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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXXI.—NO 43, Vtll REJIHSTK. ORAND OPERA HOURS. H. c. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager. One Week—Monday, November 10-One Week. Mr. Samuel P. Cox, Manager. FRANK DANIELS (Old Sport), The Favorite Coajedlan.wlll give vent to his feel ings of hnmor in presenting nis funny comedy, LITTLE PUCK, t Assisted by MISS BESSIE SANSON, and a care fully chosen company of artists, comprising: Mr. Harry Courtaine, Miss Marie Donelle, Mr. Ignacio Martinetti, Miss Marie Hilton, Mr. Harry Conor, Miss Emma Hanley, Mr. Harry Mack, Miss Jennie Stetson, Mr. John E Ince, Miss Leona Clark, Mr. William White, Miss Mamie Curtis' Under the baton of Mr. Wm. Withers, Jr. A SIROCCO of Mirth and Music! Costumes carefully chosen! Music critically rendered I This piece stands alone and pre-eminent, and Is the only legitimate Farce-Oomedy In the United States nl* i"y I.A.Nij OPERA HOUSE. VJT H. C. Wyatt. Lessee and Manager. WEEK OF NOVEMBER 12, 1888, DONNELLY AND ClRAttll, And tbe best compsny of comedians in Amer ica, presenting the successful Faroe Comedy NATURAL .OAS I Funnier than all others combined. 50 Performances at the Fifth Avenue Theatre, New York. Houses packed nightly. Under the management of Mr. John H. Russell. THE COMEDIANS. DONNELLY and GIRARD, and the following artists: Jennie Saterler, Jennie Yeamans, Ethel Carlettc, Fanny Johnston, Josie Sadler. Marie Hornby, Lou Raymond, Mark Sullivan, Ben Collins, 8. W. Keene, Hits Tuts, Jos. Jackson. OLD FAVORITES! NEW FACES! NEW MUSIC! NEW BUSINESS! Ouly Matinee Saturday. n7 ACADEMY OF MUSIC. GRAND OPsRATIO CONCERT. Complimentary benefit to Cceur de Lion Com mandcry, No. 9, Knights Ttmpiar. THURSDAY EVENING, November 15, 1888, At 8 o'clock, Under musical direction of Prof. Willhartitz o( the Philharmonic Society, by 3IUNORINA LWaA MARCHETTI, Soprano; SIGNOR CARLO MODINI, Tenor; Assisted by MISS KATE FLEMING, Con tralto; Mr. 0. W. KAYL, Baritone: a Double Quartette from the Kills Club aud other talent. Grand Orchestra. NORMA, casta diva Signor ina Marchetti, with chorus ol Dmidsand Vestals in costume and lull orchestra. MaSNADIERI, duet and scene. Signora Marchetti and Signor Moduli in costume and full orchestra, and other vocal and instrumental selections from operas and oratorios. Admission—soc , 75c.; reserved seats $1. at Bartlett's Music House, 18 West First street. nlO 6t CALIFORNIA DIME MUSEUM A THEATER / North Maiu Btreet, near First. Doyle A Isaacs, Proprietors. • Week Commencing Saturday, October 27* ANOTHER AVALANCHE OF NOVELTIES! MUSEUM DEPARTMENT. A troupe of Bedouin Arabs; Caddie Young, Albino Girl; Nellie Greene, Long-Haired Lady; Capt. Smith Cook, Kentucky Giant; Henrietta Moritz, German Midget; Iloa, Circassian Beauty; Prof. Greiner, Glass Blower; Punch and Judy, etc. THEATRE. Putnam Twin Sisters, accomplished Duettists, Dancers, etc : Paul La Drew, Female Imperson ator; Walter Goldie, Eccentric Comedian; Sam Gilder, Lone Star Minstrel; etc. Doors open from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m . Admission. 10c Reserved septs 10c. extra. JjUFTH AnYuaL"~MEEITKG : LOS ANGELES ATHLETIC CLUB, i At Agbicultural Park , Thursday, November 29, 1888, at 2 p. m . THANKSGIVING DAY. Entries will bo received by the Secretary, and will close Monday, November 26th. Entrance, $1; 50c. relundcd to starters. Entrance fee must accompany entry. For list uf events ad dre-s J. S. THAYER, nil td 47 S. Spring St., Los Angeles. QECOND STREET PARK. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11th, GRAND SWIMMING MATCH, EXHIBITION BY CAPT. JOHN WILLIAMS, The Klug of the Sea, Champion Swimmer of the World. AFTER THE EXHIBITION, A GRAND BALL. 09tf LA. 10,556 K. OF L , Will hold their FIRSL ANNUAL BALL —AT- TURNVEREIN HALL nlo-7t On Saturday Night NkXt. T _ HE GRANDEST SIGHT IN LOS ANGKi.ES is the SIEGE OF PARIBI Main and Third sts. Open daily (including Sundays) from 9a. m. to 10 p. M Admission—2ftc. n7-lm ANTS, PERSON A LsV ~AND OTHER AD vettisements under the following heads Inserted at the rate of 5 cents per line for each insertion. ' SPECIAL NOTICES. RS. BErn, CLAIRVOYANT, 810 8. LOS Angeles st. Ladies only. nl4 lm* XCELKIOR STEAM LAUNDRY—MAIN office permanently located at No. 15 West Second sL Laundry 184 Wall st. All orders promptly attended to. Telcphouo 367. o2stf N- O^TCB _ TO BUILDERB—ANY KIND OF building to build on easy terms, plaus aud specifications furnished gratis, by J. FRIED LANDER, architect, 23 N. Spring st. 524 12m ANTED-10,000 SUBSCRIBERS TO THE New Spiritual Magazine. Office at Sana tarium, 1034 8. Olive St., Los Angeles, Cal. Sample copy, 10 cents. Dr. T. B. TAYLOR, editor. "0 vt ORSALE—A FIRST-CLaSS .-AI.OON, STOCK aud fixtures, with 1 bill rd and 2 pool tables, nearly new. Doing a first-class busiueßß. Will sell very reasoneble as owner has to retire on account of health. Must be sold by the 15th of November. Apply at No. IN. Main st. nB-Bt* OMAN'S INDUSTRIAL EXCHANGE, 25 East Fourth street, Los Aageles, Novem ber 9. Mrs Joslyn cordially acd earnestly In vites attention to the unusually attractive dis play of decorativo work, China, Spanish-drawn work, chamois leather novelties, etc., etc., at the annual autumn opening, November 15th, 16th, 17th luitants, from 2 to 5 p. M. and from 7 to 9 p. m , at tho Exchange roems lately com pleted in the basement at the above address. nil 7t» EXCURSIONS. BEMI -'j monthly. Through sleeping cars to Kansas City and Chicago Free Bleeping accommoda tions going East. For lowest rates, etc., apply to WARNER BROS., 34 N. Spring st., Los au geles. n!2tf ENVER AND RI ) GRANDE EXCURSIONS leave Los Angeles November 15th and 29th, December 13th and 27th Tourist cars com pletely equipped free of charge. Call on or ad dress F. \v. THOMPSON, 110 N. Spring st, Los Angeles. n4-tf TTNION PACIFIC OVERLAND EXCURSIONS, I) via Salt Lake City. Free sleeping cars through to the Missouri River without change. First-claes equipment; colored porters. Leaving Los Angeles every Wednesday. For tickets, berths and other information call on or address A J. Hechtmsn, Freight and Pasßenger Agent, No. 236 Norti Main Btreet. o2Btf NION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS —FREE sleeping-car accommodations. No change ol cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City and six hours at Denver. Leo-so Los Angeles October 16 and 30, November 13 and 27, De cember 11 and 26. Give us tlie names of your friends coming to California. For tickets, berths, and all information call on or address GEO. F. COTTERAL A CO.. No. 236 N. Main st. n 3} BURLINGTON ROUTE OVERLAND EXCUR slons are essentially first class. Leave Los Angeles September 27, October 11, 25, Novem ber 8, 22, December 6. Fred sleeping cars (sep arate bertha for eaoh passenger), equipped with new mattresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, ta bles and carpets. Burlington agents and colored porters accompany esoh party through. Route via Salt Lake City (24 hours). Denver and Omeha or Kansas < ity to all points East. Scenery by daylight a special feature; Sierra Nevada Morin tains, Bait Lake City, Black Cafion, Marshall s Pass, Grand Cafion, Royal Gorge, etc. Call on or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent Burlington Route. 112 North Spring st. Los Angeles, nltl re_ Excursions—through cars to Chicago. Only one change to Boston. Con ductors and porters accompany all parties. Leave Los Angeles October lltb. November Ist, 15th snd 29th, December 13th snd 27th. A. PHILLIPS &C 0 , 44 N. Spring it, Los An geles, Cal. 027-tf \ PERSONAL.. M~ H. u,'m.'^AVruKTFi'K micklV ok ~i uk Elite Restaurant, 13 W. First st., please cal) at this office. ol9tf DIVORCE AND CRIMINAL LAW A BPEUI alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB. At torney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12. 029-tf \|Rs. parkerVcjlairvoyant, CONSULT IU rations on business, law suits, mineral spec ulations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street, Room 15. 9 a.m. to 6p. m. 029-tf DAY OR EVENING LEBSONB IN SHORT HAND and typewriting, by practical court reporter. Typewriters for rent. B. F. HANSON A CO., 75 North Sprlng-st., room 16. n3lm* "WAIf I EB-Ml ALE HELP. WANTED— 2 GOOD TIN AND SHEET-IRON workers; also 2 coopersmlths. Can have a good job by appMng or corresponding with JOHN OLB3ON, 32J_ Perry St., San Francisco n6 15t* WAKTKU-FK TIALfe) HELP. WANTED - A GIRL TO DO GENERAL housework te go to Alhambra. Anply at NVV. cor. Second ami Spring sta. nl:i 2t» WANTED-SITUATIONS. WANTED — A (STEADY, MID DLE- A G E D man desires work on a private place; Is a good driver; references. Address box 50, Hi:r ald ofliee. nl4 3t* WANTED— BY A GERMAN" GIRL, SITU A - tion to do geteral housework in private family. Apply to box 502, city. ul3 2t» W A N T E I>-MISC E L L A Nt «H) N. WANTED- I O HlltE'olTlrnrY~ATibKSE or spring wagon. Address H. D., this office. nl4 It* Hons D~ANu IiVWIHS. WANTED -TO BOARD WITH A CATHOLIC iaroily,',! girls, aged 7 and 8 years: terms mußt be reasonable. Apply I. H., this office. nl4 It* ROOERB HOUSE—TKMPLE ST. AND UNION aye.—Everything new; elegantly fur nished rooms: first-class tiMe; electric call aud return bells; experienced management: every needful service rendered in the best Eastern hotels; Tcmple-st. cable carß at door; prices and accommodations defy competition. nBtf FOR HUNT- -ROOflis. FOR RENT — UNFURNISHED ROOM8"lN the Norton block, cor. Seventh and Hill sts.; finest locality lv the city; prices reason able. n9 7t* I'UH REN? —HOUSES. FOR RENT-3 FOUR-ROOMEl) HOUSE; reut $10, water Included. Apply 77 K. Pico ►t. n9-7t* LIOR RENT —FD UN'ISHED HOUSEOF ~9 JTj rooms at 210 S. Olive St. Appiv BROWN it FOSTER, 30 8. Spring. nl3-21* OK RENT — 7-ROOM FURNISHED COT tage. 113 Grand aye., near Temple. Apply to J. B. COULTER, 101 8. Spring. n7tf FOR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, WITH all modern improvements, on Figueroa St., bet. Pico and Washington sts.: cars pass the door. Rent, inclnding water, $52 per month. Enquite of owner, 340 8. Main st. n2-lm* FOR RENT—BY LOS ANGELEB RENTAL Agency, cor. Fort and First sts., 7-room cot tage, Brooklyn, near Main, furnished, $50; 5-room houte, Fourth St.. Dear Hope, $37 50: 5-room house, Hill, near Fifth, furnished, $50: 5-room cottage, modern conveniences, lawn, flowers, etc., Pnler, near Main, $23: beautiful cottage. 5 rooms, bath, modern conveniences, lawn, fruit and flowers, $36; nice 8-room house, Adele, near Figueroa, modern con veniences, $40. About 90 other houses and stores, at reduced rent. JOHN 0. FLOURNOY, Secretary. 028-tf FOR RENT JIISIELI.AMiOI S. FOR RENT—CORNER GROCERY—OLD Es tablished; no bonus; wood and coal yard attached. HOWS, 9N. Main st. nl 1-141 FOR RENT—STORKS ON MAIN, SPRING, Fort and other streets; hotels, apartments, homes, etc. A. L. TEELE, corner Second and Fort sts. n2tl EDUCATIONAL. Li7e~Ib\anVhE~LEVIELK, TEACHEROF French by the natural method 117 N. Hope Bt. c3l lm* CHINA PAINTING. FIRING AND GILDING. MYRAE. KINBEY.22I 8. Spring St. Full line china colors. n6tf N~IGHT SCHOOI LOS ANGELES BUSINESS College and English Training School. Tem ple and New High sts. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin. ntatf HE~LOS ANGELAS CONSERVATORY OF Music, No. 406 8. Main St. Complete course either in music, art, language or elocu tion. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, President. OS ANGELES BUSINhSS COLLEGE AND English Training School, cor. Temple and New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete courses of study. Day and evening sessions. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin. .J* 30 ! MT. PAUL'S SCHOOL FOR BOYS WILL BE -15 gin September 5, 1888, ending June 12, 1889, in the Parish Schoolhouse in rear of St. Paulas Church on Olive st. For patticulars apply to MIBB F. R. JOHNSTON, Principal, 435 8. Olive St.. Los Angeles, Cal. 031 lm INBT1 I'UTE OF SHORTHAND. TELEGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING. 24 W. First St., Los Angeles, Cal. OPEH DAY AND RVRNINQ. 023tf LONOLEY A WAGNER. WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE —AND — SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING INSTITUTE, 159 Sonlh Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING. For particulars, call at office or address. s2O-ly F. C. WOODBURY, Principal. (JOUTHERN SCHOOL OF ELOCUTION AND 0 ORATORY —AND — INSTITUTE FOR STAMMERERS, Rooms 1, 2 and 3, 205% South Spring street, Los Angeles. PROF. J. WHITEHORN, Instructor. Reception hours: 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. 020 QIG. A. FARINI'S MUSICAL STUDIO, 1 No. 151 8. Hill Btreet. Last • Season in Los Angeles. Pupils prepared for the operatic and concert stage; alto oratorio, class lessons of three and four at reasonable Reception hours from 2 to 3 f. si. daily. octal», HOCOEOPATHINTS. MRS. H. TYLER WILCOX, M. D.-221 S. Spring st n!2-tl E A. CLARKE, M. D., OFFICE 21 8. FORT . St. Hours Ito4p. M. Telephone 353. R- sioence, 134 8. Hill St. nl4_*t ISAAC FELLOWS. tf. D.-HOMEOP ATHIST Office Hours—ll to 12 A. m., 2 to 5 r. m., Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building, Los Angeles. Cal. Residence 408 South Main street. n9-tf. &nBALIBB€RY,IM.I).. HOMIEPATHIBT. . Office, rooms 11 and 12, Brysou blook cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 538 S. Pearl Bt. Office hours, 11 a. m. to 3 p. m. Telephone Niw.' Office 597t residence 577. 024 M ARCHITEC rS. C~HAs7"w7~dTvlB, ARCHITECT, 44V£ 8. Bpring St., Los Angeles, Cal. o22tf WR. NORTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N. SPRING .St ' °I 2t L. COSTERIHAN A FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS, rooms 21 and 22, 23 8. Spring St., Los An geles. nl2tf ETERB & BURNS, ARCHITECTS. ROOMS 5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First it. Su pervising architects. National Soldiers' Home. n!2tf ATTORNEY S. C" EXAMINERS OF Titles and Abstractors, Room 35 and 36, Phillips' block. No. 1. _ n5-tf WALTER KOBE, ATTORNEY AND OOUN sellor nt Law, room 9 Allen block, corner Spring and Temple sts. n!4 tf ALLOPATHS STS. f\&. J, W. REESE, HEALTH OFFICER, NO J/7S, Spring St. Telephone 605. o2G tf. WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 14, 18887 role SALE* NEW AN!) SECOND-HAND GOODS BOUGHT and sold by WM. P. MARTIN <t BROS,, 349 8. Spring et. 030 lm Ipoß SALE—PIANOS, M A GNI FIC way, .11200, upright; greatest bargain yet; must be sold, 944 S. Grand aye., near Tenth et 023 lm IjlOR SALE—WATER PIPE, ABOUT 50,000 iV leet of 2-Inch water pipe for sale. Apply at No. 25 W. First St., Los Augeles. DAN. Me- FARLANIL nlOtf <!|>l o||n WILL BUY HOUSE OF SIX 'D'i-.t.1/U rooms, bath, and cement side walk, near .Ninth and Pearl streets. HOWE, 9 North Main street. nll-lm I NOR SALE—THE FURNITURE OF AN 11 -room lodging-house, and the house for rent. Address cor. of Alameda and N. Main st , Point Saloon. Reason for selling: Wwner desires to leave town. nl3 3t* IjlOR SALE—SALOON, BUILDING 7 STOCK and fixtures, and a five years' lease ou lot 50x150; tent $15 per month; daily sales from $12 to $22; no city license. West Washington street, next car stables. Sec owner. nll-3t* IjlOK SALE—THE HANDSOMK.T BIAOk Hambletonian mare in Los Augeles: can trot iv 3 minutes, and Is young, sound, and a safe driver; will sell horse, harness and A 1 side-bar buggy for $500. Address R , Herald office. nl4 2t FOR SALE-Clty Property. T/lOR SALE—GOOD HOUSE OF ROOMS; X lot 50x150: price. $750, part cash; bargain: n.uttsell. S. BARTON, this ofliee. nll-tf T,i6r~~SALE-$25 CASH AND~SIO PER MONTH J? buys a lot on horse car line; 30 minutes from center of city; prices $290 to $500; pure water free; cheaper than rent. A. L. TEELE, agent, Second and Fort sts. n2tf rioß SALE—SI,BSO, COMFORTABLE HEW JD cottage, nicely finished; near cars; on large tot covered with handsome walnut trees; one o' best locations in city; ,250 cosh, balance $25 monthly, with interest. BYRAM & POIN DEXTER. 19 W. First St. 010 lm IjlOR SALE—ONE OF THE MOST CONVENI JJ ent 8-room houses you ever saw; the rooms are all large; 4 grates in tho house; plenty of closets; good bath room; good story-aud-a half barn, and all new: yon will say it is well worth the money we ask, if you see it. MILLER A HERRIQTT, 34 N. Spring st. n5 tf FOR SALE—Country Property. For Pasadena and on Vermont aye, south. For particulars apply to L. F. QUIMBY, P. O. box 1617. s2O-3m* IjlOR SALE—6O ACRES GOOD ALFALFA ■ land, with abundant water supply. Only $126.00 per aero. Also. 80 acres improved alfalfa land, at $150 00 per acre. All near the city. BRYAM it POINDEXTER, 19 West First-Bt. 024-1 m FOR SALE—SS,OOO, 33% ACRES FINEST alfalfa and fruit land; near R R. station and close to good school and church; fine flow ing artesian well; $1,000 cash, balance $1,000 Ber annum and Interest. BYRAM it POIN EXTER, 19 W. First St. 016 lm TAOR SALE—BMALL FARMS, 5,10.20 ACRES J? to suit, 1 mile from R. R. station and near Inglewood; finest ruit land, aud will raise any crop without irrigation; $200 per acre; small cash payment and long time on balauces to parties who will improve. BYRAM it POINDEXTER, 19 W. First St. 016 lm FOR SALE—A MOST BEAUTIFUL HOME; 10 acrfes all in bearing orchards and vines; 2-story house, all furnished: plenty of water; fine sulphur springs; no fogs; altitude 2000 feet; title perfect; railroad offices at the door; school, postoffice, everything Is convenient; will sell or exchange for property that is satis factory; will simply add no better bargain will be offered in tho market; come look at it. JNO. LANG, Lang station, 8. P. R. R.; Lang P. 0., Cal. n!3tf TO EXCHANGE. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—BEST PACING livery, boarding, sale and feed stable in the city: small capital required; owner slok. Ad dress P. O. Box 151. nl-lm. FOR EXCHANGE OR SALE-4,000 PIECES of property; ensiness buildings, houses, lots, ranches. Eastern property, etc., etc. Big gest list in city. J. C. WILLMON, 128W w First Bt. nl-im BUSINESS CHANCJBS IjlOR SALE—A BOARDING AND 1 house, containing 9 rooms, baths, otc ; sell ing ou account of sickness; everything first class. Apply at 25 W. Third st. nil 14c AC. STEVENS it CO.. 10 WEST FIRST ST. . Business chances of all kinds. Fruit and grocery centre of city, fine busi ness, low rent; must sell at once, for b.st rea sons. Forty-roomed lodging house to exchange for real estate; must sell at once. n4 tf STEVENS & CO. FINANCIAL. Til ASTERN MONEY TO LOAN—SEE LENDER JCi at 7 S.Fort-st. 028-lm* MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMB TO SUIT. F. C. ANDERSON, 28 N. Bpring. n2tl TO LOAN—SI,OOO, REASONABLE RATE ON improved property. L. A. FINANCIAL AGENCY, 1 N. Fort st, o3ltl MONEY TO LOAN ON BEST SECURITY, IN sums over $1,000. ROBERT HARDIE, 81 and 83 Temple block. o26tf OCA A AAA T 0 LOAN —A. 3. VIELE, JdOUU,IJUu room 1, new Wilson Build ing, First and Spring. n3-lm MONEY TO LOAN—IN SUMS TO SUIT, ON first-class Improved ci y property, at cur rent rates. POMEROY it GATES, 16 Court St. 017 lm WANTED-$lOBO OR $1,200, AT 15 PER cent per annum, on 8-room house in city, wo'th $3500. Principals please call at room 3. No. 7 N. Main st nOtf Crawford it Mccreary still loan on chattels, real Estate, etc. $10 up. Room 10, over Los Angeles National Bank. Notes and mortgages discounted. nl3-tf WANTED— TO BORROW $2,200 FOR IOR 5 years ou good city property; will pay 10 percent, net. Address M. E. SMALLEY.B2S W. Fourth St. nl4 7t» WANTED— TO BORROW FROM $8,000 TO $10,000 from 3 to 5 years on 1,500 acres first-class farming land, valued at, and chang ing hands just now at $45 000; will pay good interest. NOLAN tfcSMITH. nl4 3t MORTGAGES and Contracts bought. Short time loans made CALIFORNIA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY. Rooms 9 and 10, Phillips Block. 0'27-l m T OS ANGELES LOAN AND TRUBT COM- Ju pony (incorporated capital, $100,000), No. 136 N. Main st.. loans Its own money on lands and city property, buys and sells conservative securities; also agent for 6 and 7 per cent. San Francisco money on inside city property and large ranches o26tf UENTIMTS. DR. R. G. CUNNINGHAM, 25 NORTH MAIN st„ McDonald block. ol.Vtf DENTAL INSTITUTE, COR SPRING AND Temple streets. Set teeth, $5.00; gold fill ing, $1.00; amalgam filling, 50c; extracting, 25c. One of the Board of Directors in attend ance every forenoon. A regular graduate in constant attendance. C. V. Baldwin, F. M. Palmer, J. M. White, R. R. Bourne, A, R. Bird. E. L. Townsend, Board of Directors. oct2l tf 1882—S8TABL18HSD—1882 DR. L. W. WELLS, DENTIST, ROOMS NOS. 6 and 7, No. 23 8. Spring st. Gold filling, $2 aud 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 np. Gold crown, $10. Filling teeth and gold work a specialty. Teeth ex- 50c.; without psln, $1. n4 10m A DAMS BROB , DENTISTS, 23 8. SPRING (V 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 oxtracted without gas or air, 60 cents. Best se sof teeth from $6 to $10. By onr new method of making teeth, a misfit ia impossible. All work guarsnteod. We make a specialty oi extracting teeth with out pain. Office Hours from 8 A.M., to sr. v. Sundays from 10 a.m. to 12 m. Night calls answered office a 8 tf , PHYSICIANS. DR. DARLING OCUUBT AN_' AUKIST Office 25 North Main St. Offise Honrs, 9a. »t" 4 cm. nltf-d_w If A. DE CAILHOL, M. D.-AT HIS'sANT- Xj. tarium, Pearl, south of Temple. Telephone «!>I nl-tf D v kannon, visiting physician sis tear Hospital; 7},,, N. Maiu st., rooms 1, 2 ay 3. 0 27 tf DR. O. M. SOHULTZ, 24 8. SPRING ST. Honrs, 10 to 12, 2t05, 7 to 8. Night calls promptly answered. o24ti |IR. BROWN—OFFICE 115% ST. A/ Specialties: All private diseases and dis eases of women. Consultation free. 026-tf /IHRISTIAN HEALING TNI) TEACHING; \ J Dr. and Mrs Emma Hill Truesdell, No 351 8. Hill St., Fifth Normal classes, nll-lm P K. CLACIUB, M. D.. OFFICE, NO. 75~N~ IV. Spring st., rooms 33 and 34. Hours from 11 a. m. to 2p. m. Specialty—Skin and sexual diseases and chronic diseases In general. o24tf DR. W. W. MURPHY, OCULIST AND AUR ist, 107 S spring St., Hollenbeck block, Los Angeles. Office hours, 9a.h.to 12 m. and 2to I'M. 0 24tf iii BOBBINS. M. D., MEDICAL ELECTRI Ll. cian, physician and Burgeon, 109 W. First st Office hours—9 to 12,1 to 5, 7to 9. Con sultation free. o3ltf MRS. DR. J.M. SMITH (FORMERLY MRB. C.E. BOURCEY) infirmary aud Lying-in Hospital. 145 Bellevue aye. Ladies cared lor during confinement. Midwifery a specialty. 028 6m DR. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF Wf> men a specialty. Dr. Smith has the exclu sive use of the Brinkerhoff painless system of treatment for rectal diseases of L. A. city and county. Office, cor. Spring and Second sts., Hol lenneck block. o24tf DR. WEST HUGHES, FORMER RESIDENT burgeon to the Now York Hospital. Sur gery (including genito-uriuary diseases) and diseases of the nose, throat and chest. 75 N. Soring st. Hours, 9to 12. 2to 5. o24tf REBECCA LEE DORSEY, M. I).,OFFICE, NO. 7% N. Main St., rooms 8 and 9. Special at tention paid to obstetrics, gynecology, diseases of chest and throat and children's diseases. Office hours, 9 to 11 a. m. and 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m Telephone, No. 513. Night calls prompt y answered. o24tf "auction ¥aTe».. MESON & RHOADES Will Sell AT AUCTION ! Wednesday,T_urs(lay&Saturday NOVEfIRER 14, 15 and 17, AT 10 A. M., 2 P. M., Au Elegant Line of New d Second-Haod Goods Consisting of Fine Bed-room Sets in Black Walnut, Antique Oak and Mahogany finish. Chiffoniers, Book-Cases, Extension Tables, Chairs, &c. Also a fine line of Upholstered Goods In Parlor Sets, Easy Rockers, Bed and Single Lounges. CARPETS! Ol all kinds In Body Brussels, Ingrains, both New and Second-Hand. .*'so a fine line of Curtains in lace and fine plush. Bed Clothes in Sheets, Quilts, Comforters and Pillow Cases. We are receiving all kinds of New and Second-Hand Goods from day to day from tho best families in the city, and our sales are per emptory and without reserve. Ladies are especially invited to attend as we have a fine and commodious salesroom and take especial pains to make everybody com fortable. Don't fail to atttend. HEN O. RHOADES, Auctioneer. EDWIN A RICE & CO., AUCTIONEERS. An Important auction sale of very nice furniture and a good piano, at our sales room, 150 South spring street, ON WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14th, At lOo'clock a. m., and 2p. K. This furniture is almost new, consisting of PARLOR, DINING ROOM AND KITCHEN FURNITURE, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, Etc., Etc. IN THIS LOT THERE 18 A NICE CHIFFONIER, also a MARBLE TOP WALNUT SIDEBOARD, A WALNUT BOOK-CASE, and a fine PIANO. There is no reserve, all must go. EDWIN A. RICE. n5 3m Auctioneer. PUBLIC NOTICE MaDofacloriDf Interests! The Committee on Manufactories of the Chamber of Commerce is desirous of receiving suggestions and propositions encouraging the same in our city or couuty, or from parties at home or abroad wishing to embirk into any line of manufactory here. Address JOHN F. HUMPHREYS, Chairman of Committee, nil 4t SO Soutb Spring Street. For Sale at a Sacrifice. 107 acres near Chino Kanch, damp lands, 2 miles from depot, 100 40 lots at New Vernon, cheap. 2'-> acre tracts at Florence, $200 to $250 per acre, or 83 acres for $10,000 (0 miles from Courthouse; damp land.) 10 acres near Santa Fe Springs; damp land $1,000 5 acres, Hill avenue, Pasadena; house; barn; fruit; flowers ....$3,750 The above will be sold on easy terms W. R. HUFF, nl4 lm 118 WEST FIRST ST. Los Angeles and San Diego REAL ESTATE AGENCY, Northwest corner First and Fort Street. (Board of Trade Building). Have for Bale- Alfalfa Lands, Fruit Farms, Stock Farms and Ranches. Hundreds of Choice Dwelling Houses and Lots. Have for Rent— A long list of housei In every part ol the city. Have for Loan Money In turns to suit, JOHN C. FLOURNOY, ul4tf Secretary. BAKER IROM WORKS. 542-561 Buena Vista St., Los Angeles. Ad.oining Southern Pacific Grounds 0321 SAN PEDRO HARBOR. An Important MeetiDg Held Last Night. STATEMENT BY DB. WIDNEY. A Sea-Wail Wanted That Will Cost 84..000.000—Condition of The Harbor. A convention ol the Board of Trade, Chamber of Commerce and Citizens' Harbor Committee was called for last night, for the purpose of hearing Dr. J. P. Widney read a statement regarding Wilmington Harbor, and in response about twenty-five gentlemen were in at tendance at the Board of Trade rooms at the hour appointed for the meeting. The proceedings were opened in tbe usual manner by Mr. E. W. Jones, President of the Chamber of Commerce, and then Dr. Widney stepped in front of a diagram showing the position of San Pedro Bay and delivered his statement. He opened with a history of the harbor and tbe work that had been done on it, saying that the port of San Pedro has been well known for three-quarters of a century and is one of the oldest ship ping points on the Pacific Coast. In early days it was the poit of export not for Southern California alone but for points in Nevada, Utah and Arizona and traders came to San Pedro in preference to San Francisco, on account of the natural trend of the country forming easy grades in this direction. In those days there were only eighteen inches of water at low tide at the entrance to the present inner harbor, everything being done by means of lighters, but about fifteen years ago the residents of thiß part of the country decided that their harbor facilities were not good enough and formed a har bor i improvement committee. An ap peal was made to the Government for aid and in response three surveys were made. The first was by Colonel Alex ander, who reported that the Wilming ton estuary was the best available place for a harbor for 100 miles along the coast, and this was corroborated by a later re port by Colonel Williamson and also by Colonel Mendell who is now in charge of the coast surveys. As a result, twelve or thirteen years ago the Government began to improve the inner channel to Wilmington and found that by carrying the water to one point the tide would cut a bar, so a breakwater 7,ooofeet in length was built and the reeult proved as anticipated, for the ship channel now in use was formed. At a point about ten feet below low water, however, the cutting ceased and blasting and dredg ing have been necessary to remove the hard clay that was found below the sand. With the appropriations already made by Government for opening up this inner harbor it is estimated that the work can be completed, and this will give a channel sixteen feet deep at low tide and capable of admitting a vessel drawing twenty-two feet of water. This will give in the inner harbor three miles of water frontage ranging from sixteen to twenty feet, and this frontage can be extended to eight or nine miles if necessary. "But this is not enough," said Dr. Widney; "we need more than sixteen feet of water, for be sides our local needs there are other reasons. The configuration of the coun try shows tbat Southern California is the point toward which trade must come, for there are no heavy mountain grades and sterile plains at our rear, as is the case at San Francisco, and the transconti nental railways recognize this, aud as a result they all bead FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA As the best-adapted part cf the State for traffic purposes. Then at our back we have the valleys of the Colorado and the Gila, which contain as much fertile land as the valley of the Nile, and could support a population numbering into tbe millions, with only sixteen feet of water we would not be able to accommodate the China and Australian trade for none ot those boats could enter our harbor. Another point is that an isthmus canal is certain in the ' not very distant future, and this will en tirely revolutionize traffic. Ships will be transferred across and propellers will be more in use, the result being that they will hug the shore and, if there is a good harbor at Southern California, there is no reaeon why they should not stop there in preference to going on to San Francisco." WHAT HAS BEEN DONE. "The citizen's harbor committee talked this matter over about about one and one-half years ago, and the necessity for an outer seawall was advocated. Good holding-grounds exists at the anchorage which is protected from the north, but is open from the east around by south to the west, and exposed to the southwest aud southeast gales that prevail during the winter months. South from Point Firman Calalina Island aids in shelter- i ins the bay from heavy swells from the south, but the southeaster and south westers approach the roadstead through the open areas to the east and west of the island. Vessels are frequently compelled during tbe prevalence of southerly gales to leave their anchorage and seek shelter under the lea of the islands that lie off tbe coast, and every indication points to the southwest as the quarter from which the heaviest storms come from, but with the exception of these occasional gales, there is a heavy swell that gets in from the southwest. For the purpose, there fore, of affording a protected anchorage ground, it was proposed to construct a break-water at a point above Point Fir man as follows: Starting 1000 feet from the shore and running 1000 afeet, fter which a gap of 1,000 feet and then an extension of 4,000 leet more. These two walls would enclose 700 acres of water or one square mile, with from 18 to 57 feet of water and one and one-half miles of deep water front. By leaving the opening to the East no sand could lodge in there and silt up, for owing to the coast currents the water would be sweeping down as through a funnel. With such a harbor we could get all the Asiatic trade, and would double the value of every lot and acre in this part of tbe country and become great as one of the commercial points of the world. It would take $4,000,000 to do the work I have described, and we must press the matter through in Con gress, and should demand $1,000,000 at the coming session. As far aa the work FIVE CENTS on the wall ia concerned, it would be very easy matter, for the necessary rock is obtained at Oatalina Island, and would only have to be banled over and dumped on the line of the survey. Up to last year we were working without the co-operation of the railroads, for the Southern Pacific were making a good deal of money on account of the lighter age, but the competition of the Sanla Fe has altered this, and they are now anxions to work with us in this matter, as is evidenced by the .big whaif they are building. Senator Stanford is inter ested in our project and when I saw him last summer, he heartly coincided in what was presented and promised to aid us all in his power." Mr. M. Al. Miller, of San Pedro, sug gested that the money necessary for the seawall be raised by means of bonds, but it was pointed out that the Govern ment would not allow this. While the conversation was going on, General Van dever entered the room, and it was moved tbat Dr. Widney make his state ment again for the benefit of tbe General whicli was accordingly done. Mr. Van dever promised to do all in his power to advance the intentions of the meeting, and then General Brierly VOLUNTEERED A STATEMENT Regarding the matter under considera tion. He said that the first appropria tion for the opening up of the channel was made on the 3d of March, 1871, and that about half of the money that has since been spent came within the next four years. With sixteen feet at the mouth of the channel, there would be twenty or twenty-three feet at high tide, and a steamer the size of the Santa Rosa could enter. The Orizaba used to go through easily enough, but owing to the length ,of the Santa Rosa, it is not deemed advisable to attempt it with her. Two and a half miles from tbe wharf in the inner harbor the "Glory of the Seas" took soundings and found forty-two feet, also reporting twenty feet for one mile within his anchorage. Mr. Brierly thought that before asking Congress for an appropriation for a seawall it would be advisable to get $100,000 more to com plete the entrance to the present harbor. There is enough money on hand now to finish up the dredging, bnt the seawall should be extended so as to better protect the en trance. "And while we are talking about this matter," said Mr. Brierly, "I wish to call attention to tbe necessity «Sf remodeling our custom district. £Os Angeles should either be made a pork of entry or a port of delivery, with a depaty collector in charge and a system to'f bonded warehouses, for by this means we would advance our commercial intSr ests a thousand fold." T A motion to refer the harbor matter*-, to the Commerce Committee of the Chamber of Commerce was made by Mr. Van Dorn and carried. Colonel Otis gave notice that at the next meeting of the Chamber of Com merce he would make a motion to invite Senator Stanford to come to Los An geles and have a conference with the Chamber on the subject. A vote of thanks was then tendered to Dr. Widney and the meeting adjourned. A RAILROAD COMBINATION. Tbe Glendale and Uarvanza Heads to be Horsed Into One. An important move has been made regarding railroad building into Pasa dena, and will be officially recorded in a few days. Same time ago it was given out that the Glendale motor road was to build into the "Crown of the Valley" via the Boulevard tract and Eagle Rock Val ley, and President Cross' recent visit to San Francisco was ostensibly for that purpose: A project to extend the Gar vanza road into Pasadena was mooted by Mr. Nathan Cole, for after his pur chase of that line from Mr. Ralph Rogers, who also declared his intention of building tbe road at this end to the corner of Franklin and New High streets and operating the line by means of the Julian storage system of cars. The franchises were obtained, and then Mr. Cole went East to obtain the necessary rolling-stock. He returned about two weeks ago, and now the news is given out that be has formed a combination with President Cross, of the Glendale road, and that the two proposed roads are to be merged into one. Mr. Cole was seen by a Herald man yesterday regarding the matter and stated that the proposition as above given was what was intended. "The Glendale Road will not be built to Pasadena via tbe Boulevard tract as was once an nounced, but will turn off at the Arroyo Seco bridge and nearly parallel the Cali fornia Central Road running over the rights-of-way that I had obtained for the extension of the Garvanza Road. A change will be made at this end, for the Glendale Road will run down to the junction of Hoff and Haines street, and irom that point I will build a road along Buena Vista street to the junction of Franklin and New High. I have made an agreement with Mr. Cioss that all passengers for Los Angeles are to be de -1 posited at Hoff street, and from there I [will take the cars and bring them to , Franklin street by the storage system as originally proposed. This change will be a beneficial one as it will throw the ener gies of the two roads into one channel, and we will give the public a service that will amply satisfy all demands." ?Ir. Sacrlttc's Funeral. The obsequies of the late Mr. Sacriste yesterday took place from the residence of his son-in-law Lieutenant-Governor S. M. White on Main street. The attend ance of friends of the deceased and of Mr. White was very large. The cortege proceeded to the Cathedral on Main street, tbe following acting as pallbear ers : Tbe Messrs. John Moriarty, John Kenealy, James C. Kays, J. H. Dock weiler, William Wilson and John Crim miiis. At the Cathedral a solemn High Mass of requiem was celebrated. Thence the remains were taken to the Catholic cemetery for interment. The arrange ments were under the direction of the Messrs. Peck & McCoy. Tbe Hotel Splendid. On Saturday next a syndicate of capi talists will leave Philadelphia for this city and will proceed to take charge of the Main and Tenth streets hotel. The deal is not yet absolutely made, but it is understood that all of the arrangements proposed . are satisfactory. Colonel Denker says that in the event of the syndicate taking the hotel it ia to be built according to the alrrartj outlined plans and will doubt tosjT&B pushed through at once.