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MUSIC AND DRAMA.
Gossip About the Plays and the„Players. THE JUCH OPERA COMPANY. The Union Square Company at the Los Angeles Theater—Other Amusement Motes. Society is all agog over the opening of the opera season at the Grand opera house tonight. Miss Juch can certainly lay claim to having the honor of being favored with the largest advance sale that has taken place h9re in years. Tho impression seems to have gone forth that the prices for this engagement are $2 for the entire lower floor. The correct scale of prices is as follows: Parquette and first four rows dress circle, $2; the re mainder of the dress circle reserved will be $1.50. Below is the cast for this even ing's performance: "FAUST." •Faust" Charles Hedmondt ; 'Valentine" Signor Taßllpetia 'Mephistooheles" Franz Vetta •Brander" T. 8. Guise "Slebel" Lizzie Maouichol "Martha" Susie Leonhardt "Marguerite" Emma Juch Sarah Bernhardt will play Joan of Arc in the version by Barbier. The Marquis de Caux, formerly the husband of Adelina Patti, is dead. Verdi is spending the winter in aho tel at Milan, engaged in making notes for a new opera. The monument of the famous actor Frederick Cooke, in St. Paul's church yard, New York, is to be restored by Ed win Booth. Gouuod has promised to write a mass for the opening of the new organ at St. Peter's. Four thousand singers will take part in the ceremony. In his new play, Man and the Woman, Robert Buchanan, it is said, takes the opportunity of airing his own rather ad vanced views concerning the relations of the sexes. The Grand Duke of Oldenburg has written a drama in three acts, entitled Schloss Farad, to be brought out at the theater of Presburg, Germany. The autbor pays all expenses of production. Carlotta Johannson, a niece cf Chris tine Nileson, a daughter of the prima donna's sister, is said to have a remark ably fine soprano voice, and has been sent to Christiana, Norwaj', to finish her studies in singing. Mrs. Kendall appears to be a woman of common sense a 9 well as histrionic ability. She is reported as saying: "Whether I am a fond mother or the re verse, whether I am a good woman or a bad one—all these things have gat noth ing to do with art. An actress must be judged by her acting, aud that alone." All this is very sound doctrine, but it is pretty generally lost eight of for all that. The New York World says: "Patti has become very much disgusted with Chi cago on various accounts. One of her chief grievances is that the critics there pay more attention to her hair than to her voice, and her voice is giving way owing to the horrible coal nmoke." This needs explanation. The World owes an apology either to Patti or Chicago, or perhaps Chicago owes one to Patti for smoking out her voice. One feature of the French Republic seems to have been the thinniug out of the coulisses of tho opara. They have lost all their old-time splendor, and they are no longer the rendezvous for states men and men of fashion. The ballet dancers also have become more re served. Instead of congregating in the foyer de la dame, they stay in their dressing-rooms, where they receive a few very particular friends. Those who still are addicted to the coulisses are called tompins. The tompins are rather second-class gommeux. Signor Farini, with a part of the troupe he is taking to New York, has been weather-bound in this city for over a week. Fart of his company is here, and the rest will join him today or to morrow from San Francisco. The Signor met with great success in San Francisco, and the papers spoke in the highest terms of the merit of his troupe. He has contracted with Gilmore, of New York, for the whole summer's engage ment. The many friends here of Signor Farini, as well as those of his pupils who accompany him, most of them being Los Angelefios, will be glad to learn of the success of this musical com bination in the city of Gotham. J. M. Hill'B Union Square Theater Company, that is to present the brilliant and amusing comedy, A Possible Case, at the Los Angeles theater this week, ar rived from San Diego last evening, so the performance will positively be given this evening as advertised. The com pany were to have played in San Bernar dino' last evening, but in the present state of tbe railroads were unable to keep the date, for fear of not getting to this city in time. The members of the com pany have had a pretty hard time for the past three or four days, but with a good day's rest will bo able to give an excellent parformanca this even ing. The scenery fortunately arrived several days ago and has been placed in tbe theater ready for the perform ance this evening, and as it is of a more pretentious nature than is usually car ried by a migrating company, it will be an important factor in the pre r entation of the play. The following, clipped from the Charleston (S. C.) tfews and Courier, gives an idea of the nature of the comedy and the excellence of the company pre senting it. A Possible Case is a most ludicrous mixture of amazing improbabilities. It is a bewildering jumble of discordant marriage and divorce laws that obtain in all the States of tbe Union except the old Palmetto State. The play presents the points in a merry vein, and by hold ing up to ridicule will certainly call at tention to the ill-advised marrisga laws of the country, and may tend to bring some order out of the chaos and con fusion that now prevails. Although the THE LOS ANGELES DAILT HERALD: MONDAY MQRMNG. JANUARY 6, 1890 play shows a woman with three hus bands and one of them with two wives, it doeß not jibe at marriage, but, on the other hand, seeks to place the institution on a permanent and durable foundation. A Possible Case is a very exacting play upon those who presented it. It requires in every part a high order of acting. The play is not hung together for the benefit of a favorite star, but is evenly and carefully arranged. It is in a word well balanced and a star is needed in every role. Mr. Hill has secured the very best order of dramatic talent for his company. DECEMBER WEATHER. A month Without An Equal In a Dozen Tears. The Signal Service office was opened in this city in July, 1877. That is twelve years ago last July, Since that time there is an official accurato daily record of all the phases of the weather. A few moments' study of the tables will show that the month of December, 1889, which has just closed, ia a month with out a parallel in those dozen years. It is without a parallel as to the number of days on which rain fell, and as to the total rainfall for the month. For twelve years the average number of rainy days in the year is forty. Tak ing separate months the average number of rainy days ranges from one to eight. The average for December, exclusive of last month, is five. In the twelve years there have been six months out of the one hundred and forty-four in which there were more than ten days in one month when any rain fell, and there were six more when there were ten rainy days to the month. In the spring of 1884, February and March produead re spectively fourteen and eighteen days on which rain fell. By saying that such days were rainy, or that rain fell on them, it means that there was some pre cipitation on such days. The . one hundredth part of an inch of rain would bring a day within the category here named. December last is credited with twenty such days, and ono day in which there was a trace of precipitation. If the amount of rainfall to the month is regarded, the month under review is quite as singular in its record. The total rainfall for this remarkable month is 15.80 inches. That is close onto the average rainfall for the twelve years of the Bignal Service record, that average being 1651 inches. The one month referred to comes within less than three-quarters of an inch of that average. In the twelve years there were five in which the an nual rainfall was less than the amount that fell in December, 1889. TakiDg the month of December in the twelve years previous to 1889, it appears that the average precipitation for the month raDges at from a small fraction of an inch to 8.40 inches, the average for the twelve years being 3.52 inches. The averages for all months of the year range at from .03 of an inch to 3.78 inches. February has until this for many years enjoyed the reputation of having the largest amount of rainfall, while March carried the banner for the largest number of rainy days both in the average and in the number in any one year. As February and March, 1884, were tho only months in the twevle years that approached December, 1889, in the number of rainy days, so they are the only ones that came near it iv the total amount of precipitation, their record being respectively 13.37 and 12.36 inches, records greatly exceeded by last month with its 15.80 inches. The total excess of precipitation in last December over the average of other Decembers was 12.48 inches—a very respectable yearly rainfall, quite sufficient, and more than enough, to produce fine crops of all sorts. Nor is December's bad record yet ex hausted. In this land of almost per petual sunshine it turns up here with twelve cloudy day 3, cloven partly cloudy days and only eight clear days. In fact, tho weather last month seemed ambitious to beat the record of Byron's London rather than that of our semi-tropics. That is, taking summer aud winter, less than one-bali the average of perfect days; much lees than the average of fair days; and a raite of 200 jer cent, over the average oi cloudy days. Con fining one's attention to December, it ap pears that last month did worse than re verse the record of twelve years, in which that month appears in the tables credited with an average of 18 clear days, 9 fair days aud only 4 cloudy days. Mo December heretofore had less than 10 clear days to its credit, or leas than 20 days clear and fair combined, while the most set down to the account of cloudy days was eleven, and that only once. Clear days in this record means absolutely perfect ones, when not a fleck obscured a speck of sky. Cioudy days include those that developed fog for part of the day. Thus it will appear that the month of December, 1889, has the worst record of any one in half a hundred; of its predecessors. And to top the climax, as might be expected, the montu was colder than the average by several degrees below the average meau temperature of the twelve Decembers befoie it. The average mean tempera ture of the month was 55 degrees, the highest running up to 68 degrees and the lowest down to 40 degrees. The maxi mum temperature for all the days of the month ranged between 54 and 68 de grees, while the minimum temperature ran along at from 40 lo 57 degrees. The greater number of days appear with a minimum temperature of between 49 and 57 degrees, a very comfortable temperature for the lowest point in the early mornings, the hours when the sun was up rugging at 58 to 68 degrees. Thus, while the month stands condemned in the annals of the semi tropic climate, it would really rank well as an eaßtern April, and is paradisaic compared with the recoid of mid-winter weather elsewhere. A Bad Jump. At 12:15 o'clock yesterday nf.-erncon Ygnacio Garcia, who resides at No. 1,005 South Olive street, hailed the gripman of car No. 108, of the Boyle Heights and Grand-avenue line, at the corner of Fort and Seventh streets. As the rules ex preosly forbid the stoppage of cars on corners, the gripman, J. Millsapp, paid no attention to Garcia, who, rather than miss the car, attempted to board it while in moticn. He jumped on the platform jtißt as the vrhicle reached the curve; but owing to the jerking caused by tbe sharpness of the turn, he was hurled from the car, falling upon his face in the roadway. The conductor, E. B. Steven son, saw the accident, and as soon as possible signaled the gripman to stop, and with the assistance of Officer Collins lilted him into the car, and the police man accompanied him to his Home. Though not seriously injured, Garcia was badly shaken up and bruised by his fall, but he exonerated the car men from all blame in the matter, and acknowledged that the fault was bis own. CHURCH NOTES. Topics Discussed by the Preachers Yesterday. The churches were hardly as well at tended yesterday as on the previous Sun day, but there were not many vacant seats in any of them. The topics dis cussed were interesting and many good ideas were advanced, At the Plymouth Congregational church Rev. A. J. Wells took for his morning subject "A Man Measured by his Sonl." A number of new members were re ceived at the East Loa Angeles Congre gational church yesterday morning. In the evening a sacred concert was given. Rev. R. G. Hutchins, at the First Con gregational church, spoke on "Paul's Panegyric of Love" and "Scriptural Truths in Popular Proverbs." At the First Presbyterian church Rev. B. F. Cherrington, Dean of the Univer sity of Southern California, preached both morning and evening. Rev. W. A. X nigh ten discussed "The Benevolence of Christ," aud "Hell, its Location, its People, its Reality," at the Grace M. E. church yesterday. The Young People's Society conducted the services at the Christian church yes terday. The theme was "A review from the beginning to the present and a look ing forward into the future." Rev. H. M. Dv Bose, of the Trinity M. E. church Sjuth, npoke on "The Way to Heaven" aud tne "Dark Conti nent" yesterday. Rev. Geo. W. Savory, at the Sweden borgian church, took for his subject yes terday, "Why I Enter the New Cnurch." I At tho Tabernacle Baptist church, Rev. Dr. Pendleton preached on "Happy Art Thou, O Israel," and "A Half Hour at the Mount of Olives." The first annual services of Simpson M. E. church Sunday school were held yesterday. The officers of the school are as follows: R. M. Widney, Superintend ent: Z,. L. Parmelee, Assistant Superin tendent; Mrs. M. A. Gibson, Assistant Superintendent-elect; A. C. Allinson, Secretary; W. J. Homer, Recording Sec retary ;R. M. Town, Treasurer; Win, B. Abernethy, Chorister; H. Williams, Organist; Misa M. H. Widney, Pianist; H. L. Holcomb, Librarian: C. Williams, Librarian-elect; F. W. Homer, Assistant Librarian-elect; Miss S Simons, Assist ant Librarian; Mrs. Wm. Abernethy, Superintendent infant class. Teachers- Mrs. M. A. Gibson, Mrs. S. H. Watson, Mrs. Z. L. Parmelee; Mrs. Wm. B. Abernethy, Miss Clara Turtin, Miss M. E. Williams, Miss M. H. Widney, Miss Lucy Devoe, Miss Bertie Shriraplin, Mr. G. J. Cochran, Mr. C. D. Hjwry, Dr. M. H. Williams, Dr. W. Miller, Rev H. J. Shaffner. Sabbath school opened at 9:30 o'clock, and after songs and readings the officers made their annual reports. At the 11 o'clock services a double quartette, consisting of Mrs. Calkins, W. F. Rice, Miss Ru'h Hall, MiBS Lottie Williams, Mirfl. Linn, J. G. Cochran, Miss Mac McCullum, H. W. Watson and Miss M. Helen Widney, rendered the music. Rev. C. C. Williams delivered the ser mon. In the evening Judge R. M. Wid ney spoke on "He that Winneth Souls Is Wise." For sale. Fine, stylish, polished oak cart, maue by X, M. Bingham & Co., Rome, N. V.; front ana back seat, carrying two to fonr liaht parsons; height, of wheel, 42 Inches; height of body from floor. 30 inches; length of shaft front of bar, 6 feet 2 inches; for small horse, 13 to 15 hands high: has been slightly used; is offered at a bargain, Hawley, King St Co., Los Angeles and Requesa streets. Beeciam's pills cures nervous ills. One CSallou Siierwin-Wllllams' paint covers 300 square feet two costs. P. H. Ma thews, corner Second And Main. Bugiry robes and blankets at Foy'a harness shop, 217 Los Angeles street. lime "Herman Family" soap. Inherited Scrofula. Swift's Specific (S. S. 8.) cured my little boy of hereditary scrofula, which broke out all over his face. For a year he had suffered, aud I had given up all hopes of his recovery, when at length I decided to use S. 8. S. Af ter using a few bottles he was entirely cured. Not a symptom now remains of the disease. This was tiiree years ago. MILS. T. L. MATHERS, Mathersville, Miss. In the early part of last year I had a vio lent attack of rheumatism, from which I ' wasconflned to my bed for over three months and at times was unable to turn myself in bed, or even raise tho cover. A nurse had to be in constant attendance clay and night. I was so feeble that what little nourishment I took had to be given me with a spoon. Af ter calling in the best local physicians, and trying all other medicines without receiving any benefit, I was induced by friends to try Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) I discontinued all other medicines, and took a course of 8. S.B. thirteen small bottles, which affected a com plete and permanent cure. L. C. BASSET, El Dorado, Kansas. Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mail- Cdlrec. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta,Ga. nl diwlSm HOTIiLS AND HEST AY RANTS. RESTAURANT! Everything Hew and First-Class. 41 and 43 N. OTlaln Street. o2i> tf JERRY ILLICIT. Proprietor^ MAI SON DOREE RESTAURANT. Prlv&te Saloons. Breakfasts, Dinners and Suppers a la carte. 120 and 131 West First Street, Between Spring and Fort. 34 tf V. IXH.. Proprietor^ Al M)eedy cure Warranted. DR. BELL'S GERM AN EXTRACT CURES all private syphilitic, nhronlc, urinary, skiu and blood diseafas; oatarrh, lung affec tions, female complainto, and all such diseases as are brought about by indiscretion and ex cesses; fl. No cure no pay. Dr. Bells French Wash cures all private dise-we, blood poison, old sores and u'cers, G. &. Q in two or three days $1. Ko preparation <n> cartl' cqoal to it. Fc STORE 400 South Spring s'reei, Los Angles Cal. They have over 30,000 tCMiinonu;-' o wouderfu .■ BANK STATEBIENTr*. Statement of tbe coNDmoN —or THE— LOS ANOELES COUNTY BANK At tho opening of business, Jan. 2 1890. RESOURCES. Cash on hand $171,318 78 Cash due from Banks 37,880 eg r £n t . Bl o^. aValla V 1e ~~5209,199 46 Loans and discounts BfUlfVTfl Qfl Furniture and Fixtures ."; '500 00 LIABILITIES. 13 ' 772 69 Capital Stock paid up in gold coin $100,000 00 Reserve Fund 100 000 00 Undivided Profits 28 000 00 Deposits ass 7A9 no Dividend uncalled for ' 30 00 $713,772 69 State or California, j County op Los Angeles,) el - John E. Plater, President, and Geo. H. Stew art, Cashier, of Los Angeles County Bank, be ing severally duly sworn, each for himself says the foregoing statement is true, to the best of his knowledge and belief. JOHN E. PLATER, President. GEO. H. STEWART, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 2d day of January, 1890. (BEaL.) I. R. DUNKELBEBGER, Notary Public. STATEMENT OF THE PAID-UP CAPITAL —OF THE— LOS ANGELES COUNTY BANK, January 2, 1890. Amount of Capital paid up in U. S. gold coin $100,000 State of California, j County op Los angeles. i 88, John E. Plater, President, and George H. Stewart, Cashier, of the Los Angeles Coiuty Bank.being severally duly sworn, each for him self, says the foregoing statement is true, to the best of his knowledge and belief. JOHN 3. PLATER, Presidsnt. GEO. H. 3TEWART, Cashior. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 2d day of January. 1800 (SEAL ) I. R. DTJNKELEERGER, 3«3 7t Notary Public. JJEPORT OF THE CONDITION —or the— LOS ANGELEB NATIONAL BANK, At Los Angeles, State of California, at the close of business, December 11, 1889. RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $ 824.603 86 Htocks aud Bonds 72,181 11 Bauking House and Fixtures ... 173,505 44 Expense', aud'J axes Paid 13,527 22 Available Cash: U. 8. Bonds $560,000 00 Due from Ban ks and U 8. Treasurer.. 302,872 10 Cash on Hand 285,233 96-$1,148,106 06 $2,231,923 69 LIABILITIES. Capital Stook $ 500,000 00 Surplm 55 000 00 Profits 52,645 74 Circulation 45,000 00 Deposits 1,579,277 95 d27-14t $2,231,923 69 gTATEMENT OF THE CONDITION THE UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES, At tho olose of business on December 31,1889, ASSETS. Cash on hand $51,968 00 Cash due from banks .. 52 Cash on call 5,422 51 $ 79,492 03 Loans 230,575 9* Furniture and fixtures 2,796 77 Expenses and taxes paid 9,05120 $321,915 98 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in $100,000 00 Surplus 20,000 00 Undivided profits 21,380 82 Pue banks 71 96 '< ijit deposits 64,470 45 Deposits subject to check 115,992 75 $321,915 98 STATEMENT OF THE PAID-UP CAPITAL —OF THE— UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES, On December 31, 1889. Amount of Capital paid up in United States gold coin $100,000 00 htwk or California, ( .. County of LO3 Angeles,! bb ' R. M. Widney, President, and George L. Ar nold, Cashier, of the University Bank of Los Angeles, being severally duly sworn, each for himself, says the foregoing Statement is true to the best of his knowledge and belief. R. M. WIDNEY, President. GEO. L. ARNOLD, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this fid day of January, A. D. 1890. (seal.) W. 8. JAMES,Notary Public. ]i 4 lm STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION IO —OF THE— STATE LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY OF LO3 ANGELES, January 1, 1890. Commenced business March 11, 1889. RESOURCES. Cash on hand $60,507 53 Cash iv Bauks 12,869 47 Total Cash $ 73,377 00 Loans ■ 481,178 79 Stocks, bonds and warrants 11,69 a 20 T«xes 371 63 Fixtures 9,305 55 $575,932 22 LIABILITIES. Capitol (p*id In) $300,181 00 Viofltand Loss 9,393 08 Deposits 266,358 14 $575,932 22 State of California, j County of Los angeles, i Geo. H. Bonebrake, President, snd S. B. Hunt, Secretary, of the State Loan and Trust Company of Los Angeles, being severally duly sworn, each lor himself, says the foregoing statement is true, to tho best of his knowledge and belief. GEO. H. BONEBRAKE, President. 8. B. HUNT, Btcretary. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 2d day of January, 1890. (seal ) RICHARD D. LIST, Notary Public. ja4 STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION —OF THE— MAIN-3TREE V 81V1NG« BANK AND TBUBT COMPANY, January 1,1890. Incorporated Oct. 28,1889. RESOURCES. Cash on hand $ 6,834 80 Due from banks and bankers 49,222 67 Total available cash.... $ 56,057 47 Loans on real estate 47,575 00 Loans on bank stock and securl:ic-s 8,000 00 Furniture and fixtuies.. 1,135 85 Expense 3,103 05 $115,871 37 LIABILITIES. Capital paid in coin.... $ 41,250 00 interest collected 490 15 Due depositors 74 131 22 $115,871 37 State of California, j „ <.ity aud county of Los Angeles, | J. B. Lankershim, President, aud P, W. Pc Van, Ca hler. of rhe Main-Street Savings Bank and Trust Company, b(;iug severally duly sworn each ior hira. elf says that the foregoing statement is true to the bast of his knowledge und belief. J. B. LANKEBSHIM, President. F. W. DeVau, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 31st day of December, 1889. jl T4t H. B, 8 I ORR3, Notary Public. W. G. FURREY Builders' Hardware Full Stock at Lowest Prices The finest stock of GARDEN HOSE In the city LAWN SPRINKLERS in every variety. PTJMPB for destroying tha scale bug a specialty. THE MODEL GRAND RANGE, the leader oi them all. METAL ROOFING and SANITARY PLUMBING a speolalty. A Will the pnbllo kindly give mo a call. 39 and 61 NTSprirg St. 116 S. Fort St ■ d2otf MISCELLANEOUS ORMGE LAND ATMiIS AT $200 Per Acre on Ten Years' Time. W. P. McINTOSH, President end General Agent of the BARTON LAND AND WATER COMPANY, is now selling the finest Orange Land in the City of Redlands for $200 per acre, 10 per cent, cash and no farther payment for ten (10) years except 6% per cent, per annum, with one (1) inch of water, miner's measure ment, to every seven acres, in pipes at every ten-acre tract. San Bernardino Valley Brauch R. R. and Motor Line through the center of ranch. Canning establishment and packing house also on tbe land. No fruit pests of any kind, and not enough of frost to injure the oranges. This is a good opening for the capitalist and business man, as well as for the poor man. The fruits produced will certainly meet the pay ments. For maps and particulars, apply to W. P. McINTOSH. d3O lm Rooms 7 snd 8, No. 42 South Main st., Los Angeles, Cal. FOR FAMILY AND MECUCINAL USE. wfrnoUT facsimile: jr* OF MY SIGNATUftf ovchcork. /M r , . i Js THE GREAT APPETIZER Famous H. J. W. Old Bourbon and Rye Whiskey. ABSOLUTELY PURE-NO FUSEL OIL. A great relief to those troubled with Consumption, Dyspepsia, Debility, Malaria Chills and Fever, Loss of Appetite, Indigestion, etc. Price, $1.00 per quart battle six bottles for $5.00. FOR SALE BY C H. Roberts, agent for Monrovia. Cal. Angelbna Pharmacy, 1208 Temple St., olty. Gao. B. Hogin, agent for Pasadena, Cal. Tbmple-st. Drug Co., cor. Temple and Beaudry O. R. Johnson, agent for Inglewood, C»l. avenue, city. H. C. Wobland, drug store, Station B, Boyle q bo . Quebie, 224 South Main street, city. Heights. H. J. Wooi.i. vcott. Branch, 351 8. Spring, city. Cable j-harmacy, Boyle Heights. C Laux, 48 South Spring street, city. Wrede &Buehlkr. 143 Bast First,st.. City. c . Laux, 447 South Fort street, city. Wbei>e A Buehlir (branch), 421 East First Stukttio 4 Bebl«, 115 South Spring St., city. «f.„™'T C y 'c/./»c <• , . 8. W. Lockbtt, Druggist, cor. J!ort and Second Maurice Lee, 500 San Fernando St., city. streets city A A H M BROCK°A T Mp'l i i H S Ma?n St"" Matson ABBUHN.cor.Fifth *nd Depot grounds. TD V ATEsf tl6 W. Bixth s?r"et. p *™* Dm™, No 8 Bast First st. The Arcade. FBI BaIo A onT ABT ' 417 N ' Mai " (Waßh,n * ton Hotel Metropol'e. Avalon. Catalina Island. En. Meyers, 23 N.Los Angeles strett. The URBiN * Buehler, 595 Sonth Olive, Phar- Champion Saloon macistß. Oceah View Hotel. Redondo Beach, Cal. L 2Si? fi'fc.i * V Vibai asen forAzu>a Cal John Mcnoah. agent for Downey, Cal. Feli'i Claveee cor Commercial and Los An- P L K;f"* * geles*ts city Ksselburn, agent lor Yuma, Arizona Ter. Chables Faure, 213 and 215 Commercial st , *™"ji!tJiJl w.i„r.t. c j._ ' 1 Henry Gehcke Shade Saloon, Boyle Heights. ERKU « A Schneider, 8 East First St.. Oitv. Chic ago Brewing Co I|B South Sprtnf.ettr. Stephens Nicoletti, 365 New High st, city. """fj o S Angeleß Jacob Adloff, cor. Seventh and Main, city. ana city. J. Robinson, Lamauda Park, Cal. RECEIVED AND NOW ON SALE AT HARPER & REYNOLDS CO. Carload of those celebrated wronght-iron Home Comfort Ranges; also several cai* loads of Cooking and Heating Stoves for Coal, Wood, Coal Oil and Gasoline on hand. A very fine assortment of Geo. Wostenbclm's I X L fend & Buckley's Pocket Cutlery, American Carvers and Table Knives in fine cases, also those celebrated brands of Razors, "Progress," "Bengal," and Wade & Butcher. Complete stock of all kinds of Builders' Hardware and Mechanics' Tools always on hand. HARPER <& REYNOLDS CO. 48 snd SO North Main Street. THE BEST DOMESTIC COAL. m THE MARKET. jyr Q other. FOR BALE AT ALL FIRST-CLASS COAL YARDS. General Office, 21 s P rin S Street- JOE BAYER & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE and LIQUOR MERCHANTS, 29 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 38. jßlm ~R. H. HOWELL. ~ ~ ~ ~~ R. L. CRAIG HOWELL & CEAIG, IMPORTERS, WHOLESALE GROCERS, 32, 34 and 36 South Los Angeles Street, fcSJ&.'W LOS ANGELES, CAL.. NILEB PEABE IMPORTER AND DEALER IN FURNITURE, CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, OIL-CLOTHS' MATTINGS AND WINDOW SHADES. 243,245 and 247 S. SPRING ST t.f g Lacey, Dixon & Co/s g I Steam Carpet Cleaning * WORKS. § £ 9 <*i 311 South Fort St., cor Fourth Telephone 576. Los Angeles, Cal. S a c 5 p, rT .er. taken up, cleaned and re-lald 3 E same day ii necessary Bordering and Jj ii re-fitting a specialty. P trices reasonable. Satisfaction gnat auteed. dDSm , 3 MEXICAN TONIC! Is thorough in its work of cleansing the system of till impurities in a very short time, and ia considered by those having used it as a SPECIFIC in DYSPEPSIA, Constipation, Loss of Appetite, GENERAL NERVOUSNESS. Ctlve It a Trial Sold Everywhere jal-6m M, L. STARJN, Palawan*.