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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, April 01, 1889, Image 1

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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXXI.—NO. 179.
AMUSEMENTS.
\T H. 0. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager
One week, commencing Monday, April Ist,
America's Greatest Actress,
i r ri E £ L L S L E H,
Supported by her own powerful company of
artists in Laura lion's romantic comedy-drama,
lOV P-T ,
and in tbe latest New York Madison Pquare
Theater success, Frank Harvey's comedy-drama,
JUDGE NOT.
Reperto're : Monday.Tuesday and Wednesday,
EGYPT; Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Sat
urday Matineo. JUDGE NOT.
/JRAND OPERA HOUSkT Lob Angeles.
\J H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
ENTIRE WEEK OF APRIL Bth.
EXTRA! THE LITTLE TV COO*!
Willard Spencer's Popular Comic Opera,
THE LITTLE TKCOON!
Illustrated by the original company of fifty
artists,including the well knowncomedian,
R. E. GRAHAM,
and accompanied by its own orchestra,
W ILL VISIT
San Bernardino Tuesday, April 2d
Riverside . Wednesday, April 3d
San Diego, Thursday and Friday, April 4 and 5
Pasadena Saturday, April 6th
m3l It
LOS ANGELES THEATER;
H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
TWO NIGHTS AND SATURDAY" MATINEE,
APRIL sth and Gth,
MENDELSSOHN QUINTETTE CLUB
CONCERT.
, ARTISTS —
HERR WILHELM OHLIGER, Solo Violin and
Concert Master;
MR. MANABSA ADLER, Solo Violin;
MR. THOMAS RYAN, SoloOlarinette snd Viola;
HEKR FRITZ BCHLACHTBB, Viola and Viol
. lncello;
HERR ANTON HEKKING, 8010 ViolinceUoist
to His Majesty the King of Holland; and
MISS ALICE RYAN,
Prima Donna Soprano.
Change of Programme each Performance.
Seats now on sale. m3otd
C CALIFORNIA DIME MUSEUM A THEATER
/ North Main Btreet, near First.
Doyle A Isaacs Proprietors.
THE POPULAR FAMILY RESORT!
EXTRA! ANNOUNCEMEMT ENTRA!
ANOTHER GREAT SHOW.
THE PARENBLLIS
: CARNIVAL OF NOVELTIES :
—AND—
EUROPEAN SENSATIONS.
EMBRACING A GALAXY OF CELEBRITIES
In an unequalled programme of Acrobatic
Marvels, Aerial Wonders, Comiques, Vocalists,
Dancers, Mimics, Equilibrists, Jugglers,
Comedians, Illusionists, etc., etc
A MONSTER SHOW—ASTONISHING ALL.
Doors open from 10 A. X, to 10 p. H.
Admission, 100. Reserved seats 10c. extra.
"yiENNA BUFFET, cor. Main and Kequenasts.
FIRST-CLASS ENTERTAINMENT AND
CONCERT
EVERY EVENING FREE!
By a Quartette of Celebrated Hungarian Soloists.
FIR3TCLABB AUSTRIAN KITCHEN. ja2tf
ANTS, PERSONALS. AND OTHER AD
vertlsements under the following heads
Inserted at the rate of 6 cents per line for each
insertion
PERSONAL.
ONEY TO LOAN ON COLLATERAL
UNION LOAN OFFICE, 17 N. Spring. Pri
vate entrance. m 23 3m
IVORCK AND CRIMINAL LAW A SFECI
alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB, At
torney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12. m29-tf
/JORDAN BROS., OF 22 8. SPRING ST.,
\J are making the cheapest clothes lv the city.
In order to make room for their coming spring
and summer goods. m27tf
IF YOU WANT TO BUY REAL ESTATE AT
bedrock prices, see T. B. McDONALD,
rooms 8 and 9 new Wilson building, corner
Spring and First sts. m26-tf
AYDN'S. CREATION-LADIES AND GEN
tlemen who wish to assist in the proper
rendition of the chorus work of tho "Creation"
■are respectfully invited to attend the rehearsals
of the Philharmonic Society every Friday
evening, held at Gardner's Music Hall on 8.
Spring st. A WILLHARTITZ, musical direc
tor. m2B-7t
SPECIAL NOTICES.
BIG BARGAINS IN DIAMONDS, WATCHES
and jewelry. UMON LOAN OFFICE, 17
N. Spring. m 23 3m
MRsTToHNib N—CA*R EADER. LADIES
only, rear 225 8. Sicbel St., E. L. A.
m2l lm*
RS. DR. FRENCH, THE~RE N OWNED
fortune teller. This woman tells wonder
ful things; she also brings troubled parties to
gether. Room 1, 20% 8. Fort St. m 29 7*
O SOCIETIES — SOCIETIES DESIRING TO
rent a ball for Lodge purposes, with all
conveniences, should apply to A. C. ROQUES,
Secretary Los Angeles Lodge No. 99, B. P. O.
Elk«. P. O. box 343. m'iO lmo
ME E'II I* US.
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
University Bank of Los Angeles, will be held at
the bank parlors on Monday. April 1,1889, at 3
o'clock p.m., for the purpeieof electing a board
of directors, and tbe transaction of such other
business as may properly come before the meet
ing. GEO. L. ARNOLD, Secretary.
m! 6 16t
FFICE OF THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC
Railroad Company, San Francisco, March
18.1889. The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Southern Pacific Railroad Com
pany for the election of Directors for the ensu
ing year, and for the transaction of such other
business as may be brought before the meeting,
will be held at the offloe of the Company in the
city of San Francisco, State of California, on
WEDNESDAY, the 10th day of April, 1889, at
10 o'clock a. X.
ml 9 23t J. L. WILLCUTT, Secretary.
FFICE OF THELOS ANGELES BOARD OF
Trade, Los Augeles, Cal., March 4th, 1889.
Notice is hereby given that the annual meeting
of the Los Angeles Board of Trade will be held
at its rooms in the Board of Trade and Produce
Exchange Building, northwest corner First and
Fort streets, in Los Angeles city, California,
on Monday, April Bth, 1889. Said meeting
will be held for the purpose of electing a Board
of Directors for tho ensuing year, and transact
ing such other business as may legally come be
fore the meeling. The polls tor the election of
directors will be open from 9 a. m. until 9 p. m.
on said date. By order of the Hoard of Direc
tors, this 4th day of March, 1889.
m 5-35t T. H. WARD, Secretary,
LOST AND FOUND.
THOROUGH LV REfiABLE™^mON ~LO A N
OFFICE, 17 N. Main st. Private entrance.
m 23 3m
LOST— RED POCKET BOOK, CONTAINING
R. R ticket and papers; no money. Leave
at office of Herald and receive reward. A. G.
al-2t»
LOST— ROSEWOOD CASE OF SURGICAL IN
struments, marked "U. 8. A.," on Eleventh
St., between Main and Figueroa. Retnrn to
DR. E. M. GRIFFITH. 1100 8. Main st. al.tf
STRAYED OR STOLEN—BAY MARE, SMALL
star in forehe*d; branded O ou left shoulder;
leftlvanhoe March 15th. Suitable r ward to
lindor if returned to BYRAM A POINDEXTER.
19 W. First St., Los Angeles. ml 9 lm
BUSINESS CHANCES
FOR SALE—
st- m 8 lm'
FOR BALE-BUTCHER SHOP, LEASE, 5%
years. Apply cor. First and Alameda,
m 7-1 ra*
OR SALE—THE BEST ESTABLISHED" REI3
tanrant In the city; will sell cheap for ess
Inquire at 137 8. Maiu st. m 29 7t
1~~ ju)R SALE OR TO RENT—THE BEST PVY
' ing billiard hall In Los Angeles; receipts
$600 per month. Call at 291 N. Main. mUO 3*
WANTED—HELP.
IK YOU NEED MONEY GO TO UNION LOAN
OFFICE, 17 N. Spring. Private entrance.
m 23 3m
WANTED— IF YOU WANT A COOK OR
help in tbe kitchen; al o all kinds of la
bor or mechanics, call at Chief Cooks' head
quarters, 243 Los Angeles St., Jennett Block,
GEO. LACOUR. ml4-0m
WANTED—MALE HELP.
WANTED— SHOEMAKER AT HEaXyTbY
the week or piece; steady man; steady
employment 304 E st., San Bernardino.
m3O 3t
WANTED— A RELIABLE MAN TO TAKE
care of a productive ranch and buy inter
est in same. Liberal inducements oflered. Ad
dress OWNER, 315 Ocean aye. m3l-2'.*
ANIED —AN ADVERt7siNG~MAN 10
represent a leading New York magazine
on advertisements for Los Ange es. Must have
un'xneptional references. Address, PUB
LISHER, No. 3 East 14>.h St., N. V.City. m3l-7t
W\NTED—* KM A L E MEL P.
LOAN OFFICE, 17 N. Bpring. m 23 3m
WAN TE D— tGBN Tsl
W~~ ANTED — Tc7~TBE
right man. Apply 31 S. Fort st
m26-m&w-lm*
ANTED-ENERGETIC MEN TO ACT AS
local and general agents throughout Cali
fornia for the Capital Accident Company.
HERBERT C. PARKS, State Manager, cor.
Temple and New High sta, Los Angeles.
m 22 lm
D—A~FIRSr- 0 L M A
vass for flrßt-class life, fire aud accident
Insurance companies. Apply in person to
WILLIAMS, PARKS it MILLB, corner Temple
and New High sts., Los Augeles. m6tf
WANT ED—HO USES AnTmß<^»MsT~
fIIJRMSHEI)
co'.tage, with garden. Address Hollen
beck Hotel, room 182. m3l 7t*
WAN TED—M ISC EL LAN KOI S.
WANTED— PICTUBEB T FRAME. CHEAP-
est place at BURKS'. 411 8. Main st
WANTED— alp6¥y7nOT OVER 13 HANDS
must be thoroughly broke to saddlo and
harness, or will buy a whole rig. Apply' to
DR. COWPER, Cal. Stable, 279 N. Main St.,
between hours of 1 and 2 p. M. m22tf
FOR Ktj.lT--ROOMS.
OR
rooms for housekeeping, 14 Clay St., $10 a
month m24-tf
BANTAMON ICA-FOR
nished rooms apply to MRS. MARY
BOEHME, Ocean aye., next to "The Lawrence."
mB lm*
FOB BENT—7-EOQ* FLAT SECOND FLOOR;
also Glover's Hall, first floor, seat 125 per
sons. 101 N. Fort St. R. C. GLOVER. m3O 4*
I~lorTre nt—i 5 rooms7at~3T2~~n7
1 Main st., fronting on two streets, very cheap;
also 1 store and large basement at 314 N. Main
st, fronting on two streets. Inquire st 238
Alisott. m!3tf
FOR RENT—HOU<Uts,
lon Ann St. Inquire at 117 8. Bunker Hill.
m3O 3*
O&RiST— CHEAP, SMALL FURNISHED
house in first-elasj location. C. A. SUMNER
A CO., 54 N. Main st m3O 3t
OR REN I'—HOU3I3 ANITsTORES — ALL
parts city; long list; can examine free. L.
A. RENTAL AGENCY, 1 N. Fort st.
m2B lm*
OR RENT—ALL NEWLY FURNISHED, AN
elegant and convenient 8-room, 2-story res
idence on clean side Flower St., with hot and
cold water, by WESLEY CLARK, 120 N. Matn
st m3O 3*
TO EXCHANUE.
change for diamonds and jewelry. UNION
LOAN OFFICE, 17 N. Spring. m 23 3m
110 EXCHANGE—BARLEY AND OAT HAY,
wire-baled, in carload lots, for young
horses or other property. Address E. 8., tbis
office. m3l-2t*
0 EXCHANGE—4SOO PIECES OF PROP
erty; houses, lotß, business property, ranches
Eastern property, merchandise, etc , etc.; call
for anything you want. J. C. WILLMON, 128%
W. First st. ml lm*
0 EXCHANGE—THE BEST SANTA ANA
and Ban Fernando Valley lauds for first
class Eastern city or farm property. Address
owner, room 6. Allen block. Los Angeles.
ml' 2 tf
ANTED—STOCKS OF MERCHANDISE OF
any kind in exchange for good, ciear lots
aud acreß. Will paj some caßh. Communica
tions confidential. Address, G., Box 80, this
office. m 24
0 EXCHANGE—riNB HO USE ON GOOD
street, for lots or teres. Slight encumbrance.
Also flue coruer; central position. Address
"SWAP," Herald office. m2ti-tf
CALIFORNIA AND EASTERN PROPERTY
to exchange. T. B. McDONALD, rooms 8
and 9 new Wilson btiliding, corner Spring and
First sts. m22tf
0 EXCHANGE-STOCK OF JEWELRY
for lot worth ifSOO to $800. Two pieces of
Dakota land for California property. I own
many pieces of property, all for trade. Can
assume any amountof incumbrance,
al 4t J.O. WILLMON, 128% W. Flrat-st.
FOR SALSS.
UNION LOAN OFFICE, 17 N. Spring.
m 23 3m
FOR SALE—THE WHltChoule RBSTAU
rant, Redondo Beach. Inquire on prem
ises. • m3l st*
or FOWLS AND
eggs, of 15 varieties, by A. C. RUBCK
HAUPT, on State St., Brooklyn Heights, P. O.
box 43, Station B; successor to Jas. T. Brown,
18 Georgia St., and W. B. Nesbit Circular
free. to 3 lm*
I~ilOR SALE—BY""tHE EXECU TORS OF THE
1 estate of Rem! Nadeau, that desirable
property on the southeast corner of Olive
and Fifth sts.. fronting the City Park, having a
frcntage of 90 feet on Olive and 165 on Fifth
Also, adjoining the above lot on Filth St.,
67x120 feet. For prices apply to a. B. CAS
WELL, Executor. m26-lm
SSIGNEE'S SALE-FOR THE NEXT TEN
(10) days, cash offers In writing will be re
ceived for the 36-room hotel, known as tbe
Ocean House, at Redondo Beach, includiog
furniture and fixture all complete; a snap bar
gain for cash. Property must sell to satisfy
claims of creditors; hotel men will do well to
look this up. 8 P. MULFORD, assignee, rooms
39 to 45, Temple block, Los Angeles. m 27 7t
FOR SALE—City property.
I~jibTr~RALE—HOUSE WITH 5 R00M8; LOT
1 60x170; on Pearl St., bet. Fourth and Fifth
sts.; price $6,500; $2,000 cash, balance on
terms. L. SCHMIDT.No. IPS.Spring St. m3O 3t
OR SALE AT A GREAT BARGAIN — ONE
of the prettiest homes on Hill St., near
Filth; must be sold before Ist of April; sick
ness, requiring higher altitude, cause of sell
ing. Inquire of owner, 342 Hill St., or room
SParkPlaoe. m6-lm
S- PECULATORS, NOTICE!-—THIS RARE BAR
gain must be sacrificed; $14,000 cash will
buy 70 acres choice land, within a few min
utes' ride from thecenterof this city, for which
$84,000 Has been relused; beautifully located
for subdivision. HUMPHREYS A RIUGIN,
20 8. Sprlnrst. t029 4t.
FOR SALE-Country Property.
lsase—we~ will
lease 10.000 acres first-class grazing laud
for the season for *500. Will carry over 500
cattle. BIMI LAND AND WATER COMPAN V,
19 W. First st. m24-lm
rrUIK NEW HALL LANDAND FARMING CO.
f 1 offer for sale
FARMING, FRUIT AND GRAZING LANDS
In lots to suit.
Horses and Mules for all purposes.
Stalliouß and Jacks for breeding.
Cattle, bay and grain.
For information terms, etc., apply at or ad
dress the company's offices lv San Francisco—
Newhall—.os Angeles. m2l-lm
IHO1 HO RESALE—SNAPS.
•$6 500—127 it. on Figueroa St.
*3,r>00-Lot ou W«ll fit., near Fourth.
$1,850-Loton Adams St., nr. Fig«eroa.64xlbs,
$4 250—Lot on Grand aye., near Fourth.
$4 000-100 ft., Burlington aye., cor Eighth.
$13,000—Elegant residence. Hill, bet. Ninth
and Tenth; worth $20,000.
W. G. & F. A. BRADSHAW,
m 29 5t No. 34 N, Spring st.
MOJN DAY MORNING. APRIL 1, 1889.
FINANCIAL.
M~~ONEY LOANED ON COLITtTraTTtISoI?
oughly reliable. UNION LOAN OFFICE,
17 N. Spring Private entranoe. m 23 3m
MOiNEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT. fTo! .
ANDERSON, 28 N. Bprlng. m2tf I
61FeVto~l6an in any'humT"corker
A LAYNG, 16 8. Spring st m3l lm
MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT. L. !
SCHMIDT, No. 10 S Spring it. m3O lm
ONEY TO LOAN ON IMPROVED PROP- ,
erty. POMEROY & GATES, 16 Court St.
ml6tf
AAA TO~LEND IN SUMS TO SUIT. |
©OU.UUU B. W. POINDEXTER. 19 W. •
First m 27 lm
ONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE MOR- ]
TIMER & HARRIS, attorneys-at-law, 78 j
Temple block. m 22tf ,
MONEY TO LOAN-IN SLIMS TO SUIT, ON
gilt edeed security. W. 8. WATERS,
room 2,117 New High st. mlOtf
COLLATERAL TO LOAN MONEY ON. -
UNION LOAN OFFICE, 17 N. Spring. Fri '
vate entrance. m 23 3m ,
ffiIAiTAAA to loan - .
SIUUjUUU room 1, Wilson block, cor.
First and Spring m3otf
©1 nnnTiTifiTo loan on~real es-
JDI?UUU»UUU tate. SECURITY SAVINGS j
BANK. 40 rt. Main st m! 7 tf j
ONEY TO LOAN FIRST-"CLASS 1
mortgages. Apply to JOHN MILNER,
Room 9, Baker Block, Los Angeles. m9tf
OLLATERAL LOANS MADE AND NOTES |
discounted. UNION LOAN AND TRUST :
CO., room 32, Bryson-Bonebrake building. mBtf ■
SSI 67m^i^L™BUY~A HOUBE OF SIX i
VijOUU rooms, bath, cemeutsidewalk; near :
Tenth and Pearl. J. E. HOW. 9 N. Main. m2l:tf
ONEY LOAN ON PIANOS~ AND i
organs without removal, collateral and
personal property of all kinds. Addrets P. O. 1
box 156, city. m24-lm« (
ALIFORNIA LOAN ANTITRUST CO., I
rooms 9 and 10, Phillips block, buy an
proved notes, mortgages and deal in real estate ■
loans and commercial paper. mBtf
ttlfill TO $50,600~T0 LOAN AT REASONA
SIVfU bie rates. LOB ANGELES REAL ES
TATE AND FINANCIAL AGENCY, J. C. ■
FLOURNOY, Seoretary, IN. Fort st m 6 lm
, IRaIvFORD A McCREERYi BOOM 10, OVER
■ yLos Angeles National Bank. Loan $50 to '<
(50,000. Short term loans a specialty. Buy
notes, mortgages and contracts. m2otf
mo LOAN—ANY AMOUNT FROM $25 TO
J. $1000 on all classes of good security; also 1
money loaued'on personal property. E. L.
BUCK, rooms 31 and 32, New Wilson block.
ml9tl
ONEY TO LOAN-SAVE RENT, JOIN THE
Home Bnilding Association. Build your
self a home and pay for it on tbe installment
flan. For information apply to M. C. WEST
ROOK, Secretary, room 87, Phillips blook,
Spring st. felO 6m'
IiUICATIONAL.
ner Sixth and Hill sts., opposite postoftice.
m3l-tf . '
IIHE LOB ANHELSB CONSERVATORY OF
Music, No. 406 S. Main st. MRS. EMILY
J. VALENTINE, President
ST. MATTHEW'S HALL. SAN MATEO, CAL.
A Church School for boys; 23rd year. REV.
ALFRED LEE BREWER, M. A., Principal.
fl9tf
IGHT SCHOOL —LOS~ ANGELES BUSINESS
College and English Training School. 38
40 and 42 S. Main st., noar Second. D. B. WIL- 1
LIAMB, Prin. mlstf
OS ANGELES~BC3INKBS COLLEGE AND
English Training School, 38, 40 and 42 8. i
Main st, near Second. Experienced teachers;
complete courses of study. Day and evening
sessions. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin. ] 30t I
S~T. HILDA'S HALL OF GLENDALE —A ■
Boarding and Day School for Girls, at Glen-' ,
dale. Accommodates 100 pupils. Full corps of
ter.cberg, For circulars apply at school, or
city office, 75 North Spring street.
REV. THOS. W. RASKINS, Acting Roctor.
m27-tf
COLLEGE
—AND —
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
INSTITUTE,
159 Sooth Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, oall at office or address.
820-ly F. C. WOODBURY. Principal.
cxc ehsioks.
Los
Angeles every Wednesday; Pullman
tourist cars, fully equipped, to Omaha and
Kansas City. Call or address JOHN "LARK, 1
51 N. Spring st. m2B lm
IjIXC CRSIONB — EAST AND WEST, HE MI- 1
!i monthly. Through sleeping cars to Kansas '
City and Chicago. FREE sleeping accommoda
tions going East. For lowest rates, etc., apply ,
to WARNER BROS., 34 N. Spring St., Los An- '
geles. m!2tf <
KNVER AND RIO GRANDE AND ROCK '
Island route excursions will loave Los
Angeles every Tuesday. Pullman tourist curs '
elegantly equipped. Call on or addres, F. W. i
THOMPSON, 110 N. Spring st. m3-tf ,
IRST TRANSCONTINENTAL EXCURSION, 1
under auspices Y. M. C. A., personally con- <
ducted by General Secretary, leaves Los Ante- j
les April 22d; Wabash route tourist excursions
leave weekly; everything furnished. Call or 1
address J. A. GRANGER, 17 N. Spring St.
m26-lm
CARS TO CHl
cago. Only one change to Boston. Con
ductors and porters accompany all parties.
Leave Los Angeles March 13th and 27th. ,
April 10th and 24th, May Bth and 22nd, ,
A. PHILLIPS A CO., 44 N. Spring St, Los An- 1
geles, Cal. m27-tf I
ALTERS' SELECT EXCURSIONS TO ALL '
points East Through Pullman tourist 1
cars to Boston via Chicago, Onr next parties .
leave Los Angeles April 3d and 17th, May Ist
15th and 29th. For tickets, berths, and further
information, address L. M. WALTERS, 19 N. .
Spring st, or 51 N. Spring St., Los Angeles. i
m 25
XCURSIONB TO ALL ,
points East, via Salt
Lake City and Denver, <
(spending Sunday in Salt ,
Lake City,)leave April 11th,
25th. May 9tb, 23d Pull- (
man tourist cars completely
equipped. Call upon or ad- I
J dress J. B. Quigley, agent, j
112 North Bprlng street. mlO-tf i
aOCTHERNPACIFIC COMPANY-THROUGH I.
O excursions to New York, Boston aud Phlla- 1
delphla. Pullman'snew tourist cars with ladies
dressing room and lavatory; stoves with Im
proved heaters for making tea and coffee; com- t
plete Pullman's equipment of bedding, in
cluding bed linen, toilet accessories, etc.;
uniformed colored porters; 8. P. Co.'s party ,
managers go through to New Orleans, theuce
to Boston and Philadelphia. But one change of <
cars (in Union Bepot) at Cinicnnati. The I
Sunset and Queen and Crescent Route through
tho rich and historic South, Meridian, Bir
mingham, Cnattauooga, Cincinuati, etc. ,
Quick time, direct connections. Excursions
loave Los Angeles March 28r.h; April 11th; May
2d, 16th and 30th; June 13th end 27th; July .
11th, 1889. For further particulars call on 1
or write any of the agencies of the SOUTHERN I
PACIFIC COMPANY in Southern California, (
orC.F.BMURR, Assistant General Passenger
Agent fcoutbern Paclflo Company, No. 202 N.
Matnst..lx>H Vnge.los.ital. ml 3 5m
MUMBUPATU I»TS.
"ET^LToulrTQCm"!^
Hi. deuce, 24 S. Spring st Hoars 1 to 4 p.m.
Telephone 353. ml 4
BS. BEACH A BOYNTON. OFFICE. 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
8 to 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6 to 8 r. K. Dr. Boyntou's
residence, 735 Olive st. ml9tf
ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D.—HOMEOP ATHIBT
Office Hours—ll to 12 a. »., Jto 5 r. v.,
Office~Nos, 2 and 6 Odd Fellows' Bnilding,
Los Angeles, Cal. Residence 408 South Main
street. mU-tf.
Cj 8. SALISBURY, M. D.. HOMUIPATHIST.
O. Office, rwms 11 and 12. Bryson blook. cor.
First and Spring sts. Residence, 638 8. Pearl
st. Office hours, 11 a. m. to 3p. m. Telephone
Nos.: Office 597; residence 577. m24t,f
ATTORNEYS.
tj V. LANDT, ATTORNEY AND COUNSEL
OR or-at-Law. Office, over Los Angeles Na
tional Bank, cor. First and Spring sts. mlltf
ALfiflt ItOSE ATTORNEY, SeolT AL
len blook, oor. Spring and Temple sts.ml4tf
B. HOTCHKIBB, ATTORNEY, ROOMS 8
, and 9, Safe Deposit building, cor. New
High and Temple sts. ml7tf
REGULAR PHYSICIANS.
DR. CHAS. DE
residence, 313 8. Main st. Tele. 1,056. «
Tf A. DE CAILHOL, M. D—AT HIS SAnT
XU> tariuvn, Pearl, south of Temple Telephone
""l- a 1-tf
DR. DARLING ~OCDLIBT AND AURIBT
Office 25 North Main St Office Honrs, 9a.
m. to 4 r. it. altf-dAw
DR. KANNON, VISITING PHYSICIAN BlB
ters' Hospital; 7>< N. Main gt., rooms 1,2
ana 3. Telephone 116. m 27 tl
AS. LANGLBY, KLBCTBIO PKTBICIA".
• cor. Seooud and Los Angeles sts. Electrical
treatment, baths and massage. m3O lm
DR- C. B. OLACITjThab" RKMOVKir HIS
office from 75 N. Spring to 41 8. Spring st.
Hours from 11 a. m. to 2p. m. Specialty— Sex
ual and skin diseases, chronic diseases in gon
er* l - m24tf
DR. W. w. MURPHY, OCDLIST AND~AUB
-Ist 107 8. Spring st, Hollenbeck block, Los
Angeles. Office hours, 9a, m. to 12 st. and 2to
m24tf
MRS. DB.J.JI. SMITH (FORMERLY MRS.
C. E. BOURCEY) Infirmary and Lylng-iu
Hospital, 145 Bellevne aye. Ladles cared for
during con n nement. Midwifery a specialty.
_ :m2B-6m
DB. WEST HUGHES, FORMER bSjIDENT
burgeon to the New York Hospital. Sur
gery (Including genito-urinary diseases; and
diseases oi tho nose, throat aud chest 75 N.
Spring st Honrs, 9to 12. 2to 5. m24tf
DR. L. PRAC
ticing physician; late of New York; twouty
years private an t hospital experience. Office,
23 South Spring street, room 12; residence,
Emerson House, 415 South dive street: tele
phone, Office, 1019 Residence, 1054. Bpe
clalty: Diseases of children. m27-tf
M HILTON WILLIAMS, M. 8., M. C. P. S.
•O. Specialist lv diseasos of the head,
throat and che&t, Including the eye, ear and
heart. Oxygen, compound oxygen, nitrogen,
moooxide, and other medicated inhalations,
used iv all diseases of the respiratory organs
Office, Hollenbeck Block, corner Second and
Spring srreets, Los Angoles, Cal. Office hours,
from 9 a m to 4 p. m. '
DENTISTS.
T^R^r«TcTjlojiN^AMT^^
A' St., McDonald block. mIS-tf
DB. W. H. MA9BBR HAS REOPENED HIS
dental office in rooms 1 and 2, California
Bank building, cor. Second and Fort sts. j3O-tf
DENTAL INSTITUTE, COR. SPRING AND
Temple streets. Set teeth, $5.00; gold fill
ing, from $1.00 up; amalgam filling, from 50c.
up; extracting, 25c. A regular graduate In
constant attendance. m2l tf
T REMOVED.
DB. L. W. WELLB, COR. SPRING AND FIRST
sts., Wilson block; take elevator. Teeth
filled painlessly. Gold crowns and bridge
work a specialty. Teeth extracted painlessly.
Dr. Max Wassman, of San Francisco, and Dr.
Casson MaeDouald, of Philadelphia, assistants.
]4 10m
A DAMS BROS., DENTIBTsT
O. street. Rooms 4 and 5.
Bold fillings from $2 np. Amalgam and silver
fillings, 81. Painless extraction of teeth by
vitalized air or nitrons oxide gas, $1. Teeth
extracted without gas or air, 50 cents.
Best sets of teeth from $6 to $10. By onr now
method of making teeth, a mlailt is impossible.
All work guaranteed.
We make a spocialty of extracting teeth with
out pain.
Office Honrs from Ba. to Sr. K. Sundays
from 10 a. m. to 12 m. Night calls answered
office mB-tf
~~ arc hcTec v*.
CHAS. W.
3 and 4, Downey block, Los Angoles. m22tf
CIEO.F. ARCHPTECtTrOOMS
T 21. 22. 23 S. Spring St.. Los Angeles. f!2tf
PAWNBROKER.
THOROUGHLY RE
trance. UNION LOAN OFFICE, 17 N.
Spring. m 23 3m
THE ~
Alexandre Weill
TRACT.
Parties in search of home or business loca
tions in the neighborhood of the New
S. P. Arcade Passenger Depot,
Should visit tbe ALEXANDRE WEILL TRACT
on Central avenue, between Eighth and Vejar
streets, and examine into Its merits. This prop
erty is in clos > proximity to the new depot, as
well as the prop ose n ew Government building
and the grind $1,000,000 hotel to be erected
on Main street, near Ninth. It is generally ad
mitted that there is more activity in the section
of Los Angeles traversed by Central avenue
than in any other part of our Angelic City, yet
most people do not fully realize the
Grand Transformation Scene
To be enacted along this great thoroughfare
the near future as a result of the transfer of the
S. P. depot to the Wolfskin place. Now is
tbe time to buy ! DON'T WAIT UNTIL
HOLDERS APPRECIATE THE SITUATION
AND STIFFEN THEIR PRICES!
THE ALEXANDRE WEILL TRACT
is one of the most promising pieces of
property in the market, and has steadily
improved in intrinsic value in the face
of hard times and a "busted boom."
What its prospects would be in case of
a revival of the tide of prosperity that
has recently swept over Southern Cali
fornia is a question every intelligent in
vestor or home-seeker should ask of
himself.
Prices from $600 a lot up. Terms to suit the
times. Interest at the rate of 8 per cent
To purchasers wbo wilt agree to
Improve their lots at once, we can
offer easier terms than any other
tract In Los Angeles.
To speculators we offer a Cash Discount of 5
per cent, for all cash.
Positively no further reduction or rebate from
printed price lists, which can be obtained, to
gether with any desired information, at the
office of
RICHARD ALTSOHUL,
SOLE AGENT,
19 Kequena Street,
WITH K. COHN A CO. m 6 cod
London's Celebrated
Surgeon Dentist,
DR.'GEORGE H. JONES,
Cordially endorses the
aud adds: "Unlike brlstles.lt la harmless
In use, aud being a most excellent polisher
and absorbent Thoroughly Preserves
the Teeth."
AT ALL DRCOOISTS.
Its Economy. Holder (Imperishable) 35
cents. Polishers only need be renewed, 18
(boxed) 86 cents. Dealers or mailed.
HORSEY nt'fe CO., Utlca, N. V,
MARRIED OR NOT?
A Los Angeles Girl in a
Dire Dilemma.
A TRICKY ENGLISHMAN.
Openly Bepulsed, He Has Kecourse
to Stratagem—Work for
the Lawyers.
It is an old maxim that when a man
thoroughly makes up his mind to accom
plish a certain thing, the chances are
about nine to one that he will do it. It
would not seem however that the end
has justified the means in a case which
at the present time is furnishing a sub
ject for scandal among the few well
posted members of society circles of this
city and San Francisco. As usual, there
is a hero and a heroine connected with
the affair.
A few months ago there graduated
from the Hanna College here a very pop
ular young lady whose Christian name,
Emilie, can alone be given, as by special
request the family cognomen must be at
present suppressed. Miss Emilie is a
good-looking, talkative, agreeable, and
consequently rather fascinating young
lady, capable of drawing to her string
wherever she goes more than the
usual number of beaux, and gen
erally doing so. Her parents still
reside in thiß city, but shortly after the
opening of the year Mids Emilie went
to San Francisco to live with relatives,
who are numbered with the haul lon of
the northern metropolis. Her debut in
society was duly noticed in the social
columns of all the papers, and she soon
became a great favorite, her name being
one of the first put down on the list when
invitations were being arranged for any
of the select events. A young Euglish
man, not more than 27 years of age,
soon became one of her most devoted ad
mirers, and pressed his suit with all the
earnestness in his power, reaching the
climax one day with a proposal of mar
riage. He was of good standing, toler
ably wealthy, and a gentleman, but Miss
Emilie did not like him well enough to
marry him and flatly told him so. He
retired rebuffed but not vanquished for
he laid siege again in a very few days,
bringing to bear on the citadel of her
heart all the force of the armament with
which Cupid had furnished him. Emilie
began to weaken a little at this furious
attack but still held him aloof although
she accepted him as her acknowledged
escort to balls, theaters, parties, and so
forth. On Tuesday night last he pro
posed that they visit the Baldwin
Theater the next evening to see Little
Lord Fauntleroy, adding that a friend of
his, also accompanied by a lady, would
make up the party. Emilie consented,
end the next night the two whirled
away together to the Hayman temple on
Market street, and there introductions
followed to the other members of the
quartette, who were duly on hand in
comfortable seats in tbe dress circle.
"AFTER THE OPERA WAS OVER."
After the curtain had finally hidden
the performers from view a little supper
was prepared, and no remonstrances
being raised in any quarter, adjournment
was accordingly taken to one of the fash
ionable resorts near by. Champagne
proved the libation for the feast, and un
der its electric A influence every one pro
ceeded to get more than usually merry.
The subject of matrimony was broached,
and on the Englishman's friend remark
ing that he knew the marriage service
by heart, the Briton said, "I will bet you
the supper you don't."
"I take the bet," was the response,
and to decide the wager it was agreed
that tbe Englishman and Emilie were to
stand up before him and enact the parts
of a couple at the altar. The service
then began, and it soon became
evident that the speaker knew what
he was about, for the words
prescribed by the church and law
flowed glibly from his tongue. When he
reached the passages where the questions
of taking each other as man and wife
were put both responded yes, Emilie
doing so laughingly, thinking what a
glorious joke it was. They were "then
pronounced one by the self-constituted
pastor, and the Englishman acknowl
edging that he had been beaten called
for the check and' paid it. Soon after
this the party broke up, and on reaching
her home Emilie's beau remarked, as he
bade her good night, "Don't forget that
you are my wife."
"Why certainly," she said, as she
waved him a final adeau and vanished
within her homestead.
About 3 o'clock the next afternoon, as
she was deeply engrossed in the pages of
the latest novel, the postman rang the
bell, and in a few seconds a letter was
handed to her, the writing on the en
velope of which she recognized as that of
the Englishman. She was horror
stricken when she read its contents. He
told her that he had pledged both his
body and soul to win her as
his wife, and finding that she was
resolute in refusing the offer of
his hand he had resorted to artifice.
"The gentleman who performed the
marriage ceremony last night is a Jus
tice of the Peace," and Emilie fell, al
most fainting, into a chair as she read
the concluding words, "and you are now
my wife in the eyes of the law."
The first thing the almost distracted
girl did was to sit down and write a long
letter to her parents in Los Angeles, tel
ling them every detail of the affair, and
asking for advice. The note arrived in
town on Saturday, and part of its con
tents reached a Herald man through
a direct medium. "Even if we
are married I will never live with him
as his wife," the girl Lad written,
"please ask the lawyers to do something
for me."
Investigations were of course immedi
ately commenced, and the result of a
half a dozen dispatches proved that she
certainly had been united in the manner
described by a Justice of the Peace.
There being but little time to do any
thing in the matter on Saturday, and
yesterday being a day of rest in the eyes
of the law, the affair is still in ttatu quo,
but will probably be developed in
an interesting manner to-day. Meantime
Emilie has been wired to have no com
munication in any way with the English
man, who will probabiy, as an outcome
of the affair, be, in the course of a few
days, compelled to make a flying trip
out oi town for the benefit of his health.
FIVE CENTS.
SPIRIT RAPS.
Their Anulvrmury Celebrated Hero
Lait night.
Tbe spiritualists of this city celebrated
a forty-first anniversary last night. It
can hardly be supposed that the belie*
and the practices growing out of it did
not exißt before the year 1848. The
original medium, the Witch of Endor,
who called up Samuel for the edification
of Saul, was engaged in astonishing the
inhabitants of Gilboa many centuries be
fore Christ. The particular year from
which the anniversary is dated is that of
the famous manifestations at Hydesville,
in New York State, at the house of John
D.Fox. The rappings and other strange
noises heard at that time are regarded
by the true believers as the first appear
ance of spirits on the stage of the modern
era, and the year 1848, and the day-
March 31st, are used by the sect as the
basis from which to figure.
The announcement published for sev
eral days in the papers that a special
programme commemoration of the anni
versary would be offered to the public
last night, attracted a large number of
people to the Good Templars' Hall, en
North Main street, where the perform
ance was to be held. About 500 persons
were present, most of whom showed, by
their intense interest in the proceedings
and their enthusiastic applause, that
they were believers. The rest of the
audience was made up of people of a
curious turn of mind, or those in search
of amusement. When a "test" of any
kind was given, it was quite possible in a
glance around the room to pick out these
sceptics by the sarcastic grins with which
tbe business was viewed. One man it is
true, rose to his feet in the course of the
evening and announced that he had been
converted, but from the very small
amount of enthusiasm shown by the be
lievers themselves it was evident that he
had acted in this same role before, and
this was merely a return engagement.
The performance was managed by Pro
fessor Taylor, who is aa active spirit
among the spirit raisers. He began by
asking the audience to all join in the
hymn "Nearer My God to Thee" but to
consider as they pronounced the words
that, "God" meant only tbe ideal and
embodiment of what there was good and
beautiful in the world. The exertion of
reconstructing the hymn to a new con
ception seemed to have a demoralizing
effect upon the andience, for very few
sang and those not at all well.
There was a piece of instrnmental
music, two or three songs and some reci
tations of original poetry. The latter
was on the subject of spiritualism, and
in a way commemorative of the anniver
sary.
Professor Taylor then delivered the
principal address of the evening. He
said he would not speak of the. future of
spiritualism, because there was another
brother to follow him who had chosen
that subject, but he would speak of the
origin and growth of the belief. Various
wonderful things had happened in the
past which had influenced the history of
the world, but which at the time were
regarded as trifling. One of these was
the finding of Moses in the builrushe*.
Another was the birth of Christ. Of the
Saviour, the speaker believed that
he was one of the best mediums that
ever existed, and he differed from most
mediums of this modern time in that
the feats which he accomplished were
not merely intended to show his miracu
lous power, but to do some good. The
spirit rappings at Hydesville had been
considered unimportant at the time, yet
they had marked tbe origin cf a new in
tellectual and moral era. Spiritualism was
growing stronger all the time and the be
lief was extending to all parts of the
globe. Many people who really believed
were afraid to acknowledge it. The
speaker had recently caught a prominent
minii-ter of the gospel of this city having
a seance all alone with a lady medium.
In the couree of time the belief would be
all powerful.
A young lawyer by tbe name of Baker
was introduced. He was to speak on the
subject of the future of spiritualism. He
contented himself with expounding the
philosophical side of the belief and ex
plaining how he had come to adopt it.
He waß convinced that whenever it came
to universally prevail upon the earth
there would be a new era of peace and
good will.
Professor Taylor announced that, by a
special arrangement, Miss Maudie Jones,
the famous medium, would give an ex
hibition of the slate-writing test. This
had never before been attempted in so
large an audience, and he could not
promise that it would be a success.
Every one present must will to help her.
Miss Jones ascended the plat
form and called for a bucket of
water with which to wash the
slates which she had brought
so that the audience might know that
they were clean. If there was any one
in the company that happened to have
any slates with him she would be glad to
use them. By a singularly convenient
arrangement two of the audience were so
provided, and they turned them over to
the medium, after testifying that the
slates had been carefully cleaned before
they were bound together.
Miss Jones then sat down, hold
ing one of the pairs of slates
in her hands and turning it
over and over. In the meantime
Mrs. Paterson, another medium who had
been summoned to the platform to give
a few "tests" by naming over the spirits
that ehe saw in the room.
"I see the spirit of Samuel Smith,"
she said.
"That is my father," cried out some
one in the audience.
"I see little Mary Jones."
"My daughter," ctied another.
Thus it went around, and most of those
present in the room who were habitual
attendants, had the names of some of
their dead relatives called off. At
length Mrs. Jones announced that
she was ready to have the slates opened,
and the strings were cut by tbe parties
who had handed them in. Each was
immeasurably astonished to find the in
sides of the slates completely covered
with writing and pictures. One of the
experimenters declared that he was now,
once and for all, convinced of the truths
of spiritualism. The pictures were of an
eerie sort, produced, apparently, by the
rubbing in of slate-pencil dust, and the
writing was devoted chiefly to the assur
ing of skeptics tbat the spirits still live.
The followers of this belief are accus
tomed to hold weekly meetings in the
Good Templar Hall. The collection is
taken up at the door in the shape of a
ten cent tariff for admission.
A headline in a morning paper reads:
"Baseball Kales." Alas, it does! Would
that its rule could be thrown off! It
rules with a bat of iron.

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