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CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Donations to the Exhibit Received Yes terday. Donations to the chamber of com merce exhibit were received yesterday as follows: *, ■ Shoemaker ranch, Big Rock creek, Salway peaches. al Hicks, Los Angeles, com in ear. J. C. Smith, olives and limes. L. T. Graves, Steel's ranch, peanuts. Mrs. li. E. Allen, Downey, hops. M. Brimble, Covina, Kelsey Japan plums and peaches. N. Hayden, Vernon, quinces, grapes and flowers. J. JarchoV, San Gabriel, peaches, oranges and English walnuts. E. M. Stiver, pomegranite. J. R. Giddings, Pasadena, dried fruits. Flowers were received from Mrs. George Mosher, Mrs. Quackenbush. Mrs. Greebe, Mrs. C. E. Hutchinson, Mrs. Holden. There were four hundred visitors to the chamber yesterday morning, and a large crowd in the afternoon. Six pack ages, consisting of fruit, nuts, corn and olive wood, were sent to the state board of trade. The chamber will want cypress for decorating the rooms about the 10th instant. GOOD WORDS FOR SHORB. The Credit for the Sweet Wine Bill Given to Him. " Hon. J. De Barth Shorb is very jubi lant over the passage of the sweet wine bill," said a friend of that gentle man yesterday to a Herald reporter, " but the people seem to have lost sight of its value to California, and of the im portant work De Barth lias done in se curing its passage. He has labored for it for fifteen years past. He organized the Viticultural Protective league, he fought the eastern whisky men, and spurious wine men tooth and toenail, and better than all, he got certain in fluences to work which induced Senator Sherman to interest himself in the mat ter, and the result is the bill was passed, millions of dollars will be saved to the wine men of California and they will be relieved of the blackmail and persecu tion they have had to endure heretofore from the internal revenue agents. It enables wine makers to fortify their sweet wines without paying duty on the spirits used, and will be of incalculable benefit to the whole state. To J. De Barth Shorb belongs the credit for it, and the fact ought to be known. COSTLY RAIN. It Does Some Damage to the Fruit and Raisin Men. Another disastrous rain fell yesterday in the region of Riverside and San Ber nardino. It is feared that the raisins and dried fruit which were exposed were greatly damaged, though the extent of the loss will be greatly increased if the downfall continues. If dry weather sets in now a great amount of those products can be saved. It would seem that the signal service department, to be of any value to the state, might at such critical periods provide localities where raisin and fruit drying is going on, with warn ing bulletins, if rain is expected. So far an inch and a quarter of rain has fallen in the locality mentioned, as stated by some raisin men who were in the city yesterday. SEPTEMBER DEATHS. The Diseases Which Carried People Off Last Month. The city health officer's report for the month of September shows sixty-two deaths from various causes in this city. Of this number there were thirty-six males. Six Chinamen were victims. Twenty-two were between the ages of 20 and 45. The cause of deatn are an nounced as follows: Typhoid fever, 2, diphtheria 2, measles 1, diarrhoea (under 5 years) 7, phthisis pulmonalis 18, pneu monia 5, inanition and marasmus 5, acci dent and violence 1, unclassified 23. There were 74 births. —36 males and 38 females. W. F. HEATHMAN. A Candidate for the Nomination as District Attorney. Mr. W. F. Heathman announces him self this morning as a Candidate for the nomination as district attorney on the Democratic ticket. Mr. Heathman has resided in this city since 1875, and has successfully practiced law; he stands high in his profession, and has many friends who speak most highly of his personal qualities. Mr. Heathman is a graduate of the University of Missis sippi, and also of the Lebanon Law school in Tennessee. In 1880 he was admitted to practice in the state supreme court. Reverend Doctors Released. Philadelphia, Oct. 1. —After investi gation by the deputy collector, Rev. Drs. Minkenburg and Loentgeruth, the Catholic clergymen who arrived yesterday on the steamer Belgenland and were not allowed to land under the provisions of the contract labor law, have been released and allowed to pro ceed on their journey to St. Panl. They made an affidavit that they had come to this country not to act as professors, but to deliver lectures on national philosophy and theology. No stipu lated sum'has been set that they should receive. New Suits. John Fisher yesterday commenced suit against Charles Bauer to quiet title to a piece of land iv the Rancho San Pascual. James T. Brown sues J. A. Graham for $333.33 on a note. G. L. Mesnager and John Robarts, ex ecutors of the will of Miguel Leonis, sue Mary N. Hart, William Smith and Anna C. Smith on a foreclosure of mortgage tor $13,014.37. They also sue the same defendants for $4,995 on another mort gage. Mr. Dan. Freeman Return*. Mr. Dan. Freeman returned on Wed nesday from a journey to Chicago. Mr. Freeman, while in that city, made all arrangements for the reception of the exhibits for the Southern California dis play to be held there hereafter perma nently, and is sure that it will be a great success. Mr. Freeman deserves great credit for his tireless efforts in raising the necessary funds to organize this ex hibit and for carrying it through to a successful organization. Incorporated. Frank, Grey & Co. incorporated yester day in this city as dealers in drygoods etc. There are five directors and the capital stock subscribed is $20,000. Lectures on Pompeii. A world-wide interest attaches to the revelations made by the discovery in the last century of Pompeii, a Roman city destroyed by the first recorded eruption THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1890. of Mt. Vesuvius in the year A. D. 79. Bulwer's famous romance, the "Last Days of Pompeii," is, perhaps, the moat widely read and the most interesting of all his novels, but the facts on which he based his work were those derived from the excavations previous to 1832-34. Far more interesting discoveries have been made, and we are authorized to an nounce that two lectures are to be given on the new excavations of Pompeii by Mr. J. C. Fletcher, who has for the last seventeen years been dwelling at Naples, Italy, within a short distance of Pom peii, of which city he has made a thorough study. These lectures are giv en in the interest of the ladies' fund to furnish the interior of tiie new Imman uel Presbyterian church (Dr. Chiches ter's), and will tafee place on Monday evenings October 6 and 13, in the large hall of the Los Angeles College, corner of Eighth and Hope streets. The first lecture will be on the mode of the destruction by Mt. Vesuvius, on the manner of the death of many of the people, and on the discovery of bur ied Pompeii in the eighteenth century. The second lecture (October 13) will be on the revelations of public and private life, art and morals of the Pompeiians as revealed by the excavation. SANTA MONICA. Business Done at Monday's Meeting of the Trustees. Correspondence of the Herald. The board of trustees held their regu ular meeting Monday, at which warrants were ordered drawn on the city treas urer for various small sums to pay sev eral debts. Marshal Banetto was allowed a deputy during the month of October. The matter of closing the alley in the rear of the Casino was post poned. Mr. Freeman was granted the privilege of thinning the trees in front of his property. The board agreed to fur nish the necessary funds to plant Ocean avenue extension and Seventh street if the proposed avenues were opened. Miss Nettie A. Truett, of San Fran cisco, niece of Judge Morgan, is visiting Santa Monica. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hicks and family, who have been summering here, re turned home yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Connors, of San Diego, are spending a few days here. Pole will be played today at 3 p. m., sharp, on the club grounds. Several prospectors, who have been in the adjacent mountains, report that they have found a fine brown sandstone quarry. THE WESTINGHOUSE PEOPLE Drive Over the Line or the L. A. & P. Railroad. The visiting representatives of the Westinghouse Electric and Pullman companies, Mr. B. T. Stewart and Mr. VV. C. Clark, yesterday drove over the line of the Los Angeles & Pacific railway to make a thorough investigation of the property. It is stated that the West inghouse people will not take the road un less it can be turned over to them free of all debt. In case their wishes are met by residents along the line and those in terested in its maintenance, they will unite it with the San Gabriel Valley Rapid Transit road, thus forming an electric system from the mountains to the sea. The Soldier's Home. Abbot Kinney has presented the Sol dier's home with the following periodi cals for a year: Scientific American, Harper's Weekly, North American Review, Scribner's Monthly, Harper's Monthly, Century Monthly, Popular Science Monthly, Puck. Governor Triechel has had printed slips like these to paste in ail books and periodicals sent to the library for the use of tbe old soldiers: "Presented to the library Pacific Branch National Military Home, Santa Monica, Cal., by , of ." The library contains already some good books, and people who can afford to do so can not make better use of a little money or of a good book than to send reading matter to tbe Home and get their names on the roll of fame as above. The Illustrated Annual Herald. The most acceptable present you can send to eastern friends is the Illus trated Annual Hekald. There are forty-eight' large pages of fresh and re liable information about Southern Cali fornia, including statistical matter of the greatest value, relating to the cli mate, crops, population, etc. There are fifty fine illustrations of local scenes, the birdseye view of the city of Los Angeles being alone worth the cost of the publi cation. No gift would be more appreci ated in the east than a copy of the An nual Herald. It may be obtained of newsdealers, or at the Herald business office. Price 15 cents per copy. Attention Democrats! \V. R. Mcintosh, representing the Santa Ana Democratic club, desires to meet the officers and other active mem bers of the Democratic clubs of the city this morning at 10 o'clock, at the Nadeau hotel office, to confer with them on the subject of an excursion to Santa Ana Friday evening, on the occasion of a grand meeting of the Democracy of Orange and adjoining counties, to be ad dressed by Mayor E. B. Pond, James V. Coleman and Byron Waters. Hynes-Rigas. On Wednesday evening Miss Emma King Hynes, daughter of General Freight and Passenger Agent Hynes of the Southern California railroad, was mar ried to Henry E. Riggs, who is chief en gineer of the Toledo, Ann Arbor & Michigan railroad. Rev. T. W. Hynes, the grandfather of the bride, performed the ceremony. Congregational Convention. SJanta Rosa, Cal., Oct. 2.—The Cali fornia association of Congregational churches is holding a convention in this city. One hundred and fifty delegates are in attendance. The next convention will be held in San Francisco. Silver Mines Sold. Tucson, Ariz., Oct. 2.—Lemuel Ban nister, for himself and George Westing house, of Pittsburg, Pa., paid today 175,000 for the Speculation silver mines, located twenty miles south of Tucson. He Was Insane. Troy, N. V., Oct. 2. —James Denton, living four miles from Saratoga, shot his wife dead and killed himself this after noon. It is believed he was insane. The Dutch Silver Market. Amsterdam, Oct. 2.—The''Mice of fine silver, in the open market, has advanced fron 88 to 89 guilders per kilo. Boulanger's Winter Quarters. London, Oct. 2.—Boulanger will winter in Malt^t. MR. WILSON'S TWO COLUMNS. A Frightful Railroad Accident, and a Shadowy Form Brings the Mews. "Mr. Wilson, how soon can yon get ready to start for H , Illinois?" "In an hoar, sir." This conversation took place in the office of The New York Chronicle one morning as the men on the staff came to receive their assignments. If the city editor had asked Wilson how soon he could get ready to start for Alaska he would have received precisely the same reply. Edward Wilson hurried off to hia rooms, and hastily packing a few neces saries in a valise reported back at the office in exactly an hour. "He was a paragon of a reporter," you will say, "this Wilson." But he was merely an ordinary city staff reporter, who, like thousands of others on the big dailies of America, stand ready at an hour's notice to start for any part of the world. "This Illinois story will bring two col umns, even if I'm recalled immediate ly," he mused, as he rattled up to the Grand Central station in a hansom; "two columns will bring my bank ac count up to $100, and $100 will bring the wife and little one to New York." Wil son thought with delight how happy they would be in his comfortable little Lexington avenue flat. It was a pleas ant little day dream. In fifteen minutes the Buffalo express, bearing the newspaper man to his desti nation, rushed snorting out of the Har lem tunnel like another earth bound Thor rejoicing at his freedom. Past the end of Manhattan Island, past River dale, Yonkers and all the lovely north ern suburbs of the city, along the rolling Hudson, past the muddy Mohawk, then as night fell screaming past the little hamlets sleeping under the hills of cen tral New York, and on, on, on, to the great lakes. There was nothing in the car to inter est Wilson, and as the sun sank behind the ripening wheat fields he dozed fit fully, and waking would sleep again, waking and sleeping by fitful starts and wondering what it was that kept him in a vague but all the more fearful terror. Finally he slept, and it was while he dreamed that a terrible accident hap pened. Tho trestle bridge over a swollen creek, weakened by the rush of waters, had given way under the advancing train and 000 people were hurled into the creek. • ••#•« Three or four men hurriedly furnish ing late "copy." A dozing office boy waking every few minutes to glance at the clock and long for 2 o'clock and free dom. The night desks littered with proof slips and "held over copy." No sound but the operator ticking "good night" to his far off brothers and an oc casional shout of "Copy!" from the desk. A tall figure in a caped overcoat and traveling cap enters the room, and si lently walking up to the night desk lays some "copy" before the editor. The men in the office bending over their work do not see him pass; but the office boy, brushing his hat, yawns "Good morning, Mr. Wilson," but the form goes straight on. "Can't use this, Mr. Wilson," says the editor, looking at the clock. "Why, it'B 1:50. The paper's going to press. What is it anyway?" "Yes, by George, we will run it," he continues excitedly. "Jim, stop the presses." Then to the operator, "Have you an accident on the New York and Buffalo yet?" "No, sir." "How did you get it, Wilson?" But the form had gone. "My Godl listen to this," says the sub-editor. "The accident must have occurred at 1:50 exactly. Among the dead was Edward Wilson, a reporter on The New York Morning Chronicle. What was it then that brought this 'copy' in?" "I don't know," replied the editor in a hushed voice. "Send the story up just as it is. It runs exactly two columns." —New York Tribune. The Futility of Uniform Divorce Liw«.- The cry has been for several years for United States interference in divorce legislation by means of uniform mar riage laws throughout the country, the assumption being that people troop back and forth from ono state to another and get divorces for causes which would not be sufficient in their own states. But all this has been effectually disposed of by the recent masterly report of the Hon. Carroll D. Wright, the United States commissioner of labor. He has shown that more than 80 per cent, of all divorces are procured in the states in which the couples were married. As re gards the remaining 20 per cent, the par ties, in very many instances, had immi grated to other states after marriage and become bonafido residents, with no thought of divorce. So that the number of those proved to have gone to other states for the purpose of securing di vorces is probably much less than 10 per cent, of the whole. It is apparent then that uniform laws can no longer be looked upon as a panacea.—Rev. M. J. Savage in Forum. Eagles in Massachusetts. The American eagle is still a resident of Cheshire. A fine specimen is often seen sitting on a stump in the reservoir, waiting for fish. It is probable that the family home is somewhere on the cliffs of the rocky hill west of the reservoir. So frequent are the visits of these birds to the reservoir that regular travelers on the trains watch for them, and feel a disappointment if the white head and noble form of the American bird is not seen on some stump.—Pittsfield (Mass.) Eagle. j The rolling of cold steel wire is now accomplished with ease, and instead of the wire becoming weakened by the process practical tests have demonstrated that its tensile strength is nearly doubled. In other words, the tensile strength of hot drawn steel wire is 56,460 pounds to the square inch, while that of cold rolled rteel wire is 105,800 pounds. Big- Mosquitoes in New York Suburbs. Policeman John H. MulienJ of the Tremont station, was accused oi having been off post and lying in a fijld. He admitted that he was in the field, and excused his conduct by saying that mos quitoes up that way were as 'bfA as but terflies, and be had lain downlwith bis fa d ihe ;jod to avoid th<Jm.—Now Yoik Sim. V The Illustrated Annual Herald. The most acceptable present you can send to eastern friends is the Illus trated Annual Herald. There are forty-eight large pages of fresh and re liable information about Southern Cali fornia, including statistical matter of the greatest value, relating to the cli mate, crops, population, etc. There are fifty fine illustrations of local scenes, the birdseye view of the city of Los Angeles being alone worth the cost of the publi cation. No gift would be more appreci ated in the east than a copy of trie An nual Herald. It may be obtained of newsdealers, or at the Herald business office. Price 15 cents per copy. 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 it is plesant 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. 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. ratrick's Fills are liked because they are reliable; because they produce a pleasant cathartic effect; because they conect 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. 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 138 north Spring street. October 6, 1890. Is the day for the boys to return to school. Parents will see that they wear a Mullen, Blu ett, & Co. good wearing suit. 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. 041 Upper Main street and be cured Loono Hinu. July 15th, 1890. Any Price You Want, But only one price, as marked on tickets. Get a boy's school suit for $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. Mullen, Bluett & Co. have some beauties at $5.00. The Herald 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. LEAURELLE OIL. Prevents tendency to wrinkles or ageing of skin. Prevents withering of the Bkinor drying up of the flesh. Nature's wonder for preserving youth and freshness. $1.00, large bottles, at druggists. A Becoming Hat on a Boy. To correspond with his new suit. See those fancy patterns in cloth hats sold by Mullen, Bluett <fc Co. for 75c. Our Home Brew. Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught in all tho 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 H. Jevne's, 136 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 H. Mathews, cor. Second and Main. A $5.00 Hat for $3.50. Mullen, Bluett & Co. are offering a familiar shape in a genuine Stetson hat, at f 1.50 under regular price. California Vinegar and Pickle Works, Telephone No. 359, Kemoved to Sou Manning 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 housekeepers will find a grocery store to their likingat 11. Jevne's, 130 and 138 North Spring street. Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk is delicious for table use and nil culinary purposes Dilute it either with fresh dairy mil* or water Senour's prepared floor paint dries over night Try it. For sale by J. M. Blackburn & Co., 418 S. Spring street. au24-3ni Who Will be Your Teacher, Boys? Whoever she may be, you ought to appear at school with one of Mullen, Bluett & Co's neat and durable suits. Bakery. Ebinger's bakery and ice cream and dining parlors, cor. Third and S. Spring sts. Make your own cream from Highland Un sweetened Condensed Milk. It is delicious economical and does not Bour. 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 lor 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 you 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 & MII.MGAN Prepared Paint at Scriver & Quinn, 140 S. Main street. Paints, Oils and Glass, Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews. Try "Pride of the Family" soap. Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. Senour's Celebrated Floor Paint At Scriver * Quinn, 146 south Main street. Frank X. Engler. Piano regulator and tuner, 119 8. Olive St. Manloca, for puddings, at Jevne's, AU kinds of imported erne's. MALL k PACKARD. jnHH '■' Ia St trUe tliat y ° U 8611 ' Jeet qua *' ty amR ' ''Yes, sir, best Lily Hams, 14 I ,c a pound; best Hex _ f |HB "All right, I shall buy my Hams of you in :>e . [ Ki^--—— future. 1 have been paying 16c for Lilys where I de: .." 341 and 343 S. Spring St., bet. 4th and sth. NILES PEASE, IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF Eastern Parlor and Chamber Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc. New Nos. 387, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cai. * 9-27-6 m DENTISTS. Removed to 203 N. Main St. opposite Temple Block, Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6. FILLINGS. Gold filling $2.00 to $10.00 Gold alloy filling 1.50 to 5.00 White fillings for front teeth 1.00 to 2,00 Silver or amalgam filling 1.00 CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK. Gold and porcelain crowns $ 5.00 to $10.00 Teeth with no plate 10.00 to 15.00 ARTIFICIAL TEETH. Gold plates, best grade $30.00 to $40.00 Silver plates, best grade $20.00 to 30.00 Rubber plates, best grade 10.00 Rubber plates, 2d grade 8.00 Rubber plates, 3d grade 0.00 EXTRACTING TEETH. With vitalized air or gas $1.00 With cocaine applied to gums 1.00 Regular extracting 50 Regulating and treating teeth and gums and all other operations known to dentistry at lowest prices. All work guaranteed. Office hours from Ba.m. to 5:30 p. m. Sundays 10 to 12 a. m. MERCHANT TAILOKS. SIMPSON'S FINE TAILORING PARLORS, I.os A nee les Theatre Building, up stairs. Telephone 284. TO ORDER, mh $3.50 / ■"A \ AND UPWARD, ft Ira suits vp mmtfSf TO ORDER lljf $15.00 (■EST AND UPWARD, 11 GABEL'S, M \\i 3 °B STOCKTON ST. V Branch.424 KEARNY St. 345 NORTH MAIN ST. ST. ELMO HOTEL. JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR, Has just received an immense stock of Fall and Winter Woolens and is making Suits to order at 40 percent less than any other Tailor on the Pacific Coast. Elegant English Serge and Cheviot Suits, to order, from 835 to 835 Finn Dress English Worsted Suits, to order, from 830 to 840 (Cost elsewhere from $55 to $75) Fine French Beaver and Pique Suits, to order, from 835 to 845 (Cost elsewhere $60.00 to $90.00). French Cassimere Suits, to order, from 835 to 845 Overcoats, fine Silk Linings, from 835 to 840 And other garments in proportion. Perfect fit and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale. Rules of self-measurement and samples of cloth sent free to any address, or application to JOE POHEIM, The Tailor, 141 and m S. Spring Street, LOS ANGELES. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Ranee $ 9.00 No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole • Range 10.00 No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range 13.00 I am overstocked with Gasoline Stoves and am selling them at $4 Less Than Eastern Prices. EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED 1 A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges. Stoves sold on the installment plan at j F. E. BROWNE'S nU2-2m 136 S. Main St., opp. Mott Market Baker Iron Works 950 to 966 BTTENA VISTA ST, LOS ANQELE3, CAL., Adjoining the Southern Pacific Ground*. Tele I phone 124. ' mSS 3 HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. _ RESTAURANT Everything New and First-Class. 146 and 147 N. Main Street. ap29-tf JERRY ILLIcn. Proprietor. J3ICO HOUSE AND BALLADE HOUSE. The former located at' Commercial and Ala meda streets, and the latter on North Main street, corner Plaza First-Class Room and Board •5 00 per Week. Patrons can select rooms at either house with board at the Ballade honse. All Accommodations. Newly Furnished. J. Bcbubeltz, Proprietor. P. Ballade, Manager. LUMBER YARD (aMiiin DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF LUMBER YARD: San Mateo and Seventh-street Bridge. General Business Office—l2s West Second 3, Burdick Block. P. O. Box 1235. Telephone • mls-3m Kerekhoff-Cuzner MILL AND LUMBER CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Main Office: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale l'wrd" at SAN PEDRO. Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lai- Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los J ugi and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to orde WESTERN LIBER I YARD: Corner Ninth and San Pedro Streets. LUMBER of all classes can be had at th: m 6 tf ' J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Tr, a« T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler. Supt J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers And Manufacturers oi DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS. Mill work of every description. 934 N. Alameda Street, Loe An,-*?', a lul tf PERRY, MOTT Sc OO'S. LUMBER YARDS AND PLANING MILLS, No. 76 Commercial Street. Jul it Fiittt WisM, Liquors \ji FULTON BLOCK 7 New High St. LOS ANQELKB, CAL» Boom! Boom! Boom! SOUTH RIVERSIDE. 10,000 acres of fine orange land, Wit: °l'ind ance of water piped to it. for sale at i 1 <m I 21 > and $250 per acre, in small tracts, on- quartea cash, balance 10 years, 7 per cent iul ' Good railroad, school, church, bane «>,d lio'ei advantages, stores of all kinds. Mineral deposits: Tin, coal, cement, nek, • nickle and ore, porphyry, gypsum, brick <'!xv, . gas shale, ochie, silver ore, copper, lime rock, calcite, silica, mineral paint and tUleate, iu.tny . of which are now being worked, and h umlreds of thousands of dollars being expended To any one who will boy land there wit'iin the next thirty days, through me.i will i>«y railroad tare from Los Angeles, there I.i t buck, and allow 14 fo» two days hotel bill, it to he taken out of purchase price L» T. G a••• k« . Lohdttßeies Agt Room 53 Bryion Boaebrake bloflk. 9-30- iw L.