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WOMAN'S WORLD. THE I IMPORTANCE OF CARtNG PROP ERLY FOR BABY'S COLO. A mmm Saaaocy for Girls—Tho National I rilinll of" Women — Tho Women ol j M—■ Hfiartlax Browning In Maaaa- I it—ilti IT -i In Hotels. At this season the temperature is lia ble to Ml many degrees in a few hours, and the Indian summer morning may be succeeded by wintry blasts at night. It is therefore very difficult to arrange the clothing of a little child so as to pro tect it properly from these sudden changes, and colds are almost inevitable. 'A baby's cold is often a very distressing matter to the mother. She knows how liable an apparently harmless cold is to become a fatal inflammation of the Jungs. No cold of an infant should for a moment be neglected. See at once that the child is thoroughly protected by flannels, if it is not so already, i Notice especially that the feet are kept in warm, woolen socks or hose, which mast be secured so that they cannot be kicked off. Greasing the baby's nose with a little mutton tallow and rubbing in a drop or two of camphor certainly relieves a cold in the head, although it is an old wife's remedy. If the baby shows any hoarseness lose not a moment, but lay on the chest a flannel cloth dipped in sweet oil, or rubbed thick with mut ton tallow, over which a tablespoonful of camphor has been sprinkled. Heat this greased and camphorated cloth and apply it as hot as it can be borne, cover ing it with a piece of dry flannel to re tain the heat and to keep it from greas ing the child's clothing. Before this cloth is cold replace it by another hot one. After such treatment a child will often fall asleep and wake up entirely recovered. If the hoarseness continues, however, or shows any signs of growing worse, a physician should be summoned at once, as moments of a baby's sickness are equivalent to hours in grown persons' illness. The strongest child requires the tenderest and most unremitting care to bring it through infancy strong and sound, without any organic weakness, which may develop in after years. When the child's cold settles in tho bowels nothing is better than an appli cation of flannels wrung out in hot liquor, laid over the stomach and ab domen, and covered with dry flannel.— New York Tribune. A Home Society for Girls. ■ At last New York is to have a horno — a free, respectable American home, where young women out of employment can find shelter, sympathy and substan tial aid. The institution is to be the same sort of a place as a public school, with no more charity, religion, politics or restriction, and will be supported and maintained by the French Evangelical church of the city of New York. The certificate of incorporation has been filed in the county clerk's oflice and the work of establishment will begin at once, the board of managers including Mrs. Lena Roberts, Mrs. Caroline Lecoultre, Mrs. Marie Grosjeans, Mrs. Emilie Swyeffort, the Rev. H. L. Grandlienard and Mr. J. E. Roberts. The Young Women's Home society will provide unemployed young women whose occupation is that of a teacher, maid or domestic with a pleasant home and good board. Medical attendance will be furnished the sick, decent and comfortable clothing provided for the needy, together with financial aid, good counsel and friendly support and encour agement. The needs of the girl will be sufficient plea for admission, and, as in the regulation of a public hotel, good conduct will serve as a guarantee of good character. The catechising to which the applicant will be subjected is in tended for industrial use only, in order to acquaint the examiner with her ability. Suitable and profitable employment will be found for her without any charges or fees whatever. Intended to benefit the French girl directly, it is not decisive whether other nationalities will be debarred from the privileges of the home. There is some need in New York city for a dozen just such organizations as the Home society promises to be.—New York World. Tho National Council of Women. I The National Council of of the United States, organized in the ■pring of 1888, will hold the first of its triennial meetings in February. 1891, in Albaugh's opera house, in Washington. It will last four days, including seven public sessions. [ Eleven of the most important national organizations of women in the country have entered the council. As soon as any organization enters the council, its president becomes an acting vice presi dent in the council, and it has also the right to appoint one person to represent it on the executive board. This board includes the general officers of the coun cil, together with the presidents of all organizations belonging to it, and one delegate besides its president from every organization!' j The corresponding secretary of tho council, Mrs. May Wright Sewall, 343 North Pennsylvania street, Indianapolis, will gladly answer all inquiries ad dressed to her, and will see that every provision is made for the appropriate representation on the programme of all departments of work in whose prosecu tion the women of the country have ef fected national organizations. | It is hoped that women interested in women's work will respond to this call end give the aid necessary to render the first triennial meeting worthy of the ob jects in whose behalf the National Coun cil was formed.—Kate Field's Washing iton. The Women of Kansas. There are hundreds of bright women |and girls who have taken up claims in the western part of the state and lived on them until they got a deed for the land. There are hundreds of women in ■the state who manage to keep men de pending on them from going hungry; there are hundreds of women who can do anything a man can do, has ever done or ever tried to do, and there are hundreds of women in Kansas who want equal rights with men. The signs are that what they ask will be conceded them. They have taken charge of the pafcatcschools, and no state in the Union haa hotter. They are* members of school boards, county and cfsy superintendents THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 14, 1890. and teachers. They lead in the educa tional and prohibition movement. They are making no noisy or threaten ing clamor for equal rights. They are simply showing by what they do that they are the equal of man and that the ballot in their hands would not only be safe, but wisely used for the betterment of the people and development of a state that is coming to the front with greater strides than any other iv the Union.— Kansas Cor. Chicago Tribune. Reading Browning; in Massachusetts. The most devoted and uncompromis ing worshipers of Robert Browning live in Springfield, and, of course, they are women. They gathered at the home of a well known lawyer, and listened with rapt and soulful attention to selections from the great poet as read by the law yer's wife. At length the reader paused to learn if there might bo any ennui on the part of the audience. "It is exquis ite," murmured the Browningites in concert, and the reading proceeded. Again the hostess paused, solicitous, and asked her guests if they were sure they liked it "Oh, yes," was the chorus, "it is beautiful." "But do yon understand it?" asked Mrs. Lawyer; "I can't make anything out of it." "Why, yes, we comprehend it perfectly," was the assur ance, "and it is so delightful that we would like to hear some more." Then the wicked reader coolly informed the enthusiasts that she had been reading the poems backward for half an hour. The name of this practical joker may be learned on inquiry of almost any mem ber of Springfield "society."—Springfield (Mass.) Homestead. Women in Hotels. "The most desperate creature on earth," said the clerk of a well known uptown hotel, "is a woman from out of town in a hotel bedroom on a wet Sunday. There is absolutely nothing to do, the confinement is almost intolera ble, and the isolation of her lot is made unusually painful by the fact that so much is going on all around her from which she is debarred. Men come to town with their wives or daughters, leave them at 7 in the morning, and go off to attend to business. Tlie ramifica tions and extraordinary character of the 'business' undertaken by rural visitors is one of those things which no man can accurately gauge. It is certain, howev er, that the western merchants are out of the hotel pretty much all the time from Bin the morning till 12 at night. Sometimes they come in to take their Aals with the women of their party, but not infrequently they leave them entirely to their own resources." —New York Letter. A Pen Picture of a Well Known Woman. One day last week a customer in one of the large Brooklyn dry goods stores stood waiting for her turn to be served and idly watching the woman who was claiming the attention of the clerk at the moment. There was nothing about her to attract a second glance. She looked to be close upon (30 years of age, her hair was very gray, though not white, and a pair of large, rather dark eyes looked out from a colorless, unimpressive face. In figure she was short and small, and the black costume she wore was simple to plainness. Yet when she gave her name and address for a parcel to be sent it was realized that this little woman of insignificant appearance was one whose name eighteen years ago was in every body's mouth from one end of the coun try to the other, and whose personality at that time was almost as well known as her name. She was Mrs. Theodore Tilton.—New York Times. Pullman's Pretty Daughters. Two dashing young women these. They are the Misses Pullman, of the world. I say of the world, because, while their home is in Chicago, they know as many people in Boston, New York, London, Paris and Vienna as in the Lake city. They walk as erectly as grenadier guaals. They are superbly dressed, but their clothing is not in any sense loud. They are both tall, being pretty nearly six fee? in height; have rosy cheeks, clear skin and constitutions made strong by judicious work in tho gymnasium. They are seen very often at the opera in this city, go to the thea tre frequently and are known in many of the best houses on Fifth avenue. They spend their time at the Windsor hotel, and whenever they visit this city their society is eagerly besought by young men of the best families,—New York Cor. Chicago News. Boston Women. All the women of Boston do not wear gig lamps and calf shoes and carry broad cloth reticules bulging with manu scripts and leaflets of transcendental philosophy. Anna Whitney is the vice president of the St. Bernard club, of Massachusetts, and knows as much about dogology and dogdon*. as any breeder in the country. She can size up a dog at a glance. At the recent dog show in Detroit, Mich., Miss Whitney was one of the judges. As understood by this canine connoisseur. "Go to the dogs" is not a saw, but a proverb. In stead of a reproach, she claims the mean ing has been distorted by abbreviation. "Go to the dogs for a lesson in patience, love, fidelity and sagacity" is her inter pretation of the old adage.—Exchange. A Yankee Girl's Device. An amusing instance of woman's curi osity has come to our ears in connection with the visit of the Clevelands to Sand wich. A young lady who is ordinarily a modest and ladylike school teacher became possessed of a burning desiro to meet and converse with these distin guished visitors, and this is the unique way in which she brought about the meeting. As the party were being driven to Maahpee they saw approach ing on foot a dowdily dressed colored girl, who stopped tho team and inquired the time of day, the most direct road to Sandwich village, the distance, and finally asked the ex-president in her most fetching manner for a ten cent piece for her bangle, and during the whole time feasted her eyes on greatness and beauty. Having satisfied her curi osity in this direction our schoolmarm made her best bow to the party and passed on, rejoicing at the success of her scheme, and in the possession of a ten cent piece for her bangle.—Cor. Bos ton Traveller. London Women Not Cluboble. London women do not seem to be what "Jennie Juno".calls "clubable" women, for notwithstanding the increasingly prominent place they occupy in sport and recreation their amusements are as a rule unorganized. The Row is each season crowded with equestriennes, and in the winter, too, when the riding is something besides "genteel cantering." All manner of smart ponies and carts and jaunting cars go the pace continu ally, and last season a lady "tooted" a four-in-hand each day around the drive, her horses held splendidly in hand. The prejudice against the cycle for ladies is fast dying out, and though at present not so general in London as among the provinces one may expect soon to see it command the situation in London streets.—London Letter. Infant*' Cards. It is a quite recent and widening cus tom to announce the birth of a child by sending out a small card with its bap tismal name in full upon it; also the date of its birth in the lower left hand corner. It is inclosed in an envelope with its mother's card, the latter, of course, signifying that she is ready to receive visits of congratulation. A babe is the only untitled person to whom eti quette permits a card that has not Mr., Mrs. or Miss npon it. If visits are not possible a card with "Congratulation" written upon the upper left corner is at once sent, promptness signifying a genuine sympathy with the happy parent. Those who are intimate send not only a card, but flowers, or a simple gift to the infant.—New York Letter. The Ilace Growing: Better. Mr. John L. White, head master of the Berkeley school, New York, is au thority for tho statement that, in our cities at least, almost every American girl of good parentage of the age of six teen or seventeen is taller than her mother, with larger waist, better physi cal development and more "staying power." This gain he flunks largely due to the present day love of open air games and exercise. Indeed, so heartily doeß he believe in the efficacy of physi cal training that he would put an exer cise room in every school house, sure that forty minutes' daily drill and in struction in hygienic laws would in the following generation reduce the number of the criminal population one-half.— Harper's Bazar. Women and Tobacco. The use of tobacco among women is on the increase in France, and even in London it is not unusual to see a lady produce her silver or enameled cigar case in the drawing room. Cigarettes are giving place to cigars in Paris, and some fears are entertained of the smoking habit among women becoming uncon trollable. The well known writer Mme. de Latour defends the use of the weed by her sex, and insists that if it is good for men it is not injurious to women, while to brain workers it is a great help and solace. She would not, however, give women quite the same license as men, and would restrict them to two ci gars aud a few cigarettes a day.— Paris Letter. A Novelty in Handkerchief Designs. The various ideas of crests, mono grams, initiids and other devices in embroidery engrafted upon handker chiefs for the aggrandizement or identi fication of the owner have been worked to death. There is a novelty, however, in handkerchief decorations that has reached a noticeable degree of popularity in a very short time. It is the plan of having the photograph of wife, children or sweetheart, or your own physiog nomy, taken on the corner of the article, either in linen or silk. The chemical processes have been perfected so that the likeness will neither wash out of nor fade upon the fabric.—Clothier and Furnisher. Four years ago Miss Lena Woodard, living on Thorn creek, Wash., sowed the seed from one head of barley. She har vested the crop with a pair of shears, and sowed tho amout received the next year, again harvesting it with her shears. The third crop her father cut with a grass scythe, getting enough barley from this crop to sow forty acres last spring, which averaged forty bushels to the acre when thrashed, making a total yield of 1,600 bushels from one head of barley in four years. Dry poultices, where heat is required, have almost superseded moist ones. When the former is required hot salt in a good sized bag is excellent; for the latter, common white beans, boiled very soft, made into a paste, retains heat wonderfully. A bowl of hot gruel will sometimes ward off a neuralgic attack. All engravings or photographs that are framed in wood up to the edge look much better if the frame is rather flat and the wood is stained to harmonize with the tonas of tho picture. A silver or bronze beading is now often used on the outsido of tho frame instead of in side next the picture. If you don't know what to buy in your search for a unique wedding present get the bride betrothed a marriage jar. The form is lovely and the bowl a thing of beauty, whether you pay $4 or $100 for it. The alumni of Vassar college have al ready secured $20,€00 of the $40,000 re quired for the endowment by them of an astronomical chair in honor of Maria Mitchell. A Husband's Mistake. Husbands too often permit wives, and parents their childnln, to sudor from headache, dizzi ness, neuralgia, sleeplessness, fits, nervousness, when by the use of Dr, Miles' Restorative Ner vine such serious results could easily be pre vented. Druggists everywhere say it gives uni versal satisfaction, and has an fminense sale. Woodworth & Co.. of Fort Wayne, Ind ; Snow <£ Co., of Syracuse, N. V.: J. C. Wolf, Hillsdale, Mich., and hundreds of others say "It is the greatest seller they ever knew." It contains no opiates. Trial bottles and fine book on Nervous Diseases free, at R. W. Ellis & Co.'s. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Rau<-e $ 9.00 No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole i Range 10.00 No. 8 Berths (a 5-bole) Range 13.00 I am overstocked with Gasolino Stoves and am selling them at $4 Less Than Eastern Prices. EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED! A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges. Stoves sold on the installment plan atj F. E. BROWNE'S ml2-1f 136 S. Main St., opp. Mott Market GRANGE LANDS. SEMI-TROPIC LAND AND WATER COMPANY. , Location of Lands, With Description of Soil and Climate, and Comparison of Prices With Other Lands of Similar Values. Tlie original purchase of these lands comprised 29,000 acres, situate immedi ately west of the cities of San Bernardino and Colton. Two transcontinental lines of railroad, the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific, trav erse east and west these lands, exactly two miles apart, giving us two townsites and stations upon each road, the stations being four miles from each other, thereby giving us unexcelled shipping facilities. Our land extends to within three miles ol San Bernardino, one and one-half of Colton on the east and five miles of Riverside on the south. Our average altitude is about 1200 feet above sea level, with a gradual and regular slope from the mountains on the north, with just fall enough to irrigate conveniently. We are 400 feet higher than Kiverside and 200 higher than San Bernardino, which exempts us almost entirely from frost. Our lands are peculiarly adapted to citrus fruits, being right in the heart of the best orange producing country in t he state of California. Our subsoil is tlie same that has made Riverside famous the world over, with this advantage—we are fortunate in having a top dressing of decomposed granite ranging to a depth of from six to eighteen inches, which holds the moisture, always being in good condition for cultivation and readily famishing the proper nourishment for starting the growth of freshly planted trees and vines. Irrigation may be indulged in to any degiee without fear of injury to the trees, vines or vegetables, or the risk of getting the ground in bad condition, as frequent ly occurs on land less favored. Our water l ights are unsurpassed. We own and control almost all the water in Lytle creek, the fourth largest stream in Southern California, besides which we have a large scope of artesian water bearing land where we have thirty line flowing wells emptying their sparkling waters into pipes which conduct it to the rich lands below for irrigation, and to our streets for protection against tire, and to our dwellings for domestic uses. We are boring more artesian wells con stantly, never failing to secure a line flow of water, so that we have no hesitancy in saying that we have a great abundance of water for all of our rich lands. Of the 20,000 acres originally pur chased we have sold about 9000 acres at $200 per acre, which leaves us about 20,000 acres yet to be disposed of. For the past two years but little land, comparatively speaking, has been sold in Southern California, on account of the depression in the money market, and the collapse of our boom, but now we think we see the dawn of an era of prosperity, such as has never been known in this country, and in order to attract the at tention of the world to our superior loca tion and lands, we have reduced the price to a figure below the price of the cheapest agricultural lands in this country, and propose to sell about 2000 acres to actual settlers and people who will improve the land, at $75 to $100 per acre, with 20 and 25 per cent off for im provements made within one year from purchase, making the land but $00, to $75 per acre to the man who ingood faith improves the land, and on terms within the reach of all, to-wit: $10 per acre cash on delivery of contract, balance in three equal payments, due in two, three and four years, at 8 per cent, interest. Think of it! The best orange lands at $(10 and $75 an acre. Go all around us and ask the price of land not so good as ours. At Riverside on the south, at Redlands and Highlands on the east and northeast of us, all famous orange pro ducing districts, the price of unimproved lands ranges from $250 to $500 per acre, and for orchards live years old from $1000 to $2000 per acre are being paid, and they are well worth the money invested. The water for irrigating these lands is furnished tinder the "Wright Irrigation Law" of this state, and costs the land owner only $2 to $4 per acre per annum. Rialto, where is located the home oflice of the company, is a smart little town of, perhaps, 200 people, situated on the main line of the great Santa Fe railroad, four miles west of San Ber nardino, and we have a tine depot with telegraph and telephone communica tions with the world. A fine large hotel, the "Semi-Tropic," elegantly furnished and well kept, occupies a square in the center of Rialto, and one of the line school buildings for which Southern California is famous, stands upon another square of the town. Two church organ izations are in a flourishing condition— the Methodist and Congregational. A pleasant ride of an hottt and a half through the beautiful orange groves of Los Angeles and San Bernardino ooun ties takes you from the city of Los An geles, the metropolis of Southern Cali fornia, to Rialto. An excursion is conducted from Los Angeles to Rialto every Friday morning, leaving Los Angeles at 8:30, and return ing arrives here at 6:30 p. va. ; tickets good for ten days. Fare for round trip $2.55, which is returned to every pur chaser of land by L. M. Brown, agent for these lands for the coast counties. Oflice, 132 North Spring street. For further information, address the Semi-Thopic Land and Water Co., Rialto, San Bernardino County, Cali fornia. Or L. M. BROWN, Agent at No. 132 North Spring street, Los Angeles, California. BANKING HOUSES 5 FEB. CENT INTEREST ON DEPOSITS. Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co. NO. 4'JO SOUTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL. Incorporated Oct, 28th, 1889. CAPITAL STOCK, - $200,000 J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DeVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FOEMAN, Vice-Prest. The Benign for this Institution Is to AfTord a Safe Depository For the earnings of all persons who arc desirous of placing their money where it will be free from accident, and at the same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest. Deposits will be received in sums of from one dollar to Aye thousand dollars. Term deposits in sums of lifty dollars and over. We dee hue a dividend early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends on our earnings. Five per cent, on term anil from three to four on ordinary. .Money to loan on mortgages, llonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold.. GERMAN-AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK, No, 114 South Mt-ilit Btreet, Los Aiiffelea. CAPITAL. STOCK, ... $100,000 E. N. McDONALI), President. VICTOR PONET, Treasurer. W. M. SHELDON, Vice President. LOUIS Lit HTENBERGER, Vice President. M. N. AVERY, Secretary. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secretary. Deposits received in any sums over One Dollar, and interest paid thereon at the rate of Three per cent on ordinary deposits and Five per cent on term or long time deposits. First mortgage loans made on real estate .it lowest current rates. 10-10-6 m CITIZENS' BANK OF LOS ANGELES, CORNEIi THIIJIJ ANO SPRING STS. CAPITAL., - - $200,000 OFFICERS: T. 8. C. LOWE President. T. W. UROTHERTON Vice-President. F. D. HALL Asst. Cashier. DIRECTORS,: ■ T. S. C. Lowe, 11. L. Williams, C. F. Cronin, L. W.Bllnn, T. W. Brothcrton Transacts a general banking business; sells exchange: discounts notes; accepts accounts subject to cheek; pays interest on time deposits. Give us a call. 11-11-Om SALE OF DELINQUENT STOCK._ Southern California Blue Gravel Minlrg Com pany's office. No 12U South Springstreet, Los Angeles, California. "VTOTICE—THERE IS DELINQUENT UPON Al the following deiorlbed stock on account of assessment No. 2, levied on the 22d day of October, IS9O, the several amonnts set opposite the names of tlie respective shareholders, as follows: kamks. (JSaort* Share 0 / AmouuU Z.W.Faunce 2 100 $ 20 00 3 '200 40 00 " " 4 :uto uo oo 5 400 SO 00 " " 0 250 50 00 7 250 50 00 S 250 50 00 9 250 50 00 " " 10 300 00 00 " " 17 200 4 0 00 B. J. Reeves 20 5000 1000 I'O '• " 7S 2000 4(»0 00 " " . S3 500 100 00 Avery McCarthy ... 28 1009 200 o<> Edward Lownes. .. 03 450 90 00 Mrs. E. F. Gerard.., OS 2 0 40 00 Miss E A. Denning. 69 100 20 00 W. T. Hustin 70 900 ISO 00 Joseph Hush 84 500 lot) 00 John Rohson 94 10 2 00 Sarah W.Baughman 103 30 0 oo P.J. Kennedy 109 100 20 00 M. E. Kennedy, trus tee for Ka't.iriue Kennedy 119 900 ISO 00 Mrs.Ellall.Juaah.lll 100 20 00 E. L. Blanchard 113 400 so .oo H. L.Jordan ... 114 2000 400 00 Henry Oreenawalt. no 500 100 oo Wm. A. Merralls 120 100 20 00 Wm. Scrimgeour ...121 100 20 00 (i. W. Brown 115 100 20 00 A. C. Wurmser 121 100 20 00 A. C. Wurmser 127 79,15(( 15,830 00 B. T.LeWfune ior> 100 2000 Geo. 11. Little 75 500 100 00 James Kensella.. . 22 5000 kioo oo James Kensella 34 5000 1000 00 Dr. B. E. Fryer 123 100 20 00 And in accordance with law. and an order of the Board ol Directors, made on the 22d day of October, 1890, so mauy shares of each parcel oi such stock as may be necessary will be sold attheothee of the company, No, 126 South Spring street, Los Angeled, California, on the loth day of Decem ber, 1800, at 10 o'clock n m. of such day, to pay delinquent assessments thereon, togetccr with costs of advertising and expenses of sale. lay W. BROWN,Secretary. Office, 126 South Spring street, I.os Angeles, Cal. 1-25 td DENTISTS. Removed to 208 N. Main St. opposite Temple Block, Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6. KILLINGS. Gold filling $2.00 to $10.00 Gold alloy tilling 1.50 to 5.00 White fillings for front teeth l.ooto 2,00 Silver or amalgam filling 1.00 CBOWN AND ISKIDGE 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 I.o* 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. in. Sundays 10 to 12 a. m. LlbMb WqiM Dispensary, 400 Geary Street, WEI San Francisco, Cal. CHRONIC JF SURGICAL DISEASES, tl OPERATIONS, nose, )> Deformities, TmoAT -^l|^jg^alfor ma . Liebig Internationa! Surgical Institute. Riuri*, ahi4.h.ncks roa Diraairm, Tamuai BMll-ucllltifß, AHjariiluaaud ItnutJl,:., I',,r Sucvs-Cul Troat mentor Krtrj Pormof i>i*-».» Medical or Sun-ioal Tnatnirnt. WRITE VOTt WliriuM on i:;.: oiriTTrES, AND Dig. KABK* OP MKH AMD WO2IKX. Only Reliable Medial limitutu oiulie Coast Making PRIVATE ANDSPECiAL DISEASES. Brand,,.,, Kan.n, (llj, Dntte fHjr, R,,|,1„, nnd wilt »l.lt all ,lUc. uu Curlllo Cua.t, quai-lcrl;, ihrw, ,10 3 . each. HE DID-HE DIDN'T! Fiveyearsagob-othioaghtoar advice. We oure all WEAK- r V* % » MESSES 4 DISEASES OF MEN jrf U jj&i I OUR NEW BOOK] vjJL explains all. Its advice Is Vital. Free for limited time. Don't Trifle with Disease! KUIi: 9IKD -1I 4L CO.. Huiralo. N. Y. Don't fail to HEED OUR WORDS! WAGON MATERIAL, HARD WOODS, I RON, STEEL Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eto. JOHN WIGMORB, 117 and 119 South Los Angeles Stree iul tl fA TTIPTiTO V. I. I>niic)«M Shoen n.w ViiUllUil wni-riintril, nml every jmir has bin name and price Mumped ; i hutloui. $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN. Fine Calf nml Cured Waterproof Grain. The excellence nnd wearing qualities of this s'uoa cannot be better shown than by tho strong endorse ments of its thousands of constant wearers. $■=.00 Genuine Hand-sowed, an elegant and 0 stylish dress shoo which eommouds itself. E/i.oo Hand-sewed Welt, a line, calf shoo *» unequalled f.u- «t ■. le ami durability. $4.50 Goodyear Welt is the standard dress O Shoe, :it a popular price. $*2.50 I'oliccmnn'H Shoe is especially adapted %> for railroad men, farmers, etc. All made In Congress. Button aud Lace. $3 & $2 SHOES LA F o°»i s , have been most favorably received since Introduced and tho recent improvements make them superior to any shoes soul at then.* prices. Ask' your Dealer, nnd if lie oftnnot supply you send direct to factory enclosiun advertised price, «r 0 postal for order blanks. W. L. OOUtiLAH, llracktou, Mm* MASSACHUSETS Boot I Shoe House, Sole Agents for Los Angeles, fel-srn 129 WEST FIRST ST. J NT TIIE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE COUN -1 tv of I.os Angeles. State of California. In the matter of the estate of James Gorman, deceased. Order to show cause why order of sale of real estate should not be made. Richard Dillon, tlie executor of the estate of suid deceased, having tiled v petition .herein duly verified, praying for an order of sale of real estate of said decedent, for the purposes therein Bel forth. It is therefore ordered by the said court that all persons Interested in tho estate of said de ceased appear before the said superior court on Friday, tne «th day oi January, 1891, at to o'clock a.m. ot said day, at the court room of said superior court, department 2 thereof, cor ner of Franklin and New High streets, in said county of Los Angeles, state of California, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said petitioner to sell so much of the real estate ol the said deceased as shall bo necessary. And that a copy ol this order lie published at least four successive weeks iv the Los Angeles Daily Herald, n newspaper printed and pub lished In said county of Los Angeles, W. H. CLARK, Judge of tlie Superior Court, Dated 9th December, 1890. 12-10-td SHERIFF'S SALE. LOS AKGELES TRIBUNE—THE COMPLETE newspaper outfit ol the i.os Angeles Tribune will be sold at sheriffs sale to Ihe highest bid der for cash, on Saturday, December 13,1890, at 10 o'clock a. m., either as a whole or in sep arate parcels, at No. 120 North Spring street. Los Angeles. The plant comprises newspaper (brevier, minion and nonpareil) and advertising type, stands, cases, leads, rules, imposing stones, chases, galleys, proof press, ink, mailing outlit, composing sticks, furniture, etc. Also one 20 horse-power boiler and engine, shafting, piping, pulleys and belting; one complete stereotyping outfit, offlce desks, safe, library and other furni ture. Also equity in a Potter web perfecting press. Postponed to December 27th, at 10 a. in. 12-11-td NOTICE OF CONSOLIDATION. rpO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN—NOTICE IS 1 hereby given, that the Los Angeles and Glen dale Railway Company: the Los Angeles, Pasa dena and Glendale Railway Company, and the Los Angeles Terminal Railway Company, have consolidated and amalgamated all their capital stock, debts, property, assets and franchises in the manner required by law, into a new com pany called "Los Angeles Terminal Railway Company," nnd that such consolidation will go. into eflect in one month after the first insertion of this notice in this paper. Dated November 27th, 1890. T.B. BURNETT, President, j Los Angeles AGlen- WM. WINOUP, Secretary, ) dale Railway Co. B. F. HOBART, President,! Los Angeles, Pasa > dona & Ulendale T. B. BURNETT, Secretary, ) Railway Co. B. F. HOBART, President, j Los Angeles Ter- T.B. BURNETT,Secret-try, minal Railway Co. 11-29-30t TEACHERS' EXAMINATION. -VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, TOAT THE ITI semi-annual examination of teachers will be hold in tho assembly room ol the Normal School building comer of Grand avenue and Fifth street, Tieginning on Monday, December 22, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m. All teachers now holding temporary primary grade eertilienles granted upon primary grade certificates from other counties, and all appli cants for certificates, must be present at the beginning ol the examination. All teachers now holding temporary gram mar grade certificates, and all teachers whose certificates are about to expire, must file their applications for permanent certificates, or for renewal, with tbe secretary of the county board, on or before December 18,1890. By order of the County Board of Education. ■ o-SOt-d&wky W. W. SEAMAN, Sec PROPOSALS TO FURNISH AND EQUIP. OEALED BIDS FOR THE EQUIPMENT OF O the Reform school for juvenile offenders, will be received by the board of trustees as per specifications which will be on file at the su perintendent's oflice, on and after the loth of December, IS9O. All bids must be in writing and sealed, and in the hands of said superin tendent by January 1, 1891, and accompanied by a check duly certified for 5 per cent, amount of bid. The board reserves the right to reject any and, all bids. By order of the board of trustees, HERVEY LINDLEY, 12-13 tojanl-lnc Pres. ol Board.