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THE LAST HONORS.
San Francisco's Tribute to
Thousands Attend the Fnneral
of King Kalakaua.
Imposing Obsequies Held at Trinity
The Remains of the Bead Monarch Em
barked for Hawaii Amid Scenes
of Solemn State.
Associated Press Dispatches.
San Framcisco, Jan. 22.—The last
honors were paid in San Francisco to
the late King Kalakaua of Hawaii, with
the obsequies which took place this
afternoon. During half of yesterday
and throughout the night, the body of
the dead king lay in state in tbe mortu
ary chapel of Trinity Episcopal church,
where the king had several times at
tended services since his arrival here on
December 4th. A guard of soldiers from
the Presidio kept watch over the coffin
throughout the night, being relieved at
From early morning the streets in the
vicinity of the church were thronged
with people, and as the hour of the
funeral services approached, they be
came densely packed. Companies of
regular troops and of the national
guard were constantly arriving and
wheeling into position. Carriages con
veyed to the church distinguished
persons who were to be present at the
services, and an eager, restless throng of
sight-seers pushed to and fro, seeking
entrance to the church which could con
tain but a small proportion of their
number. Half of the church, was re
served for the funeral escort, and to the
other half was admitted at first only
those to whom special invitations had
The board of supervisors of the city
held a brief conference with Mayor San
derson this morning, and arranged vari
ous details in perfecting the funeral
arrangements. The civic matters were
under the charge of Mayor Sanderson,
while the charge of all military matters
was left to General Gibbon, command
ing the division of the Pacific. The de
partments of the superior court were
adjourned over yesterday out of respect
to the deceased monarch, and the cus
toms house was closed today from 12 to
2. The produce exchange and a nam- ,
ber of business organizations also ad
journed early out of respect to the king.
The guests invited by Mayor Sander
son began to assemble at the Palace ho
tel at 12:30 p. m. There was a very
large gathering of representative citi
zens, including Collector Phelps, Ship
ping Commissioner Morton, consular
representatives of foreign governments
and the city government, chamber of
commerce, board of trade, society of
California pioneers, representatives of
the federal courts and of the state
bench and bar, the Scottish Bite of
Free Masonry, Knights of Oceania,
members ot the Bohemian club and
other organizations. They proceeded
in a long line of carriages to the church,
arriving at about lo'clock, at which
time also assembled the staff of General
Gibbon in full uniform.
About noon the Post-street door of
Trinity church was opened, and persons
having tickets of admittance were al
lowed to enter. At this time the streets
without were almost impassible from
the masses ot people gathered in the vi
cinity ,-and theassistanceof the mounted
police was required to keep clear the en
trance to the church.
At a little before 1 o'clock Admiral
Brown, of the Pacific squadron, and
Staff entered the church,which was then
about one-third full, and took seats a
few rows back from the front. At 1
o'clock Golden Gate commandery,
Knights Templar, Colonel William E.
Edwards commanding, which had sev
eral times entertained the king, and
which had been invited by him to at
tend a grand entertainment in their
honor at Honolulu during the coming
summer, entered in full regalia and took
seats to the right of those occupied by
Admiral Brown and party. Admiral
Brown soon after the king's death had
requested that they act as a guard of
honor, and that special pall-bearers be
selected from that body.
Soon after the carriages arrived at the
church the pall-bearers, members of the
Scottish Rite, representatives of foreign
governments, Mayor Sanderson and the
board of supervisors, judges of the su
preme court of California, judges of the
federal and superior courts, federal
officials, boards of health and education,
county officers, delegations from the so
ciety of pioneers aud the various trade
organizations and civic societies entered,
taking seats on the left of the center
aisle. Home of the representatives of
foreign governments were arrayed in
their official dress.
The church was not decorated,
save in the chancel, at the
back of which were draped
the American and Hawaiian colors, im
mediately in front of which burned jets
of gas artistically arranged in the form
of a kingly crown. The rails of the first
three pews on the left of the center aisle,
which had been set apart for the
Hawaiian party, were draped in black,
'and the chancel was filled with large
and choice floral pieces, the offerings of
personal friends and of societies of which
the king had beeH a member. That
of Isiatn Temple of Nobles of the
Myßtie Shrine of the Masonic
order, to which King Kalakaua had
been admitted but a few days before his
death, was among the most noteworthy,
being a large shield or banner, bearing
in white hyacinths a so.imtar and cres
cent, the emblem of the order, on a
ground of purple flowers, with the word
"Islam" in large letters, also composed
of white flowerd. Above a large crown
of flowers rested on the bier, at the base
of which was framed the word "Aloha.,'
Growing palms and ferns had also been
placed along the chancel rail.
At 1:30 p. m. the bells of the church
began tolling, and while the organ
sounded the solemn strains of Beeth
oven's funeral maivb, the clergy, fol
lowed by the guard of honor, proceeded
slowly down the center aisle, reading the
burial psalm. Just behind them fol
lowed coloied porters, who carefully
bore the coffin, draped in the Hawaiian
colors and heaped with flowers, to the
bier within the chancel. Colonel Baker,
of the kins's staff, the Hawaiian consul,
Colonel McKinley, several Hawaiian
residents of the city, and the little party
which accompanied the king from Hono
lulu, came next, and took seats reserved
for them. They were in mourning, and |
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JANTJAbY 53, 18S1.
ns the services proceeded, frequently
g*ve vent to tears.
As the coffin was borne into the chan
cel, the clergy, comprising all the min
isters of the Episcopal faith in the city,
with tin exception of Bishop Kip, who
was HI, and his assistant. Bishop Nich
ols, arranged themselves on either side
at a distance, and augmented the choir,
which intoned a chant by Felton. The
doors were then thrown open to the
public, and,soon there was not even
standing room in the nave of the
The twentieth verse of the fifteenth
chapter of St. Paul to the Corinthians,
beginning with the words, "Now is
Christ risen from the dead," and
ending with tbe words, "O, Death,
where is thy sting; O, Grave,
where is thy victory," was read by
Bishop Spaulding of St. John's church.
The hymn. "Jerusalem the Golden,"
was sung by the choir.
Rev. J. Sanders Reed then delivered
a short funeral discourse, in which he
said that death was but a process of
higher development. He closed by ad
dressing Admiral Brown and staff"! sav
ing: "Officers of the fleet, speaking as
I may, in the name of tbe city, we bid
you take the remains of this dear man
back to his native islands, carrying
with you the assurances of our sincere
The choir sang "Rock of Ages." The
creed was repeated by the clergy and
those present, and after the benediction,
the funeral cortege slowly conveyed the
coffin to the hearse.
A procession was formed to move to
the water front, immediately after the
conclusion of the services in the church.
The procession was headed by two
troops of the Fourth United States cav
alry, with the band of the Fifth United
States artillery. Then followed the sec
ond brigade of the California national
guard. The hearse was escorted by
Golden Gate commandery Knights Tem
plar. The late king's suite. General
Gibbon, Admiral Benham and Major-
General Dimond and staff came next,
and were followed by a long line of car
riages containing federal, state and city
officials, and representatives of mercan
tile bodies and civic societies. Crowds
of spectators gathered along the line of
march. Between Lowell street and
the foot of Market street, there were
probably 100.000 people who witnessed
the procession. There was a total cessa
tion of business along Market street, and
all the principal business houses were
At the foot of Market street the Sec
ond brigade of California national guards
formed in line and presented arms as
the hearse and escort passed. The cav
alry escort on reaching Washington
street wharf, presented arms as the
casket was delivered to Admiral Brown.
The lighthouse steamer Madrona was
moored at the wharf, and a few hun
dred yards out in the stream lav the
When the procession arrived at Wash
ington-street pier, a dense crowd of peo-
Cle had gathered there, and the police
ad difficulty in clearing a space for the
cortege to pass. The casket containing
the king's remains was placed aboard
the Madrona and received by Admiral
Brown. The Madrona then steamedout
to the Charleston, and the casket was
transferred to the flagship and placed in
the after barbette under a canopy
formed of American and Hawaiian flags.
In a few moments the Charleston's an
chors were weighed and she commenced
to move down the stream, while minute
guns were fired from the batteries at
Alcatraz and the Presidio. About 5
o'clock the Charleston passed through
the Golden Gate and proceeded to sea.
THE CABLE ROAD.
j Ex-President Holmes Says No Stock
bolder Need Lose a Dollar.
Chicago, Jan. 22. —C. B.Holmes,
speaking of the story in a morning
paper about alleged irregular practices
in connection with the building of the
Los Angeles cable railway system, and
the floating of its securities, said that
New York bond-dealers may have sent
an agent here to investigate the
j affairs of the company, but that
there was any ground whatever
in the transactions for criminal
prosecution, is absolutely untrue.
The bonds were issued with the approval
of the stockholders, who ako decided
that the road should be built by tempor
ary loans, and when finished the bonds
should be divided among the stock
holders pro rata. The road was so
built, but in the meantime money be
came scarce; the stockholders with a
few exceptions refused to take the bonds,
and notes weie left in the banks. Efforts
to sell the bonds to outside parties were
unsuccessful because of the general
financial stringency. In regard
to the alleged misrepresentation
of the value of the Los Angeles road,
Holmes says the books were kept in Los
Angeles, and in one of the reports sent
here there was an acci lental clerical
error in the ten-thousand dollar column,
that made a great difference in the
showing. It deceived him, as well as
the stockholders. During the lirst year
of the operation of the road, Los Angeles
was visited by disastrous floods, which
made the operation financially disas
trous. Still, he says, the city is rapidly
growing, and the franchise runs fifty
years; with a little waiting thefV is no
reason why any stockholder shouid lose
Used a Dull Knife.
Santa Roba, Cal., Jan. 22.—A patient
named Sampson, in the county hospital,
suffering from Bright's disease, at
tempted to commit suicide by cutting
his throat late yesterday afternoon.
He was found in the wood house, several
hundred yards from the building, lying
unconscious in a pool of blood, with his
throat severed from ear to ear. He had
used a dull knife. The wound presented
a horrible appearance. County Physi
cian Shearer has hopes of saving the
Fired by Tramps.
BIGOS, Cal.. Jan. 22.—A large barn
containing eight fine horses, a combined
harvester, wagons, hay and harness, be
longing to E. I). Smith, burned last
night. Loss, ij.2800; insured for $2000.
It is supposed that the fire was caused
Blew Out His Brains.
AVintehs, Cal., Jan. 22.—A young
man, Louis Taylor, eon of Col. C. L.
Taylor, of San Francisco, committed
suicide this morning at the Occidental
hotel, by blowing out his brains with a
A Husband's Mistake.
Husbands too often permit wives, and parents
their übildrdn, to Buffer irom headacne, dizzi
ness, neuralgia, sleeplessness, fits, nervousness,
when by the use of Dr. Miles' Restorative Ner
vine such serious results coald easily be pre
vented Druggists everywhere say it gives uni
versal satisfaction, and has an immense stile.
Woodworth *. C0.,0f Fort Wayne, lad ; Snow &
Co., of Syracuse, N. ¥.: J. C. Wolf, Hillsdale,
Mich.,an<l 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 ii Co.'s.
The Grind of the Law Mill
Various Committee Reports Re
ceived and Adopted.
The Withdrawal of Waterman's Ap
pointments Declared Legal.
The Assembly Passes a Bill to Males Ad
vertising for Divoroa Business
a Misdemeanor. .
Associated Press Dispatches.
Sacramento, Jan. 22.—1n the senate
today the hospital committee reported
favorably on the following bills: Rela
tive to the registering of births, deaths
and marriages; appropriating money
for the establishment of a state hospital
for lepers, and providing for a state san
The committee on education reported
back without recommendation the bill
prohibiting the sale of tobacco and cig
aiettes to minors.
The committee on military affairs
favorably reported the bill giving prefer
ence to ex-soldiers and sailors for work
on public buildings.
i The special committee on the install
| ment tax bill, reported that the bill did
| not conflict with the political code. The
| bill was finally ordered reprinted.
The committee on city government
reported favorably the bill to increase
the police force of cities, amended to
provide that there may be one police
officer to every 50C inhabitants.
Maher's resolution appointing Jack
Stepacher clerk of the appointment
committee, with a per diem of $5, was
The judiciary committee reported that
the governor's action in withdrawing
Waterman's appointments was legal.
Goucber opposed It, and wanted it re
ferred to the attorney-general. The
report was finally adopted.
The second reading of bills was taken
up and continued up to 4 o'clock, when
an adjournment was taken until tomor
The assembly met at 11 a. m. The
following were among the bills intro
By Haw ley— To provide for damages
from the overflow of artesian wells; also
planting and maintaining trees in cities.
By Sturtevant—Relating to county
By Burner—Relative to fish and game.
By Kellogg—To create a board of har
bor commissioners for Humboldt bay;
also an appropriation to pay a claim "of
$458 due from the state to William H.
By "Cunningham— To increase the
number' of superior judges in Tulare
The* constitutional amendment relat
ing to the abolishment of the railroad
commission came up on special file.
Shannahan first spoke. He said he
could see no further use for the commis
sion. It cost the people from $18,000 to
•20,000 a year, and since it had come
into existence had cost something like
Bruner wanted tbe discussion made a
special order for Tuesday next.
Brusie wanted it referred to the spe
cial committee on commissions.
The disposition of it caused consider
able discussion, but it was finally de
cided to make it a special order for next
A bill making it a misdemeanor for
attorneys to advertise for divorce busi
ness passed the house.
A bill amending the code so as to per
mit electricity as a motive power for
street railroads was passed. This bill
validates all the existing electric light
Shortly after 4 o'clock the assembly
adjourned till tomorrow.
The assembly committee on elections
and privileges decided tonight to report
favorably the bill to ascertain the will
of the people upon the method of elect
ing United States senators.
At Baltimore, Md., two unknown
colored men from Pomeroy, Pa., were
found asphyxiated by gas in the Eureka
At Rahway, N. J., C. E. Pratt, a Wall
street broker, shot and killed himself.
No reason is known why the deed was
Surrogate Ransom decided that the
marriage of Eva L. Hamilton to Robert
Ray Hamilton was void, and that she is
still the wife of Mann.
James R. O'Neil, a freight conductor
on the Chicago and Northwestern road,
was shot and instantly killed at Long
Point, la., by a tramp whom he at
tempted to put off the train.
The run on the South Omaha branch
of the Nebraska savings bank was con
tinued Thursday morning, and as the
depositors were paid in full, confidence
was restored and the run ceased.
Assistant Adjutant-General Corbin, of
General Miles's staff, has returnee! to
Chicago fiom Pine Ridge agency. He
was not expected until Monday, but
owing to the ill health of his wife he
hastened his return.
Business seems to have been practi
cally suspended by the Chicago and Erie
road between Huntington, Indiana, and
Chicago. No train has arrived at or left
the latter place since Wednesday, and no
attempt has been made since"Tuesday
night to move any freight.
One of the Sheppard boys, who es
caped from the officers at Rogers, Ar
kansas, was found dead in the baggage
car when the train arrived there. He
was shot and killed while trying to es
cape. Deputy Sheriff Wright, who was
shot by the outlaws, will die.
A review of the troops in the field took
place Thursday morning about four miles
from Pine Ridge agency. It attracted
the attention of nearly all the friendly
and hostile Indians on the agency.
After the review there was a display of
the transportation department of the
army. There were three thousand men
i>: the review.
The run on. the Kansas City Deposit
and Savings bank ended Thursday even
ing. Sinco Monday it paid out $150,000
and prepared to pay the full amount of
its deposits, $900,000. The Central bank
of Kansas City has been absorbed by
the Merchants' National bank, which
will pay all claims. The Central bank
went out of business because its profits
were too small to pay theadequate inter
est on the capital.
HEATH A htILLIGAN Prepared Paint at
Scriver A Quinn, 146 8. Main street.
A Sleek Theft Worked at the Chios**
Chicago, Jan. 22.—The facts have just
transpired in regard to the theft of a
very valuable package of letters belong
ing to tbe Northwestern national bank.
Yesterday morning the bank's messen
ger called at the postofflce for the bank's
mail. He was given part of it and told
to call for the remainder in fifteen
minutes. Just before the expira
tion of that time a young man,, who
evidently overheard" the conversa
tion with the messenger, called for the
remaining mail. It was given him with
out question and nothing more thought
of the matter till the arrival of the reg
ular messenger. By that time the thief
had escaped. It is supposed that the
stolen package consisted of about sixty
letters containing from $100,000 to $150,
--000, mostly in drafts, checks and other
Bakersfikld, Cal., Jan. 22.—Ladies'
day of tbe field trials was very largely
attended. A fine lunch was spread st
the grounds. In the running off for the
all-ages stakes for the first prize, first
series, Black Joe 11. waa the winner. In
the second series Patti Croxteth won
the head and the first prize. Birds
were not very abundant. Tomorrow
the running off for second and third
prizes will take place.
I Mr 3. Geo. P. Srnoote, a highly cultivated
I nr.d estimable lady of Prescott, Ark., writes
under date ot April XL'B9: "During the sum
mer of 1887 my eyes became inflamed, and
my stomach and liver hopelessly disordered.
Nothing late agreed with me. Itookchron
ic diarrhoea, and for some time my life was
dr?paired of by my family. The leading nhv-
Hrians of the country were consulted, but
the medicines ndminfstered by them never
did mo any permanent good, and 1 lingered
between life and death, the latter being pre
ferable to ttv igonles I was enduring-. In
May, ISBB, I became disgusted with physi
: clans and their medicines. I dropped them
all and dcpemlod solely on Bwift's Speciflo
I (S. S. S.), a fevr bottles of which made me
j permently well—well from then until now."
It Builds up Old People.
My mother who is a very old lady, waa
> physically broken down. The use of Swift's
I Speci 0c (8. S. S.) has entirely restored her to
B. B. DILWOBTH, Greenville, S. C.
Treatise or. Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
tree. . SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
"27ie Beautiful are never desolate,
For someone always loves tliem."
jf|g& A SMOOTH SKIN
W Clear Complexion
svj?T J*3,M- make the plainst face
l"f 'f - 8 comparative—not
- absolute. We may
f Jt ~" all. by proper care,
j have a nice smooth skin and a clear com
! plexion, which are in themselves the
first elements of beauty. Nothing con
duces to this end so thoroughly and com
pletely as the daily use of Mrs. Graham's
: Cucumber and Elder Flower Cream. As a
j protection from the effects of sun and
! wind, and for cleansing the face from
j cosmetics or other impurities, it is
superior to anything discovered.
Price, $1.00. All druggists sell it.
F. W. Braun & Co., Los Angeles,
I. T. MARTIN,
451 S. SPRING ST.
■UHM safest* tfEBBSpH
■ sattß sPitl
If you wish to sell or buy
j SECOND.MM) FURNITURE. CARPETS OR STOVES.
!Be sure and give me a call. I have a complete
| line of goods and will sell cheap for cash or on
i installments. Will rent baby baggies by day or
| week. LOCK BOX 1921. 1-gQ-lm
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Ran-e f 9.00
I No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole i Range 10.00
[ No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range 13.00
I am overstocked with Gasoline Stoves and am
selling them at
$4 Less Than Eastern Prices.
EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED I
A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low
prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges.
Stoves sold on the installment plan at]
F. E. BROWNE'S
ml2-tf 136 8. Main St. opp. Mott Market
80S BTOCKTON 8T
8ran0h.424 KEARNY Bl
345 NORTH MAIN ST
I ST. ELMO HOTEL.
""CARLOADS OF j f I
-7 CTS. A BOLL.
W$ have the latest PAPER
F j J. BAUEK, HOUSE.
,237 8. SPRING.
DIVIDEND NO, BEVENTY-BIX (76) FOR
the quarter ending December 31, 1890, at
the ijate of twelve (12) per cent, per annum up
on tie capital stock of the Farmers and Mer
chants' bank Of Lou Angeles, has been declared
by the board of directors, payable on and after
Saturday, January 10,189f.
Hi&nedi H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Secretary Farmers and Merchants' Bank.
03ff Buena Vista st, alio, 241 Franklin st
fine dyeing and cleaning a specialty.
' 1 i3-lm
*^ LEN »_ eiNTER - MANUFACTURERS. RICHMOND. VA."
vj 1H 'j, i •'. ■l< V■'
' .. \
| PAST |PRESENT| FUTUREI
Tbe Bear Valley and Alessandro Development Co.
Was formed six months ago, and purchased 21,000 ACRES of land
in what is known as
Nature's most lovely valeys, lying some six miles from Redlands, in a
southwesterly direction, and about the same distance from Riverside and called
the laBVELOPMENT COMPANY, is its object was to develop barren pWnflSd
??£J?-S d and , bloB Bom like thi rose. The success of the Company has been
rHEBOMENAL—far in excess of le expectation of the most sanguine of its
NEARLY boOO ACRES
Have been sold, and alxuit 3000 ACRES are already plowed. Prune, Plum, Apri
cot and Peach trees are being planted. Orange trees are only waiting for Irbiqa
The Company having assumed such mammoth proportions. "And the end is
not yet." In order to cany out the vast projects now under way, a NEW Com
pany has been formed with a capital of FOUR MILLION DOLLARS ($4,000,000).
and called ' "
THE BEAR VALLEY IRRIGATION COMPANY,
Under the same management practically, as the oId—JAMES GRAHAM, of New
Haven, President; A. P. KITCHING, of Redlands, Vice-President and General
Manager ; 1-RANK E. BROWN, of Redlands, Second Vice-President and Chief
C. J. MONSON, Jr., of Redlands, Third Vice-President; FRED E.
HOTCHKISS, of Redlands, Secretary, with THEODORE CLARK, of Redlands, a B
Manager of the Land Department. We are still selling the best orange land in
Southern California at
$90 PER ACRE,
Upon which water will flow from the Famous Bear Valley, March Ist, 1801. and
will cost the settler or land owner, if he utes it, $7.86 per acre; if not used, he will
have to pay $1.80 per acre, being a yearly tax of 6 per cent, on $30 per acre, for
which the entire tract is bonded. (See last number of Orange Belt.) Alessandro
has made rapid strides, and is bound to be a large place. THE NEW COMPANY
has its best interests at heart, and for that reason is still Keeping Down tbe Price
to 890 PER ACRE, which is less than half its value. Every buyer at $90 can
double their money in less than six months, but we find very few that are willing
to sell their holdings at any price. Most of the owners of land are actual settlers,
and will not be satisfied with less than $300 to $400 per acre, the present price of
unimproved land in Redlands. »
THE NEW TOWN OF MORENO
Is already a success. A building lot was sold SafurJoy to . gentleman who agoing
to build a brick block at once. ti» lr>w« floor to be used as a store (for general
merchandise.' the upper flower to be a hotel. The Company, have contracted for
four brick blocks, to be used for stores, offices, etc., applications for which have
already been made. New houses are going up all ovor the 9000 acres sold, several
families are living there; supplies of all kinds can be had on the grounds. It has
been decided to let the people Name Their Own Price for lots in Moreno, conse
quently they will be sold at AUCTION at no very distant day, ample notice of
which will be given so that all may have an equal chance.
Parties desiring to purchase lands or lots, or requiring further information will
please call on or address
THEODORE CLARK, Redlands, Cal.
Manager Land Department, Office of the Bear Valley Irrigation Company.
N. B.—From this date the usual commissions allowed real estate agents, will be
paid by the Company for the sale of their land in Alessandro.
Work 611, 513 mi 575 North lain Strut. Telephoae lis. «.!
MAIN OFPICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
Dress Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
1i M O
Best and Cheapest. -:- Finest Finished.
CABINET PHOTOS ONLY $3.50 AT DEWEY'S.
Developing. Printing and Finishing for Amateurs.
DEWEY'S ART PARLORS, - 147 S. MAIN STREET, L. A.
Chemical Manures and Superphosphates.
For some time a. great want ha« been felt by the orange grower of Southern California for a
fertilizer adapted to this fruit. We have been succes«fut in finding just the food, and now offer
to the orange grower our "Orange Tree Fertilizer." It Is an article thoroughly adapted to this
tree, <;ou6lstlngof bone, potash, phosphoric acid ammonia and other ingredients, and Is a com
plete manure for growing trees. Gophers will not wort where this fertilizer is used, on account
of their distaste for the phosphoric aold. In the growing of either citrus or deciduous fruits in
California, the use of superphosphates, according to Prof. Hihrard, will be fonnd much better
adapted to the purpose th«u either barnyard or stable manure, in that they contain the necessary
constituents of which tho soil has been deprived, and are free from all weed or grass seed. Try
our Lawn Fertilizer. Private analysis In every sack. Apply to ,
THE CAL SUPERPHOSPHATE 00.,
l-20-lm 114 6. Sprinsr Street, Lob Anseles, Cal.
L. B. COHN,
X 46 N. MAIN STREET,
l-tm Opposite W. V. Tsl. Cffive.
Surveyor and Civil Engineer,
Boom 6, Maxwell Block, Lot Angeles.
Having in my Meaescton the private note* of
the turvey* made by Major Henry Hancock, I
am prepared to re locate Ranch Boundaries,
rownahlp and Section line*. 11-23-Bra