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IX)S ANGELES HERALD PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. jonrH D. Lynch. Jambs J, Aybbs, AYERB & LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS. I Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At SOe Per Week, or 80c Per Month. TBBJfS BT MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Hbbald, one year IS.OO Daily Hbbald, six months 4.25 Daily Hbbald. three months 2.25 Wmbkly Hbbald. one year 2.00 Wbbbly Hbbald, six months 1.00 Wbbxly Hbbald, three months 60 Jxlustbatxd Hbbald, per copy 20 Office of Publication, 823 225 West Second street. Telephone 156. Notice to Mall Snbsorlber*. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los Angeles Daily Hbbald will be promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers wUI be sent to subscribers by mail unless the aame have been paid for in advance. This rule to inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1898. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. By an arrangement with the Southern Cali fornia Railroad company the Hekald is now being delivered to its patrons on the line of what is known as the "Kite-tsbaped track" in time to reach the most distant point of the route before breakfast. The towns included in this service are Garvanza, Raymond, Pasadena, Lamanda Park, Sania Anita (Sierra Madre), Monrovia, Azusa, Glendora, San Dimas, Lords burg, Pomona, via North Pomona, North On tario, San Bernardino, Highland, Mentone, Eastberne, Redlands, Colton, East Riverside, Riverside and South Riverside. The Hebald has agents at these places to whom orders can be given. The Hebald publishes the full As sociated Press dispatches with news from all parte of the world and all the local and state news. ___________ The projectors of the Arrowhead res ervoir will spend one million dollars in San Bernardino county this year in car rying out their enterprise. There was genius in tbe conception ol tbe kite-Bhaped track of th 6 Southern California railway. It is drawing shekels galore into the coffers of that sagacious corporation, and is productive of a world of pleasure to our people. The savor of the ealt aea air is doubt less enjoyed as fully by tbe board of supervisors as by others of our citizens. Their trip to Santa Monica to inspect the track of the Southern Pacific rail way has doubtless hygienic rather than public motives underlying it. The average supervisor could draw from memory a very correct profile of the road. It is eaid tbat tbe Union league of IjOb Angelea designs erecting a club house on a considerable scale of expense. This would aeem to be a work of super erogation in view of the fact that the county, in the shape of the new court house, has presented tbat body with a superb building. What more do they 'want? Probably tbe earth is the limit of this voracious organization's de mands. One of tbe peculiarities of farming in Southern California which puzzles the eastern visitor is the volunteer crops of this section. One of our leading bank ers got three successive cropa of grain, ' and good ones, without plowing or sow ing. Today luxuriant volunteer crops of barley, in the region between Lob Angeles and Santa Monica, are being plowed under to admit of the Bowing of corn. The ease with which millions come trippingly from the tongues of some people in Loa Angeles is calculated to appall people who have been used to modest figures and economical notions. When it conn s to the water system of Los Angeles there is a tendency to talk of $2,400,000 and $4,000,000 as if they were so many hundreds of thousands. The good citizens of the City of the Angela will do a great deal of serious thinking before they will approve of any precipitate departure - on the water problem. They will lobk before they leap. Thkrk can no longer be any doubt as to what tbe wishes of the Democracy of the state of New York are as to the choice of a candidate for president. The Democrats of the Empire state yester day, amid unbounded enthusiasm, adopted a ringing platform and instruct ed the delegates to Chicago to vote as a unit for David Bennett Hill. William R. Grace was present, with his associ ates, representing the Cooper Union high kickers, and presented their pro test. On motion of W. Bourke Cockran it waa nnanimously laid on the table. The Democrats of the United States are now face to face with thewiehes of their brethren of the greatest state of tbe union—a state essential to Democratic success. If they desire that a New Yorker should bead their ticket com mon sense, precedent and tbe instinct of victory, all imperatively demand that they should select the standard bearer the people of the Empire state prefer with such unexampled Democratic en thusiasm and spontaneity. The Hon. Richard Choker, who is generally regarded as the successor of tbe late John Kelly in the leadership of Tammany Hall, has an article in the February number of the North Ameri can Review on that ancient and puissant organization, named after the Indian chief whom Cooper has made immortal. It should be read by men of all parties— by Democrats, who know the splendid work it has done for good government, and by those who have listened to tbe incessant howls against that noble or der. Mr. Croker attempts no defense of Tammany. In truth, it needs none. It has had black sheep in ita folds—as, in deed, what order has not—but it has cut them off and cast them behind. No organization, temporal or spiritual, has been impeccable. Mr. Croker claims that Tammany has given the city of Sew York a splendid, efficient and THE LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 23, 1892 economical government, and he telle the truth. He also points to the significant fact that, under the lead of Tammany, Roswell P. Flower beat the boisterouß Fassett for governor by nearly 48,000 majority in the late election. DISCORD IN THE REPUBLICAN CAMP. Yesterday we noted the fact that the Wasp has passed into the control and ownership of Dan Burns, the all-round Republican athlete and dictator, as one may say. The publication is to be nominally under the management of Mr. T. E. Flynn, a newspaper man of some note, formerly connected with the Chronicle. In the first number of this hebdomadal, under the Burns auspices, the Burns ear-marks are very plainly to be discerned. It contains a carefully limned "counterfeit presentment" of the late secretary of state and architect of Governor Markham's gubernatorial fortunes. That the redoubtable colonel had an object in buying the Wasp those who know him do not for a moment doubt. He has entered the field of journalism for the purpose of adorning his belt with the scalp of Mr. M. H. De Young, an aspirant for the seat in the United Stateß senate now filled by Sen ator C. N. Felton. The Chronicle has not been gracious to Dan, and the war pigments of Markham's next friend are of portentous brilliancy accordingly. The war is opened in the following sprightly style: Mr. Burns was a delegate to the last Republican state convention held at Sacramento, and waß generally recog nized as the director of the campaign. He made a strong fight for Governor Markbam and was rewarded to tbe ex tent of an appointment on the govern or's Btaff and as a police commissioner for this city. Those acquainted with the character of Mr. Burns are con vinced that he is not a politician for personal emolument. Now the pro prietor of the morning paper in which these attacks on Colonel Burns ap peared, has designs on one of the senatorial chairs in Washington allotted to the representatives of this state. He seems to be confident of being elected if he can succeed in breaking the power of Colonel Burns and J. N. E. Wilson. This is a hard taßk, for the two gentle men would oppose the newspaper proprietor all their Hveß and sacrifice their own fortunes rather than have California disgraced in Washington. They showed opposition to the news paper man all through the last cam paign, and their promise to keep it up during the coming one has riled this would-be journalist and senator. This accounts for the vicious articles pub lished in his paper, the headline of one being, "Dan Burns in Jail," though the article itself did not show that the colonel was in jail in either Mexico or San Francisco at that or any other time. A paid opinion from Robert G. Ingersoll in regard to the- title to the mine has also appeared in this morning paper, under the guise of a news article. It is only too evident that while it ia love ly for political brethren to dwell together in amity, such a beatific Btate of things will scarcely be witnessed in the sena torial contest on the assembly of the legislature next year. We are afraid that our gifted confrere, Mr. De Young, as a United States senator is in the cate gory of the Irishman who was dis charged before he waß hired. CITY MAKING—REDLANDS. By authentic chronicles the cele brated Los Angeles boom burst in the season of 1887-88. That is to say, it was running at floodtide in October, 1887, and at a perceptibly low ebb in January, 1888. Three months marked a phenom enal change. The same was measurably the case all over Southern California, with the nota ble exception of certain portions of San Bernardino county, whose enterprising citizens had developed, and were devel oping, water. Redlands was a dis tinctive development after the collapEe of the boom. The land upon which the city stands could have been bought for $15 an acre in October, 1887. It is doubtful whether a single acre of it could be purchased now within the city limits for less than a thousand dollars. This, of course, looks like an extrava gant statement to thoEe who are not familiar with the wonderful history of the place. Redlands is an outgrowth of the Bear Valley dam. With only a scattered resi dent here and there in 1887—probably not fifty all told—it now boasts of a population of over 3000 souls. One third of the value of the bnildings in the nascent city have been erected since March of last year. It is today the prettiest city in Cali fornia, barring none. How so much and such elaborate ornamentation could have been accomplished within the period of four years passes belief. Tbe writer Monday a week ago drove over Red lands and up to Smiley Heights, the lat ter a lovely eminence overlooking the nascent city. As a matter of prosaic fact, he found nineteen houses in course of erection, the least price of any one of which will be $10,000. The class of population rushing in there is of the most eclectic type. A large portion of it is from the eastern states, notably from New England. Hartford, Connecticut, is largely represented at Redlands. The citizens of Redlands claim that they have the true citrus belt of South ern California, and that they are in the frostless zone. There can be no ques tion but that the fruit from that section is of a specially valuable kind. The late cold spell failed to injure any of the nursery stock. The trees make a pos itively lightning growth, and reach the remunerative point at a very early age. In addition to possessing multitudes of handsome houses, the young citrus plantations of Redlandß are elements of marked scenic beauty. The public institutions of the young city are of the most modern and costly kind. Public spirit runs high in Red lands. The other day the citizens voted bonds to carry out a scheme of public improvement. The hotels are handsome, and are crowded from turret to founda tion stone, beds being made on the floor, so great is the throng of incomers. The revenues from the orange groves and other orchards is large now and will constantly increase. The transportation facilities of the place are good now and will doubtless be added to. They em brace the motor line to San Bernardino and the full facilities of the kite-shaped track of the Southern California rail way. All the indications point to Red lands having 10,000 inhabitants dur ing the course of five or six years. In addition to the hotel proper, the Terra cina hotel, placed on a splendid knoll, ia without a superior in ita appoint ments in Southern California. When it comeß to Smiley Heights one of the moat unique and picturesque spectacles in America is presented to the eyes of the wondering tourist. The Smiley brothers are the well-known ho tel men of the Catskilla and the lakes, in New York. They spend their Bum mers east and their winters at Redlands. They have taken fifty acres of land on the heights looking down on Redlande and on the San Timoteo canon, and have created a scene ol beauty that recalls the Arabian Nights or the vale of Cashmere. They have planted tbe slopes in to the orange and in every variety of ornamental tree, plaut and flower known toasub-tropical climate. Their road-making is amarvel of the landscape artist's genius. Its complexity ' recall? Ariadne's web, the well - built thoroughfares, securely banked by solid masonry, winding in and out in an interminable but delight ful intricacy. They have spent hun dreds of thousands of dollars in the ornamentation of their domain. It would be a good thing for the Lob Ange les board of Bupervisora to send some of our halting and inefficient road over seers up to Smiley Heights to learn the art of road - making. Enormous reservoirs on the crest of the hill, Bupplied from Bear valley, guarantee an exbaustless supply of water for the plant life which has started out bo promisingly on Smiley Heights. The view from this eminence may fairly be called incomparable. Its mount ain environment ia of the first dignity, including Old Grayback, which rises to a height of 13,000 feet, and many other noble ranges. Directley opposite Smiley Heights the Santa Ana river rushes from its tremendous watershed. Im mediately beneath Redlands glows with a beauty incredible for its years. The cities of San Bernardino, Colton, and other points figure in the distance. The view from this noble mount is as distinctive in its way aa that of the Yosemite from Inspiration Point. In fact, one is obliged to go to the Yosemite to parallel it. Angleiioß would do well to go up to Redlanda and Smiley Heights to learn what enterprise, sagacity and perse verance can accomplish in an incredibly brief space of time. Such a viait woufd doubtless act as a stimulus to our own lagging energy. They would come back realizing tbe force of the injunction, "Go thou and do likewiae." AMUSEMENTS. Mr. Grismer and Mias Daviea are bo well known here that it is superfluous to write of their acting. Yesterday they played The Burglar at the matinee and Ferncliff in the even ing. Among the support is Mrs. Sara Stevenß, who in Ferncliff portrayed an old Irish nurse excellently. Mr. Scott Cooper as Dad Hewins and Mias Delia Macquaid aa Hattie, in the same play, do very finished, creditable work, while the rest of the support are like fairly clever amateurs. In both Ferncliff and The Burglar Miss Davies has parts which she plays well, roles full of suffering and tears, and mistakes which it takes to the last act to remedy; but in The Beacon Lights, which is billed for Thursday, if memory serves right, ahe haa quite a jolly role and plays it delightfully. Mr. Grismer ia always conscientious and earnest, and plays with the success which he has always achieved. Tonight, Ferncliff. »**■ The Apollo club gave its fifth concert of the season 1891-92 last evening at the Los Angeles treater, under the direction of Mr. Robt. E. Paulsen, the conductor. Mr. Chas. Ward waa accompanist, and Misß Helen Parepa, soprano, and Signor Joseph Rubo, baaso, were the principal soloists. Both of these eminent artists were received with the greatest enthusi asm and were recalled after each num ber. This waa Signor Rubo'a last con cert for some time, inasmuch aa he leaves for Mexico today to join the Emma Juch Opera company, and he will undoubtedly treasure the memory of the appreciation with which he was re ceived last evening. The choruses were, generally speak ing, excellent, though not as strong as the public expected. The choral train ing was especially commendable as argued for by the work of the mixed and female choruses. The male chorus once or twice dragged a little, and did not display as much vigor as they have been wont to do. Yet thia may be hypercriticism, for the au dience seemed delighted with thia chorus, especially in the second part of the programme. The latter, a most ex cellent one, was as follows: In April Time—Pinsuti, mixed cherns. Bell Song— (Lakme), Delibes, Helen Parepa. To Rest, Away!—(The Seasons), Haydn, male chorus. The Dance Invites Us—Gouncd, female chorus. Aria—(Magic Flute), Mozart, Mr. Joßeph Rubo. The Silent Tide—Pinsuti, mixed chorus. Pilent Night—Barnby, mixed chorus. Parla!—(Waltz song). Arditi, Helen Parepa. The Forest female chorus. A Wealthy Lord—(The Seasons), Haydn.male chorus. Toreador's Song—(Carmen), Bizet, Mr. Joseph Rubo. Tell Me, Flora!—Pinßuti, mixed chorus. »*♦ The management of the Grand opera bouse announce Mr. Frederick Warde and bie company for a short engage ment commencing Wedneaday, March 2d. On Wednesday night and at the Saturday matinee Mr. Warde will pre sent hia latest success, The Lion's Mouth. The play isnewto Loa Angeles, but haa achieved a wonderful amount of praise from all over the country. On Friday The Mountebank will be repeat ed. Friday Richard 111 will be given and on Saturday, Damon and Pythias. As Mr. Warde is an established favorite in Los Angeles, his engagement should be a most brilliant one. Have Beecham's Pills ready In the house hold. COLTON. EVEHYTHINO BEADY FOB THE FAIB OPENING. Interesting Notes About the Exhibits Whioh Are Beady—Celebration by the Pioneers' Club. Special Correspondence to the Hebald.] Colton, Feb. 22d. The exhibits are nearly all in place. The finishing touches are now being put on in all the departments. Riveiside occupies a large space in the front of the main exhibition room, and is making a display worthy of her. Oranges, lemons, oil paintings, flowers and evergreens are mingled artistically. The Temescal tin mines have a large cob work of pig tin surmounted by a photograph of the presidential train at South Riveraide. Redlands shows a fine collection of oranges and lemons. The tables are tastily arranged. F. M. and Geo. Hubbard have two cases of fine peanuts grown on their ranch on the terrace. In one case is a plantation cabin and darkies in the door, while in the yard are chickens, pigs, dogs, ducks and pickanninies play ing. The whole form a comical and 'lifelike scene. W. L. Hubbard's display of marble and onyx is very fine,consisting of mon uments, columns, urns, vases, picture frames, and specimens from Colton, Victor and Arizona. J. E. Matot has a case of Victor, Arizona and Colton marble and onyx specimens nnd table tops. For a small display it is hard to beat. A fine Farrand & Vatey cabinet organ will be given by a Los Angeles firm to the first couple who will be married in the pavilion during the fair. This is a bona fide offer. Morris & Wilsey, the enterprising Ar rowhead nursery firm, are on band with a fine collection of flowers, ferns, shrubs, palms and evergreens. Ontario has done herself proud, and will push the other sections hard for the first prize. Her oranges and lemons are as fine as any at the fair. The art department, under the able management of Mrs. Sumner Wright, is a rich dieplay of oil paintings, cray ons, sketches, etc., while in an alcove fancy work of all kinds form an attract ive corner that will be crowded by the lovers of the beautiful. Mrs. F. F. Oster is in charge of the flower booth. The booth devoted to fruit in glass jars is as tempting a display as can be found in the pavilion. A table covered with honey is attract ing much attention. Over 100 of the pioneers, Old Boys' Hunting club and the Blue and Gray held their annual reunion at the city hall today. George Lord, sr., 92 years old, was president of the day. At 1:30 D. m. they had a banquet at the Palace hotel. At 3p. m, they adjourned to the hall, where toasts and responses were next in order. John Brown, jr., was toastmaster. The following were given : The City of Colton, response by W. L. Burton; Pioneers, response, W. F. Hol cpmb; The Press, by Will C. Baily, edi tor Colton News; The District Fair, by L. M. Holt. Tbe entertainment wound up with an old-iasbioned dance. > W. A. Choate has taken a flying trip to the City of the Angels. KEDLANDS. THE NEED OF ELECTRIC LIGHTS EMPHASIZED. A Collision on the Highway—Notes About Visitors to the City—Social and Pro gressive Items. Special Correspondence to the Hebald. | Redlands, Feb. 22. Saturday night, as a young boy named Brown was driving briskly down Cajon street, his horse came in contact with another one-horse vehicle, which was trying to pass on the same ground. The shaft of the latter wagon was driven into the breast of the Brown horse, which caused its immediate death. Brown has failed so far to learn the name of the driver of the other rig as he made good his escape before being recognized. This is another good starter for somebody to howl "electric lights." The city trustees meet tomorrow night and pass a number of ordinances. Mrs. M. Byrne, of San Bernardino, accompanied by her daughters, Olive and Lena, and Mrs. J. A. Byrne, were visitors in Redlands yesterday. The editor of the Monrovia Messen ger, accompanied by the cashier of the Monrovia bank, were among the ar rivals Monday. A sister of Dr. Sanborn arrived from the east yesterday. Washington's birthday was not ob served here to any large extent, only the banks being closed. Mr. A. Phillips, of the Phillips ex cursion fame, was here with bis wife yesterday, and were given a delightful drive through our city, by Mrs. A. E. Sloan, the genial hoßtess of the Sloan house. The choral union meets tonight. All members are requested to attend this rehearsal. The Sloan house will put on a hand some eight-seated carriage this week for the benefit of its arrivals at the depot. J. H. Alder was a visitor to Colton and Riverside yesterday. The dancing club will meet at Lugonia opera house tonight. A long-eared mule waa killed on the motor track, below here, laat Sunday night. Prevention Is Better Thau cure, and thoee who are subject to rheu matism can prevent attacks by keeping the blood pure and free from the acid which causes the disease For this purpose Hood's Sarsapa rllla is used with great success. Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica, is now open for the tourist season. . Ice Cream. Christopher & Billings have removed to 241 South Spring Telei hone 303. Columbus uuegy Company's buggies, 210-212 North Main street. WHEN YOU WANT a nobby hat go to the Los Angeles Hat Co., 119 North Spring street. THE NEW J£KA, Ho. 6 Court street. Fine wines and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor. If you want anything read our classified ads. New carriage repository, 210-212 North Main street. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria: koMient Extraoriiflary! 1000 PAIRS of Men S fine all_Wool PANTALOONS, IUUU to be so i d at L h e i ow p r i ce 0 f At the Bankrupt Sale of PITCHER St GRAY, Angles' I 223 SOUTH SPUING STREET. tW WATCH OUR WINDOWS THIS WEEK. JgM ARMOUR BUTTERINE COMPANY. OUR '• SILVER CHURN " brand is the triumphant result of long continued efforts toward the production of an inimitable and distinctively original High Grade Butterine. A peculiar modification of the ordinary process used in manufacturing Fine Butterine, together with new and scientific methods in the preparation of skillfully selected materials, enable us to present to you the most delicious article of consumption yet offered to an appreciative public. >~pO PREVENT deception we have copyrighted, registered and patented our " SILVER CHURN," and each package will bear this trade mark in addi tion to a fac simile of our letter head. PREPARED EXCLUSIVELY FOR FANCY TRADE. Solid Packed Tubs, 48 lbs. each per lb" 1 lb. Square Bricks, wrapped in parchment, packed in cases, 48 lbs. each per lb. QUR CALIFORNIA friends are requested to communicate with LONG, WHITNEY &. CO., 212 N. Los Angeles Street, Wholesale Agents, Los Angeles, Cal. ECONOMIC STORES, Retail Dealers, 305 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal. Any orders addressed them will be promptly and satisfactorily executed. Yours respectfully, 2. 217t ' ARMOUR BUTTERINE CO. LOANS LARGE, SMALL, QUICK, CHEAP. WHEN YOU HAVE TO BOHROW, SEE US. SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST 00. 133 W. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES. „ „, FIRST NAT. BK. TRUSTEE. M. W. STIMSON, PRES'T. E p SPENCE TREAS. J - H - BRALY, SEC Y. dr HONG SOI -"' O,A! ' doctor. MSX\n AAV A 1 \A KJKJXj surgeon. CONSULTATION FREE. 317 S. BROADWAY, NEAR THIRD, LOS ANGELBS, CAL. DR. HONG SOI has graduated and received his diploma Irom the medical schools and uni versities in Canton, and made his first proiessional practice lor many years in the hoer.itals of Canton and Hone Kong, China. He is the sixth o£ a generation of doctors in hiß family and has made thorough studies of all diseases of the human body. The doctor has had wide experience as a physician, and during his long stay of six years in Los Angeles, has made many skillful cures. The doctor cures Consumption, Rheumatism, Asthma. Catarrh, Sick Headaches. Indi gestion, Wakefulness, Nervous Troubles, and all diseases that the human body is heir to, by his herb medicine, freshly prepared every day. It would be a benefit to those who are in trouble with sickness to give him a fair trial; his terms are very reasonable. The doctor oses a thousand kinds of medicines which he directly imports from China. Hundreds of voluntary testimonials from patients who have been cured by this doctor can be shown at his office. Please remember the abovo address and preserve thLs advertisement. ' 2-21 sun tu-th-satlm Curious Legal Tender. Almost every age and tribe, as well as every epoch, has had its peculiar cur rency or medium of barter and exchange. Not only gold, silver, copper, brass, iron, lead and paper, but such out of the way articles as bits of glass, shells, beads, stones, soap, bits of various colored cloth and numerous other objects, some of them absolutely valueless to our way of looking at the matter. The Burmese, Karens, Hangese and Ghans have no coined money, lead and silver in bullion being the ordinary ten der in trade, weight and purity being the standard of value. For a long time salt was the ordinary money of the Abyssin ians. Dried fish has long been, and is even today to a certain extent, the legal ten der of Iceland. Shad scales are also the medium of exchange in many of the North Sea islands.—St. Louis Republic. USEFUL IN EVERY HOUSE. MCCLOSKEY'S lipid Woodier and Stain COMBINED. Seven Colors and Light. Sizes, Half Pints to Gallons. —at— P. H. MATHEWS'S, N. E. Corner Second and Main Sts AGENT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT. fffl WHY M V"V Do Boys' Shoes wear out in a week? — They do not when you buy the STAR TSj" Brand, "School- boys' Pride," the beßt shoe ever made for the money. Sold only at 142-144 Noimi trade* W*abm. Speinq St., by the \f GIBSON & TYLER CO. DEATH! ON PRICES. Those that bow prevail at the PARISIAN Gloat and Suit Company, an SOUTH SPRING ST., Are but a mere semblance of their former selves. The inauguration of the unsurpassable Removal Sale! Has been instrumental in this great reduction, and the public guiding their aotioi s by the untarnished and high reputation of "THE PARISIAN," have quickly taken advantage of it. Shame ful prices are in the ascendency. Ihey range as follows: SCOTCH ULSTERS WITH CIRRO CAPES $35.00 NOW "PIO.OU SEALETTE JACKETS, US, 125 and 140, now $9.00, $12.50 and $20.00 respectively. FUR TRIMMED CLOTH JACKETS, $12, $18 and $25, now $6.00, $9 00 and $12.50 respectively, and so on. The goods are all new, too, not old, chestnutty and shoddy styles. M lm AUCTION. 16 ACRES ORCHARD LAND. TUESDAY, FEB. 23, 1892, 'At 11 o'clock a. m., on the premises N. E. Cor. Temple and Fudickar streets. This Is one of the finest tracts of land in the city, and is on the line of the street ca ble road, and overlooks the Cahuengo valley with a fine view of the ocean. 2 21 3t THO3. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.