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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, September 08, 1888, Image 5

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BEYOND THE ROCKIES.
The Golden State's Exhibit
at Columbus.
FLORIDA A LAND OF GLOOM.
The Author of "Uncle Tom's Cabin"
Dying-—The Great Battle
in Indiana.
lAssociated Press Dispatches to the Hi BALD. 1
Columbus, Ohio, September 7. —There
has been a continuous rain since early
morning, and the committees in charge
of the Grand Army F.ncampment ar
rangements express the hope that the
wet season will be over by the time the
masses begin to arrive to-morrow aud
Sunday. The advance of a few scatter
ing delegations have arrived, and it is
expected there will a large number in
to-morrow. General W. T. Sherman
passed through to-day en route to Lan
caster, where he will visit relatives, and
be in Columbus next week.
The Arizona display of cereals and the
California display of fruit have arrived
and have been placed in poEition. The
latter is favorably located in the City
Hall building.. Around the room have
been arranged photographic views of the
beautiful natural scenery for which Cali
fornia is so famed. On the floor of the
hall is unpacked fruits, cereals, big mel
ons, big pumpkins, bark of big trees and
wood of the big redwood trees worked
into beautiful frames. A stereopticon
exhibit will be given this evening.
The views shown will be a pictorial
tour through the finest and most
interesting scenery in the State, embrac
ing the big tree groves, the unrivalled
beauties of Yosemite Valley, picturesque
old Spanish missions and monasteries,
orchards with fruit-laden trees, vast
vineyards, orange groves, Meant Shasta
and the bleak summits of the Sierras,
beautiful Lake Tahoe, Lick Observatory
with its great telescope, the largest
in the world, the beginning of Stanford
University building and a score of
other California wonders. A map of the
State will be shown in which have been
placed the New England States, New
' York, New Jersey, Delaware and Ohio.
Yet California holds all these and has
4!)0 square miles left. The exhibit j,is
attracting a great deal of attention, and
is |in charge of W. D. Johnston and
H. C. Tebbots, representing the scenery
and resources, and F. L. Piatt and
Joseph McDonald, representing tho
fruits, under the auspices of the Cali
fornia Board of Trade.
Catholic day at the Ohio Centennial
Exposition brought in excursions from
nearly all the cities and towns of the
State, there being over sixty organiza
tions represented and probably ten thou
sand people in all. Formal reception
exercises were held in the large coliseum
at Centennial Park in the afternoon.
Among the distinguished prelates on
the platform were Archbishops John
Ireland, of St. Paul, Minn., and
William H. Elder, of Cincinnati;
Bishops Gilmore. of Cleveland, Rispter,
of Grand Hapids, Watterson, of Colum
bus, and prominent members of the
clergy from nearly every city in the State,
and some from other States. Bishop
Watterson delivered a most hearty ad
dress of welcome and was followed by
Bishop Sohnhorst, of St. Louis, who
spoke in the interest of good will among
the Nationalities of the Church.
A LAND OF GLOOM.
The Situation Growing Worse and
Worse In Florida.
Jacksonville, Fla., September 7. —
This has been another day of gloom and
death, and what is worse, the outlook for
the future is gloomier still. Many new
cases were reported to the Board of
Health to-day for the twenty-four hours
ending at 6 p. m. There were eightdeaths
from yellow fever during the same per
iod. Among the prostrations by fever is
Hon. H. A. Lengle, Chairman of the
Citizens' Sanitary Committee which has
worked indefatigably since the outbreak
of fever.
The Committee on Depopulation com
pleted its census of the city to day, and
reported the total population remaining
13,577 whitas, 395 colored. It is ex
pected that two or three thousand will
leave in ten or twelve days. The com
plete depopulation of the city is impos
sible, as those without means can hardly
be provided for in the refugees' camps,
during the month or six weeks, during
which time it is feared the epidemic will
have done its worst and hundreds of
lives will have been sacrificed.
Washington, September 7. —The fol
lowing telegram was received this after
noon :
Montgomery, Ala., September 7.
Surgeon-General Hamilton:
Our special agent reports ten cases of
yellow fever at McClanny, in Baker
county, and one death from black vomit.
(Signed) W. S. Reese, Mayor.
BELIEF FOR TnE SUFFERERS.
Savannah, September 7.—The Savan
nah, Florida and Western Railway Com
pany contributed $1000 to-day to the
yellow fever sufferers in Jacksonville.
Charleston, S. C, September 7. —The
Howard Association sent $50 to Jackson
ville tc-day. All mercantile bodies have
opened subscriptions. An extra meeting
of the City Council will be held to-mor
row to take action in the same direction.
Experienced nurses are volunteering in
large numbers. •
New York, September 7.—Several
meetings were held to-day in aid of the
sufferers at Jacksonville. The New York
Produce Exchange telegraphed to the
Mayor of Jacksonville to-day to draw on
it for $500. Those who have business
relations with Jacksonville or have
friends living there held a meeting and
applied to the Committee to take steps
for providing immediate relief. A meet
ing of ladies from New York City and
Brooklyn was also held. Mayor Hewitt
to-day received $1,060 for tbe sick in the
city, and H. H. P. Hallins & Co.'s fund
is increased to $441. Tammany Hall to
night appropriated $2,500 for the relief of
the yellow fever sufferers in Florida.
Philadelphia, September 7.—At a
meeting of the Citizens' Permanent Re
lief Committee at Mayor Fitter's office
to-day, contributions aggregating $1,000
were received to aid the fever-stricken
people at Jacksonville. It was decided
to call a public meeting of citizens, to be
held at the Mayor's office on Monday
next, and it was also decided to telegraph
$2,500 to P. McQuade, Chairman of the
General Relief Committee of Jackson
ville.
Harriet Beecher Stowe Dying.
New York, September 7. —The Tri
bune to-morrow will say Mrs. Harriet
Beecher Stowe is dying. Some month!
ago she came to live at the home of Rev
Chas. Edward Stowe at North Haven
near Sag Harbor, L. I. About eight day!
THE; LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1888.
ago congestion of the brain set in, and
last night Mrs. Stowe lay in a partly un
conscious condition. There is no hope
of her recovery. Yesterday the mem
t hers of her family were called to the sick
woman's bedside. Mrs. fetowe is now
77 years old.
THE BATTLE GROUND.
' Four Thousand Campaign Speak
ers Canvassing Indiana.
, Indianapolis, September 7. —The out
side public may gain some faint idea of
tho magnitude of the great political
battle that is just getting fairly under
way iv every township and county in In
diaua, when it is learned that the De
mocracy has twenty-five huudred local
speakers throughout the State, who have
1 already canvassed their own counties
and are now exchanging with adjoining
, counties. The majority of this aimy of
orators are assigned for speeches
every night in the week, and asssign
! ments are made two and three weeks
' ahead. The Democratic State Committee
faciliates work by arranging the assign
. ments for local Bpeakers through Dis
, trict Committees. The list of local S| eak
ers on the books of the Republican State
Committee is not complete as yet, but
1,500 names are listed, which is an aver
age of nearly fifteen to each of the ninety
two counties. The work of assigning
dates and places for the host of speakers
is largely done by the State Committee.
Both Committees have large document
rooms where campaign Congressional
literature may be seen by the ton. These
documents arrive and depart almost
daily by the wagon load. It is expected
that Judge Thurman will attend about a
dozen meetings in Indiana.
A STF.4M.ICK DISABLED.
The Nevada, Four Days out, Towed
Back to Fort.
New York, September 7. —The Guion
Line steamer Nevada left this port on
Tuesday with twenty-five cabin and fifty
steerage passengers bound for Liverpool.
Next day she broke main shaft, render
ing her nearly helpless. She hoisted a
sail, and Captain Gushing decided to
bout ship and return to this port. He
caused the night danger signals to be
hoistod, and started on his re
turn. About 3:30 A. ti. yester- ;
day a pilot boat, when 300 miles
from Sandy Hook, perceived the signals '
on the Nevada, and an hour later was
alongside of her. She accompanied the ]
disabled steamer until noon yesterday '
without incident. Then the German 1
sieamer Polario from Hamburg hove in j
sight and soon reached the Nevada. !
Three steel hawsers were swung from the
Polario to the bow of the Nevada and
made fast. The procession, with the
pilot boat in the rear, then started for ,
New York. Last night the North Ger- t
man Lloyd steamer was sighted and the ,
pilot boat put off to her and put a pilot ,
ou board. The Aller arrived to-day and j
Pilot Hawkins brought tho news of the
Nevada's disablement. The Nevada, it
is thought, will reach here to-morrow c
afternoon. The Nevada's passengers 1
will bo transferred to the Alaska of the c
same line, which sails for Oueenstown
and Liverpool on Tuesday next.
GOVERNOR HILL. C
An Organized Kick Against His [
Renomiuation.
New York, September 7.—A Demo- f
cratic mass meeting, at which about
2,5C0 people were present, was held to
night as a protest against the re-nomina- c ,
tion of Governor Hill. Wheeler H.
Peckhatn presided. Among those an- 1
n junced as Vice-Presidents were O. Ot- J
tendorfer, Anson P. Stokes, Everett C. f
Wheeler, Louis F. Post, Geo. H. Put- {
nam, E. H. Vanangeie and Charles
Cuder. A remarkable address to the
Democratic State Convention, soon to be *
held, was adopted. The Delegates are c
to eschew David B. Hill, who is charac- J
terized as "a man who in his public ad- '
ministration during the past four years '
as Governor of this State has earned a 1
reputation as lacking in every qualifica- 8
tion for holding office in a self-respecting '
Democratic community." W. H. Peck
ham, Henry George and others spoke. 1
BASEBALL. (
most of Eastern Games Postponed |
on Account of Rain. '
Chicago, September 7. —To-day's game c
was a hotly contested and exciting one. :
Both pitchers were wild, and the batting
was heavy throughout. Score: Boston 8
9, Chicago 11. Batteries, Clarkson and
Kelly, Baldwin and Daly. 1
Baltimore, September 7. —Game post- s
poned on account cf'rain. 1
Philadelphia, September 7.—Athletics f
7, Kansas City 1. The second game was I
stopped at the second inning on account 1
of rain, when the score stood 4 to 1 in J
favor of the visitors. 1
Indianapolis, September 7.—Shreve I)
pitched magnificently and was well sup
ported till the ninth inning, when a muff
by Hines lost the game for Indianapolis.
Score: Indianapolis 2, New York 3. 1
Batteries: Shreve and Buckley, Keene ,
and Brown. ,
Pittsburg, September 7.—No game;
rain. ,
Detroit, September 7. —No game; j
rain.
Cleveland, September 7. —No game; .
rain.
Brooklyn, September 7. —Louisville 5,
Brooklyn 8.
Racing Results.
Sacramento, September 7. —Three-
quarter mile, running. Introduction
stakes; two-year-olds, six starters. Don
Jose won, Lady Helen second, Duke
Spencer third. Time, 1:17.
One and one-quarter miles, running.
Foals of '85 for California Breeders stake,
three entries. Peel won, Snowdrop sec
ond, Carmen last. Time, 2:\2)i.
Running, one and one-eighth miles.
Capital stakes for three-year-olds, ten
starters. Extract won, Brutus second,
Not Idle third. Time, 1:58, U.
Running mile heats, best two in three,
four starters—Canny Scot won two heats
and the race; Dave Douglass second;
Ledor and Bid distanced; best time,
I:44J£.
Detroit, September J7.—Last day of
the fall meeting of the Detroit Driving
Club.
j First race—J. L. Hudson's 2-year-old
Home Rule first; Dora Cossack second;
Brandola third; Astoria fourth; best
• time time, 2:37>£.
2:23 class, purse of $1,000— Fugue
first; Plush second; Nellie. V. third;
! Clipper fourth; best time, 2:22}4
--, Nath B. special stake, for six-year
) olds, valued at $440, and National trot
. ting sire stakes, for three-year-olds,
I value $11,750, were awarded to Williams
j and Mambrino Dudley, respectively,
. without contest.
! Hartford, September 7. —Charter
3 Oak Park races, 2:20 pacers, value $4000
. —Roy Wilks first, Emma second, Mon
arch third, Lady Wilkin fourth. Best
time 2:15%.
Free for all pacers—Gossip, Jr., first,
• Jewett second, Arrow third, Joe L.
t fourth. Best time 2:15.
I TENTS at Foy's harness shop, 217L06Angeles
street.
Vignee St McGregor, 134 North Main streets.
THUBMAN.
«lulte Well and Lauglilng at the
Newspaper Insinuations.
New York, September 7. —Thurman
1 awoke shortly after 10 o'clock this morn
' ing much refreshed after nearly thirteen
hours of almost unbroken sleep. His
physicians says he is much better and
will suffer no ill effects from his slight
• illness.
The Judge is all-right and his only
- regret is that he was unable to speak
F last night. He expressed himself at
I noon as feeling well, except for
• a little weakness. He is very grate
ful to the people for their interest
■ in him, and wishes it to be explained to
I them that there is nothing in his eondi
■ tions to excite alarm. He his simply
; suffered from an attack, such as the
: strongest is liable to, and is now all
right.
He is very much amused over the insin
uation in some of the papers that
his illness of last evening was due
to over-indulgence in intoxicating
liquors. As a matter of fact, he said, he
had taken no liquor during the day, un
less the medicine prescribed by
Dr. Goldthwaite for his tempo
porary distressißg trouble contained
it. W. A. Taylor, Thurmau's Secretary,
said he had been with Mr. Thurman the
entire day; and that it was a most
malicious piece of business to
insinuate that the latter suf
fered through over indulgence in
stimulants. The physicians said in the
afternoon that Thurman would be fully
restored to health by evening.
Long and Short Haul.
Chicago, September 7.—The question
of whether the governing trans-contin
ental traffic rates have come to stay or
not continues to agitate Chicago railroad
men. At present they are only partially
in force. The roads leading westward
from this city adopted them only as far
they do not discriminate against Chicago
or conflict with the provisions of the
Interstate Commerce law. In fact
tho position of the trunk lines
would prevent them from putting into
effect the New York rates on westbound
California business, even if they were
disposed to do so. For the present, at
least, that business will all go to other
roads than those via Chicago. The
amendments that are being made to the
tariffs are calculated to remove the
principal objections so far as interior
points are concerned, but the question
remains as to the illegality of charging
more for the shorter than for the long
haul, and on this question there seems
to be a wide difference of opinion.
Eastern Echoes.
J. L. Palmer, Chairman of the Arkan
sas Prohibition State Executive Commit
tee, says forty counties cf Arkansas have
gone against license. The returns car
ried away were from precincts which
have large Prohibition majorities.
Special dispatches report the sinking
of the schooner Governor Stockley off the
month of Mishpillion creek, in a severe i
storm Friday morning. The schooner I
Annie E. Pierce has gone to the rescue
of the crew, who are all in the rigging.
Charles Vogt & Co., importers of ;
china and fancy articles, at No. 60 Mur- )
ray street, New York, one of the oldest !
houses in the trade has failed, the ,
sheriff taking possession on judgments l
for $50,578. The liabilities are $100,000.
It now turns out that Waldon, the ab
sconding teller of the Hillsdale Savings 1
Bank, of Michigan, sailed for England '
on the steamer Parisian. A creditor i
who had a claim for $500, had him ar
rested, but allowed him to depart after
he had settled the claim. He is said to i
have taken $4,000 with him.
The 'longshoremen's strike at San ,
Fernandino, Fla., resulted in violent
demonstrations on Thursday. The Gover
nor has ordered the State troops there
from Ainsville and Ocala and called out
the Nassau Rifles of Fernandino. The
town has been placed under martial law
and fifty rioters were arrested Friday '
morning. i
The election troubles in Indian Territory
has broken out afresh. The Chickasaw
Nation election resulted in the return of
Governor Guy by a majority of fourteen. 1
Corruption and manipulation of the re- J
turns is charged on both sides, and the (
danger of a tribal warfare has become so
great that Indian Agent Owens has gone ,
to/Tishomingo, where a council is in ses- t
sion.
A special from Cutler, Ind., says: .
For the fourth time this place was the
scene of a terrible explosion last night. (
Dynamite was placed under the post
office, and that structure was literally
blown to atoms. A large quantity of '
dynamite was found yesterday morning
under a hotel with matches half burned, i
The strong wind undoubtedly extin
guished the matches.
Tom Fitch's Speech.
Editors Herald —The addresa of the
Hon. Tom Fitch, August 30th, reminds
me of the rural granger's remarks to his
wife while admiring one of Chicago's
beautiful churches. He gazed in silent
admiration a few minutes, then, turn
ing to the partner of his joys and sorrows,
said: "Wife, that is a wonderful piece
of 'cathartic' architecture."
Mugwump.
Los Angeles, Sept, 6,1888.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria, <
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria, ,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria, j
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria, i
The Vienna Buffet, with its energetic man
agement and excellent kitchen, is the leading
place in the city
Painless Dental Parlors.
No. 24 South Spring street. All dental opera
tions performed painlessly. We make a specialty
of gold fillings, gold, aluminum and continuous
gum plate work, also gold crown, porcelain,
brown and bridge work. We nse tho "Improved
Vitalized Air" fir the painless extraction of
teeth. Prices reasonable. Office, hours from 8
a. m. to 5:30 v. M. Evenings from 7 to f).
Grand Opening
Of Jefferson Street Park, corner Jefforßon and
Western avenue. A strictly drat class family sum
mer resort. The best wines.liquors and cigars, al
so warm and cold lunches always on hand. Fine
dancing pavillion where Meine Bros.' Band
will furnish the best of music. Tako Jefferson
street car to corner near University, where
hacks will carry passengers to the place.
John Schmidt, Prop.
The original Außtrian-Hungarian Kitchen can
be found at the Vienna Buffet, corner Main and
Requena streets.
Father Nicholas
Is the only known tooth powder which whitens
and cleanses the teeth without injury. It
hardens and beautifies the gums and lendß to
the breath a delicate fragrance. It is for sale
by all the leading druggists.
Notary Public and Commissioner
For New York and Arizona. (1. A. Dobinsou, \
134 West Second street, Hollenbeck Block.
Donahue's Grocery House.
, Fine teas, coffees and extracts.
At all cities and towns Postmasters are auth
orised to receive subscriptions for the Heeali
REMOVAL.
The Cable Grocery
Will occupy No. 42 South Spring street
until the new store corner of Spring and
Second is completed.
1 A. M. Rawson.
Democratic Meeting at Rivera.
The Democratic meeting advertised to
be held at Rivera, Downey City and
Whittier will be held at Rivora, and the
county adjacent to Rivera will partici
pate in the same. The Downey City
' brass band will be present to discourse
music for the occasion. It is intended to
make this a rousing meeting, and a good
time is anticipated. The meeting will be
Saturday, September 8, at 8 o'clock.
Benton's Hair Grower.
All who aro BALD, all who are becoming
BALD, all who do not want to be BALD, all
wlioaie troubled with DANDRUFF or ITCH
ING of the scalp, should use Benton's Hair
Grower. EIGHTY PEB Cknt of those using it
have grown hair. It never fails to stop the hair
from falling Through sickness and fevers the
hair sometimes falls off in a short time, aud
though the person inny have remained bald fur
years, if you use Be:,ton's Hair Grower accord
ing to directions you are. sure of a growth of I
hair. In hundreds of cases we have procured
a good growth of hair on those who have been i
aid and glczsd for years. We have fully sub
antiated the following facts:
We grow hair iv every case, no matter how 1
long bald. I
Unlike other preparations, it contains no su
gar of lead, or vegetable or mineral pol- I
sons.
It Is a specific for falling hair, dandruff and
itching of the scalp.
The Hair Grower Is a hair food, and Its com
position is almost exactly like the oil 1
which supplies the hair with its vitality.
If your druggists have not got it, we will send
it prepaid on receipt of price, $1.00.
For sale by C. H. Hance. 1
The Rltlng Tongue.
Slander attacks ns from behind. The bite is J
rarely felt unless it Is malignant and persistent.
Disease, too, often steals upon us through a
vital channel. The air we breathe affects
the lungs—if It be malarious it enters tbe ]
blood, if it change too quickly in the temper
ature it produces diseases of the throat, etc. .
Whether Hostetter's stomach Bitters is taken ,
to prevent or to remedy the various of disease i
produced by miasma, such as intermittent
fever, dumb ague, ague cake or bilious remit
tent, it is and ever has proved to bean effective
and thorough remedy—one which does not
only ameliorate the symptoms of the maladies
of this type, but eradicates their cause. Dys
pepsia, liver complaint, rheumatism, bladder
and kiduey troubles ate among the humanity
alllicting troubles, which it promptly relieves .
and ultimately removes.
Dealers and Consumers of Beer '
Will find it to their advantage to call on Phila- '
delphia Brewery, Allso Btreet, for the best lager
or steam-beer, good on draught for weeks at 1
lowest prices. Bottled lager $1.20 per dozen, if
bottles returned. Delivered to any part of the >
city. Telephone 91.
Donahue's Grocery House,
205 South Spring street.
Where shall I take my lunch? At the Vienna 1
Buffet.
FOR LEASE,
THE LOS ANGELES
t
Carpet Beating Works, ;
V
Situate on Alameda street above Woollen Mill
Reservoir, and a well established aud good pay
ing business, includiug a large building. 25x
70, both water power and steam power, which
cau be utilized for other business besides car
pet cleaning, and a lot 200x200 feet. ~
The lease of the present leseee expires on the J
Ist day of October.
This is a good opportunity for anyone that has
but little money to take hold of a good paying
and well established business, as the owner has
not got tbe time to give this businets his per
sonal attention. Some one that understands i
the caipet cleaning business preferred.
Will lease for a term of from 1 to 5 years.
Apply perconally to owner at 101 North Maiu
s4 lin SIDNEY LACEY,
To Builders and Contractors.
(
THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE IN- ]
glewood School District will receive sealed J
proposals for the construction of
A PUBLIC SCHOOL HOUSE
a
In the town of Inglewood, according to the I
plans aud specifications now ou file in the office !
of the architect, W. J. Hall, Room :t. No. 10 J
Court street, Los Angeles. J
All bids must be endorsed "Proposals for f
constructing a public school house at Ingle- J
wood." °
All bids will bu opened at 1 o'clock p, m. on c
September 21st. '
The Board reserves the right to reject any and 1
all bids. c
i
By order of the Board of Trustees of the In- J
glewood School District. J
MINNIE C. SHAW, fi
s8 td Clerk of the Board. 1
* t
_ _______ ___ j
I
1
Excursion to San Luis Obispo j
BY THE MAGNIFICENT IRON STEAMSHIP
"QUEEN" AND THE STEAMER
"EUREKA,"
I
SEPTEMBER 14 th. \
t
t
i
Opening of the new and elegant HOTEL RAj
MOtfAandSAN LUIS OBISPO COUNTY FAIR. \
FARE for round trip, San Pedro to San Luis i
Obispo and return, intruding berth and meals (
on steamer, only $9.50. Cars leave 8. P. Co's I
depot, Los Angeles, at 9:40 o'clock a m to f
connect with the Queen, and at 5:15 o'clock p. i
Mto connect with the Eureka Returning, \
leave Port Harford by any P. C. 8. S. Co. pas
senger steamer on or before September 30th,
1888.
For particulars or Information apply to
H. PARRIS, Acting Agent,
s8 7t No. 8 Commercial st., Lob Angeles.
0, 'B. FULLER & CO.,
(Successors to McLaln St Lehman.)
PIONEER
Truck and Transfer Co.
i
No. 3. Mabkkt St.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
j SAFF AND PIANO MOVING,
I ALL KINDS OF TRUCK WORK.
Telephone 137.
»epl-2m
!C. H, £CI_ULTZ, M l\,
Formerly of Europe—City of Moscow, Rus
sia (now located at 207 8. Main, cor. of
Third street, room 2), where he made an en
* viable reputation in his specialty,
j Private and Chronic Diseases
c Of men and women, snd is prepared to suc
cessfully treat all those diseases—such as
syphilis, stricture, gonorrhea in all its
c foima, seminal weaknesß, impotency and
i lost manhood. Warranted to cure in a very
short time.
The doctor has devoted his life to this oue
specialty, and his proficiency is attested by the
thousands who have been cured—successfully
treated by my new method without the ÜBe of
mercury. The doctor cures where others fail
'■ Try him. Office houre, 9to 19, 2to 4 and 6to
: 8. 207 South Main street. aug2ll2m
HOSIERY SALE!
There is nothing so conducive to health
and comfort as CiOOD HOBIEEY.
You often hear as you pass along the
street, the exclamation: "What an ngly
walk that person has."
No wonder. When a child, many of these
persons wore ill-fitting hosiery, and it.
ruined their carriage.
SW~ * Few Cents spent nt Coulter**
always gives a good fitliUK
pair of Hose.
LADIES' HOSE.
7 1 On PER PAIR—REDUCED FROM 10.?—
I ±~a\j buys a ladies' pretty striped hose, i
Assorted colors.
8 1 O n PER PAIR—REDUCED FROM
l-Qlj ISWo— buys Ladies' hair striped
hose. Assorted colors.
Q_ PER PAIR—REDUCED FROM 12}jf0—
Oli buys a Ladiea' solid black hose.
1 0 1 On PER PAIR - REDUCED FROM
±_ l-_li l(J 2 : ,c—buys a Ladies'full finished
brown mixed hose,
*| H PER PAIR - REDUCED FROM 25c—
ill/ buys Ladies' full tinished solid colored
hose. ,
Qfi„ PKR PATH —REDUCED FROM 35c
_Ul> buys a Ladles' full finish, double heels
and toes Balbriggan hose. <
ORn PER PAIR—REDUCED FROM 40c
tl\J\> buys a Ladies' full finish silk clocked
Balbriggan hose.
QQ 1 Qn PER PAIR-REDUCED FROM
00 1-QU 50c —buys a Ladies' Balbriggan
hose, with Richelieu rib and colored stripes.
CHILDREN'S HOSE.
71 On PER PAIR-REDUCED FROM 10c- '■
I~_o buys a Child's ribbed brown mixed I
hose.
•1 ft- PER PAIR—REDUCED FROM 14c— i
IUU buys a Child's plain heavy thread Oxford 1
hose.
1 O I Or, PER PAIR —REDUCED FROM
X.CI l""_l> lli'- :l e—buys a Child's gray mixed,
double heel and toe school hose.
Ml On PER PAIR —REDUCED FROM
1-_C 20j—buys a Child's solid colored ,
doublc-kueed full finish hose.
Ml On PER PAIR —REDUCED FROM
1-_C 30e-buys a Child's sulid black
extra heavy ribbed full finish hose.
Ml On PER PAIR—REDUCED FROM '
20c—buys a Child's hair stripe j
hose.
QC„ PER PAIR BUYS THE "IRON-CLAD"
_JO children's hose, double beel aud toe, ex- i
tra heavy thread and extra long: decidedly the
"mother's friend." Thiß will wear the rough
est boy.
We won't, continue this sale long; come
while we have slock and sizes. j
ggp~*i <■ Our Front Windows. J
THESE GOODS WILL BE SOLD j
ONLY FOR CASH.
B. F. COULTER,!
ioi, 103, 105 S. Spring St.. j
CORNER SECOND, LOS ANGELES, k
aug2l 5m
HOLLYWOOD!'
The beautiful foothill suburb of Los Angeles
at Cahuenga Pass is higher than the highest
point in the city. This most lovely spot is Bit
uated six miles west of Los Angeleß in the frost- /
less belt. It possesses the finest Boil in the I
world—nothing equal to it elsewhere. It will f
grow successfully the most delicate flower or I
tender plant in midwinter, without irrigation; 1
in fact, we never irrigate this foothill land. It
does not requLe it. It is a very healthy loca
tion. No malaria, but lli tie fog, pure, unmol
ested ocean breeze every day in the year. Pure, -
soft water. Therefore no more healthy location 1
can be found anywhere. Fine view of ocean *
vessels, city, valley and mountain. We defy c
competition in all of the advantages that go to 8
make A DESIRABLE SPOT FOR A HOME! It a
cannot be beat. Yes, it cannot ba equaled. I I
know this is saying a great deal. I am willing n
to stake my reputation ou what 1 say. lam re- p
siding at Hollywood, and intend to make it our -
permanent home. A number of fit.c buildings %
are vow bsing built at this point. Water is be
ing piped. Cement sidewalks are being put 1
down The Cahuenga Valley Railroad is fin s
ished to this place, and six trains each way are f
now running ou this road. See time table. -
This railroad is 1 mining in connection with the I
Second-street Cable. Half-fare tickets will be J
sold to persons residing at Hollywood, thus af «
fording splendid connection with the city. The
Los Angeles Couuty Railroad will »oou be com- ±
pleted and running to this place. r
C
HOLLYWOOD
Is now for the first time offered for snip, at low X
prices and easy terms, in quantities to suit pur
chasers. Special inducement* will be offered
to persons making valuable improvements, un
til a certain nunber of fine houses are secured .
After that is done, then land and lots at ihls (
point will be held firm for what they are really „
worth. There is from 0 to 7 acres iv a block,
and nearly a half acre in a lot. Ask any old
citizen of Los Angeles about this location, and .
then call on me at Hollywood, or WILCOX & t
SHAW. 34 North Spring street, or on any good -.
reliable real estate firm in Lob Angeles, all of
whom are hereby authorized to act as my agents, t
„7 1m 11. H. WILCOX.
OF FORECLOSURE SALE. j
Samuel Parrett, plaintiff, vs. James F. Bol
ster, Fred H. Cralts and Uustav Koehler, de- ,
fondants. Sheriff's sale No. 7,792 Order of I
Sale and Decree of Foreclosure and Sale — 1
Under and by virtue of an order of sale aud 1
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles,
State of California, on the Oth day of Septem
ber, A. D. 1888, iv the above entitled action, -
wherein Samuel Parrett, the above named
plaintiff, obtained judgment and decree of
foreclosure and sale against James F. Bolster
et al„ defendants, on the 29th day of August,
A. D. 18H8, for the sum of $4,323 04-100,
in gold coin of the United States, which said
decree was, on the 29th day of Augiut, A, D.
1888. recorded in judgment book 8 of said
Court, at page , I am commanded to sell all
that certain lot, niece, or parcel of land, situate,
lying and baiug in the Couuty of Los Angeles.
State of California, and bounded and desciibed
as follows:
All of lot "E," of tho Mary C. Thomas Tract
in Bald Rancbo Santiago do Sauta Ana, as
shown and delineated upon a map of the sub
divisions of said tract made by George C. Knox,
surveyor, recorded April 24th, 1883, in Book
No. 5 of Miscellaneous Records, page 168, in
tbe office of the County Recorder of said Los
Angeles county, excepting and reserving, as
1 shown upon said map for roads snd water
ditches and other conduits, a Bttip of land of
the uniform width of twenty feet, along and
contiguous to the we-» boundary of said lot
"E" and extending the whole length of said
boundary.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Tues
day, the 2nd day of October, A. D. 1888. at 12
o'clock M of that day, in front of the Court
House door of the County of Los Angeles, on
Spring street, I will, in obedience to said order
of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, Bell
the above described property, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said
c judgment, with interest and costs, etc., to the
~ highest aud best bidder, for cash in gold coin
« of the United Statei.
> Dated this 7th dsy of September, 1888.
1 JAMES C. KAYS,
0 Sheriff of Los Angeles County
By Jr.*TiN Willi*mn, Deputy Sheriff. 18 td
5
EXCIJRftIONB.
lAREK OVERLAND AXCURSIONH VIA DEN
F ver and Klo Grande Railway, Salt Lake City
and Denver, leave Los Angeles September 6tn
and 20th. October 4th and 18th. Mattrasses, cur
tains, blankets, pillows, etc., free of charge. For
farther particulars call or addressF.W. THOMP
SON, 110 N. Spring St., Los Angeles. ri
UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS! — FREE
sleeping-car accommodations. Noctiange
of cars between Los Angeles and Kansas Ctty
stnpping en ronte 24 hours at Salt Lake City
aud six hours at Denver. Leave Los Angeles
September 4 and 18, October 2,16 and 30. For
tickets, berths, aDd all information call on or
address GEO. F. COTTERAL A CO., No 236
N. Main st s3tf
tiIRKK EXCURSION-NO EXTRA CHARGE
1 for sleeping accommodations. Through
cars to Chicago without, change. Only one
change to New York and Boston. Experienced
conductors, assisted by colored porters, accom
pany each party. Parties leave Los Angeles
September 13 and 27. Call or address A.
PHILLIPS & CO., 44 N. bpriug St., I.o« An
relss, Cal • a27-tf
BURLINGTON ROIJI X OVERLAND EXCDIT
slons are essentially first class. Leave Los
ingeles August Hi. 30, September 13, 27.
Free sleeping cms, equipped with new mat
tresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, tables and
carpets. Burlington agents and colored porters
accompany each party through. Route via Salt
i.ake City (24 hours), Denver and Omsha or
Kansas* ity to all points East.. Boenery by day
light a special feiture; Sierra Nev ida Moun
taius, Salt I.ase City. Black Cafiou. Marshall's
Pass. Grand canon, Royal Goree, etc. Gallon
or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent C.,8. & Q. R.
rt... 112 North Spring St., Los Angeles. spltf
iei:«,i I %X PHVSHCIAN*.
nR. J. P. WALLACE, 44! i S. Spring st. Res
idence, 10 Witmer st. Telephone 22, office
and residence, auls lm
H. 7 DARLING OCULIST AND AURIBT
Office 25 North Main»t Office Hours. 9a.
m. to 4 p. h., 7 to 8 p. h. spltf-d<&w
DR. BROWN— OFFICE 115% W. FIRST ST.
Specialties: All private diseases and dig
eases of women. Consultation free. aug26-tf
DR. J. DOOLEY, ELECTRIC AND MAGNET
IC Physician. Office Park place, cor. Fifth
and Hill sts. Office Hours, 9to 12 a. m., 3 to 5
r. m. Will visit patients out of office hours.
aug2Btf
EROBBINS, M. D.. PHYSICIAN AND SUR
■ geon, corner of First and Spring Sts., en
trance on First St. Electricity and diseases of
women a specialty. Disease diagnosed with
out explanation Irom patient Proprietor of
the celebrated electric healing baths. Consul
tation free. Office hours 10 to 12, 2to 4 and 7
to 8. Telephone 70. auglO-tf
IHS'i—KSTAIJ 1.1 SHED—IBB2
DR. L. W. WELLS, DENTIST, ROOMS NOS.
6 and 7, No. 23 8. Spring st. Gold filling,
$2 and up; gold and platina alloy, $1.50: com
position, $1; filling root. $3; set teeth on rub
ber, $10; on silver, $25; on aluminum, $30.
My new improved aluminum plate will cure
all diseases ofthe mouth caused by rubber. Set
of gold, $50 and up. Gold crown, $10 and up.
Filling teeth aud bridgework a specialty. Teeth
extracted, 50c.; without pain, $1. au4 12m
l DAMS BROS., DENTISTS, 23 8. SPRING
street. Rooms 4 and 5,
Gold fillings from $2 up.
Amalgam and silver fillings, $1.
Painless extraction of teeth by vitalized air
or nitrons oxide gas, $1.
Teeth extracted without gas or air, 50 cents.
Best se sof teeth from $6 to $10. By our new
method of making teeth, a misfit is impossible.
All work guaranteed.
We make a specialty of extracting teeth with
out pain.
Office Hours from 8 a.m., to sp. «. Snndays
from 10 A. «. to 12 m. augS-tl
R. R. G. NORTH MAIN
St.. McDonald block. Jylß-tf
EDUCATIONAL.
cPHXRRON ACADEMY,
Occidental University, Boyle Heights. a24tf
WfLLHARTITZ, TEACHER OF MUSIC
• Address by mail room 12, Lichtenberger
block, No. 7*2 N. Main st. sep6-lm
AfUSIC PUPILS WANTED BY A THOROUGH
i)JL aud experienced teacher from the East.
Terms reasonable. 725 S. Hill St. anls lm
11HK LOS ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF
Music, 400 S. Main St., will remain open for
summer pupils. MRS. EMILY J.VALENTINE.
WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 159
South Spring st., Los Angelea. Cal. For
information, address F. C. WOODBURY. Prin
cipal, Los Angeles, Cal. au27-tf
T~ HE ELLIS
day school for young ladies, opens Septem
ber 12th. For catalogue address HENRY' LUD
LAM, the Ellis College, Los Angeles. au29tl
LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
English Training School, cor. Temple and
New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. Day and evening sessions.
D. B. WtLLIAMB. Prin. aug3ot
S~~T. VINCENT'S
Grand Avenue.
A boirding and day school for boys and
young men.
Course: Classical and Commercial.
Fall term begins on Monday, September 3d.
anil lm A. J. MEYER, CM., Pres.
OPENED— EMIL SEIFERT'S MUSICAL BTU
dlo. Vocal, piano, violin. Special classes
for theory, harmony and composition Breed
Block, 210 S. Spiing Bt, upstairs. Office hours,
1 to 2 p. m. au26 lm
EDGAR MOORE, EXPERT ACCOUNTANT,
room 44 Downey Block. Practical double
entry book-keeping taught In 30 days. Special
attention given to lormg and systems of books
adapted to county and city officials and cor
porations. Complicated books and accounts
adjusted. Office hours—9 to 3 and 6:30 to 8:30
p. m. angSltf
AJI'TOJHt"»EVS.
J'™D. BETHUNK, "ATTORNEY-AT "LAW",
. rooms 14 and 15, Jones block, 75 N. Spring
st., Los Angeles, Cal. Late Register U. S. Land
Office, aul9tf
piHASE & FORRESTER, EXAMINERS 7>F
\J Titles and Abstractors, Room 35 and 36,
Phillips' block. No. 1. s5-tf
i RT'HI'R L. Sir TON. A. M., L. L.8., ATIOR
aA ney and Conusellor-at Law, room 25, Mur
rieta block, New High st, Los Angeles,
Cal. anglltf
AKI'HIIECrS.
imArT" "da visr'XTtcMT
V ' Spiing st., Los Angeles, Cal. aug22tf
WR NORTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N. SPRING
. «t_ augl2tf
riOBTERIi-AN & FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS,
V rooms 21 and 22, 23 S. Spiing at, Los An
geles. augl2tf
RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT. ROOMS 8 AND
. 9, Roeder block, 23 S. Spring sc., Los An
geles, Cal. augl2tf
MH. ROULLIER, ARCHITECT. SKETCHES
• and estimates at short notice. No. 33 S.
Soring st, room 19. sep6 lm*
PETERS & BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS
5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su
pervising architects, National Soldiers' Home,
augl2tf
ri H. BROWN, ARCHITECT, OFFICE, 9~n7
\j. Spring st. Rooms 22 and 23, Bchumacher
block, Los Angeles. Telephone 910. augl2tf
HO HI EOF A T H ■ STS.
MReTS. TYLER WILCOX, M.
cor. Third and Spring sts. aug 12-tf
Ij* A. CLARKE, if. D., OFFICE 21 S FORT
JJ. St. Honrs Ito4p. m. Telephone 353.
R- siaence, 134 8. Hill St. aug 14
ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D. —HOMEOPATHIBT
Office Hours—ll to 12 A. m„ 2t05 r. X.,
Office—Nog. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building,
Lob Angeles, Cal. Residence 408 South Maiu
street. angfl-tf.
AI.I.OPATHIN'I'S.
DR. J. W. REESE, HEALTH OFFICER. NO
7 N. Spring St Telephone 605. aug26-tf.
HOTEITs.
T™HEpHOTEL LINCOLN, COR. HILITaND
Second sts., will re-open August 16. 8. P.
M U I.FORD. Assignee, SUI6 lm
CHEMIST A*D ASS VI EM.
j T7" If, WADE, CHEMIST AND
I J_. 509 N. Main St., near Plaza. aul7 lm*
j SPECIALISTS.
DR. KWONG SHXw "naM. YheTdocESs"
ful physician and surgeon, cures all kinds
' of diseiiHes of male and female, Internally and
j externally. No. 122 Upper Mam St. au3o lm
1 Grrapes "Wanted.
jr Highest market price paid for Irom 50 to 100>
tons of Muscat or Alexandria grapes. Apply or
laddressI address
E. L. WATKINS,
Superintendent San Gabriel Wine Co.,
s7 7t San Gabriel, Cal.

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