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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 06, 1892, Image 13

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[BY L. B.]
When Kate Douglas Wiggin was writ
ing her new book entitled Childrens'
Rights, a Book ol Nursery Bogie, she
little knew what an instantaneous suc
cess it would be. One morning sitting
in her study she turned to the man who
washes her windows and said: "Dennis,
I am writing an article on the Rights of
Children, what do you think about it?"
Dennis carried his forefinger to his head
in search of an idea, for he was not
accustomed to having his intelligence so
violently assaulted, and after a mo
ment's puzzled thought said, " What do
I think about it mum? Why, I think
we'd ought to give 'em to 'em. But
Lor', mum, if we don't they take 'em, so
what's the odds?" Evidently he was
thinking of ajfree born American child.
The ten chapters of the book are upon
the duties of parents and teachers to the
children. It appeals very strongly to
the teachers in kindergarten work, and
to all mothers who wish to treat their
children wisely. The rights of the child ;
children's plays; children's playthings;
and what shall children read? are all
discussed in an experienced aud wise
way. These chapters bring forth Mrs.
Wiggin's brightness and good sense.
Then follows: The Relation of the Kin
dergarten to Social Reform; Tho Relation
of the Kindergarten to the Public Schools,
and Other People's Children. There
are many home truths in these pages
and advice tbat will assist many tired
mothers, amuse many worrying child
ren aud cause home to be much more
pleasant and happier. Mrs. Wiggin'H
sister, Nora A. Snnith, who was her col
laborates in The Story Hour, furnishes
three very bright chapters for this work :
Children's Stories, How Shall Wa Gov
ern Our Children and The Magic of To
gether. Three of these essays are fa
miliar to many mothers and teachers, as
they have already appeared in Serib
ner's Magazine, The Cosmopolitan and
The little folks seem to be having
their "innings" at the present time, aud
fond parents can have abuudant sup
plies to choose from in juvenile liter
ature. Mr. Frank Dempster Sherman
has composed a book of poems foi young
people, the title of which is Little
folks Lyrics. It is a volume which
is full of real itit-rest and
rare excellence for young readers.
In his introductory poem Mr. Sherman
refers to the enchantment certaiu
rhymes possessed for his childhood. He
gives a charming lyric for each month
in the year, and these and the 40 other
fioema in the book are full of out-door
ife. They are fragrant with flowers;
they describe youthful sports; they tell
of nature's changeful moods, of birds
and animals and plants, aud they cannot
fail to delight and healthfully stimulate
young readers.
There is a famous lady writer for boys
and girls who each year endears herßelf
more and more to the little ones who
she striveß so hard to please. She has
little boys of her own who seem never
to tire of stories which she can tell
them evening after evening almost
as well as she can write them for
other children. All her life she has
dreamed stories which she writes ami
puts into books—and in these dreams
she sees tho little folks as they really
are and writes of them as she sees
them —she takes in all the points
and tills them in as an artist
does his subjects in a portrait.
Some of these dreams pass through her
mind merely as a bird flitß across the
sky and are forgotten, but some Btay
awhile, or at least leave a trace as they
paBB, and in after days, when thinking
of these dim, distant pictures, out of the
shadows come a number of the children
and around them elie weaves a bright
mosaic of words which tells of their
actions and conversation, their drees and
their plays, full of happy laughter,
bright faces and tender wordß. It may
be the story of a tiny newsboy in New
York, a little fellow with suu-bleached
hair who was found way up in the
mountains of North Carolina, a poor
little man waiting in the mud
and drizzling rain in a crowded
London street,, rushing to open
the carriage door, in the hope
of being given a few coppers, or a beau
tiful little soft eyed, curly haired beggar
of Rome, lingering in the court yard of
the hotel, only to run out after your
carriage and cry "Soldi, Signora!" quite
sure that the soldi will Boon come tink
ling on tbe pavement. In al! her writ
ings she touches tbe heart. Such a
writer is Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett.
Her last juvenile is entitled Giovanni
and the Other. It consists of twelve
short stories, and the Bubject of each
sketch is some little man or woman per
sonally known to Mrs. Burnett, thereby
attaching an autobiographic interest
to these charming portraits of
child life. Four of these stories,
sad, sweet, and touched with delicate
humor, are about little Italian waifs
who crept into the author's heart. Two
of the stories are of incidents in the
lives of Mrs. Burnett's own boys; and
the others, while varied in subject, have
the same magic charm of disclosing the
beauty of child life with a sympathy and
warmth of feeling the secret of which
Mrs. Burnett alone seems to poßßess.
Mr. Kirch's illustrations portray the
heroes and heroines of Mrs. Burnett's
stories with a clear insight into the
beauty of character, aB well as grace of
person, which they typify.
Grammercy Park, by John Seymour
Wood. Tbia tale, although rather loud,
ia true to certain phases of life, and
points the moral that young married
people with more pride than principle—
as most young married people are,
should not allow themselves to be apart
from their respective consorts until they
have acquired all the conjugal virtues.
Good tendencies are born in many
people, but whoever leanß upon
a tendency as if it were a virtue is likely
to be left sadly behind in any race with
the devil. Grammercy Park is cleverly
written and sets forth faithfully a type
of women of which all wives of self-in
dulgent men have good reason to fear.
Songs of Sunrise Land, by Clinton
Scollard. This volume contains a bun
dle of poems, suggested by a journey
into Egypt, Syria and Greece, all of
them of remarkable grace of form and
thought, breathing the spirit of the
Orient in their dreamy fancy, eastern,
in fact, in thought and substance aB well
as in name. Mr. Scollard ranks high
among the minor poets, not only of
America but of the English speaking
world, thanks to his truly poetic gifts of
thought, observation and conception,
and to the uniformly tasteful aud nearly
perfect form of bis verse.
Hall Came has two distinct surprises
in bis new book, Oapt. Davy's Honey
moon; the first one is that he attempts
humor, and the second one being that
he succeeds in the attempt. All of Hall
Caine's other books have been qu le in
teresting, but it was chiefly through
their strength and earnestness; in the
new story the earnestness is all tbere,
in the honest guise of heartiness, and
there is also a great deal of humor such
as never before has come from the same
pen, unless anonymously. Capt. Davy's
honeymoon waß not happy. He and ins
wife "agreed to disagree" before the
sound ol the wedding bells is well out of
their ears, but both are so honest that
everyone to whom the author introduces
them will be sorry for them and hope
there may be a reconciliation. The
couple are finally reunited, and not too
late, by a well-meant bit of trickery
which" iB cleverly managed and des
Mrs. Molesworthy has been so suc
cessful in writing story books for chil
dren that a "grown up" novel from tier
pen is certain to be welcomed with in
terest, and it is safe to say that Leona
will create for her a friendly circle of de
voted readers among those, old or
young, who have such pleasant recollec
tions oi Carrots, Little Mother Bunch
and the rest ot the delightful Moles
worthy company. The story of Leona
seems at first to be the story of May.
The latter is a pretty, comfort-loving,
superficial girl, who goes to visit,
relativea in London and ia made
a great pet by her cousin Ger
aldine, not at all ior her own good
or ior the happineea of otherß. Geral
dine ia one of thoße* aggravating crea
tures who are always trying to regulate
other people's affairs, aud shetiies to
make a match between May and a grave
and dignified baronet. Here Leona
cornea in, for the fact is that Sir Chris
topher is in love with her, and has only
paid what he considered polite atten
tion to May. But Geraldine fancies,
or makes herself believe, that
May ia in love with Ohristo
pher, so she appeals to Leona
to step aside and leave a free field.
Leona, in her turn, thinks that Sir
Christopher haa discovered hia affinity
in May, aud from this point on the little
comedy of errors is played out to what,
on the whole, is a very sensible conclus
ion. " Mrs. Molesworthy always depicts
refiued and gracious persona among ber
characters, and she delights in expoßing
selfish people and giving them their
deserts. Leona contains some charming
studieH of individual traits and conveys
a useful moral without being the least
Tbe Atlantic Monthly has many at
tractions in store for the year of 1803,
and the standard of excellence will be
fully up to the high aim of its editor.
Its historical papers, educational arti
cles, essays and book reviews are invari
ably of the highest merit and excellence.
The November number is very complete
in good things. We find parts 11 to 14
of Margaret Ireland's serial entitled The
Story of a Child. Part fifth of A New
England Boyhood, by Edward Everett
Hale ; chapters 25 and 20 of F. Marion
Crawford's novel, Don Orsino.
Elizabeth Stuart Phelps contri
butes a beautiful poem entitled
Whittier (dying), full of reverence
and a glowing tribute to a good man. It
is almost a Whittier number, as his
friend Oliver Wendell Holmes gave us
his offering a abort poem entitled lv
Memory of John Greenleaf Whittier.
December 17, 1807—September 7, 1892.
ln a prose article by George Edward
Woodbury, entitled John Greenleaf
Whittier, a short sketch of his life is
given. His many successes are re
counted. His early struggles given and
bis writings and life analyzed. His true
Quaker home lite is alluded to, and his
love for Christianity and pureness of
heart given in a simple, forcible way,
reminding us that on the roll of Ameri
can poets we know not how he may be
ranked hereafter, but among the hon
ored names of the New England past
his place is secure.
Probably the article of most interest
to local readers will be the beautiful
little pastoral piece of fiction, in two
parts, entitled The Withrow Water
Right, by Margaret Collier Graham of
South Pasadeuu. It is an idyl of the San
Gabriel valley, the principal scenes of
which are in and near Sawpit canon iv
the shadow of old Cucamonga. The
character and dialect resembleß Charles
Egbert Craddock (Mary N, Murfree) aud
the principles and morals involved thoße
of lit leu Hunt Jackson in Ramona and
A Century of Dishonor. The graphic
description of the Ecenery, the shadows
of evening and the bright hues of morn
ing, the reierence to insect life and the
minute descriptions of the actions
of her characters, shows the au
thor to be a keen student of
nature in her many phases and
a close observer of the little things that
go to make up the routine of our daily
life. She also shows a close acquaint
ance with the early troubles of the
poorer and ignorant class of settlers who
were forced to contend with the wealthy
ranch holders in regard to water rights
and boundary lines of their own Bmall
farms, to keep them from failing into tbe
rapacious hands of the ranch kings of
early California days. Perhaps actual
experience may be one of the reasons
why the story is so cleverly written and
seemingly or true to nature.
All the above books for sale by the Stoll-
Thaycr company, 139 South Spring street.
» »
From tbe unpublished current ex
pense books of Thomas Jefferson, kept
May, 1771 to 1790, Paul Leicester Ford
has unearthed a number of most inter
esting iacts which reconstruct, in a man
ner, the everyday life of the great states
man. The article embodying them, en
titled Thomas Jefferson in Undress, ap
pears in October Scribner.
Mr. Ainsworth R. Spofford, librarian
of congress, has a notable article in the
November Forum, entitled The Library
of the Unitsd Stateß, who explains the
rank that this great library will take
among the great libraries of the world.
Mrß. Molesworthy will publish soon
her book, Robin Redbreast, a story for
girls; while about the same time a
story of the life saving service, very
interesting to boys, entitled, A Candle
in the Sea, will be issued by Edward A.
Justice H. McCarthy's Persian Tales,
edited in two volumes, are now ready
for the public.
A very rich acquisition to the famous
series of Tales from Foreign Lands is
the exquisitely beautiiul and pathetic
Btorv by the great Spanish writer, B.
Perez Galdoz, translated by Helen W.
Lester. The title is Marianela, a Story
of Spanish Love. The story shows tbat
the author's refined iancy and literary
charms half belie his deep insight into
human nature and hia profound phil
osophy of life.
A charming diary of a summer's
cycling through Southern England is
by Reuben G. Thwaiteß; title, Our
Cycling Tour in England. The author
interprets what he sees with rare sym
pathy, investing even hackneyed themes
with all tbe attraction of novelty.
A new fairy tale by Marguerite
Bouret, the author of last year's succeep,
Sweet William and Little Marjone's
Love Story, is Prince Tip Top, full of
fun and go, with a happy adjustment of
fairy machinery.
New books are appearing rapidly,
especially finely bound and beautifully
Ulnetrated ones, suitable for tho holiday
trade. The Holy Grail, by Alfred Ten
nyson, will soon De out. A Lost Winter,
by Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, will form a
satisfying souvenir of a southern winter.
Shakespeare's Twilights contains some
of the brightest, dantießts gems of
Shakespeare's poetry on morning
and evening, and are finely illus
trated. The Admiral's Caravan, by
Charles E. Carryl, will interest the boys
and girls even more than his laughable
Davy and the Goblin. Sir John Lub
bock, F. R. S., furnishes The Beauties
of Nature and the Wonders of the World
we Live In. Uniform with Tiie Pleas
ures of Life by the same author.
A story of the Black Hawk war, and
the Tunker School-mastei, under the
title of In the Boyhood of Lincoln, is by
H- zekiah Butterworth, author of the
Zigzag books.
Thenimrods who rovel in a sportsman
paradise, like that which surrounds us,
will be delighted with the contents of
Poems of Gun and Rod, by Ernest Mc-
Gaft'ey. He has treated very gracefully
such phases of the delight in shooting
and fishing as appeal to the poetic sense.
The Seidllta Po-ivder.
While on one of his European tours
Coquelin, tho actor, was in Constantinople
at the same time as Mr. Vanderbilt, who
invited him to come aud recite some of his
monologues on board tho latter's yacht.
There was a most exclusive nudieuce, con
sisting ouly of Mr. and Mrs. Vanderbilt.
The rate of payment had been previously
arranged by Mr. Vanderbilt in a letter,
which ran as follows:
"You will cause our tears to flow six
times, and I shall not think it too much if
you charge me a hundred dollars each
time. Besides you will make us laugh
twelve times, and considering the depress
ing state of the weather we are now having
I am persuaded I ought not to pity you less
than $200 every time."
After the performance Mr. Coquelin pre
sented the following bill:
Mr. Vanderbilt to Mr. Coquelin, Dr.
Six tears at $100 each $600
Twelve tits of laughter at $M) each 2,400
Total $3,000
Shallow —Wliy, just read that sign—
"Dental Parlors." Isn't it absurd to call a
dental room a parlor?
Deepe—Why, it is probably the painter's
mistake. He meant drawing room.—Bos
ton Courier.
"Chooso ye," said the chiefs, "some color.
Some befitting tint or pigment.
Some appropriate cosmetic
For the face of fair Chicago
At the World's fair dedication!"
Then the artists came together.
Wrestled witli the mighty problem.
Talked of every kind of color,
Ou the easels mixed their pigments,
Deftly wrought with facile brushes,
Wiidly smeared thu patient canvas,
Made unheard of combinations
With their red, and while, and azure.
Yellow, purple, amber, orange.
Tawny, crimson, gamboge, sorrel.
With their saffron, Pcs green, lilac.
Primrose, russet, silver, scarlet,
Pearly, piebald, iridescent,
Gn a gray aud smoky background.
Then on these contending artists
Fell ut 1:-..-; an inspiration,
And with one accord their voices
liose in favor of tho choosing
Of a shade of terra eotta
As the color tor Chicago
At the World's fair dedication!
So against ;, our smoky background.
On "Old (Ilory," on your streamers.
On your banners and your emblems
Fling aloft Chicago's color.
Terra cottal Terra cottal
Paint the town with terra cottal
—Chicago Tribune.
Damtra IT.
This annoying Bcafp trouble, which
givoß the hair an unticly appearance, la
cured by skookum roc. hair grower.
All druggists.
Payment by Results.
—New York Herald.
More Appropriate.
All About It.
Etwata of an Evening in Chicago.
There was another explosion of sewer
gas last night in tho electric conduit
which runs along the north side of
Washington street. Commencing with
the rnanhol! at the corner of Fifth ave
nue mid Washington street there were a
series of explosions resembling the boom
ing of cannon. Fire flashed from the
manholes, aud the heavy iron covers
were hurled into the air with terrific
The effect on the bystanders and the
cab horses which were anchored around
the corners when the explosions occurred
was terrifying in tho extreme. Henry
Oren, a cabman, who stands at the cor
ner of Fifth avenue and Washington
street, was standing almost over the
manhole when the explosion occurred.
The flames from below burned his whis
kers almost to a crisp, and the heavy iron
cover just grazed the top of his cab as it
came down, A deluge of mud was
blown out by the explosion and camo
down liko a cloudburst raised from the
Chicago river. Mr. Oren was covered
with mud from head to foot, but this
mud bath probably saved his life, as his
whiskers were burning furiously when
the mudburst settled down ou him. Gi
ovanni Maltruchio, hot popcorn vender,
was pushing his cart along La Salle
street and had tho left wheel of his cart
on the maaholefriate when the explosion
occurred. His cart was almost totally
wrecked. The glass cage in which his
tempting viands were exposed for sale
was shattered into a million fragments,
and his popcorn was scattered about for
half a block. Signor Maltruchio escaped
with a slight contusion on his left, side,
caused by the shaft of his cart as it was
hurled over, and bis trousers were burned
nearly to his knees.
There was the same kind of a shower
of mud thrown out there as sit Fifth
avenue and Washington street. The by
standers were deluged.—Chicago Times.
Indian Itelies i:i New Jersey.
John Gilford, instructor of botany iv
Swarthmore college, of Pennsylvania,
who lias been studying the arch.eology
of southern New Jersey for some tiuie
and has found many interesting relics
recently while exploring near May's
Landing discovered a camp ground, the
location of which he keeps a profound
From it he has collected a fine variety
of implements and Indian utensils. Re
cently he found Indian bones, some tor
toise shells, an oddly shaped pipe, a
bushel basket of large, queerly orna
mented potsherds, Indian plummets, ar
row heads and spear points, jasper
scrapers' bono implements and an awl,
delicately made from jasper, evidently
for punching holes in leather.
Mr. GifTord is also collecting Indian
food plants, many of which, he claims,
are worthy of cultivation. On foot and
by boat Mr. Gilford has been several
years exploring in south Jersey. Ho has
found and mapped out the principal
camp grounds along tho rivers where
the Indians had permanent settlements.
He has already been so amply re
warded by his discoveries there tbat he
will continue his searches until the mid
dle of next month. The relics he has
found will be given to Swarthmore col
lege.—Washington Star.
Thrown Down 900 Feet from His Saddle.
Alexander McLeod, a well known citi
zen of Custer county, left Salmon City
for the mountains, following the Lees
burg trail. He rode a horse and led a
pack mule. Something frightened tlie
animals, aild they ran away. McLeod
could not stop the maddened brutes, and
they careened along the dangerous trail
at a tremendous ipuoe. Couiing to an
abrupt torn in tho trail, McLeod's horse
stopped so suddenly that he.was pitched
out of his saddle and over the brink of
a precipice 000 feet high. His body
was crushed as flat as a board and every
bone was broken. Tom Fitinigan and
Harry Norfolk, the men who found the
disfigured corpse, built a signal fire,
which is the mountain people's method
of communication, end men went from
Barmen City nttd secured tho body.—
Idaho Gov. Portland Qrogoniatt,
Papon i.i Foreign Languages.
An article in a recent number of The
National Journalist states that 1,110
newspapers aro printed iv foreign lan
guages in this country. The Germans
head the list with 802, and next como the
Scandinavians with 118, followed by the
French, who have 50; there are 39 in
Spanish, 27 in Bohemian, 18 in Polish, 10
in Dutch, 23 in Hebrew and 5 in Welsh:
two each in Finnish, Icelandic, Irish,
Swiss, Portuguese, Slavonic, Chinese,
Lithuanian, Russian and Armenian; one
each in Hungarian, Greek, Cherokee
and Creek. No better illustration than
this polyglot array could be given of ihe
varied clement.-; which help to make up
this nation. It also argues a high aver
age standard of intelligence in our for
eign population.—New York Mail and
Buggy robes, bor«e bl«iiket.s at Fov's old re
liable saddlery house, 315 N. Lob Angeles st.
The Long and Short of It.
Tom Thumb, when first taken to Eng
land, lodged at the same hotel with La
hlache, the great singer, A Russian lady
was very anxious to see Tom Thumb aud
went to Egyptian hall for that purpose,
but found that the exhibition was over.
However, she found out his hotel and went
there. She knocked at a door, which was
opened by a man of colossal proportions.
She started back in some alarm, but was
reassured by the amiable and gracious
manner of the man, who was Lablache. "I
must have made a mistake," said the lady;
"it is Tom Thumb I wish to see." "Very
well, madam," said the giant, "I am he."
"You, monsieur? Why, I had been told
he was so very little." "Oh," said La
blache, "that is for the public, but when I
come home I make myself comfortable by
resuming my natural size."
The lady again stammered her astonish
ment, when Lablache said: "Madam, your
supposition is not very flattering to the
British public. Do yon suppose they would
go iv crouds to look at a man for the mere
reason that he was very listlef The inter
esting thing Is the transformation; it is
that which attracts people." The ladyad
mitted that tho remark was very reasona
ble. —Argonaut.
Anticipating AVliat She Would Say.
Tom Aniery, a student, applied to the
professor for permission to be absent.
"I should like to be excused this after
noon, as I want to take my sister out driv
The old professor, who is no fool, looked
at the young man over the top of his spec
tacles and said slowly:
"Want to take your sister out driving,
do you? Isshe any relation to you?"— Bo
ston Globe.
He Knew She Suffered.
"My wife is very sick, doctor."
"Is she suffering much?"
"Suffering? Well, I should say so. Why,
she has such a bad cold she can't talk." —
"I wonder why Brown always speaks of
his wife as a dreams'"
"Because she always goes by contraries."
—Chicago Inter Ocean.
A Long Neck.
Girl—Why, Tom, what ou earth
Tom—l know, 1 know what you are
going to say. You see, I went to have a
hack tooth pulled yesterday, and my neck
hasn't como back jet
Ituck_len's Arnica Salve
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Drink John Wieland or Fredericksburg leger
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NBTrTOTSSPEC] Fl<! L« totally unlike any
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has performed as many m THE WORfi,?
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" My blood was badly poisoned last year, which
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nioymentof life. Two l.ohi. -"fKiSp '<:
light me right out. There is uoKKfi. :
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"John Gavin, Dayton, Ohio "
Treatise on blood and Dkin diseases mailed free.
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Hours—B a.m to 5:30 p.m.
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f yr ~"2i. Orlfftnal uml Only (aenulne. A
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0 COMPANY. (Santa Fe Route.)
Leave. Arrive. "
"12:20 pan Overland ... * 2:4.1 P.m
* 8:15 a.m San bit-go Coast Line. * 1:17 p.m
1 • : 2$P- ni Ban Diego Coast Line. * 7:15 p.m
* 5:30 a.m l r . 9.50 a.m
* 8 30 a.m 1 .. ban Bernardino .. J *10:50a.m
•12:20p.m f . via Paßadeua....i |* 2:45p.m
* 4:00 p.m J (j. 6:25 p.m
I s:l««.u> 1 Riverside <*H>:soa.m
8 30 a.m > — via .... J * 2:45 p.m
•12:20 p.m) San Bernardino... I* 8:25 p.m
•ll:*'oa.m j Riverside aud San ) -10:13 a.m
* 5 05 p.m j Ber'dino via Orange ) * 5:20 p.m
* 5:30 am "1 Redlands, Meutone f
•llilSpm •■ ; »aHl B l.land. ;« f pirn
* 4:00 p.m [• -Panorama Train..l , 10 7?0a m
J via Pasadena ..{ • 2:45 p.m
*n nn«.m ißedlands, Mentone) , « „„
* VOln'm 5 a,,!l Highl.-ud via{ , ln :l f?,P m
5.05 p.m (orange <Si KiversldcS * ln :l<*a.m
* 5:30 a.m 1 f ■ 8:50 a.m
* 8:30 a.m | * 9:50 r».m
•12:20 p.m i I 10:50 a,m
* 1:25 p.m (Azusa, Passdenaand 1 • 1:25 p.m
* 4 00p.m intermediate ... * 2:45pm
t 7:20 p.m stations * 6:25 p.m
* 5:20 p.m f 7:45 a.m
<10:30a.m J [ ( 4:35 p.m
* 8:15 a.m Santa Aua • 1:17 p.m
* 3:05 p.m Santa Ana • 5:20 p.m..Santa
..Santa Ana ' 7:15 p.m
t 4:42 p.m Santa Ana t 8:48 a.m
Santa Monica* Redondo * B:'.JHa.m
•10:00 p.m Kedoiidoifc Santa Monica r 2:18 p.m
Santa Monicj&Redondo * 3:52 c.m
* 1:30 p.m Kedoudotfc -anLa Monica * 4:57 p.m
* 5:25 p.m|SantaMonica& Redondo
f 5::-t0 a.m San Jacinto viaPasaoc'a i!o:soam
f12;20 p.mjsau Jacintovi».Pasarie'a \ 6:25 p.m
ill :00 a.m|San Jacinto via Orange f 10:13 a.m
San Jacinto via Orange t 5:20 p.m
tl 1.00 a.m .Temecula via Orange.. t!o:l3a.m
t12:20 p.m]Temecnla via Pasadena tlo:soa.m
* 3:0.1 p.mi . .ttscondido. ... | i:l7p.m
* Daily, f Daily except t t<uuddy Sunday only.
ED. CHAMBERS,Ticket Ag'-nt,
First-street Depot.
K. W. McGEE, City Pur. and T. Ag't,
129 N. Spring St,. :.( s Angeles.
Depot at foot of first street. f 23
Sontai Pacifks imw.
NOVEMBER 1, 1392.
finii't :e»7e and ur& due to SJllV* ai
Fifth street daily, at, follows:
Leave Fct DUTItIATIOB, Arr. From
8.80 a.m Banning... Al0:15»m
A4:35p.m Bauning 10:00 pm
ss;3op. m Colton s 9:27 a.m.
7:45 a.m Colton ~ Alo:l6am
8:30 a. m Colton 4:52 p.m,
A4:35p.m Colton 10:00 p.m.
8:30 a. m Doming and v., . . 10:00 p. m.
B:3d a.m X! Pejso and East.... 10:00 p.m.
A':3op. m Chino A3:60 a.m.
9:25 a. to. long Beach & San Pedro 8:15 a. m.
12:40 p. ro. San Pedro & Long Beach 11:56 a. m.
5:00 p. m. uoug Beach & San Pedro 4-15 p. m.
2:00 p.m. Ogden and East, 2d class 7:30 a.m.
10:40 p.m. Ogdenand East, lv Clara 12 30 a.m.
10:40 p.m. Portland, Or 7:45 a.m.
ss:3op.m. Riverside 89:27 a.m.
7:45 a.m. Riverside Alo:lsa.m
8:30 a.m. Riverside 4:52 p.m.
A4:35p.m. Riverside 10:00 p.m
fe 5:30 p. m.! Sen Bernardino s 9:27 a.m.
7:45 a. ro Sau Bernardino Alo:lsa.m
8:30 a. m San Bernardino 4:52 p.m.
a4:3*>p. m. ... .San Bernardino 10:00 p m,
s 5:30 p.m. .. Redlands s 9:27 a.m.
7:46 a. m Redlands 110:15 am
8:30a.m Redlands 4:52pm
A4:35p.m Redlands 10:00 p.m.
2:00 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 7:30 a. m.
10:40 p. m. 3ar, Fran, and Sacram'to 12:30 a. ra.
a 9:12 a.m. Santa Anaand Anaheim 8:25 a.m,
5:10 p.m. Santa Aur.and Anaheim v4:o4p. m,
9:25 a. m B>inta Barbara 1:30 p.m.
4:55 p. m Santa Barbara 9:10 p.m
Santa Monica 7:44 a.m.
9:30 a n Santa Monica 8:29 a. m.
Santa Monica 12:15 p.m
1:17 p.m. Santa Monica 4:10 p.m.
6:16 p.m Santa Monica
0:15 p. in. .. .KsntaMonlca
Santa Monica Cafion.. 812:15p.m
(.9:30 a. m. ..Santa Monica Cafion.. s4:lop.m.
s 1:17 p.m. . Santa Monica Cafion
4:52 p.m. Tugtln 8:43 a.m.
a9:4oa.m WMttler 8:43 a.m.
4:52 p.m. Whittier : Al :45 p.m.
Take Santa Monica trains from San Fernando
Btreet, Naud's Junction, Commercial street,
A: cade depot, Jefferson street (Winthrop sta
tion), rand avenue, or University.
For north: Arcade, Commercial Btreet,Naud's
Junction, Sin Fernando ►treet
For east: Arcade, Commercial street, Naud's
For other branches: Arcade, Commercial
street, Naud's Junction San Fernando street.
Local aud through tickets sold, baggage
checked, Fullnu.D sleeping car reservations
made, md general information givon opon ap
plication to J. M. OBAWLHY, Asst. 0. Pas. AgX.
No. 144 3. Spring St., oor. Seoond C'KARIEB
B™YI kr, Agent at Depot.
8 Sundays only.
a Hnuas vf excepted,
Rlun'D GRAY, Wen. Traffic: Mgr.
Qeu'l Passenger Agt.
Los Angeles Terminal Railway Company.
Los Angeles uepois, east end of First street
and Downey avenue bridges.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for
Pasadena. Los Angeles.
I 6:35 a.m t 7:15 a.m.
* 7:10 a.m * 8:05 a.m.
* 8:00 a.m " 9:06 a.m.
* 9:00 a.m »i 0:35 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..Ti
"10:05 p.m.
11:00 p.m '11:45 p <n.
Downey avenue leaving time 7 minutes later.
Leave Los Angeles fcr Leave Altadena for
Altadena. Los Angeles.
"10:30 am '11:35 a.m.
* 4:00 p.m * 5:00 p.m.
All traiuß start from First-street depot.
Leave Lo:, Angeles for Leave Glendale for Los
Gkndale. Angeles.
t 6:45 a m .» 7:25 a.m.
* 8:15 a.m * 9:05 a.m.
*12:20 pm * 1:16 p.m.
* 5:15 p.m • 6:10 p.m
Lee.ye i.os Angeles for Leave East Sac Pedro
Long Beach and East for
San Pedro. Los Angeleß.
* 9:55 a.m * 7:25 a.m.
J 12:45 p.m 111:15 a in.
* 5:30 p.m. « 4:00 p.m.
Between Bast San Pedro and Long Beach, 10
S&n Gabriel Valley Kapid Transit Railway,
Leave Los Ainreles for Leave Monrovia (orLos
Monrovia. Angeles.
t 7:55 a.m t 6:55 a.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. (Daily,except.-tundays. JSundayonly.
Stages mcci the 8:00 a m. and 12:15 p.m.
trains at Pasadena for Mt. Wilson on new trail.
Passengers leaving Los Angeles on the 8 a.m.
train lor Wilson's peak can return tbe same day.
Theater nights the 11 p.m train will wait 20
minutes alter the theater is out when later than
10:40 p.m.
Special rates to excursion and picnic parties.
Depots ;ast end First street and Downey ave
nue bridges.
General offices. First-Street Depot.
T. B BURNETT, General Manager.
Iv2-tf W wiNnrrp. Gen. Passenger Agt.
RecLoricio Railway,
Winter Time Curd No. 9.
In Effect 5 a. m., October 3, 1892.
Los Angeles Depot, Corner Grand Avo. and
Jefferson st.
Take Grand aye. ( able or Main st. and Agrl
ultv.ral Park horse care.
Tiaius Leave Trains Leave
Los Angeles Redondo
for Redonao. for Los Angeleß.
8:00 a. m daily 7:20 a. m. daily.
.9:00 a. m. daily 9:10 a. m. daily.
1:35 p. m. daily 11:00 a. m. daily.
5:00 p.m. daily 4:45 p . m . daily.
Running time between Los Angeles and Re
doudo Beach, 50 minute^.
City Ticket office at A B. Greenwald's cigar
Btore, cor. First aud Horiug streets.
President. Sunt.
R. H. THOMPSON. Vine-Presiderit
Pioposals will !>■• received by the los A
ngeles City Water Co, up tj 3 v.m., December
6.1892, for one tour-million giliou high duty
pumping engine.
The purpose for which this engine Is to be
used is to iiurap water for domestic use to the
hill portion of the city of Los Angeles.
For specifications apply to
10 94w Supt. Los Angeleß City Water Co.

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