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THE ROME OF TO-DAY. Transformation During the last 15 Years. HISTORIC 20TH OF SEPTEMBER Modem Rome a Magnificent City- Sanitary Transformation Complete. To those who, living in Italy, can re call the critical moments of the unfold ing of the kingdom, or who were from the outside geographically accompanying in feeling the movements by which Italy was made, the 20th of September is like the crisis of the plot of a drama coming ia the fifth act and relieving the tension of interest in its conduct by the assur ance of a happy ending. From 1848 we love the gracious land, mother of our civilization, nurse of our modern arts, of romance, kind stepmother of all the muses, and heiress of all the wealth of antiquity, have felt our hearts rise and •ink in her visissitudes of fortune, as pa tient, persistent, undismayed, she grew from what Charles Albert found her to what Victor Emmanuel left her—insult ad, oppressed, thwarted by dynastic and imperialistic greed, leaving her martyrs by the way, and w inning every day more •nd more the sympathy of the liberal and liberty loving of all lands, until, on tbe day of which this is the auuiversary, •be iodc over the last of her enemies, these of her own household, and in at tbe breach of the Porta Pia, to take final and indisputable possession of her crown. No romance of war or love ever btiilt by human imagination more fully satis fies sll the conditions of the drama than the history of these scarcely forty years. The visissitudes of war and the labors of peace have helped alike to push the plot to an exciting issue, and those who fol lowed it with the passionate interest it merited must have felt, when thst day of triumph came and tbe Italian troop entered the Eternal City and crowned Victor Emmanuel king of Italy, that the drama waa certainly worthy the land of Virgil and Dante, of Allien, Geldoni and Msnzi, is well as Ferrucio, Victor Km manuel and Garibaldi. The little street from Porta Pia to the Quirinal, then a suburban lane between the vineyard walls, in a qusrter which only reminded one of hew great Rome had once been and how shrunken and vacant after the lapse of centuries, is now a magnificent •venue, along which splendid palaces have risen and are still rising. And those who entered by tbe Porta Pia ou tbat memorable day and are favored to march with the commemorative proces sion to-day, must feel the change with a peculiar force, entering by the noble av enue, now Via 20 Settcmbre, into the transformed city. A MAGNIFICENT CITY. The new Rome which lies on those hills and on the plateau to tbe north and northeast of the Rome of the last gen- is, in the modern sense, a mag nificent c ty—wide avenues, with mas sive, lofty houses—too much like Paris, perhaps, to be appropriate to Rome, but far filter for modern uses than the gloomy and romantic palaces which form the old city. Reared along narrow streets, whose picturesque tortuousness was no compensation tor the want of air and light they condemned their inhabitants to the entire circuit of the old wall called of Belisarius, which is on that sde now tilled with modern houses or with the scaffolding and preparations for them, so that the Maccao and Campo Pretoria are an expanse of construction and prepirations for construction and the city nas overgrown its mural limits, sad outside of the Porta Pia and Porta Sal aria it is encroaching os the Cum pa g ns. The Piazza de Termini, where twenty-five years ago the railway sta tion seemed a hardly tolerated intrusion on the old order of things, and where the artists used to plant their easels un disturbed to sketch the ruins of the picturesque baths, is now the center of a splendid quarter and tbe bead of the great Via Nationale, which vies with the boulevards of Paris for splendid struc tures, and which, still in progress, is destined to travel Rome from north to south. The works along the Tiber are slowly transforming the unruly river into a wa ter-way of similar character, the plan menacing entire destruction to the het erogeneous and picturesque, if still un seemly, aggregations of houses along its banks. Tbe fields where, when I first went to Rome, we used to wander, in the full belief tbat we were pilgrims to tbe farm where Cincinnatus left his plow to cross the Tiber and drive tbe Gauls •way —the Prati del Castello—are now laid out in building lots aud half built over. A broad Via Re ale drives straight •t the gardens of the Vatican, aud a whole suburb covers tbe patrimony of the great dictator. There is not even a street named after him. SANITARY TBAN&FOKMATION. But the sanitary transformation is as complete as the structural. The oily is supplied with water with a bounteous ness which no other capital possesses— the company of the Aqua Marcia even begs its clients to let the water run into their bouses continuously—it flows ev erywhere, and so cool in tbe midsummer that ice is a superfluity. Those who, in in the days of the old government, had occta on to visit the ruins in the sum mer time will remember the sickening fUthiness in which everything was kept, as if by a legalized custom, now scrupu lous neatness replaces it; and, excepting in the quarters along the northern bank of Ihe Tiber, in places where the piano regolatore has not yet reached out its measuring chain, one's senses need not be offended as of old by a ramble in tbe crooked and narrow ways of the old city. The Ghetto is tumbling dowr. as fast as pick and crowbar can bring it, and busy builders are following up the demolish' rs with new streets and new »tinctures. And, what strikes one as stranger still, the hoardings are blazoned with placards which advertise a liberty of the press which most make the veterans of the old ecclesiastical wars, soldiers of tbe temporal power, shudder at the impiety of tbe new order of thing—diatribes against the church of the old days, scan dalous romances of the lives of the priesthood, the last fruits of modern phi losophy—books indexed and blasphem ous to the old r.*gime flaunted on pla cards and soldon the second-hand book ■talis. All this is the work of fifteen years. Even a foreign conquest could hardly efface the work of that 20th of Septem ber. In another fifteen years of this progress the pilgrim to Uon.e will hardly find, except St. Peter's and the Coliseum, a stone that he will remember if he knew the city in 1860. And with it all Rome has become, from one of the most insalubrious cities of I'aly—next, I believe, in order after Naples forty yisrs ago—one of tbe most healthful; and while, under the popes, the death record tras greater than that the births, the latter now is consider LOS AVftlfrhEß DAILY HEIVAtjIX TfttIKSDAY MOBNING, DECEMBER 2, 1S8«3. of such of the outlying districts near Rome is complete, as now planned for the city w ill be, season in and season out, [ probably the healthiest in Europe—un i less Florence should take samo day to sanitation.-ffotne? Cor. London Times. MANAGEMENT OF TEAMS. Importance ol Economy in tne Use ol Horses. One of the economies which most needs to be learned by farmers is in the best management of teom help. A ureal proportion are overstocked wilh horses, jby which we mean keeping more horses I than oan be profitably employed all the year, There was possibly some reason for the notion tbat prevailed at au early day tbat teaniß cost little or nothing for keeping. Much that they ate was either unsalable or cost about as maoh to get it to market us it brought. On land worth little or nothing, only the most valuable grains would pay for transports g to market. It was possibly true, under such circumstances, that a horse's keep may have been a small matter; but now that the coarsest fodder can be sold, even straw bringing much more than either its manurial or nutritive value, the food that a horse eats is as good as cash, aud amounts to fully $1 per week, aud when working hard and well fed aften to twice that sum. A working team will cost to keep nearly or quite $150, and if we allow $1.50 per day for use of a team, H must work 100 days, or one-third of the working year, under favorable circumstances, to merely pay its way, allowing nothing for accident, disease and depreciation in value. On thosands of farms where only few kinds of crops are grown teams got little if any more than one hundred days' work per year. All thror.gh tbe winter weeks and sometimes months pass with out getting horses out except for exer sise. When the busy season begins it is altogether too busy for a little while, though even then the farmer is lucky whtse teams are uotkept idle oue or two days in tbe week by storms. Team help at seeding time in spring and in harvest is well worth whatever its owner's cm science will allow him to charge. We have known good farmers to pay §3 50 or even $4 per day for man and team at plowing, in order to hurry in crops in season. Even these seemingly high prices are less expensive than keeping through the year extra team help requir ed at these special seasons. Without doubt the greatest and most common loss in team management is from keeping peoT horses unable at any time to do a full day's.work. It is the most difficult thing possible for many farmers to get tbe idea into their heads tbat a horse capable of doing but little is entirely valueless. An old, worn-out horse will always sell for something, no matter how poor he may be, and always for a greater prioe in proportion to his value when worthless. For farm pur poses, with the high wages now paid to farm help, it does not require much de duction from a full day's team work each day to make up the value of a team in every respect, The poor horses cost fully as much, and generally more, for keeping than good ones do. Sup pose that with a good team two acres per day at plowing would be a fair day's work, while with a poor team an acre or an acre and a quarter wonld be all that could be accomplished. The hired help is paid the same in either case, while wiih a poor team nearly or <iuito half ' their efficacy is lost. Aud yet the poor er a farmer ia, tbe poorer invariably his 1 team will be. The two things always go together as cause and effect, and ihe ' poor team is oftener the cause of the general poverty than the reverse. ' Having a good team of horses, the farmer should either work them himself, or employ some one who will not abuse them, who will feed them well and so manage as to keep them employed near ly or quite all the work'ng days in the yev-ir. Stormy weather will interfere with this somewhat on the farm, and it is difficult to get more than two hundred days of profitable team work on most farms in our northern climate. Many get not much more than half this number, and horses lying idle in the stables in fair weather, because no work lias been provided for them, furnish proof of the mismanagement tbat so often results in failure. It is a d fhcult matter to keep teams profitably employed all the time during the work ing season, and the effort to do this has, as it should have, much to do with the methods of cropping and the kinds of crops to be grown. Keeping the teams busy, and men as well, is one of the best arguments for growing a large variety of crops rather than only a few. No positive or definite rule can be giveu as to the number of horses or teams that may be kept on a given area If the horses are good animals their numbers may be greatly increased with profit, as the land is made more fertile and suited to a greater variety of crops. Market gardeners often keep several teams on a few acres; but they are always busily employed either in drawing manure or marketing produce. Where sixty to one hundred loads of manure are used per acre in a single year, this alone requires a great deal of team help, and Ihe crops to be marketed need proportionally as much or more. Even for ordinary farming on very rich land, four horses, and sometimes more, may be profitably kept on farms of fifty to seventy five acres, since this amount of team help will be needed to crop the land as it should be and do tbe work at the right time. Yet there are many farms of this area of poor land where so much plowing and cultivating would never pay. Very poor land will not pay much anyway, but ia .least expens ive when kept in grass. Where this is tbe case, keeping five or six horses on a iifiy-acre farm would use up most of the produce in food and care, leaving little or nothing besides.— American Culti vator. California Fruit for England. California can unquestionably send fruits to Kngland in fine condition if the growers will properly organize. The fruit that is reaching New York from California is coming in quicker and in better condition, and rising in the mar ! ket yearly. An immense quantity of grapes reach England packed in saw dust, and California "beats creation 'as a grape grower. The waste of tine fruit in California is shocking, considering there are so many consumers, and to this subject at the American Exhibition in Loudon, Chicago should devote the closest attention. London is the best market for fruit; for grapes, peaches, nectarines, fine pears, and the sort of fruit California produces in perfection; and the carriage across the continent is now so rapid and by a system so perfect, as well as across the ocean, that tbe gardens of Southern California should never be st a loss for a sale. The fruit gardens of California are a far better in vestment than cattle ranches; indeed, we are only now being educated up to the fruit-consuming point, whioh any nation would be sure to reach, given the opportunity of a full, cheap and contin uous supply.— [Anylo-American Times. California Excellent Everything. ABIETENK which is produced from a pe culiar Plue and the only plsoe where Abie tene can be produced on tlie Continent is on the Western Slope of the Sierra Nevada* of California. It has great medtcsl properties aud combining it with other Expectorants In Abletene Cough Balsam we guarantee it for Consumption, Bronchitis, Sore Throat, snd Uiug TwmblSfcJt mitikKtw oylum. Prioe Sm 9V% HALF, t HPS CO HIM ft. Money Wanted at Hale's! Money Wanted at Hale's! Money Wanted at Hale's! Money Wanted at Hale's! J. M. HALE & CO., Wednesday, December ist 7 & 9 SPRING- STREET. 25 Dozen Gentlemen's Chest Shield Scarlet Undershirts at $1.50 Each, TN CONNECTION WITH A CHE3T SHIELD REACHING NEARLY TO THE ' waist. This garment is also constructed DOUBLE IN TUS BACK the same length, making two thicknesses around the entire body. The inside garment absorbs all perspi ration, and by adhering closely to the body creates a chamber of warm dry air between the inner and outside garment. These shirts are dyed with pure COCHINEAL, and are sold regularly at other stores at »2.50. 25 Dozen Gentlemen's Chest Shield Scarlet Undershirts at $1.50 Each. Worth $2.50. 76 DOZ. 6-BITI'ON KID CLOVES in au ASSORTMENT OF COLORS at 50c. per pair. 7» DOZ. 5-BUTTON KID GLOVES In an ASSORTMENT OF COLORS at oOc. per pair. 75 DOZ. 5-BUTTON KID GLOVES in an ASSORTMENT nu f»LORS at 50c. porjpair. REDUCED FROM SI.OO. REDUCED FROM $1.00. REDUCED FROM *1.00. 100 DOZEN SILK lIANDK BRCHIEFS AT 80c. EACH. 100 DOZEN SILK HANDKERCHIEFS AT 88c. EACH. 100 DOZEN SILK HANDKERCHIEFS AT 80c. EACH. WORTH 46c. AND IN BEAUTIFUL DESIGN. CANNOT BE DUPLICATED ANYWHERE UNDER 50c. 50 LADIES' KNOTTED FRINGED SHAWLS AT »5 EACH. Very large size and beautifully figured. Worth $3.50. Extra heavy w dght and knotted fringed on every side. 50 SHAWLS AT «5 EACH. WORTH 99 50. 100 TEN-QUAKTER WHITE BLANKETS AT •B.6OIEACH. 100 TEN-QUARTER WHITE BLANKETS AT 98.50 EACH. 100 TEN-QUARTER WHITE BLANKETS AT 58.50 EACH. REDUCED FROM $3.25. REDUCED FROM $3.25. 60 DOZEN CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' RIBBED HOSE AT 85c. PER PAIR. 50 DOZEN CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' RIBBED HOSE AT 85c. PER PUR. BEDUCED FROM 35c. 85 DOZ. GENTLEMEN'S SCOTCH WOOL UNDERSHIRTS and DRAWERB at 75c. eaoh 85 DOZ. GENTLEMEN'S SCOTCH WOOL UNDERSHIRTS and DRAWERS at 76c. each REDUCED FROM Sl.OO. 85 DOZ. GENTLEMEN'S SCOTCH WOOL UNDERSHIRTS and DRAWERB at 50c. each 85 DOZ. GENTLEMEN'S SCOTCH WOOL UNDERSHIRTS and DRAWERS at 60c. each 85 DOZEN LADIES' MERINO VESTS AT 60c. EACH. 85 DOZEN LA HIES' MERINO VESTS AT 50c. EACH. REDUCED FROM 75c. 500 YARDS DIAGONAL DRESS SUITING 3 AT 65c. PEE YARD. FULL 48 INCHES WIDE AND WORTH 91. 500 YARDS DIAGONAL DRESS SUITINGS AT «sc. PER YARD. 103 YARDS BLACK GRO3-GRAIN SILK AT 50c. PER YARD. 100 YARD 3 BLACK GROS-GRAIN SILK AT 50c. PER YARD, WORTH 81. 300 YARDS STRIPED PLUSHES AT aI.SS PER YARD. WORTH »1.75, AND IN EVERY IMAGINABLE COMBINATION. 50 DOZEN TURKISH TOWELS AT 18J,C. EACH. 60 DOZEN TURKISH TOWELS AT EACH. WORTH 80c. J. M. HALE & CO., "Wednesday ,1 December Ist, 7 AND 9 SPRING STREET -Application for Patent. U. 8. Land Office, I.os Anoei.es, - November (ith, 1886. ( VfOTICK 18 HEREBY OIVEN THAT S. P. ll Rees. whose postonics address Is Los Augeles, W. W. Jenkins and J. H.Wllbcr, whose postotlico address is Newhall, Los Angeles county, have this day filed their ap plication for a patent for the hereinafter mentioned aud described Placer Mining and Oil O alms, situated lv the Palomas Mining District, County of Los Angeles and State of California, and designated by the field notes and official plat on file in this of fice as Lots number Said Lot No. being as follows: The Watson placer mining claim, being the IWW of sec 7, T ft N X 1« ft, S B M. The Elton placer miuing claim, being the S\Y'4 of soc 6, T 6 N, RIO W, S B M. The Georgle gold placer mlulug claim, be ing the NE'4 of sec 6, I ft N, It Hi W, S B M. The Jemima placer mining claim, being the MWU of aec 6. T 5 N, R 16 W, SHU. The Olle gold placer ni'ulng claim, being the SWA of sec ft. T 6 N, R 16 W, SB M. Tbe Booby placer mining claim, being the N W'4 of sec 7, T ft N, R M W, S B M The Lizzie placer miuing claim, being the NEW of sec 7,1 ft N, StoW,B It M. The Smith placer rnlulnir claim, being tbe MM of sec 6, T 6 N, R 15 W, BBM. The Elwood placer mining claim, being tbe BEJ4 of sco fi, T 5 N, R 16 W, S B M. The Juno placer miuing claim, being tbe SK', 4 of sec 36, TON,ftl7W, 8 B M. The Adallne placer mining claim, being the WK of the SEJ4, and the E'-s of the SWJ4 of sec 26. T 6 N, R 17 W, S B M. The Herbert placer miniug claim, being the BWI4 of sec 26, T 6 N, R 17 W, 3 B M. The Columbia placer miuing claim, being the NE!< of sec 36, T 6 N, R 17 W, 8 B M The Curtis placer mining claim, being the NWV of sec 24, T 6 N, R 17 W, S B M. The Green placer mining claim, being the BWI4 of sec 24. T 6 N, X 17 W, BBM The Queen Oil Company claim, being Ihe of the NX> 4 , and the'WU of theNWH of sec 26, Tl N, R 17 W, S II M. The X W 0 placer mining claim, being the SEJi of sec 11, T 5 N, R 17 W, 8 B M. The Hanlon placer miuing claim, being the NE)4 of sec 14, T 6 N, R 17 W, 8 B M. The Nancy placer mining claim, being the NK>4 of the Nk<- 4 , and the NE' 2 ol the of the HEU 01 sec 2a, T 5 N, It 17 W, 8 B M The Dixie placer mining claim, being the NW>4 of sec 1, T 5 N, R 17 W, 8 It M. The Aloha placer miniug claim, being the BWJ4 of sec 11, T 5 N, R 17 W, 8 B M. Tne Bame placer mining claim, being the SWI4 of tec 12, T ft N, R 17 W, 8 B M. The Frank nlacer mining claim, being the NX' 4 of sec 18, TIN, R 17 W, 8 B M. Tne Knapp oil placer claim, being the theNE> 4 and the t I A of the o' sec 11' ai d the SWU of the NW.4 of sec 12, TO N. 1< 17 W, 8 BM. The W'liklns placer miuing claim, being the SEW of sec 1. T I N, B 17 W, 8 B M. The Wibon placer mining claim, being the NE!4 of sec 1, T t H. H 17 W, SUM. The Nero placer mining claim, being the NW'4 of sec 23. T 5 N, R 17 W, SUM The Virgin placer mlningolaim, being the NWW of sec 14, T 5 N, R 17 W, 8 B M. The Pete placer mining claim. h "ing th KWJ4 of sec 13, T B N. R 17 W, 8 B M. The Hill placer ui'iiing claim, being the NW'4 of sec 11, T ft N, R 17 W, 8 B M. Tbe Martha placer oil claim, being the NE'i of sec 28, T ft N, R 17 W, 8 B M. The Thermal placer oil claim, being the SS>4 of sec 28, T 6 N, R 17 W, 8 B M. The Midas placer miniug claim, being the NU of the BW'/i of sec 1, aud the SE'4 of the of ihe BWW of sec 1, and the NWW of the NE'4 of sec 12, T ft N, X 17 W. 8 B M. Tne Bunker Hill placer milling claim, be ing the BEV4 of sec 13, T SN, R 17 W, 8 B M. Containing ft:>4o acres. The location noiices of tho said placer mining and oil claims are recorded in 'bo Recorder's olHceof PalomasMining District, Los Angeles county, State of Cnllloruia. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of satd placer mining and oil claims are required to file their adverse claims, with tbe Register of the United States Land Office, at Los Angeles, lv the State of California during the sixij days period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the statute. J. D. BETHUftI, Register. It is hereby ordered th»t the foregoing no tice of Application for Patent be published forthepotiod of days (10 consecutive weeks , iv toe Weekly Hekald, a newspaper published at Los Angeles, Cali fornia. J. D. BEIHI'NE. nia-tf Register. Notice for Publication. Land office at Los Angeles, Cal.J October 20th, 1886. j Notice Is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice ot his inten tion to make final proof iv support of his clnim, and that said tiroof will be made be fore Register aud Keceiver at Los Angeles, Cats., on December Bth, 18S6. viz: George Klllian, Homestead Entry No. 618, for the NW \i of NW % and lot 4, Section 11, Town ship 1 8, Et. 16 W, S. B. M. He names the following witnesses to prove bis continons residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: F. Dietrich, C. Parish, 0. Bergh, John Jacoby, all of Los Angeles county, Cal 023 Cw w J. D BETHUNE, Register. Notice for Publication. LAND OFFICE > AT Los ANQKLKS, Cel.. / November 6, 1886. > Notice is hereby given that the tollowing uaroed settler has filed notico of his Intention to make final proof in sup port of his claim, and that said proof wfll be made before Register and Re ceiver at Los Angeles, California, on De cember 22, 1886, viz: Allen J. Cobb, Pre emption D 8. No. 8733 for the Lot 1 of NWJ-4 and NU of Stc. 2. Twp. 5 N., R 12 W., 8. B. Mi He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultiva tion of, said land, vfs: George Deeph, Charles Northcraft, 8. Bbtrpser, John Watklns, all of Alpine, Cal nol2-wlm J. D. BETHUNE, Register. Notice to Creditors. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE undersigned, executrix of the last will and testament of Jacob Farny, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary voucher--, within four months after tbe first publication of this nctlce, to the said executrix a' her resi dence, No. 24 Sansevalu street, in the City of Los Angeles, California. JULtE FARNY, Executrix of the last will and testament of Jacob Farny, deceased. Dated November 6th 1886. nov6-w6t For Sale or Exchange. AT FLORENCE STATION, CAL.. A RES idenceof oue acre of land, set in all kinds of fruit and g"m trees around It for wood; also, a well, tank, windmill, to irri fate. A house of four rooms and up stairs, wo rooms are shelved snd countered for business, where a general store Is kept now. Will sell property and stock of goods, or ex change for bustness property or residence fn or adjoining a good country town or su burb of the ctty, from oue to ten acres. For further particulars come and see, or ad dress owner ou the place. n2O lm w J. 0. LEHMAN, Florence, Cal SUMMONS. X* N THE SUPERIOR COURT of the Btate of California, In and for the county of Los Angeles. Marianne Louise Murphy, Plaintiff, vs. Martin Murphy, defendant Action brought In the Superior Court of the State of California, fn and for Ihe county of Los Angeles, and the complaint filed in said county of Los Angeles, in the office of the Clerk of said Superior Court. The People of the State of California send greeting to Martin Murphy, defendant: You are hereby required to appear In an action brought against you by tbe above named plaintiff in the Superior Court of the state of California, In and for the couuty of Los Angeles, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons, tf served within this county; or. If served elsewhere, within thirty days, or Judgment by default wfll be taker, against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is b ought to obtain a judgment of this couit dissolving tbe boi.ds of matrimony between plaintiff and yourself and autborfzing her to resume her maiden name, and for costs of suit. Refer ence Is had to complaint for particulars. And you are hereby notified that If you fail to appear and answer the said com plaint as above required, the said plaintiff will cause your default to be entered and will take Judgment against you as prayed for in said complaint. Given under my hand and the seal of the Superior Court of the Stale of California, in and for the county of Los Angeles, thia 23d day oi October, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-six. lOfflctal Seal.T 1 CHAS. H. DUNBMOOR, Clerk. By F. B. Fannino, Deputy. GEO. J. DENIS, Attorney for Plaintiff. 080 2m 8a A Sensible Hss Would use Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs. It Is ourlng more cases of coughs, colds, asthma, bronchitis, croup and ail throat and lung troubles, than any other medicine. The proprietor haaauthor- Ixed H. D. Godfrey to refund your money If after taking three-fourths of a bottle, re lief Is not obtained. Price 50c. snd $1. I Trial slae Ires. HOLIDAY PRESENT 1.. > PI Q FROM |Tj Q _ 5 The Queen Shoe Store, g 60 and 62 North Main St. w > X A HOST BEAUTIFUL PAIR OF Q CINDERELLA g 3 £ (iIVEN TO EVERY PURCHASER. H O g | $2.50 Worm Entitles You to Your Choice of One Slipper. 9 $5 Worth Entitles You to One Pair. dltm JOHN H. SIMPSON. A. M. McINNIS. SIMPSON & McINNIS, FASHIONABLE TAILORS, Under St/ Elmo Hotel, 253 North Main Street. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF Imported Goods of the Very Latest Styles CONSTANTLY ON HAND. o2y.Su Th JULIUS L. VIERECH, (SUCCESSOR TO M. W. CHILD 3.) Dealer in Hardware, Stoves and Tinware. Nos. 209 and 211 North Los Angeles Street, LOS ANGELES. CAL. ulB,t( Tb Su S. M. PERRY, PLUMBING, GAS FITTING, GAS FIXTURES, Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Gas and Sewer Pipe, Rubber Hose and Brass "Goods gmT"™ ROOFING, SANITARY PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING A SPECIALTY Finest line ol latest style Artictic Gas Fixtures, Gloves, etc. 1121 tf SuTh 30 South Main Street, Lost Angeles. The "Windsor Folding Bed Is the Best in the Market. FIRST—They do not fold tbe mattress. FIFTH —They need ,'t.s balancing weight than any other uprfght bed—can be SECOND—They do not disarrange the easily moved, bedding. SIXTH—They sre handsomely finished THIRD—The bedding fs always thor- and are very ornamental, oughly ventilated. SEVENTH—They work easier than any FOURTH—They do not work with a otber folding bed ever made, spring and cannot get out of order. Please Call and Examine the Windsor Bed. CHAMBER SUITS IN ANTIQUE OWL, MAHOGANY, WALNUT, ASH. Largest and beat selected stock ot CARPETS In Soutbern California. Tbe most artistic line of Furniture and Curtain Materials EVER EXHIBITED IN THIS CITY* CALL AND SEE THEM. Los Angeles Fnrniture Co., 859 and Bfll Nortli main Street, ocfi You Can Get a Dozen Cabinet Photographs FOR $3.00. Bibbee & Nye, 21 "West First St. THESE PHOTOGRAPHS ARE OF THE VERY HIGHEST STANDARD AND W A it ranted EQUAL IN EVERY RESPECT to those at any of the so-called first-class galleries, and for which an exorbttant price is asked. Examine our specimens and con vince yourself. We show proofs of all our work and make resittlngs free. n2B 3m BISBKK & NYE, No. 81 West First St. SHE 43REAT NERVE TONIC.-En tarpassed as a remedy for General Debility , slees lessaess. Indigestion, Menralgla,Raesmatlsm and Brokeuxlown VeasUtHlioas. Sold by an Dm gatsts and Vonntay Dealers. WWAU •* UUTATMHi. TARE ORIS DR. BDTUrS.