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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 27, 1890, Image 4

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DAILY HERALD.
PUBLISHED——
BEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. Jakes J. Ayeks.
AVERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS.
(Entered at the postoffice at Los Anseles as
second-class matter. J
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At SOe Per Week, or BOc Per Month-
TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE!
Daily Hebald, one year 18.00
Daily Hebald, six months 4.25
Daily Hebald, three months 2.25
Weekly Hekald, one year 2.00
Weekly I'kralo, six mouths 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months 60
Illustrated Hkbald, per copy 15
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
Notice to Mail Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
Is inflexible. AVERS <fc LYNCH.
The "Dally Herald"
Maybe found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel uews-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice
news-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth aud
Lawrence streets.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 37, 1890.
OUR NEW YEAR'S NUMBER.
We shall issue a New Year's number
of the Herald of special attractions, and
shall print a large extra edition of it.
That it will be distributed broadcast
through the country the history of
previous publications proves. Advertis
ers would do well to bear this fact in
mind, and should seek to be repre
sented in its columns.
LET US MAKE A BEGINNING.
A boom far greater than any which
we have yet experienced is ahead for
Southern California, and for Los Angeles
as its highly ornamental head and cap
ital city. Perhaps our readers may say
that we harp altogether too much on
this topic. To this we reply, we do not
harp half enough.
It is the purpose of the Hekai.o to let
the people, far and near, know the true
condition of things hereabouts. No
false modesty shall withhold our decla
ration of faith in this country. This
journal proclaimed its belief when Los
Angeles was a little 'dobe village, and
why should it abate its tone, or lower its
colors, when the city of the Queen of
the Angels is without question now the
handsomest place in the world, a city of
sixty thousand inhabitants and the sec
ond city west of the Rocky Mountains?
We have not the slightest intention of
beiiig intimidated when we announce
that tiie next boom is close at hand. All
the conditions exist for it. Land in the
immediate neighborhood of this city can
today be purchased for one-third of its
real, not to say speculative, value. And
this in face of a movement absolutely
without precedent.
This new boom will be founded on a
production not only of an unheard-of
remunerative but of a decidedly poet
ical kind. This last is all the better. It
is just as well to fascinate the imagina
tion of people as to capture their busi
ness assent. The two go together very
well. But the fact remains thar South
ern California sent east last year a va
riety and value of her products that has
arrested the attention of thinking men
in all quarters. Anything like a sneer is
arrested when it is learned that, trom
a limited section of California* nearly
four thousand carloads of oranges alone
have been shipped to the east. In other
words, if the shipments had been con
tinuous, it would have meant ten car
loads a day for every day in the year.
This year we shall improve on this pro
duction, which is the result of but a
few years' effort.
While the Herald recognizes the mir
acles already achieved in this section, it
does not believe that we should re3t in
well-doing. The field is ye', hardly pros
pected. Ten years from today Los An
geles, San Bernardino, Ventura and San
Diego counties will bo shipping yearly
twenty million dollars' worth of their
products to the east and getting the return
in minted dollars. A superb beginning
has already been made on this quite
practicable programme. Some years
ago the Italian government pub
lished a table showing the value of the
orange exports from the three principal
ports of that kingdom. It showed that
they averaged $2.),000,000 a year for the
ten years embraced in the exhibit.
Oranges are but one of our sources of
wealth. In tomorrow's Herald we
shall show where, in the immediate
neighborhood of this city, one of the
most productive regions of the earth
invites further development by already
accomplished agricultural and horticul
tural results of an almost incredible
character.
The Democratic chances of carrying
the next presidential election are many,
and one of them does not receive the at
tention to which its weight entitles it.
Under the constitution of the United
States a plurality will not elect the pres
ident. He must receive an absolute ma
jority of the votes of all the electoral col
leges.The new third party >s beginning to
assume quite formidable dimensions. It
has already carried a number of states,
and combinations are being made with
trades organizations that will certainly
not diminish this showing. If it should
enter the arena with a united labor and
farmer support it is not improbable that
this would throw the election into the
house of representatives. That would
mean the present house, which in per
sonnel is overwhelmingly Democratic;
and which, in calling the roll of the
states, the method prescribed by the
constitution, the vote of Rhode Island
counting for as much as that of New
York, would be satisfactorily so. The
probability of such a development
is not great, hut it is not without claims
at least to consideration. Of late years
the Ameiican people in national affairs
have not leaned to third parties to any
great extent. The last time such an or
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 27,1890.
i
ganization seriously affected the result
of a presidential election was in 1856,
when Fillmore, running as the Know
nothing candidate for president, un
doubtedly defeated Fremont and elected
Buchanan. The last time the election
was thiown into the house of representa
tives was in 1824, when John Quiney
Adams was elected president through
a coalition with the friends of Henry
Clay. Since then a period of sixty-six
years has elapsed without a failure of a
direct election of the president by the
people, and this long practice would
seem to be conclusive of a strong trend
in popular favor. All rules, however,
have their exceptions, and the enter
prising members of the Farmers' Alli
ance are not only chipper enough to
think they can throw the election into
the house but that they can elect the
president before the people.
All right! Be it so! Have it your
own way, that the city of Los Angeles
will need no more buildings for the next
ten years; which must mean that it will
not grow any to speak of in that time.
But the people will not go with you. It
is not, however, a matter of telling the
truth ; it is merely one of the best judg
ment. The Herald is satisfied with its
decision on this point and appeals to the
future, ten years of which will see this
city at least doubted in all its important
features. Then when it comes to advo
cating the development of the county,
and"growing something," why, that has
been the Heeald's stronghold for twenty
years. Before some of our es
teemed contemporaries were born we
were at that, hammer and tongs, and
while some of them have had all the
men, women and children on their stall"
falling over themselves in their energy
to get at a scandal and inventing fake
sensations when real ones were not fre
quent enough. Still we have spent our
main energy in teaching the people to
"grow something," to grow everything
that could be grown and find a mar
ket. Why, we taught yon all that trick,
and are still leagues ahead of you all in
a path we have well worn in twenty
years of travel, aud in which you are
now just "getting a move" on your
selves.
Mr. Porter's inaccurate census may
be correct in some respects. Our dis
patches today bring some interesting
vital statistics relating to the Jews in
this country. Tnese show that the race
is blessed with a greater longevity than
any other in the country, and also that ■
in proportion to the marriages among j
them the birth rate is above the average. |
Taking the whole race the birth rate is |
low, for the reason that they marry later !
in life, as a rule, than other races, and |
that more l of them do not marry j
at all. Where they marry early in j
life, the olive branches multiply
plenteously. There is a lesson for us
all in these statistics. The Jews are a
truly temperate race. They are a moral j
race in essential morality. They live j
well, but they live sensibly. Ice cream,
horrid pies, cakes made made mostly of |
butter, and such like gastronomic '
abominations find small place in (he j
Jewish household. Good soup, plenty j
of wholesome meat, farinaceous foods i
and good beer and wine also find a large j
place in these families' economies. The
Jew is not often a fanatic. He enjoys
life in a very rational way, and lives to
a good old age.
Professor Walker says the growth of
socialism, or nationalism, in the United
States is the result of the inadequate
volume of mone.v in the country to
make exchanges. He is perfectly right.
All sorts of socialism are an uneasiness
begotten of hard times. Prosperity al
ways causes all this uneasiness to dis
appear. The stagnation in business is
mostly the result of an inadequate vol
ume oi money. The material wealth of
the country is beneficial in proportion to
itscirculation. We raise say. 4000 carloads
otoranges. We cannot eat them all. We
must seek the markets of the east. To
make them calls for money. If there is
not sufficient money, part of the crop is
lost, and it all falls in volume. It is
like the great Bear Valley dam. There
is the water in abundance. It is the
material wealth of the district. But it
is useless unless there are conduits suffi
cient to distribute it to the lands below.
The pipes are the circulating medium.
Without them the material wealth is
stagnant and unbenelicial.
An Oranc.l' county paper states that
as a direct result of the permanent ex
hibit at Chicago, eighteen families have
come to settle in that county in the past
few weeks. The exhibit has been open
only about two months, and it must be
borne in mind that direct results are
slow at first. It takes some lime to pull
up stakes and move across a continent.
The exhibit is doing more than could
have been expected.
A land sale of 1100 acres for !f44,000
is reported from Anaheim. It is
also said that purchases amounting to
$50,000 in a day are not rare. That is a
very pretty little boom of itself. The
country is filling up with a most desir
able class of settlers, and a great deal of
land is being put to the best sort of use.
It is only a matter of time until pros
perity comes in like a flood to the
whole section.
THE MARQUIS DE ST. CYR.
Death of a Member of the Ancient
Regime.
On Thursday evening last Francois
Kugene Prevot, Marquis de St. Cyr,
died at the residence of his son-in-law,
Max Botello, No. 934 Bartlett street,
in this city. The deceased gentleman,
who was 86 years of age, met with an
accident about a year ago, and received
such injuries to his hip as to render him
completely helpless. M. Prevot was at
one time a page in the conrt of the
French King Louis Phillippe.
Dr. James Gillfillan, widely known
as the "Indian doctor," of Kirkwood,
lowa, is dead. ]
VIEWS OF HON. J. P. JONES.
The Veterau Statesman Interviewed by a
"Herald" Representative — Some Re
flections on the Condition of the
Country—Free Coinage Certain to bo
Passed at the Next Session and Made
a Law Over the President's Veto, it
Need be—Notes of Local Character.
A representative of the Herald yes
terday had the pleasure of an interview
with Senator John P. Jones at his ele
gant residence at Santa Monica. The
veteran statesman is looking unusually
well. He leaves for Washington today,
having come here to spend Christmas
with his wife and family.
To an inquiry as to what he thought
of the outlook of the country, Mr. Jones
said that the people generally needed
more money. It was needed all over
the United States. It. was particularly
needed on the Pacific coast, which was a
young country. The east had been
settled up for centuries and did not
need the fostering care of the govern
ment to the extent that Washington,
Oregon and California did. There ought
to be liberal expenditures here for har
bors, irrigation etc. What the country
required was an era of expansion for the
next ten years. No apprehension need
be entertained ns to the result. The ex
pansion of the war did the country good.
The war itself destroyed property, but
the enterprises begotten of the abundant
money put into circulation by the ex
penditures of the war created an unpre
cedented era of prosperity and develop
ment. Free coinage of silver would
bring about such an era.
The senator said that the real lesson
of the late elections was that the west
ern people were determined to let the
gold-bug element of the administration
know that there were more doubtful
states than they had taken count of.
The people of the west are tired of being
ruled from the east, and they have made
up their minds to submit to it no
longer. They want an American policy
in financial a? in political affairs. Hith
erto we have been in intellectual and
financial dependence on England. This
must be stopped, and the people of the
west will see that it is done.
To an inquiry as to whether we should
have free coinage of silver, he replied
that we undoubtedly should, though
probably not at this session of congress.
The senate was ready to pass it at any
time, but the house held hack. No dif
ficulty will be experienced in the next
house. The measure will be passed over
the president's veto, if need be.
Mr. Jones took occasion to express his
opposition to the force bill with consid
erable emphasis. He said that the
attempt to place the ignorant negroes
over the intelligent people of the south
would be and ought to be a failure.
The conversation then turned upon
the policy of cutting up and selling the
great ranches of the county, one of the
largest of which, by the way, is owned
by the senator himself in largest
part—he owns a three-quarters interest
in the thirty-five thousand acres of the
San Vicente y Santa .Monica ranch —
and he expressed his entire willingness
to enter into such a plan, and thought
it would be best for the country. To an
inquiry as to whether he contemplated
building a wharf at Santa Monica, he
replied that he had long contemplated
building an iron pier there, lie had
been engaged in so many other enter
prises, which had tied up his means,
that he had not found it conven
ent to turn his attention in that direc
tion. He hoped, however, in the next
three or four months, to make such a
disposition of his affairs as would enable
him to carry out his design.
During the course of the conversation
Senator Jones announced it to be his in
flexible pumose to retire from public
life after the expiration of the term oi
six years to which the Nevada legislature
will elect him, his present term expiring
on the 4th of March, 1891.
AMUSEMENTS.
A Charming Rendition of Faust at
the Grand.
The Juch company, with Miss Juch
left opt, sang Gounod's always lovely
Faust last night in a manner to
captivate all the musical people
within the walls of the Grand. It was in
all respects almost an ideal production
of the beautiful opera. The orchestration
was perfect; the choruses were given
Whh an energy and accuracy that left
nothing to be desired. The great sol
diers' chorus was one of the most inspir
ing things ever heard and seen in this city.
All the details of the music and business
of the opera were worked up to all but
faultless perfection. The cast was:
Faust Payne Clarke
Valentine Otto Rath.iens
Mephistopheles Franz Vet™
Brainier 8. H. Dudley
Slebel Lol'ise Meislinoek
Martha Marie Freeuert
Marguerite Geokoine yon Januschowsky
Payne Clarke in the title role sang
and acted well. He sang very well, bet
ter than he acted. His voice is clear,
ringing and sympathetic. It is perfectly
suited to the tender music of the role.
As Valentine, Otto ltathjcns was de
cidedly acceptable; and Miss Meislinger
us Siebel was eminently satisfactory.
She sang the beautiful llower song ex
quisitely. The Mephisto of Franz Vetta
was something not to be improved upon.
It would really put any combin
ation to its trumps to produce a
man. more suited to the part. He is
a master of the histrionic art, and acts
the part most admirably. Bnt It is an
opera, and not a play. " The singing is
the real question. Vetta's voice is one
difficult to match. It has all the ele
ments of a perfect bass. It is rich, full,
powerful, of great compass, and under
absolute control. His cultivation is of
the highest, and his notes are always as
true as a flute's.
And now the charming role of Mar
guerite is reached. The audience wa9 a
large one, and one containing a large
number of musical people, but it was not
so packed a house as that of Thursday,
or as that which will bo seen tonight.
Why? Because Miss Juch was not
to sing. It is not the purpose here to
institute any comparison between these
two gifted singers; bnt those who did
not hear Miss Georgine yon Januschow
sky as Marguerite made a mistake,
whatever consideration may have kept
them away. She is as nearly au ideal
Marguerite as might be found in a very
long search. She looks the part to very
perfection. Her handnome figure, her
natural gifts of person from all points of
view combine to form just such a woman
'us tit.cthe's heroine must have been.
Her acting of the exacting role was
superb. In grace of movement,
iin energy of gesture, in all
I the arts of the art histrionic,
she was exceedingly fine. Her voice is
a round, full, fresh one of remarkable
com pan and strength, and of the most
pathetic tenderness. She won the
heart of every man of sense in the
j house. In fact, a more delightful ren
-1 dition of an opera would be hard to find.
I This afternoon the opera will bo Car-
I men, a most delightful composition,
i am! tonight Miss Juch will appear in
Wagner's great Lohengrin,
i Tiie management are meeting with so
| large a measure of patronage that they
j announce an extension of the season
' next week, with Wagner's Flying Duteh
| man, never produced here before. Will*
I iani Tell, II Trovatore, L'Africaine, an
other opera, as memory goes, new
I here, will be in the list. All of these
! will be given with the full strength of
the company. Miss Juch will sing on
Monday and Wednesday nights; and on
Tuesday Miss Maconda and Miss Janu
schowsky will both be heard in the
ringing cadences of the Tell.
ADELAIDE MOORE.
Miss Adelaide Moore, the English
actress, who begins an engagement of
four nights and one matinee at the Los
Angeles theatre on Monday next, is
reaily of Irish extraction, belonging to
one of tiie oldest and most aristocratic
families of Ireland, tracing her ancestry
back four centuries. She was born at
Moore Abbey, near Kildare, but received
her education in England and France.
Miss Moore is accompanied by Mr.
.Joseph Wheelock and an excellent com
pany. Romeo and Juliet is billed for
the first and A Fatal Marriage for the
last two nights of the engagement. The
attraction on New Year's lav.
HE WAS ASHAMED
To Ask Again, but His Frank Letter Got
It for Him.
A few months ago one of the unfortunate In
mates in the San Francisco Almshouse was
inspired by the sensational statements iv the
newspapers with the belief that Joy's Vegetable
Sarsaparilla would help him. But without
money, how to got It was tho question. Finally
he wrote to the Edwin W. Joy Co., appealing to
their generosity, and it was not unheeded, the
coveted preparation being sent by the next
parcel delivery. Its effect is best told in a sub
sequent letter, from which we quote the follow
ing:—
" I suppose you know me by toil writing, and -
my circumstances aud condition. Although I j
am improving, 1 ask of your generosity for an- '
other bottle of your Joy's Vegetable -nirs'aparilla.
The action of its laxative properties is perfoc- ,
tion itself. It has so thoroughly regulated my
system that my oatirrh, rheumatism, consti- ,'
putlon, and headaches are all better. 1 feel
ashamed to ask in this way, but what shall
I do? I thought I might not need any more, '
but I am now so anxious to keep it up; but you !
tec how it is."
It was sent, and he can get more If he needs It
Remarkable Facts.
Heart disease is usually supposed to be incur
able, but when properly treated a large propor
tion of eases can be cured. Thus Mrs. Klmira
Hatch, of Elkhart. Ind., and Mrs. Mary L.
Hase-, of (ivid, Mich., were cured alter stifi'er
ingSOyeats, B.C. Linburger, druggist at sen
Jos.', Hi., says that Dr. .Miles's Heart Cure,which
cured the former, "wor»ed wonders for his
wife." Levi Logan, oi Buchanan, Mioh .who
had heart disease for 30 years, says two bottles
made him "feel lite a new man " Dr. Miles's
New Heart cure is sold and guaranteed; by R
W. Ellis & co. Book of wonderful testimonial*
free. I
Free Talk With the Ladies
Of this city on matrimony, love, parent
age, etc., by Dr. M. Augusta Witherby.
Come and near some facts that are new.
Y. M. C. A. Hall, January 2d, at 2 p.m.
A Recommendation.
Having been siea in the stomach and having
Having oeen siea in tne stomacn una naving
tried everything I could for relief, and finding
uothing that could get me well, I went to Dr
tiiiut Chow, 641 Upper Main street, and by the
aid of his medicine 1 got well in a very short
time. Hoping that ail sick persons will do
the same. i". C. VBLASCO,
1152 Primrose aye., Eust Los Angelas, Cal
At Auction.
Don't forget the great stock tale t day. corner
Ninth and Muiu. Fine milch cow s und good
brood mares.
The Herald Job Office is now better
prepared to turn out tii st-clasa job print
ing than ever. Give us a call when in
need of printing of any description.
Paints, Oils and Glass,
Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews.
Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery
house. 315 N. Los Angeles struct
Funeral pieces at the Violet florist store. 235
South Spring street.
Buttonhole bonnets at the Violet florist store,
235 South Spring street.
HEATH & MILLIGAN Prepared Paint at
Scriver & Quinn, 14b S. Main street.
SPRAINS. | LRUSSSS.
ftttltr ■Mlit BsflTter. 1
Offlca President and ™*Do!pM»Street,
General Manager, Baltimore, Md.,
Cincinnati, Old > Jun'y IS, 1890.
"My foot suddenly " ! WW 1 rr.l. Ed tad
turned and gate, me I lyiniiipandsldoby
a very severely : a full nud sufferedse
sprained ankle. Hie I ... , ,TT,
application of St. ) * croJy. et Jacobs Oil
Jacobs Oil resulted at eur.ipl 0 tel v cured
once in a relief l:cm no." nr. C. Ha&BU
pain. . ' '
W.W. Peabody, Member of tetuto
Trest. AGenTMan'itr I _ Legislature.
THE CHARLES A. VCGSLIIR CO.. Baltlmera. Md.
FOR SALE,
. A FIXE...
COTTAGE OF 1 ROOMS AND BATH,
ON ELEVENTH .STREET.
Price, only V-'OOO; $200 cash aml $25 per month.
to exchange:,
20-Room House and Lot,
Close in, to trade for good vacant lot or alfalfa
land.
I. S. SHERMAN,
1210-lm 213 West First street.
FOR HOLIDAY PRESENTS
IN KINK •
Footwear, we Handle only Reliable Makes of Shoes. Call en
» No. 255 S. Spring, second Store Korth of Third.
I EUCALYPTA!
j This popular table beverage excels nny
! mineral water ou the market. IT 18 NOT A
! MEDICINE, hut a delicious beverage prepared
from a double distilled extract, and or staining ;
| all of the valuable medicinal properties of the 1
: Eucalyptus leaf. It ia highly aromatic a dde
j lightfully refreshing. It exhilarates, but con
taining no alcohol, it does not intoxicate,
i It is a popular beverage with the tired brain
i worker, and all that class who have that all
] gone feeling in the morning nnd who suffer
1 from materia, catarrh and all disorders, iv
: Carnation and other alTeetions of the mucous
' membrane of bowels, kidneys or
! bladder. It purines the*breath, restores lost
j vitality and la agreeable to the weakest stomach.
Taken half an hour before meals, it gives a
I splendid appetite. I; induces refreshinglleep.
I Those suffering from that terrible symptom,
insomnia, should drink half a tumbleriul just
| before retiring. It acts directly on the nervous
] system as a tonic. It is a purely vegetable
I preparation, containing no insoluble matter, so
i that those suffering from calcaßcous deposits
i may drink it with perfect safety, (jive it a
trial. Price, $2,00 per dozen. For sale every
where.
Los Aug-plrs Chem. Co. Limited,
12 l l-lm SOLE PROPRIETORS,
YOU
CAN GET
THE FINEST WINES,
| PURE
KENTUCKY AND
PENNSYLVANIA
i WHUSKIES,
CALIFORNIA
BRANDIES, IMPORTED
CHAMPAGNES,
LIQUEURS,
AND ALL OTHER
GOODS KEPT IN
A FIRST-CLASS
WHOLESALE LIQUOR
STORE AT
J. P. TAGGART & CO.S\
311 &■ 313
NEW HIGH ST.
SEND YOUR ORDER BY
MAIL,
OR TELEPHONE 3£>e,
OR COME UP
AND SEE US.
WE SELL THE BEST
OF GOODS
AT
THE LOWEST MARKET
PRICES.
IS THKSnPERiOR"COt r liT OK 1 11E STATE
ol California, county of Los Angeles—as.
In the matter of the estate of Rachel C.
Locke deceased.
Notice for publication of time for proving
will, etc.
Notice is hereby given that Wednesday, the
7th day of January, lSDl.at 10 o'clock a. m. of
said day, ut ihe court room of tnis court, De
partment Two thereof, in ihe Abstract and
Title Insurance Company's building, corner of
Franklin and New High streets, in the city of
Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles, and State of
California, lias been app inted as the time and
place for hearing the application of aeymour
tfltim Locke, praying thi'l n. document vow on
tile in f ills Court, purporting to be the last will
and testament of tin- said deceased, be admitted
to probate, and that letters testamentary be
Issued thereon to him, at which time and place
all persons interested therein may appear and
contest the same
Dated December 20. ISflO.
f Scalof 1 J. M. MEREDITH,
[.Superior Court. J Connty Clerk, i
By M. J. ABHMOEE. Deputy. '
w. p. Gardiner, attorney for petitioner.
12-27-12t
Capitalists^JtatioD!
"Here is a chance for millionaires to double
their millions, for business men and manufac*.
Hirers to secure Rood locations, and for poor
men to get their own homes.
I oiler for sale a magnificent block of land,
•18(l'._. feet front, on west side New High street,
just north of Temple street; splendid site for
otiice building, close to new court house.
Also, 501 business and residence lots in the
I most el gibe parts of the city, as follows;
01 Lots iv the PARK TRACT, 5 to 7 minutes
! from center of city.
00 LOM in BEAUDRY WATER WORKS
TRACT, ucarS. P. de ot.
| 219 Lois in the KCRIITS BRIDGE TRACT,
ion the east side of the river. Here are excellent
' manufacturing sites, well served with railroad
and switch facilities.
18 Lots iv the FLORIDA TRACT, just sub
; divided, between Eighth and Ninth streets and
1 west of Pearl street, in the heart of th*-beautl
! ful Southwest part of the city.
! 120 Lots iv the RELLE Vt'E AYE. TRACT.
! These are finely situated on tbe hills overlook
: ing the western part of tho city.
I 18 Lots ill the BEAUDRY TRACT NO. 2,
ull well located and close in
! 25 Lots in the WEST DEPOT ADDITION
j TRACT, finely Bituated, overlooking the north-
I era part of the city. .
4 Lots just couth of SEVKNTH-ST. PARK.
10 ACRES In the Colima Park Tract, neat
I Ellis College and Seventh-st Park.
4-story House. Nos ;tt>2 and 31>4 Buena Virta
street, containing 27 tuorai, on lot tiO leet front
I by 109 feet deep.
■ 4-story House, No 35U Buena Vista street,
; adjoining Mr. A. Glassell's residence, contain
I ing 21 rooms. •
3-story Bouse, No. 340 Buena Vista Btreet,
containing 2(i rooms,
j Also 2 iine4-rooin cottages on NEW DEPOT
! STREET, and one on MONTREAL STREET, all
; bard finished, with all m dem conveniences.
' 70 Acres on oast side Los Angeles river, west
!of Mission Road. 8. P. K. R. and Terminal
] railway passes through this tract.
TERMS—One-fourth cash, balance in Install,
j menls as follows:
I Lots less that $400 in price. $15 per month.
: Lots $400 lo $500 in piice, $20 per month.
! Lots $500 to $1000 in price, ?;10 per month.
, Lots over $1000 in price $50 per month.
Interest at 7 per cent per annum
j 12-5 P. BEAUDRY, 12H Temple st.
—Miiffil^ilw
Baker Iron Works
950 to 906 BUICNA VISTA ST,
LOS ANGELES, CAL..,
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele
Dhone 124. m 22
HiiflSt reef S aringsßank & Trust Co
CAPITAL, $200,000 .00.
430 South Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal
FIVE CENT DEPOSIT STAMPS.
We have adopted the system of B Cent Deposit
stamps, which has been successfully oarrled on
in many of the rilies Oi Europe for over filly
years, and lately adopted by many of tho suv
inn; banks of the United States.
The Design
Of this institution is to » fiord a safe depository
for the earnings of all persons, from 5 Cents to
$0000, and at the Mime lime earn for them a
fair rate of interest.
TIIE 0 CENT STAMP SYSTEM.
This bant will distribute to its agents a suffic
ient quantity of red live cent deposit stamps, a
little larger than the oulinarv two cent postage
st.i nip, anil each purchaser of one five cent de
posit stamp is furnished with a sta„ p deposit
book free, beautifully colored, with ten pages,
each page ruled for twenty stamps, and when
idled represents one dollar, which is torn out
by the depositor and sent to the bank, either
directly or through one of the agents; ihe bank
then issues to them a regular oiriii arv pass
book with the credit of a dollar, which will bo
sent to the depositor or agent: the depositor
then begins to fill another leaf with stamps,
t which is sent or brought to the bank whin full,
; and so on. Any number of leaves can be de
: posited at the same lime, or the depositor can
' wait until he or she has filled the book, und
i bring or send it to the bank and receive an ordi-
I nary deposit book with the credit of ten dollars.
| Each page when tilled is ONI Doli.ah. Each
depositor must sign a registry card containing
I your name, age, address, and number of stamp
deposit book, and when depositor cau not write,
agent will witness depositor's mark, i hese de
posits will bear five and three per cent i,„„,.„'„."
1 tCSorrllng to the by-laws ofttiC> iC bank!" T * "
Krmeniber the flank, 426 SOl'llf lAIN ST., Cor. WISBTOV.
If you do not understand the system, call at
the bank or ou one oi the bunk's authorized
agents and have it more fully explained.
The Maim Street Savings Bank and trust
Company whs incorporated October 28, 1889
with a capital of $200,000 00.
Authorized City Agents
For the Five Cent Deposit Stamp Systun of the
Main Street Savings Hank and Trust Co. Baiut
ing House. 420 S. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
MAIN STREET.
W. 8. Cross, Druggist, 901 South Main st.
A. E. IJTTLRBOY, Druggist, 100 N, Main st
X T. Park, Druggist, cor. Main and Twenty
ninth sts.
K. C. EISHER, Druggist, cor. Main and Washing
ton streets.
City Pharmacy, 300 8. Main, cor. E. Third st
The California Pharmacy, cor. Fifth ami
Main sts.
John Beckwih Druggist, 303 N. Main st
near Temple
SPRING STREET.
R. VV. Ellis & Co., Druggists, 118 S. Spring st
ED, BaEB, Druggist, llti N. Spring st.
Hellman. Wm.df.ck it Co., whole-ale Station
ers, 220 N. Spring st.
TEMPLE STREET.
S. A AUSTIN, Bellevue Drug Store, 338 Temple
St., cor Grand tive.
A. E. Clark, Horseshoe Grocery Store, 1250
Temple st.
j. H. Collins, Grocer. 1702 Temple st., corner
Union aye.
I J. F. CHRISTOPHER, Temple-street Drug Co., 912
Temple st.
MISCELLANEOUS.
J. J. Buehler, Druggist, 217 E First st
CHARLES E. Hkan, Druggist, cor Pearl and Pico.
M. Davis, Druggist,do:i liroadwav,op. postoffice
ScHATTK .t son. Grocers, cor. First and Vlgties.
Wallace A Son, Grocers, cor Sixth aud Grand ay.
Parrish's Pharmacy,cor Broadway und. Fifth.
! J. E. Vawtf.k, Grocer, 057 s. olive, lioar Seventh
R. G. GUIRADO, Wall-street Phurmacy, 21)0 East
Fifth st.
M. W. BROWN, Druggist, P. 0. Station "I>,"
Washington St.
S. H. McCLUNoACo., Grocer.-;. Olive and Twelfth
BOYLE HEIGHTS.
John KORBBL, Baker, cor E. First and State Bt
HENRY WORLAND, Druggist. 1952 and »131 E
First st. 1 .
E. K. Threlkeld, Grocer, cor K. First and Daily
EASY LOS ANGELES.
W, A. Horse, Druggist, 80.". Downey aye,
J. 11. Hellman. Old World Drugstore, 1028
Downey aye.
Dr. ai.i.en ,t Allen, Druggist, Pasadena aye.
and Truman st.
FIRST Ward stoke, F. P. Brossuit, Prop , cor.
Pasadena aye and Wells sts.
Country Agents.
Pomona—E. E Armour, druggist and news
dealer, central telephone office,
Ontario— H. j. Rose, drugs and hardware,
Pasadena—ll. 11. Suesserott, W. Colorado St.
J. v\. Wood, druggist.
Newh&lk—Geo, campton. lumber, wool. liid<x.
Anaheim—Anaheim pharmacy, Df Hunt,prop
orange— (iem phariuacv, M. p. Chubb, prop.
Santa Ana—C. C. Fife, cor. Fourth and Main.
: DR. WONG HIM.
| The First Chinese Physician to Prac
tice His Profession in this city
was Dr. Wong- Him.
, His many cures and successful treatment of
complicated cases .luring his sixteen years
practice here. Is proof enough of his ability.
The Doctor has just returned from China,
where he has been for the past three years,
visiting all the leading hospitals and medical
schools, and is belter prepared than ever to
practice surgery and medicine.
His treatment is in accordance with the
ancient and reliable practices in use in those
institutions whose efficacy has been demon
j strated for so many ages.
i He cures Consumption, Itheumatism, Asthma,
1 Rupture, Dropsy, Catarrh; also diseases of the
I Byes Ear. Head, Throat, Lungs, Liver, Stomach,.
! BlOod, etc.
; A trial will convince you.
His office is at
C!! 9 (new). 117 (old number),
UPPER MAIN STREET,
(P. O. HOX 561),
Where he was formerly located.
12-24-14t
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
No. C Bertha (a 5-hole) Rauve f 9.00
NO. 7 Berthu (a 5-holc Range 10.00
No. 8 Bertha (a 5-holel Range 13.00
I am overstocked wilh Gasoline Stoves aud am
selling them at
$4 Less Than Eastern Prices.
EVEBY STOVE GUARANTEEDI
A fine line o! Dry Air Refrigerators at very low
prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges.
Stoves sold on the installment plan at,
F. E. BROWNE'S
| ml2-tf 13(1 8. Main St., opp. Mott Market.
(consult your interest
If you wish to sell or buy Secoud-Har.d
fiknitukk, cabpbts ok tiiuses.
Be sure and give us a call. We have in stock
a large voriotv of goods too r umerous to men
tion, all of wdilcb we offer cheap for cash, or
will sell on installments.
W. P. MARTIN <t 8P.0.,
10 19-3 m 451 8. Spring st, Lock box 1921.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Present your friends or yourself with choice
WINES OR LIQUORS I
These goods are warranted absolutely pure, and
for family or medicinal use can not be exctlled.
ED. GERMAIN,
Wholesale and retail liquor dealer,
Telephone 110. 222 8. Spring Btreet.
Goods for Eastern shipments a specialty, at
lowest figures. 12 20-lm

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