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WORLD OF SPORT.
A Speedy Yearling at Edge mont Park. GUenalvin Is Now After Pitcher Roach. A Junior and an Amateur League to Be Formed, Holland May Flay Short and McCauley First Base for Log Angeles. Pitcher Stafford Said to Be a Jewel- Mr. Vanderbeck yesterday received another letter from Glenalvin. He writes, among other things: "I like Stafford even better than McNab. lam after Roach for the third pitcher. He enjoys a very enviable reputation as a twirler. Newman and Rogers are both good men, and are fast enough for any league. Both are great hitters. If I can get MacMahon as a second catcher I will put Newman on first. I think I can get McCauley to play first, however, and I am after Holland for shortstop. How is this for batting order? Wright, Glenalvin, Tredway, McCauley, New man, Hayes, Holland, Rogers and Staf ford." The Hayee referred to above will not be in the Loa Angele a team, as Hulin has been signed in his stead. The East Liverpool correspondent of the Sporting Life says that Neves, the pitcher signed by Lob Angeles, is a good one. AMONG THE TROTTERS. Gossip and News About the Light Harness Horse. Very few California drivers have put more trotters in the 2:30 list than Wal ter Maben, the manager of Edgemont park. In fact, it can be truthfully said that no driver in the United States can handle the Sultan stock to such good ad vantage as Maben. Among the Sultans that the Los Angeles driver has given records might be mentioned Stamboul, 2:15 (race record); Lucy R., 2:18 1-5; Ruby, 2:19%, and Alcazar, 2:2o}£. Al together, Maben has given about thirty trotters records of 2:30 or better. Maben will have a select string this year belonging to Edgemont park. Edenia, Freckles, Harry Winchester and Redondo will all be trained. Lucy R. is to be bred to McKinney, but will be trained, as Walter is confident that she can reduce her record. (There is a . yearling at, Edgemont park that will be heard from before this year is out. The filly referred to is by Jud Wilkes, dam Tempest, Who, as is generally known, is the dam of Glendine, (2:20). Walter intends to enter the filly in the yearling stakes up north. The full sister of Direct haß been sent north to be bred to Stamb%ul (2:11). This should make a great cross. The filly will doubtless be sent for a low record this season, although no definite arrangement has been made by Mr. Outhwaite as far as known. Mr. Outhwaite has received very flattering news about his bay colt by Stamboul (2:11), dam Alta Belle. He has been reeling off quarters in 38 sec onds, and promises to be as speedy as he is well bred. RASKIN VS. GOYTINO. A New Feature of the Case Yes- terday. A new feature in the libel suit of Vir- ginia Raskin vs. J. P. Goytino was de veloped yesterday afternoon. At about 4 o'clock Goytino, together with his counsel, Horace Appel and M. Pamu cino, came into Justice Owens' court. Pamucino was a juryman when Goytino was acquitted a few days ago, and made affidavit that when the case had been continued for a day H. Clary, a saloon keeper aud one of Raskin's bondsmen, had approached him and had attempted to influence him unduly, and contrary to the law. An action will probably be begun against Clary for attempting subornation of a juror. The cross suit of Charles Raskin vs. Goytino was to be tried yesterday, but Raskin with hia newly-wedded wife is still in Bruxelles, Belgium, and there fore was not present to proceed with the trial. Justice Owens, on motion of Mr. Appel, made an order to the effect that if the complaining witness does not ap pear by the 25th of this month, at 0 ;30 a. m., his bail will be declared forfeited. After the filing and reading of tbe above mentioned affidavit of Pamucino, Justice Owens made an order last eve ning citing Clary to appear in court to morrow morning and show cauee why he should not be punished for contempt of court. THE JUNIOR LEAGUE. Five Clubs Already Formed for This League. The proposed juuior baseball league is booming. Five clubs have already or ganized. A meeting is to be held Mon day night to arrange all preliminaries. The Young Terminals organized yester day and will put the following team in the field: Ed Moore, p.; Fred Britain, c.; John ny Brown, lb.; Charles Lugo, 2b.; Charlie Franck, 3b.; G. P. Rivera, s.s.; Johnny Lacroux, r.f.; Antonio Lugo, c.f.; Frank Hawthorne, 1.f.; substitutes, M. Rivera, Adoiph Gollmer and Henry Magges. The captain of the Young Terminals is Y. P. Rivera. The following clubs now compose the junior league of Los Angeles: The Revenues, the Young Loa Angeles, the Eurekas, the Heralds and the Young Terminals. The members of the above clubs are all under 18. Another club is still wanted, and application should be made at once, as the junior will be a six club league. A SOUTH CALIFORNIA LEAGUE A Movement on Foot to Form an Amateur Association. It is on the tapia to form a Southern California baseball league. The teams will be composed of the best amateur talent. The idea ia to arrange a schedule so aB to fill in the dates while the Loa Angelea club is touring the north. Po mona and Riverside are both anxious to be represented. Pasadena and Santa Ana will in all probability want to come THE LOS ANGELES HERALD FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 12, 1892 in. The Tufts-Lyons, Woodberry and Los Angeles Athletic clubs will be in from this city. It now looks as if the Southern California league will haVe to be an eight-club league. A meeting will be held at an early date to perfect arrangements. JOHN L. ON DECK. He Ia Reported to Hare Signed for a Fight. Chicago. Feb. 11.—A priyate com munication bearing tbe signature of John L. Sullivan was received by a per sonal friend here today. It states that Sullivan, on February 9th, attached his name to articles of agreement to fight to a finish, with live-ounce gloves, Queensbury rules, with Peter Maher, for a purse'of $35,000, before the MetiO- Eolitan club of Mew Orleans, and a side et of $10,000, some time during August, provided Maher whips Fitzsimmons. Sporting Gossip. Dorcaster, the English derby winner of 1873, is dead. During the past five seasons Tom Brown has stolen 483 bases. Peter Maher will weigh 175 pounds when be meet b Fitzsimmons. So it is reported. George Dixon and his backer, Tom O'Rourke, are at outs. This time it is thought to be for "keeps." It waa ten years ago last Saturday since John L. Sullivan gained the championship by defeating Paddy Ryan. Jake Schaeffer and Ives have been matched to play for the emblem and world's championship at billiarda on March 19th at Chicago. The champion beagle hound of the Forest Beaglo kennels, of Lynn., Mass., recently sold for $1000, which ia the largest sum ever paid for a beagle. Baseball Sunday. The Apollos have been disbanded by Edwards & McKnight. A match has been arranged for Sunday. It is a ben efit game. Goldie and Hassamer will captain the rival teams, which will be made up as follows: Goldie's team: Darby, p.; Leland, c.; Holliday, 1 b.; Brittan, 2 b.; Goldie, s. s.; Lohman, c. f.; Hartley, r. f.; Young, 3 b.; Longhead, 1. f. Hassamer'a team: Moody, p.; Rappold, c.; Decker, 1 b.; Kennedy, 2 b,; Hulin, 3 b.; Hassamer, s. s.; Rosa, r. f.; Goodenough, c. f.; Smith, 1. f. An Athlete Amongst Us. Mr. A. from the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy general office, at Chicago, is visiting the family of S. C. Stevenson, thia city. Mr. Richie is an all-round athlete, and one of tbe finest club swingers in America, having given several exhibitions in Chicago. He ia also a ball tosser and wheelman of con siderable note. Mr. Richie, like all others, is simply entranced with our beautiful climate. The Young Los Angeles. The Young Los Angeles club haß signed a team for the Junior league as follows: C. Thomas, p.; C. 0. Finley, c.; J. Carmona, lb.; P. Sanchez, 2 b.; F. Hutton, 3 b.; H. King, s. s.; J. Gray, 1. f.; A. Nies, r. f.; Claude Friel, c. f. The substitutes are Dave Lyon and M. Guercio. C. C. Finley is mana ger and P. Sanchez captain of thia team. » A Victory for Canada. Chicago, Feb. 11.—Billy Matthews, of Detroit, and George McArthur, the Can adian, fought tonight with skin gloves in the town of Cicero for a purse of $1000. In tbe fifth round Matthews failed to respond, and the referee gave the battle to McArthur. THE MITCHELL NUPTIALS. The Oregon Senator's Daughter Now a Full-Fledged Countess. Paris, Feb. 11. —The religioua mar riage of the Duke de la Rochefoucauld and Miss Mattie Mitchell, daughter of Senator Mitchell of Oregon, took place today at the church of St. Clothilde. The church was crowded with friends of tbe two families. Many army officers, members of the nobility and leading Americans at present in Paris, were among the fashionable throng. The altar waa prettily arranged with flowers and potted planta, and scores of lighted candles shed a soft brilliancy upon the scene. The music and singing were fine, the sermon was short, and the low mass waa then celebrated. A reception in the aacriaty followed the ceremony, after which the bridal party proceeded to the Hotel de Hollande, where they attended a reception given by Senator Mitchell, and afterwards left for the Chateau Beaumont near Rheims. A. Fatal love Affair. Marshalltown, lowa, Feb. 11. —Late tonight Sam Kelly, a railroad engineer, ahot Julia Long, a teacher in the public schools, then committed auicide. Mias Long was not fatally injured. Kelly died instantly. It waa a love affair. Splendors of the Orient. Los Angeles people, as were promised by Mr. M B. Mihran of Constantinople, the great Turkish art goods collector and importer, on his laat visit, will enjoy a rare opportunity to see the splendors of the famous Orient. His long expected exhibition opens today at 246 South Spring street, and promises to satisfy all. His new arrival is an unequalled collection of i vga and moßt elegant embroideries. Of their beauty and magnificence nothing but a visit to tbe exhibition can give an idea. Mr. Mihran's good taste and keen knowledge in oriental art goods is well known in this city. He ia the only pro fessional dealer in these goods import ing directly. All others, without excep tion, have come either from schools or to seek a fortune, and afterwards got in this businesa, undoubtedly failing to get in any other. Mr. Mihran'B diaplays are always more and more attractive, and the present one is the moat ao of all. No one can pass by 246 South Spring street and not atop and admire those splendid goods, which are far superior to any ever before seen here. In his collection you can find genuine Turkish goods of ori ginal patterns and oriental colors, never been copied. All theae aplendora will be offered to the anxious people by auction, without reserve, tomorrow at 10.-30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Mr. Mihran eaid yesterday to one of his lady customers who anxiously asked when and how the goods will be sold: "On Saturday everything will be sold out without limit or reserve to the high est bidder, and if you or any other mias tbe chance, it is your fault not mine. 1 cannot do more than thia, nor have I tho power to put them in your pocket." Great anxiety is prevailing among the people for this sale, and many are wait ing for it. We are sure all will be greatly pleased with the bargains. There"will be attendants in luxurious royal Turkish costumes today in the ex hibition. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Pr/jyspk | Baking! Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE IN SOCIETY. Last evening waß given up to music at Mies Marsh's school, 1217 South Hill Btreet. The programme waß partici pated in by Miss Minnie Bradbury, Pro feßsor Piutti, Miss Mary Mansfield, Mr. Stoll, Miss Maud Ayer, Mrs Edwin T. Earl, Miss Nellie Woolrich, Miss Besßie Goddard, Miss Louise Bradbury, Mies Hattie Chapman and Miss Kate Rider. »** The announcement made in these columns last Sunday regarding the grand operatic concert to be given by the renowned tenor, Wm. Foran, at the Simpson auditorium on the 19th inst., has created widespread interest among lovers of high-class music. Mr. Foran haß since made arrangements for the ap pearance of our well known and popular baritone, Mr. O. Stewart Taylor, whose many admirers will be glad of thia op portunity of hearing him. The cele brated trio arranged for tenor, baritone and baBB from tbe world-famed opera of William Tell, will be sung by Messrs. Foran, Taylor and Rubo, and should of itself assure a crowded house, Bince it has never before been heard here and there are probably not more than three tenors in America capable of singing this part. »** Mrs. and Miss Tyler gave a delightful reception laat evening at their residence on Belmont avenue. The entries, lower and upper floors were thrown open and afforded excellent facilitiea for such an event. The decorations in the lower hall were of ivy and peppers, with numerous flowera scattered about with pleasing effect. Mrs. Tyler received in a black and gold gauze dress en train, Miss New comb in white lace and blue brocade, Misß Tyler in white crepe, with feather trimmings. Prof. Rcmandi's orchestra wbb in attendance. « » The weekly meeting of tbe Jolly Social club was held at the residence of Misa Belle Shields, No. 305 Figueroa street, last Tuesday evening. The next meet ing of the club will be held at the resi dence of Miss M. Hare, corner Fremont avenue and Court strett, on next Tues day evening, February 16th. # » Mr. and Mrs. James Winston were in the city yesterday. A Col Union on tba Columbia. Portland, Ore., Feb. 11. —The steam erß Astorian and R. R. Thompson, ply ing between this city and Astoria, col' lided about 12 o'clock last night near Walker's island. The Astorian waa go ing up the river and the Thompson *g»» ing down. Tbe bow of the Astorian was considerably damaged. The Thompson escaped with but Blight damage. The Thompson struck tbe Astorian in front just ahead of the cabins, with consider able force. The engines were reversed and the Thompson backed out. • The Astorian was run ashore, where it was ascertained that the hole did not reach below *he water line. The freight was removed to the back, bringing tbe hole several inches above the water line. The vessel was then brought to this city. No estimate of damages has yet been made. The crew and passengers of the Astorian allege that the Thomp son did not stop to ascertain the extent of the damage, but continued on her course. The Thompson will not return here until this evening, and her version of the accident is not yet given. The Curtis Case. San Francisco, Feb. 11.—Several wit nesses testified in tbe Curtis cases to day regarding the identification of the dead policeman. Philip Allen, who was deputy coroner September lltb, testi fied to finding a pistol and club on Grant's body. The hammer of the pis tol was resting on an empty chamber. All the other chambers were loaded. The prosecution here announced that with the exception of one witness, who is ill, their testimony is in. The de fense asked for a continuance of the case until Monday next, which was granted. Clearing House Officers. San Francisco, Feb. 11.—The San Francisco Clearing House association has re-elected its officers. They are: John McKee, president; Howard Havens, vice-president; James S. Hutchinson, secretary; Charles Sleeper, manager, and J. F. Burke, assist ant manager. The Clearing House committee consists of Thomas Brown, W. Lawson, J. F. Bigelow, R. C. Wool worth and John McKee. WIU Meet at Del Monte. Chicago, Feb. 11.—Tbe thirty-seventh annual meeting of the American Asso ciation of General Passenger Agents will be held at the Hotel del Monte, Monterey, Cal., March 15th. Facts for the Public. Remember, we are retiring from busi ness," and are Belling goods for less money than any merchant can or dare to —who remains in business. Our goods are clean, nice and fresh, and are Bold at prices regardless of cost. We have not accumulated a lot of trash, the result of assignments, sheriff's sales and bankrupt operations, but all our goods have been purchased from manufacturers and first handa, and are paid for, and we will therefore sell them, as we deaire to, at any price below cost. We are goingout of business. We mean it! Our goods must be sold, and prices cut no figure. We have never been "advertising fakirs," aB the past will show. Our goods are for sale. Prices will sell them. Dress gooda, silks, furnishing goods, corsets, glovee, hosiery, curtains, no tions, laces, etc., at lower prices than can be purchased from those remaining in business. Try it, and satisfy yourselves. • City of Paris, 203 to 209 North Spring it. FOREIGN FLASHES. A syndicate is about to acquire the Newcastle, N. 8. W., coal fields. The capital of the syndicate is £2,250,000. The Ceylon government voted £800 for an exhibit at Chicago Columbian exhibition, and made application for 12,000 feet of space. Natives of the Tierra del Fuego are plundering tbe British ship Crown of Italy, which foundered off the cape of San Diego while on a voyage from Liver pool to San Francisco. The .'Russian General Yon Hofsord shot himself through the bead with a revolver in the Hotel Louvre, Paris. He was 72 years of age, and waß suffering from a disease of the larynx. Li Hung Chang's seventieth birthday was observed at Tien-Tsin with great re joicings. In the celebration of the day, eighty foreigners were entertained at a banquet by Li Hung himself, in the Gorgon hall. The Berlin Kreutz Zeitung says the police have discovered and frustrated a widespread Anarchist plot. The re cent fires in the royal palace at Konigs berg, it is said, were the work of a branch of the Berlin Anarchist society. The Vienna correspondent of the London Chronicle says rumors are cur rent in Vienna that a revolution has broken out in Servia. All- telegrams from Servia are subject to censorship. Tbe Servian minister in Vienna says there is no truth in the rumors. Divers have made an examination of the stranded steamer Eider. They found a portion of the keel under the screw broken, and for a distance of fif teen feet towards tbe bow tbe plates on the starboard side were bent. They are hopeful that they will be able to stop the hole in her bottom. A dispatch to the Times from Rio Janeiro states that affairs there are in very bad shape; three miniatera have resigned, and this is taken as an indica tion that the government ia breaking up. At Pelotas, Rio Grande do Sul, feeling between the populace and the government is very bitter, and it is feared a conflict may occur at any moment. It is reported from China that Gen. Tiehen Kitong was executed at Tien- Tain, in having pledged himself to court French influence, in having become a Christian, and in having sought an au dience with the pope to facilitate the work of Catholic missions in Cbina. The emperor was reluctant to sign the death warrant, but the influence of the old Chinese anti-Christian party pre vailed. Advices from Samoa state that a meet ing of citizens has been held at Apia at which a committee was appointed to suggest changes in the Berlin treaty of 1889. The Samoa Times declares that tbe government cannot be carried on under the terms of the Berlin treaty. The paper advocates a simpler and more effective parliament, under a forejgn president, to be elected by the treaty powers, Germany, Great Britain and the United States. World's Fair Disagreements. Chicago, Feb. 11.—All the differences between the national board of control and tbe Chicago directors of the world's fair were discussed at a joint meeting today. The discuasion took a violent turn, with incidental personalities, and ended in the passage of a resolution providing for the appointment of a com mittee of three from each board to see if some ground of agreement can be reached. The main question at issue ia as to which body, the national or local board, shall control the transportation and installation of exhibits. Need Not Answer. Springfield, 111., Feb. 11.—In the contempt of court case of Richard Dowle, general manager of the Great Eastern freight line of Detroit, injthe investigation before the United States grand jury regarding the alleged viola tion of the interstate commerce law by cutting ratea, Judge Allen, in the United Statea district court today decid ed that Dowle need not answer questions that would incriminate himself. A Colored Protective Union. Little Rock, Ark., Feb. 11.—An as sociation for mutual protection has been formed here by the leading colored men of this section, and articles for the in corporation of a Btock company, with a capital of $2,500,000 filed. Associa tion to be national. Its object is to establish and operate business houses for colored people, to be conducted by members of their race. Search for Bodies Ended. New York, Feb. 11. —The Bearch for missing in the ruins of the Hotel Royal fire is ended. The chief of the fire de partment says no more bodies are in tbe ruins, but Mr. Meares, proprietor of the hotel, expresses the opinion tbat there are still three bodies there. Seventeen bodies in all have been taken out, seven being identified. A Midnight Blaze. Monmouth, 111., Feb. 11.—The opera house block is on lire at midnight and will be entirely consumed. The block contained eight business houses. Other blocks are in danger. At 2 o'clock the fire is under control. The entire opera house with four stores underneath is destroyed. The losses will aggregate $50,000; partly insured. The Hub lv Darkness. Boston, Feb. 11. —Twelve inches of enow fell here today. Throughout this section wires of all kinds are down. The city is in darkness tonight, the electric lights having been discontiued by the order of the mayor, who feared disastrous results might follow the breaking of the wires. A Wedding at San Diego. San Diego, Feb. 11.— G. F. Herr, traveling passenger agent for the Union Pacific railway, and Miss Mary Stewart, daughter of W. W. Stewart, one of the oldest merchants in thiß city, were mar ried at noon today, and left for the north on the afternoon train. No Fight With Navajos. Coolidoe, N. M., Feb. 11.—There is no truth in the reports Bent from this vicinity that cowboys bad a fight with Navajo Indians yesterday and killed three of them. Everything is quiet now, and it is probable that noßerious trouble will occur. I\ v/// > I / L s> J COPY<?I<,.MV \ m^/ i *~~*' There's a Big Difference Between The suit that's right in all respects and the suit that isn't right in any. Put one alongside the other and the differ ence becomes so glaringly apparent that a smile can : scarcely be resisted. The strange thing about it is this You're pretty sure to be asked to pay as much for one as you can get the other for. That to be incredible but all the same it is literally true. com pare: Our Make, Material, Trimmings and general Get Up with those of our competitors and you'll soon find the difference. OUR CLAIM IS AS FOLLOWS: Our clothing is the nearest approach to custom-work. Our styles are right, and make perfect. Our price is as low as the lowest. . lOurI Our method of conducting business is the correct and only method to gain and hold trade. AND THAT IS STRICTLY ONE PRICE. GLOBE CLOTHING CO., H. C. WEINER, 1249-251 SPRING ST., near 3 rd. AN ILLINOIS CROOK. A Sheriff From Pike County Looking for a Highwayman. Sheriff Darran of Pike county, Illinois, arrived here yesterday to take charge, under a requisition of the governor of the Sucker state, of Frank Capps, alias "Fred Capps," under arrest here. The story of this criminal was published in the Herald yesterday. The arrest of Capps on the Illinois charge is entirely due to the detective work of Officer Auble, who recognized the man when he was originally arrested here two months ago. Sheriff Darran says that Capps, who seryed ten years in Joliet, is wanted for holding up a man named Blair in Pearl, Illinois, at the point of a revolver. Blair at the time, which was two yeara ago, gave up $15 in cash and a silver watch and chain. Capps's pal, Alvin Benard, was caught at the time, and is now serving time in Joliet. Santa Barbara. Candidates for municipal offices are making themselves known. "Tbe woods are full of 'em," and next election will be a hotly contested one. The feeling is general that our next mayor will be a Democrat —and a big one at that. Charles Bredt, the pitiable unfortu nate who waa locked up for insanity Saturday last, was Wednesday adjudged insane by a board of examiners, and he was last night taken to Napa on tbe Corona. The steamer Los Angeles came down from the north yesterday afternoon with a good list of passengers for this port. Between thirty and forty tourists ar rived at the Arlington Wednesday eve ning. The hotels are flourishing, and the weather is perfect—what more can Santa Barbara asks. L. A. Crandall arrived at the San Marcos from Los Angeles Wednesday evening. John W. Bowers of Chico is spending a few days at the San Marcos hotel. R. W. Dromgold is another late ar rival from Los Angeles at the San Marcos. Lee Fun, a Chinese woman, was up in Judge Wheaton's court yesterday for violating city ordinance No. 52. Her trial comes off Saturday. Business in the police courts is ex tremely alow. Oh, for another "Peep ing Tom" sensation. John Martinez was up before Judge Crane yesterday for malicious mischief, pieferred by Miguel Romero. The case was tried before a jury and conse quently was not completed at tbe time of writing. Henry Biscoe, wife and son were murdered at England, Ark. Two masked men, wearing women's clothing, ap peared at the house in which the Bie coes were being guarded, overpowered the guards, burst open the door and shot the prisoners. The murderers escaped. The report of the Great Northern rail way shows tbat the gross earnings last year reached $5,309,000, over $1,000,000 more than tbe earnings last year. The increase is due to the tremendous wheat crop of Northern Minnesota and North Dakota. Hot Sea Water Bathe At Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica. Physicians recommend them for health and vigor. DIED. HAMMOND—In this city, February 10,1892, Mrs F. A, Hammond, aged 76 years. Fnneral today from her late residence, No. 1421 South Hill Btreet, at 2 p.m. Friends in vited. JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR, Will, during: the next two months, make SUITS to order at 25 PEE CENT less than any other tailor on the Pacific Coast. Business Suits made fJAA j flOE to order from JfjlJ 10 Jul) Dre S9 Suitsfro m ....|3s| o P And other garments in like pro portion. Perfect fit and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale. All garments made by the best White Labor here. Patronize home industry. JOE POHEIM, 143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles. GASEL THE TAILOR fßuys all his Woolens direct Irom the woolen mills, FOR CASH 1 Therefore sells 30 PER CENT. Cheaper than any other hot on the coast. Call and examine goods befo. • purchasing elsewhere. PANTS, from $ 3,80 up SUITS, from 18.00 up PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. 850 8. SPRING STREET, Near Third street, Los Angeles. CHEAP_FUEL! Brown and Black Brea! A SOLID RESIDUUM OF PETROLEUM. A splendid fuel. Makes hotter Are than coaL Delivered promptly anywhere in eitj. v Per ton ft 00 Per half ton 2 50 Per sack 30 F. A. ODELL, 412 South Broadway. TELEPHONE 476. 1-16 im eueeka"coal The Best in the Market, ONLY $1A TON! OFFICE, 202 S. SPRING STREET. TELEPHONE 536. 2-4 lm H. Hillbb, Pres't. 8. W. Hillbb, See. Los Angeles Lumber Co., DBALKRS IN Lumber, Cement, Fire Brick and Clay, Efc, SAN PEDRO ST., Bet. Fourth and Fifth. Telephone 109. 9-29 tf P O. Box 87. KALBOMININQ AND PAPERING, tTAR SIGN CO., 6-38« 233J*an)tUa 5