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TA)S ANGELES HERALD
SEVEN PAVB A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. ayers.
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Notice to Mail Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Anoei.es Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mall unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
is inflexible. AYER-. A LYNi'H.
THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1892.
The friends of Mr. Cleveland and Mr.
Gray have patched up a sort of compro
mise in Indiana. As the ex-president
had the bigger roster, the Gray men
were obliged to submit. The plan agreed
upon is that Indiana should vote for
Cleveland until all hope of his nomina
tion has been abandoned by his friends,
when the delegation is at liberty to sup
port Gray. This starts the Indiana
statesman out with a very slender stock
iv trade, to our thinking.
Tin; mayor still continues prolific of
vetoes. The council, in the ordinance
providirag for the openingof Sixth s reek,
appointed a uevv set of commissioners,
and set their pay at $4 a day. Shortly
afterwards that body took similar action
with regard to Sixteenth street, appoint
ing the Messrs. Mdlmoil, Moriarty and
Sherman as the commissioners, but not
indicating the pti- diem which these hon
est stalwarts were to receive. The mayor
lays down the proposition that in all
cases the compensation should be fixed,
and sends in his veto accordingly.
TUESDAY'S Examiner has a very sensi
ble article against instructing the Cali
fornia delegation t > Chicago. It ia a
qnestion whether, under any circum
stances, a delegation should be in
structed. In the present conjuncture it
is very apparent that no cast-iron pro
gramme should he outlined. The situa
tion on the Democratic side ie changing
■every day. What would look like
wisdom now may he the very reverse on
the 23rd of June. The Democracy of
this state has had disagreeable exper
iences enough in the matter of instructed
delegations to make it very chary about
instructing in the future.
IfAJOR Ben 0. Truman is prominently
mentioned as chief of the vitieultural
bureau of the world's fair. This would
be an admirable selection. The major
is to the manner born In all that the
name of either viticulture or vinicul
ture suggests, being a reservoir of infor
mation on such topics; he is thoroughly
energetic and resourceful, and would be
exactly the right man iv the right
place. Thia post ought to be conceded
to California, as this state in facile prin
ceps in vineyards and iv wine and
brandy making. It would be a graceful
compliment, which our vignerons would
appreciate, if Major Truman should be
named for the post.
Ma. Wm. 8. OBEiarrroH has a com
munication in our local columns re
specting the Democratic presidential
nomination under the head of "Shall
the West Name Him?" He presents
some well considered views, aa he has
in previous letters in the Heuald.
Whether the nominee shall conic from
the west or from the east, this journal |
hopes he will bring no factional fight in
his train. Our correspondent was one
of the executive secretaries of Governor
Campbell of Ohio. The party could go
farther and fare worse than in nominat
ing the gallant Ohioan, who made a
splendid tight for re-election, and who
stan le well east and west and north and
An interesting question in municipal
law arose yeeterday, and ia connected
with one of Mayor Hazard's vetoes.
The council have had very indefinite
ideas concerning tiie location of the
city's property, and they concluded to
have a map made, for which they con
tracted with Mr. Frank A. Gibson in
the sum of $250. That gentleman tiled
a bond for the carrying out of hia con
tract, on which Mr. Len J. Thompson,
the city tax and license collector, and
Mr. John W. Hinton, the city assessor,
were the sureties. Mayor Hazard vetoes
the ordinance under that provision of
the city charter which forbids any
official of the city from qualifying on
any bond given for the performance of
a contract made with the municipality.
Not only is there the prohibition to
which the mayor calls attention, but
the council is authorized to declare the
offices of persons offending iv the man
ner described vacant. This provision
appears to leave the removal in the dis
cretion of the council, and they will
probably not exercise it in the cases of
the Messrs. Thompson and Hintun.
Senator Teller, in his speech in the
eehate on the silver question yesterday,
eaid that the course of the Republican
party on that ibsuo had endangered four
western statea. Senator Sanders of
Montana stated that his was one of the
atates named by Teller, and that she
would acquit herself cheerfully of the
duty of rebuking subservience to the
gold bugs. Takoitforall in all, thee
has never been a time when party ties
ait so loosely upon people as in the
present year of grace. Unless the Dem
ocratic party shall attempt to force a
declared enemy of Bilver upon the Dem
ocratic ticket, we ought to profit largely
in the west and northwest from the dis
gust which has been excited amongst
Republicans by Harrison's position on
this question and by the marked affilia
tion of their party generally with the
A TIMELY ACTION.
There was a meeting of the executive
committee of the Democratic county
committee, at the office of Sheriff Gib
son, yesterday. The question of the
new booths which the board of super
visors have authorized to be constructed
was introduced by Hon. S. M. White,
and that gentleman, and others, pro
ceeded to point out striking defects in
the manner of their construction which
nullify the law, and convert a system
which was intended to prevent fraud
into a subtle agency for its commission.
A discussion of this feature of the
booths resulted in the adoption of the
following memorial to the board of su
pervisors. We quote it in full because
it presents with great clearness of state
ment the evil of which complaint is
To the Honorable the Board of Supervisors of
Los Angeles county:
Gentlemen: The Democratic executive com
mittee of this coumy respectfully protests
againit the form of booths or eompartmentN
which are now being constrmted pursuant to
your order.for use at the ceming election. You
are of course aware that ihe adoption of the
present voting law, the Australian system, was
brought about by a general det-ire to suppress
fraud and prevent bribery st the polls. The
booth or < oinpartment which you have adopted
will facilitate bribery in-tead of preventing it,
and while it may be that you have technically
complied with section 12030f the political code
as amended in 1891, it is obvious to the most
casual observer that the spirit of that enact
ment has been, inadvertently no doubt, vio
lated We have examined the booths now in
process of construction, having directed our at
tention to a numberalready completed, we And
that these are made so as to permit twopersons to
enter adjacent compartments at the same time,
the separation being effected by a sheet of gal
vanized iron protruding several inches over the
edge of the table or desk designed for the
stamping or marking of ballots. There is
! nothing to prevent a person in one of these
j compartm nts from passing a ballot under
i that pinion of tne division board which ex
tends outward from the edge of the table. Tnis
I ballot, when so passed, may be marked and
handed back, as was actually done, we are ln
i formed, at a late election held in this county.
I and whero these booths were used. With the
j aid of these booths which you nave so provid
ed, the CorruptiOnlst will make his bargain,
and not having voted himself, will send the
i voter with whom the arrangements are being
! made, to one of the compartments, such voter
! taking a ticKet with him. in these a jacent
j booths the bribe taker will hsnd his ballot
I under the convenient board which has been
described, to the briber; it will bo marked,
j passed back, deposited and the w:ong fully
Under section 1206 of the political code, not
I more than ou«- person shall remain in or occu
i pv a booth longer than necessary to prepare his
ballot, and in any event no longer than tin
i minutes. It will be difficult to eject a voter
i within ten minutes. During that period, by
proper pre-arrangement, a number of ballots
j may be fixed, and when the person thus eu-
I grigod is compelled to vacate, he c.n readily he
replaced. Our attention has been directed to
: this cond'tion of affairs by those who have
heen watching the practical operation of your
booths within the past few days, and your at
teniion is earnestly called to the matters above
tet forth In the hope that you will not permit
those who have heretofore disgraced our elec
tions to continue the pursuit of their nefarious
The vice of construction above referred to
can be readily remedied, cither by making the
booths single or by carrying out the division
board al least eighteen inches farther than
vow, Mid by pausing it to exteu i down to the
g oti-id, so "that there may be no underhand
By order of the committee.
MARTIN U. Marsh, Secretary.
It ia not necessary 1 to arraign the mo
tives of the hoard of auperviaora in or
der to condemn, iv the moat emphatic
way, a mechanism ot theae booths
which would put a premium on bribery.
The Democratic party haa suffered
greatly in the past from the action of a
partisau board of supervisors. Iv 1880
fourteen hundred voters were crowded
into the White flouae precinct, with
the result that the Democratic state,
congressional and county ticket lost
several hundred votes. The effect of
this chicane was to lose to the Demo
cratic party a congressman, an as
semblyman and at least half of the
county offices. The natural outcry at
the outrage was so great that the man
who put the job up introduced a bill
into the legislature providing tbat the
districts should be so arranged that not
more than two hundred and fifty votes
should bo cist iv any single precinct.
It is, of course, the duty of ttie super
visors to modify the construction of
these booths so that tbe spirit of the
new law may be carried out and brlDe.7
made impossible—»t leaet made as diffi
cult m DOUihlA Tyblch, until the millen
ium shall have put in an appearance, is
about all that can be expected.
At this same meeting of tbe executive
committee auother matter of great im
portance was considered. The board of
supervisors having made up its mind to
redistrict the supervisor districts, Major
George S. Patton offered a resolution re
questing that that body should, in view
of the fact that the Democratic party is
temporarily unrepresented in the super
visors, confer with a committee of the
Democratic county committee before
making the changes contemplated. This,
also, waa a most timely action.
The new law should receive a fair
A MUCH MUDDLED MATTER.
There are two ddes to the "rustier"
and cattlemen's shindy in Wyoming.
There is a great deal in the point of
view from which you consider these
thingß. According to the big range men,
who wish to crush out all opposition,
the ''rustlers" are thieves and put in
their time branding and thus stealing
"mavericks," the said maverick being
an unbranded calf. On the other hand
the "rustlers" assert that the big range
men want the earth, and are determined
that the small stock man shall be
pushed to the wall. From the fact that
there are a number of state senators and
sheriffs of Wyoming amongst the
"rußtlers," and it is said that no
jury can be found to convict
one of them, we suspect that
these people have a good deal of right
on their side. Californians will sus
pend judgment in the matter, as they
recall the old wrangles between the
"Fence" and "No Fence" men of this
Btate. To listen to either of these fac
tions, eighteen or twenty years ago, one
would have supposed that the parties of
the other part were the greatest villains
unhung. The probability is extreme
that the men who are denominated
"rustlers" in Wyoming are those who,
like the "No Fence" men of this state,
are trying to build up homes, and that
the cattlemen are trying to keep Wyom
ing as an immense pasture range for
their own special behoof aud benefit.
We fail to see what the United
Statea has to do in the premises. Wyom
ing is a atate, and she ought to be permit
ted to manage her own affairs. It would
be an excellent idea to declare hands off,
and to allow the contending interests to
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1892.
fight it out to a satisfactory ending.
Both parties would probably emerge
from the collision with a better idea of
each other's rights. As far as we have
been able to see, the only person who
appears to have the American idea in
the controversy is Sheriff Angus, who
declined to surrender his prisoners to
the r uited States troops on the ground
that the civil authorities were superior
to the military. A very ugly feature of
the cattlemen's side of tbe contro
versy lies in tbe fact that it seems
beyond dispute that they hired a lot of
desperadoes from Texas to help out
their side. That they secured a lot of
red-handed boys was proven by the
murder, at the very outset, of two of the
most popular members of the "rustler"
organization. That there is great in
dignation at this outrage, and a thirst
for vengeance, is only what might be
expected by anyone at all acquainted
with the habits of frontiersmen. Those
who care to have cjrrsct opinions on
events transpiring in Wyoming would
do well to suspend judgment for awhile.
Tiie Los Angeles theater was literally
filled with people last evening, standing
room not being had, it being the last
performance of Robin Hood here by the
Bostonians. By 7 o'clock Treasurer Will
Conant had sold every seat in the house
and had to close the box office window.
The overflow soon tilled every available
place in the gods' gallery, and many
people had to go away unable to get en
The performance was even more bril
liant than that of Monday night, and
any criticism would be a monotonous
restatement of former praise. ,
The Bohemian Girl is billed for to
night's performance. As the opera is a
long oue, Manager Wyatt stated last
evening that the curtain would go up
promptly at 8 o'clock, at which time
people will do well to get in their seats.
The public will be glad to learn that
the company has signed with Manager
Wyatt for a full week's engagement
next season, when the repertoire will
contain several new operas.
Tonight at the opera houae Marie
Wainwright will begin an engagement
which will laat throughout the week,
giving her new drama, Amy Robsart.
The play ia a dramatization of Scott'a
Kenilworth, and ia said to be staged
perfectly, all the details being exact.
Mies VVainwright'a company has been
highly spoken of wherever it has ap
peared as being in all points up to the
mark. Mr. Barton Hill of the company
is one of the best known and most justly
famous actors in the country. He was
for many years the manager of the old
California theater in San Francisco. Iv
Amy Robsart he plays the villain Var
ney. a character which is lago like in its
devilish intensity and malignity.
For the past two days the stage of the
Grand opera house has swarmed with
carpenters placing in position the
scenery for Misa VYainwright'e produc
tion of Amy Robsart. Two carloads of
scenery came here direct from Sau
Francisco while the company has been
playing the circuit. Eight scenes are
used in illustration of the action, and
these were painted by the eminent ar
tists, Richard Marston and J. 11. Young.
Among the places shown are Kenil
worth castle, Lumnor place and Green
wich palace, which were all famous in
English history, and the ruins of which
are favorite resorts with American tour
ists in England. In the last scene there
is a thrilling and sensational incident in
the death of Varney, which occurs by ]
his fall through a trap in a bridge at a
height of nearly twenty feet above the
stave. The effect of thia ia so startling
as often to cause many of the audience
to start to their feet. Queen Elizabeth's
entry on horseback into the illuminated
grounds of Kenilworth castle ia de
scribed as being a splendid pageant, and
some pictures which are now on exhibi
tion bear out the assertion.
SHI! JLAIPED FItOM THE CAE.
Mrs. Si. Dautseh o,' Altadena Beoelves
Mrs. M. Deutsch, who iiYes about j
thirty milea from here in the direction i
of Altadena, was in town shopping yes
terday. While riding on a cable car, on
Main street near Commercial, at about
C o'clock, she dropped a package, and,
without thinking, jumped off to recover
it. She fell, of course, and struck the
pavement heavily. She was knocked
senseless and was taken to the police
station in the patrol wagon.
Dr. Bryant attended her and found a
lacerated Bcalp wound on the back of
her head. He dressed the wound and
the wcman was taken to her hotel by
her husband, who had arrived mean
AN OLD-TIWKR GONE.
The Death Yesterday of air. W. It.
W. R. Barber ot Flagstaff, Ariz., an
old railroader, wab found dead yesterday
morning in his room at the United
States hotel. He was 63 years of age
and a native of Maryland.
Coroner Weldou held an inquest yes
terday nfternoon, and the jury found
that death had resulted from decomposi
tion of the right lung, effusion from the
pleura, and asthma, therefore natural
Everybody Is talking about the beautitier
Two Twos and a One
Will give you a nobby pair of trousers of which
Mullen, Bluett & Co. have a speciully fine
Sickness Amoug Children.
Especially infants, is prevalent more or less at
all times, but is largely avoided by giving pro
per nourishment and wholesoiuj rood. The
most suecis.fnl and reliable of all is the Gail
Borden "Eagle. Brand Condensed Milk. Your
grocer and druggist keep it.
We have a speedy and positive cure for
catarrh, diphtheria, canker mouth aud head
ache in HHII.OH'S CATARRH REMEDY, A
nasal Injector free with each bottle Use it it
you desire health and sweet breath. Price 50c.
Sold who.etule by ili.it., Baruch i Co.. and all
For Coughs and Throat troubles use llros n'n
itronchial Troches.- 'They Mop an attack
. f my asthma cough very promptly."—'.'. Falch,
New l'rocess Gas Stoves,
With atmospheric burner?, on exhibition at F.
E. Browne's, :114 Bonth spring street A three
months' gas bill for one family's cooking, $4.
Hotel Arcadl*, Santa Monica,
Is now open for tho tourists' season,
Catifornlrt Vluttgai- Works,
656 Bauulng street, opposite soap factory,
near Alameda and First streets, one-half block
from electric light works.
If Ton N«ed a Trass, Matlsfnotlou
Guaranteed at Beckwith's, 308 N. Main, near
Try Fredericksburg Beer; the popular bever
Shall the West Name Him?
Editors Herald: At the risk of be
ing suspected of that pestiferous malady,
caeoethes scribendi, I want to "break
oat," or, rather, break into your col
umns again. And upon the old line, i.e.,
concerning the duty of the Chicago con
vention in furnishing the Democracy
with a leader whom they can follow to
victory over our misguided friends, the
Day by day the logic of events seems
to point out more clearly the advisabil
ity of selecting a western presidential
candidate. The tenor of your dispatches
on affairs political makes it quite obvi
ous that Mr. Cleveland will Have a con
siderable majority of tho delegates
favorable to his nomination. It is not
impossible that he may be able to com
mand the necessary two-thirds vote
upon the tirst ballot. But the stubborn
fact remains that the solid delegation
from the state of New York will be
thrown again?t him, and tbe convention
will pause and consider before the im
portant work is done and the gauntlet is
thrown contemptuously at the feet of
the Democratic machine in the Empire
state. The ex-president himself, in a
recent letter to one of his friends, ques
tions the wisdom of nominating him for
the third time. The loss of Rhode
Island should make the Yankee Democ
racy somewhat diffident about demand
ing his nomination at all hazards.
Without entering into further discus
sion concerning the propriety or irra
tionality- of the national Democracy in
refueini to turn down Mr. Cleveland and
take np Senator Hill, it is quite appar
ent that that is the very thing which
the convention will refuse to do. If
there is a very considerable element of
the party profoundly impressed with a
belief iti the inexpediency of renomi
nating Mr. Cleveland, it certainly be
hooves them to cast about for a western
candidate upon whom they can concen
trate. And iv pitching upon n candidate
it should not he deemed an absolute sine
qua non that the state from which he
comes shall enter into bonds to go
Democratic in November. Ttie ques
tion of first importance should be:
Does he unite to a sufficient
political stature the warm approbation
of all the elements within the party?
Such a candidate can carry New York
and Indiana against Fiesident Harrison,
and the western states of indeterminate
political status would more likely gravi
tate to a western candidate than to the
immemorial eaatern Democratic candi
date. The Democratic party ia a truly
national organization. Its candidate
should be a fair exponent of the con
sensus of unprejudiced public opinion
on financial and economic questions,
likely to b.? found at or near the center
of population. The Republican party
exhibited political astuteuess four
years ago in putting a west
ern candidate to the fore with
an influential New Yorker, without an
tagonisms, as his running mate. A New
Yoik presidential candidate ia always
sure to have a considerable segment of
the party jealous lest another seg
ment shall have preponderate influence
with the new administration. The
presidential candidate becomes inevi
tably identified with one or the other
faction of his party, to his undoing at
Now is the time for the west to speak.
She must rally to the standard of
Parmer, Campbell or Boies, or should
hold her peace for lour years. These
names stand for positive Democracy,
character, ability and western sym
pathies. We can win with either of
them. Wm. S. Creic.uton.
April 20. 1802.
W DELICIOUS w
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla -\ Of perfect purity.
Lemon -I of great strength.
Amor.cl —| Eoonom y ,n tne,r use
Pose etc.yj Flavor as delicately
and dellciously as the fresh frill*"
Decorate Your Glassware!
iAKx Your Old Fur.KiTnrtE Look
Likk New by Usinu
:—FOR BALE BY—.
P. H. MATHEWS,
N. E. Corner Second and Main Sts
MTiciToF FORECLOSURE SALE,
A. CON KLIN, PLAINTIFF, VS. J. A.
\J% Sherman, J- 8. Owens, Joseph Newman
and Moses Samuel, partners (under the firm
name of The Pacific Jewelry Company), and
Samuel Greehburg and Joseph Itier, partners,
under the firm name of Gieeuburg & Bier, de
Hhenrrs sale, No. 14,714.
Oi i rof sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and 1
decree of foreclosure and sale issued out of the
Superior Court of the county of Los Angeles, of
the Slate of California, on the 20th day of
April, A. D. 1892, iv the above entitled
action, wherein C. A. Conkliu, the above
naraed plaintiff, obtained a judgment
and decree of foreclosure and sale against
J. A. Sherman et al., defendants, on the
12th day of April, A. D. 1892. for the sum
of forty-six hundr'd and eighty aud b4-100
dollar! gold coin which decree was, on
the lvih day of April, A. D. 1892, recorded in
judgment book 30 of said court, at page 40,1
am ( iimnanded to sell all those certain lots,
piece or parcels of land situate, lying and
being in the said county of Los Angeles,
State of California, and bounded and des
cribed as follows:
Beiii'lots number one (1), four (4) and five
(5), block five (5), of West Bosas tract, as per
nnii of said tract recorded ie book number live
(5), page 205 of miscellaneous records of Los
Aniteles county, California.
Together with all and singular the tene
ments, hereditaments and appurtenances there
unto belonging', or iv anywise appertaining.
Public notice is hereby given that on
Katurday, the l*th day of May, A. D.
1892, at 12 o'clock m. of that day. in
front of the court house door of tho county of
Los Angeles, Broadway entrance, I will, in
obedience to said order of sale and decree of
foreclosure and sale, sell the above described
property, or so much thereof us may be neces
sary to satisfy said judgment, with interest and
costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, gold coin of the United States.
Hated this 20th day of April. 1892.
E. D. GIBSON,
Sheriff of Los Angeles county.
By F. C. Hahhok. Deputy Sheriff.
Snlnu _ Ling, attorneys for plaintiff.
Maid for easy Housework
( —Petlrline. J/Wt-to- aye work and wear
\ v~. '• in all kinds of washing and
J leaning* 'ifaifc into a pow
\ V Ia dcr for yot; r convenience
\ >\J I xl/J Made aa cheap aa pure soup
hssJt for economy. MaHe harm-
snfcf csr> *'' r purposes for
\%r/J 11 \ v Hal*" your washing
jV 1 \'V and cleaning and made the
J 1 I \\ o; -herhalf j;o easy that you
I\\ not K t 'ttootirci toen-
J I joythetimesaved; besides
—' \j> made things last longer
j _~~fJF and look better. That's just
/ f\ jpf what Pearline will <.io for you if
1 1 A y° u *M let ' lt - ° v tHe back of
each package you'll find how it
will best befriend you. Every gro
cer keeps Pearline, and many
cf your friends use it—ask them about it. You'll use it
sooner or later —the sooner the better for both of us.
B Peddlers and some unscrupulous grrucrrs will tell you " tin'si.-;
"IT*I"""* M **" or " lne ,ttnw '■' IVailino." ITS FALSE—
\_s YY (tl. I ! ' "arli'»e Is never peddled,.and if yonrgrncer sends you some
thine in place i f Pearline, do the honest thing— send it ktck. «*■ JAMES PYU-.. New York.
Located at Mentone, the highest point on the Santa Fe Kite-Shaped Railroad, and within a half
mile of the 8 P. B. K. station at Crafton; only 3milisirom Hedlands, and 11 miles from San
Bernardino. The Mentone has incandescent lights ai d every modern convenience. Thefurniture
is first class, and the tables will be supplied with the best the market affords. The air is perfectly
dry at the hotel as it is located about 1700 feet above sea level 'ihe water is absolutely pure aud
piped Irom the springs to the hotel. For rates, etc., address, Hotkl Mentone, Mkktokk, Cal.
FOR SALE-ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS.
10 acres, only miles from center of Bed- California. Price, *22.500: half cash, balance
lands, with the best water right in the county: on long time: only 2 miles from Redlands P. 0.
cement reservoir 100 feet square; land planted ft, 10 and 20 acre tracts in the famous Barton
to oranges—budded 127 tiees; secdlingoranues, ranch with water piped to each, #300 per acre,
120 trees; orange nursery stock. 2000 trees; only 10 per cent cash aud no further payment
Deaches, 685 trees; apricots, 103 trees: ncJtar- for ten years, at 6W per cent interest. The laud
ines, 100 trees; apples, 19 trees; tigs, 7 trees: is the choicest in the market,
pears, fl trees; walnuts. S trees, and a variety of Also a few business lots and residence lots
grapes, blackberry and other trees, all iv bear- near the beautiful Hotel Meutone; nil supplied
ing. Will likely produce 100,000 pounds of with pure mountain water.
Deaches'this year A beautiful stream of water Alsoft. 10 and 29 acre tracts at Mentone in
running along the side lined with shade trees, tho frostless belt, where the frost has never ln-
Frice only ?7ftoo on easy terms iured the most delicate bud on the orange or
Albo 20 acres all in bearing oranges; present lemon trees, at prices from S2OO to 1300 per acre,
income from fSOOO to S5OOO a year. Boil, looa- Have also a few improved pieces near Men
tion and water right has scarcely su equal in toue of the very choicest In the marnet.
Apply to W. F. McINTOSH, No. 11l South Main Street, Lus Angeles. Oal. 4-13 ml
LAKGE, SBMALL, QUICK, CHEAP.
WHEN YOU HAVE TO BOBROW,
SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO.
133 W. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES.
FIRST HAT. BK. TRUSTEE.
H, W. STIMSON, FEES T. E. F. SPENCE, TREAS, J. B. BBALY, BBC V
TROY LAUNDRY CO.,
Main Office, 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.
-31 —BY — X—
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
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"Skillful cure increases longevity to Ihe "Ingeniously locating diseases through the
world." pulse and excellent remedies are -reat bless
ings to the world."
Dr. Wong haa won a great many of these prizes. Hundreds of other testi
monials are on file in tbe doctor's office, which he has received from his numerous
American patients whom he has cured of all manner of diseases.
Large and commodious rooms for the accommodation of patients. Cousulta
tirr Free. . :» i .. ■.' . '
$r— r*TT/7 H T Vm H Universal Household Remedy.
o<J<w> L 111 II I YK H Used Internally and Externally,
pu June i, isp-2, LUUIiL 11 I Jl insomnia, Catarrhal Affections,
for largest number „ , ~
of notes cut from Hemorrhages, Inflammations,
circuuraroundbot. r"YTDJiPT Throat Affections, InflneMa,
ifJaW LAIuHUI. General Weakne«,Nervou B neiw,
Sprains, Ulcers, Pains, Wounds.