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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 23, 1892, Image 12

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Ambrose Bierce Credited With
a Powerful Work.
A Number of Recent Publications
Critically Reviewed.
Mrs- Sherwood* New Book on Eti
quette—Mr. Howell'* Latest Story.
Hamlin Garland's Little
Norsk -Book Note*.
[BY L. B.]
For many yeara, in debating societies,
a popular subject has been the question,
Is the Pen Mightier Than the Sword?
A new book -has recently been pub
lished whose keen satire, scorching con
tempt, bitter wit, and amiable humor
will strike the readers and enter deeper
than the keenest weapons. Indeed, this
particular pen is mightier than the
sharpest sword. It is an original work,
aimed at the weak mortals who forget
they are men and become either fools
or villains. The title is singular and
original- Black Beetles in Amber. The
author, Ambrose Bierce, has been a con
tributor to the daily and weekly San
Francisco press, and is well known on
the Pacific slope. The verses included
in this remarkable book are all fugitive
poems, written and published at various
times in the last ten years. The
articles are especially addressed to the
people of the Pacific coast, and many of
the descriptions will be recognized as
pen portraits of prominent men who
have been leaders in affairs of state
government in California for the last 20
years. The foreign reader will recognize
in these portraits a similarity to charac
ters in their own immediate vicinity,
and will be astonished at the power and
depth of analysis to which the victim
will be subjected when brought under
the scornful gaze of the writer. No
writer before the American public could
have written anything like it. lie is a
man of genius, whose standard of a
gentleman is very high and honorable—
a sneak he despises, and a man wbo
would sell out his fellow man ia to him
the most contemptible creature in ex
istence. His reference to Waterman,
Boruck, E. S. Salomon, Stephen M.
White and Stanford are to be read only
to be appreciated. His tribute to Gov
ernor Pennoyer, of Oregon, is a noble
effort. He has noble sentiments, and a
masculine sympathy, as strongly ex
pressed, for noble deeds, as his aversion
for ignoble ones. It is such writers
that create taste, and whose efforts live
on and eventually become classics.
Black Beet es ln Amber, by Ambrose Bierce.
For taie by atoll, Thayer & Co.
There in a noble little woman, well in
formed, who writes for the instruction
of society, and who has done more for
its improvement than any other writer
in America. This is Mrs. M. E. W.
gherwood, whose latest work, The Art
of Entertaining, is eagerly read by all
whose lives are paeßed in the choice cir
cles of America and Europe. She is a
refined and cultivated lady, who would
like to a«>e American society, such as she
finds it chiefly in New York, reformed
and made a society of intellectual men
and women, who think more of enter
tainmente|ior the eye and the mind than
those usually provided for the stomachs
of gluttons and heavy drinkers. She is
well bred, and has learned much of good
living and good breeding both in Europe
and America, and this new volume is
full of this acquired knowledge with
which she is endeavoring to enlighten
the men and women of our country.
Her methods are refined, ehe does not
find the crudeness of our society a sub
ject for ridicule, but regards it as the in
evitable results of a new country full of
rich and aspiring people; tells tbem of
their deficiencies and shows them how
to rectify and correct them.
Her valuable work covers a vast
extent, private family dinners to Btate
banquets, simple ''evenings at home" to
balls in royal palaces, from the prepara
tion of food in the kitchen to its con
sumption in the grand dining hall. She
tells how the English, French, Dutch,
Italians dine, how their tables are set,
and viands served; gives the duties of
host, hostess and guests, based upon
actual knowledge of the best system of
etiquette which now prevail among the
higher claeees of society.
It ia a valuable acquisition for any
lady or gentleman in need of information
on such subjects.
* #
Mr. Howellsi' book, entitled The Qual
ity of Mercy, waa such a Biiccsßsful effort
that the publishers are bringing out a
paper edition, bo that all readers who
admire hiß works can have the pleasure
of reading it. It ia a story of defalcation
of a treasurer of a rich corporation, who
is rich, but wishes for more; who uses
funds not his own for personal ends,
pavß it back, mes it again—and cannot
repay. Then follows the falsifying
of the books, and more stealing;
he iB at laet found out, and
given three days to make restitution.
He contemplates three things, surren
der, suicide or flight to Canada. He
has two daughters, whom he loves in
hia way, and he muet think of them.
He cannot, therefore, surrender and
take the consequences; neither can he
make restitution. He has a large
amount of stolen money in the house,
so he stats to Canada reaeoning that
there, with thia capital, he can make
investments, retrieve the amount dissi
pated and repay in full hia defalcation.
He etarte, but meets with a railway
accident, in which his name ia so con
nected as to leave an impression that he
ia cremated in a pullman car. He goes
on to Canada and buries himself in the
wilds, learning only after many montha
the facts of this report. The fates of
the deserted daughters form a distinct
part of the story, and is told with all all
the author's skill and finesse. He also
gives a fine account of the opinion of
Hatboro citizens, who, on only a rumor
without a particle of evidence, proceed
at once to brand him aa a defaulter and
fugitive. When the exposure cornea
there is a great sensation; then the
whole thing Beema to be forgotten, and
in a few years it appears that all
would be satisfied if the defaulter
would return and resume life under the
old conditions. As for the daughters of
Northwick, they absolutely refuse to be
lieve the charge and only believe it
when the fugitive writes to a Boston
paper of his Buryival and admits his de
falcation. Northwick'a end seems dis
tinctly better than be deserves, and
tbat of his daughter Adeline quite the
reverse. It is the guilty who escapes;
it is the innocent who is crushed. The
story is written with admirable skill,
and no less admirable force. The situa
tions are strong, the dialogue keen and
natural. There is nothing vague and
indetermined about it, and it will rank
aa one of the best efforts of this popular
of Mercy, by W. D. Howelli. For
sale by Btoll & Thayer Co.
•*« , _
Hamlin Garland is stitl one of the
most accurate, sympathetic and faithful
writers of people and their life in our
great weßt. His stories read ac though
they were the daily, everyday life ol
their subjects, which perhaps they are.
He has a fine tribute to the northwest
in his bijou volume of A Little Norsk.
The Little Norsk enters the book as a
baby who was found beside its dead, fro
zen mother by a young farmer, who,
aided by his middle-aged paitner,—
there were no women in tbe family,—
comforted the child, adopted her, and
gave her ahappy home. As the heroine
became a#oman, both men suspected
themselves in love with her, but she
suddenly made an unfortunate marriage
which brought misery to all concerned.
Although there is little imagination in
the book, there is a lot of romance for
those who do their own imagining.
Tbe sketches of life on and near a
new prairie nome are photographic in
their fidelity.
Young people who wish to know
something about Boston as it is now
and would appear to persons of their
own age, will find a very interesting
book in The New Harry and Lucy; A
Story of Boston in 1891, by Edward Ev
erett Hale and Lucretia P. Hale. Harry
and Lucy spend a lot of time at the
Hub, and tell in a series of letters or
chapters just what they did and what
they saw. In spite of all the guide
books, special histories of cities, and
everything of that kind, a great many
questions regarding the points of inter
est in the older and greater towns of the
United States remain unanswered until
something of this sort appears, which
leads the reader along co innocently and
naturally that he learns a great deal
before he suspects that the book he is
reading is of a serious and educational
character. Some of the elders will find
this book interesting, as well as the
young people.
The New Harry and Lucy, by E, E. Hale and
L. P. Hale. For sale by Stoll & Thayer com
The Blue Grass Region oi Kentucky,
by James Lane Allen, ia a description,
in detail and without exaggeration, of
the true "garden spot" of America.
The famous Blue Grass country, with its
beautiful women, fast horses and seduc
tive whisky, has been talked of for a
hundred years, yet those who visit it
come away with sentiments akin to
those of the Queen of Sheba after Bhe
had visited Solomon. Professor Allen
knows this country well and he de
scribes it and itß inhabitants in a man
ner entirely original and quite delight
ful. After going through its pages, no
reader will wonder why the inhabitants
of the Blue Grass Region seem invariable
to be the happiest and most thoroughly
satisfied people in the world. It is ele
gantly illustiated.
The October Century is a very rich
and attractive issue. It ie, of course, a
Columbian number, and its principal
subjects are on the New York and Chi
cago celebrations. The front plate is a
copy of the famous Lotto portrait of
Columbus, now owned by Mr.
J. W. Ellsworth, of Chicago.
It ia explained by a well-written paper
by the critic, John C. Van Dyke. In
the same number, Columbus is further
discussed in an article on the homeward
voyage of Columbus, alter the ereat die
-1 covery. This paper is contributed by
i the Spanish writer and statesman, Cas
-1 telar. The Fisheries Building, the
United States Government Building,
and the elegant Art Building ia described
and illustrated by the architect, Van
Brunt. Archibald Forbes furnishes
What I Saw of the Paris Commune, and
Edgar Fawcett, Pavement Pictures.
An article of immediate and almost sen
sational interest is Prof. Jenk's paper
on Money in Practical Politics, describ
ing the methods, shamefully common,
in what are called practical politics in
thia country. He goes into moet curi
ous details, and diacuseea the causes of
corruption and proposed remedies. The
article ia editorially endorsed, with fur
ther suggestion as to means of preven
tion. H*rry Term, the artist, curioualy
illuatrateß a paper by Charles Howard
Shinn, on Picturesque Plant Life of Cal
ifornia. The topics of the times are
Money in Electione : Liberty, Law and
Order; What the Columbian Exhibition
Will Do for America. It ia certainly the
beet number of this year.
Some new and notable books are to be
issued thia month. Notea from the
Nile, a moat interesting volume, con
taining the hymns of ancient Egypt,
metrically rendered into Engliah by
Hardwick D. Rawnaley. Akbar's
Dream, by Lord Tennyson, a new vol
ume of poems. Akbar, the wise, gentle
f and tolerant, the greatest of the Mogul
' emperore, who planned the noble city
j of Fatehpur Sikri, whose ruins still sur
vive in singular preservation to excite
the admiration of the western traveler,
! the aubject of Tennyeon's new vo!ume ;
! wae a great dreamer who, among other
j things, fancied himaeif entitled to di
' vine honor.
» #
Three new works on economics are
i just published : Taxation and Work, by
Edward Atkinaon ; The Farmer's Tariff
Manual, by D. Strange; and A Complete
Guide to the World'a Metal Monetary
System, by John Henry Worman.
Marion Crawford's new novel, The
Children of the King, ia postponed until
next year, but he will issue immediately
Don Orsino, completing the triology
description of modern Italian society, of
which Saracineeca and Sant' Ilario are
the earlier volumes.
Rev. Samuel Longfellow, brother of
the poet, died in Portland, Me., October
3d, aged 73. Mr. Longfellow spent
moat of hia life in ministering to Unita
rian churches in Fall River, Macs.;
Brooklyn, N. V.; Germantown. Pa., and
Cambridge, MaBS. He published the
Life of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
(1886) and Final Memorials of H. W.
Longfellow (1887.)
# *
Ignatius Donnelly, the well-known
author of Cicsar's Column and Doctor
Huget, is at work on a book which is
on the same line of thought as Bella
my's Looking Backward, and which
will more than rival that famous book.
Mr. Curtis' last Easy Chair paper will
appear in the November number of
Harper's Mazagine. It was completed
several weeks before his death. Here
after this entertaining department will
be discontinued.
i »*»
Ella Wheeler Wilcox is writing a so
ciety novel, the scene of which will be
located in Chicago during the world's
fair. It will be out before tbe fair is
* -
Chat with an Expert Climber About His
, Business.
Aleck Wiggins wears the belt as the
champion climber of Chicago. A New
York man tool He had been doing all
sorts of high climbs in New York for
years, and hearing that a man was need
ed to put up and paint the flagpoles
on the World's
fair buildings he
went there at
once. The man
agers were de
lighted to see
him. as no one
else had applied
for the job. He
has a monopoly
indeed, but not
what people gen
erally would call
a "soft snap,"
though he earns
fifteen dollars a
day. "There
aren't many of us
in the business now T ," he said sadly in a
recent interview. "Old Jimmy Fergu
son was killed not long ago. He slipped
off the tower of the Albany penitentiary
and was mashed on the ground. But
Jim was too old for this business. I say
that when a man gets to be fifty-sis
years old he wants to quit climbing
steeples. Charley Shaw was another.
He dropped too. He worked on the
stack of Clark's thread mill at Newark,
and the papers were full of it at the
Aleck went to sea at the age ( [ thir
teen, and soon became noted even among
sailors as a climber. His first exploits
on land were so well paid that he quit
the sea and now for twelve years has
been doing "steeple work," as it is calk"!
by the "profession." His achievement
on tbe Manhattan Athletic clubhouse in
New York was the wonder of the time.
The flagpole is forty-five feet long, and
it starts from the crown of a cupola
forty feet high, so the top of the pole is
just 300 feet above Madison avenue. He
painted the pole entire in two hours and
got twenty-five dollars for it. Speaking
of his method, he says:
"I use what's called the boatswain's
chair in going up. It's a board with a
rope through it. The rope comes up and
winds around the pole. Then I have a
strap down under the chair for a foot
rest. This strap goes around the pole,
and I just push myself up and then
fasten the rope that holds the boat
swain's chair.
"Liberty pole in Philadelphia was a
good job. That is 187 feet high and the
pole is only four inches through at the
top. I went up that, and Logan square
was full of people expecting to see me
slip off, but I fooled them. I finished
that job in three days and got seventy
five dollars for it."
An Unbiased Criticism.
A Portuguese boy in a Malacca pub
lic school was told to write a composi
tion telling all he knew about the Eng
lish. This is what he wrote, the spell
ing being amended except in the one
marvelous word "docnt," which means
' English is very proud and very white. They
are mostly governors, schoolmasters, police
men, magistrates, and a few aro lawyers and
doctors and banks and many other things.
They never work. They wear hats and boots
and ride in docuts. Some English goes to
church, but only once. They ate clever ten
nis and ball games and drinks much brand>
and other things. Some are married. They
eat a much quantity of many things. One of
their great delights smoking cigars and
shooting and raining coming home in it.
English is clever at all things. My father says
Portuguese is black and ngly and catch fish,
but English is white and pretty and eats fish
what is caught. Father is black and ugly, but
making nets. English is very fierce. If any
body does something they swear dam. English
women is few. They rido and play the music
and sing and make faces. It is easy no work
nor little houses. I don't know any more Eng
lish. That is all I know.
The small community of Englishmen
in Malacca looks upon the circulation of
this composition as a very bad joke, but
the residents elsewhere say that it is so
true that if this Portuguese boy could
only be taught spelling he would prove
a second Rudyard Kipling.
A Dusky Petrel.
A rare visitor to English shores is in
teresting Sheffield naturalists—a dusky
petrel, believed to be theouly live speci -
men in England. The bird was found
flying about inside a fish truck, which
arrived at Sheffield from the north, and
it is supposed that it was attracted by
the smell "of fish—its usual food—and
was shut in accidentally. Though the
stormy petrel is common enough in
north Britain, the dusky petrel is
scarcely ever seen so far away from its
usual habitat—the west coast of Africa
and the Mediterranean. Every care is
being used to preserve the bird alive.
A Cure for Kbeumatlsm.
Dr. P. A. Skinner, of Texarkana, Ark.,
ie an enthusiast in the praise of Cham
berlain's Pain Balm. He used it for
rheumatism, and says: "I found it to
be a most excellent local remedy." For
sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North
Main, druggist.
King np teleohone 463 for John Wieland and
Fredericksburg bottled beer.
Skookum Root
Hjir 8 /PlPk Fa Haif
Length JSmSSJsW Anl
Strength. Glossy.
Contains °Hair
Sulphur. WM fa
l'tirelv / WWW iA „
Vegetable / WrnVM it Delicate
Compound. j WMm, § Fabn j C ;
Dandruff It I vft'-'i f Nature's
Soothes, I' W- l\ Own
Cools n. f M f fll Remedy
An( j ■ It" 'I * " For
Steps (Trade Mark Registered.) All
16,I 6, HAIR "I!
Scalp. I f "»n
fcr 6BOWEB 2
. Dressing. Substances.
Sold by Druggists, $1; six,ss. Worth $5 a bottle
Skookum Root Hair Grower Go.
Are only acquired by using
Guaranteed to give the best
satisfaction of any article
in the market. Perfectly
■, bjah"e
TRADE MARK. Lob Angeles, Cal
/" Cancer Hospital
— Cnreornopay.noknife
Ha or Pain. Large, exter
nal or internal. Testl-
nionlals A: treatise si ut
free. Office 211 W. First
_Jr \ \ St. Los Angeles, CaL'
v , B. It. CHAMLEY. M. D.
Established 1886.
IJfA. bULLIiiO With the Los Angeles Optical
Institute, 125 Sonth Spring street, Los Angeles
Eyes examined fre3. Artificial eyes inserted.
Lentes ground to order on premises. Occullsts'
prescriptions correctly Dllec. 6 8 6m
Prices low for spot Bash, or will
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 984. P. O. box 921 7-21-t.'
1051 Ivr-Arket St.,Sau Francisco,
(between eth aud 7t'i Sta.)
Ii "I Go and learn how wonderfully
\ ? .3, \ )' ou are made and how to avoid
ILvKyw V sickness and diseases. Museum
vi Ii W enlarged wish thousands of new
\ji objects. Admission 25 cts..
Private Office, 211 Geary St. Disease* ?l
men : r'.ricture, loss ot manhood,diseases of <he
skin aud kidneys quickly cured without the
use of mercury. Treatment personally ' : f>"
■>tter. Bend for book
Compugnie Generale Transatlantiqne.
/North river, foot of Mcrton streetfSSm.
Travelers by this line avoid both transit by
English railway and the discomfort of crossing
the Ch mnel in a small boat. — ,„_
J.A BKETAuNfi. November 12, 9 a.m.
LA BOURGOGNE, November 19, 5 a.m.
La CHAMPAGNE, November 26, 7:30 a.m.
LA (JABCOGNK, December 3, 5:30 a.m.
For freight or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
aye., i~in Francisco Branch office, 19 Mont
gom rj street. Tickets for sale by all railroad
and i-ti nmßhlp offices. d 29 tf
Redondo Railway,
Winter Time Card No. 9.
In Ellect 5 a. m., October 3, 1892.
Los Angeles Depot, Corner Grand Aye. and
Jefferson St.
Take firand aye. rable or Main st. and Agri
ulural park horse cars.
Tiaiiiß Leave Trains Leave
Los Angeles Redondo
lor l.i ;onao. for Los Angeles.
8:00 a. m daily 7:20 a. m. daily.
9:<'o a. m. daily 9:10 a. m. dally.
1:35 p.m. dally 11:00 a. m. daily.
5:00 p. m. daily 4:45 p. m daily.
Running time between Los Angeleß and Re
dondo Beach, 50 minutes.
City Ticket office at A. B. Greenwald's cigar
store, cor. First and Soring streets.
President. Supt.
K. H. THOMPSON. Vice-President
tJtiamatee Cure for Gonorrhoea, Cbroaio Gleet. Run
piiiK ulcers or Strictures and Leucorrhoeaof long irtand
mg po»iti7 B ly cured from 6to 14 days. Sold by Drug
Hi un ( 0., ios Angeles, 4 ul., :. 8. A.
"rtee. 91. f. O. Box SS.
TjrvTiTj I was quickly and permanently
H X H H cured of Nightly Emissions, com-
A AtJLiU pice Impotency, Varicocele, and
small,wasted and shrunken organs
CURK caused by Self Abuse. Thousands
have been fully restorod through
this simple remedy. I will mail the recipe of
this unfailing self cure (sealed) FREE to any
sufferer Address, with stamp, D. B. KM MKT,
Topeka, Kan. 10-11 lm
Honest Administration!
October 20,1892. >
The following meetings «re arranged to take
place at the precincts named in Lot Angeles
conn ty, on the dates named, and to be addressed
by the following speakers:
Monday, Ootober 84th, Santa Monica.—
Connty candidates and J. J. Ayers and Clar
ence A. Miller,
Tuesday, October 85th, Redondo.—
County candidates and Abbot Kinney and
Wm. B. Creighton.
Wednesday, Ootober _ 80th, Soldiers'
Home.—Countylcandidates'and Enoch Knight
and W. A. Ryan.
Thursday, October 87th, Glendale,—
C. F. Harris and A. L. Helig.
-Thursday, October 87th, Glendora.—
Hon. H. B. Westerman and H. D. Cassidy.
I iFriday, Ootober 88th,;8an Fernando.—
County candidates aud Judge Guthrie, i. L.
Selig and Richard Dunnigan.
Friday, Ootober 88th, Compton.—W. A,
Ryan and J. A. Ardis.
Friday, October 88th, LaManda Park.—
Abbot Kinney and J. W. Mitchell.
Saturday, October 29th, Paenta.—Judgo
J. R. Dupuy and Frank James.
Saturday, Ootober 89th, Newhall. —
M. L. Graff and A. L Selig.
Saturday, October 89th, Rivera.—Judge
F. B. Guthrie and J. A. Ardis.
Saturday, October 89tb, San Pedro.—
W. A. Ryan an) P. J. Bolan.
Monday, October 31st.Calabasas—Frank
James and J. A. Anils.
Monday. October Slat, Lancaster.—
County candidates and J. A. Ardis and J. Sim
Wednesday, November 2d, Pomona.—
W. A. Ryan and J. W. Mitchell.
Wednesday, November Bd, Lordsburg.
—W. A. Harris and H. D. Cassidy.
"Thursday, November 3d, Bpadra.—J. A.
Ardis and other speakers.
Thursday November 3d, Wilmington.
—Judge F. B. Gutbrle and J. Marlon Brooks.
Thursday, November 3d, Pasadena.—T.
L. Skinner and.T. B. Gibbon.
Friday, November 4th, Downey.—Hon.
W. B. Westerman and Judge F. B. Gutbrle.
Friday, November 4th, Whittler.—R. J.
Adcock and Judge J. R. Dupuy.
Friday, November 4th, Santa Monica.—
Judge Enoch Knight aud John W. Mitchell.
Friday, November 4th, Rl Monte.—T. L.
Skinner and A. L. Sellg.
Friday, November 4th, Redondo.—W. A.
Ryan and W. R. Burke.
Friday, October 81st, 7:30 p. m , Ninth
Ward.—At Korbel s hall. Speakers, Col. J. P.
Rogers, Frank G. Finlayson and others.
Monday, October 84th, Fourth and Fifth
Wards.—Joint meeting at Washington Gar
dens. Gen. John R. Mathews, Jas. C. Kays and
Monday, October 84th, 7:30 p. m., First
Ward.—At Hayden'a hail. Frank G. Flnlay
on, W. A. Ryan and others.
Thnrsday, October 87th, 7:30 p. m..
Third Ward—At 116% South Spring street.
Gen. John R. Mathews, M. P. Snyder and
Friday, October SBth, at 7:30 p. m ,
Second Ward.—At 681 Upper Main street.
Gen. John R. Mathews, M. P. Snyder, and
Monday, October 31st, 7:30 p. in ,
ICighih Ward.—at Lambourne aud Turner's
hall. Frank G. Finlayson, leadore B. Dock
weller and others.
Tuesday, November Ist, 7:30 p. m., Sev
enth Ward.—At Opera-house hall. Gen. John
R. Mathews : Jai. C. Kays, F. G. Finlayson and
Saturday, November sth.—Grand mass
meeting of the city and county Demociacy at
Hazard's pavilion. Chairmen of the evening,
vice presidents and speakers will beannounced
By order Democratic County Central Com
mittee. C F. A. LAST,
HENRY P. WILSON, Chairman.
Los Angeles Terminal Railway Company.
Los Angeles depots, east end of First street
and Downey p. venue bridges.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for
Pasadena. Los Angeles.
t 6:35 a.m t 7:15 a.m.
1 7:10 a.m * 8:05 a.m.
* 8:00 a.m * 9:05 a.m.
* 9:00 a.m »10:35 a.m.
•10:30 a.m *12:00 m.
•12:15 p.m • 1:05 p.m.
* 1:25 p.m * 2:05 p.m.
* 2:25 p.m * 4-05 p.m.
* 4:00 p.m * 5:25 p.m.
* 5:20 p.m • 7:05 p.m.
* 6:20 p.m * 8:05 p.m.
* 9:20 p.m *10.05 p.m.
»11:00 p.m "11:45 pi.
Downey avenue leaving time 7 minutes later.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Altadena for
Altadena. Los Angeles.
•10:30 a.m.7~~ .™*il7ss a.m.
* 4:00 p.m * 6:00 p.m.
All trains start from First-street depot.
;Leave Los Angeles lor Leave Glendale for Los
Glendale. Angeles.
t 6:45 a.m t 7:25 a.m.
* 8:15 a.m * 9:05 a.m.
•12:20 p m * 1:15 p.m.
* 3:00 p.m • 8:50 p.m.
* 5:15 p.m » 6:10 p.m.
Leave Lob Angeles for Leave last San Pedro
Long Beach and East for
San Pedro. Los Angeles.
* 9:55 a.m * 7:25 a.m
•12:45 p.m *11:15 am
5:30 p.m. 4:00 p.m
Between East San Pedro and Long Beach, 10
San Gabriel Valley Rapid Transit Railway,
Leave Los Angeles for Leavo Monrovia for Los
Monrovia. Angeles.
t 7:55 a.m t 6:89 B - m
-•11:10 a.m * 8:55 a.m.
* 2:55 p.m *12:45 p.m.
* 5:25 p.m • 4.00 p.m.
•Daily, t Daily, except Sundays. Stages meet
the 8:00 am. and 12:15 p.m, trains at Pasadena
for Mt, Wilson on new trail.
Passengerß leaving Los Angelea on the 8 a.m.
train for Wilson's peak can return the aame day.
Theater nights the 11 p.m. train will wait 20
minutes after the theater is out when later than
10:40 p.m.
Special rates to excursion and picnic parties.
Depots sast end First street and Downey ave
nue bridges.
General offices. First-street Depot.
T. B BURNETT, General Manager.
)y2-tf W. WINCUP, Gen. Passenger Agt.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc
117, 119 and 181 South Los Angeles Street.
Only $1.00. Strength! Vitality!
Or SELF-PRESERVATION. A now and only
and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 800 pages, cloth,
gilt; 14* Invaluable prescriptions. Only 11.00
by mall, double scaled. Descriptive Prospectus,
with endorsemerts of i-nrr I <sFNn
the Press and voluntary l-Khr- I Zr\\\t
testimonials of thn cured, I llkb I NOW,
Consultation hi person or by mail. Export treat
TAIN CURE. Address Dr. W. 11. Parker.or
The Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulflnch St,.
Boston, Mass.
The Science of Life, or Sol-preservation, la a
treasure more valuable than gold. Head it now,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG. — Medical ita)feu. (Copyrighted.)
COMPANY. (Santa Fe Route.)
Leave. Arrive.
•12:20 p.m Overland.... * 2:46 p.m
* 8:15 a.m San Diego Coast Line. • 1:17 p.m
* 8:05 p.m..San Diego Coast Lino. * 7:15 p.m
* 5:30 a.m 1 f * 9:50 a.m
* 8:30 a.m 1.. ban Bernardino .. I *10:50 a.m
•12:20pm f ...via Pasadena.... 1 * 2:45pm
* 4:00 p.m J I * 6:25 p.m
* s:3(li.iiii Riverside i HO 50 a.m
* 8.80a.m J via ....<• 2:45 p.m
•12:20 p.m) .. San Bernardino... < • 6:25 p.m
•11:00 a.m ( Riverside and San | * 10:13 a.m
* 5 05 p.m j Ber'dlno via Orange f • 5:20 p.m
* 6:30 am l Redlands, Mentone f
* 4:00 p m f • Panorama Train.. ] >io:soa.m
. J . via Pasadena I • 2:45 p.m
Mi-00a m 'Redlands, Mentonci , ..0,,.
-« l» n <i Highland via* Mft -.?55??
•6.05p.m {orange i RlvewldeS *U>:l»«-m
* 5.30 a.m l f • 8:50 a.m
* 8:30 a.m * 9:50 a.m
•12:20 p.m I j '10:50 a.m
* 1:25 p.m f Axusa, Pasadena and 1 * 1:25 p.m
* 4'oop.m ....intermediate ... • 2:45pm
t 7:20 p.m stations * 6:25 p.m
* 5:25 p.m f 7:45 a.m
(10:30 a.m J [ t 4:35 p.m
* 8:10 a.m Santa Ana. * 1:17 p.m
* 3:05 p.m Santa Ana * 5:20 p.m
Banta Ana. • 7:15 p.m
t 4:42 p.m Banta Ana t 8:48 a.m
SantaMonltaife Redondo • 8:28 a.m
•10:00 a.m RedondoA- Santa Monica * 2:18 p.m
Banta Monica A Redondo * 3:52 p.m
* 1:30 p.m RedondoA Santa Monica • 4:67 p.m
* 5:25 p.m Santa Monica* Redondo
f 6:30 a.m San Jacinto via Pasade'a 10:50 am
(12:20 p.m San Jacinto via Pasade'a f 6:25 p.m
(11.00 a.m San Jacinto via Orange (10:13 a.m
San Jacinto via Orange 5:20 p.m
(11.00 a.m .Temecula via Orange.. (10:13 a.m
(12:20 p.m lemecula via Pasadena 10:50 a.m
* 3:06 p.m| Bscondido * 1:17 p.m
* Daily, f Dally exceptlSuuday. 1 Sunday only.
BD. CHAMBERS, Ticket Agent,
First-street Depot.
X. W. McGBK, City Pas. and T. Ag't,
129 N. Spring St„ Loa Angeles.
Depot at foot of First street. f 23
Men Pacific Company.
OCTOBER 1, 1892.
Trains leave add are due to arrive at
Fifth street, dally, as follows:
Leave For dibttratiob. An. From
8:80 a.m. Banning. Alo:l6am
a 4:36 p.m Banning 10:00 pm
55:30 p.m Colton 59:27 a ni.
7:45 a.m. Colton. Alo:lsam
8:30 a.m. Colton 4:52 p.m,
A4:35p.m Colton 10:00 p.m.
8:80 a. m Doming and East.... 10:00 p. m.
8:30 a. m XI Paso and East.... 10:00 p.m.
45:30 p.m. Chino a 8:60 a.m.
e:2sa.m. Long Beach A San Pedro 8:15 a.m.
12:40 p. m. San Pedro A Long Beach 11:5ti a. ra,
6:00 p. m. Long Beach & Ban Pedro 4-16 p. m.
2:00 p. m. Ogden and Xaat, 2d class 7:45 a. m.
10:40 p.m. Ogden and Xaat, litolaas 11:30 a.m.
10:40p.m Portland. Or 7:46 a.m.
s 5:30 p.m Riverside 19:27 am.
7:45 a. m Riverside a 10:15 a. in
8:30 a. m Riverside 4:58 p.m,
a 4:35 p. m. Riverside 10:00 p.m
s 5:30 p. m Ban Bernardino. s 9:27 a.m.
7:45 a.m. Ban Bernardino Alo .lSa.m
8:30 a.m. Ban Bernardino 4:62 p.m.
44:35 p.m San Bernardino 10:00 p m.
s 5:30 p. m Redlands 59:27 a.m.
7:46 a.m. Redlands Alo:l6am
8:80 a. m Redlands 4:63 p m
a 4 35 p.m Redlands 10:00 p.m.
2:00 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 7:46 a. m.
10:40 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 11:30 a. m.
a 9 :12 a.m. Santa Ana and Anaheim 8:26 a. m.
6:10 p. m. Santa Ana and Anaheim a 4:04 p. m.
8:20 a. m Santa Barbara 1:20 p.m.
4:56 p.m Santa Barbara 9.10 p. m
Santa Monica. 7:44 a.m.
9:30 a m Santa Monica, 8:29 a.m.
Santa Monica 12:16 p. m
1:17 p.m Santa Monica 4:10 p.m.
6:15 p. m Santa Monica
6:15 p. m Santa Monica
Banta Monica Cafion.. 512:15p.m
s9:3oa.m. ..Santa Monica Cafion.. s4-.lop.rn.
si :17 p.m. . Santa Monica Cafion
4 :62 p. m Tustin 8:43 a. m.
a»:4oa. m Whittler 8:43 a. m.
4:52 p.m Whittler.: Al:4sp.m.
Take Santa Monica trains from San Fernando
street, Naud's Junction, Commercial street,
Ai cade depot, Jefferson Btreet (Winthrop sta
tion), Grand avenue, or University.
For north: Arcade, Commercial street,Naud's
Junction, San Fernando street
For east: Arcade, Commercial street, Nand's
For other branches: Arcade, Commercial
street, Naud's Junction Ban Fernando street.
Local and through tickets sold, baggage
ohecked, Pullmun sleeping oar reservations
made, and general information given upon ap
plication to J. M. CRAWLXY, Asst. S. Pas. Agi.
No. 144 8. Spring at., cor. Second. CHARLES
BXYLXR, Agent at Depots,
s Sundays only.
A Sundays excepted.
RIOH'D GRA V, Hen. Traffla Mgr.
Gen'l Passenger Agt.
Pacific Coast S. S. Go.
Agents, San Francisco. Northern routes
embrace lines for Portland, Ore., Victoria, B.
C, and Puget Sound. Alaska, and al. coast
For 1
Port Harford.... 8 S. Corona. October7,l6
Santa Barbara... 25; November 8.
Redondo •
Ban Pedro. 8. 8. t anta Rosa, October 8,
Newport 12, 21,30; November 8.
San Diego .J
For 1 8. 8. Eureka, October 5,14
Redondo I 23: November 1.
Ban Pedro and 13.8. Los Angeles, October 1,
way ports J 10.19. 28; November 6.
For. "IS. 8 Santa Rosa, October 5,
I 14, 23; November 1.
Ban Diego fB. H. Corona, October 9, 18,
J 27; November 5. ■
For 1 B. 8. Santa Roßa, October 7,
San Francisco... I 16, 26; November 3
Port Harford ... fB. 8. Corona, October 2,11,
Banta Barbara .. f 20, 29; November 7.
For 18. 8. Los Angeles, October 4,.
San Francisco I 13, 22, 81; November 9.
and (B. 8. Eureka October 8, 17,
way ports J 26: November 4.
Cars to connect with steamers via san Pedro,
leave 8. P. R. R. depot. Fifth street, Los An
geles, at 9:25 o'clock a. m.
Passengers por steamer Corona and Banta
Rosa, via Redondo, north bound, leave Suita
Fedepot at 10:00 a.m.: or from Redondo Bail
way depot, corner Jefferson street and Grand
aye., 9:00 a. m.
Passenger* per Los Angeles and Eureka via
Redondo, leave Mama Fe depot at 5:25 p. m.
Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's office,
where berths may be soonrod.
The company reserve the right to change the
steamers or their days of sailing.
JUT-For passage or freight as above or for
tickets to and from all important points In
Europe, apply to
W. P ARRIS, Agent,
Office. No 184 West Second it. Los Angelas.
. 11. aLlLll. accurately with BPBCTA,
the latest methods. Fine lenses a specialty.
Microscopes, telescopes, hydrometers, barome
ters, thermometers, co » pisses, microscopic ob
jects, lantern slides, etc. Glasses ground o
order. Repairs promptly done.
Mo. 136 South Bprlng st, Los Angeles,
6-29 8m

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