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THE GREAT ISSUE.
Pith and Point of the Po litical Battle. THE PRESS AND PLATFORM. Democratic Doctrine on Tariff Re form as Taught by the Great Leadert| East Weßt- Blame says that sugar may be ac counted a luxury. He*ll think it is, and a mighty rare one, too, when he reaches for a lump to sweeten his cup of bitter ness as he reads the papers on the morning of November 7th.—fSt. Paul Daily News, (Dem.) Is it possible] that Mr. Blame doesn't know that Secretary John Sherman had more money deposited in a single na tional bank in New York, when he was at the head of the Treasury, than Secre tary Fairchild now has deposited in all the national banks in the country.— (Boston Herald, (Ind.) The Republicans will kindly drop New Jersey from the list of donbtful States. She will no Democratic in November "as sure as eggs is eggs." She always flirts with the Republican party during the off years, but in a Presidential year she is faithful to her true and only love.—[New York Herald, (Ind.) Speaker Carlisle compressed iv one sentence of his eloquent speech in Wall street yesterday the essential difference between the Democratic and the Repub lican tariff bills. "When we reduce the revenue we propose to reduce the taxa tion also," he Said, "whereas the Senate bill proposes to increase the taxes while cutting off revenue." The people note the difference.— [New York World, (Dem.) It is hardly necessary to add that, having at last reached the conclusion that trusts are bad, Mr. Blame declares their formation to be the work of the supporters of Mr. Cleveland, and the conditions produced by a reform of the tariff to be peculiarly" favorable to their propagation. It really matters very little what Mr. Blame declares or in what di rection he points his argument. He has shown, in this very matter, that his opin ions, like his facts, are manufactured for the occasion, varying with the locality or the supposed needs of the particular phase of humbug which he may have in hand.—[Bostbn Post, (.Dem.) UORHAM ON BLAINE. I lie Malnr Leader false to I'nrly, Country and President. His leadership during the administra tion of Garfield is history. He was false to country, to party and "to the President. He bartered with Southern Democratic Senators for their votes in the Senate to secure the political destruction of Koscoe Conkling, and delivered Republican Vir ginia back to Democracy as tha consider ation, thus making the South again solid. He bred the disturbances which unset tled the weak head of the half-breed Guiteau, who assassinated the President after praising him in writing for his treat ment of Conkling. After he was dis missed from Office by President Arthur, he became the pet of a large element among the Southern Democrats, and dur ing the summer of 1882 the word was passed among them that he would do for them. None knew better than they; and "Jim Blame was good enough for me," was a familiar form of greeting among them. In 1884 he and his crew in New York broke down the Republican party and gave the Sta<e to Cleveland. The party never rallied from this, and never will under the lead of those who then struck it down. The Democratic party had then no further use for Mr. Blame's ser vices, for they could win without his assistance. In 1884, after he had destroyed the , party and made the election of any can didate impossible, he sought and ob tained the privilege of going down with , a captain's uniform on his back on the i quarter-deck of the ship he had scuttled. He then gave a hoarse bowl at Augusta against the South, whose instrument he had so often been and subsided. Painful and laborious efforts were made during the last year by all who wanted him in office for their own purposes to make him appear a popular candidate. But, like Alfred Jingle's "Brummagem buttons," they were "no go." He wanted a nomination, yet he feared it. He de clined it in advance, and then intrigued ' for it. Timid, weak and vacillating, his ambition unslaked, but the road to its gratification beset with horrid Gorgons his record had evoked, he had drifted in and out of the political current as caprice and the condition of his health and spirits have dictated. The real Blame shouters having held him up at Chicago and had him slaughtered, now with equal want of sense haul him about the country as a rare show, reminding one of nothing so much as the crier outside the door of a show in the play of "Belphegoi - , the Mountebank," who monotously shouts into the ears of pass ers-by, with a deafening base-drum accompaniment by himself : "Come and see Belshaz/.ar Belphegor, the greatest necromancer alive! alive!! alive!!!" The idea, of advertising him all sum mer as the guast and chum of Mr. Carne gie, the head of the offensive iron and steel trust, riding through Scotland on his tallybd, and being entertained by him at Cluny Castle, and then attempt ing to make him the trust-defending hero of a campaign in which Carnegie's workingmen are asked to vote for Blaino for Secretary of State and high wages for themselves, just after they have been locked out by their greedy employers in an effort to make them submit to a re duction of ten per cent, on their misera ble starvation wages—is it not the ecstacy of folly ? That the manufactured but sadly limp ing enthusiasm for Mr. Blame should de ceive a good many is not strange. That it wearies the great body of sensible peo ple is most certain, that, in the face of the whole absurd performance, the Re publican Presidential nominee should re main silent while Mr. Blame's leaders publicly boast that he is to be made Sec retary of State and egain turned loose in the Republican china shop in the event of Republican success, is beyond belief. A plumed knight who kneels and begs, a great commander who never won a vic tory, a great statesman who never framed a measure, a great statesman whom the people have in four presidential cam paigns, steadily refused to follow—what hope of victory can the Republican party entertain, if nobody will give bonds that he shall be sent to the rear? —[Belford's Magazine. ] Registration Tells The Talc. The signs are that the voting popula tion of this city will make a tremendous showing on election day. The figures of yesterday's registration confirm the theory indicated by the first day's ex perience, that the popular mind has been impressed to an exceptional degree with THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: FKIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, 1888. a sense of the importance of the questions in this Presidential campaign.. The to tal of the registration of the first two days in 1884 was 152,516 and this year it amounts to 180,792. making an increase of 34,270. With due allowance to the increase of population, the figures con vey an assurance of a more general pre paration for the excercise of the elec tive franchise, than has been known in the previous political history of the United States. The excitement of the local fight has, no doubt, something to do with this rousing of the voting element to action. The clans are buckling on their armor and marshaling under the banners that claim their allegiance and invite their support. The recruiting officers of the factions are busily engaged in seeking re enforcement of the ranks of their re spective organizations. There are keen partisans on duty on either side drum ming up recruits, looking after the lag gards, inspiring the lukewarm and with persuasion, argument or whatever other inducement may be available, prevailing upon Die indifferent to arm for the strug gle by qualifying for the right to wield a ballot. The several causes have pro duced the effect of a popular uprising, so to say, to fulfill the duty of registration as a necessary step to the discharge of that highest duty, the enjoyment of that most precious privilege of American citizenship, the exercise of the elective franchise. The Republicans, of course, will have a part of the increased vote, but as the city is overwhelmingly Democratic, and since the last Presidential election has been growing in its Democracy, a great deal the greater number of the voters in excess of the record of 1884 will go to swell the Democratic majority. Whether Tammany or the "Counties" get the benefit of this it will be a gain for the Democratic National and State tickets. Not only by reasoning, but by experience, it has been fully demonstrated that a fight of this city's Democratic organiz ations for the local offices swells the fig ures total of the Democratic vote. Gov ernor Hill, Secretary Whitney, and other prominent Democrats have in their speeches of this campaign heartily in- views of the Daihj News upon this subject. Continue, therefore, Democrats of this city, yonr preparations for the culmin ation of the conflict. If you have not yet registered, look at the vast array of those that have been before you in the good work, and be resolute in your pur pose to register next time. Vote honest ly for whichever of the local Democratic organizations you may be identified with, but have always in view the paramount obligation of loyalty to the Democratic National and State tickets —[N. Y. News. Tlioac " 111-informed ftllnda." The President's advocacy of free raw material is characterized by the Tribune as the result of "a mind curiously ill-in formed." Was Protectionist Wm. D. Kelly's mind "curiously ill-informed" when he said, in 18(ki: "Let the raw material come in ; let us make blankets that will drive out English blankets?" Had Henry Wilson a mind "curiously ill-informed" when he said: "I think American labor will be best protected by taxing all the necessaries of life lightly, placing the raw materials which enter into our manufactures on the free list?" Was President Grant ignorant, or "de voted to British interests," when he said, in his message for 1885, that duties on raw materials (wool and the like) "not only come from the consumers at home. act an a protection to foreign manufactur ers of the same completed articles in our iron and distant markets?" Was Senator Allison under the control of an "ill-informed mind" when he said, in 1870, that the tariff on raw materials "excludes our highly taxed manufactures made from highly taxed materials from the markets of the world?" Were President Arthur and Secretaries Folger and McCulloch ignorantly or wil fully enemies of American industries and labor when they urged an enlargement of the free list? In no other "protected" country in the world are manufactures and labor handi capped by a tariff on raw materials. Are they all governed by "curiously ill-in formed minds?—[N. Y. World. A NUISANCE. A Complaint About Refuse From Butcher Shops. Several passengers over the Los Ange les County Railroad complained yester day that for some reason there was a fearful stench along a port ion of the road only a few minutes' ride from the ter minus of the road at the Sisters' Hospi tal. A reporter of the Hkrald walked over in that vicinity yesterday afternoon and found that the passengers had not been wrong when they called the odor which filled the atmosphere a stench. The cause of this stench was found to be the uncleaned bones and refuse evidently from some one or a number of butcher shops. Commencing at a point about 500 yards west of the hospital the roadway is lined with these bones, and decaying meat is found mixed with them, with no attempt at burying. Along the road for a distance of half a mile the side of the road is lined with this refuse, and on a warm day, such as yesterday, the stench is almost unbearable. The bones consist of those which are generally thrown away at butcher shops, and all bear marks ot having been cut by some sharp instru ment. The people residing in that neighborhood state that they don't know who the party is that throws the objec tionable matter there, and are of the opinion that it must be done in the night time. Leading from this road is a gully which runs north a considerable distance. In the bottom of this a large number of bones are to be found, showing that the gully has been used for the purpose of throwing dead animals in. The people of the vicinity are of the opinion that the parties throwing the refuse along the road and disposing of their dead animals in this manner should be prosecuted. Pullman Passengers. The following Pullman passengers left yesterday for San Francisco and the East: By the 1:15 P.M. train: Miss Bush, Miss Karnes, Mr. Walker, Mrs. H. V. Slosson, J. Q. Adams, H. A. Marquette, Mr. Elwell, Mr. Dick, Mr. Wilsie. By the 10:30 r. it. train : F. W. Put nam, Miss McLain, I. W. Spitz, B. B. Reck, E. Flournoy. The Hellance Club. The Reliance Club will meet this even ing in Judge Hutton's Court room and every member is requested to be present as business of great importance is to be transacted. Arrangements will be made for several parades and a number of prominent speakers will be present to , address the meeting. BARNETT & CO., the only exclusive: whole sale cigar and tobacco honse In the city, corner of Los Angeles and Commercial streets. Private entrance for ladies to the Vienna Buffet, on Requena street. LINER OF TRAVEL. Pacific Coast Steamship Co. GOODALL, PERKINS A CO., General Agea:., SAN FRANCISCO. NORTHERN BOITES Embrace lines for Portland, Or.; Victoria, B. 0 , and Puget Sound, Alaaka and all coast points. SOUTHERN HOI'TES, Time Table for October, 1989. Steamers leave San Pedro as follows: TOR. BTEAMP.B3. San Francisco. 1 Puebla.Santa Rosaor Queen Port Harford. I Oct. 2, 6,11,15,20, 24, 20 San Lnis Obispo f tExcurslon Trips. Santa Barbara .... J Oct. 3, 8,12,17, 21, 2t>, 30 San Francisco ■Santa Cruz I Monterey I Han Simeon. I Emeka, Cayucos I Oct. 2, 11, 20, 29. Port Harford f Los Angeles, San Luis Obispo.. Oct. 7, 16,25. Gaviota Santa Barbara. ... I San Buenaventura J 1 Santa Rosa.Puebla or Queen Oct. 4, 0, 13, 13, 22, 27, 3an Diego !■ 31. Excursion Trips, J Oct. 2,7, 11,16,20,25 J®. tExcurslon Trip Steamers do not call at Port Harford (San Luis Obispo), Cars to connect with steamers lea re 3. P. R.R. depot, Los Angeles, as follows: Wltn the Queen of the Pacific, Santa Rosa and City of Pucbla at 9:40 o'clock A. m.: with Los Angeles aud Eureka, going north, at 5:00 o'clock r. x sts*" For passage or freight as above or for ticscts to or from All Important Points In Europe, APPLY TO W. PARRIS, Acting Agent. Office: No. 8 Commercial St.. Los Augeles. California Central Railway, "SANTA FE ROUTE." On and after October 7, 1888, trains will leave and arrive at First Street Depot as follows: Leave. Los Angeles. Arrive. 1:10 p. M. D i Overland ID 9:30 a. m. 9:50 A. M. D San Diego Coast L D 12:80 P, M. 3:50 P. M. D lea l Diego Coast I.p 9:20 P. «. arm. m n (San Diego via) n vl =„ v S.OOa.m. » Js'nßemardinoi D 510 p 9:50 a.m. Dl .. Santa Ana D 12:50 p. m 11:05 a. m. B . .Santa Ana B B.loa. m 3:50 p. 11. D Santa Ana..... D 9:20 r. M 500 p. M.'B Santa Ana. ... B 2:55 p.m. 4:30 P. M, B ) RiT^| c Tia | B 9:20 a. m B.doa.m.d ° s:iar -« 1.10 P.M. D a-nop h n (Riverside via 4.00 I. M l) jg Berrjardino j 8:60 a.m. D .San Bernardino D 9:30 A. st 1:10 p. m. D .San Bernardino. D 9:55 a, m 4:00 p. M. D Sau Bernardino. D 5:15 p. m 4:30 p.m. B | S ; v f/orfnge n °i B 8:80 *•« 10:30 A. M.'B . ..Glendora R 2:12 r. * 5:15 p. m B Duarte B 8:00 a. m 6:30 r. M. 8 | Duarte i 9:15 A. m. 11:30 p. M. C .... Duarte C 7:40 p. M. 9:30 a. M.iD ]. .Redondo Exp. I) 3:50 p. M 7:00 a. m.'B Port Ballona Exp B 9:00 a.m. 4:55 p. M.'B i Port BallonaMx'd B 7:00 p.m. 8:00 a. m.'D . ..San Jacinto.... D 5:15 P.M. 9:50 a. M. I) ...Fscondido... D 12:50 p.m. 8.00 a. MID Redl'nds-Mentone D 9:55 a.m. 1.10 p. M. D Redl'nds-Mentone D 5:15 p. m, 4:00 p. M.jD Redl'nds-Mentone I Trains leaving Los Angeles at 8 a. m. and ar riving at 5:15 p. sf., connect at San Bernardino for all points south to Oceanside. D, dally; B, Daily except Sunday: C, Tues days, Thursdays and Saturdays ;S, Sundays only. Depot at foot of First street. City Ticket Office, No. 29 North Spring street. D. McCOOL, General Manager. H. B. WILKINS, Gen. Pass. Agent. WILLIAMSON DUNN, General Agent Southern Pacific Company. IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIME. OCTOBEITIS. 188 8, Trains leave and are due to arrive at Los Akoki.es Daily as Follows: Leave For. destination. Arr. From 4:35 p. m Banning 9:20 a. h 7:40 p.m. Banning 9:50 p. m 1 9:00 a. M Colton 1 4:30 P. M 4:35 p. m Colton 9:20 a. m. 7:40 p. m Colton 9:50 p. M. 7:40 p. M Dealing and East... 9:50 p. M. 7:40 p. M El Paso and East.... 9:50 p. M. 1:30 p. M Long Beach 12:35 p, x 9:40 A.M. nj%*$ 10 . »«»| 4:25 P.M. 5:00,.«. 8:35 A. M 1:15 P.M. 1 Ogden and East, j 7:00 a.m. 10:30 p.m.; i Ogden and East. ( | 7:00 a.m. 10:30 p.m. Portland, Or 7:00 a.m. 9:00 a. m. .... San Bernardino 4:30 p. m. 4:35 p. M San Bernardino 9:20 a. m. San Bernardino 9:50 p.m. 1:15 r. h. San Fran, andsacram'to 7:00 a. m. 10:30 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 7:00 p. m. 9:20 a.m. Santa Ana and Anaheim 3:45 p. M. 4:50 p. m Santa Ana and Anaheim 8:40 a.m. i Santa Barbara j 9:30 a. M.I Santa Monica 12:10 p.m. 1:00 r. M.i Santa Monica 4:20 p.m. 5:10 p. M.I Santa Monica 6:50 a, m. 6:30 p. m. | Santa Monica 8:20 a. m 4:50 p. m.| Tustin 8:40 a.m. 9:50 a.m. I whittio. I ! 3:45 p.m. 4:50 p. M.I I _ _ |_| 8:55 a.m. Local and through tickets sold, baggage checked, Pullman Bleeping car reservations made, and general information given upon ap plication to C. F. SMURR, Asst. G. Pas. and Fr't Agt., No. 202 North Main street; CHARLES SEYLBR, Agent at Depot. (Tuesdays and Saturdays, to and from Beau mont. A. N. TOWNE, General Manager. T. H. GOODMAN, Gen'l Passenger and Ticket Agt, San Francisco E. E. HEWITT, scpl-3m Superintendent, Los Angeles. Los Angeles & Pacific Railway FORMERLY LOS ANGELES CO. K. R. CHANUF OF TIME. On and after Monday, October 8,1888. trains on this road will leave depot near Sister's Hos pital, corner Beaudry and Bcllevue avenues, as follows: LP. AYE ARRIVS FOP. DESTINATION, FROM Week Days Week Days 9:00 a. m.I. Prospect Park ~ ,10:06 A.M. 3:10 v. M.I Prospect Park 3:55 p. M. 7:20 a. m I Ostrich Farm 6:30 a.m. 10:30 a. M.I Ostrich Farm 8:30 a. m. 1:10 p. m Ostrich Farm 11 :50 a. m. 2:15 p. m I. .. Ostrich Farm 2:08 P.M. 4:00 p. m Ostrich Farm 3:03 p. M. 6:00 p. M Ostrich Farm 5:15 p. M. 7:20 a. M Burbank 6:35 a. m 10:30 a. m Burbank ... 8:35 a.m. 4:00 P. M Burbank 111 :50 a m. 6:00 p. M Burbank > 5:15 p.m. Sundays. Sundays 12:45 p. M.i Prospect Park. .. 1:25 p.m. 1 ;30 p. m I Prospect Park 2:07 P.M. 2:10 p.m. Prospect Park .... 5:00 p.m. 9:30 A. M.I Ostrich Farm 10:45 a.m. 11:00 a.m. Ostrich Farm 11:53 a.m. 1:00 p. M.i Ostrich Farm 1:53 p.m. 2:00 P. M I Ostrich Farm 2:48 p. M. 3:00 p. M. Ostrich Farm 3 48 p.m. 4:00 p. M.I Ostrich Farm 5:15 p.m. 6:00 p. m Ostrich Farm 9:30 a. M Burbank i 10:45 a. m. 4:00 p. m Burbank 6:00 p.m.' Burbank I 5:15 t. x_ Take Temple-street cable cars and get off at Beaudry avenue for depot. R. 0. SHAW. 06-tf Superintendent. Cahuenga Valley ILK. On and after August 12th trains will Leave Diamond St. Leave Hollywood (end of Second-st. (foot of Cahuenga Cable R.R.) pass.) 6:15 A.M. (except 7:00 A. m. (except Sunday.) Sunday) 8:15 " 9:00 " 10.00 " 10:45 " 11:30 " | (Sunday 12:15 p m.) (Knnday 1:40 r. M.I only) 2:30 " S only) 2:00 " (except 2:45 " (except Bunday) Sunday) 3:30 " 4:15 " 5:30 " i 6:15 " Faro to Weed sc; to Woyse's Corner 10c; to Hollywood and points beyond Wcyse's Corner, 20c. Commutation tickett issued to holders of the Company's agreement therefor at lOn, A stage will meet trains at Hollywood and carry passengers to the Cahuenga Pass Hotel and other points in the Valley. H. W. Davis, Superintendent. POLITICAL. To Democrats! TURN OUT TO THE SPEAKING AT FOLLOWING PLACES At Times Indicated. Friday, October 26th. LOS ANGELES CITY fTemple and Union avenue:— Judge John T. Bearden and W. A. Cole. LOS ANGELES (At City Gardens;— Judge R. J. Dunnigan and others. ALHAMBRA— Hon. S. A. Waldron, Democratic nom inee for Assemblyman, Seventy-Sixth District, and H. G. Wilshire, Esq. Saturday, October 27th. LOS ANGELES CITY— Hon. Olin Wellborn. SANTA MONICA— Portland C. Hunt, Esq., and Hon. S. A. Waldron, Democratic nominee for Assemblyman, Seventy-Sixth District. CALABASAS— K. F. Sepulveda (Spanish and Portland C. Hunt, Esq. POMONA— C. L. Goodwin, Esq., and Judge R. A. Ling. SOUTH PASADENA— Col. J. J.Ayers and Hon. S. A. Waldron, Democratic nominee for Assemblyman, Seventy-Sixth District. EL MONTE— Judge R. J. Dunnigan and W. A. Cole. Monday, October 29th. PASADENA— Hon. S. M. White and Hon. R. F. Del Valle. LOS ANGELES CITY (corner Aliso and Alameda streets. — Judge Michael Whaling and W. A. Cole. LA VERNE— Judge R. J. Dunnigan and Judge R. A. Ling. Tuesday. October 30th. POMONA— Hon. S. M. White aud Hon. R. F. Del Valle. Wednesday, October 31st. PASADENA— lion. Thomas F. Grady. MONROVIA— Hon. S. M. White. LOS ANGELKB CITY corner Fifth and Wall streets, — Judge John T. Ltearden and others. TUSTIN — Hon. R. F. Del Valle and others. LORDSBURG — Portland 0. Hunt and P. 8. Scofield. Thursday, November ist. LOS ANGELES CITY— Hon. Thomas F. Grady. Friday, November 2d. SIERRA MADRE— Hon. Calvin Edgerton and Col. J. J. Ayers. Saturday, November 3d SANTA ANA— Hon. S. M. White and Hon. R. F. Del Valle. SOUTH PASADENA— Hon. Calvin Edgerton and Hon. S. A. Waldron, Democratic nominee for As semblyman, Seventy-Sixth District. SAN FERNANDO— R. F. Sepulveda (in Spanish) and Judge R. A. Ling. 02 OUN AND LOCKSmiTn. => J cS: V It C,OTT Gun arid Locksmith. Sharpening and Repairing of Lawn rVower*. Safe Repairing of any description. 70 3. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL, s2B 2m Restaurants. Yllioh ) ■ §f Restaurant and Oyster Parlors. 41 and 43 North main Street. mm- PRIVATE ROOMS npetairs for ladles •nd families, where meali will be served In the best style. ol6tf JEBBV MXIOIIi Proprietor. .storage and Commission. JL. G. Wbtsi, Proprietor. ftRAI N. WOOL —AND— «.moral Merchandise Warehouse. STORAOI, COMMISSION AND INBUKANCK. Agentsfor all kinds of Agricultural Imple ments. Wholesale and retail dealers In Im ported and Domestic Wines, Brandies and Whukies. 634 to 666 Alameda street. olltf California Warehouse, COR. SEVENTH AND ALAMEDA. ORA-HST, WOOL AND General Merchandise Warehouse Storage, Commission and Insurance. o5 3m Clouting and Furnishing Woods. FIRST INSTALLMENT —or— FALL CLOTHING. NOBBY SUITS, aJGHT-WEIGHT OVERCOATS, SATCHELS, CLUB BAGS, Everything for All At 19 South Spring Street. ABERNETHY & TAFT. Wood and Lumber Yards. NEW HOTJSeT™ Wagon Material, Ha-rdwood, Iron, Steel, Blacksmiths' Coal and Tools, Cabinet Woods, etc. JOHN WIGMOEE & 00. 13 and 14 Bouth Los Angeles Street. ol tf WILLAMETTE STEAM MILLS Lumber and Manufacturing COMPANY, Formerly the Oregon Lumber Company. Oregon Pine and California Redwood Lumber 1 of every description at their new yard on Date, Chaves and Mission streets. We have a fine stock of Laths. Pickets, Shingles and Fin ishing Lumber of a superior quality. We are also prepared to All orders on short notice for building materials ot every description. Particular attention paid to orders for an usual lengths and dimensions. Orders solicited. 01-tf J. A. RU9B. Agent. 8 C HALL EX T-GANAH L LUmBKR COMPANY. MAIN OFFICE AND YARD— Corner First and Alameda Streets, LOS ANGELES, CAL. BRANCH YARDS— Kast Los Angeles Lumber Yard, cor. HofT and Water streets. Washington-street Lumber Yard, cor. Washing ton street and Grand avenue. Garvanza Lumber Yard. Garvanza. o23tf J. A. Henderson President. J. R. Smukr Vlce-Pres. and Tress. Wm. F. Marshall Secretary, SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LUMBER COMPANY. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL. Office and yard, 180 East First St., Los Angeles. Ql9-tf J. M GWlTfl COMPANY, LUMBER DEALERS. Manufacturers of Doors, Windows, Blinds, Stairs, STAIR-RAILS, BALLUSTERS, Newell Posts and mill work of every descrlp tion, and dealers in Lime, etc. 533 N. Alameda St., Los Angeles. 01-tf KKIUKHOFr-« IYXKK Mill and Lumber Company, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Hi U M B E JEtl Yards at San Pedro (Wharf), Los Angeles (Main office), Pomona, Pasadena, Paenta, La mania, Monrovia, Azusa, Glendora, Lords burg, Bnrbank. Planing Mills at Los Angeles, Pomona, Mon rovia. 025-tf CO-OPERATIVE LUMBER COMPANY 275 N. main St., Eos Angeles. This company is now prepared to receive or ders for all descriptions at lumber, railroad ties, piles, shingles, laths, etc. Subscriptions for stock, which will be taken at par for lumber at COST PRICE, will be re ceived by A. C. FISH, 875 N. main St. W. A. VANDERCOOK. 275 N. Main. J. C. MERRILL, 113 W. First. C. A. SUMNER & CO., 54 N. Main. POMEROY & GATES, 16 Court St. C. B. RIPLEY. Pasadena. ELLIS & SIMPSON, Pasadena. o2otf Western Lumber Co. yard: Cor. Ninth and San Peu.ro Streets. LUMBER of all class can be had at this yard. 06-tf D. R. BOZBLL. A. Ret ELL. ROZELL BROS., —DIALERS IN— Lumber and Building: Material. Yard corner Main and Jefferson Sts., Telephone No. 745. Lot Angeles, Cal, olstf PERRY, MOTT «k C0 7 sT Lumber Yards AND PLANING MILLS, No 76 Commercial Street. 01-tf WALNUTS. Cash Paid for Walnuts C. J. SHEPHERD, Fruit Packing House near corner Main and Jefferson Streets, I LOS ANGKLES, CAL, ' , 013 lm 3 CARHIAOES, WAOONS, ETC. RICHARDSON fine carriages; BVGGrIEB, Sprint; aud Farm Wiftii —AND— —AGBICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,— 48 and 50 H, Los Anselis St., tot Awnu, Cal, oMf FOR FINE BUGGIES —AND— CARRIAGES —80 TO— H. GIESE. The Fakm Implement Dials*. 44 to 48 N. Lot Angeles it.. Los Angeles. ~™™E ur " , * u,e C«trn«ta.~ ~~ wTsTaljLel^ DEALER IN FURNITURE AMD CARPETS, 32 and 34 Month Sprint St. WALTON & WACHTEL, Wholesale and Retail Dealer* In FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS, At Lowest Possible Bates. 314,818 and 318 South Spring St., 06-tf Bet. Third and Fourth Sts.' miSCELLANEMCsV hollywoodT The b«antiful foothill suburb of Los Angeles at Cahuenga Pass Is higher than the hlgheat point in the city. This most lovely spot is sit uated six miles west of Los Augeles in the frost less belt. It possesses the finest soil in the world—nothing equal to it elsewhere. It will grow successfully the most delicate flower or tender plant in midwinter, without irrigation; in fact, we never irrigate this foothill land. It does not requite it. It is a very healthy loca tion. No malaria, but lUtle fog, pure, unmol ested ocean breeze every day in the year. Pure, soft water. Therefore no more healthy location can be found anywhere. Fine view of ocean vessels, city, valley and mountain. We defy competition in all of the advantages that go to make A DESIRABLE SPOT FOR A HOME! It cannot be beat. Yes, it cannot be equaled. I know this is saying a great deal. I am willing to stake my reputation on what I say. lam re siding at Hollywood, and intend to make it our permanent home. A number of flue buildings are now baing built at this point. Water is be ing piped. Cement sidewalks are being put down. The Cahuenga Valley Railroad is fin ished to this place, and six trains each way are now running on this road. See time table. This railroad is running in connection with the Second-street Cable. Half-fare tickets will be sold to persons residing at Hollywood, thus af fording splendid connection with the city. The Los Angeles County Railroad will soon be com pleted and running to this place. HOLLYWOOD Is now for the first time offered for tale, at low prices and easy terms, in quantities to suit pur chasers. Special inducements will be offered to persons making valuable improvements, un til a certain number of fine houses are secured. After that is done, then land and lots at this point will be held firm for what they are really worth. There is from 6 to 7 acres in a block, and nearly a half acre in a lot. Aak any old citizen of Los Angeles about this location, and then call on me at Hollywood, or WILCOX & SHAW. 34 North Spring street, or on any good reliable real estate firm in Los Angeles, all of whom are hereby authorized to act as my agents. _o9 lm H. H. WILCOX. LOS ANGELES Carpet Cleaning Works. All Orders Promptly Attended To. None but Skilled Mechanics Employed. CHARGES REASONABLE. Works on ALVARDO ST. Office: 101 NORTH MAIN STREET. P. O. Box 1104. Telephone 663. SIDNEY LACEY, 04-lm PROPRIETOR. Auction Pools! Straight, Place and Combination Bookmaking, And best odds laid on all Tar! Events, DIRECT WIRE TO ROOM. Stakes Held on Election. Commission 3 per Cent. RODMAN & CO., Corner Spring and Temple Streets. 018 nl THE ONLI RELIABLE OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT, —THE— Los Angeles Optical Institute, NOW AT 64 North Main Street. Will remove to its new and elegant store 131.133 S Spring; St., Eos Augeles, (THEATRE BUILDING) About November Ist. Los Angeles Optical Institute, 84 North main Street. STBASSBUBGEB & MABSCHUTZ. Opticians and dealers in Photo Supplies. (frags The Baldwin Hotel" SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. E. J. BALDWIN, PROPRIETOR FINEST ROOMS AND BEST CUISINE. FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATIONS. REASONABLE RATES. Theatre adjoining wholly lighted by the In candescent electric system, the same system now being introduced in Hotel. Send for descriptive book. oil lm THE F^TJST^ 15 North main Street. The world renowned St. Louis Faust Lager Beer (Brewed by the Anheuser-Busch Company) Will alwaya be kept fresh on draught. Hot and cold lunches at all hours. This place will be first-class In every respect, H. KOCH, Proprietor, oisin