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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 16, 1891, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1891-11-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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IN VOLCANO LAND.
A Trip to the Colorado
Delta Region.
An Account of the Wonders to
Be Found There.
Features of the Journey Recently
Made by Colonel Allen.
Wonderful Lakes In a Land of Mystery.
A New Watercourse Dis
covered—An Interest-
Ins; Account.
After an absence of two months Col.
D. K. Allen and party returned from the
surveying and exploring expedition
through the western part of lx>wer
California last Tuesday, says the Yuma
Sentinel.
As the four boats passed the United
States custom house, just below the
railroad bridge, the national colors fell
and rose in graceful salute to the return
ing explorers.
Colonel Allen left Yuma September
12th, with a party numbering sixteen
men in four staunch rowboats. The ob
jective point was the Cocopah country
in Lower California, where the colonel
had been ordered to go by tbe federal
authorities of the Mexican republic, he
being a licensed civil engineer of that
country. The survey he was instructed
to make was of the Gonzales concession,
which is about 200,000 acres in extent
and embraces within its boundaries
mineral, timber, agricultural and
pastoral land. After an uneventful
journey of two days down the
Colorado, Hardy's was reached and
that branch of the river was followed
until Lake Mejor was entered, camp was
struck and preparations for active work
begun. Indians with supplies were sent
out to establish outside camps; on the
16th day of Septerader the survey was
commenced under great disadvantages,
as the heat was very great, averaging
115 during the day and .at night the
thermometer never registered less than
95 degrees. As the survey progressed
it became necessary to have water
brought from Lake Jullu'ee, the nearest
available body of fresh water. Twenty
Indians were employed to carry the
necessary water for the party, the cost
of which service required an expendi
ture of $25 per day. The Indians car
ried the water in leather bottles and
canteens, over the Cocopah range, and
were kept very busy supplying the sur
veyor with a sufficiency of the precious
fluid.
The first point of much note reached
was the great sulphur mountain, and
well it is named. A peak standing in a
side break of tbe great mountains which
are on every side, this peak, sentinal-
Jike, gtands prominent in golden color
ing of native sulphur. Without one bit
of exaggeration this peak is one solid
mountain of pure sulphur. It stands
from its base fully 150 ieet high and on
its sides great blocks of the yellow min
eral, tons in weight, are found right and
left. Great care was taken that none of
the party were allowed to smoke, as the
sulphur' is so pure that a spark of fire
would set it blazing. This wonderful
deposit of sulphur is embraced in the
concession granted to Senator Gonzales
of Mexico.
Below the sulphur mountain thou
sands of acres of alum were found. Two
miles noith of the alum deposit an im
mense tract of niter was discovered.
The material found is very pure, and
from the close proximity to tide-water
will prove of great value to ita owners.
By the middle of October further ex
plorations were made and several inter
esting discoveries made, not so much in
the way of valuable finds as curious
phenomena. Lake Jululee, for instance,
which formerly waß filled with salt
water, had become sweet and fresh,
probably from the great overflow of the
Colorado last spring. The lake had alao
become a much larger body than when
visited last year. From a lake five
miles long to one-half of a mile wide it
had, through the earthquake upheaval
of last July, been transformed into a
beautiful sheet of water twelve miles
wide and twenty-five mileß long. The
depth of water was also greatly in
creased, but the members of the finny
tribe therein seem to be greatly
diminished in numbers. From the
shoreß of Lake Jnlulee the vol
canoes can be seen in all
their desolation and periods of activity.
With a sudden roar and burst of smoke,
these curious mysteries of nature sud
denly grow active, throwing out and up
into the air great masseß of mud, rock
and a soap-like substance—red in color.
The eruptions of different volcanoes con
tinue night and day. The great Chief
and Gianta volcanoes, descriptions of
which have already been published,
were visited, and examined with much
trepidation, as the country adjacent to
them is of a decidedly unstable charac
ter: frequently the sulphur-like crust
would break beneath the foot and jets
of steam menacingly burst out, causing,
to Bay the least, much alarm to the
explorers. After taking a number of
views of the volcano country, Colonel
Allen returned to Lsjke Jullule and
started for Mejor lake, one of the most
beautiful sheets of water in America.
Preparations were then made for the
journey homeward.
Leaving Mejor lake and entering New
river, Colonel Allen made the interest
ing discovery that a large stream was
flowing towards the desert. The in
trepid explorer thereupon concluded to
try and make the return trip to Yuma
by water and still not go on the Color
ado river at all. Before leaving that in
teresting locality, however, Colonel Al
len, with six of his men, went over to
the so-called lake of ink—a body of
water which is blackened by the sul
phur and iron which it contains.
The hot springs were also examined,
after which the trip homeward was re
sumed. Leaving New river, Colonel Al
len, much against the wishesof his men,
followed a stream running deßertward.
After several days' journey the mem
bers of the party, one and all, became
aware of the unpleasant fact that they
were lost. For lour days this uncer
tainty continued, but at last
the Carga Muchacho mountains
were seen in the distance and the
explorers knew they were only about
twenty-five miles from Yuma, and that
they had accomplished something never
done before, and that was traveliug
from Lake Mejor to just below Hanlon's
by water, and yet not go on the Colo
rado river. A few miles from Hanlon's
ranch, some work was done cutting
away brush which for a time obstructed
the waterway. After passing through
Carter river, the Colorado was entered,
THE LOS v ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1891.
and on its broad expanse of waters the
party rowed along in security and with
swiftness to Yuma, where they arrived
Tuesday at 11:30 p. m., safe and
sound, and were gladly welcomed by
their friends.
CHAT.
Little Talks With Musical and Theat
rical Professionals.
Mannie Cohh, box-office—Say, what
was that first number? Hey? Over
ture by Mendelssohn ? Say, that's out
of sight, ain't it? Mendelssohn's in it,
and don't you forget it.
Joe Hirschbach, musical conductor—
Waiter, bring us such another bottle al
ready yet once, ain'd it ?—Thank you !
Sig. Perotti, baritone —Joe Hirsch
bach made a wager in 'Frisco that he
could play on the piano a selection from
every opera hitherto composed, and he
won it. He'll make the same bet and
give big odds at any time. I think he's
the only man in this country who can
do it.
Director Krausse, Fanny Davenport's
music—l have lots of old friends in Los
Angeles, and they wonder why they
have not seen me about among the
haunts during this engagement. I have
turned over a new leal, my boy. Yes,
we leave at 10 :30 tonight. Good-bye !
God bless you all!
Dion Romandy, conductor and com
poser—l have begun writing another
comic opera in conjunction with one of
the young journalists of Los Angeles.
His libretto promises to be a good one,
and as to the music, well—ahem —I'm
modest, you know.
William Foran, tenor—The climate
out here at this season of the year has
already done my voice a great benefit.
In the east at this time I would have to
pack myself in cotton to keep my tone.
I think with regret that we must reach
the frigid zone again before many weeks.
M. M. Ogden, manager—Say, boys, I
met Merot, the harpist, this afternoon.
Says I, "By jove, Merot, you look like
Mascagni today." I guess he didn't
understand me, for in an apologetic
way he replied; "Yes, I was out all
night," and he still wonders what we
laughed at.
Alf Ellinghouse, San Francisco theat
rical manager —lam Bnre this is a good
show town. I haven't been here for
three years, and it has grown since, but
then it was a daisy. I don't think you
need a new theater, but when you do I
want to be in it.
Harry Wyatt—Affairs in amusement
circles are very promising, the town is
full of people and getting fuller all the
time. I think this winter will be a
corker for all lines of business.
LOCAL OPINION
About the Bank Failure at San Diego
and the Situation.
The events of yesterday developed two
important and reassuring facts, (1) that
the resources of the best Los Angeles
banks are at the disposal of San Diego to
avoid a crash; (2) that, iv the opinion
of such veteran financiers as Messrs.
Bonebrake and Hellman, the condition
of the Consolidated, First National and
Bank of Commerce is such as to make
them able, without Los Angeles assist
ance, to care for the local situation.
It ia a highly fortunate circumstance
thtst the California trouble occurred at
this time rather than in the spring at
the beginning of the dull season. Now
the winter immigration is setting in,
which means the circulation of large
sums. The money for the grain, fruit
and raisin crops will help things out
aud the resources of the three solvent
banks will afford needed loans. Money
is being spent on the electric road and
opera house. The quarantine expendi
ture is to come. The California's de
posits are morally certain to be restored
to their owners, and the California itsell
ia not unlikely to open its doors. Cir
cumstances augur a quick rally.
The only element of trouble is in the
possible demand of the bank examiner
for the payment of tho California's
loans on maturity, aud his refusal of
further accommodation. But those who
know Mr. Chamberlain and are cog
nizant of tbe course usually taken by
men in his position towards the custom
ers of insolvent banks, feel sure that all
institutions carried by the California,
which are worth the effort to uphold,
will be eased along until they get out of
the woods. There is an opportunity for
the other local banks to serve them
selves and the town, by assuming loans
of this character, and it is to be hoped
that they take advantage of it.
Meanwhile the course of public sym
pathy towards J. W. Collins, the man
who was everybody's friend, and whose
liberal management of the bank brought
it to its present Btraitß, does not change.
Heaped upon his local trials is the
burden of the trouble in which his
Cheyenne bank finds itself. A run on
that institution followed the leceiptof
the San Diego news and the result was
the same as would happen to any bank,
however solvent, in such a sharp
emergency. The failure does not affect
the local institution, except that it adds
a cup of bitterness to the other acrid
draughts which untoward circumstances
have forced to Mr. Collins' lips. By it
popular sympathy for the victim is in
creased.—[San Diego Sun.
THE MAN IN THE MOON.
His Countenance Was Eclipsed Last
Evening.
Many of the citizens of Los Angeles
were surprised last evening to see the
man in the moon with considerable of a
cloud on his usually bright and smiling
countenance. It was not generally
known that the lunar eclipse mentioned
in yesterday's Herald was visible in
this region, and some of the unsophis
ticated observers of the phenomenon
connected it with the Chilean war scare
or the Anarchist demonstration in Chi
cago.
The moon moved into the shadow of
the earth at about 4 :30 o'clock, and at 5
nothing of the lunar disk was visible
beyond a very slender circuit, though
in the penumbra the outline of the disk
could be etill discerned by a careful
gazer. Half an hour later the earth's
satellite looked like a big red apple with
a chunk bitten out of one side, and then
gradually she resumed her normal
shape and smiled complacently once
more upon her many admirers on God's
footstool.
If you are offered a bottle of Salvation Oil,
without wrapper, orniutllated ordefaced, don't
buy il at any price; you may be sure that there
is something wrong—it may be a worthless or
dangerous counterfeit. Insist upon getting a
perfect, unbroken, genuine package, in a yellow
wrapper. _
Just received, invoice of genuine Ohio
Bap-maple syrup, at S. P. Saxton's old
stand, 1503 S. Main street. T. M.Jen
kins.
Use German family soap.
THE CHICAGO FAIR.
A LOS ANGELENO FJfcOM CHICAGO
TALKS ABOUT IT.
A Oreat Opportunity for California to Ad
vertise Itself—Major Truman's Good
Work—Progress of the Work on the
Buildings.
Mr. Ralph E. Hoyt writes to the Hkr-
Ai.oanentthe Chicago fair as follows:
In less than two years from this time
the people of California will have the
grandest opportunity ever yet offered
to show to the world what this state is,
and what are its possibilities. The Co
lumbian exposition at Chicago, during
the few months of its existence, will
bring together millions of people, com
ing from all portions of the civilized
world, only a very small percentage of
whom have, or will have up to that
time, any correct and adequate concep
tion of what California is capable of
producing.
Our State made a bad beginning by
the unseemly wrangle indulged in over
the appointment of chief of the horti
cultural ' department. But that folly
cannot be recalled ; and so far as lean
learn, the Kentucky man appointed to
the important position is thoroughly
competent.
Nature has favored this coast region
to an extent that excites wonder and
admiration as its matchless resources
are from time to time developed by
human enterprise. With united, per
sistent, well directed effort on the part
of our people the State can make a dis
play at Chicago the good results of
which will add tens of millions to their
business and wealth.
Eastern people who know much of any
thing about this country expect to see
a magnificent display of California prod
ucts at the fair, and" they must not be
disappointed. Thousands who desire to
visit California as prospectors will wait
till after the exposition, and their com
ing to this coast will depend largely on
what they see in Chicago of California's
products. Let us make the most of this
golden opportunity.
The permanent exhibit, as we are in
the habit of calling it, which was estab
lished in Chicago a little more than a
year ago, is doing a splendid work for
the four southern counties by which it
is maintained. The liberal offer from
the Santa F£ Railroad company of free
room rent .and free transportation o f
products, was characteristic of the en
terprising policy pursued by that cor
poration toward Southern California,
and it was fortunate thatthe proposition
was accepted. The little exhibit is a
big success. If any one doubts it he
should manage to spend at least
one day in Major Truman's "show" and
see the visitors who throng the rooms.
What then may be expected when, at
the Columbian exposition, our entire
state shows to the world the finest ex
hibit of products to be seen on the
grounds? It is not easy to overestimate
the practical results that will inevitably
follow such an exhibit.
After all the talk and controversy re
garding the location of the fair grounds,
the best place within the extensive lim
its of Chicago was finally selected. At
least so it seems to me, and such is the
opinion of every person in the east from
whom I heard an expression. It is for
tunate that the scheme to divide the ex
position—putting part of it in Jackson
park and the balance of It on the lake
front —did not prove successful. Such a
policy would have worked incalculable
iniury to the enterprise. An exposition
cut in two. with each half eight miles
from the other, would have created almost
universal dissatisfaction, and no matter
what transportation facilities might
have been provided. The scheme was
finally defeated ; and a prominent Chi
cagoan, who is in the confidence of the
directory, informed me that the defeat
of the division scheme was due to the
protest of California as much as to any
one influence. But whatever may have
been the causes that defeated the foolish
scheme to divide the Columbian exposi
tion, tbe location where the complete
display will be made is admirable. The
grounds are ample in extent for all
necessary purposes, and they are only
eight miles from the ."down town" cen
ter of the city; or, for illustration, from
the Auditorium hotel. They extend to
the shore of Lake Michigan, where am
ple piers will be built, so that steamers
from the city or from places across the
lake can easily land passengers every
hour in the day. And it is evident that
scores of boats will have to be thus em
ployed, for even with half a dozen steam
railroads and two or three cable lines
leading to the grounds there will be
need of as many other transportation
facilities as human ingenuity and enter
prise can provide. j
The proximity of the grounds to the
great lake insures to visitors the
benefit of the cooling breezes that
come in from off the water
much of the time during the summer
season, and in consequence of which
Chicago is often called a "summer re
sort." Whenever a cool breeze prevails
there during the summer of 1893, vis
itors at the Columbian exposition will
get the full benefit of it. And when
the melting siroccos blow from off the
prairies lying west and south, as a last
resort the sweltering visitors can easily
jump into the lake and cool off!
Work on the world's fair building is
now progressing favorably, but of course
the winter weather will soon interfere
with much of the work to some extent.
Bowels irregular and constipated, resulting
In piles, avoided by taking Simmons Uvea
Regulator.
Pure crystal cream of
tartar is expensive, too ex
pensive for unscrupulous
makers of baking powders.
Some take out part of
the " cream," put in am
monia to force the strength,
call it "cream of tartar
powder" " absolutely pure,"
and hope the dear public
will never know it: others
use alum in place of the
"cream," sell it cheap and
say nothing.
The leavening power of
Cleveland's Baking Powder
comes from cream of tartar
and soda, nothing else; that
is why Cleveland's is per
fectly wholesome, leavens
most and leavens best.
Try a can. Cleveland's.
X>v How Lost! How Regained wT *Mtin
fT jN /) 1\ A <3reat Mp(lical W° rk for Young #P 4sWsm
j \\ I I \ Middle-Aged Men. Hew Edition. V £_]L\.W
Or SELF-PRESERVATION. A new and onlj , nrFFR vrill ESS
JJ MJ OoIdMedaIPKIXKKSSAYonNKKVOUBan< 1 *-""»- c. X YU U I .J *
OTT _XTTI physical debility, errors oi 1 AT MY «*i*3
f>r>> CT"KJ YOUTH. EXHAUSTED VITALITY, PRE
MATUKrTDECLINE, and all DISEASES f, jSZ. IW
ir,„J • 7 j and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 800 pages, cloth DATA PT7
J iana -l)l-liaiia gilt; 125 Invaluable prescriptions. Only fl.m 1 AIiA I ; l\ •* r *©WUl
„ ~ , -«r by mall, double scaled. Descriptive Prospect 1' a %|P 10
— Pcarhnc and purity. \ou n « with endorsements rnrri SEND V \7
can't have one without the ttonto 8 o?Vo°'3 rlltt! NOW, \ Tk* Ki»..t c«mm.rti.l Laoch. from 11 \'
, A J 1 1 Consultation In person or by mall. Expert treat 1 », | | 0 ;( l> | 1
other. A good housekeeper ment, inviolable seckect «nd cer 1
i °i n f 1 TAIN CURE. Address Dr. W. H. Parker, oi Sapper from 6P.1. to S I. ■.
willhaveboth. Pearhnc cleans Thepcauai, Medical hum■ i lla Carte from 6A,1. to 121' ■.
anything that dirt can settle flnch st.,n..Hton,Mn«s. P3l CtjjH~l ■3 E>KKY EVENING. KItKK UJSCgRT
In iht> 1-nindrv ihclrith orl'ostufflcec.,simw.B IH■ K*"I"ITfl , KXECITBU EtY THU BEST ARTISTS rT.HH
Oil. 11l UIC IdUnurj, me Daill, The Peabodv Medical institute hue many im> ' „,, » nil 4pa nu " 010 '
„,,.l ~11 , V nrk- ahnnt the- lmiiQP tttora but nouai. -Llerald. (Copyrighted.) s r.
ailU all Work aOOUC tne IIOUSe, AW-No lady singers or dancers
it washes thoroughly, easily, / at '"^ b »v-n-raee.
safely, and cheaply. You will j k
find there is nothing else like NO BOOM!
it else is Usinfif it Exclusive ladles' entrance to private apart
_ ' Pc/dlers and some unsfrup,, No UnUSUaI Excitement, ments on Firs, streets »-*>«*
lousgrocersareoffenngimita-
J3L VVdl C tions which they claim to be AUm*. —
Pearline, or "the s:une as But a steady, healthy growth from the start MW*M ■^■Sa.
Pearline." IT'S FALSE—PEARLINE is nevei that cannot be repressed and has never been I a? fIrVWN 1 Jlsd% —«
peddled, aao JAMES PYI.E, New York. equaled in Southern California. I~| |U||jfll Kk||o
™Right The^; R Merit ILrams
or wrong? Alessandro: Lands 1,8 s spring street ' •
O Have on exhibition the largest and best
A Shoe Dressing must restore the br;l- now widily and favorably known. The selected stock of
Uancyofawornslioe.nwl at the same time popular current is setting this way. It requires .
pret r c the • finest of the 'enthcr uo ar gttmeul or salesmanship to sell Alessandro
J2S&f Ai*""* *" *" T'""'' iff li WOOLENS FOR FALL AND WINTER
. . Anyone Looking for a Home
into a s.-.ucw oi'butter plite, set it aside for * => Ever brought to this city, both iv
a fj'.v days, and it will I'.ry to n subsUrx-j AMONG THE
as hard and brittle as crushed Can nnATrnn IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC NOVELTIES.
suca ft Dressing U good for leather? " iRIIVkN
\Ut\lfPn ftflllt L« . UAU V JLO New palterni New shB(leg in gulling, Over-
WOin S £ DlaCSing OP SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
will Btsn4 this test pnd dry as a thin, d!> HttB but to 6ee ollr beautiful valley of
pica is S3 Hc:;ibiC ta rubber. 21,000 ACREi (nearly thirtytwosquare miles) LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES!
a oJ the , lnest olan g o , in ,i fruit land In the Btate;
Belkm worth Of HawFurr.ilxrofor sec what has been done there within the past _ _ . , ....
OS CoflfS P» «l/A«A» twelve months; note the improvements that Guaranteeing perfect fit and saUsfaction. A
gg "° m \JIJr» - L mo constantly going ou; see the handsome oa * store wUI ••onvinco tbe mo.
2b °- C, J n ' : !:ii " ro » lih houses now under construction that would be do » btful - 10 33m
Jfr.*(\\ 3 ' a credit to either Redlands or Riverside; con-
»' » " veise with as intelligent a class of people as can gp_ p DS I
A S.,F7fc r TTIT IT*. be tound in the country who are living there v_ ' "
WOLFF A RANDOLPH, today, and your decision is made. —» [— — t •—~k r ■
927 2Corth Front C:root Nothing now can prevent a sale except the r~ r~ I 1 J
5 needful $300, which is the amount of first pay-
-ntrequired. SEEDS!
I H \ I I 150 Acres Sold
V> IHl\ \ J since last report. , W e offer to the public for coming
— —* v — planting season our stock of
TT _ . „ „ 100 Acres fc» old Northern arrown and imported Gar-
Has the Largest Sugar Factory during the past week. den. Field, Tree and Flower Seeds,
and Refinery in the World of wllicll we have tbe ,ar e*est and beet
J ' New homes goin? np in all directions! assortment on the coast.
36 Miles East of Los Angeles on the 8. P. R. R. famili( , s movin g iv ev ery day! Dlltch and '»P«» Flowering: BnlbS.
— „ -1,1 * „ Utah Alfalfa, Grain and Grass Seeds
—tH E— Every mail hrmsrs ns word tbat more at loweBt mar k e t price.
Choice Orange Lands mm "" l """ a '° a
of southern CALIFORNIA, Florist Suppht's and Fancy Baskets
.rcn rrn men nrn 1 Will be Planted the Coming- Season. of our own importation from Switzer
sso TO $250 PER ACRE. land and Germany.
think a moment! Imported Memorial Designs in metal
TPj T"^TA T A -\T-pvO . /--i x-v -I—>1 —> a and rjorcelain; Immortelle artificial
IjKKI LAJN DO $120 Per Acre gowew. These are of late introduc-
~r- tion and are proving very popular.
Suitable for all kinds of deciduous fruits, BUYS THE ——
$50 to $175 per acre. Our NURSERY carries a large stock of Orna-
Here is where you can bring your trees to BEST ORANGE LUND IN THE WORLD.
bearing and support your family by raising and at reasonable prices.
at home r ° WS 1! '°" * what wln 11 be worln five y ears ,rom now > Catalogues mailed to any part of the country'
For further information address when those same acres will pay an income of on application.
J. G. MCMICHAEL on ftFRMATN FRITTT fin
GENERAL AGENT, Send for maps and lull particulars. UJLslllUnlll 1111111 UV.
103 s. BROADWAY. SEED HOUSE—Baker Block.
_ Angeles, cai. GREENHOUSES AND NURSERY, ■
tGOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878 offlce of Ktmt Valley Ir r„. t ,„n con,- Corner "*J« An * eles sts '
BAKER'S pauy, Redlands, Cal. 8-1 tl tZl !_Z_f_ r _
BrfuSt (jOCOa :— German-American
Warranted absolutely pure Ask my nuenta for W. L. Douglas Shoes. INSURANCE COMPANY
Cocoa, from which the ex If not for sitle In your place n»k yonr inoonnnuL, WHriU I
cess of Oiljhas been removed dealer to send for cntnlogne, secure the
eS& aK<,^TrKEc^suW, v op new yokk -
A«eU. $S,ttOO.(MM». Sarpl.a, $2,300,000.
less than one cent a CU P^ ( « B CHAS. O. SCO"] T,
ed for invalids as well as for , n , c. r» 3 r 1
persons In good health. Sold by Grocers every- \% D rcac l w £ty, - - LOS AngnleS
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. R <<»nEN fcrTiv rjeenappoinu^oie^i^m o^
12-19-12 m "ir.r well-known company, whose large assets and
-— (TrNir IUItC high standing will commeiKi it t" my patrons
\A7 AmN MATFPTAI XlkH The agency of the Providence Washington
W AUUII lllrV 1 LjL\lJ\ Li, \t** ' Insurance Company, lately In niv agency, bat.
u, u ,, m ,H„iM WHY IS THE beeu transferred to Hanna & Webb, but the
BAKD wooim, ■«» ■ |sW ■ ■ tfk\ m m\ tt% policy holders who have been notified by them
0„ _„ . . W 1 IJ( Jl A A that they have "succeeded to the business of C.
NJ RX FE! t WW« SUi ■ lIV O. Scott, "will kindly bear in mind that lam
1 " w ' I—l — — * C&O CUAs? fPB. still in the business at the old stand, and that
, „ -, t., «90 OnUt GENTLEMEN the Providence Washington policies issued bj
rlOrSeSilOeS ana WailS, THE BEBT SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONET? me will be renewed at expiration, with as-
It Is a seamless shoe, with uo tacks or wax thread sured's consent, in the German-American.
. , ~, , p 1 T 1 m to hurt thefeetj, made of tbe best nne calf, stylish As the German-American's insets are some
DlftCKSlTl] Ml S LO&l. 1001 S. LIC. and oasy, and because ire make more shorn uf this five times greater than any com.puny hereto
' grade than any other manufacturer. It equals hand- f ore represented by me, I think my friends and
JOHN WIGMORE. Tm «il lien. \»e 'the finest calf P tttron » wll » be P l^ with the change. Any
t,l and lllbatttaAuslN Btr.e necessary changes In Providence Washington
1 wont" *■"» Angeles wtroe imported shoes which cost froni«B.obto»l2.oo. policies will be attended to by me at any time.
" 4HA 00 Hand-Sewed Welt Hhoe, fine calf, Telephone 529. CHAS. 0. SCOTT,
. a**' stylish, comfortable and durable. The best 10-24 if 121 8. Broadway.
OTT/\ Tl rTI ITA |VT Tl shoe ever offered at this price ; same grade as cus-
\H| IK I H A V I torn-made shoes costing from »6.0U to «9.00. _ . _ _ .
Painless Dentistry
seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, exten- ■*- wuiIVUJ wiiviutu J «
The Old Reliable Lone, lev Institute ston edge. One pair will wear ayear.
~ . .. w , , , ffiQ SO line cnJfi no better shoo ever offered at Fine Gold Fillings.
Still stands at the head, as its long-stanilmg and S><*?. this price; one trial will convince those .gif. i. v
efrlcient work will testify. Shorthand taught who want a shoe for comfort and service. Crown and Bridge
as it is practiced. Thorough, practical, econ- «JJ*> !i3 nnd 82.00 Workinimnn's shoes Work,
omical and reliable. It is our specialty. »«■ are very strong and durable. Those who stWfhY^Z2& , A
.., , ~m,'ct t-tnoT cst, have given them a trial will wear no other make. (tifSsrL*, All operations piun
! W ,. , , I .l I < Sl ST D<>w«a> S'i.oo and #1.75 school shoes arc '. '*? *». X less.
Entrance opposite Uotel Nadeau. 10-18-lm tSOjS worn by the boys every where; they sell /|Bfc'" -w V» -*
; on theTr merits, as the Increasing sales show. K?3 /SMtrt W -*»r* SET TEETH. $8 00
I a#liA<s 93.00 Iln.id-Newcd shoe, best f//,,yL- I T
UNITED STATES STABLE STEVHS & SOIIS '
UllAAAi.i/ OAi\XHiO OIdDJJJI, I'.ndles' 2.50. S-2.00 nnd #1.75 shoo for Rooms 13 and 10
PETER CLOB, Proprietor. Misses are the best fine Dougola. Stylish and durable. IpV?'" V v \ ™ rau »™i»,
_ j n in n mi. Cuutlon.—See that W. L. Douglas' name aud ItltCtWAi "I. »'I 14V1107N RPK.INO RT
Horses, Carnages and Saddle Horses To Let « 8 '
All> Kind..i Horse,BoughtandSoid. MASSACHUSETTS SHOE HOUSE, 5D A IffnM A Pfllff¥l?nTl'
Hor.es Day. Wee, or Month „, Wegt FtrBt st _ t JttAl¥llJJPl A UUIhM]L
N0.952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal — "—~~ . , . , L .„_ _
I T w. t f Los Angeles county.'Cal., a branch of the Con
___ 1 SeSO 1 891 vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland,
M — \ il — _ — 1 his institution, conducted by the Sisters of
INcIUQ S W CIiF6nOIISG. the Holy Names, occupies one of the most
1.1 wvum. i~> uuu - aflfca Alffi picturesque sites In San Gabriel valley. Ithaw
k , (V JHrKKiL, features of excellence that specially recom-
GRAIN, WOOL. 'tSkhW EilmeT&m&V/ ArSEI mend it to public patronage. The course of
—and— l/sTFauVm*iK wJLW SSwEW study embraces the various branches of a solid.
}&Wm*fflt\ Itn iTsffflslri useful and ornamental education.
General Merchandise Warebon.e. 1 For particnlars, apply sopEßioß
advances made on wool. 7-ii-tf {j kH Fire InsuranceTt Fair Rates.
Baker Iron Work 9 *■>- First-class STOCK companies, INDEPEND
-950 to 968 BUENA VISTA OT, fi SJIflZ 11107 .'.V.V.'ifi ° f * c Pa , ClflC lDSU f anoe , Unlon '
. BridS W«k, ■'|3 50« hP S s property any-
LOS ANGELES, CAI , Tooth up. Cement 50c up where in Southern California.
Gold Fillings $1 uplCleaniDgTeeth 50c up C. O. HAWLEY, Manager.
Adjoining the Southern Pao'.flo Gronnds. Tele nPIfIMQ nnnQ I S. Spring st, bet. 2d 80 and 87 Bryson-Bonebrake Buliaing.
phone 124. 7-21 tl HUHIYIo fjKUO.i and 3d, Rooms 1 too. 10-31 3m

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