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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 01, 1892, Image 2

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RELICS OF THE REFORMATION.
Restoration of the Old Church
at Wittenberg.
Emperor William Rededicates the
Historic Edifice.
All the Protestant Princes of Germany
and Many Foreign Monnrchs Rep
resented at the August
Creamery.
By the Associated Press.
Berlin, Oct. 31.—Emperor William,
the empress, and three of their sons
Started from Potadam this morning for
Wittenberg, where they will take part
in the dedication oithe restored church,
to the doors of which Luther nailed his
famous theses against papal indulgences.
They were accompanied by the duke of
York, Prince Gustaf, crown prince of
Sweden; Prince Albrecht, regent of
Brunswick ; the duke of Oldenburg, the
prince of Saxe-Meiningen and Chancel
lor Yon Caprivi.
Wittenberg, Oct. 31.—This old town
of pointed gables, quaint towers and
narrow streets presents a unique aspect.
Everywhere bright banners and floral
festoons are Been ; the whole town bears
a holiday appearance. A great pavilion
has been built in front of the Schlos
kirche doors, where the emperor will
receive the keya oi the edifice.
This church was commenced in 1439
and finished in 1499. In 1760 it was
eeriously injured by bombardment and
suffered in the i 'me manner in 1813 and
1814. It was first restored in 1814-17.
Now, owing to Emperor Williams'
generosity, it has been again restored.
On the north side were the wooden doors
to which Luther affixed his theses.
These doors were burned in 1700, but re
placed in 1858 by metal doors 10 feet in
height, presented by Frederick William
IV. They bear the original Latin
text of the Lutheran theses. Above on
a golden ground is a representation of
Christ, with Luther and Melanchthon
at hia feet; on the right and left above
the doors are statues of the electors,
Frederick Wise and John Constant. The
bodies of these electors are buried in
the church.
Everywhere in the town are evidences
of the great reformer. Not far from the
railway Btation, outside Elsterthor,
stands an oak planted in 1830. This
tree is said to mark the spot where
Luther*publicly burned the papal bull
December 10, 1520. This spot is said to
have been selected for the purpose by
Luther, because here were buried the
clothing of those who died from the
plague.
In Collcgeien fjtrasse is the Auguste
um, in the court of which stands Luth
er's house The first floor, fitted up aa
the Luther hall, contains many articles
that belonged to Luther. In the vesti
bule are a number of paintings repre
senting scenes in Luther's life. In the
market place standa a statue of Luther,
under a Gothic canopy. The base bears
the inscription:
"Ists Gottes werk so wirdf bestehn;
lIU menschcn work, wirds unlergehn."
[If It be God's work it will endure; if man's
work, it will perish ]
Under a brazen slab in the schloss
kirche lie the remains of Luther.
lrameneo crowds of people from all
parts of the country are in town to wit
ness the ceremony of the re dedication
of the restored church.
Upon the arrival of the imperial party
at the railway station, they were wel
comed by Prince StolOer>r-\Vernigeiode
who conducted them to the town hall.
Tho whole route was lined with troops.
The emperor walked the entire dis
tance. The crowd shouted and cheered
enthusiastically. The imperial party
were received at the town hall by the
burgomaster who, on behalf of the
municipal authorities, read an address
to the emperor, who responded with
thanks.
At the head of the procession whicli
formed in the market place, were the
highest proteßtuut clergy of the empire,
including the president of the Evangel
ical superior council, and the general
superintend ?,t of the Lutheran church.
These were followed by a large number
of clergymen of lesEer note; then came
a long line of generals of the army in
full uniform, and other military officers,
minieterg of etate, repreaent'itivea of
the landtag, andjuiany officials from the
civil, military and naval departments;
then the Protestant princes of Germany,
with their retinues, and representatives
of the Protestant foreign sovereigns. The
emperor and his suite aud an escort
equadrou of cavalry brought up the end
of tbe procession.
As soon aa the order waa given for the
procession to move the church bells
began to peal merrily, while the strains
of Einefresteburg broke forth from the
instruments of trumpeters stationed iv
the towers of the castle church.
When Emperor William arrived at the
door of the church, Prof. Adler, the
architect of tbe restored edifice, present
ed the key to his majesty, who with a
few gracious words handed it to the
president of the church council. The
latter in turn handed the key to Dr.
Qiiandt, paslor of the ctiurch, saying:
'"By command oi the emperor, the pro
tector and high architect of this house
of God, and in virtue of my office, I
deliver to you as an ordained* minister
of tbe Word this key. May all who enter
through the door which this key opens,
enter the gate of heaven."
Dr. Quandt then opened the door, and
the emperor and his train paseed
through. As the imperial party entered
the congregation aroße and sang the
hymn, "Oome, Holy Ghost, Our God."
When the imperial party had taken
the seats assigned them Dr. Schaltze,
the leader of the chutsh in Saxony,
opened the services. Dr. Vieregge, the
court chaplain, preached a sermon, tak
ing bis text from Romans iii, 24: "Being
justified freely by His grace, through
the redemption that is in Christ Jesus."
Upon tbe c inclusion of the services the
imperial party drove to Luther's house,
where the emperor signed the deed of
dedication.
From Luther's bouse the emperor
and parly reviewed the gorgeous histor
ical procession, composed of 111 groups,
illustrating tbe foundation and develop
ment of Wittenberg and the foundation
of the schlosskirche. The elev
enth eRr waß the chief feature.
It waa emblematic of the reformation.
Too Much of a Kigk.
It ia not unusual for colds contracted
in the fall to hang on all winter. In
euch casts catarrh or chronic bronchitis
are almost sure to result. A fifty-cent
bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
will cure any cold. Can you afford to
ri6k bo much for so email an amount?
This remedy is intended especially for
bad colds and crouD and can always be
depended upon. For sale by C. F.
Heinzeman, 222 North Main, druggist.
On it was a representation of Martin
Luther on horseback, surrounded by his
adherents. Behind the car rode the
five leaders of the famous league of
gchmalkald, founded by Wittenberg in
1836 to defend the Protestants against
Charles V,
After dinner there was a banquet.
The duke of York, who represented
Queen Victoria, was Beated opposite the
emperor. The emperor in a speech said:
"To us the church is notonly a memorial
but a serious admonition and an ex
pression of the divine blessing through
the Protestant church. The confession
of our faith that we made today in the
presence of God, binds us and the
whole of Christendom. Therein lies
a bond of peace, reaching
beyond all lines of division. In the
matter of faith there is no compulsion.
The conviction of the heart and the de
cisive acknowledgement thereof is the
blessed fruit of the reformation. We
Protestants make a feud with nobody on
account of his belief, but we h< Id fast to
our faith in the goßpel of death."
The emperor then thanked the Ger
man princes and Protestant sovereigns
of Europe for taking part in the festival.
He concluded by raising the cup that
Wittenbsrg had presented to Luther on
the occasion af his wedding.
"This cup," he said, "once touched
Luther's Hps. It shall serve me to
drink to the welfare of my illustrious
guests. Long life to the Protestant
princes of Germany and the govern
ments of the German free towns.
BOKBIBLE BuTOHERY.
The Gory Crime of a Kutcher's Assistant
In the Suburbs of Paris.
Paris, Oct. 31. —The discovery yester
day of the terribly mutilated body of a
young woman, in an empty house in the
Rue Bolzarie, near Pare dcs Buttes,
Chaumont, caused great excitement in
the Belleville quarters. The general
opinion is that the woman was
of loose character, and that her
murderer waa a butcher's assistant,
who was employed in the abattoirs near
the scene of the murder. The head of
the unfortunate woman has not been
found. The discovery of the remains
was made by four children playing in
the Rue Bolzaris, in front of an unfin
ished building. They noticed through
a cellar grating what they thought a
bundle of raga. A ragpicker happened
by at the time, and the children pointed
out the bundle to him. He went into the
cellar, brought the bundle into the street
commenced to unwrap it. He first un
rolled a long black blouse, then a butch
er's apron. Upon removing the latter
he was horrified to find a human limb.
The police were at once summoned. A
further examination showed parts of
a petticoat, a bodice and strips
of course cloth, roughly wrapped
around what had once been
parta of a human body. The remains
comprised two arms that had been cut
off at the shoulders and elbows; two
forearms, with the hands cut off; two
portions of the spinal column, with the
riba adhering; two thighs dissected at
the knees and two lege with the feet at
tached.
PARADING THEIR MISERY.
Idle Workmen Clamoring for Work or
Bread in London.
London, Oct. 31. —A large number of
idle workmen paraded through the
leading thoroughfares of the East End
today- Speeches were made at Tower
Hill. There was considerable bickering
between the organizing agents, but mat
ters were finally smoothed over. One
organizer named Vait offered a resolu
tion, in which all concurred, declaring
that the idle workmen ought to be fur
nished with municipal employment.
Unemployed men, he said, shouid make
themselves a nuisance. They should
not stop in their hovels and starve, but
parade the streets and show their mis
ery. The authorities were not afraid of
Socialists, but they were afraid of a
body of starving men who did not care
whether they lived or died. The
authorities knew when such men assem
bled by themselves they were danger
ous, and that something must be done
to smooth them down.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following persons:
(J. A. Cantield, aged 31, a resident of
Monterey, and Emma Adams, aged 25,
a resident of Los Angeles, both natives
of California.
John Oadica, aged 23, and Juanna
Rivera, aged IG, both natives of Cali
fornia and residents of San Fernando.
Artistic Aato-SiSgrgestlon.
I recollect that at the dress rehearsal
of "Hamlet" M. Mounet-Sully was late.
Tho stage was waiting. I sent to havo
him summoned by the cull hoy. He re
turned in a moment and told mo that M.
Mounet-Sully could not comedown from
his dressing room then because his cos
tuiuo was not quite ready. "What! It
was finished a week ago, that costume.
It was triad on and worn. It is com
plete and perfect." Yes, tho costume
was complete, but under his doublet M.
Mounet-Sully wore braces, and at the
last moment he had considered that he
must have black ones—mourning braces
—because Hamlet was dressed from
head to foot in tho trappings and the
suits of woe. Those lower strata of
costume had annoyed him, "Tiie public
would not sco them, but I should see
them." This was not tho auto-sugges
tion of Talma, but the l Utiment comes
from the same need—the need for tin
artist to believe himself the character h<
plays, tho hero ho represents,—Juloi
Clarette in North American Review,
'render l'eet.
Bummer pedestrians suffer from ten
der feet to a great extent, and tho trou
ble is generally attributed to tho shoes
and the heat. Wide toeel shoes are ob
tained, but after every long walk th»
feet arc sore, and several days aro re
quired to heal them. To prevent thii.
and to harden the feet for long walks
they should bo soaked in a tub of water
heated as much as tho flesh will endure.
To every half pailful of this hot water
add a piece of nitrate of potassium about
the size of a- small walnut. This can be
obtained at any drug store. The feet
should be treated to this bath about
twice a week, but if considerable walk
ing is done and the feet continue sore,
the bathing should be more frequent.
Women as well as men will find this
useful in hot weather, and even the pro
fessional tramp would find relief from
his pains in this way.—Yankee Blade.
A Cure for Rheumatism.
Dr. P. A. Skinner, of Texarkana, Ark.,
ia 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.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, 1892.
THE ANGELS TAKE THE SERIES.
The Draw Game Played Off
Yesterday.
One of the Finest Games of Baseball
The Ange.s' Efforts Crowned With Suc
cess—Hard Hitting Just at the
Right Time Did the
Business.
One of the most exciting and interest-,
ing gaint s of the season was played yes
terday afternoon, at Athletic park, be
tween the Angels and the Daddies.
There weie a whole lot of tilings that
went to make the game an interesting
one. This laet series has been a battle
of the giants, and every nerve has been
strained on both sides to win every
game. Uncle Henry brought down the
redoubtable Phil Knell to go against
Count Vanderbeck'e heavy Bug
gers. The tirst game ho won
all right enough; the second
was lost to him through an unfortunate
error of judgment, and the third attempt
resulted in a draw after ten innings of
close piaying. Consequently yesterday
was in a double sense the game to de
cide tbe series, and those who saw it
were treated to a superb exhibition.
Although both pitchers had played the
day before, they were in fine form and
did excellent work. Peter Nab had
much the best off it all through, aB he
allowed just three singie-baee hits
in the nine innings, and one of
them was allowed as such rather
than give a fielder an error on an almost
impossible chance. Knell was not so
fortunate, for twice he allowed two hits
in the same inning; and the second
time this occurred a fielding error was
interposed that was fatal.
Both teams scored one run in the third
inning. The Angels earned theirs.
With two men out Stafford sent a double
down the left-field foul line. McCauley
came in then with a long drive to left
center on which he took third base, send
ing Jimmy home in a walk.
A base on balls was the prime
factor in the Daddies' tally. Hanley
was the recipient of McNabb's generos
ity, and Knell sacrificed him to second.
Then Pete Sweeney dropped a fly ball
out by the race track in left field, that
was turned into r base hit by a little
mieunderßtanding, and Hanley trotted
home. But Sweeney was not Batiefied,
and tried to stretch it into a double, and
died at second base.
In the fifth inning the game was won,
and Sure Pop McCauley did it with his
little willow. Tredway hit for a single.
Hulen followed him with a short bit to
Sharp who threw to the San Francisco
short stop to catch Tredway at second ;
but Sweeney rrluffed the ball, both were
safe. Four wild ones to Stafford filled
the bases. Then McCauley placed a
safe one in left field on which both Tred
way and Hulen scored, and the trick
was done.
The score follows:
LOS ANCDI.ES.
AB. K. BH. SB.PO. A.K.
Stafford, s.s 4 1 1 0 3 5 0
MeCanlf , id 4 0 2 012 l l
W-i ;Ul, o.t 4 O 0 0 1 0 O
Jienalvin, 2 b 4 O 0 0 2 5 1
Lytle, r. f 4 O 1 0 0 O 0
Baldwin, c ..4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Tredway. 1.1 4 i l l 3 o o
Hulen. 3 b 3 1 0 0 2 0 0
McNabb. p 4 0 10 13 0
Total 35 3 0 127 14 2
SAN FRANCISCO.
AB. It. BH. SB.rO. A. K.
P. Sweenev, s. s 3 0 1 0 0 2 2
D. Sweeney, o. f 4000200
Levy.l.f 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
,-harj, 2 b 4 0 0 0 3 3 0
Reitz, 3 b 4 0 0 0 0 3 1
Spies, c 3 0 0 0 8 0 0
Hanley, r. f 2 1 2 0 0 0 0
Power, lb 3 0 0 010 0 1
Kuell.p 3 0 0 0 1 0 0
Total 30 1 3 027 8 4
SCORE BY INKINGS.
123456780
Los Augeles 00102000 o—3
Hits O 0 2 0 2 1 0 O I—6
San Francisco....o 0100000 o—l
Hits 0 0101010 o—3
SUMMARY.
Earned runs—los Anseles, 1.
Three-base hits—McCauley.
Two base bits—Stafford.
Sacrifice hi s—Wright 2, Knell.
First base on errors—Los Angeles, 3; San
Francisco, 2.
First base on calkd bal's—By Knell, 2; by
McNabb, 2.
Left on bases—Los Angeles, 7; San Fran
cisco, 3.
Struck out—By Knell, 6; by McNabb, 2.
Double play6—Gleualvin to StnHold, to Mc-
Cauley; riharp to Power; Power, unassisted.
Time of game—l hr., 30 m.
Umpire—McDonald.
Scorer—.l. S. Bancroft.
Notes find Gossips Abont the National
Pastime.
One more week of league baseball.
Pop McCauley bad his bat with him
yesterday, and wielded it with fatal ef
fect to the ambitions of Phil Knell. The
old gentleman baited in all the runs the
Angels made.
Hanley was the only one of the San
Francisco team that McNabb didn't
have completely faded.
Rube Levy again made grand-stand
catches in left field.
The bleachers; evidently cheated Han
ley out of a put-out yesterday afternoon.
And now come the Dukelets. They
will be here tomorrow afternoon, and it
is said they will bring Van Haltren to
play in place of Stallings, and an ex-
National league pitcher with a sinister
delivery.
League baseball this season in Los An
geles is now limited to live games, com
mencing tomorrow. As the local team
is still playing winning ball, the interest
in tiieir fortunes continues to increaee.
The threatening weather the past week
kept a great many fans away, but this
week it will be different.
The following is the California leagut
standing:
5 1 >~ 2
£ a 15
? r f a
i ■ I
42 27 I .009
31 30 .4(10
31 IK! .4(11
29 40 I .420
I
Angeles
;laud
Joso
Francisco
69
69
07
60
throat and bronchial
lv relieved and efiectmlly
'.hat safe and rellnMe rem
i Syrup. It has Etood the
•y.
icdy, Dr.
test ul
LOST AJSDJPOVXO.
LOST— TERM DEPOSIT PABB BOOK NO.
6'i('3 of the Los Angeles Savings Rank,
standing in the uame of H.Andrews. Fltuier
will please return t.he same to the bank,
11-1 tv 4t
OST—TERM DEPOSIT PASS BOOK NO.
3199, of the los Angeles Savings Bank,
standing in the name of Lou Angeles Lodge,
No. 12, O. D H. s. Finder will please return
same to the bank. 10 11 tv 4t
IftOUND— B*M. THE CHAMPION HORSE
1 clipper; Tally Ho stables, North Broadway.
10-20 lm
of the Season.
SWATLETS.
SPECIAL, NOTICE.
kfc T<ALKB TO CHILDREN ABOUT JESUS."
A One of the irost popular books ever pub
lished; sells at sigtit; cr?dlt given; freight paid;
best book for the holidays: agents wanted—
also for other books and Bibles. R. 11. WOOD
WARD & CO.. Baltimore, Md. 11-1 2t
HE NEW D s-Y DYEING AM' CLEANING
works, formerly locaHd at 230 East Second
street, was not burned out in the recent flte, as
it bad lemovel to 308 ktHst second street, four
doors below the old stand, where the propiie
tors will bo pleased to see ah their old patrons,
10 21 tf
F. isj OPkR, HOUSE MOVER. OFFICE
• 112 Center Place. 0-8 tf
OTICE—THE LOS ANGELES CITY' WaTKK
Comnany will strictly enforce the following
rule: The hours for sprinkling are between (!
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 oft'and a line of $2 will be charged
before will be turned on atiain HIT if
WANTED—HELP.
iSi CO., SUCCESSORS TO
Petty A 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 bo promptly aud satis
factorily supplied. The laigest agency west of
the Mississippi, river Miscellaneous depart
ment at 207 West Second street. Tel. 40.
Hotel work. 131-135 West Firit st. Tel. 509.
I'irst ciass household department In each
office.
\\"ANTED—SHOEMAKERS, MEN ExTekY-
Vt eaced in factory work; also one who un
derstands ruuuing a Goodyear welt machine;
"lso girls to stitch uppers For luterview ad
dress SHOE MANUFACTURER", this office.
Il l tv fri sun 3t
ANTKD MEN WITH TEAMS TO CON
tract for hauling large quantities of ore to
Goff's station on the Atlantic and Pacitic rail
road distance, 25 miles; ecod roads, all rtowu
grade. Call on or address O. B. AMSDEN, of
fice Needles Reduction Company, Needles, Cal.
11 1 7t
ANTED-IHRL AT PACIFIC SUSPENDER
Company, 34v East First street. 11-1 2t
A NTED—T E A CHER, COUNTRY SCHOO L,
Arizona; vocal and piano music reou-re *
5 pupils: $10 and home: ibm nths. L.n Ati-
GELEf TEACHERS' AGENCY, V2OX 8. Spring.
WANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FREE—
VV Employment or any information, address
E. NITTINGEK'S BUREAU, established 1880.
Orflce, :jI9V, South Spring street: residence,
451 South Hope street, corner Fifth, Los Auge
|.\s. Qql. Telephone 113. 816 tf
WANTED —MISCELLANEOUS.
TETANTED TO LEASH—SUITABLE HALL
TV room for a secret orgdnizatlon. Parties
who would he willing to build such please ad
dress box 574, city. 10 26 7t
ANTED—PICTURES TO FRAME, ' HEAP
est place at BURNS . 256 South Main st.
1-27 If
BARGAINS IN REAI^ESTA^nBL^
FOR SALE—4 ROOM COTTAGE; WlND
mill: good water; at 11,22 W. Eleventh
St. Apply 113 W. Thiid St. 10-18-tf
1/OR SALK—SSOOO BUYS A BRICK BLOCK
' on Second st,: 2 stores ami 13 rooms; easy
terms, see OWNER, room 78, Temple block.
10-2-tf
li-lOR eALB-SMOO-HOUIsE AND LOT COR-
X 1 ncr Court and Patton streets: both streets
gtuded. M. P. SNYDER, 139 South Broadway.
0 13 tf
l?0\i ?>ALK—HOUSES FOR SALE. MONTHLY'
JT pavmtnts. Allison Barlow, 227 West Beo
ond st. 911 tf
FOR SALL-COUNJKY^ROPJf^JY^
JjT«n fi(\i\ —FOR SALK OR EXCHANGE
ffil"*VUU« for property in Los Angeles city,
20 acres in San Bienardiuo county. 2 miles
irom Santa Fe railroad; 15 acres in rfisiu
grapes. 5 acres 9 years old, 10 acres are 4 > ears
old, which yielded this year 15 tons of raisins,
which are of a quality to sell at 5c a pound;
about 2 ucres 0 years old and 2H acres 4 yeai 8
old Washington navel oranges. This property
is not in half beiring; with proper care it will
in 2 years double in quautity. The crop of
raisins for this year can be seen on the prem
ises; will bring about $1700. There is a good
house built ol concrete, S rooms on the lower
floor, all hard finished, and 103 feet ol porch.
A packing house buiitof concrete, 20x30; barn
snd stable; water piped into the house, barn
and front yard; a good water right; will sell
trays and sweat-boxes and everything for
packitiß crop at a discount. There is a mort
gage of $2000 on the property, which can run
any length of time, owner cannot live on the
property; has business that jequires his en
tire attention ia tne reason for oil-ring this
place for sule. Address box 833, M. 8.. River
side, han Bernardino Co,-, Cal. 10-25 7t
-j. AN ACRE—FOR SALE, GOOD ALSLVa
•PtJU iand cose in.' Realniuis orange groves,
large and small. J. COLSTON, 200 South
Broadway. 0-20 6m
A 10 ACRE SULTANA VINEYARD; GOOD
il orange laud; plenty of water. Onl
.•risoo. Enquire of ROSS st CLUTE, 136
i:r:m,'iv-'y lo '■>■ 1 in
FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS.
T7OR SALE—AN UPRIGHT AND A SQUARE
J 1 piano, both iv first class condition. FI-.H
-ER A BOYD PIANO CO , corner Spring and
Franklin. 10-14 tf
IJiOE SALE—A TWO-WHEEL CART~~AND
V harness, iv good condition; very cheap.
Apply to MR J . TURNER, '.'533 Gleust n avenue,
Boyle Heights. lO li-tf
SALE—OLD Pal-F.RS IK~ QUANTI
V ti-s to suit, at this 011ic,..
FOR RENT—HOUSES.
! 323 Twenty-third street. 10 23 tf
TJUiit RENT—FURNISHED HOUSE, FIVE
J 1 rooms and' bath; all modern improve
ments, Inquire at residence, 204 Vast Fifth
St., or 301 West First st. 10 24 2lt
|Th)R RENT.—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CIIy"
r 0. A. Sumner & Co., 107 8. Broadway.
4 12
FOR RENT- ROOMS. ____
{,-tOK RENT—FINE SUNNY ROOMS. FUR
-1: nlshed. Hotel do Grenoble, 205 Aliso and
Los Angeles streets 6-3 tf
FOR RENT—MISCELLANEOUS.
I7olt RENT—THE BTEE"L BUILDII«}'I2x24
I 1 fett, on Brondway, near Second, sfter Nov.
Bth. Address C. M. RANDOLPH, P. (). Box
809, Los Angeles, Cal. 10 19 if
RENT— VICKERY BLOCK, 501 TO 505
1l N. Main; 80 fine rooms, being four upper
flats; modern improvements; partly occupied.
Apn'y R. G. LUNT, 227 West second St. 10-11 tf
FOR EXCHANGE.
I/oT: EXCHANGE—A FINE NEW UPRIGHT
V piano for a good lot not too far out. FISH
BR & BOY'I) IIANO CO., corner Spring and
Fr-nkun. 10-14 tf
BUSINESS CIIANCES.
T.MIR "SALE-HALF INTERE-T IN A GOOD
1? paying restaurant. Inquire cor. Main and
Third sis. 10-31 2t
A N ENERGETIC MA :.\ WHO HAS $3500
J.\ to invest, has an <-t, - llent chance to make
from isOOOO to $800 .ear; a full investiga
tion solicited Adriresj, for three days only,
' OPPORTUNITY." Box 20, this office. 10-30 3t.
U.-INE3B CI,\NCE3-WE PAY CASH FOR
second-hand upright and square piauos.
FISHER & BOYD PIANO CO., corner epting
and Franklin. 10-14 tl_
J .OR SALE—A FIt.ST-CLASS FAMILY "CRO
cery store, centrally located; doing a rpien
did business; reasons for selling; a thorough
investigation solicited; stock on Lund will in
voice about $2500. Addresß W. L. P.. box 10
this office. 10 13 lm
ATTORNEYS.
I'AY £. HUNTER ATTORNEY• AT - LAW
rj Brvson-Boneorako block. Telephone 528.
Practliu in ail tbe courts, state and federal.
7-l_tf
\«7 M. ALEX. RYAN, ATTORNEY AND
» > Counsellor at 1 aw, rooms 1,2,3, 115 West
First street. Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone
379. 7-23 ly
"DEN GOODRICH, LAWYf it, NO. 2 LA*
JL) building, 125 Temple street, near court
house. Telephone 108. 70 tf
D~ K. TRABK, ATTORNEY AT LA *TfUL
• ton block, 207 New High street, Los An
geles. 1-16 tf
CARRIAGE WORK si
VITANTED—EVEBYONE TO KNOW THAT I
It am manufacturing ali kiudsof spring wag
ens, buggies and carriages at greatly 1 educed
prices. Blacksmithlnif, painting and trim
ming done promptly. Leather top buggies
from ¥125 to $:50. RICHARD MOLONY, 323
Aliso street Los Angeles Cal.
" STRAYED Olt iTTOLENI
C(AME~TcTtHE PLACE OF THOB. l¥aHY\
' October 19th, comer Eighth and Alameda
streets, one spotted cow. Owner can have same
by paying exppnses 10 ?5 lot
CHIROPODISTS.
MISS
ropodist. 211 West First street, opposite
Nadeau hotel, rooms 5 and 6. 10 231 m
PEKSONAL,
PROF BTEARNs, THE OLDEBT ABTROLO
ger In the atate, is at 3.W, South Spring
street. 10-14 1 in
► RjONaL — FIRST-CLASS MUSIC FUR
nished i. 11 bulls, parties, concerts, reception
and picnics. E. C. X AMMh RMEYKR, teacher
01 violin and mandolin, room 38, South
Hnring street, Loi Angeles, Cal. 1014 ly
liEKSON'AL- COALINB REMOVES OIL.
grexse, pitch and tsr from all articles; also
an excellent thing lor flea bites, potion oak,
piles, etc. Try a bottle and bo convinced of
its nieilts. W. E. ROGERS, 125 East Third
street. 10-13 1 mo
hRSON AL—COFFEE, FREpH ROASTED OS
onr giant coffee roaster Java at d Mocha,
35e lb; Mountain coffee, 25c; Peerless coffee,
20c; sugars. Hi lbs granulated, $1; 10 lbs
brown, $1; 6 lbs rolled outs or wheat, 25c; 4
lbs beßt rice, 25c; 6 lbs ssgo or tapioca. 25c;
3 pkgs starch or cornstarch. 25c; can milk, 10c;
2 lbs corned beef, 15c; 5 lb* Japan tea, $1; can
coal oil, 80c; best bacon, 15c; pork, 12c;
brooms, 15c; wooden palls, 150. ECONOMIC
STORKS, 305 South Spring street.
KKriON AL— RALPHS BROS —GOLD BAR
Flour, $1.15; city flour, 85c; brown sugar,
19 lbs ill granulated sugar, 10 lbs #1; white
sugar, 17 lbs.til: 5 boxes snrdii.es, 25c; 3 cans
fruit, 50c; 50 bars soap, II; eastern gasoline,
80c, and coal oil, 80e: 3 lbs corned beef, 15c;
lard, 10 lbs, i)0c; 5 ibs, 50c. 601 South spring
str» et, corner Sixth. 12-2 tf
puRSONAL — <Y. W. TAYLOR, LAWYEIt",
JL room 13 Brvson-Bouebrake block. Pro
bale and Insolvency law a specialty. Advice
free. 7 23 ly
NCI.E SAM'S WINE CELLARS AT E.
FLEUR'S, wines end liquors, 404-406
North Los Angeles street. 6-3 tf
KS£>I OAJt f pysoirAxs. _ r _ r
I7«OR LADIES~ONLY—THE PROPHYLACTIC
" Compound is tho greatest medical discov
ery of the age. Absolutely sure aud safe. Every
bottle guaranteed. Write to the Proohylactlc
compound Compsny. Fresno, Hal., 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 onlained from all druggists. F. W.
BKAUN & CO., distributing agents for South
etu California. 716
JADIKS— INFORMATION FREE TO ANY'
j lady suflering with leucorrheu or any form
ot female weakness or ulceration, whereby she
ciin promptly regain her health. Address MRS.
MAKY HOWARD, box 912 Station C, Los An
geles, Cal. 11-1 lm
I/RENCH TANSY WAFERS— LADIES WILL
V And these wafers just what they need, and
eau be depended upon every time lo give relief.
Safe and sure. Send by matl, sealed securely.
Price. $2 pibox. Emerson Drug Co.. manu
facturers San Jose, Cal., and for sale only by
GODFREY & MOORE, 108 S. Spring st,, and
H. G. VOKCKELL, corner Fifth and Main.
3-20 cod 12m
\A ARRIKD LADIES—SEND 10 CENTS FOR
luL ' Infallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no
deception): ju6t what you want. LADIES'
BAZAR. Kansas City Mo. 7-8 6m
JSDUCATIONAL.
DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS-416 W. TENTH
street, between Grand avenue and Olive
street, on electric and cable routes. Miss Par
sonsand Miss Dennen, principals, lately prin
cipals of New York Avenue Institute, Brook
lyn, N. Y. A thoiough and attractive school.
Prepares for college. Corps of twelve teachers
in English studies, Latin, Greek, French, Gor
man; music, piano, violin and voice; art, aud
physical culture. Special students admitted.
Afternoon classes for ladles. 10-4 lm
UMM.KR SCHOOL AT THE
WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE.
245 P. Spiing St., Los Angeles.
School In «•«.;-.:• all summer. Thorough
training in the commercial and English
branches, penmanship, shorthand and telegra
phy. Call or write forour new illustrated cata
logUM. ft. A. HOUGH, President.
W. G. FELRER, Vice President.
7-5 tf E. C. WILSON. Secretary.
T Ob ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE
la 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, assaying, and all English
branches. Large, able, aiid mature faculty of
instructors. Lay ai d evening sessions. Terms
reasonable. Call at college otlice. or write for
elegant catalogue. E. R. SIIRADER, President;
F. W. KELSEY,Vice-President; 1. N. INSKBEP,
secretary. 8-16 01 tf
>>UaS. II MERRY—TKACHER OF MAN
KJ doliti, Italian method, 560 Hope street.
10-30 lm.
SYSTEmTtIELEN
Li MAX BENNETT, Seventh and Main, Rob
art.'block. 1018 1m
CHOOL OF ART AND DESIGN (INCOR
porated), 137 South Main street (Chamber
of Commerce). Cummodious new studios. L.
E. GARDEN-MACLEOD, principal.
ASTBURY SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING
I\. and Business Institute 'fake elevator by
People's store, Phillips block. Send for cata
logue. 10-12 12m
\fßrt] NANNIE CATCHING, TEACHER OF
ivl Piano, Voice Culture, Guitar and Banjo.
ARDMOUR, Bn alway and :-ixth St. »-24 lf
L~ OS ANGHLESCONtfERVATORY OF MUSIC
and Art; open all the year. MRS.
EMILY J. VALENTINE, precluent, 648 south
Olive street. 8-14 ly
~* WILLHARTITZ, MUSICAL 81UDIO,
room 37, California Bans B'ld'g. 813 ly
INDEROARTEN TRAINING SCHOOL WILL
reopeu October sln. Address MRS. N. D
MATHEW, 67H W. Twenty-third street. 7-9 tf
i-pEACHERS' CLASS Pf EPARING FOR
X. county examination. Positions for govern
esses anil fachi rs. S. Soring. 12-25 tf
pACIFICLOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY
.1 in any amounts on all kinds of personal
property and coi lateral security, on pianos with
out removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bi
cycles, carriages, libraries, or any property of
value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., in
warehouses; partial payments received, money
without delay; private offices for consultation:
will cali if deßired. W. E. DaGROOT, Manager,
rooms 2, 3 and 4, No. 114 S. Spring St., opposite
Nadeau hotel. 7-29 tf
V OANB, 7AND 8 PER CENT. BRADSHAW
jj BROS., 101 South Broadway. 8-16 6m
G~l 8. ROBINSON, LOANS; 7 PER CENT;
ft city ami county property. 213 West First
street. 8-13 3m
VfONEY TO LOAN AT 8 PER CENT; ANY
IVi amount. M. P. SNYDER, >39 South
Broadway. 8-13 6m
MONEY TO LOAN ON COUNTRY AND
cityproperty; lowcstratcs. W H.BURKE,
notary puDllc, 160 North Spring Birec-t.B-13 6m
ONKY TO LOAN c7n DIAMONDS, JEWEL
ry, watches, pianos, sealskins, live stock,
carriages, bicvclcs and all kinds of personal and
collateral security. LEE BROS, 402 8. Spring.
J~F YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELaVT
no commission, at prevailing rates of Inter
est, see security Savings Bank, 148 8. Main st.
H-1 'f
MONEY TOJ.OAN.
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. 1010 6m
-pOINDtiXTER & LIBT, BROKERS, 127W,
A 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
ONEY TO LOAN—A. R. FRASER A f7~D.
Lmitorrmin, 139 H. Br srtway. 8 17 6m
GOLDEN GATE GAS ENGINE.
SOMETHING NEW AND KY^^ATn\E^S
0 ga» or gasoline engines—Anyone having
troub c with their gas engine, or eoutemplat
ing putting up a plant o power, w 11 do well
to cad Br d examine t*ie Golden Gate Gas, Gaso
line oi Natural Oss Engine and see it and be
convinced that it is by far t ie ino«t perfected
eugine li> the market today, we except none.
T. M MARTIN, agent, 154-156 North Los An
geles stre-t 7-24 «m
DYEKS AND FINISH UKH.
PARISIAN MAIN
1 street. Best dyeing in the city. 1-13 tf
ETROPOLITAN STEAM DYE WORKS, 211
Franklin street. Fine dyeing and clean
ing 1 -13 t.f
ROOMSL^
COLUMBIA— NEWLY FURNISHEd'rOOMS.
clean comfortable and healthy, with or
without board; meals 25 cents. Old Postoffice
building, near Sixth street. E. CUYAS, Pro
prlctor. 10-27 lm
HOMEOPATHIC
O H. BOYNTON," M. OF
i~. children. Office and residence, 835 S.
Olivest Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m.; 2to 4
p m. Telephone 874 10 otf
PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, ETC.
HAZARD & TOWNBEND, ROOM 9, DOWNEY
block. Tel. 347. Los Angeles. 11-22 tf
AMUSEMENTS.
GRAND ~~
Under the direction of Al Hatman.
McLain & Lehman, Managers.
TWO NIGHTS, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
Commencing November 1.
THE EVENT OP THE SEASON!
LOUI3 ~T~ WILLS.
DE LANGEj RISING,
And their Comedy Company In the Roaring
Abauidity,
TANGLED UP!
A Hurrah of Jollly. New "tars but Old Favor
lies. Laughing Room only.
Incidental to the Comedy, the famous Ser
pentine Dance.
Usual prices—lßl, 780, 50c, 25c.
RAND OPERA HOUSE.
VII Under the direction of AL HAYMAN.
Mi Lain & Lkhhan, Managers.
EXTRA 1
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER .
Bth and Otii.
THE T. C. DUFF OPERA COMPANY' IN
CAVALLEKIA RUSTIC ANA
AND
TRIAL, BY JURY.
And the Great London, Paris and New York
Success,
MISS HELYETT
Ealo of seats opens Wednesday, November 2d.
IMBffX CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH.
' Corner Sixth slid Hill streets.
CONCERT!
FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 4, 1802.
MRS. W. D. BLOODGOOD (San Diego) CON
TRALTO. H. E. HAMILTON AND
ORCHESTRA.
• EUTERPEAN QUARTETTE.
Admission, 50c. Reserved seats, 75c.
Chart at J. B. Brown's Music Store, 111 N.
Serine ft.
THE PALACE,
Corner First and Spring streets.
( Family and Ladles' 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 I
Every evcuing from 7.30 p.m to 12 m.
The best commercial lunch in tho city
11 a.m. till 2 p.m., and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A la carte from Op.m. to 12 m. 0-6 lm
NEW VIENNA BUFFET.
114 and 116 Court street.
F KERKOW, Proprietor.
Family Entrance. Family Departments.
FREE, REFINED ENTERTAINMENT AND
CONCERT EVERY EVENING.
First appearanc on this coast of PROF. A. L.
GLEASoN with his
$10,000 CHALLENGE DOG CIBCU3.
MISS LENA HOLT and MIS* LINA CREWS.
THE BERTH FAMILY,
Miss Marguerite Berth; directress.
FINE COMMERCIAL LUNCH from lla.n>.lo
2 p m.. and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A LA CARTE AT ALL HOUIS.
The only place for imported Bavarian beer
on draught, and Berlin Weiss beer; also Limp's
Extra Palo. 4-3 tf
EXCURSIONS.
, *fTEHMXrVsT ; RATES
I > to all points; tickets bought and sold. 213
South Spring street, Hollenbeck Hotel block.
Member American Ticket Brokers' Association,
G1 REAT CKNIRAL ROUTE EXCURSIONS.
("Experienced conductors; through from Los
Angeles to Boston; only six days to Now York
or Boston; tourist cars. F. E. SHEARER, man
ager. Office, 22!) .-n.it h Spring st, Los Angeles.
10-16 iim
JC. JUDI-( ft A CO. a EALURBIONB EAST
• every Wednesday via Salt Lake City and
Denver. Ton, Ist ears to Chicaco and Boston.
Manager in rharfto. Office, 212 S. Spring St.
6-1 tl
JMPROVHD EXCURSION CAR SERVICE;
the Santa Fe route, shortest through car Hue
to the cast; dally through trains to Chicago;
special family tourist sleeping ear excursion!
for Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago and New
York personally attended through to Boston by
Santa Fo excursion conductors, For cheapest
tickets and full Information apply to any agent
Bouihern California F.y, and City Ticket Office
S»utH Fe Rome. 120 N. smrlng st„ Los Angeles.
i-1 ti
JCXCUKSiONSVIA DENVERAND
Rio Grande railway and '.he Great Rock
Island route leave Los Augcles every Tuesday.
Personally conuuctid through to Chicago and
Boston. Offloe No. 18*- Routh Spring st. Itl
ONOLULU TOURS—HUGH B. RICE, BPE
cial agent Oceanic fi B. Co. Office: 124
W. Seeon-I St.: P.O Box 670 12-4 tf
DENTISTS.
dr.ljiffenbacher, 110K B.
Spring street, rooms 4 and 5.
if J Teeth extracted and filled with
fX£r out p a i n . 7-21 ly f
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
DR. URMY, DENTIBT—OPFICK REMOVED
to 124H South Bpring street. All opera
tions guaranteed perfect at greatly reduced
prices. Extracting and filling without pain.
4-15 tf
DR. TUCKER, DENTIST—OFFICE NO. 120 X
South Spring street. 11-25 tf
R. TOLHURBT, DENTIST, 10SJ4 N. SPRING
St.. rooms 2, 6 and 7 Painless extracting.
MEDIUMS,
l/TRsi p^rk^rTclairvoyant^^nsul
-I\l tatlons on busine«s, love, marriage, dis
ease, mineral locations, life reading, etc.; take
University electric car to Forrester avenue, go
we«t three blocks to Vine street, second house
from corner of Vermont avenue.
ME - HIMMONsi CLAIRVOYANT AND
magnetic healer. Past, present, future
told. I also have the Egyptian charms. 236)4
Spring. 10-18 lm
188 NELLIE BARNES, OF SAN FRAN-
Cisco, trance test and business medium.
310'< South Spring streit. Sittings daily, $1,
Q-30-lm
PHYSICIANS.
T?£ Dr! N HER
brick block, 127 East Third street, between
Main and Los Angeles; diseases of women, ner
vous, rectal, sterility and genito urinary dis
eases; also electio therapeutics. Hours, 10 to
4, 7 to 8.
MRS. DR. J. H SMITH, SPECIALTY MlD
wifery. l adies eared for during confine
ment at 727 Bellevue avenue. Calls piomptly
attended to. Telephone 1 110. ni2B tf
ARCHITECT.
KJ, Broadway. 8-7 ly
URGES! J. REEVE, ARCHITECT, EBTAB
lished for the paßt 10 years in Los Angeles.
Rooms 7 ard 8 (second floor), Workman block,
Spring St.. between Second and Third. 3-2 ly
OCULISTS AND AURISTS.
DR. M. 8. JONES, OCULIST AND Jffßfft..
aurlst, north ast corner First and
Spring streets. 10-17 3m *WM^
ABSTRACT ANDTITIiK INSURANCE COM
pnny of Los a uncles, northwest corner ot
Franklin and New High streets ml 7 tf
AND BUILDERS.
(CONRAD SCHEREE, GRANITeTjBITUMIN-
J <mis and asphalt paving. 2:.7 W. First at.
9-1 tf
w s.
FRANK C. YOUNG, CONTRACTOR. 489
South Flower street. 8-16 ly

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