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LOS ANGELES HERALD — PUBLISHED SEVEN DA VS A WEEK. Joseph D. Lynch. Jamfs J. Ayebs. AVERS & LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS. [Entered at the Postofflce at Los Angeles as second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At Mo Per Week, or 800 Per Month. TEEMS BY MAIL, IKCLUDING POSTAGE : Daily Hebald, one year *5 S2 Daily Hebald, six months 4 go Daily Hshald, throe months 2 SO Weekly Hebald, one year "Weekly Hebald, six months M*J Weekly Hebald, three months BO .Illustrated Herald, per copy Office of Publication, 223-225 West Se jond street. Telephone 156. Notice to Mall Bubsc* IDeM , The papers of all delinque nt mal [ subscribers -to the Los Anqklks D/ xrLY Herald will be promptly hereafter. No papers will be sent to t-'jnscribcrs by mail unless the same have beun paid for in advance. This rule »Inflexible. AYKRS & LYNCH. TUKSDAY, MARCH 29, 1892. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. £7 an arrangement with the Southern Cali fornia Bailroad company the Herald is now Bwing delivered to il * patrons on the line of what Is known as the "Kite-shaped 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 Psrk, Ssnia Anita (Sierra Madre), ■Monrovia, Atusa, Glendora, San Dimas, Lords '-nry, Pomona, via North Pomona, North On tario, San Bernardino, Highland, Meutouc, f. asthenic Redlands, Colton, East Riverside, Riverside and South Riverside. The Herald has agents at these places to whom orders cau 1* Riven. The Hbbald publishes the full As sociated Press dispatches with news from all r arts of the world and all the local aud state news. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AND FLORIDA. It ih to be hoped that the special work of the census bureau has been done with greater accuracy and completeness than much of the other detail of that depart ment. It was placed under the charge ol Mr. J. H. Hale, and he has accumulated a great mass of statistics. The results are contained in Census Bulletin 101. It 6hows that California is away behind Florida in the number of bearing trees oi the citrus family. This is not to be wondered at in view of the fact that orange culture was stimulated in the Flower state by her r.earnese to an un limited market in New York and the other eastern cities, while the Southern California orange grower was compelled to await tbe completion of the trans continental railways for a market. Though Florida leads us just now, it will not be long before we shall over take and pass her. At present Florida has 10,133,815 bearing orange trees, as against 3,377,591 in Calitornia. However, we have in this state 1,450,224 almond, 580,272 English walnut and 007,377 olive trees, as against none In Florida, which state leads us in lemons, having 386,036 to our 279,371; in limes, having 54,054 to our 9189; in pomelos, having 14,403 to our 1743, and in citrons, having 10,139 to our 8208. We would wish to say, en passant, that we believe the statement of the num ber of lime trees in California iB a ridiculous underestimate. Florida has 1,322,776 cocoanut trees, as against none in California, and is credited with 21, --005,000 pineapple plants, aB against 145,000 in the Golden state. The dis parity in bananas is also great, Florida having a hundred to our one. Tbe subject is of such absorbing in terest tbat we transcribe liberally from Mr. Hale's report, aud present there with an instructive table. He says: In all these investigations it has been found that the great march of progress moving in other lines of industry has not left these behind ; in fact, co rapid is now the increase in citrus fruit planting, and so favorable are the con ditions, especially in California, that there are many well informed in the business who believe that within _nother decade the United States will mot only produce its fullsupply of citrus fruits, but also export them quite .largely. The acreage of oranges, aa a matter of course, exceeds that of all the other products, yet the possibilities of pineap ple culture on the southeast coast of Florida, and for 100 milea north of Key West, on the Gnlf coast, are such as to eive promise of a very great and profita ble extension of the culture of thia de licious fruit. Pecan culture in Northern-Florida and all tbe Gulf states has apparently just begun to develop some of its wonderful possibilities as a reliable and profitable crop, wbiie there is every reason to be lieve that within a few years the figs, olives, Madeira nuts and lemons of California will rival in value her won droua crops of oranges ; and yet a com parison of the tablea of bearing and non bearing trees will show three times as many non-bearing as bearing orange trees in the census year, and as planting has been going on more rapidly than ♦ver since the ceneus. was t<»ken, the number of orange trees now growing in California must be nearly double that of eighteen monthß ago, all of which means an output of at leaßt 10,000,000 boxes of oranges from California before the end of the present century. The Florida figures, showing a 6till greater proportion of non-bearing to bearing trees than do those of Califor nia, are somewhat misleading, if from them is made the deduction that there is a greater increase of plauting iv Florida than in California, for, as a matter of fact, it is just the reverse. For a few years previous to the hard freeze of 1886, which did such great injury to the or ange groves of Florida, there was an lenorrnouß planting of young orange trees, while since that time there has (been very little. Therefore, most of the non-bearing trees reported have been planted five or more years, while the re feree ia true of California. Most of the orange trees in that etate reported as ,non-bearing have been planted since 1886, and very many of them during the census year. Arizona makes quite a ehowing of .young orange trees, the mere beginning ■of a new industry there, where soil and (climate seem well adapted to the per fect development of citrus fruits, and with an abundance of water for irriga tion the development is likely to be rapid. In November, 1890, the special •gent found in the Salt River valley pre parations being made to plant more in aa 1000 acres of oranges alone within fifteen miles of the city of Phoenix, and was told that the planting would soon begin in other sections on equally as law % scale, thus developing still another r orange belt. However, the time of (fcJJ. ing of the fruit, in the gjjj, is such as not to material' - interfere with each other. Florida - Ijouißiana begin harvesting their - the last of October or cany in N- northern California and in ar , d January, while Soft them California comes in i ebr'- My and March and cou . tinueß wen ' flto tne Bumme r, and with wi • j or »'tion of earlier varieties lor tlorida sni j 0l - eti jj i a t er or longer keep lng r >nes for Southern California there is re aeon to believe that the United States will in time eat its own-grown, freshly picked oranges throughout the year. The total number of bearing and non bearing trees and plants in California and Florida is given aB follows: Grand totals. omelo ocoanut live range ecan ineapple eroon Ime [adiera Nut ltron lg uava asi laiuua annua ilrnn . 658,566! 791,65h' 1,450,224 5,250 5,250 1,757 G,451l 8,208 109,535! 203,42- 312,956 11.4H5I 60.5051 72,»00 19,101 30,84*, 49,949 82,61 1! 196,7601 279,371 2,007: 7,182: 9,189 1840181 396,254' 530,272 278.3801 328,997 607,377 1,153,881; 2,223,70 3,377,591 276; 402| 680 145,000 1 145.000 144j 1.599! 1,743 2,652,021 ! 4,247,789' 6,899.810 Bearing. Nonbsar'g lotal. .51 12 ; . lotal. ■17, 2,725.272 1 1 ;z\ 1.199,5< '"i't'jk 7,408,543 FLORIDA 572.532 10,139 67 334 8:1,347 131.428 386,636 54,054 10,133.815 Total. THAT TIN FAKE IN CONGRESS. Hon. W. W. Bowers, the man of des tiny from San Diego county, is deter mined to get his name before the country if persevering work can accomplish this dariing aim of hia heart. One of his happy devices ia the permanent exhibi tion of a chunk of tin ore which was taken from the Cajalco tin ledge, in tbe Temescal mountains, in the northeast ern edge of San Diego county. That there are such tin mines is beyond doubt. They are located on the top of a pic turesque and are approached through the romantic country which ad joins South Riverside. Thus far so good. It doubtless pleases the average congress man, hail he from whatsoever quarter, to know that amongst the resources of his country are tin ledges of unquestion able richness. But Mr. Bowers makes his mistake when he assumes tbat the development of the Cajalco tin m'nes and the McKinley tariff are related to each other as cauße and effect, while, as a matter of fact, they.were exploited be fore that bill was ever heard of, and have been brought to their present state of productiveness without so much as a cent's worth of help from the McKinley bill. Here ia indeed an infant industry that might very well have looked for some help from protectionisms. It is scarcely yet out of its swaddling clothes, but the enterprising people who are engaged in the effort to supply the United States with block tin from our own territory have been entirely ignored. It is true that the duty has been enor mously increaeed on tin plate, but that benefits the iron and steel manufactur ers, who do not need any national ca resses. It also enabled the Republicans who were iv the b< cret of the projected legislation to import an enormous quan tity of tin plate in advance of ita pass age ; but if a_y one will show that the owners of our tin minea have been bene fited to the extent of a solitary nickel, the Herald will present him with a brand new tin dinner bucket. There are $20,000,000 in it, during the next, two years, for the favored ones of the McKinley tariff on the tin proposition alone, but there was not so much as a suggestion of any benefit to tbe men who have invested their money in mak ing the Temescal tin mines give up their ore treasures. Nearly a year ago the Chicago Tribune, an influential Repub lican journal, said that it waa about time to quit lying about tin plate, which is composed of irou and steel, with a thin coating of tin, but Brother Bowers is evidently imbued with the idea first promulgated by a Republican states man, that "a lie well stuck to is as good as the truth." In skillful handa it is sometimes better, for the reason that falsehood is far more flexible than ver ity, and can be twisted into Protean shapes without end. THE DISSOLVING TRUSTS. The esteemed Times can see with more thau the prescience of any merely mortal vision. It has discovered that all the trusts are being disintegrated, owing to the operation of the McKinley bill. Here's richness for you! Some people have supposed that a number of ndverEe decisions of the couits might have had something to do with the mat ter. Such combinations as the Standard Oil company, whose possessions run up to the hundreds of millions, have taken the alarm, as well they might. They could scarcely afford to continue in a coarse which would bring down upon their heads the heavy hand of justice for practices that, under the old common law of England, were account ed felonies. The true impelling motive for their action is fear, pure and sim ple. The continued outcry of Democrats and members of the Alliance and Work ingmeu's unions has aroused the courts from their sluggishness, and the more sagacious of the trusts are prepar ing to stand from under. They tee tbe handwriting on the wall, and are retiring before words of warning },} 'quite [an ominous as the "mcne, tekel upbamn," which appeared on the walla ol Bevlshazzar'a THE LOS ANGLES HERALD TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 29. 1892 P 1 " ./e.ce. It requires .no new "Daniel <*>me to judgment" to apprise Rocke feller and his associates that there is a day of wrath, and that it is not good to stand in the gap against that time. The Republican party would have looked on with the utmost equanimity and al lowed the trusts to swallow up the United States. The utmost that Mr. Blame had to say about them was that they were "mainly a private allair." Not so thought the Democratic party aud the masses. They have raised their voices in season and out of season in denunciation of a gigiantic conspiracy compared to which the "forestalling" so severely punished by the old English laws was child's play. The sugar trust seems to retain its old brazen assurance, and Saturday it gobbled up Claus Spreckels's Philadelphia refinery. The whisky trust also appears to be very lusty. There are not wanting signs, however, that all these malign combina tions will be ultimately reached by the law, which, though hitherto languid, will be vitalized by public sentiment. Every one of these organizations is against public policy, and therefore un lawful. Yesterday the Evening Express cele brated its twenty-first birthday by ap pearing In a new and particularly hand some dress. It betrays many evidences of prosperity, and we congratulate its enterprising proprietors on possessing a property which cannot fail to develop into a bonanza with the progress of Southern California. It has entire con trol of the evening field and caters to its patrons with marked ability and suc cess. Its present management are capa ble and experienced newspaper men, the journal itself is an old aud approved fa vorite, aud we close this brief but cor dial notice with the benison ■of the ori ental, "May it live a thousand years," and may each year add to its prosperity. Elsewhere Judge E. St. Julien Cox writes the Herald in advocacy of the election of the president by a direct vote of the people. It is an idea that has frequently been advanced iv these columns, and would supplement very neatly the growing demand for the elec tion of United States senators by tbe same method. Popular sentiment is in tho direction of giving a more Demo cratic bent to our government, and the sooner this is done the better. We have traveled for twenty years in the opposite line, and it is high time that simpler, more direct aud more democratic republican methods should prevail in our electoral system. - « An addition is about to be made to the amusement resources of Loa An geles. An enterprising impressario has undertaken to exploit the Ethiopian talent in our midst. He has arranged for a grand cake walk, and the indica tions are that the affair will be clap-up and bang-up to an ecstatic degree, and that it w ill charm the ducats out of the pockets of our people. The late walk in San Francisco was witnessed by six thoueaud people and the enjoyment was of the speculative order. Scipio Afri canus comes out superbly on theee occa sions. Tbey have just escaped a March bliz zard in New Y r ork which would rival that of ISBS. We notice by tbe tele grams that our brethren east of the Rockies are being treated to enow, in places from three to five feet deep. An occasional little drop in the mercury to forty-five degrees, with a mere suspicion of frost in exposed situations, ought to be endured here without grumbling, when we bear in mind the weather dis pensation which is being dealt out to our brethren of the frigid zone yclept the East. Wr can scarcely expect to have the weather oi Paradise with us alway, and are therefore perforce obliged to sand wich in between cur perfect days an oc casional rude norther, like those of Sun day and Monday. They are doubtless introductory toarain, which would come in very handy just about this time. The crops are not suffering, but a little pre cipitation would not come amiss. In the bottom lands, on Monday night, there was some frost, but we have not heard of its having done any damage. The likelihood of a vote heiDg reached on the silver question is becoming smaller by degrees and beantifully less. Speaker Crisp, who is c.r officio chairman of the committee on rules, says that tbat body will not call up the measure again unless a petition is presented signed by a majority of the Democratic members of the house. The signatures are not pouring in in the numbers desired by Mr. Bland and his followers. Col. Blanton Duncan and Assessor Hinton have locked horns on the ques tion of taxes. The colonel threat ens to pack up and go home to Kentucky un less Mr. Hinton lets up on him. That would lose to Los Angeles a very pictur esque figure. The city attorney ha* thrown himself into the breach and v.\ are afraid that the doughty colonel will get disgusted and quit up, which may all the saints forbid ! A great infamy was perpetrated when the California legislature passed the law giving a bounty for coyote scalps. the claims tiled for the nine montlv during which the law baa been in operation amount, to over $101,000, The people of the Golden state are very complaisant under all kinds of Imposi tion. ______________ The quickest tuae and best service from Loa Angelea to the east, is made by the Santa Fe route. The equipment not excelled. Tourist, sleeping-car ex cursions, with gentlemanly agoi.t ill charge, through to Boston, leave Los Angelea every Thursday. Information concerning time and routes to all eastern cities cheerfully furnished at ticket office, 129 North Spring street, or at First-street station. Send the Anne al Herald to your east ern friends. No preeent could be more appropriate. AMUSEMENTS. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew and their company of players appeared to an audi ence that was small but enthusiastic last night at the Qrand opera house. As a curtain raiser Grundy's charming ot-e --act play, In Honor Bound, Mr. and Mrs. Drew and Mr. Payne and Miss Sykes in the quartette of characters introduced, made an admirable impression, giving a short but realistic chapter from the book of experience ia the world of fashion. Tbe farcical play, That Girl from Mexico, while much of au exaggeration, is withal mirth-provoking. It is in the nature of a farce comedy, and will rank with the Hoyt skits. To those who like to laugh, That Girl from Mexico will be attractive. Mr. and Mrs. Drew are clever in their respective lines, anil Messrs. Norris, Payne Harold, Campbell, llorton and Nichols, and Misses Sykes and Thompson in their particular role?, acquitted themselves in a very satisfactory manner. That Girl From Mexico will be repeated tonight. *«• The fashionable fad in the east just now is the colored cake walk. Over 50,000 people attended the cake walk in Madieon Square garden. New York, and 6000 were present at the cake walk in Mechanics' pavilion last Friday night. A grand enke walk will be given at Haz ard's pavilion, this city, April 7th and Bth, under the management of H. C. Wyatt&Co. Tho colored Ward McAl lister, J. Locke Wakinck, is here and will act as master of ceremonies. There will be 200 participants in the cake walk for prizes worth $1000. Prizes will be given for grace, style, deportment ami captivating manners, and the colored ladies and gent.ltmen participat ing will be arrayed in full dress. There will also be songs of slavery days and il lustrations of buzzard loop wing danc ing, "Essence of Ole Virginny" and other southern dances and a general colored jubilee. There is no doubt but that the whole city will turn out to wit ness the first graud cake walk ever given here, with all the unique features observed iv the days of long ago in the south. •*« The Ellen Beach Yaw farewell con cert at the Simpson Tabernacle was a great success iv every respect, and the beautiful and spacious building was packed to overflowing, Messrs. Stamui, Romandy and Bierlicb, piano, violin and V clio, rendered op. 49 (Allegro Assai Appassionato, from Mendelssohn), which was enthusiastically Applauded. Miss Letha Lewis displayed her talent as an elocutionist, which was also highly appreciated by all present. The Quintette club came in for their share of encores, treating the audience to several selections from Mascagni aud Rubanetein. Jacob Mueller, the great baritone, enjoys the possession of a voice which is second to none, and was called back twice each lime, and still was compelled to bow his recognition. Miss Ellen Beach Yaw was fairly cov ered with flowers, and there were none present but expressed themselves well paid for attending. Miss Yaw has a wonderful voice and it is accompanied by such beaimful facial expression—so calm, gentle and soft—whicii adds effect to her sweet touea. A great future is predicted for this singer, whom Ange leiios would be very glad to know always as a Los Angeles songstiese. Miss Yaw leaves soon for Oakland, where she will sing one night; thence to San Francisco, where she will sing two nights. From San Francisco she returns to New York, whee she has a better field f>>r her musical talent. SiOK »S_HSS.V '4~«lS_lM_tl|-___S_— Aches. Sick-headaches arc tho outward iudications of derangements of the stomach and bowels. As Joy's Vogetablo Sarsaparilla, is the only bowel regulating preparation o[ Sarsaparilla, it is seen why it is tho only appropriate Sarsaparilla in siuk-headaehes. It is not only appropriate, it is an absolute cure. After a course of it an occa sional dose at intervals will forever after prevent return. Jno. M. Cox, of 73oTurk Street, San Francisco, writes: "I havo beer, troubled with attacks of sick-headache for the last three years from ono to three times a week. Some time ago I bought two bottles of Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla aud have only had one attack since nnd that was on tlio second day after I began using it.'' IflV'Q Vegetable JUI oSarsaparilla Most modern, most effective, $1: 6 for $5. VVOKTH ITS WKIGHT IN GOLD! LeROY'SWrniircmRRHCURE. No Case of Cat.rrh, Bronchitis, Asthma, Throat or I.vug Trouble but Yields to Its Power- One package (six weeks' treatment) will con vince the most skeptical of Us true merit. No opiates, powder, snuff cr salve, but a purely vegetable disinfectant and healing liquid, used bj inhalation «nd external application, carry ing to the afflicted parts medicated air that cleanses the membranous linings ol the !ie*d and throst of all mucous matter healing the inflatred" and irrtnted tarts, allowing the dis eased muunis to he easily expelled by expec toration, ov driven from the system by the Vegetable lil-<od Purifier in bo'tie No. 2 We have nun ii.!* of testimonials from those who huv: b-;W care -, Will contrast " NO CORE, NO PAY I" if.iiclc re! : f fttitl positive cure within ihe ro«f h ol a'l Tw "I) illli ■ I an'l No. 'J, in a neat, pack ii'.' : ;>rt *! r-Hfkare. If nut kept by ■ oitr druggl its.r.t! «.rd is to S. BROWN & CO.. M AXl.'.'.' CTURKIW, 10 |.j 8. llioudwuy, Los Cal. X»U order* solicited. 1,1 b< r»i i tiduciemt m* t • "ie ir'dv hiita i< s California Hair Ktodnotr and Tonic, regit] rsl slse, present mice £0'; rcr bottle. ii pared iiertw a"d flower* to make one quart uieToalc, by mjpii $1: six for $5. 3- .-."> i od-lin >" N. STBASSBUIiGJSR, SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN, loa N. 8f HiNLi bIUEST. correct fltunt of (Masses.and Lenses ground to order our specialties. Oculists' prescrip tions carefully filler. Artificial Fyes on hand. 3 1 Rm KAI.HOMiNINO AND PAI'EKINd, <!TAK aiUK CO., Ml U VII VrankUn GARVEY RANCH SUBDIVISION IN THE BEAUTIFUL -2 SAN GABRIEL VALLEY !g- Only five miles from Loa Angeles, on two lines of railroad. ORANGE, LEMON AND DECIDUOUS FRUIT LAND I SMALL TRACTS! - - AMPLE WATER! First choice can now be had at $200 PER ACRE! X- Price, quality and situation make this tract unequaled for VILLA HOMES or as an INVESTMENT. SCOTT WHITAKER, sole: agents, Los Angeles Theater Building, 229 S. Spring street. Or RICHARD GARVEY, Owner, San Gabriel, Cal. 3.9 lm _«___-.___.NICOI.t- THE TAlLOR______£s__ CHOICE SPRING SUITINGS I IHS BEAD 18 I.KVKI. ON TOP. f*~\ Largest Selection of Fine jW J|L Foreip/BoKtiefooleDs (\ EVER OPENED IN THE CITY, / J , X '/ s t>*° Think of thcadvantsge! Thlsextcnsivo mak / / 1 If ~\ lug to order by an establishment with large I f ,\ \ \ \ stores in ever; principal diets center between I I C&l \_S (r*l\ \ New V oik and'Fiisco. \ \ < wB If iL-iVi*. What does it mean? It nieanß better dress for \ ._✓ l 11 I *_"v half the price our fathers paid. It means a say- V___. J\ II _k \lB ing of $10 to ILB on prices eommouevi n today. "Yd y \ w It means the be-t cutters, tho bi st tailors, tho 1 \ \ I hest materials, at prices within easy reach of m \ U 1 V I a "> —SO fabrics tempting enough for the man U \ 1 \ I with $50 to spend or the economical man 11m i f I f \ \\ I Business Suits to Order, - $20 to f35 $ J I lit Overcoats to Order, - - 18 to 75 I j] 11V '\ Evening Suits to Order, -30to 65 ' _ |L_S_ Trousers to Order, - - -5 to 14 " OVER 2COO FABRIC'S TO CHOOSE. NICOLL THE TAILOR, 13-13 3ml 1114. S. Spring St.. Ins Angi IfS, Cal. LOANS LAKOE, SMALL-. QUICK, OBIAP. WIIKN YOU HAVE TO HOHI<OW, ' \ MTCK 17 S. SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO. IS3 W. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES. , FIRST NAT. UK. TRUSTEE. M. W, BIIMSOH, PEES T. -p, spkNCK, TRKAS. •'• BFALV, f-EC'Y TROY LAUNDRY CO:, Main Offlee, 135 West First Street. Works, 715,717 and 719 North Main Street We have our NEW LAUNDRY completed and are prepared to do an unlimited amount of work. We shall make a specialty of woolen blankets and lace curtains. Men's clothing cleaned. TELEPHONE IQBI. IMPORTANT! We propose to close our business and offer you the following discounts. These discounts place our goods at cost, and in some cases below This sale is as advertised and the discounts as represented. Sale commences MONDAY, MARCH T Discounts from Marked Price Porcelain 30 per cent Screens 30 " Bronzes 30 Lacquer 30 " Curios 30 Bamboo Work 30 " Baskets 25 Cloisonne 26 " California Curios 25 " Silk Embroideries 20 Silk Handkerchiefs 15 " Silk and Crepe Dress Pat terns 10 " Silk Wrappers and Jackets. .10 " On large pieces an extra discount will be given. No discounts allowed on purchases of less than 25n. It will positively pay you to investigate this sale If you want the choice come early. Yours respectfully, KAN-KOO, 111 S. Spring; St., opposite Nadeau. y-8 tv sat sun lm Decorate Your Glassware! Make Your Old Fpuniturk Look Like New by Using PIK-RON! :-l r OR SALE BY-: P. H. • MATHEWS, N. E. Corner Second and Main Sts AGENT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT. C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist Mo. 823 N. Main St., Los Angelas, Cal. j i'n> u riptitr_ carefully compounded day and night. mSa-tf AUCTION SALE OK Red Rice's tat Bazaar! MESSRS. MATLOCK & REED: Gentlbmen—Owing to * di Detente rf opinion between myself and landlord as to the rental value, he has leased the rooms occupied by the Bszaar to other parties. You are. therefore, hereby authorized to edtertise and se 1 to the highest bidder, without limit or reserve, for cash, all the goods now In the stores, 143 and 145 South Main ttreet, Los Angeles. RED RICE. In accordance with the above authorization, we shall begin Mi IN |i,v V M,i BCH 28th, at 10 o'clock a.m., at 143 and 14.i south Main street. Los J> ngeles, ore of lh« greatest Auction Sales evt r inaugurated in southern California. The stock is immense, consisting of furniture, carpets, bedding, stoves, tin war.!, mattings, oil cloths, pictures, mirrors, pianos, tewing ma chines, everything. 'Ihe furniture consists of splend d solid oak, walnut, cherry, ash and mahogany beilroom sets, loth new and some used; also wardrobes, folding beds, upholstered chairs, easy ehnirs. lounges, spring mattresses, chairs, taMcv, bookcases, easels, brackets, desks, lr.mp<:. In fact this is probably the largest gathering, tofcther of household goods ever seen on thl. coast. The goods are good. They must be sold. Lsdies, dealers ar.d everyone invited. The sale is positive and without reserve. Remem ber the day tind date, Monday and Tuesday. March 28h and 20th, 1892, beginning at 10 o'clock a m., Monoay morning, and continuing until all is sold. MATLOCK St BMD,~a 3-25 4t Auctioneers. Established 1864, N. OHLANDT & CO. MANUFACTURERS OF % FERTILIZERS * To any Desired Analysis. SUPERPHOSPHATES :-SPECIAL GRADES FOR-: Oranges, Lemons, Plums, Pear ', Apples, Citrus, Vines, Lawns. Gardens, llerry Patches, Sugar Beets, Hops, Cereals, Etc. ALASKA FISH GUANO, :—OFFICE AND WORKS—: POTRERO, : : SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. 3-13 3m This is our way of Fitting Glasses. The careful and proper adjustment of Tramcs ■ is as Important as tbe correct fitting of lenses. We make the scientific adjustment of Glasses and Frames our specialty and guarantee a per fect fit. Testing of the eyes free. Full stock of artificial eyes ou hand. Glasses ground to order on premises. Hearing instruments for sale. 8. G. MARBHTTTZ, Scientific Optician, 151 N. Spring, opp. old Court House g$W~ Don't forget tfie number.