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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 13, 1892, Image 9

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TOO FOND OF HIMSELF.
So Much Interested lv the Fair Passen-
ger Tbat He Paid Double.
A pretty yonng woman, dressed in the
height of fashion, got into one of the
Fifth avenue "busses" the other day to
drive up to Central park. Some of these
busses still run on the old "bobtail" sys
tem, that is, they have no conductors to
collect the fare, and passengers must
themselves drop their nickels into a box
at the end of the conveyance. The
driver is supplied with a quantity of
small coin to make change for passen
gers who have not the exact fare. As
this handsome young woman took out
her purse, several men bent forward ex
pectantly for the privilege of passing
her coin np to the box for her. Ignoring
their readiness, sho made her way up to
the box herself and dropped a dime in
to it.
Then she waited for her change. No
change came, however. She looked at
the box anxiously, evidently thinking
that perhaps she needed to pull out a
handle or press a button somewhere in
order to see her change fall out, but all
she saw was a little sign, "Put the exact
fare in the box." The men whom she
had overlooked only grinned. She ap
pealed to the driver for change. He told
her he could not open the box, but that
if she would wait until another passen
ger got aboard she could have his nickel
instead of his dropping it in the box.
Pretty soon a typical "chappie," with
monocle and English covert coat much
too large for him, stepped into the bus
and offered the driver ten cents to be
changed into two nickels. The driver
explained to him the predicament tho
young lady was in and asked him to give
her one of the nickels.
"Certainly, with all the pleasure in
the world," said the young fellow, as
with a "ain't-I-just-in-it" smile he raised
his hat, bowed profusely to the young
woman and dropped a nickel into her
little gloved hand. He beamed into her
eyes as he did so in a way that evident?
ly embarrassed her, but he grinned
wider at her blush and looked around at
the others as if to say, "Watch me mash
her the first time." Then with a jaunty
air he dropped the other nickel in the
box.
Then Beveral men snorted and the
young fellow lookod up surprised to see
what they were laughing at. He could
not help seeing that he was the object of
their mirth. He could not understand it
at first, but pretty soon it struck him
that he had got rid of two nickels for
one ride. Then he blushed up to the
roots of his hair, got very hot indeed
and went out on the roof to cool off.—
New York Tribune.
Funny Incidents at Marriage Services.
Some funny stories are told about the
marriage service in the Isle of Han.
One of them relates how an old man,
brought rather unwillingly to the altar,
could not be induced to repeat the re
sponses. "My good man," at length ex
claimed the clergyman, "I really cannot
marry you unless you do as you are told."
But the man remained silent. At this
unexpected hitch the bride lost all pa
tience writh her future spouse and burst
out with, "Go on. Say it after Mm just
the same as if you was mockin him."
The same difficulty occurred in another
case. The clergyman, after explaining
what was necessary and going over the
responses several times, without the
smallest effect, stopped in dismay,
whereupon the bridegroom encouraged
him with, "Go ahead, pass'n, go ahead!
thou'rt doin bravely." Upon another oc
casion it was, strangely enough, the
woman who could not be prevailed upon
to speak. When the clergyman remon
strated with her, she indignantly replied:
"Your father married me twice befoor,
and he wasn't axin me any of thorn im
perent questions at all."—London Satur
day Review.
Kind of Jnrors Preferred.
Criminal court lawyers always like to
have their cases on the first two or three
days of the term if possible. The reason
is that the jurors in many instances are
fresh and green at the work of listening
to evidence, and invariably show more
sympathy for the persons on trial than
they have after they have sat for a couple
of weeks.
Jurors in the general sessions court
are chosen to try cases for a month.
Every term there are always some who
have never been iv the court before,
while of course others have had plenty
of experience and are adamantine. So
the young lawyer at the beginning of
the month dwells on the sympathetic
side of his case and resorts to all tricks,
such as. bringing the weeping wife into
court, and tells the juries of the terrible
results of a term in state prison.—Now
York Times.
Asbestus and India Knbber.
The use of asbestos in connection -with
India rubber is now practiced in various
directions. Asbestus and India rubber
woven sheeting, for instance, consists of
asbestus woven cloth, coated on both
sides with india rubber and then vul
canized. It is used as a substitute for
the asbestus millboard for packing for
steam joints and in other situations
where it is desired to resist both heat
and moisture, while affording a high
degree of elasticity.
Asbestus and india rubber woven
washers are also made, and asbestus
and india rubber woven tape, for mak
ing steam and water joints.—lndia Rub
ber World.
People Who Dislike Bats.
There is a very strong dislike to the
hat among the peasants of South Ger
many. A feeling of disgust and fear
takes possession of the farmer who finds
bats in his chimney, not only because he
believes the creatures will feed upon his
pork that hangs in the smoke, but be
cause bats are regarded as unlucky and
bring poverty and misfortune.—Phila
delphia Ledger.
Archibald Forbes, the war correspond
ent, has two elaborate equipments—one
for hot and the other for cold regions—
and passports for every country on the
globe.
IMPORTANT NOTICE.
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
Money.
On the sixth page of the Hbbald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
will do well to advertise in these col
THE 1.(53 'ANGELES HERALD. SATURDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 13, 1892-
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
the city.
A Girl In the Karpathlang.
Before riding, and not knowing how
long I might have to be in the saddle, I
had been as fresh as paint and as keen
as any lizard; now, having arrived, I
was tired at once, sat on the bed with
my yellow leggined feet stuck out in
front of me like a dorking, and felt
slight, rather weak, half controlled
smiles chase over my face as I glanced
about the room.
The woman brought in an engaging
looking soup tureen, from which, how
ever, no steam rose, and a lordly dish of
maize meal porridge,
"The hen's supper it used to be at
home!" thought I, in faint amusement,
and sat down to investigate the soup
tureen. Beautiful clumps and clots of
milk were in it—sour milk, but of a
sourness exquisitely fresh, and clean to
taste. The woman showed me the
method of procedure. You filled your
soup plate with the milk, which you ate
with a spoon, and every now and then
you took a spoonful of the porridge from
the big dish before you. Will any one
tell me where was ever snch a supper?
My hostess stood beside me, a queer
woman's mixture of curiosity and shy
ness, telling me she had a lodger already,
and expected another in a few days, be
ginning every sentence with "Ich sag'
Ihnen," or "Jetzt, ich bitte."
She fetched a teapot and a small tum
bler and left me with them. I drew my
little Epictetus from my knapsack; it
would be as well to have a motto for my
journey and the poor slave would give
me something fitting.
You cannot open the Encheiridion at
the wrong place, for there is none. This
is what was printed just where I put in
my finger. "Do not seek to have all
things happen as you would choose
them, but rather choose them to happen
as they do; and so shall the current of
your life flow free." I took a couple of
cigarettes with this reflection and then
went sanely to my bed.—Menie Muriel
A German Clock.
Mr. Thomas D. Bullinger, of Govans
town, is the owner of an antique piece
of mechanism. It is the result of years
of labor of an old clockmaker of Nurem
berg, Germany. It is a clock with a
framework of walnut, and stands 11
feet high. At the top it is o% feet
across, but tapers until at the center it
is about 2 feet wide. It rests on a ped
estal, which is the same width as at the
top of the clock. The dial is 12 inches
in diameter, of white enamel and black
figures. In the dial is set a handsome
oil painting of David performing on a
harp and a pretty woman, with bowed
head, listening attentively to the music.
When the clock strikes the hour two
beautiful German airs are heard in suc
cession, and on a platform above the
dial twelve small figures of men and wo
men, about 5 inches high, dance in
couples. , Musicians are seated in the
roar of the figures performing on the
cornet, dram and clarionet. A clown
appears clapping his hands and moving
his mouth. A figure appears on either
side of the platform and makes a polite
bow. The clock plays twenty-four dif
ferent German tunes. The musical
weight is of lead, and weighs 125
pounds. Over 130 various pipes are
needed to play the tunes. The entire
clock weighs nearly 600 pounds.
The machinery is extremely compli
cated. The clock is over 100 years old.
—Baltimore American.
The Falsetto Voice.
Mr. E. Davidson Palmer, Mus. Bac.
Oxon., calls the attention of scientific
men to an apparently unknown fact in
connection with voice production. This
fact has to do with the so called "falset
to" voice. Tho general opinion about
this kind of voice is that it is something
altogether unnatural, and that it ought
never to be used. According to modern
scientific theories, however, it is onw of
two or more registers, and is supposed to
be intended by nature to be used only at
the upper extremity of the vocal com
pass. But it is quite possible to produce
this kind of voice at a much lower pitch
(at least an octave lower) than that at
which singers are ever taught to use it.
Produced in this way, it may be so.
weak and feeble as to be practically use
less. Still it is possible so to produce it,
as men and singers well know. What
they do not know and what scientific
men appear to be totally unaware of, is
that it may be developed at this low
pitch, and not only developed, but com
pletely transformed. When thus trans
formed it loses entirely its unnatural and
effieminate character, and becomes a
strong, manly voice, which is easily mis
taken for what is commonly called chest
voice," but which, unlike that kind of
voice, is capable of bearing throughout
its whole compass any strain that may
be put upon it.—English Mechanic.
Size of the United States Soldier.
Statistics gathered by the United States
government show that the enlisted sol
diers of the United States army vary in
height from a minimum of 4 feet 9 inches
to a maximum of 6 feet 4J£ inches. The
giant of the army is serving in the De
partment of Arizona and the dwarf in
the Department of the Missouri. In
weight the range is even greater than
it is in height, the minimum being nine
ty-seven pounds and the maximum 280,
the average throughout the army being
153%, and the average height 5 feet 7
inches. The youngest soldier enlisted is
sixteen years of age; the oldest sixty
six, the average being about thirty years.
—St. Louis Republic.
A Nice Way to Train Little Ones.
Every wise woman understands that
the best method of teaching her daugh
ter that tidiness and cleanliness of habit
so essential to good housekeeping is the
giving to the little girl a little province
of her own, as dainty and attractive as
thought and care can miSe it, and make
her responsible for its order or disorder.
—New York Sun.
Both Indignant.
Irate Purchaser (to house furnisher's
assistant) —This stove won't burn!
Assistant— Aye coorse not, sorr. Iron
usually won't.—Harper's B^zar.
Children Crylfor PitchePs^Gastoria]
The World for 1893.
"The most energetic, resolute and relentless
journal in America when it sets out to accomplish
any great object; I can testify to its ready
humanity, comprehension and persistence,*' —
Uaii. Hamilton.
We can tell our Republican readers a secret
and our Democratic friends a piece ol good
news:
The World intends to and will elect another
Democratic president this year, as it elected
Grover Cleveland in 1884.
Whether the Democratic candidate shall be
Grover Cleveland, representing the cause of
tariff reform, or any one of a number of other
Demooiatic leaders who can be elected, repre
senting all the elements of opposition to Re-
Eublicanism, The World will be foremost in
Is support. The next president must be a Demo
crat.
But while doing this The World will give to
its Republican readers, as it did in the recent
campaign, a fuller and better report of Repub
lican meetings and speeches in the presiden
tial canvass than the organs of their own party
print. The World never colors its news; it pho
tographs events,
Tho World .is now printing an average of
over 330,000 copies a day. It has made a net
average gain of 30,000 a day during the past
year. It will circulate next year, on the basis
of this increase only, at least 120,000,000
copies ot the ablest, strongest and best Demo
cratic newspaper ever printed.
The World is recognized as distinctively the
newspaper of tbe people. It believes that to
be the highest journa ism whUh is dedicated
to the public set vice.
The World puts heart and conscience into
its work as well as brains. It is the handmaid
of justice, the unraveller of mysteries, the de
tector and the terror of crime, the friend of the
friendless, the help of the poor, the strength of
the weak. Realizing that its power comes
from the people, it gives back to them freely
whatever service its influence and resources
enable it to render.
With a perfect equipment, a thorough organ
ization, capable direction and a deep deter
mination to move on and up to higher ideals
and greater achievements, The World wishes
its multitude of readers a Happy New Year,
and confidently bids them to expect from it
during 1892 even more wonderful things than
it has already accomplished.
COMPLEXION!
TREATMENTS i
MANICURING!
And treatments for every kind of facial blemish
are given with the greatest success at
MRS. GRAHAM'S TOILET PARLORS,
—AT THE —
HOTEL RAMGNA, LOS ANQELES.
Ladies treated (and cured) for falling hair,
hair turning gray, for freckles, for .moth
patches, for moles, for sallowness, for wrinkles,
for coarse pores, for oily skin, for blackheads,
for pimples, and for every blemish to face or
hands.
Superfluous hair permanently removed by
ELECTROLYSIS.
Facial massage for the removal of wrinkles
and invigorating the skin tissues. MlssC. I.
Weaver in charge.
MRS. GERVAISE GRAHAM,
Beauty Doctor, Ramona Hotel. Los Angeles.
GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1878.
)W. Baker &Co.-s
\ Cocoa
|nH from which the excess of
|H oil has been removed, is
|J|.4&So{"M#ef7/ Pure
fjmaiui it is Soluble.
No Chemicals
are used in its preparation. It has
more than three times the strength of
Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is therefore far more
economical, costing less than one cent
a cup. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested,
and admirably adapted for invalids
as well as for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
VV. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
The Celebrated French Cure,
"APHRODITINE" ta&L
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\K 'n to cure any form fZj Ji
ZZJ of nervous disease Jf
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'•Wl whether arising^
fromtheexcossive/ Msw''
BEFORE useof Stimulants, AFTER
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscre
tion, over Indulgence, Ac., such as Loss of Brain
Tower, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains In the
back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Leucorrhct-a, Diz
ziness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tency, whichif neglected often lead to premature
old age and insanity. Price Jl.OO a box, 6 boxes
for ?5.00. Sent by mail on receipt of price"
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE is given fr
every J5.00 order received, to refund the mone> ! '
a Permanent cure is not effected. We have
thousandool testimonials from old and young
of bothsswes, whohave been permanently puree
by theuseof Aphroditine. Circular free. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
—BOLD BY—
•H. M. SALE & SON. Druggists. Los Angeles,Cal
DR. E. C. WEST'S NERVE AND BRAIN
TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi
ness, Fits, Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous Pros
tration caused by alcohol or tobacco, Wakeful
ness, Mental Depression, Softening of Brain,
causing insanity, misery, decay, death, Prema
ture Old Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in
either sex, Impotency, Leucorrhcea and all
Female Weaknesses, Involuntary Losses, Sper
matorrhoea caused by over-exertion of brain,
Self-abuse, Over-indulgence. A month's treat
ment $1, C for }5, by mail We guarantee six
boxes to cure. Each order for 0 boxes, with 15,
will send written guarantee to refund If not
cured Guarantees issued only by H. M. SALE
& SON, druggists, sole agents, 220 S. Spring
street, Los Angeles, CaL
I CURE FITS!
When I say care I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time and then havo them return again. I mean a
radical cure. I have made the disease of FITS, EPI
LEPSY or FALLING SIOKNESS a life-long study. ( I •
warrant my remedy to cure the worst oases. Because
others have failed is no reason for not now receiving a
cure. Send at once for a treatise and a Free Bottle of
my infallible remedy. Give Express and Post Office.
He Gt ROOT. ltt. C.» 185 Pearl St., N. Y.
FOR MEN ONLY!
Mllal.|.W»W?or W>ST or FAILING MANHOOD,
I*l and NERVOUS DEBILITY,
MffiHnn J Weakness of Body and Mind, Effects
KSB,»^liHllLfg m in Old or Young,
Kobiut, Nobl. HAKUOOD full; RnUnd. Hon lo Knlirr. uS
Htre.sUi.on'IUK.IJKOKTELOI'EOOmUNSArARTS.rBOUr
AbKuluteljr unfailing lIOBK TKKJTHKNT—Benefit. b> s U.J,
Hen testify from 60 SUto. and Foreign Countries. Writ. then.
DeucrlpU o Book, exulanslion and proof, njaileu (...led)free.
Adore. ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO,N, V.
w. l. wh d6uclas
S3 SHOE ctfA. EN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY?
It Is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax tafiad
to hurt the of the best flno calf, stylish
and easy, and because we make more shoes of this
grade than any other manufacturer, it equals hand
sewed shoes costing from $4.00 to $5.00.
«X 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the finest, calf
•Cva shoe ever offered for $5.00; equals French
Imported shoes which cost from $8.00 to $12.00.
a>A 00 Hand-Hewed Welt Shoe, fine calf,
stylish, comfortable and durable. Tho best
shoe ever offered at this price : same grade as cus
tom-made shoes costing from $6.00 to $9.00.
ffi O 30 Police Shoe, Farmers, Railroad Men
N*w. and LetterCarrlersall wearthem; nnecalf,
seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear a year.
<C sy 30 fine calf j no better shoe ever offered at
VIMMm thia price; one trial will convince thoso
who want a shoe for comfort and service.
CO 23 an <l Si.oo YVorktngman'n shoes
«•"■• are very strong and durable. Thoso who
nave given them a trial will wear no other make.
Dave' $2.00 nnd $1.73 school shoes are
—yj & worn by the boys everywhere! they soil
on their merits, as the Increasing sales show.
I aHIAC S3*oo Hand-sewed shoe, best
'Y •* Dongola, veryßtyllsh; equalsFronch
Imported shoes costing from $4.00 to $6.00.
Ladies' 2.50, 82.00 and 81.75 shoe for
Misses are the best fine Dongola. Stylish and durable.
< nmlon.—See that W. L. Douglas" name and
price are stamped on the bottpmofeach shoe.
riBJT-TAKK NO SUBSTITUTE.^Ur
liisist on local advertised dealers supplying
you. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
Bold by 1» W. GODEN, 104 N. Spring St.
IS THE BEST
Of course you have heard
Of MASTIFF PLUG CUT, but
have you tried it yourself? It
is making new friends every
day, indeed it disappoints
nobody. It is always even
better than people expect.
J. B. Pace Tobacco Co., Richmond, Virginia.
CALIFORNIA
Sewer Pipe Co.
Salt-glazed Sewer and
Terra Cotta Chimney Pipe,
Fire Brick and Drain Tile,
Vitrifled Brick for Paving, etc.
MAIN OFFICE;
248 SOUTH BROADWAY,
Tel. 1009. Cor. Third and Broadway.
LOB ANGELES. CAL. 12-13-3 m
IL-LIOH'S
RESTAURANT.
Everything- New and First-<Jlas&.
14E and 147 N. Main Street,
ap29-tf 13BRY ILI.ICH Proprietor,
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. 822 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night. m22-tf
Naud's Warehouse.
GRAIN. WOOL,
—AND —
General Merchandise Ware he use.
Notice ior Publication of Time for
Proving Will, Etc.
No. 17,022.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT, STATE OF
California County of Los Angeles—ss.
In the matter of the estate of John G. Rheude,
doc t}fl.H6(l
Notice' Ib hereby given that Thursday, the
25th day of February, 1892, at 10 o'clock a. m.
of said day, at the court room of this court, de
partment two thereof, in the city of Los An
geles, connty of Los Angeles, and
state of» California, has been appointed
as the time and place for hearing the
application of Christiana D. Rheude, praying
that a document now on file in this conrt, pur
porting to be the last will and testament of the
said deceased, be admitted to probate, that
letters testamentary be issued thereon to her,
at which time and place all persons interested
therein may appear and contest the same.
Dated February 11th, 1892.
T. H. WARD, County Clerk.
By W. L. Warken, Deputy.
Louis Luckel, Attorney for Petitioner.
■ 2-12-Ut .
Notice for Publication of Time for
Proving Will, Etc.
No. 16,900.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT, STATE OF
California, county of Los Angeles—ss
In the matter of the estate of Domingo
Amestoy, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that Friday, the
19th day of February, 1892. at 10 o'clock a.m.
of said day, at the courtroom of this court,
Department Two thereof, in the city of Los
Angeles, county of Los Angeles, and state of
California, has been appointed aB the time and
place for hearing the application of Juanita
A. Gless, Antonio Amestoy and John B. Ames
toy, praying that a document now on ale
In this court, purporting to be the last
will and testament of the said deceased, be
admitted to probate, that letters testamentary
be issued thereon to said petitioners,
at which time and place all persons In
terested therein may appear and contest the
same.
Dated February 5,1892. . -
T. H. WARD, County Clerk.
By F. E. Low»Y, Deputy.
Smith, Winder & Smith. Attorneys for Peti
tioners. 2-6 td
LINKS OT TRAVEL.
Pacific Coast S. S. Co.
GOODALL. PERKINS <k CO., GENERAL
Agents, San Francisco. Northern routes
embrace lines for Portland, Ore.; Victoria, B.
C, and Pnget Sound, Alaska, and all coast
polnti
SOUTHERN ROUTES.
Time Table fer February, 1892.
LBAVI SAN FRANCISCO.
For
Port Harford.... 1
Santa Barbara... 8. 8. Corona, Feb. 7, IS, 25;
Redondo I March 5.
San Pedro fB. S. Mexico, Feb. 3,12. 21;
Newport March 1.
San Diego 1
For 1 S. 8. Enreka, Feb 5, 14, 23;
Redondo I March 3.
San Pedro and (8. 8. Los Angeles. Feb. 1,10,
Way Pratt J 19, 28; March 8.
LEAVE BAS PEDRO AND REDONDO.
For 1 S. S. Mexico, Feb. 5, 14, 23;
■ March 3.
Newport jS. 8. Corona, Feb. 9,18, 27;
Ban Diego I March 7.
For \ 8. 8. Mexico, Feb. 7, 16, 25,
San Francisco... I March 5.
Port Harford.... fB. 8. Corona, Feb. 2, 11, 20,
Banta Barbara... J 29; March 9.
For ) 8. 8. Los Angeles, Feb. 4, 13,
San Francisco I 22; March 2.
and fB. 8 Eureka, Feb. 8, 17,26;
Way Ports J March 6.
Cars to connect with steamers via San Pedro,
leave 8. P. R. R. depot, Fifth Btreet, Loa An
geles, at 9:25 o'clock a. m.
Passengers por steamer Corona and Mexico,
via Redondo, north bound, leave Santa Fe depot
at 10:15 a.m.; or from Redondo Railway depot,
corner Jefferson Btreet and Grand aye., 10:05
a.m.
Passengers per Lob Angeles and Eureka via
Redondo, leave Santa Fe depot at 4:50 p. m.
Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's office,
where berths may be secured.
The company reserve the right to change the
steamers or their days of sailing.
aHF~For passage or freight as above or for
tickets to and from all important points in
Europe, apply to
W. V ARRIS, Agent,
Office, No. 124 Wert Second st,, Los Angeleß.
S. G. V. RAPID TRANSIT R'Y.
Depot cor. Aliso and Anderson streets. Take
car or 'bus from corner of Main and Arcadia
streets direct for depot.
Leave Monrovia for Leave Lob Angeleß for
Los Angeles. Monrovia.
7:00 am and 9:05 am 8:00 am ana 11:10 am
1:15 pm and 4:lspm 3 10 pm and s:lopm
Leave Alhambra for Leave Alhambra for
Los Angeleß. Monrovia.
7:27 am and 9:32 am 8:18 am and 11:33 am
1:42 pm and 4:42 pm 3:33 pm and 5:33 pm
SUNDAYS.
Leave Los Angeles at 9:30 a.m. and 5:10 p.m
Leave Monrovia at 8:00 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Time between Los Angeles and Monrovia, 48
minutes.
INTERMEDIATE STATIONS.
Soto Street, Lake Vineyard, Chapman,
Batz; San Marino. Baldwin,
Ramona, E. San Gabriel, Arcadia,
Alhambra, Bunny Slope.
JOHN BRYSON, Sr., Pres.
WM. G. KBRCKHOFF, Gen. Mang.
TO THE UNFORTUNATE
DISPENSARY
6 a 3 Kearny Street
treatment of Eoxual'and
all Its forms, P Semlnai
Weakness, Impotency and Lost Manhood per
manently cured. The sick and afflicted should
not fall to call uoon him. The Doctor has trav
eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor
oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a
great deal of valuable information, which he ia
competent to impart to those in meed of hU '
services. The Doctor cures where others fall.
Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge
unless he effects a cure. Parsons at a distance
CURED AT HOME. All communications
strictly confidential. AU letters answered in
plain envelopes.
Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box
1,957, San itaneisco, Cal.
Mention Los Angeles Herald. 12-17-12 m
NOTICE.
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
LI Southern Pacific Railroad company, a cor
poration incorporated, organized and existing
under the laws of tbe state of California, will
apply to the honorable, the board of super
visors of Los Angeles county, at a meeting of
said board, at its meeting room, at the court
house of Los Angeles county, in the city of Los
Angeles, county of Los Angeles, on Saturday, the
27th day of February, 1892, at 10 o'clock a.m.
of that day. or as soon thereafter as the matter
can be heard, for a grant of authority to said
company to construct and maintain a wharf on
lands bordering on and extending into the bay
of Santa Monica, within and bordering upon
the county of Los Angeles, and particularly
described as contained and being within the
following boundaries:
All of that portion of the bay of Santa Moni
ca, which Ib included within lines which are
parallel to and 37U feet, measured at right
angles on each side from the following de
scribed center line.
Commencing at a stake which marks the
point of intersection of the surveyed center
line of proposed wharf of the S. P. R. R. Ca
with the line of high Water on the shore of
Santa Monica bay, which point is known as
Engineer's Station No. 125)20 of Bald center
line of proposed wharf; thence running out
into the bay of Santa Monica on a curve to tbe
left of 573 14-100 feet radius (the tangent to
the curve at the point of intersection afore
said, being on a course of S. 89 deg. 10 mln.
w.j for a distance of 387 3-10 leet; thence
along a tapering curve to the left as follows:
30 feet with a radius of 636 78-100 feet; 30
leet with a radius of 716 34 100 feet: 30 feet
with a radiuß of 818 64-100 feet; 30 feet with
a radius of 955 04-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 1146 01-100 feet: 30 feet with a
radius of 1432 47-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 1909 91-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 2864 84-100 feet, and 30 feet with
a radius of 5729 61-100 feet; thence on a tan
gent with a course of S. 36 deg. 56 mm. W. for
a distance of 1254 5-10 feet; thence on a taper
ing curve to the light as follows: 30 feet with
a radius of 5729 61-100 leet; 30 feet with a
radius of 2864 84-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 1909 91-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 1432 47-100 feet, 30 feet with a
radius of 1146 01 100 feet; 30 feet with a
radiuß of 955 04-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 818 64-100 feel; 30 feet with a radius
of 716 34 100 feet; 30 feet with a radius of 636
78-100 feet; 30 feet with a radius of 57314-100
feet: 30 feet with a radius of 636 78-100 feet;
30 feet with a radius of 716 34-100 feet; 30
feet with a radius of 818 64-100 feet; 30 foet
with a radius of 955 04-100 feet; 30 feet with
a radius of 1146 01-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 1432 47-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 1909 91-100 feet; 30 feet with a
radius of 2864, 84-100 foet, and 30 feet with a
radius of 5729 61-100 feet; thence on a tan
gent with a course of 8. 66 dee. 56 mln. W. for
a distance of 4186 4-10 feet to the terminal
point; the total length of the above described
center line being 6668 2-10 feet, and the area
included In tne above description Is 11 49-100
acres; and for authority to receive and take
toll lor the use of said wharf.
Dated at San Francisco, California, this 20th
day of January, 1892.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD CO.
By TIMOTHY HOPKINB,
Vice-President.
And J. L. WILLICUTT,
Secretary.
[Corporate Seal, S. P. B. R. Co. 1 1-26 td
ASSESSMENT NOTICE.
THE WURMBER-MERRALL3 PLACER MlN
ing company.
Principal place of business No. 303 West
First street, in the city of Los Angeles, In the
state of California.
Notice Is hereby given that at a meeting of
the direc'ors held on the 27th day of January,
1892, an assessment of 2% cents a share was
levied upon the capital stock of the corpora
tion, payable on the 3d day oi March, 1892, to
me, William Scrlmgeour, secretary at the office
of said corporation. Any stock upon which
this assessment Bhall remain unpaid on the 3d
day of March, 1892, will be delinquent and
advertised 'or sale at public auction, and unless
payment is made will be sold on the 30th day
of March, 1892, to pay the delinquent assess
ment together with the cost of advertising and
expenses of sale. WM. BCRIMGEOUR,
Secretary.
N0.'303 West First street, city of Los Angeles,
California. ' 1-28-td
DR. WONG HIM,
Chinese Physician and Surgeon, has reel
Los Angeles seventeen 117) years. Hisrnmta
tionjas a thorough physician has been fully es
tablished and appreciated by m any. His large
Sractice is sufficient proof of his ability and
onesty.
The doctor graduated in the foremost col
leges, also practiced in tne largest hospitals oi
Canton, China, The doctor sneaks Spanish
fluently.
OFFICE: New number, 689; old number
117 Upper Main street. P. O. box 564,
Station 0. 12-17 ti
OF TBAVKL,
Southern Pacific Company.
IMPORTANT CHANGE OF THIS
February 13,1892.
Trains leave and are due to arrive at
LOS ANQELES (ABOADE DEPOT),
Fifth »treet, daUy, as foUows:
Leave For mstihatioh. Arr. Fran
3:50 p. m Banning 10:15 aj*
5:10 p.m Banning 10:00 p.m.
9:05 a.m. Colton 4:2o>m
8:60 p.m. Coltoa 10:00$. a.
5:10p.m Colton 10:15 a.m.
6;10p.m Doming and Eaat... 10 00p.m.
„ «:10 p. m XI Paso and East... 10:00 p. m.
||6:00 p.m Chino || 8:37 a.m.
9:26 a.m. j Long BewA and San J 3 . 83 BB<
12:40 p. m Long Beach. 11:49 a. a.
4:50 p.m. »4j 6 . u^m
10:40 p.m. Ogden and East, Ist class 4:00p.m
2:00 p.m. Ogden and East, 2d class 6:56 a. m
10:40 p. m. Portland, Or <5 :56 a. m.
? ; °Ba.m Riverside 10:16 a.m.
3:50 p. m Riverside 4:20 p.m.
s:lopm Riverside 10:00 p. m
9:05a.m San Bernardino..... 10:16 a. m
3:60 p. m San Bernardino..... 4:20 p.m.
f: ?P." Ban Bernardino..... 10:00 p.m.
5:10 p.m Redlands 10:16*. a
«:OSa.m. Redlands 4:20p a
3:50 p. m Redlands 10:00 p.m.
2:00 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 6:56 a.m.
10:40 p. m. Ban Fran, and Sacram'to 4:00 p. m
|| 9:87 a.m. Santa Ana and Anaheim 9:00 a. m.
6:02 p. m. Santa Ana and Anaheim II 4:04 p. m.
2:00 p. m Santa Barbara 4 00 p.m.
7:25 a.m. Banta Barbara 9.06 p.m
9:30 a m SantaMoniea 12:17p.m
1:17p.m SantaMenlca 4:28 p.m
5:07 p.m SantaMoniea 8:37 a. m
||6:16 p.m SantaMoniea i|7:soa.a
4 :40 p. m Tustin ~ 8:43 a. m
4:40 p.m Whittier 8:43 a.m.
Whittier.: H4 20p.m.
Local and through tickets sold, baggage
checked, Pullman sleeping ear reeervadoaf
made, and general information given upon an-
8 U cation to J. M. CRAWLEY, Asst. 8. Pas. AgL
o. 144 8. Spring st, Oor. Second. CHARLES
SEYLER, Agent at Depots.
U Sundays excepted.
RICH'S GRAY, Gen. Traffic Mgr.
T. H. GOODMAN,
" Qen'l Passenger Agt
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY
COMPANY (SanU Fe Route).
IN EFFECT SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 82, 1891.
Leave. Arrive.
•12:20 pin Overland * 2:45 pm
* 8:15 am . San Diego Coast Line.. » 1:17 pm
* 8:06 pm . San Diego Coast Line... * 7:16 pm
* 8:30 am ..Azusaand Pasadena.. * 9:65 am
•10:25 am ..Azusaand Pasadena.. * 2:26 pa
•12:20 pm ..Azusaand Pasadena.. • 2:45 pa
* 4:00 pm ..Azusaand Pasadena.. * 6:30 pm
t 1.25 pm ..Azusa and Pasadena., t 7:40 am
t 5:22 pm Azusa and Pasadena.. \ 4:40 pa
* 7:26 pm ..Azusaand Pasadena., f 7:46 pm
tll:00 pm ..Azusaand Pasadena.. *10:37 pm
t8;3o:S;---- Pasadena ;tl.g«
*12 20 pm —»"» \.2M pa
* 4:00 pm ) rasaaena { , 8;80 *
•11.00 am > San Bernardino via < '10:15 am
* 5:05 pm [ Orange and Rlv- \ * 6:42 pm
) erslde (
* 8:30 am | Riverside via Pasa- | • 2:46 pm
•12 :20 pm j dena and San B'dno f * 6:80 pm
•11:00 am .. Riverside via Orange.. "10:16 am
* 5:05 pm . .Riverside via Orange.. * 6:42 pa
om I Bedlands and Men- < .* "»
t"loo lm S tone - Pasadena. \. f ;*> pa
•11:00 am 1 Redlands and Men- t *10:15 am
* 5:06 pm > tone Orange and 3 * 5:42 nm
> Riverside (
U2-20 nm i 8411 J aointo via Ban ( f 2:46 pa
pm j Bernardino | t 8:80 pm
iTemecula and Ban < ~«.,«
Jacinto via Orange J t 2:i5 55
and East Riverside ( t 6.42 pm
* 8:15 am Banta Ana t 8:60 am
* 8:06 pm Santa Ana • 1:17 pm
Santa Ana * 7:15 pm
t 4:42 pm Santa Ana • 5:42 pa
t 3:05 pm Escondido via Coast Line f 1:17 pm
•10:15 am Redondo Beach.... « 8:29 am
* 4:50 pm Redondo Beach • 8.68 pa
f12:20 pm j Highland via Pasa- If 6:80 pa
t 8:80 am j dena )
{Highland via ,
Orange and River- < ♦ 5:42 pa
side. <
"Daily, fDally except Sunday. {Sunday
only,
ED. CHAMBERS. Ticket Agent,
First-street Depot.
OHAB. T. PARSON d, Ticks Agent,
129 North Spring street, Los Angeles.
Depot at foot of First street f23
Los Angeles Terminal Railway Co.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for
Pasadena. Los Angelea,
t 6:35 a. m t 6:00 a. a
* 7:10 a. m. t 7:15 a. m.
* 8:00 a. m. * 8:05 a.m
* 9:30 a. m. * 9:10 a. ra
•11:00 a. m. *11:06 a. a
n2:00 m. * 1:00 p.m
* 2:00 p. m. * 2:05 p!m,
* 4:00 p.m • 4:06 p. m
* 5:20 p. m. • 5:25 p. m.
* 6:20 p. m. • 7:06 p. m,
* 9:25 p.m *10:30p,m.
•11:25 p.m »12:15 a. m.
Downey avenue leaving time 7 minutes later.
Running time between Los Angeles and Pasa
dena 30 minutes.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Altadena lor
Altadena. Los *"grl<*.
* 9:30 a. m. *10:40 a. m.
* 4:00 p. m. « 5:00 p. m
Running time between Los Angeles and Alta
duna, 55 minutes.
All trains start from First-street depot.
Leave Lob Angelea for Leave Glendale for Log
Glendale. Angeles.
t 7:00 a. m. , 7:40 a. a.
•8:25 a.m * 9:20 tS
•12:05 p. m. * 1.05 p. ra.
* 3:00 p.m. * 8:60 p.a
* 5:15 p. m « 6:10 p. a.
Running time between Los Angeles and Sun
dale, 85 minutes. Add 5 minutes for Verdun
Park time.
Los Angeles, Long Beach "and East San Pedro.
Dbpot—East end of Flrst-Bt Bridge.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave East San Pedro
Long Beach and East for
Ban Pedro. Loe Angeles.
510:00 a.m • 8:00 a m
tlo:3oa.m f 3:30 p.m.
5 1:40 p.m j 4:00 p.m. ...
\ 5:00 p.m 512:00 m
5 5:15 p.m [
Between Los Angeles and Long Beach, 50
minutes; between Los Angeles and East San
Pedro, 1 hour; between East San Pedro and
Long Beach, 10 minutes.
*, Dally '„. * nail y. exoept Sundays. JSundays
only. Stages meet the 8:06 a.m. train at
Pasadena for Mt. Wilson on new trafL
Special rates to excursion and picnic parties
Depots oast end First st and Downey-avenue
bridges.
General offices, First-street Depot.
J T. B. BURNETT, Gen. Manager
[y2-tf W. WTNCUP. G. P. A.
Redondo Railway
In Effect Monday, Oct. 6, 5 a.m., '91.
Los Angeles Depot, Corner Grand Aye. and Jef
ferson Bt.
Take Grand aye. cable or Main-st and Agri
cultural Park horse cars.
Trains Leave Trains Leave
Los Angeleß Redondo
for Redondo. for Los Angeles
8:50 a.m. dally 7:00 a.ra. dally
10 -05 a m -da"? 8:40 a.m. daily
1:35 o.m. daily 11 25 a.m. daily
5:35 pm. daaty 4:10 p.m. daUy
Running time between Lob Angeles and Re
ddndo 50 minutes.
GEO. J. AINBWORTH, J. N. BUTTON,
President Supt
Gompagnie Generale Transatlantics.
FRENCH LINK TO HAVRE.
COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. 42« 4 fflTL .
North rivor.foot of Morton street. fisSSsV
Travelers by this line avoid both transit by
EugUsh railway and the discomfort of orossin
the Channel In a small boat.
LA GABCOGNE, March sth.
LA CHAMPAGNE, March 12th.
LA NORMAS DIE, March 19th.
For freight or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Bowling Gteen, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
aye.. San Francisco *29-tf
Baiter Iron WorJks
950 to 966 BUENA VISTA ST,
.OS* ANQELES, OAL,
Ad lining the Southern Pacific Ground*. Tele
shone m. 7-81tl
9

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