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REVERENTLY LAID TO HER REST.
Mrs. Harrison's Body Consigned to the Tomb. Impressive Funeral Services Held in Indianapolis. The President's Cup of Sorrow Over flows-He Thank* His Old Friends and Neighbors for Their Gracious Sympathy. By the Associated Press. Indianapolis, Oct. 28.-The funeral train bearing tbe remains of Mrs. Har rison arrived this morning at 9:30. All along the route, after daylight, at all the stations, people gathered to see the train go by. They seemed actuated not co much by curiosity as by a desire to signify their sympathy with the presi dent in his sorrow, and nearly all stood with bowed and uncovered heads as the train passed. The same was true, only in a greater degree, on the train's arri val here, where the deceased and her distinguished hnsband are so well known. A mass of people were gath ered about tbe Btation when tbe train came to a stop, and all stood reverently with bowed heads as the solemn cortege emerged from the station and the mourners took their in waiting carriages. , When the cortege arrived at the church a throng of 5000 people, which filled the sidewalks and adjacent street, stood respectfully silent while the coffin was borne into the church. THE LAST LOOK AT THE DEAD. Soon after the train arrived, at tbe re quest of the president, the casket was opened, and tbe sad ceremony of taking a last look at the face of the dead fol lowed. The features were calm and peaceful as in Bleep. It was a sad mo ment for the president, and he was nearly overcome. , The Presbyterian church in whicn tne fnneral services were held, was beauti fully decorated, chiefly in festoons and rosettes of black and white, relieved here and there with loopa of smilax, while chrysanthemums and potted plants were placed on each side of the pulpit, and floral offerings were laid up on the choir rail. The president's pew was draped in black and not used during the services. the funeral services. The services were extremely simple. As the coffin was carried up the aisle and deposited in front of the chancel, the organ played softly. Then the choir saDg, Lead, Kindly Light. Dr. Hainea offered a short invocation and read a selection from the Scriptures. The funeral sermon, from tbe tei.t: •'Wherefore, comfort ye one another with these words," was then preached by Dr. Hainea. "God's ways are not our ways," said the preacher. "We cannot understand them. Perhaps we could not understand them if explanations were given. Human intelligence is yet too imma ture to take in the reach and Bcope of God's plans. We are shut up to faith, and faith is the greatest exer cise of the spirit of man. To believers sorrows are not accidents; they are not judgments; they are chaßtenings per mitted in wisdom and kindneßS. The Lord rejoiceth over death as well as life. The duty of the hour is resignation; but Christian resignation is not mere en forced submission to the inevitable. It is looking up into the face of a wise and loving God, saying: 'Thy will be done, for Tby will is our well-being.' "A constant follower of God has been called to ber reward. Think not of her aB dead. Daath to God's children is not a wall, but a gateway; the entrance upon a larger, sweeter life, in a higher realm. To die is gain." The speaker then dwelt at length upon the beauty and sweetness which characterized the life of the departed in every relation of life; from that of the quiet Christian housekeeper, full of charity and loving kindness, to the courteous, kindly, thoughtful mistress of the White House; and turning to tbe bereaved membera of the sorrowing family, he spoke words of consolation and comfort, with the assurance ot the sympathy of the entire nation, exhort ing them : "Trust in the Lord and wait patiently for Him." At the conclusion of the sermon, tbe venerable Dr. Hyde prayed, commend ing the mourners, especially the chief magistrate, to the tender mercies of the divine and loving Father, that he might be strengthened in the hour of trial, to bear his burdens and finish the work given him to do. The choir then sang a hymn, and tha services closed with a benediction by Dr. Haines, and the cortege took up the line of march to Crown Hill cemetery. Along Delaware street thousands of lieople Btood with uncovered heads. The ong line of carriages filed slowly by. AT THE CEMETERY. At the cemetery, five miles distant, 5000 people had gathered. The grave was lined with cedars and chrysanthe mums. At 2 p.m. the coffin was lowered into its last resting place. The proceed ings were watched by the president with streaming eyeß, and ever and anon his Bturdy framewas convulsed with poign ant grief. The services were very brief. Dr. Hyde read the funeral service of the Presbyterian church, Dr. Haines offered prayer, and Dr. Hyde pronounced the benediction. Then the cortege returned to the city. The party left here at 5:30 on the re turn to Washington. Secretaries Rusk and Noble did not go back. The former is going to Chicago, and from there to Wisconsin to take part in the political campaign, and the latter is going to St. Louis for the same purpofie. a both to the press. Just before hiß departure the presi dent gave the prese a note to publish, of which the following ia a copy : My dear old friends and neighbors: I cannot leave you without saying that the tender and gracious sympathy which you have today Bhown for me and for my children, and the much more touch ing evidence you have given of your love for the dear wife and mother, have deeply moved our hearts. We yearn to tarry with you and to rest near the hal lowed spot where your loving hands have laid our dead, but tbe little grand children watch in wondering silence for our return, and need our care, and come public business will not longer wait upon my sorrow. May a gracious God keep and bless you all. Most gratefully yours, Benjamin Harbison. The U6e of Hall's Hair Renewer promotes the growth of the hair, and restores its natural color and beauty.tfrees the scalp ef dandruff, tetter, and all impurities. LOS ANGELES HEBALD: SATUBPA'K MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1892. CONDOLENCE ABROAD. Americans ln Farts Take Action on the Death of Mrs. Harrison. Paris, Oct. 28.—A meeting of Ameri cans was held today at the legation to take action upon the death of Mrs. Har rison. American Minister Coolidge pre sided. Mr. King, American consul-gen eral, made a motion that the members of the American colony request Minister Coolidge to convey to President Har rison their sincere sympathy. The mo tion was adopted unanimously. Minis ter Coolidge read a letter from Lord Dufferin, British minister to France, ex pressing the sympathy of Queen Vic toria and the English people generally for President Harrison in his sorrow. Irish Sympathy. Dublin, Oct. 28 — The Queenstown commissioners and many other public boards in Ireland passed resolutions condoling with President Harrison in the loss of his wife. STILL AT LARGE. The Indian Who Shot Miss ;Havens Eluding- Arrest. Santa Barbara, Oct. 28.—Orzeras, the Indian who shot Miss Havens, at Ca thedral Oaks, Wednesday night, is still at large. Various reports are in circu lation as to his whereabouts. He will probably be shot on sight if found. Orzeras has a brother in Santa Ynez valley, and it is thought by some that he will try to reach him. Orzeras has a rather bad reputation. He has Berved a term in San Quentin for robbery, and haß been prominent in sev eral rows. It is thought Miss Havens will recover. A posse returned thiß evening with news that they had found Orzera's trail. The party will continue the pursuit to night. They are confident of capturing him. The Glenn County Case. Sacramento, Oct. 28.—1n the superior court today, in the caße of the People vb. Glenn county, brought by the con sent of the attorney-general to test tbe constitutionality of the act creating the county of Glenn, Judge Van Fleet ren dered his decision on the demurrer in terposed to the complaint. The court decided that the act is constitutional, and that, while the complaint might constitute a cause of action so far as alleged frauds at the election are con cerned, yet it would not stand as against the demurrer filed, as it alleges ambig uity and uncertainty. A Murderer's Fntlle Attempt to Escape. San Francisco, Oct. 28.—Charles Cal houn was arrested for murder today while preparing to escape. The schoon ers Horace Temple and Expreßß collided on the bay September 17th, and in a quarrel while trying to separate the boats, Calhoun of the Templeton etruck A. B. Anderson of the Express on the head with a piece of scantling, from the effects of which he has since died. Cal houn was released on $1000 bail pending the outcome of Anderson's injuries, and will now be tried for murder. Tin Discovered in Idaho. Boise City, Idaho, Oct. 28— T. B. Schermerhorn, geologist for the Idaho world's fair commission, has returned from Cassia county. He reports having examined a ledge of tin ore there that gives great promise. The ledge is four ! feet thick and has been traced half a mile. The ore appears to be of superior quality, though its grade has not been determined. PUBLIC WORKS. Proceedings at Yesterday's Meeting of the Board. The board of public works beg leave to report as follows: In the matter of petition No. 670, from the Los Angeles Electric company, for council to instruct the city engineer to designate and mark the northeast cor ner of Alameda and Fourth streets, we recommend that petition be granted. Recommend that petition No. 653, from S. J. Huff et al., for council to de lay action in the matter of the improve ment of Thirty-Mrst street, between Main Btreet and Grand avenue, be de nied, as ordinance of intention has passed. In the matter of petition No. 671, from Mrs. W. H. Warren et al., for council to order a six-foot cement walk on the south Bide of Winston street, between Main and Wall etreets, we recommend that petition be granted and that the city engineer be instructed to present the necessary ordinance of intention. Recommend that petition No. 657, from R. Y. Mcßride et al., relating to the sprinkling of Btreets, be referred to the superintendent oi street sprinkling. Recommend that communication No. 668, from 8. Hellman et al.,complaining of the bad condition of gutter on Third btreet, between Spring and Main streets, be referred to the city engineer and Btreet superintendent. Recommend that the street superin tendent put Wells street in a passable condition in the vicinity of the Arroyo Seco. Recommend that the street superin tendent be notified to have grading of Pasadena avenue proceeded with, at the corner of Daly street, aB the same baa been left unfinished a long while. Recommend that the matter of the collection of storm water at tbe intersec tion of Court street and Bunker Hill avenue, complained of by residents in that vicinity, be referred to the city en gineer and street superintendent to de vise some way of carrying off tbe same. Recommend that communication No. 635. from Francisca A. Jesurin, relating to the unpaved portion of Fifth street, between Main and San Pedro streets, be referred to the city attorney. In the matterof petition No. 557, from Hugo Rudiger et al., for council to order certain portions of Eachandia street and Judson aveuue, as set forth in said peti tion, graded, graveled, curbed with ce ineDt, and a cement sidewalk laid six -feet wide, all to be done under part 4 of the general street law, we recommend that the Bame be referred to the city en gineer to present estimate, and if the same is in excess of $2 per front foot along each side of eaid street, then also to present ordinance of intention. In the matter of petition No. 656, from Aug. Krug, for the city to co-oper ate with bim in constructing a bulk bead along certain portions of the Ar royo Seco, we recommend that the matter be referred to a special commit tee of three and the city engineer. In the matter of petition No. 669, from S. Lazard, relating to moving the eprinkling hydrant now at the southeast corner of Seventh and Hope streets, we recommend that it be moved to a point not less than 20 feet south of the south east corner of Hope and Beventh streets, providing petitioner pay tbe expense. Mr. Francis Treas, Northumberland, Pen"., thinks It a good remedy for rheumatism. He writes: "I have been using your liniment called Salvation Oil for rheumatism, and I find it gives me great relief. It is a good remedy." PACIFIC GOSPEL UNION. THE GOOD WORK OF EARNEST WOMEN AND HONEST MEN. Nine Month* of Persistent Labor in a Moat Worthy Cause—Providing Food For the Hungry and Shelter for the Homeless. The quarterly meeting of the Pacific Gospel union was held at its rooms on South Bpring street, near Ffth, yester day afternoon. The board consists of 8.1. Merrill, Lyman Stewart, H. W. Mills, George A. Hilton, A. M. Armonr, D. M. McDonald, John Lowe and H. G. Billings. Mr. Merrill is president of the board. At the meeting yesterday there were several speakers who made very pleasing addresses, notably those of Mr. Read and President Merrill. Major Hilton's speech related directly to the work accom pliahed by the union in the first nine months of its existence as an association which is purely charitable in its aims. Some extracts from bis ad dress are as follows: We are coming to the close of a year's labor for the Pacific Gospel union. Ten months have gone by since our first meeting Seven days and nights in the week this place is open. The first meeting was held on the 13th of January in this place. In nine months time there has been an attend ance of 58,340 people, actual count. There was an average for September of 180. Sabbath night attendance some times more than tbe hall will accommo date. The attendance at the gospel wagon meetings for seven months was 8200 approximately. A Bible institute was started in tbe early spring. There was an attendance of 5100 during four months. Attendance at the Sunday morning breakfast for the poor was 3191; average attendance about 130. There were 1343 personal requests for prayer, besides written requests. There were 410 known conversions during this nine months. Up to a recent date we have had a lodging house and have furnished lodg ings to 1135. The house has been re cently sold, and today we are without a place to take a poor man to. We have given individual meals to 983 persons. We do not give them money, but tickets to a restaurant. We have furnished clothing to 1268 destitute persons. . . We have furnished food to 240 destitute families. . . There have been 245 sick and desti tute visited during tbia time. Three burials have been held under our aus pices. Fifty-two have been furnished with physicians, 86 with nurses, 41 wuh transportation to other places. Thirty sick persons have been furnished with medicine and have bad prescriptions filled on our order. . . Three hun dred and three have been furnished with employment. . . The work is supported entirely by voluntary contributions. Some of the churches in the city and several other localities are contributors, in eddition to our individual contributors. Moat of them are small. We have no rich men and no large subscriptions Cash con tributions for nine months amounted to $4423.77; expenses for all purposes, $4472. Our books show $367 subscrip tions per month, if we receive them; but take, for instance, the month of September, we received about $181, leaving $195 delinquent. Tbe paper costs $65 per month. A CIRCULAR TO VOTERS. Citizens Aaked to Support Anti-Railroad Candidates. San Francisco, Oct. 28.—Manager Leeds of the Traffic association, by or der of tbe executive committee of that body, has issued a circular addressed to the voters of the state in the interest of those legislative condidates who have subscribed to the pledge lately submit ted to them by the association. In thia pledge the candidates bind themselves to do away with the railroad commis sion, and also to wipe out, bo far as pos sible, all existing railroad legielation. The circular givea a list of names of would-be senators and assemblymen who have agreed to the pledge, and asks the voters of tbe state to support them on election day. Skookum Root Grows Stops Hair Falling Bald ' . H ■ ™.. \ Makes Heads. aBKIBBB. The Gives /wnSffini llair Length Strength. CTPI fw»\ Glossy. Contains /iliuAitl lb JSI \ Grows Sulphur. . MPPWWWAJ Not Purely IWWW.X Most Vegetable / WAl'i.jf HI Delicate Compound. / ,;; IteKW 111 Fabric. Cures | ' 'IH I Is Dandruff. i ffl WMMW,] I Nature's Soothes, ■ ffH'MVM'I ,i\ Own Cools "'i •:.!).fl !P 1 Remedy And 1 11 " * 11 ■ For Stops (Trade Mark Registered.) All All Scalp Itching T T A I T-t Humors. ?L HAIR Scalp. From 1... BBOWEB n Hair »s »• w MM Mil Sticky Dressing. Substances. Sold by Druggists, $1; six,ss. Worth $5 a bottle MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE Skookum Root Hair Grower Go, NEW YORK. CARRIAGE WORKS. WANTED -EVERYONE TO KNOW THAT I am manufacturing all kinds of spring wag ons, buggi"B and carriages at greatly reduced prices. B.'acksmithing, painting and trim ming done promptly. Leather top buggies from $125 to $;50. RICHARD MOLONY, 323 Aliso str'-et Los Angeles Cal. chiropodists. isTcClt^ll'frrT'p^^^ rooodist. 211 West First street, opposite Nadean hot-1. rooms 5 a"d ti, 10 23 lm PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, ETC. block. Tel 347. Lob Angeles, 11-22 tf abstracts. A"~"b9traldt~and title inburance'com' psny of Los Angeleß. northwest corner o( Franklin and Ne'- TTIe-h streets mT7 tf CONTRACTORS AN^^UJLDERS. o¥RAITsCHERER?GRANrrE, BITUMIN OUS aud asphalt paying. 257 W. First st. *>-l tf OCULISTS AND A^^^^ DR. M. S. JONES, OCULIST AND osWr\, atirist, northeast corner Fir«t and tgSf%, Spring streets. 1017 3m HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS. SH. BOYNTOTJ. M. D.. DISEASED 7)F • children. Office and residence, 835 8. Olive st Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m.; 2to 4 p. m. Telephone 874. 10-8 tf I TUTTS • fTiny Liver Pills! stimulate the torpid liver, strengthen ™ • the digestive organs, regulate the bowels, and are unequaled as an anti- mm bilious medicine. In malarial district* • their virtues aro widely recognized as they possess peculiar properties InfM freeing the system from that poison, as*. Price, 3fic. OIHoe, 89 Park Place, N. Y. mm P USE TUTTS HAIR DYE;* ■ a perfect imitation of nature; imposs- 9 jble to detect it. Price, El per box. » » • • • ••••• l' "" ""-- special notice. cmwTbaT'u^dTof^w O be had for the hauling off of same ai 1130 8. Olive street._ 10-49 4t TTiOR - SALE—A LIMITED NUMBER OF r share o' stock lv the Southern California Smelting and Refining comp»uy are offered for rale at oharter membership price. W. E. HUGHES, Room 86, Bryson-Bonebrake build ing 10-47 4t Hg NEW DaY DYEING AND CLEANING works, formerly located at 230 East Second street was not burned out in the recent Are, as it bod removed to 308 Bast Pecond street, tour doors below the old stand, where the proprie tors, will be pleased to see all their old patrous, 10-21 tf F, r<LOPER, HOUSE MOVER. OFFICE . 112 Center Place. 9-8 tf OTICE—THK LOB ANGELES CITY WATER Company 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 a 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 if WANTED —HELP. TO Petty & Hummel and Martin & 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 supplied. The largest agency west of the Mississippi river. Miscellaneous depart ment at 207 West Second street. Tel. 40. Hotel work. 131-135 West Firtt st. Tel. 509. Mrst Ciasß household department ln each office. ANTED—MAN AND WIFE (GERMANS preferred), with or without children, to take care of improved 30 acre ranch at San Fernando. Inquira at once for full particulars at 318 West Second street. 10-23 A ANTED—TEACHER, COUNTRY SCHOOL, Arizona; vocal and piano music 5 pupils: $40 and home: lOm-nths. L ..-> Af« .GElks TEACHERS' AGENCY, 120% S. Sprlug. \J7ANTED-ALL NEEDING HELP FREE— VV Employment or any information, address f. NITTINUKR'S BUREAU, established 1880. Office, 319V< South Spring street: residence, 451 South Hope street, corner Fifth, Los Ange les. Cal. Telephone 113. ' 8-16 tf wanted—miscellanjeo^jb^^ sec- TV ond-hand typewriter. Remington pre ferred. Call or address G. A, HART, Naiick House. 10-29 2t TE7ANTKD-SUNNY ROOM, WITH BOARD, W In a private iamlly for gentleman and wife; central Address giving lull particulars, H. G. W., box 30, this office. References if de slred. 10-28 It ANTED TO LEASE—SUITABLE HALL room for a secret organization. Parties who would be willing to build such please ad dress box 574, city. 10 26 7t ANTED—PICTURE 3 TO FRAME, CHEAP est place at BURNS'. 256 South Main St. _ 1-27 tf FJORKXCHANJGJL YTIOR EXCHANGE—A FINE NEW UPRIGHI JI piano for a good lot not too far out. FISH ER & BOYD 11ANO CO., corner Spring and Fr.nklin. 10 1* tf bcsinf^s^^h^n^es^^^^ bis: money in it. Address G. 8., box 20, this office. 10-28 3t BUSINEBB CHANCES—WE PA* CASH FOR second-hand upright and square pianos. FISHER & BOYD PIANO CO., corner cprlng ana Franklin. 10-14 tf FOR SALE—A FIRBT-CLABS FAMILY GRO cery store, centrally located; doing a splen did business; reasons for selling; a thorough investigation solicited; stock on Land will in voice about $2500. Address W. L. P.. box 10 this office. 10 13 lm LOST AND L" OST — PAIR GOLD BPECTACLItB. RE turn for reward to MRS. ALLEN, 211 West Third st, Orland. 10 29 2t OST—ON EAST SEVENTH ST. OR WTEVKN son aye one package boys clothing and one package notions. Finder will notify Jacoby Bros. 134 N. Spring st„ and receive reward. 10-29-3t OUND—9«M, THE CHAMPION HORSE clipper; Tally Ho North Broadway. 10-20 lm STKAYED OK STOLEN. CAME TO THK PLAi E OF THOS. LEAHY, October 19 th, coiner Eighth and Alameda streets, one spotted cow. Owner can have same by paying expenses 10-25 lOt boarding and rooms. booms. clean comfortable aud healthy, with or without board; meals 25 cents. Old Posioffice building, near Sixth street. K. CC YAB, Pro prietor. 10-27 lm PERSONAL. ASTROLO ger in tße state, Is at 35b% South Spring street. 10-1* lm PsRfeONAL — FIRST-CLASS MUSIC FUR nished for balls, parties, concerts, reception and picnics. K. C. KAMMERMEYER, teacher of violin and mandolin, room 38, 324% South Spring street, Loj Angeles, Cal. 10-14 ly PERSONAL - COALINE REMOVES OIL. grease, pitch and tar from all articles; also an excellent thing for flea bites, poison oak, piles, etc. Try a bottle and be convinced of its merits. W. K. ROGERS, 125 East Third street. 10-13 1 mo PERSONAL— COFFEE,FRESH ROASTED ON our giant coffee roaster. Java ard 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; 3 pkgs starch or cornstarch, 25c; can milk, 10c; 2 lbs corned beef, 15c: 5 lbs Japan tea, $1; can coal oil, 80c: best bacon, 15c; pork, 12c; brooms, 15c; wooden palls, 15c. ECONOMIC STORES, 305 South Bprlng street. ERSONAL— RALPHS BROS—GOLD BAR Flour, $1.15; city Hour, 85c; brown sugar, 19 lbs $1: gra.no > ted sugar, 16 lbs $1; wblte sugar, 17 lbs $1: 5 boxes sardices, 25c; 3 cans iruii, 50c; 50 burs soap, fl; eastern gasoline, 80c, and coal oil, 80c; 2 lbs corned beef, 15c; lard, 10 lbs. 9oc; 5 lbs, 50c. 601 Bouth Spring street, coi uej Sixth. 12-2 tf PERSONAL— W. W. TAYLOR, LAWYER, room 13 Bryson-Bonebrake block. Pro bate and insolvency law a specialty. Advice free. 7 23 ly NCLE SAM'S WINE CELLARS AT E. FLEUR'S, wines and liquors, 404-406 North Los Angeles atreet. 6-3 tf MEDICAL PERJSONAXS. F~OR LADIES ONLY—THE PROPHYLACTIC Compound Is the greatest medical discov ery of the age. Absolutely sure aud safe. Every bottle guaranteed. Write to tho Prophylactic com pound Company. Fresno, Cal., for a de scriptive circular, which contains information that may save you years of suffering, and per hapß your life. Circulars and tho preparation can be obtained from all druggists. F. W. BRAUN & CO., distributing agents for South ern California. 7-10 ARRIED LADIES—BEND 10 CENTS FOR ' Infallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no deception); Just what you want. LADIES' BAZAR. Kansas City Mo. 7-8 6m GOLDEN GATE GAS ENGINE. S~^OMI£rHING~NE gas or gasoline engines—Anyone having trouble with their gas engine, or contemplat ing putting up a plant o' power, will do well to call and examine tbe Golden Gate Gas, Gaso line or Natural Gas Bngine and see it and be convinced that It is b> far tae met perfected engine ir the market today, we except none. T. M MARTIN, agent, 154-168 North Los An g-les stre"t. 7-24 »m ARCHITECT. \j, Broadway. 8-7 ly URGESS J. REEVE, ARCHITECT, EBTAB lished for the past 10 years ln Los Angeles. Rooms 7 and 8 (second floor), Workman block, Bprlng St., between Second and Third. 3-2 ly IjM)R HALM— 4 ROOM COTTAGE; WIND -1 mill; food water; at 1022 W. Eleventh it. Apply 113 W. Third St. 10-18-tf I/iOK BALM-SSOUO B'JYB A BRICK BLOCK JT on Second at.: 9 atorei and 13 rooms; easy termi. Bee OWNER, room 78, Ttmple block. loa ti IjWR eALK-S4OO-HOUBK AND LOT COR ' ncr Court and Patton streets: both streets graded. M. P. SNYDER, 189 south Broadway. 8 13 tt FOR BALE—HOUBES FOII BALK. MONTHLY paymtnts. Allison Barlow, 227 West Sec ond st '9-11 tt FOR SALE—COUNTRY PROPERTY. Cl"iUw. for property ln Los Angeles city, 20 acres ln Ban Bieuardino connty. 2 miles from eanta Fe railroad; 15 acres in rsliln grapes. 6 acres 9 years old, 10 acres are a years old. which yielded this year 15 tons of raisins, which are of a quality to sell at 5c a pound; about 2 acres 9 years old and 2% acres 4 years old Washington navel oranges. This pro-pert? is not in half hewing; with proper care it will ln 2 years doable in quantity. The crop of raisins for this year can be seen on the prem ises; will bring about $1700. There is a good house built of concrete, 8 rooms on the lower floor, all bard finished, and 193 feet of porch. A packing house bulitof concrete, 20x30; barn and stable; water piped Into the house, barn and front yard; a good water right; will sell trays and sweat-boxes and everything for packing crop at a discount. There is a mort gage of $2000 ou the property, which can run any length of time. Owner cannot live on the property; has business that lequires his en tire attention Is the reason ior offering this place ior sale. Address box 833, M. B-. River side, Han Bernardino Co,, Cal. 10-25 7t » "n AN ACRE—FOR BALK, GOOD ALFALFA V*J\J land cose in. Redlands orange groves, large and small. J. COLSTON, 209 South Broadway. 9-20 6m AlO-ACRR SULTANA VINEYARD; GOOD orange land; plenty of water. Only $1500. Enquire of ROSS & CLUTE, 136 Bfroadwsy. 100-lm FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS^^ FOR SALE-TEAM OF MULES AND HAR ness for $135, 8. W. corner Knhrts and La mar, East Los Angeles, No. 228. 10-29-21 OR BALE—AN UPRIGHT AND A SQUARE piano, both ln first-class condition. FIRM ER A BOYD PIANO CO., corner Spring and Franklin. 10-14 tf I*OR BALE—A TWO-WHEEL CART AND ' harness, ln good condition; very cheap. Apply to MK4. TURNER, 2533 Gleason avenue, Boyle Heights. 10-11-tf FOR BALE—OLD PAPERS IN QUANTI ties to suit, at this office. FOR RENT—HOUSES. FOR RENT—A FLAT OF 7 ROOMS, BATH and convenience up stairs; rent $13, with water; on Turner street; enquire next door, 409. 10 28 7t OR RENT—FURNISHED HOUSE. APPLY 323 Twenty-third street 10-23 tf OR RENT—FURNISHED HOUSE, FIVE rooms and bath; all modern improve ments, Inquire at residence, 204 last Fifth St., or 301 West First st. 10 24 21t OR RENT-HOUSES ALL OVER THE OITY 0. A, Sumnor A Co., 107 S. Broadway. 412 FORRENT—ROGMJIj ! nished. Hotel de Grenoble, 205 Aliso and Los Angeles streets 6-8 tf FOR RENT- MISCELLANBOOS.^ FOB RENT—THE STEEL BUILDING, 12x24 feet, on Broadway, near Second, after Nov. Bth. Address C. M. RANDOLPH, P. O. Box 809, Los Angeles, Cal. 10 19 if FOR RENT—ONE HUNDRED ACRES, SUlT able for pasture and raising barley in the City. Apply 228 Kuhrtsst, BouihCoast Winery 10 29-3t FOR RENT—VICKERY BLOCK, 501 TO 505 N. Main; 80 fine rooms, being four upper flats; modern Improvements; partly occupied. Apply R. G. LIT NT, 227 West second St. 10-11 tf DAY SCHOOL FOB GIRL 3-416 W. TENTH street, between Grand avenue and Olive street, on electric and cable routes. Miss Par sons and Miss Dennen, principals, lately prin cipals of New York Avenue Institute, Brook lyn, N. Y. A thorough and attractive school. Prepares for college. Corps of twelve teachers in English studies, Latin, Greek, French, Ger man; music, piano, violin and voice; art, and physical culture. Special students admitted. Afternoon classes ior ladles. 10-4 lm SUMMER SCHOOL AT THK WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE, 245 B. Spring St., Los Angeles. School in session all summer. Thorough training ln the commercial and English branches, penmanship, shorthand and telegra phy. Call or write foronr new illustrated cat* fogun. G. A. HOUGH, President. W. G. FELKKK, Vice-President. 7-5 tf K. C. WILSON. Secretory. OB ANGKLKB BUSINESS COLLEGE j AND ENGLISH TRAINING SCHOOL, (Incorporated) 144 South Main st. Largest and best equipped business training school on the coast. Thorough and practical courses in the commercial, shorthand, type writing, telegraphy, assaylug, and all English branches. Large, able, and mature faculty of instructors. Lay a d evening sessions. Terms reasonable. Call at college office, or wriie 'or elegant catalogue. E. R. SHRADKR, President; F. W. KELSEY.Vice-Prosident; I. N. INSKEEP, secretary. 8-16 91 tf T^LOOUTtON—I'ELSARTE SYSTEM. HELEN Hi MAR BENNETT, Seventh and Main, Rob arts' block. 10-18 lm CLASSES IN PAINTING, DRAWING AN» French; also, evening lessons. Terms reasonable. New Wilson block, room 97. Melle. DE LA BAERE. 9 30 lm SCHOOL OF ART AND DESIGN (INCOR porated), 137 South Main street (Chamber of Commerce). Commodious new studios. L. E. GARDEN-MACLEOD. principal. ABTBURY BHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING and Business Institute. Take elevator by People's store, Phillips block. Send for cata logue. 10-12 12m RB. NANNIE CATCHING, TEACHER OF Piano, Voice Culture, Guitar and Banjo. ARDMOUR, Broadway and Sixth St. 9-24-tf 08 ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC and Art; open all the year. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, president, 648 South Olive Btreet. 8-14 ly LUDLAM SCHOOL OF ORATORY AND Arts will open October 10th. 9-1 tf WILLHARTITZ, MUSICAL STUDIO, * room 37, California Bank B'ld'g. 8-13 ly INDERGARTEN TRAINING SCHOOL WILL reopen October Bin. Address MRB. N. D. MATHEW, 676 W. Twenty-third street. 7-9 tf EACHKBS' CLASB Fl EPA RING FOR county examination. Positions for govern esses and teachers. VIOW ti. Boring. 12-25 tf MEDIUMS, RSL tatlons on business, love, marriage, dis ease, mineral locations, life :fading, etc.; take University electric car to Forrester avenue, go west three blocks to Vine street, second house from corner of Vermont avenue, ME. SIMMONS, CLAIRVOYANT AND magnetic healer. Past, present, future told. I also have the Egyptian charms. 236% Spring. 10-18 lm ISB NELLIE BARNES, OF SAN FRAN cisco, trancn test and business medium. 316% South Spring stret t. Bluings dully, $1, H-30-lm EXCURSIONS. to all points; tickets bought and sold. 213 South Spring street, Hollenbeck Hotel block. Member American Ticket Brokers' Association. RE AT CENTRAL ROUTE EXCCRSIOSsT Experienced conductors: through from Los Angeles to Boston; only six days to Mew York or Boston; tourist cars. F. E. SHEARER, man ager. Office, 229 South Spring st, Les Angeles. _ 10 16 6m 0. JUDBON St 00/8 KXOCBBIONB EABI • every Wednesday via Salt Lake City and Denver. Tourist cars to Chicago and Boston. Manager ln charge. 212 8. Spring st. IMPROVED EXCURSION OAR. SERVICE* the Santa Fe route, shortest through oar line to the east; dally through trains to Chicago special family tourist sleeping car excursions for Kansas City, Bt. Louis, Chicago and New York personally attended through to Boston by Banta Fe excursion conductors, For cheapest tickets and full information apply to any agent Southern California By, and City Ticket Office Santa Fe Route, 129 N. Spring at,. Los Angeles. l-l tf HILLIPB' EXCURSIONS VIA DENVERAND Rio Grande railway and the Great Rock Island route leave Los Angeles every Tuesday. Personally oondueted through to Chicago and Boston. Office. No. 188 South Spring st. Itf HONOLULU TOURS—HUGH B. BIOX, BPE clal agent Oceanlo 8. 8. Co. Office: 124 W. Second it; P.O. Box 079. 184 tl amusements. g«a»» opera house. Under the direction of Al Hayman. McLain A Lehman, Manager*, THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 87, 28, 20. Bsttird»y Matinee. GEO. W. LEDERER'S STOCK COMEDIANS The American Comedy success, NOTHING BUT MONEY. By Mr*. Romnaldo Paoheoo, ant of Incog. FraMUoo 10111 * ' OUt We * k * ""a"** 8016111 ln S*" 75c' ' * ° 0C ' MaMnee ' GRAND OPKRA HOUSE. Under the direction of Al Hayman McLain A Lxhman, Manager*. TWO NIGHTS, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY,. Commencing November 1. THE EVENT OF THK SEASON! LOUI3 ■ | WILL S. DE LANG, | RISING, And their Comedy Company ln the Roaring Absurdity, TANGLED UP! A Hurrah of Jollty. New stsrs but Old Favor ites. Laughing Room only. Incidental to the Comedy, the famous Ser pentine Dance. Usual prices—sl, 750, 500, 250. ATHLETIC PARK, Seventh and Alameda. i |BASEBALL!j LOS ANGELES VS. SAN FRANCISCO. Last appearance of the Unoles this season. WEDNESDAY | THURSDAY | FRIDAY, SATURDAY | SUNDAY. Ootober 26th, 27th, 28th, 291h and 30th. GAMKB CALLED AT 2:30 P.M. LADIES' DAY FRIDAY. Don't miss the last ten games of champion ship ball. rpHB PALACE, X Corner First and Spring street*. (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 lunoh in the oity 11 a.m. till 2 p.m., and from 5 to 7 p.m. A la carte from 6p.m. to 12 m. 9-6 lm i NEW VIENNA BUFFET. 114 and 116 Court street. F. KKRKOW, Pbofbiitob. Family Entrance. Family Departments. FREE, REFINED KNTERTAINMKNT AND CONCERT EVERY EVENING. First appearance on this coast of PROF. A. L. GLBASoN with his $10,000 CHALLENGE DOG CIRCUS. MISS LENA HOLT and MIS« UNA CREWS. THE BERTH FAMILY, Miss Marguerite Berth: directress. FINE COMMERCIAL LUNCH from 11 a.m. 10 2 p in., and from 5 to 7 p.m. A LA CARTE AT ALL HOl'l-8. The only place for Imported Bavarian beer on draught, and Berlin Weiss beer; also Ltn.p's Extra Pale. 4-3 tf FINJAmUAfc-. PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANB 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, ot any property of value: also on furniture, merchandise, etc., in warehouses; partial payments received, money without delay; private offices for consultation; will call if desired. W. E. DeGROOT, Manager, rooms 2, 3 and 4, No. 114 8. Spring st., opposite Nadean hotel 7-89 tf OANB, 7 AND 8 PER CENT. BRADS HAW BROS., 101 South Broadway. 8-16 6m 8. ROBINBON, LOANS; 7 PER CENT; • city and county property. 213 West First street. 8-13 8m ONEY TO LOAN AT 8 PER CENT; ANY amount. M. P. SNYDKR, 139 South Broadway. 8-13 6m M~~ ONHY TO LOAN ON COUNTRY AND city property; lowest rates. W R. BURKE, notary public, 169 North Spring street.B-13 6m ONEY TO LOAN ON DIAMONDS, JKWEL ry, watches, pianos, sealskins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and all kinds of personal and collateral security. LEE BROS, 402 8. Spring. I~ F YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY, no commission, at prevailing rates of Inter est, see security Savings Bank, 148 S. Main st. 8-1 'f MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE. MAIN STREET SAVINGS BANK, 426 South Main street. 10 26 tf ETTB & SILENT HAVE MONEY TO LOAN on Improved city or country property; low inter st. Second and Broadway. 1019 0m OINDtXTER & LIST, BROKERS, 127 W* Second St., loan money on good security at reasonable rates. Farm loans a specialty. If you wish to lend or borrow, call on us. 8-17 6m MONEY TO LOAN—A. R. FRASER AF: D. Lanterman. 139 B. Br -adway. 817 6m DENTISTS. DE. DIFFENBACHER, 119% 8. Bprlng street, rooms 4 and 6. Teeth extracted and filled with. MJ[jLl*» out pain. 7-21 ly 1882—Established—1882. DR. L. W. WELLS, COR. OF SPRING AND First streets, Wilson block; take elevator. Gold crown and bridge work a specialty; teeth extracted without pain. Room 1. mt tf R. URMY, DENTIST—OFFICE REMOVED to 124S South Spring street. All opera tions guaranteed perfent at greatly reduced prices. Extracting and filling without pain. 416 tf DR. TUCKER, DENTIST—OFFICE NO. 120)4" South Spring street. 11-25 tf R. TOLHUR9T, DENTIST, N. BPRING St.. rooms 2, 6 and 7. Painless extracting. FHYSICIAWS. MRS. DR. WELLS—OFFICES N HER brick block, 127 East 1 hlrd street, between Main and Los Angeles; diseases of women, ner vous, rectal, sterility and genito urinary dis eases; also electro therapeutics. Hours, 10 to 4, 7 to 8. MBS. DB. J. H SMITH, SPECIALTY MlD wifery. ladles cared for during confine ment at 727 Bellevue avenue. Calls promptly attended to. Telephone I i 10. m2Btf_ UYEKS AND FI«IMHBHS. PARISIAN DYE WORKS: street. Best dyeing tn the oity. 1-13 tf METROPOLITAN BTR4M DYE WORKS. 241 Franklin street. Fine dyeing and clean lng. 1-13 tf -~ JAY E. HUNTER ATTORNEY -AT - LAW— Bryson-BoneDrake block. Telephone 628. Practice ln all the omuls, state and federal. 7-1 tf WM. ALEX. BYAN, ATTORNEY AND Counsellor at 1 aw, rooms 1,2,3,116 West First street, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 379. 7-28 ly EN GOODRICH, LAWYER. NO. 2 LAW building, 125 Temple street, near wort house. Telephone 108. 7-6 tf K. TRABK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, FUL • ton block, 207 New High street, Los An geles. l-Io tl FRANK C. YOUNG, CONTRACTOR. 459' Bouth Flower street. 8-l« ly