in his praises of Southern Califor
nia, her soli, climate and possibilities,
and he will sound them in terms more
eloquent than has yet been told upon his
return to the east, with a result that
will be highly beneficial to this section
of the country. Mr. Depew has truly
said that California possesses an area
greater than France, which has a pop
ulation of more than 30,000,000 and is
relatively speaking the richest country
on earth, while California, with even
greater natural advantages, has only a
population of 1,500,000. Mr. Depew, In
view of these facts, reasonably predicts
that California will ere many years ri
val the famous land of the Cauls In in
dustrial prosperity, and why shouldn't
In view of such eminent opinion to
back him, there is no reason why the
Southern California land-owner should
not be encouraged. No field of real es
tate investment offers a better opportu
nity for capital. There are many largo
ranohoa which if (subdivided and put on
the market v-ould offer homes for thous
ands of eastern people who are now bat
tling against nature and raising little
else than mortgages.
The sale of the Chino ranch to an
English syndicate, which was consum
mated within the past week, will stim
ulate the sale of country real estate to a
marked degree. It is the purpose of tho
purchasers to found a colony of agri
culturists, nnd this plan will no doubt be
emulated by other landed proprietors.
There are many tine bodies of land in
Eos Angeles. Orange, San Bernardino,
Riverside and San Diego counties that
are suitable for colonization purposes,
and which afford excellent opportuni
ties for syndicates or individuals to in
vest in. it is gratifying to learn that a
number of rural colonies are being
worked up in a quiet way. Among the
enterprises of this kind started of late
and of which little has yet been said in
the public prints, is the "gentleman's
colony of Andrew McNally of Hand.
McNally & Co., the Chicago publishers.
Mr. McNally is well-known as an en
thusiastic boomer of Southern Califor
nia. Besides his magnificent home at
Altadena. he has purchased 2200 acres
ot foothill land sixteen miles south of
the city which he is having set to
lemons and olives and which he will
subdivide and sell to wealthy eastern
puchasers. Among the Improvments
that Mr. McNally is now making on
this tract is a system of magnificent
driveways, an artificial lake, a club
house, an olive mill, etc. It is under
stood he already has some sixty pros
pective purchasers on hand, all men of
more or less wealth and prominence,
and that this will form one of the
wealthiest and most aristocratic colo
nies in Southern California. Mention is
made of this simply as an Instance of
what is going on in this section, prac
tically unknown to the people at large.
In a land where a! good living for an
average family can be made on a ten
acre tract, it must be expected that real
estate wll sell at fancy ligures. Such
being the case, there Is no better field
for investment at the present time
than in country real estate. Shrewd
investors wil govern themselves accord
The Wilshire company has just sold
two lots in the Wilshire Boulevard
tract to Mrs. Irene <i. La Forge for
$21100. who has already commenced the
construction of two houses costing
$8000. Another $6500 house will be com
menced on this tract this week. With
the prospect of the immediate building
of the new electric road to this tract the
demand for these lots will increase
quite rapidly. The owners of this tract
are making some of the finest Improve
ments in the city, ate putting fine ce
ment sidewalks ami curbing all through
this tract, also cement gutters three
feet Wide in front of each lot, which Is
a decided improvement on the old style
of boulders and should be adopted as
the city specifications for all their work,
and will meet with great favor of all bi
cycle riders and at the same time would
keep them from the center of the
streets. The City Water company is
busily engaged in laying four-inch
mains throughout this tract.
Thomas K. Morgan has purchased
from George F. and Sarah A. Segar lots
17, IS . 11) and 20 of the Mrs. Hall's tract;
consideration, $10,000. F. Walter con
ducted the sale.
Edward Fraser sold lot 16 in the Uni
versity Addition tra< t for Ella G Fraser
to William Neef yesterday, for the sum
of $400. also lots 52 and S3, block 2. Santa
Monica Commercial company's tract, to
Samuel Wells, for the sum of $250.
For latest building news reed the Builder
and Contract©'. Ohice 132 Broadway.
Preparations Seine Mode for the Orand
The grand court of the Foresters of
America will meet in Watsonvllle May
sth. The delegates from Los Angeles
are: J. A. Craig. J. H. Melville. Mr.
Clark. TJts. Lindley. Davidson. Mathis
and WeldofJ, F. A. Mauriclo, A. O. Ri
vera. J. Appion. Messrs. Patterson and
Reed, F. Campiano. A. Phiffman. James
Roach. E. E. Barackman.
A. Orflla of this city, grand chief
ranger and presiding officer of the grand
body, is now engaged in making reports
and arranging the various committees
for the grand lodge.
The Foresters have a membership of
16,000 in the state and 1600 in this city.
Tonight Grand Chief Ranger Orfila
will be at Santa Ana to pay an official
Visit to the lodges there. He will make
an address, after which there will be a
It's Dencedlv Hard
To sell property jutt now, but we have a
buyer for a four or Aye room cottage in
most any nice location; but they do not
want to pay more than $50 or $100 cash
and the balance at $15 or $20 a month.
They are nice people and will pay out.
Lang-worthy Co., 226 S. Spring.
All pieces of wallpaper greati* reduce.!. A
A. Kcitstroro, 32* South (Spring atreet
IiOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. APRIL 10. 1896.
REFUNDERS KNOCKED OUT
THE SUPREME COURT PINALLV RENDERS
Only Meaier Advices Received From San
Francisco, but the Result U Announced
Officially In a Telegram From Trowbridge
H. Ward-History of tha Litigation
The refunding bonds have been de
clared by the state supreme court to bo
invalid, and the city treasury is in a
worse condition than ever before.
A telegram was received by Presi
dent Freeman G. Teed of Ihe city coun
cil from the clerk of the supreme court
yesterday, reading as follows:
"City vs. Teed, demurrer sustained
and writ dismissed."
This dispatch announces the deci
sion of the supreme court upon the long
pending case, upon the outcome of
which depended the question of the
city's issuing $360,000 worth of refund
ing bonds of the city. On the 21st day
of March, 1595, the council submitted to
the people tho question of refunding the
bonds of the city of Los Angeles,
which were carrying a larger rate of In
terest than the city council believed the
same indebtednes could be carried
for. The people sanctioned the Issu
ance of the bonds, and in accordance
with the instructions ot the council the
city clerk advertised for proposals to be
received on Monday, April 22d, 1895,
for the purchase of $396,000 worth of
bonds, drawing Interest at the rate of
4',i per cent per annum; one- fortieth of
the principal to be due and payable
each year. The said bonds were to be
dated on the first day of May. 1895.
The funds derived from tho sale of
these bonds were intended to pay the
following bonded Indebtedness of the
$76,000 of funded debt bonds of IS7O,
due August Ist. 1895.
$17,000 of Main sewer bonds of 1877,
due July Ist. 1901.
$58,000 of funding bonds of 1881, due
July Ist 1901.
$150,000 of general nmprovetnent
bonds of 188fi.due July Ist, 190 S.
$40,000 of the same of 1887, due July
$55,000 of the same of ISBB, due Janu
ary Ist, 1898.
In accordance with tlie advertise
ment calling for proposals, a large num
ber was received, the highest of which
was that of Street. Wyokes & Co. of
New York, who offered a premium of
$20,394 for the bonds, but as in the case
of all other bidders, made tho accept
ance of the bonds subject to the ap
proval of their attorneys as to the va
lidity of the issue.
Upon submitting certified copies of
all the proceedings leading up to the is
suance of these bonds, a Boston Arm of
attorneys declined to approve them, not
because the proceedings were irregular,
but upon the ground that a municipal
corporation was not authorized to re
fund its debt for a period longer than
the time for which the original debt
was to run.
After considerable correspondence
upon this matter City Attorney Dunn
was sent to New York by the council
to personally interview the attorneys
upon the matter as well as to obtain an
opinion upon other bonds which the city
had authorized to be issued. An opin
ion was received from Judge John F.
Dillon of New York city in which he
stated that while in his opinion the
proposed renewal did not. conflict with
the constitutional provisions, he never
theless regarded the question as suffi
ciently serious to make it expedient to
obtain the opinion of the supreme court
of the state upon the subject before the
bonds were Issued.
Upon this opinion as a basis, the coun
cil again advertised for proposals to be
received upon the 24th day of June,
1893, but requiring unconditional bids
based upon the opinion of Judge Dillon.
No such proposals were received, and
In order to setle the question the presi
dent of the council, who Is required by
law to attach his signature to the
bonds, refused to do so and the city
commenced an action to compel him to
attach his signature. This case has
been pending in the supreme court for
a long time and the dispatch from Su
preme Court Clerk Ward announces the
decision. Upon what points the decis
ion is based has not yet been learned,
but sufficient information is at hand to
authorize the statement that no fur
ther effort will be made to "float" the
so-called funding bonds.
The city council in its last levy for
municipal taxes made the provision for
the raising of the required amount of
funds to pay these bonds as they be
came due in case' an adverse decision
was given by the supreme court. These
moneys are now on hand so that no em
barrassment will occur in this regard,
and as fast as the bonds become due
they will be paid and the credit of the
city will in no way be affected by the
adverse decision above rendered yester
day at San Francisco.
CONTRACTS FOR SEWER WORK
The sewer committee yesterday acted
upon the following:
In the matter of proposals to sewer
Breed street, recommend the bid of C.
L. Powell, for 70 cents per lineal foot for
the sewer complete, be accepted, and
the necessary resolution of award be
In the matter of proposals to sewer
Seventh street, recommend that the bid
of John F. Smith at TG cents per lineal
foot for the sewer complete, be accepted,
and the necessary resolution of award
In the matter of proposals to sewer
Fifth street from San Pedro street to
Crocker street, recommend that the bid
of A. P. Pusick, for $1.02 per lineal fool
for sewer complete, be accepted and the
necessary resolution of award adopted.
in the matter of proposals to sewer
Pico and other streets, recommend that
the bid of C. L. Powell, at 72 cents per
lineal foot for the sewer complete, be
accepted, and the necessary resolution
of award be adopted.
In the matter of proposals to sewer
Fifth street from Wolfskill aVertue to
Crocker street, recommend that the bid
of George Banaz, for 80 cents per lineal
foot for sewer complete, be accepted,
and the necessary resolution of award
POLICE COURT BUSINESS
Chinese Lottery Cases Dismissed -Ordinance
Two more of the cases against the Chi
nese for selling lottery tickets came to
naught in the. police courts yesterday,
Charlie; Jung being discharged by a Jury
before the matter was heard, and Kam
Sing being dismissed, as there Seemed no
chance of securing a conviction. Another
Chinese, Charlie Wing, will be arraigned
t»day for disturbing the peace in the
neighborhood of Requena and Wilmington
streets by fighting anil using loud and pro
fane language, lie Is out on bond mean
F. H. Jamison paid a $20 line lor smash
ing windows and cursing the women along
Alameda street, lie Is a stranger In town
and came to the city for a good time, which
he evidently had.
May Lewis was arraigned for vagrancy,
demanded a jury trial and had date set for
May B. She was released Upon $2", cash
Maud Williams got a 90-day Iloater ou
conviction of the same offense.
Hazel Norwood was fined $10 for solicit -
ing on the slreet, which was paid.
A begging hobo. Jack Kennedy, received
a sentence of IKI days straight on the chain
Two ordinance violators, Q, A. Fraser
and H. T. Holllngsworth, had their eases
called. Frazer is accused of dumping ma
nure and rubbish lv the river bed. At the
conclusion of the evidence Judge Owens
took the matter under- advisement. Hol
llngsworth did uot appear to answer for
allowing oil refuse from his wells to cause
a nuisance, three cases ol* which arc pced
ing against him. The matter was set over
until toduy at 2 p.m.. when. If ho is not
present, his ball will be forfeited and an at
tachment Issued for his production in
The two saloon men who were arrested
in Turner Hall last Sunday for violating
the liquor ordinance, had April 11th set
for trial. They are John Hoffman and
Five drunks received fines of $3and $5.
P. B. Rogers, a saloonkeeper, will he
tried on the lsth for battering Louis de
Blean, whom he ejected from his place.
Archie PenficUl had sentence for petty
larceny postponed until tlie 31th. as his at
torney wishes to make certain motions be
fore the case Is closed.
OPT THE WASHING
An Exciting Episode In a Chinese Laundry
Constnbly Harry Johnston had a lively
time yesterday morning with a gang of
Chinese, and for a time it looked as If
some one was going to be hurt. He was
called upon in his ofllce by a lady who
stated that a Chinese lauudryman had re
tained her washing and refused to give it
up. There was a charge of $1.50 due upon
it, but the heuthen hail declined to deliver
it at her residence, as he claimed she owed
him a further amount on an old hill.
Johnston Is nothing if not gullant, so im
mediately offered to assist in the recovery
of tbe linen. He proceeded with tbe lady
to the laundry on Santa Monica avenue,
near University station, and therethesum
of $t.r>o was tendered as pay for the wash.
This was all that wan claimed to be due
lor the package, but the Chinese would not
allow it to go until the old account was set
thd. The lady was told by Johnston to
take her bundle, as ft bail been paid for,
which she did and start* d for the door.
At this juncture one of tbe six heathens
in the place knocked the package from her
hands and closed the door, placing his back
against it. Harry grabbed the Celestial
and threw him across the room, when of
a sudden he was struck by one of the oth
ers behind tbe ear. Drawing his gun.
Johnston made a crack at his assailant and
then, cocking tbe weapon, as the Chinese
made a concerted rush at him,threatened
to kill the first one who approached him.
In this manner the lady's retreat was cov
ered, when the Celestial who hit him was
ordered to come along.
At. the police station he gave tbe name of
Charlie Hong, and a complaint was sworn
out charging battery. He was arraigned
before Justice Owens, aud April 11 was set
for him lo plead. His f"llow - country
men cam'- to the rescue and he was re
leased upon bonds.
A Los Angeles Composer
The BOhg, "Keep a Inchin' and a Juchfu
Along," which has made a tremendous hit
In the eastern cities, when sung hy Miss
Frances Harrison, is the work of a I.os
Angeles composer, Mr. L. Jr. tiottschalk,
who was a resident of this city for several
years, and who still considers Los Angeles
his horns. The old-timers will remember
Mr. Ciottsohalk as the leader and musical
director of tiie various operas performed
here by local talent some years ago, such
as "Marlha." "Tbe Sorcerer." "Trial by
Jury." "11 Trovatore," etc. The words of
this song wero written by William Devere,
tbe shooting editor of the Arizona Epitaph,
who was here with Hoyt's A Black Sheet)
to. several months ago. Mr. Goi'tsehalk
is also connected with Hoyt's plays as mu
sical director, and since bis temporary de
parture from Los Angeles has written an
Opera entitled "Yorktown," which has
ween performeu muter the auspices of the
Daughters of the Revolution of New York
city, and win undoubtedly be put on the
road at an early date.. His various compo
sitions are very highly regarded in the past
especially bis Hoyt's Patrol and Hand t'rst
Botanic Institute Opening
The informal opening of tbe new Bo
tanical Medical institute in the Gordon
block, 206U Soulh Broadway, will take
place tonight. Refreshments will be
served and a genuinely good time may be
confidently expected. Tiie medicos 'will
unbend and be informal for once, and they
will do it. thoroughly.
Bottle of CUTICURA RESOL
VENT, greatest of humor cures,
is often sufficient to complete
a permanent cure of the most
torturing and disfiguring of
skin, scalp, and blood humors.
Speedy Cure Treatment for alt. Skin ant>
Blood Humous. — Warm batha with Cuticora
Boap, gentle applications of CiiticUra (oint
ment), the great akin cure, and mild doaea of
Cuticura Resolvent, greatest of humor cures.
Sold throughout the world. Price, Ci'TirrißA, ,Wc.|
Soap. i!.">c.! HfeSOLVSNT. *>"c. snd It. Potter Dmo
AMD vftlM- (*oßr.,Solc Prop*.. Boston.
'■ How to Cure livery Humor," mailed frte.
Drs. Thompson & Kyle
Graduates in Optic.
Solid gold frames, warranted 81.75
81eel, nickel, aluminum or alloy frames. 250
First quality lensea, per pair $1.00
Give vi a trial; we will surely please you,
both in prices and work.
BOSTON OPTICAL COMPANY
138 W. S-cond St., bet. Sprint
and Broadway, Los Angeles.
Ma Filth St.. San Dlegi.
H B*4 Write for
-f Sm mmT* Treatise and Home
\sjßjtjfifl WM \testimonialsof many
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111 women 9 breasts.
'y V Offlc*, 211 W. First 8t
to» ANcetes, cat.
PLEASE SEND THIS TO SOME ONE
WITH CANCER OR TUMOR.
ToallsnflVrinp with Throat. Ltttlgor Wasting PiFea*es
Stomach Cfitarrh.Srrofnln, Asthma, or NVrvns fiebll-
Ijf. etc., win bo given arecrn'or ,«|*n botNi' "1 PH. GOB
IQIN'S OHOCOIATB HbhTLSiON for trial, rail at
Thomas A ElmnutovM prim Store. 227 N. Hprlng fii.,
cor. Temyle, Los Angeles, from 1 to 6 aud 7 to 0 p. m.
DO YOU BURN CHS ?
LOS ANQELES LIGHTING COfIPANV; 457 South Broadway
HHZHRD'S PRUILION GUS SHEPARD, Manager
One Week, Beginning Monday, April 13th
■■■■ —~ 111 ,' "X, Performance every evening, including Sunday. Matinees
nf" Saturday and Sunday.
1 i o 30 PEOPLE+IHE ELLEFORD C 0.+30 PEOPIE
A Including Jossio Norton, Lorimer Johnstcne, \\. .1. Elletord.
i »*» ! I BKABS HANI) AND ORCIIISTK.V
<"\ NEW IT.AYS! ('HASHED NKIHTLY
Monday Evening-TRUE DEVOTION
Cents ; ! QenewJ admission 10c, rcserveJ seals 20c. Seats on tale at
fi ' _r_ yi Pavilion box office Monday, April lath-. Band Concert avary
— - — —.. . erculug at7:Bft
Most Delightful Boating,
Rates Very Reasonable
Los Angeles office. 129 N. Spring it.
H. F. NORCROSB, Agent
Qui mHR CROWNING TRIUMPH IN
Ym electro-medical science, with Sus-
W./If pensory, for Weak, Debilitated Men,
ksi ' or meQ *"n*erlng from excesses and
Vij exposure. Nervousness, Debility, Lock
Tf of Confidence, Poor Memory, Weak
V Rack, Kidney Complaint*. Rhenma
tlshi, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
patioD, Sciatica, General 111 Health, etc. To all
sufferers from these, mm plaints we guarantee a
permanent and absoiate cure.
Onr Dr. Sanden Kleetrie Relt and Suspensory
In used all over the world, and Its cures number
among the thousands. It give* relief after all
other remedies fall, and is Nature"*, own remedy.
Sufferers from any form of debility or vital weak
ness will find In It a prompt restoration to rigor
and a complete cure In 60 to 00 days.
MEN! WHY ARE YOU WEAK f
\Vfc'r» - Certainly not be
lt. cause you desire weak-
nop*, in preference
doubt it \t because
where to find a ••urn.
If you are one of this
'//i* Haas we can assure.
you a full and com
plete recovery of your health and vigor.
Send for the book, 'Three Classes of Men," free.
SANDEN ELECTRIC CO.
an*) n 5. Broadway. Cor. ad, Los Angeles, Cal?
Bto 0; Evenings, 7to 8; Sundays, 10 to 1.
tjsp™\j DoBett "" nt
\t/ *5I Bdway, Near 7th
Made by Indiana Bicycle Co., India an poll,.
Clarence E. Judd
309 W. Second St.
Third door from Broadway
New Outfit, Electric Power, Latest Styles
of Type, Modern Machinery and Years of
Experience. Satisfaction guaranteed as to
prices and quality of work. TRY US.
Hand-picked, smith Field
r*/>AI AT $n PER TON
Cement and Catalina Island
Serpentine and Soapstone
Agents for HANTA CATALINA ISLAND, also
for IV. T. Co.', ocean excv:rsion sleamers, tug,,
yachti und pleasure launches. Telephone 3.
Of pledged property on SATURDAY, APRIL
11th. 2 P. in. at C. M. elevens & Co's auction
rooms, -127 S Soring St., consisting of I Kmer
■on upright piano. S3 volumes of lawbooks, 1
horse, buggy mid harness, 1 warehouse situ
ated at No. ;jsi> Fast Second st.
C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer.
EUREKA OIL CO. 204' i South Broadway
Producers and Dealers in
OIL. FUEL OIL. OIL.
Jjflijljl j] Not in the Fiesta color?, but coats *MMM
TfJ : to be worn during the festivities; WMMM
ffl fl THE EYE OF THE QUEEN Ml
||J||| Prices right. $10.00 for a good coat. fflj <JmJL
wlffll $20.00 for a coat fit' for any
imM 201,203, 205, 207, 209 W. First St. , ||jfl
T OS HNGELES THEKTRE
I C. M. WOOD, Lcseo. H, C. WYATT, Manager.
TONIGHT F riJa y. A P ril r °tri, a«d Saturday Night and Saturday
' Matinee, tlie always welcome Comedy-Drama ■ >
♦■' | "FRIENDS" | #
By EDWIN MILTON ROYLE. I SEATS NOW ox SALE
Management of ARTHUR c. AISTON. PRICES -too, DOc, Tsc and (lii
A TREMBNDOVS SUCCESS LAST NIGHT.
f OS HNGELES THEKT6R
I C. M. WOOD, Lessee. 11. C. WYATT, Manager.
1. . . ONE NIOHT ONLY . . . f
Monday Evening, April 13th 1
•f Miss Anna Fuller
In an evening of choice Musical Selections, assisted by MR. PRANCISCO, Violin;
I.UDWIG OPID, Cello ; THK KRAUSK QUARTKTTK; MISS ROGERS, MISS
MAUDE AVERS, and PROF. STAMM, Accompanists. Reserved seats now on
sale. Prices, 25c, 50c, 75c and ft.
LOS HNGELES THEHTER
C. M. WOOD, Le9see, 11. C. WYATT, Manager.
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY and SATURDAY MATINEE
APRIL ltith, 17th, 18th
I nAi AftvTrv Three Big Successes!
KULArNU Thursday—THE POLITICIAN
OCfpf JT\ Friday Night and Saturday Matinee—
KCCLT THE WOMAN HATER
I "™S'of Saturday Night—LEND ME YOUR WIFE
I J*o» Reserved Scats on sale Saturday morning;, April 11 th '
SOUTH MAIN ST., fA Performance every even
Los Awtelea' Family U5n.500.7ftc
Vaudeville Theater WWf Telephone 14i7,
Week Commencing Monday, April 6 & ra lnTworM^^
KINS-NERS OEKTIE CARLISLE BASCO A ROBERTS CHAS. B. WARD
TIIE ANDERSONS WILLS & COLLINS AI.BUKTI'S ,fc BAKTRAM FRANK LA MONOLB
Matinees Saturday and Sunday. A Perennial. Popular, Pleasing Performance, Don't miss It.
BURBHNK THEHTER Fred A. Cotjpsr, Maaajjr
MAIN STREET, between Fifth ani SiitU.
m ™orltk 0 B P ... tiie !.. p . a :. THE CARLETON OPERA COMPANY
Every evening and Saturday matinee, the charming opera »vT A
30c, 20c.' ISC; lOfi" seats, 73c:' boit seats." $V. * * " ■
Sunday night, grand double bill, Charity (iirls and Bohemian Girt
J TK FIESTK DO LOS HNGELES
. . Program=-April 2lstto2sth . .
TUESDAY -Afternoon, Advance Guard Parade; Even!in. Opening Ceremonial at PavlUoo.
WEDNESDAY—Afternoon. Grand street Procession; Evening, concert at the Pavilion.
THURSDAY—Afternoon, Raines and Ka'jes at AihieUc Park; Evening, Illuminate! Pageaut,
"Lands 01 the Sun."
FRIDAY-Afternoon, Children's Celebration and Flag Raising; Evening, Ball at Pavilion:
Fireworks at Athletic Park.
SATURDAY—Afternoon, Floral Parade; Evening, Revelry oE the Maskers; Illustrated Concert
at Pavilion by Roucovlerl's American Concert Band
Music at the Parks every morning.
Tribunes on Hops and Seventh streets will provid9 300 D safe and comfortable seat*.
Headquarters of Lv Fiesta nt chamber of Commerce.
Seats to all Fiesta events can bo pufctl*ned at t lie Btora of the Blauchard-T-it* re ral i Music
Company, No. 113 South Spring street. Subscriber* to I.a Fiesta fund can purchase seats in
advance of others Monday and Tuesday, April IStu and 14th, iU m, to tl p. m.
Public sale of seats Opens Wednesday, April 15th at 0 n. m.
A moderate scale of prices lias been adopted.
H. C. WYATT, Manager
ONLY TWO MORE NIGHTS THIS WEEK —-fr TWO MATINEES
* A GREAT HIT LAST NIGHT *
First appearance in Los Angeles of the Celebrate 1
Da* r% 9 1 4 1 The la.gest and best organ iza lon of the kind in the
gfCf*i€ST f\W C I WOr ld. For ten years a popular and fashionable auc
-9 iT me UI %\m\\j Ll/l O cess in all tho larger cities of the east. Horses of tha
rarest beauty and h >mau intelligence. Two hoars'
/\Z2 V T psrformanco replete with wouttcrful features.
jCrIUUI. UP Hfl**CPC POPULAR PRICKS—*JS \ i*fle, 60 *, Cal erv, lie.
PHI If ITFD H Ivll SCo; Matinees children 25c to all parts of the house,
cuvwrw * v Children of Orphan's Home admitted free Fitday
~~ — ' afternoon.
Seats now ot: sale at Gardiner & Oliver's Book store, 839 South Sprlhff ttfeit,
NEInZ VIENNK BUFFET, 114.118, court 1 tress, LOl Angeles. o»
BWr* ADMISSION FREE-qRI
With Fanailv Entrance and Family Departments
Monday' Refined Entertainment » A^j»
Eveiy evening from 7 :liO to I'J o'clock, oonslsting.of a choice aolectiou of vocal and instraraen
tal muKic. Matinaes Mcnday ami Saturday Irom'l'J to 'Z. Every Friday Amateur Night. A
the New Vienna may at way* bo found tha leading European daily and weekly piper*. Inilul
ing London Times, Paris Figaro, Berliner Tagoblatt, wiener Froia Presse, et3., eto. nasi
cuisine, commercial lunch and meals a la car to aL all houri
THE PiKLKCB corner First and Spring su.. unlet tha proprietorship*:
GUNTHER ib BEKNHAIID, has raopeael tha saasott ai>
FIRST CLHSS CONCERT HHLL
With tho celebrated BKHTH FAMILY, jormerlv With Vienna Ituffet
FIRST CLASS KITCHEN OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT. ALL KINDS Ob' LKI.iUACIEI
[iiniurn i\nu rr»n pomps, oil well machinery and tools, minink,
Ul'lULv IJ 111 L IIV HOI3TIXG, IKRKJ\TINU, LAUNDRY, lon and Woodwork
nillni A ill 111 A l« Machinery. Bolting, Packing, Wood Pulley?, Dynamo,,
MulnLU, UUILLIIU, Motors end ElectricalSunpllea. Phone 14U7.
' The Machinery Supply Co., lOS .V. Broadway
» WELL BRED, SOON WED." GIRLS
ARE QUICKLY MARRIED.