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DAILY HERALD. United States Weather Office. Report of observations taken at Los Angeles, October 29, 1891: Time. Bar. | Ther 6:07 a. m. 30.06, 53 6 07 p. m. 30.02| 65 100 80 1 3 Max. tern., 75: mm. tern.. 52. NEWS NOTES. Offioer Rinkenbach last night at 9:30 o'clock brought in and booked for dis turbing the peace a uian named Tom Philbin, and he was locked up. An oyster supper and Halloween games will be given on Friday evening, October 30th, at The People's church. Excel lent music during the entire evening. Anyone can spend two delightful e\enings every week by joining one of Prof. Bransby's classes at the Los An geles business college, 144 S. Main street. Co. A, Seventh regiment, will give a military entertainment and dance on Tuesday evening next at the Broadway armory. An excellent musical pro grAmnie has been arranged. Harry Blake, aged 24, a native of Ire land, residing in Los Angeles, and Jen nette M. Lane, aged 16, a native of Can ada, also residing in this city, were granted a license to wed yesterday. The funeral of James B. Pyatt will take place today at 1:30 p.m., under the auspices of Los Angeles Lodge No. 42, F. and A. M. The members of this lodge and all Master Masons are re quested to be present. In referring to the commutation of the sentence of Edward W. Doane, the Herald stated that the young man was book-keeper for the First National bank. Doane was never employed in that in stitution. He was book-keeper at the Los Angeles National.bank. The residence of T. B. Richards, at the corner of Kuhrts and Workman streets, East Los Angeles, was burned down early yesterday morning, and was a total loss, "the occupants being obliged to leave co suddenly that they barely escaped. The house and furniture were insured for $1800. C. S. Mathews, formerly of this city, died at Albuqureque on Monday last. The deceased, up to the time of his ■death, held an appointment as a rail way postal clerk, on the line known as the El Paso and Los Angeles railway postoffice. The remains will be inter led at Albuquerque. The deceased was considered one of the brightest clerks in the eight divisions of the railway mail service. There will be a game of base ball at the new Firßt-street grounds Sunday afternoon between a team called the New Los Angeles club and the Tuft s Arms Co. nine. The managers of the park announce that they have secured the celebrated twirler of the Columbus, Ohio, club, Phil Knell. Sam lXungan, Holliday, Decker and Goldie, all of whom are well known here. I After the Treble Clef concert this evening the club will be photographed on the stage of the theater by Gustao C. j Rheih, who has had remarkable success with the magnesium light. He took flash-light groups at the opening of the Broadway theater in Denver, the Grand opera of Evansvilie, Ind., and flash-light interiors of the Ponce de Leon, Alcazar and Genova at St. Augustine. Mr. Bbein will attempt also to take a flash fight photograph tonight of the au dience. Col. William G. Schreiber, command ing the Seventh regiment, and Lieut. F. L. Baldwin, of company A, recently received copies of the first edition of the new infantry drill regulations, prepared by a board of United States army officers and approved by the secretary of war September 29th. These copies are the first in the hands of the guardsman in this part of the state. Colonel Schreiber will try the new drill on the non-com missioned officers of his regiment this evening. The Mexico Mining and Development company filed articles of incorporation yesterday with the county clerk. The capital stock of the corporation is placed at $40,000, of which $33,750 has been subscribed by the following directors and stockholders; A. McD. McCook, L. A. Grant, K. H. Wade, T. J. Nolton, C. W. Hunt, G. Hotterhoff, Jr., Chas. A. Marriner, T. B. Burnett and A. P. Ma ginnis. The principal place of business of the company will be Los Angeles, but the location of the field of operations is not stated. Nurserymen, attention! Fifty thou sand Villa Franca lemon buds. Albo Valencia Late orange buds, for sale by J. H. Adams, Covina, Cal. Miss Bowles has removed to Fourth and Oregon avenue; has large, sunny rooms. Tourists will find Santa Monica a desirable climate for the winter. For sale, fine driving and draft horses, choice milch cows and thoroughbred Ilolatein buUs. Bonito Meadows, Wash ington street. J. E. Durkee. For good bread, go to Koster cafe and bakery, 140 South Spring street. R. D. List, notary public. Legal papers care fully drawn. 127 West Second. Telephone 105. G. G. Johnson, notary public, 212 West First atreet, Nadeau block. Telephone 180. "Al ways In." Msse. Leon Drouet, French millinery, 258 8. Main street, near Third. Los Angeles, Cal. Anthony Hchwamm, R. R. ticket broker »nd notary public, 200 N. Spring St. Tel. 619. PERSONAL. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kaeppli of Chi cago are in the city. I. H. McThomas. of St. Louis, is a guest at the Nadeau. Rowlin Codwallader, of San Diego, was in the city yesterday. Mrs. Z. H Shntee of New York is at the Beilevue Terrace hotel. Dr. F. H. Lay, wife and child, are at the Hollenbeck from Denver. J. D. Leffier of Minneapolis is stop ping at the Beilevue Terrace hotel. Dr. Moore has taken apartments for the winter at the Beilevue Terrace hotel. H. H. Borcher, a prominent attorney of San Francisco, is a guest at the Na deau. Mrs. Win. Baurhyte and Mrs. B. F. Giddings. of Alameda, are registered at the Hollenbeck. J. L. Smith, representing the Drum snond Tobacco C0.,0f St.Louis, returned THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 30, 1891 to the city yesterday from a business trip south. B. B. Barney, of Riverside, and Le land Lyon, of Redlands, Cal., are stop ping at the Westminster. Albert Weber, of the Weber Piano manufacturing company, of New York, is registered at the Westminster. John Webster and Patrick Webster, of Edinburgh, Scotland, are among the foreign guests at the Westminster. Mrs. J. R. Mindall, Madan-e Waidte and F. Cutting, prominent society' peo ple of Oakland, are stopping at the Hol lenbeck. Scipio Craig, of the Rsdlands Citro graph, went to San Francisco yesterday. He. goes as president of the Southern California Editorial association to meet with a committee of the Northern Cali fornia association, in order to send a joint invitation to the international as sociation to meet in California at its next session. "For evil news rides fast, while good news waits," and this is the reason you see so many persons limping about with dreadful sciatica and rheumatism. They have not yet heard that this wonderful Salvation Oil kills pain. ANOTHER OFFICE. BOARD OF HEALTH WANT AN IN SPECTOR OF PLUMBING. Tho Question of the Collection of Garbage. What Will Be Done With the Pest House—The Plumbing Ordinance. The board of health met last night with Mayor Hazard, Dr. MacGowan, Dr. Hagan, E. T. Wright, Dr. Davidson and Dr. Kurtz, present. A communication was read from the city clerk showing reference to the board of a petition for the appointment of a meat inspector and the furnishing of galvanized iron vessels for garbage. The matter of meat inspector waß laid on the table, it not being considered prac ticable at present to appoint such an officer. The subject of putting garbage in iron vessels was taken up. The clerk read the ordinance paesed by the council re auiring garbage to be placed in galvan ized iron vessels with tight covers, to gether with Mayor Hazard's veto of the same. The objections of the mayor were directed to the abolition of put ting garbage on the sidewalks in old barrels, and contemplates the appoint ment of garbage collectors as sanitary inspectors, and the keeping of garbage in irdn vessels at the rear of premises. Dr. Davidson did not think it could be made to work with existing con tracts. Mayor Hazard said he thought the details could be arranged afterwards, if the board adopted the suggestions, it would make a complete inspection of the back yards. Mr. Wright asked if the sanitary in spectors do not now go in back yards. Dr. MacGowan replied not unless there was a complaint, and that there is only one inspector at the present time. Mayor Hazard—There is a provision |in Donegan's contract that garbage I must be put on the sidewalks. Dr. Kurtz did not then see how the mayor's suggestions could be carried out. . Mayor Hazard—But the health of the city is in your hands. It would cost the city a little more, it is true, but you would "have complete inspection. : Dr. Kurtz moved that the city attor ney draft an ordinance in accordance with the views of the mayor, with the exception of that portion which contend plates appointing the garbage collectors inspectors. Carried. A petition from citizens of the Second ward, asking for the abolHion of the Lacy carpet cleaning works on Centen nial street , claiming it to be a nuisance, was read. Dr. MacGowan explained that the i owner agreed to move the machine by a ceitain time, and not to run it during school hours, and the matter was re ferred to him. The board recommended that the council revoke tbe permission for a wat ering trough on North Main street, com plained of as a nuisance. J. A. Kays tendered his resignation as keeper of the city hospital, and it was accepted. The resignation was due to the council cutting down the salary of the keeper from $60 to $30. A discussion arose over what to do with the hospital, it being stated that trfere is $5000 worth of property at the pest house or hospital. The board finally decided to turn the hospital over to the council November Ist, as the board can get no one to remain there for $30 a month. A petition from residents on Victor avenue for a sewer, was referred to the council. The following demands were approved: Schoder, Johnson & Co., $4.20; M. T. Collins, $2; W. M. Bailey, $35; J. W. Farrell, $77.35; J. W. Farrell, $70! W. N. Bailey, $37; H. Glaze, $2. An ordinance under the state law, prepared by the building inspector and health officer, providing for a thorough supervision of the plumbing in the city, was taken up. It provides for an examining board, appointed by the board of health, to pass upon the quali fications of plumbers, the board to con sist of the building inspector, one mem ber of the plumbers' association and the health officer, to serve without pay, and that after December 1, 1891, no person ; shall conduct a plumbing business with out a permit from the examining board. The ordinance then prescribes minutely the duties of plumbers and the require ments of plumbing work in all houses and buildings in the city, the kind of paper to be used, the methods of mak ing connections, etc. It also provides for the creation of the office of a plumb ing inspector, the office to be filled by the city council. On motion the ordinance was ap proved by the board. Adjourned. Mr. M. S. Rowell desires to inform his friends and the public in general that he has severed his connections with the Hotel Jackson, corner Third and Main street. Too Warm Ladies, as the season is backward, I offer as an inducement, great bargains in trimmed mil l'nery ol the very latest styles. Call and sec. No. 235 S. Spring Btreet. Mrs. C. Dosch. F. A. Ferris & Company Bacon. You can buy it at H. Jevne's, and 138 N. Spring. < • Frank X. Engler, Piano tuner and repairer, 316 W. Second street. M. H. Gustin, Harness, Saddlery, Whips, etc. 109 N. Broadway st. For the Best Photographs, Go to Burdick & Co., 221 S. Spring street, WHEN IT COMES to carrying the flnest and choicest groceries, W. Chamberlain St Co. take the lead. 213 South Broadway. The Day k Fisher Music Co. 106 North Spring Street. CHRYSANTHEMUM FAIR. THE GARDEN ON HOPE STREET ' CROWDED WITH VISITORS. What They Say of the Third Annual Dis play of Japan's Rose—A Bewildering Soene of Beauty and Flowers—Notes. The third annual chrysanthemum fair being held by the ladies of the Chry santhemum society, in the big pavilion on Hope street, attracted a large nuni ber of visitors yesterday afternoon, and the crowd last night taxed the capacity of the spacious grounds. The exhibit is pronounced by experts to be unapproachable. Dr. Stephenson, a recognized authority on floriculture, | in speaking of the display to the ladies of the society, said: "I think it the finest exhibition I have ever seen, and I don't believe it can be surpassed." The opinion expressed by Dr. Stephenson is echoed by everyone who has visited the fair. The entertainment given in the audit orium was most enjoyable. Mrs. Mer cier and Miss Helen Post gave a Spanish duett to piano, guitar and violin ac companiment by Mies Widney, Professor Arevalo and Master Valentine. Dr. Fer nandez, robust basso, was heard in a song. Miss Bertha Roth also sang and the programme was concluded by a se lection by Professor Arevalo's guitar club. The committee of judges appointed to award the premiums has completed its work. The decision will be announced the last night of the fair. Dr. Steven son, Judge Hubbell and Mrs. Dr. E. R. Smith are the judges. notes. . City Engineer Dockweiler was there last evening. Township Justice Stanton was among last night's visitors. Harry Latham and Dick Lacy had a tea party last night. Miss Blanche Dewey was among the society ladies present. The boutonniere booth is the center of attraction to all visitors. The Baldwin children will appear at tonight's entertainment. Herve Friend haß taken a number of views, which are on sale. Louis Vetter purchased a boutonniere and sampled tea, coffee and soda. The plants exhibited are for sale, and will be reserved upon application. From 2 to 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon children will be admitted for ten cents. Miss Helen Mac Bennett will appear at the entertainment Saturday evening. Judge and Mrs. S. C. Hubbell were among the well-known people present. A few stirring numbers would relieve the nightly programme rendered by the band, John W. A. Off and Miss Blanche Bonebrake were among the visitors last night. Mrs. T. E. Rowan, Miss Rowan and V. J. Rowan, spent the evening in the pavilion. Gregory Perkins, jr., secretary of the board trade, circulated about the grounds. Deputy Supreme Court Clerk M. J. Ashmore and Dr. Wernigk were noticed in the throng. Captain and Mrs. H. Z. Osborne ad mired the blossoms and visited Yum Yum's tea garden. Miss Ruth Hall, who is in the candy booth, is the possessor of a very fine so prano, which will be heard Saturday evening. Miss Genevieve Robinson and Mrs. Bresee were in charge of the tea garden in the absence of Mrs. Sumner during the evening. Catarrh is caused by scrofulous taint in the blood, and is cured by Hood's SarsapariUa, which purifies and enriches the blood and gives the whole system health and strength. Try this "peculiar medicine." It is prepared byC. I. Hood «fc Co., Lowell, Mass Pr? PRICE'S W DELICIOUS .. V Flavoring Extracts NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla -\ ° f Perfect purity. Lemon -I Of great strength. Almond If Economy In their use Rose etC.-J Flavor as delicately and dellclously as the fresh fruit NILES PEASE, 3feM§[fi§|f Wholesale mil Retail Dealer in all kmdi of BR Eastern Parlor and Skr- ~tm Chamber Furniture! Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums Agent for Phoenix Folding Bed and the "Welch Combination Folding Bed, the two beat beds in the market. PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST! New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. STANDARD PIANOS. " Don't You Believe It!" If anyone should tell you that Bartlett Bros. & Clark ARE UNABLE TO SELL YOU A FIRST-CLASS PIANO FOR LESS MONEY Than Any Other Firm in Southern California. GO INTO THEIR PARLORS AT 129N.SpringSt. AND SEE THE «3ELEGANT LINE OFL> "TilosT" <X3OF STANDARD MAKE3I> OF WHICH THEY CARRY A MOST COM PLETE ASSORTMENT. Berlin Medical Institute For tbe treatment of all Private, Chronic AND Nervous Diseases OP MEN AND WOMEN. CONSULTATION AND PRESCRIPTION FREE. Private Diseases will be treated by our specialist, who has had years of experience at the famous Hot Springs of Arkansas. Secret blood and ssiu diseases, sores, ulcers and swellings, nervous d-billty, iinpoteucy, spermatorrhoea, prostntorrhoea and all forms of weakened manhood or lost vitility speedily and permanently cured. Loss of memory, despondency, bash fulntßS, and other troubles of mind and body readily give way to our treatment. Heart disease, softening of the brain and spine, insanity and other afflictions caused by the errors, excesses and diseases of boys and men are cured and prevented. Lost virility aud manly power restored, deformities removed aa4 organs restored to health. Dis eases caused By the use of mercury and poison ous drugs used in the improper treatment of private diseases readily yield to ourpurely veg etable treatment. The treatmentof the Berlin Medical Institute is the safest, best and surest known to modern medicine. We use no patent nostrums. Every prescription is written by our staff surgeons and carefully compounded in our laboratory by expert chemists. Patients and the afflicted, in all parts of the country, are cordially invited to write us or call at our offices, where consultation and prescrip tion is free, a nominal charge only being made for medicine. Patients abroad, by writing us a thorough history of their case, will be success fully treated by mail. All consultations and communications sacredly confidential. Office hours from 9 a. m. to Bp. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12 noon and 2 to 4 p. m. Address all communications to Lock Box 1594, or 'all at our offices, No. 107 North Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal. 9-14 THE COSBY Electric and Supply Works, -telephone: 470. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS REPAIRING. WRITE OR CALL ON US AT 12G S. Main St. 10-17 lm DENTISTRY ! Rubber or celluloid plates 13.00 to $10.00 Gold fillings $1.00 and up Silver or amalgam 50c and up Cement fillings 50c and up Gold or porcelain crowns J5.00 Bridge work 15 00 per tooth Painless Extracting with Gas a Specialty. DR. J. P. TUDOR, EXPERT DENTIST, N. E. Corner Third and Spring streets. 7-30 2m Baker Iron Works 950 to 960 BUENA VISTA ST, LOS ANGELES, CAL.., Adjoining the Southern Pacific Ground!. Tele nhonn 12*. 7-21 tf W. O. AIKEN, H>; ARCHITECT re- ROOM 12 BURDICK BLOCK, 10-16 3m Corner Spring and Second sts. PEOPLE'S STORE. Friday, October 30, 1891. We have to pay off this month Sixty-rive Thousand Dollars, and it has to be taken out of our stock. This is as honeßt and straightforward as anything we ever told you. We can do it by making the prices so low that you will buy, whether you have wants or not. During this week, as long as the articles last, these prices will prevail. This is not an advertising fake, but the real truth. We have two solid car loads of merchandise coming over the Santa Fo route billed to A. Hamburger & Sons, Los Angeles. Think of two solid carloads of goods at one time for one house, and they are expected today. Then think of the Quarter of a Million Dollar Stock within our walls, and you'll see the necessity of selling enough goods to take out Sixty-five Thousand Dollars. DRESS GOODS. All wool cheviot checke, 40 inches wide, same as we sold at 50c, and were 15c cheaper than anyone offered, today and during the remainder of the week at 25c. SHOES. Two hundred pairs of Veigard Lang's low and Curry's finest Rochester made dongola shoes, same as we sold at $3.50, and as good as anybody's $4 shoe, today and as long as they last, $2. One hundred pairs men's calf shoes, $2.50. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. Men's natural or white wool shirts or drawers, same as you pay $!.50 for all over this town, 75c today and as long as they last. Men's camel's hair shirts and drawers we had in stock at $1.50, we offer today at 98c. DOMESTICS. A bleached muslin, as good as any offered in town, a yard wide, soft finished for the needle, 5c a yard. 32 inch wide calicos, the best made, a yard; made to sell at 12 l^c. Bleached pillow casing, 42 inches wide, 10c. Masonville 4-4 bleached, everybody knows it and its value, B)£c a yard. 36 inch novelty dress goods, 8> 3 c; goods to retail at 15c. The finest linen towels you ever bought anywhere at any time or any place, for 25c. LADIES* UNDERWEAR. Ladies' Egyptian union suits at $1. Ladies'white wool union suits at $1.50; these suits we had in stock at $1.50 and $2, and were $1 each under any price in this town. Ladies' scarlet or Egyptian, high neck, long sleeve vests, cut to 35c from 66c ; these are the best value ever offered. VEILINGS. 100 pieces of tissue veiling, 36 inches wide, 10c; always sold at 25c. Feather trimmings, in all colors, the very latest, at 25c a yard; regular $1. HANDKERCHIEFS. Ladies' hemstitched, embroidered border handkerchiefs at 15c; worth :56c: if. you don't buy these you don't need handkerchiefs. HOSIERY. Children's seamless fast black hose at 16 :; 3 c; the kind we sell, according .to size, from 25c to 40c. all sizes, 6 to Bo, at 16%o; guaranteed stainless. Ladieß' extra fine solid color hose, full finished, 20c; marked in stock at 38c. MEN'S HATS. Two cases of the latest fad stiff brim, soft crowns, in black, made for our very best hat, to sell at $4, the same as hatters get $5, is yours today and this week at $2.50. LET US TEMPT YOU! */ • A. HAMBURGER I SONS.