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DAILY HERAm_ United States Signal Service. Report ot observations taken at Los Angeles. California, January b, ISfcS, by the war lie part men t: . Time. Iwd 5:07 A. ». 5:07 p. ■ 50 65 28 40 Maximum tomperatare, 70; minimum tern peratare. 44. ——— PERSONALS. Miss Lillie Stern, of Las Vegas, N. M., is at at Nadeau. Mr. W. A. Mathews, of Oakland, is at the Hollenbeck. J. G. McMichael, of Fairview, is quar tered at the Hoffman. Mr. and Mrs. F. Mumon, of Amherst, Mass., are at the Nadeau. George E. Gard, the founder of Alosta, is a guest at the Hoffman. J. H. Hull, of the San Francisco Board of Trade, is at the Hoffman. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Dowry, of Denver, Col., are at the Hollenbeck. Mr. Frank Sabichi will go to San Francisco on this evening's train. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Fink, of New York, are stopping at the Hollenbeck. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Fveringham, of Santa Fe Springs, are at the Nadeau. M. F. Thompson, of the Pluenix Chair Company, is stopping at the Hoffman. Mr. and Mrs. John Hamilton and son, of Indianapolis, lnd., are at the Nadeau. Messrs. Henry Patum and C. M. Gar rett, of Philadelphia, are at the Hoff man. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Hall and Mrs. C. E. Pearl, of Sparta, Wis., are at the Nadeau. J. Flounders, of Wilmington, Del., is doing Southern California and is at the Hoffman. Messrs. W. W. Palmer and Frank Mil ler, of Beverly, Ohio, arrived on yester day's overland and is at the Hoffman. C. Landon Henry, representing Sea bury i Johnson, the largest drug firm in the world, is quartered at the Hoffman. Mr. Frank E. Walsh, of Messrs. New mark's establishment, returned yester day from his trip in the lower country. Mr. E. H. Walker, of the Highland Lake Nursery, Orlando, Florida, arrived yesterday by" the Santa Fe and is at the "Hoffman. Mr. C. A. Rothruch, Miss Jessie E. Rothruch, M. P. Rothruch and Kay H. Rothruch, of Indianapolis, I ml., aro at the Nadeau. Mr. J. A. Forthman left yesterday for the North on the afternoon train, to be absent for three or four days. He is ac companied by his daughter, Miss Annie, who returns to resume her studies at Notre Dame College, San Jcse. C. W. Flint, who has for some time stood at the counter at the First National Bank, and served that institution in un capacity of teller, has resigned, and will to-morrow enter the Southern California Bank, where he is to act in the new role of cashier. Mr. Flint has many friends in the city, and his change of position has brought him numerous congratula tions. NEWS NOTES. Two vagrants were brought in from Pemona yesterday to serve fifteen days each iv the county jail. The Lancaster district contributed four vagrants to the county jail yesterday. They will remain seven days each. The City Council will meet at 10 o'clock this morning, and there are sev eral important matters to be acted upon. The First Presbyterian and First Con gregational Church congregations will unite at the First Presbyterian Church during Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday evenings, when services for the week of prayer will be held. Wallace Ray was brought down from Fresno yesterday, by one of the United States Marshal's deputies for having cut timber on land belonging to the Government, and takento the county jail. A petition is being circulated to have Walters street graded between Buena Vista and Alameda streets. It has been signed by nearly one half of the property owners, and the others will probably sign it as the street is in a bad condition and needs grading as weh as sewering. Miss Lizzie Williams, who is at the St. Elmo, has issued a challenge to Miss Myrtie Peek to ride a 5-mile race, chang ing horses at the end of each mile with out touching the ground, each party to be allowed three horses, arnl the stakes to be $250 a side. The challenge is for January 11th at Agricultural Park. ANXIOUS AT BOTH ENDS. Resolutions Adopted at Salt Lake Regarding the Railroad. It is evident that the citizens Salt Lake are as anxious to have the rail road built between that city and Los Angeles as those at this end, for the fol lowing resolutions have just been adopted by the Chamber of Commerce of the Mormon city: Whkkeah, It must be apparent to every thoughtful citizen familiar with tbe situation, that a railroad from this place to Los Angeles, California, would not only be a very profitable enterprise for i'.s stockholders and owners, but would give to this city such an impetus that nothing conld prevent its being the metropolis of the entire Inter-mountain region, and the great distributing point west of the Missouri river; and Wiibreah, Every good thing of a public nature has to be inaugurated and set in motion, as a rule, by the real estate men and real estate interests; therefore be it Resolved, That . committee of five members of this association be appointed to investigate the feasibility of constructing a railroad from this point to Los Angeles, and ascertain the feelings of tha capitalists and business men of this city on the subject, and recommend to this asiociation such action as they may deem best to be taken to carry into effect the object of this resolution. Valuable Plunder. It is surprising how cheap you can buy overcoats at the Plunder Store, 10 North Main street. They have received a large line of overcoats from their New York house, and are offering them at prices less than manufacturer's cost. We would advise our readers to secure at once one of these splendid all-wool over coats they are offering for |3.48, $4.4N and |5.93. In men's cheviot and worsted suits they have made immense reduc tions in order to make room for spirng stock. You can buy clothing very cheap .at the Plunder Store, 19 North Main iftreet. Cut out Miss Churchill's special notice. Your friends will waD* '.lie number. THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 7, 1889. Olive Culture in California. To enter fully into the subject of the culture of this important tree would make an essay entirely too long for the purpose of this convention. I will, therefore, confloe myself to the material facts, with the knowledge of which all who anticipate planting an orchard should be familiar. In presenting those facts I cannot do better than to copy largely from a treatise on olive culture written by myself and published in 1882. Propagation—The common and pre ferred method is to plant the cuttings, taken from the growing trees of sound wood, from three-quarters of an inch in diameter to one and a half inches, and from fourteen to sixteen inches long. These cuttiugs should bo taken from the trees during the months of December and Janutry, neatly trimmed, without bruising, and carefully trenched in loose, sandy soil; a shady place preferred. They should be planted in permanent sites from February 20th to March 20th, depending upon the season. The ground should be well prepared and sufficiently dry so that there is no mud and the weather warm. In Santa Bar bara, near the coast, no irrigation is necessary ; but very frequent stirring of the top soil with a noe or iron rake for a considerable distance around the cuttings is necessary during the Spring and Sum mer. About three-fourths of all that are well planted will grow. My plan is to set them twenty feet apart each way, and place them in the ground butt end down, and at an angle of about forty-five de grees, the top to the north, barely cov ered. Mark the place with a stake. By planting them obliquely the bottom end will be from ten inches to one foot bolow the surface. In Europe the trees are planted from twenty-seven to thirty-three feet apart. My reasons for closer plant ing will be given in a subsequent article. Pruning—The cutting will throw up numerous sprouts, all of which should be left to grow the first year; any dis turbance of the top affects the growth of the roots. It would be advisable, how ever, where there are two or more vigor ous shoots of about the same size and height from the same cutting, to pinch the tops of all excepting tie one to be left for the future tree, so as to throw more force and vigor into that one. In the following spring when the ground is warm and sufficiently dry, all sprouts excepting the one to be preserved, should be carefully removed, cutting them off close to the cutting. The top end of the cutting should also be re moved by the aid of a sharp saw. A post should be firmly planted, so that • the tree can be well secured, to keep the trunk straight and avoid any disturbance of the roots, and should be kept until the tree is four or five years old. By adopt ing this method a great deal of time will be saved and better trees secured. The lateral branches should be allowed to grow until the tree is two or three years old ; but in every case when any of said : branches are rapidly making wood, they should be removed and not allowed to . rob tho trunk. In the pruning during the first years, have only the one object in view, that is to force all the woody growth into one main trunk. This being done, the tree will Daturally form a beautiful shape. The cultivator must not look at the tree of to-day or to-morrow, but the tree oi ten years hence. All branches to the height of five to five and a half feet should be removed, so as to admit of close cultivating by horses. Fruit bearing.—Trees growing from cuttings will produce fruit the fourth 1 year, and sometimes, under the most favorable circumstances, will give a few berries the third year. It is the habit of the tree to overbear, and as a con sequence it will give but little fruit the year following a heavy crop. This statement is verified by the most reli able books published on the subject in the French, Italian and Spanish lan guages. There are, however, excep tions to this rule in California. Mr. Davis, who had charge of the San Diego Mission orchard in 1875, assured me that he had gathered from the same tree, two years in succession, over 150 gallons of berries. I have also observed that some trees in my orchard have borne well successive years. The fruit bearing can be controlled by the pruning. The cultivator will not forget that the shoots or branches must be two years old before they will give fruit, hence partial prun ing every year will give partial crops. My oldest orchard was planted February 21, 1872. At four years I gathered from some of ttie trees over two gallons of berries. In 1878 over thirty gallons each off of a few of the best trees, the orchard being then only six years old. In estimating an orchard, the yield of isolated trees, or trees of great age, occu pying considerable areas of ground, must not enter into the basis of calculation of the probable reduction. The tree men tioned in the San Diego Mission orchard as yielding 100 gallons of berries, was more than fifty feet distant from those surrounding it. Our climate is congenial to the habit of the tree; it blooms horn the Ist to the 10th of May, and the fruit forms from the Ist to the 10th of June. At this sea son we have our best weather, free from extremes of either cold or heat. Nowhere in the world are all the conditions so favorable to the perfect fruit bearing.— [Ellwood Cooper, of Santa Barbara. t/ntteil vercd Telegrams. The following are the telegrams re maining at the Western Union telegraph office up to 10 o'clock last night: Mrs. Indart, Granet Newhall, Gervaise Purcell. "JVfy House Is i• it Unto ille Des olate." A little while, you tell me, but a little while, And I sh9ll be where my beloved are; And with your eyes all large witn faith you say. "Thy dear ones have not journeyed very far.'. "Not very far," f say it o'er and o'er, Till on mine ear mine own voice strange ly fal's, Like some mechanic utterance that repeats A meaningless refrain to empty walls. "Not very far," but measured by my grief, A distance measureless as my despair. When, from the dreams that jive them back to me, I wake to find that they have journeyed therel 'Not very far." Ah, me! the spirit haa Had its conjectures since the first man lepi But, O the heart, it knnweth lis own lost' Aud death is death, as 'twas when Rachel wept! —(Chambers' Jourunl. St. Mary's Academy, Conducted by the Sitters of St. Joseph, and sit uated on York street near Grand avenue, will open on Monday, January 7th. It will be a day school for girls and young ladles; there will also be a primary department for small boys. Betides the ordinary curriculum of studies, lessons will be given in instrumental and vocal music, painting, drawiDg arid needlework. Address: Sister Superior, St. Mary's Academy, York street, Los Angeles, Cal. St. Vincent's College, Grand Avenue A boarding aud day school for boys and young men. Course—Classical and commercial. Studies "nill be resumed on Thursday, January 3d. Hey. A. J. Meyer, C. M., President. Dr. Slocum, "More Castle." Deafness, noises in the ears, discharges from the ear, catarrh and throat diseases successfully treated. Free consul latum. Open All Night. Godfrey A Moore, druggists, 12 South Spring street, opposite Hotel Nsdeau. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. A SERIOUS BLUNDER A I.ady Nearly Fro»trated br a l atent Medicine. A lady well-known in the Western Audition has been a great sufftrer for years with Indiges tion and dyspepsia. Struck with the testimo nials praising Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla, she sent for a bottle. The druggist, not having it. talked them into taking another sartspa rills. As the leading sarsaparillas use mineral blood purifiers, the effect of the emptying of iodide of potash into a stomach alrea-ly distressing!} delicate was disastrous, almost prostrating her before the mistake was rectified. She then called upon Mrs. Fowler, of 1127 Ellis street, whose name wa% among those cured by Joy's Vegetable Sarsajiarilia. Mrs. Fowler said it was true that it had cured her. Again reassured, the vegetable compound was for aud gotten. Tho gentle cction of its vegetable stimulants upon the liver, kidneys ami diges tive organs, ami Its warm stomach tonics, were the very things needed, and she. began improv ing and was her old self within a fortnight. This sounds like fiction, but tlio names oan be given if necessary. —*«« Fraud feo Examiner. A fine line of beautiful etchings at low prices, at Chns. F. Sloanc .t Co.'a, 220 8. Spring street. I lv Oldest Krand on tlie Coast. Crown flour Try it. mi POWDER Absolutely Pure. The powder never varies. A model of pnrlty and wholsomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot bo sold in compe tition with the multitudes of low test, short weight, slum of phosphate powders. Sold only in cans, Royai. Baking Powdeb Co., 106 Wall St. N. Y. THE JOHNSON LOCKE MERCAN TILE CO., San Francisco. Agents. d4-4m TIIU <>\!.\ It! I l 1111.l OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT, —THE— Los Angeles Optical Institute. REMOVED TO 131-133 S Spring; St., Los Augeles, (THEATRE BUILDING) STRASSBURGER & MARSCHUTZ. Opticians and dealers In Photo Supplies. 'S-5m Lace Curtails, JUST RECEIVED, AT LION & SONS'. SOCIETY MCKTINGS. i. C. F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 90— \J. Regular meeting first and third Fridays, at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st. JOHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T -MEETS Tuesday eveningb in Campbell's Hall, East Los Angeles. 10. G T., MERRILL LODGE, NO. 299 . Meets every Saiurday evening at Pythian Castle, No 24 S. Spring St., just below First, OLIVE LODGE, NO. 20, K. OF P.-MEETS every Thurs lay evening in Pythian Castle, 24 S. Sprjne, just below Kiret st. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR, CUJUR DE LION Commandery, No. 9, K. T, — Holds its ctated conclaves in ths asylum in Masonle Hall sor. of Spring and Firßt sts., on the third Thurs day of each month, at 7;30 p'm. S~~AMP3ON LODGE, .NO. 148, K. OF Meets every Monday night at Castle Hall. No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Augeles. Hall over East Side Hank. ANGELES I.Ei HON, NO. ti, SELECT Knights. A. O. U. W.—Meets every Monday evening in Can.pbell's Hall, cor. Downey aye. nnd Truman st., East Los Angeles. QIGNKT CHAPTER, NO. 57, K. A. M.-.MEEIS IO Btatedly on the first Tuesday of each month, at 7:15 r. M., at Masonic Hal., cor. of Spring and First sts. MERICAN LEGION OF HONOR SAFETY Council, No. 004—Meetc second and fourth Thursday evenings of each mouth at their Hall, 17 V v; r6 t st.. bet. Main and Spring. FRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.— Meets on second and fouith Wednesday evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24 ri. Spring st /I AUNT LET LOEGE NO. 120, K. OF P.— "T Meets ou Monday evening, in Pythian Cas tle, No. 24 8 St. G1 ELI.'ICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, No 7 X 22—Meets first aud third Friday of each month, at 2 p. st*, in Campbell's Kail, East Los Angeles. f~OS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION, JU No. 174—Meets the first Sunday in each month at the G. A R Hall, Main St. AST SIDE LODGE, NO. 325, I. O. O. F~ Meets every Tuesday evening In Odd Fel lows' Hall, 510 Bank building, Downey aye., East Los Angeles. J" OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 2925, kT~OF J H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed nesday evening at 17 W. First st. WELCOME LODGE, K. OF H., NO. 3342— Meets first and third Tuesdays in each month at Caledonia P all, First st , bet. Spring and Main. GIOODWILI. COUNCIL, NO. U29, AMERICAN IT Legion of Honor-Meets on second and fourth Fridays of each mouth at their hall, 17 W. First st ZIELCICH POST, NO. 100, G A~ lU—MEETS vT first and Third Fridays of each month in Campbell's Hn 11, East Los Angeles. ORANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO" 300, U. O. G. C —Meets every Friday even ing in New Odd Fellows' Hall, Havden block, East Los Angeles. LOS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAt and Select Masters. F. and A. M.—Holds its stated assemblies on the lourth Monday of each month, at 7:30 p. m , at. Masonic Hall, Spring st.. bet. First and Second rTcOLOR LODGE, NO. 9ti, K. OF P.— Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian Cas tie, 24 S. Spring st. J~~ OHN A. LOGAN POST. G. A. R -MEETS every Mondsy evening in G. A R. Hall, Mc- Donald block, on Mainst OS ANGELES CHAPTER. R. A. M —STATED convocations on the second Mondsy of each month, at 7:40 r. st , at Masonic Hall, Spring St., bet. First and Second. MORRIS VINEYARiI LODGE. I. O. G.T., NO. 120—Meets every Monday night. Hall, cor. Laurel and Main sts. OS ASuKI.KS LODGE, NO. 35, 1. 0.6.F.— Regular meetings held on Wednesday even ing of each week at I. 0. O. F. Hall, Spring st, near First AST LOS ANGELES LODGE. NO. 230, A. O. U. W.—Meets every Wednesday Campbell'B Hall, Truman st. and Downeyjave., East Los Angeles, IIIMU i. WI Ol \. CATARRH, Throat Diseases, Bronchitis, ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION (^^^ Together with diseases of the EYE, EAR AND HEART. Successfully treated by M. Hilton Williams, M. D., M. CP. S. 0., HOLLEKHECK BLOCK, Cor. Spiing and Second Sts., Los Angeles. Cal. Nearly 100,000 Cases' Treated. Ail diseases of the respiratory organs treated by the most improved medical inhalations aud the Compound Oxygen treatment, which have such a world-wide reputation in lung aud nerv ous affections. Los ANGXLE3. Cal , November 14, 188 S. This is to certify that I had beau alllicted with asthma and emphysima of the lungs for about 24 years. My disease was contracted in the army I had tried almost every known remedy, both hore and in the East, but nothing ever gave me permanent relief until I had tried Dr. Willian s' ('(impound Oxygen and other remedies It is only about oiic month since I began the treatment nr.d already I feel like an other man. I was so bad that tor days I could scarcely breathe, but 1 do positively leel that I am entirely cured. The difficulty of breathing has been entirely removed, aud I feel as well as I ever did in every respect JOHN W. HOYT, Employe city Water Works, 256 Bellevue avenue, Los Angeles, Cal. Los Angki.es, November 16, 1888. It is a source of gratification to me to be able to testify to the very satisfactory cure Dr. M. Hilton Wi Hams has effected in my case with his Compound Oxygen and other inhalations. After suffering for several years with catarrh of the head aud throat, also bronchitis, which caused a very aggravating cough, I a; plied to Dr. Williams, who effected an entire cure in just two months fiom the time I began the treatment I take pleasure in recommending Dr. Williams as a Christian gentleman and a conscientious and skillful physician, whose cures feem almoßt marvelous In cases of con sumption, afethma, bronchitis nnd catarrh. MRS. L. A. THURSTON, 53 South Olive street, Los Angeles, Cal. I have seen so many cases of lung diseases cured that I do not consider any case hopeless unless both lungs are seriously involved. Even then tho inhalations aid us in dissolving ihe mucus and in contracting and healing the cav ities, which nothing else caj do with the same success. The very best references from those already cured. CONSULTATION FREE. Thosewho desire to consult with me in regard to their cases bad better call at my office fo: consultation and examination, but if impos sible to do so, can write for a copy of my Medical Treatise, containing a list of questions Address M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D., HOLLENBECK BLOCK, Corner Second and Soring sts., Los Augeles. ||9 Cm SEE MONTGOMERY BROS.' DISPLAY OF Beautiful Holiday Goods. Rich G-old Jewelry, Precious Stones, HOWARD, WALTHAM and ELGIN Watches in Elegant Gold and Silver Cases. Honest Goods! Fair Prices! 18 North Spriog Street. d9-lmo JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR, Makes tha Best Fitting Clothes in the State at 25 per cent less than any other Tailor on the Pacific Coast. Suits made to f °rom er $25i? Pants made TO F 0 R R 0 D M ER 6:°° 203 Montgomery Street, 721 Market ami 1110 & 1112 Market St SAN FRANCISCO. 105,107 and 109 Santa Clara Street, SAN JOSE. 19 and 51 South Soring Street, and 263 Mir Main Street, LOS ANGELES. 1021 & 1023 Fourth Street, SAN DIEGO. SELLING OUT MILLINERY! —AT— THE WONDER. ®10,000 Worth of Millinery at Your Own Prices, .an Immense Stock of Rib bons of all Description. Must be Sold at Once. LEASE AND FIXTURES FOR SALE. THE WONDER, 72 8. Main. v d 20-lm ENGLISH LINOLEUMS LION & SONS'. rniftOELLANBOfJS. llarehousß&llJhoLaleDep't.ls9&l6l S.SPRING ST. £ QS A NGELt - Sj QaL Sole Agent for Los Angeles Cotmty for the following goods: Belle of Bourbon Kentucky Whisky White Kock, Wankeßha Mineral Waters an Heidsicck Dry Monopole Champagne Ginger Ales Veuve Clicquot Champagne Nicholson's Liquid Bread Oeuoveva, a natural German Mineral Water Downey Brandy, vintage of 1865 Louis Roederer Carte Blanche aud Grand Yin Buffalo LUhia Waior ' sec Champagne clysmic Water Der Siegerts Angostura Bitters Boucho Sec Champagne, piuts, quarts and half- Val Blatz's celebrated Milwaukee Lager Beer pints I carry a largo and]Jwell selected stock of Foreign and Domestic Mquors especially adapted tor family and medicinal use. The following is a list of goods which I call special attention to those engaged iv the Liquor, Hotol or Drug Business, or to per sons contemplating engaging iv this business, f have a large and well-selected stock, and can offer liberal inducements to close cash buyers. Call and inspect the stock and obtain quotations before making purchases. G. H. Mumm, Pommory Sec, Perrier Jouet, Beef and Iron; Hop Bitters, Peruvian Bitters Eclipse Duff Gordon Sherry, Oporto Port, Blackberry, MTNICRtT. WATirna i..,,,..,,. n„„„ 0 ,n Teach, Ginger, Apple, Raspberry and Cherry S »WSMS l^lSe. C C=a|e eB '•'■liskey, W. H. Mcßrayor, Belle ot Nelson. Vermouth, Absinthe, Benedictine, curacoa, Hermitage, Hume and Cutter Whiskeys by tbe Potissecafe, Alcohol, Kerschwasser, Kunimel, bottle, gallon or barrel; Duffy Malt Whiskey, O. Cherry Cordial, Chartreuse, greeu and yellow, F. 0. Taylor Whiskey in bottles, Gulnness's Marlseliiuo, Angostura Bitters. Fernet Branca, Porter, Tennant'B and Bass's Ale in pints and etc., Ginger Ale, Hostetter's, Damiana, Celery, quarts. PURE CALIFORNIA WINES. Those visiting this country are cordially invited to call and inspect the stock of Pure California Wines and llrancly, which are put up in cases of 1 dozen quarts and 2 dozen Pints, ready for shipping to all parts of the East, which are nice presents for the holidays. I make a specialty in this line. My stock of Wines consists of the follow ing brauds: Port, Angelica, Sherry, Muscatel, Zindfan,del, Riesling, Hock, Burger, Blanc Elben, Madeira, White Wine, Claret, Malaga, Tousseau Port. DURING THE HOLIDAYS those living iv the coanty and unable to call personally and give their orders, by addressing all communications and orders to the undersigned, they will receive prompt attention, and be delivered »y Wells. Fargo & Ce.'i •Express to yonr residence without extra charge. Try the H. J. W. Bourbon, $1 per Bottle, delivered by Express or Messenger. Address all orders to /] 26 AND 28 NORTH SPRING STREET, Telkphoni No. 44. LOS ANGELES, OAJSu. rtlO 2m " ASSIGNEE SALE. .At Auction THE ENTIRE STOCK OF THE Eastern Cbioa House, No. 120 South Spriog Street, WILL BE SOLD AT AUCTION WITHOUT RESERVE, Commencing January 8, 1889, And will continue until the entire stock is sold. ja4 7t E. FRANKEL, Assignee. ORANGES AND LEMONS Weare established at all the principal orange growing districts, including l.os Augeles, Rivera, San Gabriel, Pomona, Riverside, etc., and are prepared to buy lor Eastern shipment. Correspondence with growers solicited. Address 129U West First street, Los Augeles, or corner tith aud l'aehappa avenue, Riverside. —-Orange and Lemon Trees We have large nurseries iv Florida, and have budded a large quantity of ail leading varieties of Orange and Lemon Trees. Our stock is .Inc. healthy, and entirely free from pests. We expect to buy the fruit when ready, hence it is to our interest to supply only such trees as will produce desiraMe stock Planters will do well to corres pond with us at above address. We also carry a full Hue of general nursery stock. iailm W. K. STIIONG & CO. W. M. iiAOI^AJNTJD, nJEWE L R Ystore 120 NORTH MAIN ST., Opp. Temple St. : : Lanfranco Block. A full and complete stock of everything usually found in a first-class jewelry store. Fine watch repairing a specialty. din 2m Cabinet i f / Cabinet Phot s g 3 phB • Jkitfcmcf noto £T' Per Doz. -*SU-D Per Doz. Realizing the stringency of the money market, I have reduced the price of my photos from FIVE to THREE DOLLARS per dozen. Having been ten years in business in Chicago and three years in this city, I can guarantee a first-class photo equal tojthe very best made, and invite comparison with higher price work. French, English and German spoken. J. T. BERTRAND, 413 N. Main Street, opposite Plaza. d :IQ-1 m H. R. HOWELL. U. L. CRAIb. HOWELL & CRAIG, IMPORTERS. -:- Q-rocers, 32, 34 and 36 South Los Augeles Street, SiSbS&s'Wi LOS ANGELES UAL. di74m "THE BEST OF BEVERAGES.'