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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, March 03, 1887, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042460/1887-03-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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Childs and wife, O. W. Childs, Jr., and
s stert, Judge Taney and wife. Dr. Utliy
aud wife, Charles Prager and wife, J. X.
Sheward and wife, Dr. J. S. Owens and
Miss Minnie Hanoe, Dr. J. S. Grilfin
and wife, William Pridham and wife,
Major W. C. Furrey and wife, Eugene
Germain and wife, H. /.. Osborne and
wife, W, A. Spalding and wife. Dr."
Maynard and wife, E. C. Bosbyshell and
wife, H. McLellan and wife, W. F. Mo
Clure and wife, Ralph Rogers and wife,
J. J. Schallert and wife, William Niles
and lady, Colonel J. J. Ayers and wife,
C. E. Desmond, Misa Desmond, J. M. El
liott and wife, W. T. Williams and wife,
Dr P T Huckina and wife, Mr and Mrs
MoCree, H C Wiintr and wife, Colonel
H H Boyoe, wife and daughter, Mrs
Mamio Perry-Davis, F 11 Barclay and
wife, Judge Hatch and wife, J Dowuey
Harvey and wife. J W Hinton and wife.
J M Davies and wife, E P Johuaon and
wife, Sutherland Hutton aud wife,
Eugene Riggin and wife, Mux Meyberg
and wife, H Meyberg aud wife, Edward
X Benchley and wife, Philip Seldner
and Miss Carrie Green, L Jacoby ami
wife, H Jaooby and wife, Mr and Mrs
Ed Duuham, C F Kimball and lady,
Carl Last and lady, P C Cur
tis and lady. E C Clark, Jack
Austin, Heury E Highton and wife,
John Boreman and Mra Kite Putmao,
Lester Osborne aud wife, Euaene H
Crowdus, WO Tlonas, S B Hunt, H
T D Wilson, Captain Lawton, J R Mo
Manis, G A Dobioson, Paul Riecker, M
S Snook. T E Rowan Jr, Harry Oppen
heimer. Ben E Ward, Dr Manning and
wife, Walter S Moore, Jerry Illieh,
Percy Griffith and lady, Mr and Mrs
Andrew Glassell, Judge Brunson and
wife, Sheriff Kays, A G Patton and
lady, J M Tiernau and lady. W S Waters
and lady.
sarte Appearance ns Richelieu
Last Uvenliie-
Bulwer could not have selected a more i
dramatic period than the early part of
the reign of Louis XIII. upon whioh to
base a play, nor oonld ho have found a ,
grander or mare suitable personage in .
the whole range of history than Riche
lieu for its hero. The dramatic student
will find a strong coincidence in tho .
character and the parts played in the
history of their respective oountries
between the great French Cardinal- ;
Minister, Richelieu, ami the great
foolish Cardinal-Minister, Wolsey. ,
Shakespeare, with' his unapproachable •
Mains, has invested the latter with a ;
rinmour of loftiness which his real ,
character and achievements Jo not war- ]
rant We do not doubt that Shakes- ,
paare'a "Wolsey" suggested to Bulwer ,
the selection pf Richelieu as the central
figore for hia drama. Given the oharao- <
ter and the period, and the noble play
•night was rioh in material for the
construction of a most powerful play. ,
At the beginning of the seventeenth
century France was iv a deplorable posi
tion, and required a strorg hand and a
clear head to bring her successfully
through a most critical period. A young
prince, without strength of intellect
or natural kingly attributes, had just
eVMsasied the throne. The great nobles
were defiant of central authority and
determined to perpetuate the great
power which feudalism had secured
to thorn. Marie dc Medeois, the Q teen
taother, Italian in her birth and in
atiueta, and more disposed to rule by
Machiavellian indirectiou than by wise
■naxHiu, aggravated and inoreased the
number of tactions that were ruining
France. About this time Armand de
Richelieu took his seat in the States
General as a representative of the clergy,
and by aa address which attracted the
attention of the Queen mother, he ob
tained ao great consideration at Court
M to be made Secretary at War and of
Foreign Affairs. From this time he ex
laroised all bis great laculties to tho
strengthening of the authority of the
{Crown, and curbing the pretensions of
the groat nobles. The resentment of
the nobles and the vacillating character
cf Louis, led to cabals and intrigues in-.
numerable to destroy the power of
Richelieu. At this point, Bulwer hods
the material for his great drama. To
say that as a composition Rich-lieu is a
perfect piece, judged by any of the
standards that govern the construction
of a play, would be untrue. The verse
is sometimes stately and sometimes elo
quent, but it laoks sustained power.
The events themselves are are so dra
matic iv their character, that they need
only to be related to form a drama of
intense interest. And this is the
reason that our best actors have,
ever since this play has be
come a standard, taken partic
ular pride in personating the char
acter of the greet Cardinal. It possesjes
three distinguishing points which tea
the powers of a good actor. First, it en
ables the actor to show strength in weak
ness; the virility of youth in age. Sec
cad, it is marked by passages in which
the most powerful dramatic effects can
be produced, and in which the actor can
display the intensity of passion and the
storm of action with unfailing succe.s.
Third, it touches the human sympathies
through the media of patriotism and jus
tice. Mr. Booth has made a study of
thia character on the basis of this key to
the entire action of the play. From the
time-he opens the scene with "Joseph,"
itntit he closes the last act of victory
ever his enemies and rouses himself to
the grand height of rescuing France
from a dangerous peril, he never forgets,
nor suffers his audience to forget, that
justice and patriotism are the cardinal
portrayals of Lis art. "Good my liege,
for justice, all place a temple, and all
seasons summer," is the splendid apoth
egm whioh runs through his entire per
aonation. And even when he finds him
self brought, as it were at bay, it is seen
' that Mr." Booth then remembers more
acutely than ever that justice and France
mast be saved together, when he reluct
antly throws off his identity as a French
Minister, and puts forth "the power
which in an age of iron came forth to
curb the great and raise the low."
Thia passage is really the grand
climax of tbe piece, and Booth renders it
with a strength of passionate elocution
and coincident stage effect which makeß
cf it one of the most striking sceneß in
the whole range of the drama. And
.when he thunders:
"Mark where she standsl
Around her form I draw the sacred circle
Of our solemn church. Set but a foot
Within that holy ground, and at thy head-
Yea, though it wear a crown,—l'll launch
The curse of Rome!"
The andieuce are thrilled with the
terrible power thai he displays. We
jack space to go iuto the detail of all
that was strong and artistic in Mr.
Booth's unapproachable representation
of this great ohtraoter. It was, if we
may be suffered to use the figure, like
a masterpiece in painting. The col
ors were toned to the theme,
ami tbe lights and shades so
artiatiaally thrown in, that the whole
•canvas presented a marvel of symmet
rical beauty. But we would not do full
justioe to the performance were we not
to say that the central figure was ex :el
lently sustained by the main characters.
Miss Emma Vaders was a most accepta
ble "Julia;" and Mr. Ch»s. Hanford, as
•'Barradas," Mr. John Malone as "de
Mauprat," Mr. Carl Ahrendt as
"Joseph," Mr. Edwin Royle as "Hu
•net," all sustained their roles very
satisfactorily; and a higher meed of
praise is due to the very excellent rendi
tion Mr. Walter Thomas gave of the
youthful role of "Francois." Besides
Che excellence of the minor actors, the
mounting of the pioco and the costumery
ol the performers throughout were his
torically correct.
. To-night, Hamlet. As Mr. Booth •
fame rests more particularly upon his ren
dition of the character of tbe melancholy
Prince than upon any other of his roles,
tbo oocasion will he one of most in
tense interest.
Manager Wyalt wishes us to say that
be bas seats to sell in all parts of the
The autlience at the first night of
Booth was a most brilliant one. Every
seat was filled and a number of gentle
men were compelled to occupy standing
room. Many of the ladies were superbly
dressed and tbe gaslights were reflected
in a thousand diamonds and cast a halo
of glory over the silken and satin-clad
dames and maidens and their black
coated escorts. Many of the notable
people of the city wore present, as well
as a large nnmber of Eastern visitors.
Among the brilliant assemblage the
reporter caught a floetiDg glimpse and
made a mental note of the following
Ex-Governor Stone-nan and wife, Miss
Kitty Stoueman, Mayor Workman and
wife, Hon. tl. T. Hazard and wife, H
L. Macneil and wife, Dr. Hagan and
wife, Mr. and Mrs. f. W, Hellman, J.
M. Griffith and ladies, Mr. and Mrs.
Calm, Mrs. and Miss Dewey, Judge
Anstin snd ladies, Walter S. Maxwell
•tad wife. Miss Leta Maxwell, Miss
Rowena Lanfranco, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Laokerthim, H. T. Payne and wife, J.
V. Waohtel aad wife, George Denis and
Mrs. albert Sidney Johnston, O. W.
J. W. Davis. Prescription Druggist.
Tanslll's Punch Cigars at P. O. Cigar Store.
Due de Montebello champagne at Weyse
Oold quart 7. Orand Army charms cheap at
Fred Liude's.
Hone blankets and buggy robes at Foy's
harness shop.
Plush parlcr suits, easy chairs. New In
voice Just n.rn vi '1 at Allen's.
Carpota—fall tMtterns —now arriving.
Prices lower than ever, at Allen's.
Hot lunch at the i usoh saloon. No. 21 N.
Main street, from 11 A. M. to 2P. a.
If you wnntto furnish your house with
little money, call at Alleu'B, 32 8. Spring Bt.
See the Imported German Piano Rocnlsch
at Bartlett A Clark's. Frank Englcr, ageut.
Ash, cherry and walnut bedroom sets.
Extra Inducements offered this week at
Dr. Williams continues to treat nil heart,
throat aud chest diseases by his new and
popular system of medicated inhalations,
275 N. Msin street
Coal, Coke, Charcoal unit Wood,
Wholesale and retail. Special rates for ear
losd lo's, delivered to all points. Oltice—B
Court street; tOephoue 33. Yard—Corner
Alameda and Jackson streets: telephone 315.
Walter S. Maxwell,
Sole agent for WelllUKtou Coal.
rion't Overlook Tea's.
Three lots 400 feet from Pico street on line
of railway, for 8350 each, if sold this week
Lots iuth* same block are being sold for
$500. Parties going East reason for selling.
Address box lilt.
Anhenser Beer
On draught at the Fountain.
Goods at factory prices at Eaglesoni Co. 's,
60 North Spring street.
Holmes Sc Scott,
Dealers In coal, wood, hay aud grain, 157 S
Spring street
Bny Eaglcson's perleot fitting shirts, bO
North Spring street.
Rapid Development.
!25 YEARS IP3_yois.
Job Crci'cEt Medical Triumph cf lbs Age
fl i' "L^S^
eaacs, one done etfen's mob B change uf f culms
B Th - y 'ilniW t:.v V.p»t"/>, "nil causa Hie
tolly to Tito on X! -si', il'.na :1m I ystem |H nour
bira.l. an.l l y tl.-lr Vm-lo Action onilw I>lf. : *
tivct"-.- !;<•;."iur «tf. -uusu iiracta:*. Pri™
tt Murray St» K. Y.
RenovatD tho botiy, makes healtoj llcsli
etrcnirtlnnn tlio iv.ml;, tho vvast'so'
the system tritb p"-o Wood and Lord mueatj
tonos iiio nsrreua system, lavlgoietes tbe
brain, and imparl;! the vijor of oaubc«d
til. t: utbydrwrfflsta „
OfVICSs -St .IHiirrav Kt.. Vcir Vs:*
A Ladies' Genuine French Kid Button Shoe,
very ueat and stylish, *2.75 and W3.UU.
Misses' Spring-heel Goat Button Shoe,
Ladles' Kid Button Shoes, 81..~>0.
Misses' Sole Leather Tip Button Shoes,
Hi. 25.
Men's Congress Shoes, 51.7.«.
Nice Presents Uiven Away Free!
Headquarters Boot and Shoe
not si:,
200 N. main St., Downey Block.
A Rare Chance.
in the month of May, and am desirous
of disposing of the following property on
or before that time:
First—My residence, 405 Temple street;
two-story house, 11 rooms and cellar; finely
finished aud built In the most substantial
manner: good stable aud outhouses; nicely
' improved lot 6D feet en Temple street, IN
leet deep; slso, 47>£ feet on Bunker Hill
aveuue. by PJ9V{ feet with 20-loot alley.
Also, one of the finest carriage teams In the
i cil"; carriage, phaeton, harness and fittings
i complete. This is a ereat bargain for par
i ties wanting a complete and a well-located
< house ready for occupancy.
Secoud—Two lots on Temple street, opp>
! site Olive; graded: good location for busi
ness or flne resideuce site.
Tnlrd—Three lots In Block 2, Park tract:
close to business; two lots in Block 8, Park
i tract, ne«r Ostrich farm road.
Five lota in Block 10, Park tract; nice'o
cality and near Temple-street cable road.
' Ten lots in Block 11, Park tract, joining
Angeleno Heights tract; a speculation.
A corner lot in Block 13, Park tract; fine
view; a choice lot.
Eight lots in Block 14, Park tract; well
situated and good view.
Seven lots in Block 17, Park tract, near
Temple-street ca> le rosd; graded si reets.
Ten lots In Block 18, Park tract; fine loca
tion; streets graded; lots level.
One lot In Block 22, Park tract, 150 feet
from Temple street; a bargsin.
Also, seventy five lota In the Beaudry
Water Works tract, on Alameda street, neat
railroad depote; excellent location for busi
ness, warehouses, etc.
1 hree flne, new cottages In healthful lo
cality, magnificent view, and only two
minutes' walk from business center and
horse-ear lines: for sale at a bargain.
one lot in Ocean View tract and two in
Washington tract. These will be sold cheap.
Owing to my departure, I am offering the
above at pricea considerably under the
market and on terma that will be easy.
For prices and conditions, call at my of
flce, 1251 Temple street, at car-house of
Temple-street cable railway.
Mr. Geo. W. Frink, President of the
Los Angeles Land Bureau, has just re
turned to Los Angeles after a three
weeks' trip into San Bernardino and
San Diego counties.
He reports tho beat of prospeots, and
all parties are on tbe gui vice for the
new linea of railroad now couuecting
those counties with this city.
Iv the past week h's Arm, in San
Diego, has sold oity lots to the extent of
$40,000, aud country lands in the El
Cajon valley, 834,000, almost entirely
intended for raisin eul'.ure. The El
Cajon valley, he reports, ia being con
nected by railroad with the city of San
Diego, and lands are consequently be
ing rapidly bought.
People's Store.
To-day is our great gingham sale; the
goods have been ou exhibition for two days;
the price is 6'/ic. a yard; a limit of 16 yards
is placed upon every customer: the goods
are worth 10c; all ihe staple apron checks
represented, and a yard is the price.
We will also have a special sale of ladles'
printed-border hemstitched handkerchiefs.
150doteuof mauufactur rs' Imperfections.
Handkerchiefs warranted all linen and
worth from 15c. to 50c. apiece
A special piece and a half of 81-ek Gros-
Graln Silk, elegant goods, atgla yard. It
wants to be seen t> be appreciate d We
will sell colored brocaded velvets in a num
ber of shsdes at II a yard—goods that we
sold at 81.75 a yard, but not having a com
plete line we decide to close them out to
day at 11.
8togl« width half-wool de beige dress
in plains and fancies, immixtures of
grey and brown, las. a yard.
Our double gold de beige mixture trie its
at 60c a yard are the nicest goods that we
have handled for a long time and their
rapid sale marks the public appreciation.
Remnants of all kinds ou our ceuter
Five-fourths bleached sheeting—one of
the best sheetings made—loc. a yard.
Gentlemen's Catne's Hair shirts or draw
ers. It apleee. '1 hese goods have sold with
us at $1.5;*, and you couldn't buy them any
where uuoer ft 20. Are they cheap?
Don't forget our Ladies' French Kid Shoes
to-day at 12.75 and 13.50.
Children's and Misses' extension sole.
Scotch-welt, solar-tipped button shoes, 11.75.
All linen towels, 24x48 Inches, lj^c.
pkon.e's store.
Buy Esgleson's fine underwear, 50 North
Spriug street.
J W. Davis, prescription druggist, has re
moved to2'l South Spring street, between
Third and Fourth streets, where he is estab
lishing the m del pharmacy of
Cilifornla, and will be glad to see his old
friend and patrons.
Large assortment of traveling and tourists'
shirts at Eaglesoa & Co.'s, 50 N. Spring St.
Free Tents.
At the ladies and gents' parlors of the "Car-!
bollc Smoke Ball," rooms 3 anl 4, over 28 i
North Spring Btreet, Loa Angeles, Cal.,
they give Iree tests in order to prove their
as-ertiona. Truly, it's a wonderlul cura
tive discovery for such diseases as ctairh,
colds, asthma, etc. Send for testimouials
of our best citizens. They are worth read
Tills Day
Auction sale at Santa Monica. Take the 9:30
Shirts made to order at Eaglcson & Co.'s,
60 North Spring street.
Urmy Homestead Tract.
This property is on the line of the Pico
street electric ro id. Lots are selling rapidly
and will double in value in a short time.
Price fI JO a lot; #25 monthly, no Interest.
One house free to every seven lots. H.N.
Urmy, 114 West First street, Nadeau block.
Auction Sale at Santa Monica.
JohnC. Bell, the auctioneer, sells this
day at 11 o'clock 200 elegant flne level lots
on the most prominent streets, to the high
est bidder, by order of Colonel R. 8. Baser
and Senator John P. Jones, through his it
tnrney, Walter Van Dyke, Esq., of Wells,
Vau Dyke <_ Lee. Reserved seals for the
ladies. Sale takes place in front of the
Santa Monica Hotel. Water piped to
grounds. Elegant lunch at Scott'a now Ar
cadia Hotel, palace of Southern California.
The first anction sale iv five years and tbe
last. No lots will be sold at private sale.
Salvation .Heeling*
Fverv night at Nadeau basement, corner
First and Spring streets.
Till* Day
Auction sale at Santa Monica. Take the 9:110
liesd Property and Low Prices.
For the last ten days 1 have been offeriog
lota in Ihe Urmy Tract for sale, and nearly
one-half bave beeu taken. These lota nre
the best and the cheapest on populer Pico
Heights; tbey will only last a short time. H.
N. I'nny, 114 West First street, Nadeau
Thl« Day
Auction sale at Santa Monica. Take the 9:30
Protect tlio Complexion.
Fine ra'ment is of less importance than a
good complexion, vet the latter is within
the reach of all. To secure a youthful,
clear nnd smooth complexion, use only
Camelline, pi.ik or white, protecing the
complexion and lnatantlv besutifyirg the
skin; Price of Camelline is fifty cents.
A Changs of Base.
Abernethy & Taft, the clothiers, who have
beenestablis ed at 73 North Spring street
for a number of years, arejkeeplng up with
the times and moving to thoir new store at
No. 19 South Spring street, next door to
Moagrove's Cloak House, and will be ready
for business in a few days.
Tills Day
Auction sale at Santa Monica. Take tbe 9:30
Unredeemed Singer Sewing- .Tin.
At a bargain. People's Loan Oflice, 306 N.
Maiu. „
Tula Day
Auction sale at Santa Monica. Take the 9:30
Every well dresacd mau should wear
Eagleson's perfect fitting shirt-collars, cufls*
and neckwear.
11. 13. Small,
Dentist, removed to Hollenbeok Block,
Spring street, oorner Second street
Qhlrsrdelll's prepared cocoa, most excel
lent substitute for tea or coffee.
Situated on a Superb Plateau, Between Washington and Adam, Streets.
| AT 10 I. M. AND 2P. I. >
40,000 Vines and Trees of All Kinds.
Large Lots, small Prices, Viz :
$275 Each; $50 Cash and $20 Per Month, Without Interest.
Three lots donated for Public Schools and Churches. No Taxes to be paid until Decern
ber, 1888. Located in the Southwestern suburb, at the door and iv the growing direction
of the city. , , .
Is without doubt the BEST AND CHEAPEST tract to-day in the market. Sold by the owner.
mrl-2m C MIIrYDON, Rooms 1 and 4, Old Postoflice Buildine, Up Stairs.
side tho city limits of Los Augeles.
I ne plateau of Arliugton Heights offers the
most magnificent view to be beheld iv
touihern Calilorula, embraciug tno whole
of the Lcs Augeles valley, and extending
from Ban Pedro and Santa Muuica on the
Pacific Ocean, across the plains to the foot
hill', aud up to the snowy heights of the
Sierra Madre mountains, i'hls table land
or mew is perfectly level aud unbroken,
but tiO feet higher than the elevation ot
Spriug and Main streets. To reach it there
are no hills to climb, and as the streets lead
ing from the ceuter ot Los Angeles city up
to it follow the same it is as
easy of access as Washington Gardens. The
soil of Arlington Heights is a rich loam,
mellow aud frlab'e at all seasons, and easy
to cultivate. The vineyards and orchards
surrouuding It give undisputed evidence
that every acre of Arlington Heights will
produce grapes and fruit without irrigation,
A stratum of purest »eil water is struck
anywhere on the tract at a depth of from 30
to 60 feet. The plateau of Arlington Heights
ia unequaled lor health. A gentle breeze
from tne Pacific Ocean fans It dally; sea
fogs never reach its elevation, aud frosts
being almost unknown ou the "mesa," the
most tender plants, such as tomato vines,
bear fruit there every day ol the year. The
Sauta Mouica branch of the B P. X B. runs
alongside this elegant tract; the present
termluus of the eleetrlo street railroad is
distant one-half mile from Arlington
Heights, anl it is expected that it will
be extended to aud through Arliugton
Heights. A free carriage is running Irom
the electric road to Arlington Heights, aud
the two-horse street oar line is now being
extended through Washington street to au
easy walklug distance from this tract The
elevated plateau of Arlington Heights ter
mlna-.ts in a rldgeor descent ju>.t sixty feet
south of Adams street, ana In a similar
ridge north of Pico street; ou these two
ridges are located the most magnificent
building sites in Loa Angeles. No houses
cau ever be built high enough in frout ol
them to obstruct that glorious view of
mountain, valley aud oceau: from Cataliua
island to San Jacinto peak, and down again
over tho broad acres, orchards nud vine
yards of fair Los Angeles valley lo the blue
waves of the Pacific ocean beyond the coast
of Siuta Monica. Whosoever wishes for a
beautiful home sheltered from tho uoise
and bustle of a busy city, but withiu a
twenty minutes'drive ol the plaza, should
select iv Arlington Heights a lot or fi acre
tract whereon to build his house.
During the last few years it has occurred
frequently that men have, bought 5 or 10
acres In Los Angeles, sold oil one half In
lots for the price of the whole, ajid retained
valuable trounds for a home, thus free of
cost. Such chances are offered to-day in
Arlington Heights. The present owners,
Dan McFariaud, William H. Bousall, Theo
dore Wie.eudanger, J. P. McCarthy. E. Mc-
Carthy, Itobert Turner and W. Mcßratnty,
purchased this large body ol land ot a low
price, they offer It now In smaller tracts, or
lots, at prices to suit all, and purchasers
who make their selections now, get all the
benefit of a first choice for bargains in a
vast tract of land. Attention is invited to
the great success achieved be.'ore this by
tbe same owners in the sale of the Wlesen
dauger Tract aud Addition, the Wiesendan
der City Tract, Park Villa Tract, and Mc-
Arthur'a Addition to Park Villa
Every city has its one fashionablo suburb
par excellence, as liOndon has Its Rich
mond, aud Paris has its Saint Cloud, Arling
ton Heights, by a htppy combination of
advantages, promises to become a fashion
able addition to Los Aogeles of the beauti
ful mansions aud park-like grounds of the
wealthy. •
Our principle Is to buy large tracts, grade
streets, and offer homes for all, at prices en
abling the purchasers to make a handtOT.c
profit. Arlington Heights hitherto was one
vast body of land of nearly 700 acres. Our
map shows a magnificent subdivision of it
into h]4 acre blocks, 660x300 feet, Including
streets, each containing.!-! lots 50x160 or 200
feet, and each surrounded on all sides by
streets 60,80 or loa feet wide. Investors who
a'e able to apprccia'e the importance of a
well planned subdivision, will loretell a
great future to this tract, with its miles of
wide streets, Intersecting each other at
right angles. Th-j elegant lawusand stately
mansions of the rich will be found here
within a short time, and purchasers who
take advantage of our low prices and easy
terms will reap a golden harvest of their in
vestment in Arliugton Heights.
For further particulars, prices and maps
apply to the office of Arlington Heights
Land and Water Company.
25 Wkst FinsT Stp.ekt,
Up stairs, corner of First and Spring Sts., or
james p. McCarthy,
23 W First street, or
120 111 West First street.
Pioneer Transfer Co.,
Bagago Delivered to All .Parts of
the Oity.
McLain & Lehman, PropnL
Halt If
reet and conviction of any perton or
persons detected in tampering with or in
any way meddling with the gates, pipes or
meters of the Lns Anuales Gas Company
contrary to Section 621 of the Penal Code
mr2-lw Secretary.
£s*r~Coal, Wood, Hsy and Grain—23l
Upper Maiu street, Los Angeles, Cal. P. o.
Box 181. 126
Valuable Property
Slx'y-cne feet on Spring st., with two
story building; now paying good
ra« of luterest, with prospect of
large increase 587.C00
Sixty feet on Spring St.; a first-class
investment , 25,0r0
Forty-five feet on Spring St., with
good building 75,000
Sixty feet on Fort St., 331 feet deep;
810,000 building; veiy near busi
ness center; a No 1 inve tinent 40,000
Sixty feet in tho best business block
ou Spring street 78,003
Seventy acres in ciiy limits; the
finest tract in the city for subdi
vision; a bargain 90,C00
Fifty four acres on Main street; flne
property for subdivision 100,000
4" 582 acres of land near Riverside,
per acre 15.00
4UOO acres as flue agricultural land
as cau ba found lv the State, per
acre 12.80
110 feet corner of Pearl and Sixth Bts 14,000
Heuse and let ouThomp onstreet,
Ellis tract 3500
Five lots, Kl'ls tract, each 1000
.Vi 2 acres land adjoining near etty
limits; very fine lor subdivision,
per acre 400
Twenty acres choice alfalfa laud,
within 3 miles of city limils; per
acre 200
Thtrty--ix acres, 7 miles from city;
fine flowing artesian well, bouse,
barn and corrals 4000
Five lotsou Pico street, nr. Figueroa;
very cheap 5000
Three lot", 180x190 to 20-foot alley,
corner Figueroa and Manhattan
streets; elegant residence prop
erty; nt a bargain
Two new hard-finished cottages, one block
from street cars, at a bargain.
Several choice lots on Figueroa street at a
Choice property on Washington street,
near line of street cars, at a bargain.
Choice acre tracts near city at. a bargain.
31 Weal First Street,
New Los Anoeles National Bank Building
Real Estate Agents anl Auctioneers,
14 North Spring Street.
813,000—17-room house on lot 100x250 in
East Los Augeles; will make a flne
boatding house; Vicash.
•30—An acre Fine tract ol 610 acres at
Ontario. This 1b a bargain.
•65,000—100 acres of land within oity lim
its. Flue piace for subdivision.
•13,000-Choico tract all laid out, ready
for market.
•53,000—86 acres ou Seventh stroet, mag
nificent views.
• 14,000—10 acres, one block from cable
860,000— so acres of cholee orange grove,
will guarair.ee a profit of #40,000 in
a subdivision.
Lots In all parts of the city. Houses of al
sizes and prices. Lots in Ela Park Tract.
See ads in Express and Tribune.
QCI7 II North Spring Street.
farm at the foothills, Duarte, contain
ing 20 acres; a very healthful and central
location, opposite the po.toffice, convenient
to DEPOT. The trees are large nnd of the
choicest varieties; the fruit commands the
highest prices; will pay well on the invest
ment; 20 shares of water. This is s cheerful
home, with grand oak trees about the house
and yard. The purchaser to have the
present crop of oranges, which are about
rendy for market. Cau give immediate
possession. Address owner.
12-lm Pasadena.
The Tchachipa Building Stone Co.
GEO. F. BLMR Treasurer
(Fl'st National Bank).
ROBERT A. LEW 13 Secretary
Dlroctors-Gcn. E. Bouton, Alpheus Lewis,
Charles R. Brown, Timothy O'Shea, Robert
sSlsv" Quarrlers of Blaok Granite, Gray
Mar.de, brown, Yellow, Grceu and White
Sandstone. Orders of any dimension filled
at shott notice. For samples or information,
address R. A. LEWIB,
P. O. Box 1388 Los Angeles, Cal.
Offlce 12 Court stroet. 115 lm
Elegant Home,
Building Lot
26 W. First Street,
Bet. Spring and Main, Los Angeles.
In tne Race for Trade,
20 North main Street,
California Wines and Brandies
IHIPORTF. B I, I (till Its.
Zlnfandcl, Riewllng, nock,
Muscat, Tokay, Etc.
Also, 3 to 10 year-oldfWhisky for medicinal
use. Tennant's Ale. Guinuess' Porter,
Finest French Brandies, Gin, Blackberry
Wine, Blackberry Brandy, Cider, Cham
pagne, etc.
JOE BAY Ell dc CO.,
29 North Illaln Street.
fit?-Lowest Prices and Free Delivery.
Peruvian Bitters!
2ft North main Stroet.
H. G. ROLLINS & Co.,
No. 25 Temple Street.,
Dealers in Real Estate.
Throat Diseases, Bronchiti
Together with diseases ot
Successfully treated by
M. 0. P. 8. O ,
No. 'Jl j Mniu St.. next the Diamond Hot tei
Los Augeles, Cal.
a peculiar disorder of the UOatllll and
adjacent parts, which prevails to an alarm
ing extent and is productive of very serious
Tho m. st promiuent and characteristic
feature Is a moroid dlsehargo fro n the
head, varying in its nature at different
In some there is an almost constant flow
of clear, acrid fluid, but ofteuer auntie sive,
purulent or mtico-purulent, g eculsh-yellow
matter is secreted, which accumulates In
the nostrils or drops into the throat, necesfa
siiatiiig its frcqueu: removal by blowiugtue
nose or expectoration, aud ollcu by both
processes. Sometimes patieuts feel aa
though their whole head was iv a state of
roiteuuess, so groat is the amount of matter
discharged and so fetid Is its odor. The
patient is greatly annoyed by the constant
dropping Into tlie throat of the morbid mat
ter from the head, and as a recumbent posi
tion naturally favors the How downward,
his rest is frequently dl turbed from this
cause. Many sufferers are obliged to He
wilh the head very much elevated in order
to sleep with some degree of comfort.
In others a tough, viscid aud offensive
phlegm collects behind r.n i above the soft
palate, lv the passage between the throat
aud head, adheariug to the parts with glu-
Ish tenacity. Its lodgment embarrasses
respiration and creates a sens 'tion of irrL
tation and uucnslness iv the affected local
ity, which gives rise to a constant aud al
most irresistible desire to relieve the dis
comfort by drawing the mucus iuto the
throat so as to eject it by tho m uth. This
prac.tce, popularly knnwu as "hawking,"
is characteristic of catarrh, snd proves as
embarrassing to the one affected as it is
disagreeable to those around him.
Again, the offensive matter hardens and
deposits itsell on the membraue lv the
si ape of dnr, bard concretions, which aro
discharged by way of the nostrils or thru a
iv lumps or iritgmeuts of a deep green tlut.
Iv some cases these incrustations acoumti
latetosuchhu extent as to form a regular
plug iv the uosc, which obstructs breathing
auu produces serious discomfort. So firm
ly do these incrustations adhere to the
point of iittachmeui that their removal
usually requires the most vi. leut efforts;
not unlrequeuily t. ey have to be torn from
the membraue. Occasionally a solid cast
of notable size is expel ed, on which there
are generally traces of Mood, but lv some
cases the cast pr?sencs a tubular appear
auce, being of exact shape of the vasal
cavity. Tbis condition is Indicative of ul
ceration, which, in time, may destroy the
houy st uctore of the nose aud produce a
subsequent Unite ring of that organ.
Cases are occasion-illy met with iv which
a thick, viscid, slimy secretlou coats the
membraue of tbe unsalcavit.es and then
putiifles, giving rise to a stench which is
really overpowering aud sufficiently fetid to
p ison the atmosphere of a wnolo room;
and there are others iv which all tbe secre
'ions of tne membraue ar.: suspended, caus
ing an unpleasant feeling ol dryness, beat
aud fevenshuess lv the head aud nose — a
condition popularly known as "Dry Ca
The disease speedily extends to the air
cavities of the boues of tno forehead aud
face, giving rise to a distressing sensation
of h avy weight or compression over the
forehead, especially lv the region above
aud between the tyes, and to a feeling of
fulness, heat, irrita>i >n, sorenesa or paiu iv
the uostrils near the root of the nose, as
well as in the upper part of the throat,
above aud behlud the soft palate. Some
times there is paiu obstina ely fixed in some
particular part, as iv the temple, on tbe top
of the head, at tho back of tbe nec k, or be
hind the orbids, and occasionally pain
manifests itself iv the face of so severe a
character that it is frequently mistaken for
The nreath is always tainted and at times
assumes au exceeding fetid and sickening
odor, in some esses it becomes sn revolt
ingly offensive as to render the sufferer an
object of disgust to himself us we;l as to
Tho nasal membrane is thickened and
congested, causing the nose to be stopped
up, sometimes ou one side, sometime ou the
other, aud often ou both, giviug rise to a
disagreeable, stuffy senssttoa In ihe head,
and occasioning violent and prolonged
paroxysms of suetziny.
The voice is weak, indistinct and husky
or of a uatal cuaruc cr di playing a sort of
sniffing quality. Oftentimes there Is a con
tinuous Hoarseness and discordance. There
is also a sense of irritation lv the throat,
and frequent attempts to clear tho parts of
phlegm, producing the sound' hem" more
or less forcibly. Iv soma cases patieuts
complain of nn uncomfortible feeling of
fullues-, or a choky eusatiou in the throat,
and iv others of a disiressiug and almost
constant dryness, lor tho temporary relief
ol which they have to Swallow frequeutly.
Others, again, speak of a eoustaut bad or
uatiseoua taste in the mouth or throat.
The stomach gen rally surfers mote or
less and becomes weak and irritable: the
appetite ia cipticious nud nearly always
Dad iv the morning. The patient Is lan
guid, unable to perform mental or physical
labor with the u.ual facility, is nervous, de
pressed iv spirits, at times fearful, timid,
agitated aud Inclined to drowsiness and
sleep, the mem ry weakened aud perma
nent impairment seriously threatened.
The mucous membrane soon becomes
morbidly sensitive to unfavorable inrlu
euces, and iv spite of the utmost care be
comes affected from tbe slightest causes, so
that at last a breath of wind upon tho lining
of the uo.-e or throat becotn- s productive of
a cold, snd gives rise to serious disturb
ances of the respiratory organs. Tnus the
patleut is subject to frequent aud repeated
colds, each attack aggavatiug the disease
by giviug it a new impulse nnd iuvolviug a
larger extent or surface than lis predecessor.
Iv this manner the difflcnlty spreads from
organ to organ, invading the throat, larnyx,
trachea nud bronchial tubes, until en
croaching further and further, it reaches
the finer ramltlcatious of the bronchi, when
but a slight impulse Is required to send it
to the lungs. Catarrh may, and often does
atfeet other organs lv tbe body, especially
those containing a mucous membraue, such
as the stomach, bowels, kidneys, etc.
By the employment of proper inhalations
In tne form of medicated vapor (not steam
or spray) we are able to produce immediate
and direct actiou upou thu diseased surface
in the pharyuxand nas i passages, for air
will fiud its way into the most remote aud
tunicate cavities, where it is utterly impos
sible lo make fluid applications. By these
meats every case can be cried.
Ozcena Is the prolesslonal or technical
name given to au advanced form of catarrh
in which ulceration bas eaten ihrnugb the
membrane lining of the uose to the carti
lage of the bono. Any case of catarrh may
end In rzecna, but It most frcquuutly.occurs
in those who are naturally scrofulous. The
discharge takes place through tbe nosttlls
or through tne throat, and Is generally of a
yellowish or greenish yel ow color, fre
queutly tinged with blood and almost al
ways attended by an ofteuslvestneli. In the
language of Dr. Wood, of Philadelphia,
"The disease is one of the most oh iurate
and disagreeable which the physician has
to encounter. In bad cas sthebiea.h of the
Salient becomes so revolting as to isolate
im from society and to render him an ob
ject of disgust even to himself." In some
cases plec . s of bone bee,me separated and
slough off, leaving deep, unhealthy ulcers,
which secrete a bloody matter, and are ex-
difficult to heal. After rztena has
continue i some time the sense of smell
usually becomes impaired and often lost.
Deafness Is one of its most common conse
quent s, and results from Its exieuslou
through the eustachian tubes to the internal
ear. Pains lv the head and over the frontal
sinuses, Impairing memory, and eveu in
sanity frequently spriug from Its extension
to tho brain. The grea'est danger, how
ever, bcause the most common, is that it
will extend downward aud affect the lungs.
In most cases of pulmonary nisense catarrh
Is present iv some degree, and in many iu
stances it causes a large share of the pa
tient's discomfort.
Besides these grave consequences, all of
which are liable to sp lug from scrofulous
catarrh or ozicna, there are othors which, if
less dangerous, are sufficiently unpleasant.
Itoccasious great unhappiuess to thousands
of both sexes, by is dating them and pre
venting their settlement lv Hie An often,
sive running from the nose, with foul
bteath.ls about as great a calamity as can
befal' young pcople.jfor no yo ng person
should ever think ol uiarrj ing whileaflliot-
I ed with catarrh.
Those who visit Southern Caiffnrula, after
trying every known remedy, aud failing in
obtaining health through climatic changes
alone, would do well to try Ihla wouderful
aystem, which is revolutionizing the whole
medical science and effecting cures In this
very city in persons given up to dlo.
m. mi, ion wii.i.ia n>, m. ».,
273 North Main street, Los Angeles, Cal,
Office hours from 10 a. v. to 4 r. m. mi l 2

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