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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 11, 1892, Image 2

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EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT WATER.
Story of a Shipwreck in the
Sooth Sea.
A Lumber-Laden Craft Abandoned in
a Severe Gale.
Fart of the Crew Reaches Land After
Terrible Suffering—The Captain
and Others Given Up for
Lost.
By the Associated Press.
San Francisco, Oct. 10.—The brig J.
D. Spreckels arrived this morning from
Kaluilui, Hawaiian islands, and reports
that the ship William A. Campbell,
Captain Havener, from Port Townsend
for Queenstown, was abandoned in a gale
August 28tb. in latitude 14 degrees
north, longitude 120 degrees west. The
mate and ten men and a boy arrived in
a boat at Kaluilui September 20th, but
Captain Havener and his wife and child
and the remainder of the crew, who em
barked in another boat, bad not arrived
when the Spreckels left, and it is feared
they have been lost. Both boats were
bound for Hilo. The mate's boat was
without water eight days. The men ar
rived safely, but the boy's condition is
doubtful. The Campbell sprung a leak
during a gale, and it is supposed she
foundered.
Port Townsend, Oct. 10.—The ship
"William A. Campbell, which was lost
off the Hawaian islands, sailed from this
port August 2 for Queenstown, laden
with over 1,000,000 feet of lumber, val
ued at $10,000, in command of Capt. E.
F. Havener, who is accompanied by his
young wife and child. The captain be
longed to Thomaeton, Me. He was
about 26 years of age, and the Campbell
was his first vessel. Following is a list
of the crew, their ages, station and
birthplace:
A. S. Sullivan, mate, 26, San Fran
cisco.
Alec Murray, second mate, 44, New
York.
Charles Mosalie, carpenter, 58, Fin
land.
Percy E. Turner, third mate, 19, New
York.
J. A. Taylor, boatswain, Massachu
setts.
Ma Sin, steward, 33, China.
Ah Lee, cook, 22, China.
S. Abrahams, boy, 18, Texas.
M. Cargoit, boy, Peru.
N. Garvey, seaman, 41, Ireland.
Jose Casjo, seaman, 33, Mexico.
John Johnson, seaman, 36, Norway.
H. Johnson, seaman, 40, Sweden.
Joseph Newton, seaman, 40, Ireland.
John Brown, seaman, 25, Mauritius.
Bostimo Rasarus, seaman, 26, Manila.
Ben Bonolio, seaman, 22, Manila.
Antonio Arabiles, seaman, 25, Chile.
Edward Lewi?, seaman, 62, England.
Jack Wilson, seaman, 21, Philadel
phia.
William Crye, seaman, 31, Massachu
setts.
Frank Mills, 28, Chicago.
FAREWELL TO REDONDO.
The White Squadron Starts on Its Voy
age Around the Horn.
Redondo, Oct. 10. —The cruisers I
Charleston and Baltimore, which have
been lying in the harbor since Friday,
were joined by the San Francisco this
morning and at noon the three vessels
sailed for Mazatlan, Mexico, bound for
their Atlantic stations. Over 7,000 per
sons visited the cruisers yesterday. The
crowd was great so that the tugs and fish
ing craft were unequal to the task of
conveying all, and many had
to content themselves with a
view from shore. Special trains
were run over the Santa Fe and Re
dondo railways from San Bernardino,
Riverside, Orange, Los Angeles and in
termediate points, and fully 10,000
availed themselves of the opportunity
to visit Long Beach. Admiral Gherardi
and hia aides paid their respects to
General McCook, commanding the de
partment of Arizona, at the Hotel Re
dondo this morning, and were hand
somely entertained. The reception and
ball given at the Hotel Redondo Satur
day evening, complimentary to the offi
cers of the cruisers, was a most brilliant
and successful affair.
THE RAILROAD COMMISSION.
Various Petitions arid Letters Laid Before
the Board.
San Francisco, Oct. 10. —At the rail
road commiaeion this morning Secretary-
Kelly read a communication from
Charles Conley, of Conley etation, Sac
ramento county, asking for a reduction
of freight rates. He claimed lower rates
would benefit both the transportation
company and the farmers. It was
ordered that a copy of his letter be
served upon the Southern Pacific, com
pany.
A letter from 11. Londerman of Oak
land, regarding excessive freight charges,
was placed on file.
The Glenwood Lumber company sent
in a letter asking to have their com
plaint against the Southern Pacific Kail
road company dismissed. The request
was granted.
General Freight Agent Hyneß, of the
Southern California road, sent in a com
munication enclosing the company's new
tariff rates. The rates were ordered
adopted, and the commissioners ad
journed.
AVOIDING SENTENCE.
A San Diego Convict Prefers Death to
the Penitentiary.
San Diego, Oct. 10. —The Sun an
nounces an attempt at suicide, at the
county jail, on Sunday morning, by
George Schmidt, the independent black
smith, who was found guilty on last Fri
day, of assault with a deadly weapon
upon F. P. Ells, a union blacksmith,
and now recovered from a bullet wound
in the abdomen. Schmidt was to have
been sectenced Wednesday, and admits
that he snatched opium from a Chinese
prisoner, and chewed it up to commit |
suicide. The jailer summoned a doctor ,
as soon as the Chinaman notified him, ,
and.Schmidt was restored by hypoder- ,
mic injections, but is still weak.
A Little Girl's Experience in a Light
house.
Mr and Mrs Loren Trescott are keepers of
the government lighthouse at Sand Beach,
Mich., and are blessod with a daughter 4 years
old. Last April she was taken down with
measles, followed with a dreadful cough and
turning into a fever. Doctors at home and at
Detroit treated her, but ln vain, she grew worse
rapidly, un 11 she was a mere "handful ot
bones."—Then she tried Dr. King's New Dis
covery, and after the use of two and a half
bottles was completely cured. They say Dr.
King's New Discovery is worth its weight ln
gold, yet you may get a trial bottle free atC. F
Heinzeman, druggist and chemist, 222 N
Main street
LOS ANGELES HERALD; TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1892.
BRUNER ON THE RACE.
I The Boa* Boodler Testifies In Hli Own
Defenae.
San FEANcisco.Oct. 10.—In the Bruner
i trial, this morning, Willard Gardner,
member of the late Sacramento grand
jury, testified that Ottinger swore in
Sacramento that he never had a conver
i sation with Bruner about the scaplers
bill in Sacramento. 1
H. B. Crouch corroborated this testi
mony, and stated that Ottmger told him
r Bruner was not guilty; that he was in
nocent, and that before the matter was
over he would prove he was a good
friend of Bruner.
Emit Heinnch testified that he was a
former member of the Sacramento grand
jury .He was positive that Ottinger swore
that he never had a conversation with
Bruner in this city about money or the
scalpers' bill.
Elwood Bruner, the defendant, was
then called and testified: "I was born
in Ohio; am married, and have four
children. I first met Adolph Ottinger at
my seat in the assembly chamber at
Sacramento. The meeting occurred after
the anti-scalpers' bill had been referred
to the judiciary committee. Ottinger
mentioned the bill and said he wished
to be heard before the committee, be
cause the proposed act would injure his
business. He said he could obtain a
protest signed by numerous citizens of
the city. I promised him a hearing, but
never had another conversation
with Ottinger in Sacramento. I
never had a conversation with
Ottinger in this city until about
a week after the adjournment of the
legislature. It occurred in Ottinger's
ticket office and \u his saloon. I hap
pened to meet Ottinger while passing
his office. Ottinger bailed me. I
stopped, and we shook hands. He men
tioned the fact that the legislature had
done nothing with his bill, and I said
no. He spoke about the magnitude of
the American Ticket Brokers' associa
tion, and we talked about 15 minutes.
During the conversation he spoke about
the proposed measure, saying an at
tempt had been made to introduce it in
a number of states. We talked about
his saloon business, and I don't think I
was in his private room half a minute."
Bruner denied all the acts imputed to
him by the witnesses for the prosecu
tion.
A BOLIUEK SUICIDES.
Private Malmadle Puta an End to Hla
Unhappy Career.
Benicia, Cal., Oct. 10.—Private Hugo
Malmadie, of company C, First infantry,
committed suicide at Benicia barracks
last evening, by taking a doße of strych
nine. The deceased was a native of
Germany, aged about 35 years, rind had
been in the service about twelve years.
He was always looked upon as being
erratic, and had threatened several
times previous to commit suicide. He
was about town yesterday and had a little
difficulty with A, Wittstein, of Oakland,
who, it is said, struck him with a cane.
Afterwards he informed several persons
that this was his last day on earth. He
went to his quarters about 7 o'clock and
took strychnine. He then Bat down on
his bunk and began to cry. Sergeant
Lambe inquired why he was crying. He
informed him that he would be dead in
a Bhort time, and requested that flowers
be placed on his grave and a stone be
I erected over him. He then lay down,
| and in a short time expired. He was a
member of the Army and Navy union,
under whose auspices the funeral will
be conducted tomorrow. The deceased
was a well educated man, and is said to
have been from fine German stock.
His right name is said to be Yon Frank
enburg.
AN UNUSUAL SPECTACLE.
Chief Jnetlce Paxson la Hard on the
Homestead Rioters.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 10. —The unusual
spectacle of the chief justice of the su
preme court of this state sitting on the
bench of the court of oyer and terminer
of a county, was witnessed here this
morning, when Justice Paxson delivered
the charge to the grand jury as to
what constitutes treason, before setting
it at work on the cases against the mem
bers of the Homestead strikers'advisory
committee. The charge was Btrongly
against the accused, and left no loop
hole for the grand jury to escape indict
ing the accused. The court reviewed
the acts ot the advisory committee in
patroling the town, preventing
any one from entering the mill,
and creating a state of affairs
which compelled the state to call out
the militia to overthrow the government
set up by the strikers in Homestead. It
mattered not, the court said, whether
the government was set at naught mi all
or only part of the state. Either was
treason.
THE MORMON CONFERENCE.
It Adjourned Without Receiving; a New
Revelation.
Salt Lake City, Oct. 10.—The sixty
second annual conference of the Mor
mon church has closed. The
president failed to come for
ward with the customary revelation.
Reports from Utah, Idaho, Wy
oming, Colorado, Arizona and New
Mexico show that the total member
ship of the chuTch is over 200,000. It
was decided to dedicate the new temple
on April 4,1893. This was commenced
40 years ago, and cost $2,500,000.
PROGRESSIVE MISFORTUNES.
Hebrew Merchants Bankrupted by the
Homeatead Strike.
Pittsburg, Oct. 10.—The Hebrews of
this city have been in the habit of sell
ing gooda to pack peddlers on
credit, and they in turn sold
to the Homestead mill workers
on credit. The Carnegie strike made
the workmen unable to pay, and the
peddlers are unable to pay their credit
ors. The result has been the failure of
half a dozen of the latter within a week,
with aggregate liabilities ot over $200,
--000.
Jastlee Shiras on the Bench.
Washington, Oct. 10.—George Shiras,
jr., the new justice of the supreme court
of the United States, took the oath of
office this morning, on the assembling
of that body after its vacation, and was
seated among his fellow judges.
Strength and Health.
If you are not feeling strong and healthy, try
Electric Bitters. If "La Grippe" has left you
weak and weary, use Electric Bitters. This
remedy acts directly on liver, stomach and
kidneys, gently aiding those organs to perform
their functions. If you are afflicted with sick
headache, you will find speedy and permanent
relief by taking Electric Bitters. One trial will
convince you that this is the remedy you need.
Large bottles only 50c. at C F. Heinzeman.
druggist and chemist, 222 N. Main street.
If You Need a Trnsa
Call at Beckwith's pharmacy, 308 North Main,
A fit guaranteed. Our book all abont hernia,
or rupture, now ready, free at our store or by
mall. JOHN BECKWITH & SON, Druggists.
EGAN DELIVERS HIS MESSAGE.
The Minister to Chile Visits
the White House.
President Montt's Respects Conveyed
to President Harrison.
The Chilean Incident Happily Ended.
The President Satisfied with Bgan's
Stewardship—General News
Gleanings,
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. 10.—Minister Egan
had an hour's conference with the presi
dent this morning. The president ex-'
pressed deep gratification at the fair and
honorable settlement of the recent differ
ences between the two countries. Egan
delivered a personal message from the
president of Chile to the president of the
United States, expressing joy and satis
faction at the equitable adjustment of
the matters recently in controversy.
The claims treaty negotiated by Egan is
eminently satisfactory to the adminis
tration, and will be promptly submitted
to the senate for action. It covers a
period of 40 years, and includes claime
arising from revolutions in Chile and
wars between that country, Peru and
Bolivia. It has already been ratified by
the Chilean congress.
GOVERNMENT CROP REPORT.
Average Yield and Conditions of the
Various Cereals.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 10.—The
government crop report issued this
afternoon makes the state yields per
acre six to twenty-two bushels, averag
ing thirteen. New York, 14.3; Pennsyl
vania, 14.4; Texas. 12.3; Ohio, 13.2;
Michigan, 14.7; Indiana, 14; Il
linois, 14.7; Wisconsin, 11.5;
Minnesota, 11.7; lowa, 11.5;
Missouri, 12.1; Kansas, 17; Nebraska,
13.5; South Dakota, 12.5; North Da
kota, 12.2; Washington, 18.4; Oregon,
15.7; California, 12.8.
The general condition of corn is 79.8,
an improvement of two points since last
month. The temperature for the last
week of September was especially
beneficial to corn. The present con
dition indicates a yield below the aver
age. The state averages for the com
mercial belt are as follows: Ohio, 80;
Indiana, 27; Illinois, 71; lowa, 79;
Missouri, 82; Kansas, 70; Nebraska, *JB.
Only the figures of Ohio and .Missouri
are up to the general average.
The average yield of oats is 24.3 bush
els. The last report of the condition
was the lowest in 10 years, 1890 except
ed, the average being 64.4, against 74,7
this year.
The average for the estimated state
yield of rye is 12 7 bushels.
The condition of potatoes declined
during.the past month from 74.8 to 67.7.
More or less rot is reported in the At
lantic states. In Michigan the tubers
are generally small, on account of
drought. Low condition is general in
the eastern, middle, central and western
states. It \9 best in the Rocky moun
tain region and in the south, where the
crops were gathered early in the season.
The condition of buckwheat has de
clined since last report from 89 to 86.
It is 83 in New York and 90 in Pennsyl
vania. The condition of tobacco has im
proved three or four points, now averag
ing 83.
EPISCOPAL CONVENTION.
An Important Amendation of the Mar
riage Service.
Baltimore, Md., Oct. 10. —The Epis
copal general convention resumed ses
sion this morning. After devotional
exercises and memorials for deceased
members the revision of the prayer
book was resumed. The following was
inserted in the marriage service
between the words "which"
and "is a command": "Is honor
able estate instituted of God in the time
of man's innocency, signifying unto us
the mystical union that is betwixt
Christ and his church, which holy
estate Christ has adorned and beauti
fied with his presence, and the first
miracle that he wrought in Cana of
Galilee."
NO USE FOR THE MILITIA.
Organized Labor Arrayed Against the
National Guard.
New York, Oct. 10.—Private George
B. Young, of X company, Forty-seventh
infantry, who was for seventeen years
militiaman, has decided to withdraw
from the national guard, his reason be
ing that aB a trade unionist he cannot do
military duty against his fellow work
men, as in the case of the recent Buffalo
strike. Captain Hart, of YcuDg's com
pany, said he would not be surprised to
hear of an organized "labor movement
against the national guard.
Mrs. Harrison's Condition.
Washington, Oct. *io.—Mrs. Harrison
did not rest as well as usual last night,
but at 9 o'clock morning was sleeping
comfortably.
Dr. Warren Dead.
Portland, Me., Oct. 10.—Rev. Dr.
Israel P. Warren is dead, aged 78. He
was 11 years secretary of the American
Tract society.
'' BOX." 11
Sleepy.!;
11 fjr>v .fife^^^s ln tne aa y tlme <'
' | after a goo d J [
>' night's sleep, < [
!! jf>J there's lndlgea- i j
] ! ESeyJ Mil *' on an( ' Btomacll (!
< | **t i disorder. ] >
BEECHAM'S
<' I I dS by removing the waste ]>
jl r I LkO matter which is clog- ( j
11 lug the system, will cure all Bilious |
) \ and Nervous Disorders, and will J
; i quickly relieve Sick Headache. < \
J! Covered with a Tasteless and Soluble Coating, \ j
'' Of all druggists. Price 25 cents a box. f
! I New York Depot, 863 Canal St. j j
»r^######\#;:<^
LOST AND FOUND.
FOUND— A
by proving property and paying charges
Addres C. Q. Box 40, this office. 1010 3t
08T—TERM DEPOSIT PASS BOOK NO
J 3199, of the Los Angeles Savings Bank
standing ln the name of Los Angeles Lodge,
No. 12, O. D, H. 8. Finder will please return
game to the bank, 1011-2w
STRAYED OR STOLEN.
ATfifTTTMTpLAcIfoCT^
bay mare, with saddle, no bridle. Owner
SUase call and pay expenses, MICHAEL
'KKILLY, Nadeau ranch. October 10th.
10-11 lOt
•The smallest PiU in the World I
* Why do you suffer
• from Dyspepsia and Sick-Headache, A
rendering l'"> miserable, when
— remedy is at your hand? _
•Tiny Liver Pills*
• will xperdily remove all this trouble, a
ennblo y«*u to eat and dlgest you r food, tfjr
prevent headache and Impart an
• enjoyment of life to which yoU have g%
been a stranger. Dose small. Price,
»S cents. Offiro, 140 to iU St, S.I.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
riTnTSIiRSrATT'E^^
X by notified to assemble at the hall at 1 p. m.
today (Tuesday), to attend the funeral of Turn
er Albert Hanniman. JAC. KUHRTo, Pres.
Chas. J. Peteler, Sec. 10-11 It
O THE BOYLE HEIGHTS DEMOCRATS;
On account of illness I have been unable to
solicit the support of my friends in my behalf
as a candidate for councilman. I therefore
take this method of announcing that I am In
the race for the office, and solicit their sup
port, and hope to be able to Interview them
Eersonally in a few days. Respectfully, JOHN
. O'BRYAN. 10 -9tf
OHN BAPTISTE FROVA, CHIMNEY
sweeper, 149 gan l'edro street. 9-20 lm
F. BLOPER, HOUSE MOVER. OFFICE
.112 Center Place. 9-8 tf
NOTICE— THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER
Com nany will strictly enforce the following
rule: The hours for sprinkling are between 6
and 8 o'clock a.m. and 6 and 8 o clock p.m.
For * violation of the above regulation the water
will be shut off and a fine of $2 will be charged
before water will be turned on again. 817 tf
THE GREAT INDIAN RHEUMATIC CURE
is the greatest discovery made within the
last 100 vcars in patent medicines. For sale
by all leading druggists. 10-17-91 ly
WANTED—HELP.
PETTY, HUMMEL & CO., BUCCEBBORS TO
Petty & Hummel and Mariin it Co., 207
West Second street, and 131 and 135 West First
street, where ail people wanting any kind of
situations or help can be promptly and satis
factorily tupplied. The largest agency west of
the Mississlpp. river. Miscellaneous depart
ment at 207 West Second street. Tel. 40.
Hotel work. 131-135 West First St. Tel. 509.
First Ci ass household department In each
office.
TTT ANTED—YOUNG LADY TO DO COPT
TT itg (stenographer preferred). Apply Stu
art, 7t> HoUenbeck hotel. 10-11-1
ANTED—BRIGHT YOUNG LADY FOR
outside position; excellent opportunity
for advancement. Address C, box 20, this
office. 10-11-1
YXTANTED—ENERGETIC MAN OF GOOD
V T education for outside position; liberal in
ducements to right mm. Ad drees ABC, box
20 this office. 10 11 1
WANTED— TEACHER, COMPETENT ALSO
to practice medicine; good salary. LOS
ANGELES TEACHERS' AGENCY, 120W 8.
Spring. 10-1 l-2t
WANTED— 250 RAILROAD MEN; $1.75
per day: transportation free. SMITH <fc
GALLAGHER, West First St. 10-11-3t
-IT; ANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FREE—
V> Employment or any information, address
E. NITT INGKR'B BUREAU, established 1880.
Office, Sit' 1 -* South Spring street: residence,
451 South Hope street, corner Fifth, Los Ange
les, Cal. Telephone 113. 8-16 tl
WANTED—SITUATIONS.
housework or as cook in private family.
Addre'sß J. Box 20, this office. 10-10 2t
WANTED—MISCELLANEO US.
\Y7ANTfcD-TO TRADE A 4-YEAR-OLD,
f-f 1100 lb. black ttylish buggy horse for a
smaller speedy single footer or pacer, good
under the saddle. Address X., box 30, this
office. 10 6 lot
ANTED—PICTURES TO FRAME, i HEAP
est place at BURNS'. 250 South Main Bt.
1-27 tf
FOR RENT—HOUSES.
FOR RENT—A MODERN G-ROOM
tage, at 713 West First st. Apply at 101 8.
Flower. Rent, $20. 10 5-9
OR RENT-ALL NICELY FURNISHED,
that beautiful home. No. 1500 Fitueroa
BE. WESLEY CLARK. 127 VV. Third St.
9-25 tf
BENT.-HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY
A? C. A. Sumner 4 Co., 107 S. Broadway.
4 12
for rent—rooms.
olTrTent^inTprlya^^
with board; nice locution: on car line.
Address, I. M., box 20, this office. 10 9 4t
FOR RENT-THE BARKER, SOUTH
Spring street, elegantly lurnlshed rooms.
a-18 tf
ITtOR RENT—FINE SUNNY ROOMS. FuX
' nlshed. Hotel de Grenoble, 205 Aliso and
Los Angeles streets 6-3 tf
FOR RENT—ROB ARTS BLOCK, CORNER
Main and Seventh sts.: 47 elegant rooms,
boing two upper llats: all mortem improve
ments. Apply R. G. LUNI, 227 West Second
st 10 11 tf
FOR RENT—VICKERY BLOCK; 80 JIN!
rooms, being four upper flats; modern im
provements; partly occupied. Apoly B. G.
I.UNT, 527 West second St. 10-11 tf
FOR RENT—A SQUARE PIANO IN GOOD
condition; will rent for six n-ouths.
FISHER & BOYD PIANO COMPANY, 121 and
123 North Spring, corner Franklin. 9-15 lm
for exchange.
f7r^t~mor?
gage and cle»r lot for well-broken mares.
K. VV. POINDEXTER, 127 W. Second. 9-18 lm
DENTISTS.
DR. DIFFENBACHER, 8.
Spring street, rooms 4 and 5.
Teeth extracted and filled with
'- TXPy out pain. 7-21 ly
1882—Established—1882.
T\E. L. W. WELLS, COR. OF SPRING AND
xJ First streets, Wilson block; take elevator.
Gold crown and bridge work a specialty; teeth
extracted without pain. Room 1. ml tf
DR. URMY. DENTIST-OFFICE REMOVED
to South Spring-street. All opera
tions guaranteed perfect at greatly reduced
prices. Extracting and filling without pain.
_ 4 15 tl
DR. TUCKER, DENTIST —OFFICE NO.
South Spring street. 11-25 tf
DR. TOLHURBT, DENTIST, 10SJ< N. SPRING
St.. rooms 2,6 and 7. Painless extracting.
PHYSICIANS.
M~~BEL N HER
brick block, 127 East Third street, between i
Main and Los Angeles; diseases of women, ner
vous, rectal, sterility and genlto-urlnary dis
eases; also electro therapeutics. Hours, 10 to
4, 7 to 8.
MBS. DR. J. H SMITH, SPECIA' TV MID- !
wifery. Ladies cared for during confine
ment at 727 Bellevue avenue. Calls ptomptly
attended to. Telephone 1119. m2B tf
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS. ,
O. children. Office and residence, 835 8. i
Olive st. Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m.;2t04 <
pm. Telephone 874. 10-9 tf |
GOLDEN GATE GAS ENGINE.
SOMETHING NEW AND EFFECTIVE IN
gas or gasoline engines—Anyone having j
troub.'e with their gas engine, or contemplat- j
ing puttlog up a plant o'power, will do well ]
to call and examine the Golden Gate Gas, Gnso- j
line or Natural Gas Engine and see it and be
convinced that it is by far tie most perfected
engine in the market today, we except none. '
T.M MARTIN, agent, 164-158 North Los An- :
gelea street. 7-24 6m
CARRIAGE WORKS.
:
am manufacturing all kinds of spring wag
ons, buggi»s and carriages at greatly reduced ,
prioes. Blacksmithlng, painting and trim- I
mlng done promptly. Leather top buggies "
from $125 to $150. BICHABD MOLONY, 323
Aliso street Los Angeles Cal. ;
:
OONBArricHMKB, GBANITE, BITUMIN- -
ouaand asphalt paving. 237 w. First it.
91 tf
IN HEAL ESTjATE^^
fIaKA AN ACRE —FOB SALkTjEAB CLEAR
fIPOU water station. Red lamia orange groves,
large and small. J. COLSTON, 209 Bouth
Broadway. 9-20 6m
$~OTAA-TVVO BEAUTIFUL BUILDING
—fJUUlots, In the most fashionable part of
Santa Barbara, 50x200 each. These lost cost
$5400. This is ■» great chance, as owner mv t
sell. Santa Barbara Is the greatest health re
sort on the coast. Address L. F. QILMOKIt, 226
E.lla at, 8. F. 10-11 7t
Ij*Oß SALE—TEN ACRES W TH WATER,
1 planted to grapes, piice, $1500: 280 acres
ready for the plow, near Ontario. $60; corner
lot. Bellevue and Belmont, $500; 160 acres
near Cucamonga; 2 lots, Fair Oaka avenue,
Pasadena, $550 each, and one has small house;
20 acre tracts at Cucamonga. long time and low
interest Any of the above can be exchanged
for mortgaged Main street property. POIN
DEXTBK A LIST, 127 W. Second st, 10-4 tf
IrtOß SALE-$5OOO BUYS A BRICK BLOCK
1 on Second st.: 2 stores and 13 rooms; easy
terms. Bee OWNER, room 78, Temple block.
10-2-tf
HOMKS FOR ALL—I WILL SELL YOU A
lot and build you any kind of a house you
like, on monthly installments; carpenters,
plasterers and laborers can find work and pay
part cash for home Address, RALPH ROGERS,
215S W. First at., city. 9-21-lm
ITiOR sALE-$4OO-HOUBE AND LOT COR
' ncr Court and Patton streets: both streeti
graded. M. P. BNYDKR, 139 South Broadway.
9-13 tf
FOR MONTHLY
pay mints. Allison Barlow, 227 West Sec
ond st 9-11 lm
FOR SALE—COUNTRY PROPERTY.
FOR SALE-SPECIAL BARcMIN; 50 ACREB|
highly improved and desirable; 3 miles city
limits; froßtless belt; 6 acres fruit, balance In
fine cultivation; offered for % the price asked
for adjoining farma, if sold immediately. Jlc-
KOON A CO., 234 W. First st. 10-11 2t
A lO ACRE SULTANA VINEYARD; GOOD
orange land; plenty of water. Only
$i5OO. Enquire of ROSS & CLUTE, 130
Broadway. 10 1) lm
Ij>Oß BALK—A TWO-WHEEL CART AND
' harness, in good condition; very cheap.
Apply to MRs. TURNER, 2533Gleason avenue,
Boyle Heights. 10 11-tf
IpOR BALE—TO CLOSE AN ESTAIE, AN
1 elegant span of carriage horses, harness,
carriage and buggy; horses gentle and work
either • inelv or double; will sell in part or as a
whole very cheap. WESLEY CLARK, 127 W.
Third street. 9-25-tf
OK BALE—AN UPKIGHT PIANO, ALMOST
new, at a bargain. FISHER & BOYD
PIANO COMPANY, 121 and 123 North Spring,
corner Franklin. 9 15 lm
OR SALE—OLD PAPERB IN QUANTI
ties to suit, at this office.
PERSONAL.
ger ln the state, la at 423 South Spring
street. 10-2, lm
ERSONAL —COFFEE, FRESH ROASTED ON
our giant coffee roaster. Java acd Mocha,
35c lb; Mountain coffee, 25c; Peerless coffee,
20c; sugars, 16 lbs granulated, $1; 19 lbs
brown, $1; 6 lbs rolled oats or wheat, 25c; 4
lbs best rice, 25c; 6 lbs sago or tapioca. 25c;
10 lbs Lima bca.ua. 25c; 3 pkgß starch or corn
starch, 25c; can milk, 10c: can deviled ham,
sc: 5 cans tat dines, 25c; 2 lbs corned beef,
15c: 5 lb> Japan tea, $1; can coal oil, 80c; best
bacon, 15c; pork, 12c; brooms, 15c; wooden
pails, 15c: fruit jars 80c doieu. ECONOMIC
BTOREB, 305 South Spring street. ■
PERBONAL— RALPHS BROS —GOLD BAR
Flour, $1.15; city flour, 85c; brown sugar,
19 lbs $1: granulated sugar, 16 lbs $1; white
sugar, 17 lbs $1; 5 boxes sardines, 25c; 3 cans
fruit, 50c; 50 bars soap, II: eastern gasoline,
80c, and coal oil, 80c; 2 lbs corned beef, 15c;
lard, 10 lbs, 90c: 5 lbs, 50c. 601 South Spring
street, corner Bixth. 12-2 tf
ERSONAL—W. W. TAYLOR, LAWYER,
room 13 Bryson-Bonebrake block. Pro
bate and insolvency law a specialty. Advice
free. 7 23 ly_
UNCLE BAMS WINE CELLARS AT B.
FLEUR'B, wines and liquors, 404-406
North Los Angeles street. 6-3 tf
MEDICAL PERSONALS.
FOR LADIES ONLY—THE PROPHYLACTIC
Compound Is the greatest medical discov
ery of the age. Absolutely sure and safe. Every
bottle guacanteed. Write to the Prophylactic
Compound Company. Fresno, Cal., for a de
scriptive circular, which contains information
that may save you years of suffering, and per
haps your life. Circulars and the preparation
can be obtained from all druggists. F. W.
BRAUN & CO., distributing agents for South
ern California. 7-16
DR. F. LAMBERT CURES RHEUMATISM.
300 Aliso street, Los Angeles. 9-13 lm
ARRIED LADIES—SEND 10 CENTS FOR
'-Infallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no
deception); just what you want. LADIEB'
BAZAR, Kansas City Mo. 7-8 6m
MISS NELLIE BARNES, "oF SAN FBAN
cisco, trance test and business medium.
316U South Spring street. Sittings d.ilv, $1,
9-30-lm
rT PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, LIrE
reading, business, lawsuits, mineral loca
tions, removals, health, love, marriage, etc.
Take Spring and Washington street car to Ver
mont avenue, go south to Vine street, second
house west of Vermont avenue. 1-27 tf
FIN AN CIA 1.,
P" ACIFIU LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY
in any amounts on all kinds of personal
property.And collateral security, on pianos with
out removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bi
cycles, carriages, libraries, or any property of
value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., ln
warehouses; partial payments received, money
without delay; private offices for consultation;
will call if desired. W. E. DkGBOOT, Manager,
rooms 2, 3 and 4, No. 114 8. Spring at., opposite
Nadeau hotel. 7-29 tf
OANB, 7 AND 8 PER CENT. BRADSHAW
BROS., 101 South Broadway. 8-16 6m
8. ROBINSON, LOANS; 7 PER CENT;
• city and county property. 213 West First
street. 8-13 3m
ONEY TO LOAN AT 8 PER CENT; ANY
amount. M. P. SNYDER, 139 South
Broadway. H-13 6m
ONEY TO LOAN ON COUNTRY AND
city property; lowest rates. W R.BURKE,
notary public, 169 North Spring sireel.B-13 6m
ONEY TO LOAN ON DIAMONDS, JEWEL
ry, watches, pianos, sealskins, live stock,
carriages, bicycles and all kinds of personal and
collateral security. LEE BROS, 402 8. Spring.
If YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY,
no commission, at prevailing rates of inter
est, see Security Savings Bank, 148 S. Main Bt.
8-1 tf
POIND4XTEB & LIST, BROKERS, 127 W,
Second St., loan money on good secnrlty at
reasonable rates. Farm loans a specialty. If
you wish to lend or borrow, call on us. 8-17 6m
MONEY TO LOAN-A. B. FBASEB A F: D.
Lanterman. 139 S. Bmadway. 8-17 6m
EXCURSIONS.
L EHMAN'S TICKET AGENCY—CUT BATES
to all points; tickets bought and sold. 213
South Spring street, Hollenbeck Hotel block.
Member American Ticket Brokers' Association.
0. JUDBON A OO.'S EXCURSIONS EAST
• every Wednesday via Salt Lake City and
Denver. Tourist cars to Chicago and Boston.
Manager in oharge. ° < T^ 212 °> Spring st.
IMPROVED EXCURSION CAB BBRVICE;
the Santa Fe route, shortest through car line
to the east; dally through trains to Chicago;
special family tonrist sleeping car excursion*
for Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago and New
York personally attended through to Boston by
Santa Fe excursion conductors. For cheapen
tickets and full information apply to anyagent
Southern California Ry, and City Ticket Office
Santa Fe Rome, 129 N. Spring st„ Los Angeles.
l-l tf
TJfBILUPB' EXCURSIONS VIA DENVEBAND
X Bio Grande railway and the Great Bock
Island route leave Los Angeles evert Tuesday.
Personally conducted through to Chicago and
Bolton. Office, No. 188 South Spring St. Itl
ONOLULU TOUBB—HUGH B. BICE, SPK
clal agent Oceanic 8. 8. 00, Office: 124
W. Second it; P.O. Box 679. 12-4 tf
DYBRB_ANJ»^INMHE^S.^
PARISIAN DYE WORKS: 274 SOUTH MAIN
street. Best dyeing ln the city. 1-13 tf
XTBOPOLITAN STBAM DYE WOBKB, 241
Franklin street. Fine dyeing and clean
ing; 1-18 tf
PATENTB. COPYRIGHTB^ETO.
HAZARD &TOWNBEND, BOOM 9, DOWNEY
block. Tel. 347. Los Angeles. 11-22 tf
PBANK C. YOUNG, CONTRACTOR. 459
Booth Flower street. 8-16 ly
_
(HBAKD OPBHA HOCBBi
McLain & Lehman, Managers.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 12THV
at 8, and a Grand Family and School
Matinee at 8 p m.
Farewell tour ol the World Renowned and"
Original
AND FIFTEEN SELECTED ARTISTS,
In the Musical Farce Comedy,
THE v LITTLE v COUNTESS,
By Charles Gaylor,
Introducing the smallest and mostve satile ao
tor* In existence, combined with J. 1' Howe's
Comedians.
Prices of admission-Evening, as usual, Mat
inee, 25c and 80c. Reserved seats row on sale.
GRAND OPERA HOUSK.
Under the direction of Al H ayman.
McLain & Lehman, Managers.
2 TWO NIGHTS 2
COMMENCING FBIDAY, OCTOBEB 14th.
Jacob Lttt's and Thos. H. Davis' Transconti
nental Triumph,
YON YONSON,
A distinct dramatic departure
illustrated by
j GUS HKEGE, "j
Originator of Swedish dialict comedy,
and a grand company of players from
the New Park Theater, New York olty.
A CABLOAD OF SPECIAL ■ SCENEBt I
Seats on sale Monday.
HEN BY J. KRAMER'S
SCHOOL FOR
DANCING AND DEPORTMENT,
New office and Academy, 139 W. Fifth st.
class for Beginners, Ladies, Missos and Mas
ters—Saturday afternoons only, 1:30 to 3:30;
class commences Saturday afternoon, October
Bth.
Advanced class, Ladles, Misses and Masters-
Saturday afternoons, 330 to 5:30. Class com
mences Saturday, October Bth, at 3:30. No
visitors
Class for Beginners, Ladles and Gentlemen-
Monday and Thursday evenings from 8 to 10.
Class commences Monday evening, October
10th, at 7:30
Advanced class for Ladies and Gentlemen—
Wednesday evenings only, at 8 Class com
mences Wednesday evening, October 12th.
TERMS—Cash on entering name. Half quar
ter, 10 class lesaons, $6. One quarter, 20 class
lessons, $10. Discount to two or more from one
family or lady and gentleman in company.
The hall can be secured lor private dancing
cluba, mualcales and wedding receptions. Mu
sic furnished if desired. lo 2<2w
THE PALACE,
Corner First and Spring streets.
(Family and Ladies' entrance on First st.)
THE
VENETIAN LADIES' TROUBADOURS
Will tender a concert every day, from 12
1:30 p m. (during lunch hour),
ALSO A GRAND CONCERT
Every evening from 7:30 p.m to 12 m.
The best commercial lunch in the city
11 a.m. till 2 p.m., and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A la carte from op.m. to 12 m. 9-6 lm
— t
NEW VIENNA BUFFET.
114 and 116 Court strew
F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
Family Entrance. Family Departments
FREE BEFINED ENTEBTAINMENT Al.
CONCERT EVERY EVENING.
! HENLEY SISTERS.
: MISS 1.1 NA CREWS,
: mas sydnky babbymobe.
And reappearance of the Berth Family, MIS
MARGUERITE BERTH, Directress.
FINE COMMERCIAL LUNCH from 11 a.a. I
2 p m.. and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A - LA - CARTE - AT - ALL - HOUtfc
The only place for imported Bavarian c
on draught, and Berlin Weiss beer; also Lt n.p
Extra Pale and Buffalo. 4-3 tf
DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRL 9-416 W. TENTH
street, between Grand aTenue and Olive
street, on electric and cable routes. Miss Par
sons and Miss Dennen, principal!, lately prin
cipals of New York Avenue Institute, Brook
lyn, N. V A thotough and attractive school.
Prenares for college. Corps of twelve teachers
in English Btudles, Latin, Greek, French, Ger
man; music, piano, violin and voice: art, and
physical culture. Special students admitted.
Afternoon classes for ladles. 10-4 lm
SUMMER BCHOOL AT THE
*001) BURY BUSINESS COLLEGE,
245 S. Spring St., Los Angeles.
School in session all summer. Thorough
training in the commercial and English
branches, penmanship, Kiorlhand and telegra
phy. Call or write lor our new illustrated cata
logue. G. A. HOUGH, President.
W. G. JELKER, Vice President
7-5 tf E. C. WILSON. Secretary.
SPECIAL SUMMER SESSION
—WILL OPEN AT—
THE LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE,
144 South Main Street, June 27th.
One of the most successful teachers of the
public schools has been employed for the sum
mer. Classes will be formed te accommodate
those who wish to make up back work, who
wish to advance a grade, or lo take up any
special work, suoh as penmanship, bookkeep
ing, shorthand, typewriting, etc. For lull par
ticulars call at college office, 144 South Main.
X, R. BKRADKB, President. F. W. KRLBEY,
Vice-President. I. N. INBKBEP, Secretary.
8-16-91 lyr
MISS MABSH'S SCHOOL-A BOABDING
and day school for girls, Incorporated.
The fifth school year begins September 21st,
For circulars, address 1340 and 1342 S. Hone
st. Principal;, Miss A. 8. Marsh and Miss F.
C. Shoecraft. 10-5 lot
CLABSES IN PAINTING, DRAWING AN
French; aUo, evening lessons. Terms
reasonable. New Wilson block, room 97.
Melle. DE LA BAERK. 9 30 lm
SCHOOL OF ART AND DESIGN (INCOR
porated), 137 South Main street (Chamber
of Commerce). Commodious new studios. L.
B. GARDEN-MACLEOD, principal.
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC, AT THE COR.
ner of Fifth and Main, lsjnow open for new
students. Both piano and voice, under di
rection of BEBNARD BERG. 921 lm
88. NANNIE CATCHING, TEACHER OF
Piano, Voice Culture, Guitar and Banjo.
ARDMOUR, Broadway and blxth St. 9-24-tf
OS ANGELES CONSEBVATOBY OF MUSIC
and Art; open all the year. MBS.
EMILY J. VALENTINE, precident, 648 South
Olive street 8-14 iy
UDLAM SCHOOL OF OBATOBY AND
Artß will open October 10th. 9-1 tf
WILLHARTITZ, MUSICAL STUDIO,
» room 37, California Bank B'ld'g. 8-13 ly
KINDERGARTEN TRAINING SCHOOL WILL
reopen October stn. Address MRS. N. D.
MAYHEW, 676 W. Twenty-thlra street 7-9 tl
rpHE LONGLEY SHORTHAND INSTITUTE,
JL the oldest and best. Pupils assisted to
. situations. Bprlng and First streets. 6-26 tl
EACHERB' CLASS PIEPABING FOB
county examination. Positions for govern
esses and teachers. 120W B. Soring. 12-25 tl
JAY E. h
Bryson-Bonebrake block. Telephone 528.
Practice ln all the courts, state and federal.
7-1 tf
WM. ALBX. BY AN, ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor at Law, rooms 1,2,8,116 West
™" street, Los Angeles, Oal. Telephone
879 - 7-28 ly
EN GOODRICH, LAWYER, NO. 2 LAW
building, 125 Temple street, near court
house. Telephone 108. 7-6 tl
K. TRABK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, FUL
• ton block, 207 New High street, Los An
geies. 1-16 tf
CH. BROWN, ABCHITBCT, 132 SOUTH
a Broadway. 8-7 ly
BURGESS J. REEVE, ARCHITECT, 38TAB
llshed for the past 10 years ln Los Angeles.
Rooms 7 and 8 (second floor), Worl nan block,
Spring St., between Second and Thurd. 3-2 ly
ABSTRACT AND TITLE INSURANCE COM
rany ol Los Angeles, northwest corner ol
Franklin and New High streets, ml 7 tf

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