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BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS.
Recommendations to be Made to the City Council. The board of public works met yester day and transacted considerable busi ness. They will recommend to the council: That the petition asking for the estab lishment of the grade of Aliso street and that the name of the same be changed to Fresno. That L. C. Palmer be granted ten days' extension of time to complete the grrding of Sixth street, between Lucas and Logan streets. That the petition asking that the grade of First street, west of Burtz street, be changed in accordance with the line laid down on the profile of the city engineer, be referred to the latter. That the petition suggesting that the grade of First street be changed back to the proposed grade of 1 in 20, be filed. That the Pacific Coast Steamship com pany be allowed to erect a hitching post with ornamental sign at 124 West Sec ond street, under the direction of the street superintendent. That the city engineer be instructed to present an ordinance to side-walk Temple street, between New High and G rand avenue. That the city attorney present an or dinance granting M. Crawford permis sion to grade half of Hill street in front of his property by private contract. That the petition" of William Wright et al., calling attention to the condition of Eighteenth street, between Flower and Figueroa, be referred to the city en gineer for investigation. That the petition of Kaspar Cohn ask ing that the pavement of Second street, between Main and Los Angeles, be sus pended, be granted. That the oiler of a certain piece of land on Maple avenue by Felipe Botil ler be not accepted, as the same is al ready a public street. That the street superintendent be in structed to make certain repairs on Bellevue avenue and Edgeware road, in accordance with the petition of the Tem ple-street railroad company. That the petition of Ella M. Pinney, for the grading of Twenty-third street, between Maple and San Pedro be granted. Tlie board recommended that the owner of the porphyry with which Fifth street, between Main and the Arcade depot is to be paved, appear before them next Friday. That the property owners on Pearl street from Sixth to Pico, appear be fore them on Friday next, to express their wishes with regard to the laying of a sidewalk. The board further reported that in the matter of the protest of Peter Neis, against the decision of the street super intendent, they hadpersonaley inspected his sidewalk on Rosas street and find the work in good condition. The bills to sidewalk the south side of Ninth street, being all at the same rate per square foot, were directed returned to the council. COTTON AND RAISINS. Both Grown to Perfection in the Hes peria Colony. Los Angeles, Sept. 17.1800. Editors, of Hebald : I send you two boles of cotton, grown by Mr. Johnson of Hesperia, San Ber nardino county. Hesperia is in what is commonly called the "iMoiave desert," but so far from being a "desert," there is no country on earth where a greater variety of valuable products can be prof itably raised with water than in this desert. A sufficient quantity of water to irrigate some fifty thousand acres has already been developed, and in the near future* a sufficient quantity to irrigate that whole section of country, embracing about half a million of acres of the finest land in California, will be developed. This section is now attracting a large share of public attention. The people should by all means send Curtis to congress to help perfect a proper system to have this vast and val uable section of country supplied with water. I also send sample of the raisin grape of the second year's growth, raised by Mr. Shaw. Yours truly, J. T. Beabdek. BIG DAMAGES. Mrs. Arcadia de Baker vs. the Cali fornia Southern Railway. Mrs. Arcadia Bandini de Baker yes terday filed her complaint agaiii3t the California Southern Railroad company for $176,705.26 and costs of action. The pleadings allege that in the month of November the defendants consolidated with other railway corporations and assumed the debts and liabilities of the said corporations; that the plaintiff is owner of considerable property in Los Angeles county, called the Laguna ranch; that in 1888 the railroad com pany built a levee on the west side of the Los Angeles river, from First street, without regard to the bed of the stream, and that by reason of such construction the river at high water spread over a large area oi country md flooded the lands of plaintiff, destroying and carry ing away a large part of it, covering it with boulders, cobbles and sand, doing damage as estimated above. The plain tiff alio demands the removal of the nui sance. Nathan Stowell vs. William Hunter et al, suit to determine the plaintiff's title to a tract of land in the rancho San Rafael and enjoin the defendants from claiming any interest therein. THE LOCKWOOD CASE. The Jury Completed and the Taking of Testimony Commenced. Tho jury in the trial of Justice of the Peace Lockwood on a charge of har boring and protectinga fugitive from justice, was completed yesterday morn ing, and the taking of testimony com menced. Cashier Bosbyshell of the Southern California National bank was the first to take the stand, and detailed the facts of the negotiation by Mr. Chad wick of the Wright note. Mr. Chadwick then testified as to get ting the note from .). M. Damron, obtaining the money for it, and giving it to Uamron, retaining his commission. Deputy County Clerk Frank Fanning and G. A. Hough were put on the stand as experts, and testifed that the name E. T. Wright on the note was written by J. M. Damron, or was in his handwrit ing. Tho case will be resumed this morning. ALHAMBRA. Notes of Interest From the Homes Among the Orange Groves. Grape picking has begun in earnest. The canneries here are offeringsl6a ton.. Many grape growers are holding out for more, and quite a number have sold to distillers in Los Angeles and are ship ping them in on the Rapid Transit. The Rapid Transit railway company 's cleaning up and repairing the road to ' 'in The company intends to THE LOS ANGELES IIERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1890. complete the road and start regular pas senger trains in the near future. The entertainment given for the bene fit of the Alhambra Tennis club was a success financially and socially. The acting was especially good, the icecream and cake delicious. The net proceeds were $25. Last AVednesday evening the Day Singers entertained a large audience, and the manenrin which they succeeded is fully explained by the numerous en cores with which they were received. The proceeds, $30, go into the Baptist church fund. The explorers, Messrs. C. K. Jones, R. C. Deveroux, A. S. Halsted, and E. L. Maybury, Jr., have retnrned from their mountain trip. After climbing Mount Baldy, they proceeded up the San Gab riel, and after quite effectually clearing the stream oi its liah they returned t") their valley home. The Choral society is still to the fore, and every Monday evening between forty and fifty singers assemble in Stimpson's Hall. The hour of com mencing the exercisas has been changed from 8 to 7:30 o'clock. The number of buildings under way speaks well for this thriving community. The M. E church, capable of seating five hundred persons, will soon he com pleted. Mr. Green's new residence will be finished in a few days. Mr. Lane's home is rapidly being built and when finished will be a very nice two story building. Brick walls are rapidly rising on the site where the buildings were burned down a few weeks ago. Mr. J. C. Wallace lias let the contract, to build his new house to Messrs. March and Gourley. This new building will cost about $7500. Friends and acquaintances of Rev. Dr. Trew and wife are sorry to learn of the serious sickness of their younger son, Archie. Miss R. C. Stoneman is slowly re covering from her recent illness. Mrs. L. DeCamp has returned from the beach. Mr. J. C. Wallace and family re turned from Santa Monica the first of tlie week. The public school opened here Mon day. In the San Gabriel school Mr. Frackelton is principal, instead of Mr. Mathews, who resigned. Dr. Elwood has closed his branch store at Catalina. The quail in the environments of Vine land were disturbed in their peaceful enjoyment of life, the other day, by Messrs. Longdon, Ward, Cooper and Winston. About five dozen quail visi ted San Gabriel with them. The Alhambra village improvement society has set the 20th of this month for a day of general clean up. It is hoped that the non-residents will be here in force and have their hedges and sidewalk trees properly trimmed. Saturday the*sixth a welcome little visitor arrived at the residence of Mr. W. C. Mulock; both mother and daughter are doing very nicely. Miss King is slowly recovering from her recent illness. The AnnuiilH Have Come. A large consignment of the Annual Illustrated Hebald has arrived. Parties desiring it can be supplied in quantities to suit at the Hebald business office. Send it to your eastern friends. It will be more valued than a letter. Its wide circulation will materially benefit this section. There are forty-eight pages of information about Southern California, and fifty lino illustrations. THE RAILROAD. Notes of What is Going On Along the Rails. Attached to No. 18 yesterday to San Francisco was a special car of K. H. Wade, general manager of the Santa Fe in this city. Mrs. and Miss Wade accompanied Mr, Wade in a short pleasure trip to the bay city. A special came in yesterday afternoon over the Southern Pacific from El Paso with W. G. Curtis, assistant to General Towne at San Francisco, and superin tendent of tracks to the company, J. Kruttschmitt, general manager of the Atlantic sytem of the Southern Pacilic, and Wm." Mahl, auditor of the same. The train passed through here and went to Santa Monica. About tlie Terminal, a recent issue of the St. Louis Republic had this to say: "Richard C. Kerens, B. F. Hobart, Jeff Chandler. Chas. 11. Bailey, Daniel Catlin, S. D. Fordyce, George F. Parker and a number of other St. Louis men, under the name of the Los Angeles Terminal company. have bought Rattlesnake Island, twenty-two miles out of Los Angeles harbor, for the pur pose of bringing to St. Louis a share of the trade of the Pacilic. The island is to be used for dock purposes. It comprises twenty-seven acres, and when connected with the Union Pacific railroad, as is proposed, it will give the terminal company facilities equal to those of the Southern Pacilic road, which now has a monopoly of the trade. The docks will be built at once. The city of Los Angeles, recognizing the great benefit it would derive from the enterprise, passed an ordinance last Monday granting the Terminal com pany sixty acres of land in the heart of the city and the right of way to the ocean. The purchase price of the island was $300,000. Contracts will be let at once for the building of the docks." Santa Ana is reaching out after more railroad facilities. The city council has granted a franchise to the Santa Ana ami Westminster railroad to enter the city along Second street, to the Santa Fe depot. The road to Newport landing will soon be completed and will connect with this line, running in the opposite direction to Westminster. The locomotive firemen's train did not get in here until late yesterday evening. The local firemen'! organization sent a delegation consisting oi the Messrs. Still wagen and Myers to Mojave yesterday to meet the visitors, and a reception was arranged at the pavillion last night. These delegates have been treated roy ally by the Southern Pacific company, who have taken them to Shasta, Mon terey and other points. They represent 435 lodges with a membership of 10,000 members in all states of the union. OFF TO SAN DIEGO. Hon. Stephen M. White Will Open the Ball Tonight. Hon. Stephen M. White and Mr. Curtis, the Democratic congressional nominee in the sixth district, go to San Diego today to assist in opening the campaign there. Mr. White yesterday received a telegram from the chairman of the county central committee in San Diego stating that there would be a crowd in attendance which would as tonish the friends of Mr. Bowers. Mr. White is of the opinion that the Demo cratic vote in that county will be much larger than many think. REDONDO BEACH Interesting Paragraphs from the New Seaport. The day from early morning to sunset was simply beautiful. Boating, fishing, bathing and horseback riding were in dulged in to its full extremity. Parties who visited Catalina returned telling wonderful flab tales. Twenty-two were out on the last trip on the Tia-Juana. Those who were not seasick were the worst kickers. The large crowd that went to Los Angeles last night to take active part in tlie Democratic demon stration lor Pond and Del Valle looked a little the wbrse for wear, but at the same time say they never witnessed or ex perienced as much enthusiasm in any one parade or at any one political occa sion as they did at this one at Los An geles. Redondo is solid for Pond and Del Valle. The grading of our streets and the surveying of sidewalks, which we will soon have miles of, are rapidly being pushed by a large number of workmen and teams. The walks in front of the Redondo hotel and to the depot, bath house and wharf will in a very short time be equal to a city of old standing. Captains Ainsworth and Thompson will do what money can do to make this a winter resort, as fine if not finer than any upon this coast. Captain J. ('. Ainsworth and wife left this morning to visit the ruins of their home at Clare mont, which was burned yesterday. Messrs. Mullus and Ledyard, real es tate and insurance agents, have moved into the new brick block, and are in line quarters. The Redondo Beach Compass has also handsome rooms in the same block. Improvements are daily seen springing up in different parts of Re dondo. It is almost impossible to get a furnished room or rooms for house keeping. A cottage is no sooner vacated than filled. The Raymond excursionists, for which arrangements have been made to visit us this winter, will help to build up Redondo and all will be done by the Redondo Beach company to make it pleasant for them. A number of campers are pulling up stakes to leave us, but it is those who only came to stay a short time. The circulation of the Hebald does not de crease and has as much demand as in any preceding time. The various steamers, pleasure boats, lumber barges or schooners, freight barges, yachts, twelve train to and from Redondo and Los Angeles daily, the song of the pile driver and the whistle of the steam locomotive or steamers at all hours of the day and night, are enough to say. Among the many visiting to Redondo were noticed Mrs. J. F. Saxby, Mr. and Miss Kendall of Ventura, R. Hughes of San Francisco, Mr. L. C. Mc- Kerby and son of Los Angeles. The steam lumber barges, "Novo" and "Emily," loaded with cross-ties for the Los Angeles Terminal railroad, ar rived on the 12th, and are still lying at the wharf, discharging their cargoes. The five masted schooner loaded with long piles for the Redondo pier exten sion is on her way here. 'Ihe Pelican made her usual excursion around tfie bay, starting at 10 a. m. with a very full boat—all she could possibly The steamer Los Angeles brought down from the north al>out 100 tons mixed merchandise. She will return tonight, taking out 100 tons of freight. The Santa Maria is now at the wharf with (5,000 bundles of laths and 700 boxes of glass, one saw mill outfit and mixed merchandise. ()ne attraction to our swimmers here is the expert swimmer, Mr. John Mul berry, ot Cambridge, England, a well built man of not less than 200 pounds, some 50 years old. He lloats as lightly as a cork, while his easy, graceful ap pearance in the water could only be ex celled by a seal. Bathing has been good for the past few days, and fishing has been unusual ly good; many line catches being report ed in deep water. Miss Ella Lloyd, who has had charge of the bath house for the past year, leaves tomorrow for her home in Los Angeles. When tiie new extension of the wharf is completed, which will be in the near future, the Santa Rosa steamer or any foreign vessel will be able to land here with all safety. Pile driving is progressing rapidly and cross timbering hasjalready begun on the 'extension of the wharf. The Bouita will bring tonight 1,000 sheep and eighty tons of general mer chandise. Yesterday was nay day at our wharf. S. B. Hall, agent for the Los Angeles and San Francisco daily papers at this place, has been sick for the last ten days with his old enemy, the asthma. He is now able to be out again. Thermometer at 10 a. m., 72 3;6 a. m,67°; 12 m., 75°. High tide, 11:05 a. m. and 11 :58 p. m. Low tide, 4:50 a. in. and 5 :o!) p. m. WANTS TO BE RECORDER. A Good Downey Democrat Will Make the Fight. Mr. L. M. Grider announces himself as a candidate for the Democratic nomi nation for county recorder. Mr.Grlder is a consistent Democrat; he comes from Downey, and is a member of the Order of N. S. G. W. He is a man of excellent reputation, and by reason of his line per sonal qualities has made numberless warm friends who will stand by him in his contest for nomination. WHY DID HE GO? A St. Louis Merchant's Trip to tlie Post olUce, and the Result. California's last m uion is beginning to take hold of St. Louis. J. V. 8. llarrett, the commission merchant of 122 and 124 North Commercial Street, was one of the first to teat Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla In sick headaches. Its effect was such a gratifying surprise that he went over to the postoflice and told his friend, Thos. P. Culkin, the superintendent of the registry division, who was al»o worried with headaches, about it. The following letter de tails his friend's experience also: — Postoffice, St. Louis, Feb. 20,1890. J. V. S. Barrktt, Esq.: — Dear Sir: You ask me, Did I act on your ad vice? I did, and am glad to have to thank you for it. For years I have suffered from indiges tion and headaeheß. Taking your adVlce, I pur chased a bottle of Joy's Ve(;etuble Sarsaparilla. Before I had finished the first bottle I could eat almost anvthingwith impunity, and have been since rarcry troubled with a headache of any kind, for which I give due credit to your ad vice and Joy's Vegetable Sarsuparilla. Yours, etc., THOS. P. CULKIN, Superintendent Registry Division, Postoffice. The Annuals Have Come. A large consignment of the Annual Illustrated Herald has arrived. Parties desiring it can be supplied in quantities to suit at the Herald business oflice. Send it to your eastern friends. It will be more valued than a letter. Its wide circulation will materially benefit this section. There are forty-fight pages of information about Southern California, and lifty fine illustrations. Redondo Trains. On and after Monday, September 22, important changes will take place in the time table of the Redondo railway com pany. Trains will leave Los Angeles at !l :80 a. m. and 1:30 and sp. m., arriving at Redondo at 10:20 a. m., 2:20 and 5:50 p. m. Leave Redondo at 7 :30 and 11 a. m., and 3:40 p. m.,arriving at Los Ange les 8 :20 and 11:50 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. 1 hi' Annuals Have Come, A large consignment of the Annual Illustrated Hbbald has arrived. Parties desiring it can be supplied in quantities to suit at the Hie BALD business oflice. Send it to your eastern friends. It will be more valued than a letter. Its wide circulation will materially benefit this section. There are forty-eight pages of information about Southern California, and fifty fine illustrations. Mr. G. W. Sutherland, a druggist in the town of Colfax, state of Washing ton, keeps in stock all of the leading medicines for the throat and lung dis eases, but says he sells more of Cham berlain's Cough Remedy than any other and has never heard a complaint from anyone. This Remedy gives en tire satisfaction, because it can always be depended upon. It is popular be cause it never disappoints and because itisplesant to take. Let anyone af flicted with a severe cold or other throat or lung troubles, give it a trial and he will realize for himself what a valuable medicine it is, and learn why it is so popular. For sale at 50 cents | per bottle by C. F. Heinzeman. 222 N. j Main street. John A. Off, cor. 4th and Spring streets, and all leading drug ! gists. Bear in mind that St. Patrick's Pills not only physic, but cleanse the whole system and regulate the liver and bowls. A dose at bed-time is suf ficient. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street. John A. Off, 4th and Spring streets, and all leading druggists. St. Patrick's Pills are liked because J they are reliable ; because they produce a pleasant cathartic efl'ect; because they correct bilious disorders and because they are as near perfect as they can possibly be made. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street. John A. Off. 4th and Spring streets, and all leading druggists. "Don't Worry Me With your complaints about your teeth," said an anhoved father to his "sweet sixteener." I told you to buy the SOZODONT and use it," but you didn't and you deserve to suffer." And so she did. and all other sweet sixteeners who act like her. A Recommendation. I, the undersigned, being dangerously ill, applied to Dr. Mtug Chow and was restored to perfect health, and therefore desire all my friends to be informed in reference to Dr. Mtug Chow, that his reputation be not con cealed; and advise all afflicted ones to repair to Dr. Mtug Chow's office at No. 641 Upper Main street and be cured Loong Hixg. July 15th, 181)0. When purchasing teas or coffees, do not look for a chromo or a six cent pickle dish to go with it, but go to H. Jevne's grocery house, where pure teas and cof fees at proper values can always be had, 136 and loS north Spring street. The Hebald Job Office is now better prepared to turn out first-class job print ing than ever. Give us a call when in need of printing of any description. The Los Angeles Soda Works. H. W. Stoll St Co., proprietors, 509 Commer cial street, uses only the celebrated Poland Rock Natural Mineral Water for the manufac ture of all carbonated drinks. Call for their Soda, Seizor, Ginger Ale and Sarsaparilla and iron All goods are of the finest quality, and for purity and flavor can not be excelled. Youth and Beauty Preserved by using that marvel of the age. '•Lkal rei.i.f. Oil." Though called an oil it is more the nature of an expressed juice, a verit able essence from nature: "possesses peculiar properties preventing formation of Wrinkles or tendency to Ageing of the skin. Prevents with ering of the skin, drying up of the flesh. Pre serves the skin. $1.00 at Druggists, or prepaid by express for JI.OO. K. s. WILLS, Jersey City, N. J. The Exchange Saloon. Neatest resort in the city, excellent hot lunch served from 11 to 2 oelock daily. 228 South Spring street, opposite L. A. Theatre. Telephone 608. ROBT. KERN, Manager. Our Home Brew-. Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught in all the principal saloons, de livered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office and Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telephone 91. Don't buy stale roasted coffees, when you can always find it fresh from the roaster at 11. Jevne's, 130 and 138 North Spring street. For Durability and Beauty, House owners should insist on having their painters use only the Sherwin-Williams paints, for sale by P li. Mathews, cor. Second and Main. California Vinegar and Pickle Works, Telephone No. 359, Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap factory, near Alameda and First streets, one half block from electric light works. Highland unsweetened Condensed Milk diluted with either fresh dairy milk or water according to directions makes an excellent and inexpensive cream, Thrifty and economical housekeeper! will tlnda grocery store to their Likingat H. Jevne's, 130 and 138 North Spring street. Highland Unsweetened condensed Milk is delicious for table use and all culinary purposes Dilute it either with fresh dairy milx or water Senour's prepared aoorpaint dries over night Try it. For sale by J. M, Blackburn & Co., 418 S. Springstreet. au'24-3m Bakery. Kbinger'e bakery and ice cream and dining parlors, cor. Tnird and S. Spring sts. Make your own cream from Highland Un sweetened Condensed Milk. It la delicious economical and does not sour. Granula, the great health food, for sale by all grocers. Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk im parts to coffee a richness and delicious flavor never obtained by dairy cream. Ask your grocer for Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk. Delicious for coffee, fruits, ice cream, deserts, etc. Buy a can of Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk, use it according to directions, and you will be delighted. Good coffee necessitates good cream. Use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk and you have the best. No more trouble about fresh cream if you use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk. Ask your grocer for it. Physicians recommend Highland Un sweetened Condensed Milk for infant feeding and general use. Consult your physician concerning the merits of Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk as a food for infants. Did yon ever try ice cream made from High land Unsweetened Condensed Milk? It's ex cellent. Do not be disappointed with sour cream, but use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk instead. HEATH it MILLIGAN Prepared Paint at Scriver & Quinn, 140 S. Main street. Paints, Oils and Glass, Coruer Secoud and Main. T. 11. Mathews. Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. Senour's Celebrated Floor Paint At Scriver & Quinn, 140 South Main street. Frank X. Engler. Piano regulator and tuner, 119 S. Olive St. Manioca, for puddings, at Jevne's, All kinds of imported cheese at H. Jevne's. ANNUAL ILLUSTRATED HERALD. Forty-eight Pages of Information about Southern California. Fifty Elegant Illustrations of Local Scenes. The Annual Illustrated Herald for 1890 is the best publication ever issued here to send to Eastern friends. It is full of reliable information concerning this sec tion and will save much letter writing. SUMMARY OF CONTENTS OF THE Annual Illustrated Herald. Sketch of the City of Los Angeles, its past history and present condition, includ ing full reports ol the city finances; the assessment roll; streets, paved and graded ; the sewer system ; the irrigation system; postal business for the pres ent year, etc. The Los Angeles public library; the cable railroad systems of Los Angeles ; the county of Los Angeles, its area, topography, assessment roll, agri cultural statistics, reports of county officers, incorporations for the past year; the public schoools of the city and county of Los Angeles; land office "business; full tables of temperature and rainfall for thirteen years ; elaborate description of the climate of Southern California; reports of the Los Angeles health officer; the vineyards of Southern California; the wine industry; citrus culture; the olive; list of new buildings erected in the city of Los Angeles; profits in prunes; fruit statistics ; the new boom ; Boyle Heights; the California Missions: the railroads; table of distances : our back country ; the early vegetable business : our Broadway; Mexican land grants; the Thermal belt; Santa Monica ; Azusa valley; San Gab riel valley; prosperous Pomona; fair Anaheim ; how Los Angeles is lighted; tho stage, plays presented during the year in Los Angeles ; Redondo Beach; the Reform School; San Pedro; sketches of various industries in Los Angeles; tba banks of Los Angeles ; the Baker block ; valuable facts and figures of all kinds. LIST OF ILLUST A T lONS IN THE ANNUAL HERALD. View corner of Spring and Main streets ; Los Angeles City Hall; residence, Gen. Chas. Foreman ; residence street, Los Angeles ; cable car viaduct; the county court house ; residence, J. J. Woodworth ; Federal Building; new High School building ; tropical scenes near Los Angeles; the Potomac Block, two views ; resi dence, D. Freeman ; wineries of Dillon & Kenealy ; general view of Yosemite val ley ; Olive street, Los Angeles; residence, Fidel Ganahl; residence, John Wolf skill ; residence, Major Bonebrake; Baldwin Hotel; California Bank Building; Hollenbeck Hotel; Southern Pacific depot; a birdseye view of the city of Los An geles; four views around Los Angeles homes; school of Sisters of Charity: railroad map of Los Angeles county; seven views in Cahuenga valley; Hotel Azusa; the loop near Tehachipi; residence, Senator Jones ; People's Bank, Pomona; Palo mare's Hotel, Pomona; Normal School, Los Angeles ; Redondo Beach; State Re form School; steamer Hermosa; Inglewood brick kiln ; Bryson-Bonebrake build ing. Price of the ILLUSTRATED ANNUAL HERALD, 15 cents per Copy. The wide circulation of the Annual Hebald will bring thousands of people and millions of capital to Southern California. For sale by the carriers of the Herald, newsdealers and at the Hebald business office, where they can be had in wrap pers ready for mailing. Address all orders to AVERS & LYNCH, Los Angeles, Cal. Mpl & PACKARD, «j "Have you nice, fresh butter, today?" ■ 2*?H» \ right, send me a roll of butter and a sack of — fl» V NiLjs® those Burbank potatoes. They are the best we have had. 341 and 343 S. Spring St., bet. 4th and sth. KIMBERLEY, 125 3. SPRING ST.. LOS ANGELES, CAL. L. M. WAGNER & CO. - - Proprietors. Formerly 120 North Main street. Grand OpiDf, Wednesday, September 3,1890. A cordial invitation is extended to our friends and patrons to inspect our magnifi cent display of an entirely new stock of BTAMOMDS, WATCHES. FINE JEWELRY. BILVEKWAKK, ETC. MHNB' S3 & S4 SHOES *r\«. 4 3 SHOE .|4 SHOtf^fHBP I- - - DiJRAGiLrnr wSmWL the most §3KJ| slirV(.nsK' , n tv> In "curbrsnch of Industry that we are aorr ablate ntbaf tJlfl Jar.'.'s >!".i:n' JM Shoell In ovcry rospeet equal to the shoes which only n few rears airo were ra>< taltsd nt cifi.t • r I~n dollars. 1: >ou ,-IU try ou apairyou will be convinced that wo do not exaggerate. Cure are >t>»l r 'l and el '•"«••«, ord li»os« who Imitate our system cf business are unable•» compete v':h iv la <>utuity of lacuna pru.ucla. Is our lu.es we are the largest muouractureca In Hm Uclv-d State i. IShoea Jrirri car eetelfvaied factory ore Bold by wide-awake rrtnllern tn anMifr Of the con--i try, Wi> will plane them <-w,:y withia your reach In any State or Territory If you wUI Invest "no e.cit in a, post.-.! card and write to us. JAi£l2::.' 3IEA.KfS «& 41 Lincoln St., Boston, Mass. trVCb laKJtfJ OB SUE AbuVi SUOCS EUU BAL.B BY N. BENJAMIN, PROPRIETOR OF THE BOSTON SHOE STORE. Corner Main and Second Streets, Sole Agent for Los Angeles. mrB-saAwe-9m Joe Bayc?i» &.Co. 131 NORTH ANOELES.CAU 3