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CITY OF SELMA. The Bird or Freedom Caught by the Pilot Of st Locomotive. Tbe cannon-ball train on the Georgia division of the Bast Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia was late one day and made thundering speed from Atlanta to this city. As the train swept round a curve into a cut near Ooltewah Junction, fif teen miles east of Chattanooga, an enor mous bald eagle was Been on the track by Mr. VY. M. Fortune, the fireman, who was at tbe moment peering through the forward window of the cab. The pilot was upon his eagleship before he could rise, struck him, tumbled him upon the frame, where he clutched a wooden beam with one of his great claws and held fast. A City of Resources and Prosperity. GEM OF THE SAN JOAQUIN. A T«wn Full of Life, Progress nod Well Directed En terprise. The young and prosperous town of Selma, in Frssno oounty, has been gen erally overlooked by persons engaged in writing accounts of Frssno county. I' Is situated about fifteen miles south of Fresno City, 261 miles north of Los Angeles, on the line of the Southern j Faolfio Company Railway, in a very rich agricultural region. This city of Selma was an ordinary way statlou till about three years ago, when tbe great Fresno system of irrigation was applied to the rioh plains around tbe settleme. t. Tbe effect was magical. Huge and re warding crops began to appear in a short tune; capitalists began to invest in land in that locality and have already Blade a hundred per cent, on their in vestments. In a few months buildings began to be erected, and were immedi ately occupied. The profits of the new •omen were so large that A BUILDING BOOM took possession of the town and instead of erecting shanties of wood, fine brick buildings are being erected 'on every side for commercial purposes and for residences. Everybody is busy and loafers find no one to entertain them, so tbey are compelled to go to San Fran cisco to find men of leisure. Tbe people now about 1,200 in number are working with might and main completing gas works and water works of an excellent character. Few towns of the size of Selma can show so much accomplished by so few persons. The stores and dwellings are large and well plauned and the yards and gardens made almost roluptuous with flowers. SCHOOLS, CHURCHES AND SOCIETIES. The school building is a spioious two story edifice, worthy of a prominent oity, and the school has four depart ments, well graded and a model of man agement. Prof. W. L. Smith is the principal, and his assistants are tbe Misses Cuter, Stewart and Harmon. The Presbyterian, Congregational and United Brethren societies hare churoh baildii gs, and the Methodist, Episcopal and Baptist societies have organizations. A literary society and a social club are among the commendable features of Seltna's social circles. THE BANK OF SELMA will be opened at Selma as soon as the necessary arrangements can be complet ed. The direc ors of the new bank are Messrs. Whitson, Sharp and Arrants, ot Selma, and Messrs. Braly and Wood ward, of Fresno. Tbis will be in tbe hands of men who will assist every good enterprise in a substantial manner. At the time of grain harvest this bank will be a godsend to the farmers while gather ing aud marketing their great crops of wheat. GRAIN 1 AMD COMMISSION HOUSES. Tb.ii large and increasing business is represented in Selma by Jaa. B. Shtat, Kutner, Goldstein & Co. and I. Brown stone 4. Co., all of which firms have large warehouses and are doing an ex tenxive business. Since July 1, 1886. these de 'ers bave handled over 666,000 bushels of grain, grown in tbe vicinity of Selma. Tbe fuunders of the town, seven years ago, builded better than they knew. The town is exceeding their anticipa tions. The names of tbe founders are J. E. Whitaon, Geo. B. O is, E. H. Tucker and Monroe Snyder, who are lira men and are busily engaged iv improving the settlement into a city. They are subdividing their lands into small tracts, selling them on ea-y terms at low ratee and making a place for home seekers, Mr. Otis has subdivided sixty acres of land on the south side of the city into residenoe lots and is making a park af seven acres at his own expense. A broad avenue 100 feet wide wiil lead through the park, and recreation grounds will be furnished for all athletic and childish sports. No cash payment is re quired at tint if purchasers build on their lot. Near by the same pioneer has a sine dairy of 200 acres, which is very profitable. Mr. J. E. Whitaon has •noted a building called the City flail, with stage and accessories for lectures, school exhibitions and theatricals. It is gratifying to see how much good can be done to a town by a few earnest workers like the founders of Selma. In stead of sitting down and waiting to see values rise tbey went to work and made values rise, by selling choice farming land at $10 per acre with water, and by putting up warehouses and stores and planting grain and alfalfa to ■how what can be done in that beautiful locality, which is well suited for a town site. Selma has a planing mill, a large roller-process flouring mill and machine ■hops. Several brick blocks are being erected, while a dozen stores and shops arc doing a prosperous business. It is safe to say that within a year this remarkably vigorous town will con tain 2000 inhabitants. The Selmans are no riparianists, bnt hare a staunch sheet of their owuncalled the Stlma Irrigator, whioh it published with intelligent vigor by Mr. W. T. Lyon. Tbe ebeet is doing a good work for the San Joaquin valley irrigators. Selma is surrounded already by a se ries of colonies, among them Nebraska Colony, Sanders, Clitton, Wild flower and Liberty, for all of which Selma is the trade center. The whole town is on a boom, founded on a substantial basis, that will make a large and flourishing oity in the future. The Grass Valley Daily Union de scribes in a column article the new and splendid quartz mill of the North Star Mining Company. It cost 150,000, and is pronounced the most perfect mill of its kind in the State. Thirty stamps of 850 pounds each are going, with power for ten more. Besides these there are two rock breakers, twelve concentrators, six hundred feet of silver plate, etc. Fonr Pelton wheels are in use, mann factored at Nevada City by George VV. Allen. The balance ot the iron work is from Ihe Risdon Iron works, of thiscitv. Work on the Coe will begin next week. Tbe W. Y. O. D. boys expect to start np their mill next Thursday. The Franch gentlemen operating in this dU triot hare bonded the Hartery mine. That a controlling interest in the North Star has been sold, is a positive fact; ail orders are now given by Mr. Hague, representing the New York purchasers; Mr. Abadie will remain as superintend ent. Experienced miners now working at the North SUr say the mine is ihe beat one in tbe district to-day.—[G. V, Tidings. The combination of Ingredients used in ■skins; Brown's bronchial Troches Is snob as to give the best possible effect wltn safety. They are widely known as the best remedy for Coughs, Colds, Throat Diseases i . aad Asthmatic troubles. Price 28 cents a box I TUSSEL WITH AN EAGLE. Brown's Bronchial Troches for coughs and Colds. "I cannot very wr 11 do wltboul them There Is uothlug to be com pared with them."—Rev. O. D. Watkins, Walton, Ind. Price 26 cents a box. A NASAL INJECTOR free with every bottle ol Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 cents. C. F. Heinssman, ageut, Loa Augeles. A positive cure for dyspepsia -Damisna Bitters. Michel Levy A Co., wholesale liq uor dealers, agents. THAT HACKING COUOH can be so luickly cured uy Shiloh's Cure. We gusr tntee lt. C. F. Helnzeman, agent, Los An geles. Damiana Bitters regulate tne stomsrh Michel Levy A Co., .wholesale liquor deal ers, agents. INDIGESTION A recent attack of Indigestion or constipa tion la easily cured if tho right) remedy ie applied, but every medicine except Hamburg I'igs ia co disgusting to taste or smell that • person prefers to let tho diseasotako its course if tbe above taxation cannot bs obtained. 2£Gt& DR. FLINT'SHWfT REMEDY. - irhenthonoart-KidneysandCir. ftfljk cilation aro in a healthy condition ail other ailments Aro irtero **slde BfcJtuft issues" which readily yield to treat- Dr. Hint's Heart remedy excrtri a Foedllc and direct Oct icn oa tlteso organs. l>cseri;;tivo treat: o accompanies each bottle, or mailed frco. It will rertty a pjnual and prove instructive and ixtcrastii' tLM At all druggists, or address .1. J. .1/.I CIC J> CO Band 11 "ror.trit.. San Kr--.»> rjvjel-fjj BEST Kidney/Liver Medicine JTEVEIt Jf-VOH'-V TO F.IIX. CITTtKS all Diseases of the Kidneys, Liver, Bladder, and Urinary Organs; Dropsy, Gravel, Diabetes, Bright's Disease, Pains In the Back, Loins, or side: Retention or Non-Retention of Urine, Nervous Diseases, Female Weaknesses, Excesses, Jaundice, Biliousness, Headache, Sour Stomach Dyspepsia, Constipation, and riles. HUNTS REMEDY CURES WHEN ALL OTHER MEDICINES FAIL, as it acta directly audi at once on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, restoring them to a healthy action. HUNT'S REMEDY is a sale, sure, and speedy cure, and hundreds have been cured by It when physicians and friends had given thorn up to c'.ic. Do not delay, try at onco HUNT'S REMEDY. Send for Pamphlet to HUNTS REMEDY CO., Providence, R. I. Ask your druggist for HUNT'S TtEMEDY. Take no other. Dr. Hcnl^^ mental Labor. Only those persons whose vocation de mands mental labor can appreciate the ne cessity of brain food, and to these we call attention to Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron, whicu is not only fond for the brain but is also a tonic«°or the blood, altbrdln;; building material to the system, Its con st tuent parts being dally used by the lead Ing physicians of Europe and America In their practice. Writers, above all others should look into the medicinal qualities of C»Wy. Beef and Iron. It lt for sale by all druggists Before the bird had time to recover from the fright and shock of his col lision with the "cowcatoher," Fortune bad climbed along the footway to the pilot and was upon the noble emblem of American liberty, when a lively tussle ensued. The eagle fought viciously for liberty, and the fireman was equally determined on making him his prisoner. The struggle was something unique, and had about it ele-1 in en is of the terrific. The train was go- J tng at the rate of forty-live miles an* hour. The man had to hold on by one * band with all his power to one of the iron guards below the headlight to keep his fooling as the engine swayed from side to side and bounded over the inequalities of the track in its headlong race against time, and managed the eagle with the other hand. But his birdship was finally secured after he bad nearly torn Mr. Fortune's overalls into shreds with his powerful talons, whioh are fully four inches long. He was carried back over the footway, fighting like a de mon. Once in the cab Engineer Parks went to Fortune's aid, and by hard work they succeeded in tying the "king of the upper ether" securely, though their task was no easy one, as tbe eagle fought savagely with beak and claws as loDg as one of his captors was within reach. When tied he wss spread out on the cab floor and found to measure seven feet from tip to tip of the wings. He stands fully two feet high when fully ereot and is al toget her a spit ndid specimen of the monarch of American birds. He was sold for $12 50. This is probably the first instance of the capture of an eagle by a railway train. The Melody of Nature. All the animals on land, quadrupeds and bipeds, have their churact> ristic voices and calls in distinct intervals, says a writer in Longtnau's Magazine Of our domestic animals the cow gives a perfect fifth and an octave or tenth. The dog barks in a fifth or fourth. Tbe donkey in coarse voice brays in a perfect octave. The horse neighs in a descent on the chromatic scale. The cat, when excited at night on the roof or in the garden, may howl over an extended com pass, and at times gives cries like those of an infant. Tbe bens, geese and ducks in a farm yard chatter in pleasing ohorus, and proud chanticleer crows piercing solos between, in the diminished triad and eeventh chord. The birds in bushes and trots, in gar dens and woods, sing most beautiful tones in exact intervals, even in melodi ous chords and in measured time. Animals of the same species vary in their musical gift, as they do in other points. Some animals are very fond of music and greatly affeoted by it, while others are insensible or quite averse to it. The intervals we observe most in the voices of animals are fifths, octaves aud thirds, and also fourths and sixths. The human voice, in speaking, uses also theso intervals foremost, but it moves also over most of the other inter vals in melodious and harmonious com binations. We speak in melodies and harmonies, improvising them by the im pulse of our thoughts and feelings over an extent or compass of one and one half to two octaves. As every plant grows with a certain color, so every sentence is spoken in somo melody whicb rises in sympathy with the sense and sentiment of the words, giving char acter to the whole sentence; and from tbe quality and accent of this musical investment, the truth and sincerity of the words may be felt, and the character of tbe speaker may be traced. Sentences are spoken in a certain mus ical key, and are mostly begun on tbe fifth or dominant of the scale of the keynote, from which they descend in seconds or thirds or other intervals to tbe keynote, and, maybe, down tbe lower , dominaut. Or they begin on the keynote and move to tbe dominant, or they ascend from tbe dom inant to the octave, and to the ninth and tenth. Many expressions are be gun on the sixth as on a leading tone to the dominant. The voice moves mostly up and down in the principal scale and chord, and in their relative harmonies, and frequently dwells on introducing tones from above or below to a tone of any of these chords, , Every person has his own fundamen tal and favorite key in which he gen erallyispeaks, but whicb he often trans poses higher or lower in sympathy to other voices, and be is excited. In di vine service, at church, I have beard the minister begin in his natural key, and .the choir sing the response in a higher key, when the minister, possess ing a musical ear, gradually rose to the tone of the oboir, [In one instance the minister began the communion service in E flat, and tbe choir and organ gave the response in F. The minister grad ually raised bis voice, and by the fourth commandment met the tone of the choir, wherein he continued to the end. In ordinary conversation the different | voices speak in the key of B flat, B or C, persons with soprano or tenor voices moving in the upper part of the scale, and alto and bass voices holding to the lower part of the same, and the replies turning often to the dominant or sub dominant. HALL'S SARSAPARILLJt Cures all Diseases originatine from a disordered state of the BLOOD oi LxVER. Bheumatism, Neuralgia, Boils, Blotches, Pimples, Scrofula. Tamors, Salt Shewn and Mercurial Pains readily yield to its purifying properties. It leaves the Bioodpure the Liver and Kidneys healthy an ' the Complexion bright aud clear. J. R. CATES & CO, Proprietors, H7 Saaso.no St. Ran HV«i NOTICE TO SPORTSMEN. BREECH-LOADING SHOTGUNS, Just received from Europe. The fines* stock of the best makers in the world, and at prices which we defy compe tition on the Pacific Coast. Double Barrel Breech-Loa ling Shotguns from $14 up to $350 c. eh. All guns guaranteed. Also, a full line of Rifles, Pistols, Gun Material and Ammunition of all descriptions, American and English. Repairing of tho finest class and choekborlng a specialty. Sportsmen's Headquarters, 111 Main St. I Slttf H. iLOT'IERBECK, Friendly conversation keeps mostly to the key of the principal person of the circle, who, at the time, gives not only the moral and social tone, but also the musical tone to all around him, and if any one of the company would speak in a differ ent tone, be would be out of tune and out of countenance with the others. When we read by ourselves we speak in C, or in B flat, or lower still; but when we read to others we raise our voice to the fourth or filth of our own key, that is, to G or F or E flat. We ought to study and exercise our voice in the different keys in whioh we may have to speak, through the whole extent of our voice, to enrich it with an easy flow of a variety of tones, so aa to match our words und sentences with suitable melodious turns, to render thsm fervid and impressive, to touch a vibrating cord of sympathy and interest in our hearers. Another lot of specimen ore of the richest kind was taken out of the lower suth drift in the Nevda county mine yesterday morning. The ore carries large quantities of sulphurets, assaying 8700 a ton, and shows numerous flakes of bright free gold, some of whioh are as Urge aa a silver dime. The richest part of the deposit is in a ledge on tbe foot wall, and whioh within a few feet has increased from two inches in thickness to more than four inohes. Direcily over this lies a ten or twelve inch streak of lower grade quartz.—[Nevada Trans cript- ' • i LO* AXGKELES DiLUUY HEKAJLD, APEIL. 6, 1887. out coLtviN. Daily and Weekly HERALD, THE Leading Paper OF Southern California, DEVOTE ITS COLUMNS TO FUR tbering the] Interests of Los Angeles city "and |county and the southern] portion o'/.the State. .It is the Intention ol the publishers to make The Herald A Newspaper of the Day, i Complete lv all its dettils aud IN EVERY DEPARTMENT FULL AND RELIABLE. The Editorial Columns WILL .DISCUSS ALL LIVE; ISSUES OF THE DAY, WHILE The Jel eg rams BY ARRANGEMENTS NEWLY EFFECTED WILL BE THE Fullest and Most Exhaustive To be found in any piper of the State, no being surpassed by those of the San Francisco dallies. The Local Columns Will contain ajcoiaplete resume; ofj Local Happenings and all matters of Home Interest, EIGHT-PAGE EDITIONS FOUR TIMES A WEEK. TWELVE-PAGE EDITIONS TWICE A WEEK) Agencies) of tne (Dally and Weekly Herald. The following persons are the agents for the Daily and Weekly Herald, from whom either paper may be ordered: Pasadena G. W. Keran. Pomona R. N. Loucks. Riverside J. M. Drake. San Diigo J. F. Handlky. Sam Bernardino Lawson Bros. San Buenaventura. Garner Curran. Orange 8. Armor. Anaheim Joseph Helmsen. Santa Ana B. N. Rows. Santa Monica Col. Chapin. San Pedro aud Wil mington J. 1.1 KM AN. Banta Barbara J. C. Hassinoeb. Monrovia Stewart A Ferham. Denver, Colorado .. .8. B. Wright. •« Francisco B^.' At all other cities and towns Postmasters are authorized to receive subscriptions for the Herald. Daily Herald, by mail, one year $8 00 Daily Herald, by mail, six months.. 476 Daily Herald, by mail, three months 2 25 DELIVERED IN THE CITY, 90c. j£u WEEK. The Weekly Herald. TEEMS: Weekly, one year, by mall tl 00 Weekly, six months, by mall 1 00 Weekly, three months, by mail SO Payable invariably in advance. AVERS & LYNCH PACIFIC WAGON COMPANYI »»nhip and SiDgle" Hatuess' J. R. McM ANIB, Manager, 25 Aliso Street. Parties Wishing Something Fine in the Carriage or Buggy Line WILL FIND THE MOST ELABORATE DISPLAY OF VEHICLES E"ER EXHIBITED IN CALIFORNIA, NOT EXCEPTING THE lmm ense repositories of San Francisco. We have now on hand a full line of OPEN AND TOP BUGGIES, consisting of all the LATEST STYLES, from a 300-pound top hugg" do.vntoatop buggy that weighs only 180 pouuds. We have also MINIATURE OR PONY PHOTONS, TWO-3BATED CARRIAGES AND PONY CARTS. IN THE LARUE CARRIAGE LINE WE HAVE sßgg'lallfsMfiL Extension-Top Carryalls, RUSSIAN CANOPY BURRIES, EXTENSION-TOP MIKADO SURIUES, SAXONY CANOPY CARRIAGES, and thesezo-xli are the very latest styles aud aro strictly A GRADE In every respect aud are built by the celebrated firm of F. A. BIBCOCK & Co., OF AMESBCRY . MASS. We new occupy both the Old Armory Hall and large store underneath. J. F. Davis & Son Carriage Repository, 101>103 NORTH EOS ANUELEB STKEET, COICNF.tC I.OS ANGELES AND REQTJENA STREETS. d23fim Su-Th SOCIETY NO! UK*. iiQMT CHAPTER NO. 67, K. A. Meet* statedly on the first Thursday * o. each month, at 7:15 p. M., atMa sonic Hal), McDonald Block. Bo V ouruiUjje. sin goodstaud ag ooraially invite" . , J. H. MARTIN, H. P. R. T. MULLARD. Secretary. American Legion of Honor. Safety Council No. 6C4 meets second and fourth Thursday evenings of each mouth at their Hall, "Evening Express" Building, Sojourning Companions iv good standing are cordially invited. W. T. BARNETT, Commander. GEO. W. KNOX, Secretary. Lob Angeles Council No. 11, Royal and Selee Masters, F. mA. M. HOLM Its stated assemblies on the 4th Mod day of each month at Masonic Hall, at 7,80 p. H. Sojourning Companions In good standing an fratainally Invited to attend. Byordel the Th:- 111:- J. E. S. Bell, Recorder, Knights Templar. Oonra Ds Lioft OonjuirDinv no. 9, X:- T:- Holds its stated conclaves at tho asylum In Ma sonic Hall, on the Third THURSDAY of each month, at 7} o'olook r. a. Sojourning Knights Templars In good standing are cordially invited to attend. By order ol the E:-C:- R, T, MULLARD, Recorder. Los Angeles No. 33, B:- I Stated convocations on second MONDAY of each manlh, ij r. a., at Masiuio Hail, Spiing St. Sojourning companions in good standing fra ternally Invited. By order of O. F. MoLELLAN, H. T, J.P Cuddy, Secretary. Los Angeles Lodge No. 2925, K. of H. Regular meetings of the above Lodge ere held over)- Wednesdsy evening at Old Masonic. Hall, Spring street Visiting brothers are oordislly le vitodtoattond. H C. AUSTIN o m Dictator. Los Angeles Lodge No. 35, L 0. 0. F REGULAR MEETING held on WMtr Wednesday evening ol each week at 7:30 o'clock. Sojourning brethren in good standing are cordially invited. H. H. CRAWFORD, N. G. Ed. F. Praiso, R. S. ly? 8 I 0. 0. F. Orange Council No. 26, 1. O. C. F., meets every Wednesday evening In Good Templars Hall. Visiting members are cordlallv invited. R. W. READY, N. G. A. J. E. Furbish. Rec. Secy. K. OF P. Trl-Oolor Lodge N0.96 meets every Friday evening in Pythian Castle, ffISL i\ No. 24 Spriugi treet, KL&LiI Sojourning Knights invited. H. T. PAYNE 0. 0. -SAAO B. SMITH, K. of R and 8. '««t»v nov7-lyr LOB ANCELEB LODGE 55, A. d. U. W. Regular meetings of the above Lodge are held every Wednesday evening at A. O. U. W. Hall, Childs' building, Main street. Visitingbrethercu cordially Invited. A. F. MACKEY, M. Wj* WALTER DEVERAUX, Reoorder. Jan 9 lyr Pioneer Transfer Co., Bagage Delivered to All Parts oi the Oity. NO. 3 MARKET ST.. TELEPHONE 137. McLain & Lelimaii, Prours. lantf-tf COMPERE'S Improved Bug Exterminator. For eradicating red or white scale. Can be had at JOHN LOVELL'S gro cery store, corner Ninth aud Main streets. apr3-lmo. _^ W8 cattily recommend M\ yourUasthebe-it remedy known to uatblGonorr consider. ■IjWQiisTmatMd not n (,|c and in every case it fSM Mrs only by ths - Alcott * LUIi. IjflTiUH Chtalal Co. Hudson. N. Y. Cinol nn atl ,|K4fBBBj Sold by Druggist*. . \ roco gi-00. PHILLIPS Popular Pleasure Parties for all Points East Leave Loa Angeles April 14 and 28, Call on or address A. PHILLIP* i CO , 1.14 N. Main St., Loa Angeles. ml-tf OCCIDENTAL PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY. PURE AIR IS HEALTH FOR THE BODY! EDUCATION IS HEALTH FOR THE SOULI And the opportunity to eeoure both is rarely offered. It can be found now by buying a lot in the Occidental Heights Tract! A subdivision of the donation lands of the great Presbyterian College, whose foundations are now being laid. The OCCIDENTAL UNIVERSITY Situated just outside the city limits, on the east, on a high plateau, commanding most delightlul views In every direction. Free from the fogs which prevail iv tho western portion of the city, and receiving daily a delightful sea breeze uneontamlnated by the smoke and smells of the city The proceeds of these lots form the building fund of the University, and they are put on the market at a low price to Insure Immediate sale. The laud is level as a floor, situated near ihe end of Stevenson avenue, which will soon be the m iet imposing street In the city, and upon which responsible parties am now uuder bonds lo construct a Street Railroad within a short lime. The purest soft water may be had at a depth of 30 feet, and arringemeuts are being perfected for an abundant supply of pure Mountain Water to be piped to the Tract. It is the intention of the Trustees to opon the College for the reception of stu dents next Fall with the ablest Faculty in the Btate; and the moment its hal s open for instruction the value of thes? lots will increase five fold. This is a chance that occurs BUT ONCE IN A LIFETIME. A chauco to secure a de'lghtful home, with pure water, pure air, soul-inspiring scenery and the highest possible grade of education at your very door, and all within a short street car rido o tho business portion of the city. What can any moital ask for more? THESE LAHGE LEVEL LOTS are for sale from $160 UPWARDS, FOR A SHORT TIME ONLY, BY THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LAND LEAGUE, BURCH and BOAL, Agents, *o an y rtm*i >tni.' r. i.os anbfi r<. ate. MEYBERG BKOS. ™ « Artistic Gas Fixtures, I GAS GLOBES, JL Gas Fitting f| IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. m Temple, Spring and Main Streets, £| LOS ANGELES, CAL, apS-3m | O. W. MEYSENBUEG & CO., Chicago, 186 Dearborn street. St. Loots, 204 N. Third street Street Railway and Cable Railway Material a Specialty.! LIGHT RAILS, STEEL AND IRON, HEAVY;CASTINUS, FORGINOS, BRASSES, ETC. £tf For prices apply dlreot, or to D. WHEELER, 6 Commercial street, Los Angeles.