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LOS ANGELES HERALD DAILY AND WIKMY. THE OFFICIAL ~CITY PAPER. Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayebs. AY EI RS Sc. LYNCH, PUBLISHERS, •23 AND 225 WEST SECOND STREET. TELEPHONE 156. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. BY CARRIER: _ „„ Per Week * 20 , per Month b0 BY MAIL (Including i osiai,6): Daily Herald, one year $8 OO Dally Herald, six months * 2ft Dally Heiald, three months -i jO Dally Herald, one month S'» Weekly Herald, one year 1 50 Weekly Herald, six months 1 00 Weekly Heiald. three months 50 Illustrated Herald, per copy 20 Entered at the Postomce at Los Angelea as second-class mail matter. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The papers of al 1 delinquent mail subscribers tothr Daily Hirai-d will be promptly discon tinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to subs- ribers by mail unless the same have been paid lorin advance. This rule is inflexible. L. P Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21 Merchants' Exchange, San Francisco, Is an au thorised agent, Thia paper ia kept on file In hi" office- , _ . , The Herald is Fold at the Occidental Hotel news stand, Ban Francisco, for sc. a copy. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1803. AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY. BY TELEGRAPH —Repeal men in the sen ate in high hope Silver men also feeling sanguino President Cleveland denies that be fa a monometalliat A terrible railway disaster st Kingsbury. Ind Train wreck er* In Alabama... A Hayllen man-of-war sunk with a crew of 80 men and a party of diplomats on board Only one seaman saved The Brazilian and Argen tine revolutions Prince Bltmarck recon ciled with the kaiser ...Tho British parlia ment adjourned Tbe floating bead case Noted pugilists ruu a footrace Jim Corbett and Solly Smith the winners.... Sporting notes.... Geceral news gleanings. LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS—Beturn of Arthur Stewart, the defaulting deputy strett snperintendent No cine to the grocery store highwaymen Beiolutions adopted by the chomberof commerce—Tte courts.... Irrigation congress... Beport of the board of public works ...The public library and its work ...Only four banks represented in Conty Treasurer Fleming's bond Examination of Mrs. Kate Gordon for Insanity. ...A beautiful cup offered by the east the conference proceedings. NEIGHBORING PLACES. Banta Ana—Fair matters Claus SprecieU' purchase. Santa Mohica—Local matters. Comtton—Address by Governor Gosper. Pomona—Local a Hairs. San Bernardino—An epidemic ol petty lar ceny. Bivbbside—A smooth Chinaman's scheme. Bkdlakds—(Supervisor Buggies' position. The clearing house returns still con tinue to tell their cheerful story. As against an average decrease of 33 per cent in all the cities ot the United States, Los Angeles shows an inctease of 12 per cent. Not only that, but the angelic city is the only one that shows any increase whatsoever, San Francisco bobs up with a decrease of 24 per cent, and Portland and other cities of tbe Pa cific coaßt are appallingly in the dumps. Senator White's speech on the re peal of the purchasing clause of the Sherman law is a clear-cut and complete answer to those people who havo ex pressed doubts about "our Steve's" at titude on the silver question. Hia dec larations are unmistakable, and bis ar guments are strong and convincing. Ho has thrown out an open deli to Cleve land, who haa as much as declared that the government patronage will go to the men who aid him in his effort to throt tle the nation and destroy one of the twin metals of the constitution. Wall Btreet undoubtedly owns Cleveland ; but it has signally failed in getting western aenators do do its bidding through Cleveland's distribution of fsderal pat ronage. This wonld be a good time for a few moderate capitalists to organize com panies to work the placer mines that extend from Soledad oafion to the ■Caatac district. The whole of that re gion is rich with free gold, and when the winter rains eet in water can be gar tiered at suitable points at which to operate gold-washers,. If the work were intelligently directed by miners familiar with that auriferous belt, eeverai hun dred men could be profitably employed there this season. We are likely to be overbutdened thia winter with idle men, but tbeir labor could be made to pay in the Soledud region by the outlay of a very Bmall amount of capital. It stands ns in hand to open up every avenue of employment available to give work to the great amount of eurplun labor we are likely to have here this winter. San Francisco now haa a Bensation which promises to become as famous in JSriminal annals as was the celebrated mysterious murder near Hobokeu of tbe handsome Now York cigar chop girl, Mary Rogers, nearly half v century ago. Annie Gilmore, a milliner doing busi ness at Oolu3a, Ind gone to San Fran cisco to make her fall purchases. She Buddenly disappeared. A few days ago a woman's head, encased in wire, wae found in the water at Saucelito, and has been identified (though not very con clusively) as tbat of the missing girl. Other fragment! of a body, supposed to be hers, have been picked up Hot ting near Oakland. The police ha7e crested Dr. Eugene West as her murderer, ami they have evolved a tra'n of facta that point very strongly to his guilt. The father of the girl Uvea iv Oregon, and ho camo to Kan Francisco to investigate tho case. Ha enya that Dr. Emitted to him that Annie came be treated for criminal mal liad beoii performed upon 'her P'rty, and that ehe Ike thuory is that Dr. West, who had induced Annie to bring her trunk to bis house, where rhe was to live while he treated her, bad tried to dispose of the body by cutting it np into convenient fragments, packed them in her trunk and taken them to the bay and thrown them in. The case is exciting great interest and the police are industriously working it up with all the detective ability at their command. A MEMORABLE SPECTACLE. Not tbe least instructive of the devel opments of tbe Chicago Fair was tbe congress of religions. Tbere bas been no period of tbe history of the world in whicb religion, in some shape, has not been a leading factor. It ia impossible to go far enough back to find man in any stage without some reference to an influence whicb was at least above the ordinary range of human control. Even when it assumed tbe phase of fetishism —as in Africa—and where the object worshipped was an onion, a lizard or a snake— tbe impulse that led to the devotion was the conviction that there was something about the object wor shipped that wae independent of and superior to man. The fetish worsblppar waa imbued with the sentiment, "I know that you are ugly but I believe that you are great," a besotted convic tion that explains tbe infatuation of many Americans for many of the poli ticians of tbe United States. It cer tainly can be explained on no other hypothesis. Bat religion, in diversified shapes, and without the possibility of re sisting its influence, is bound to be in tbe future, as it bas been in the past, the dominating impulse in the affairs of mankind. For ages the dissensions and clashes amongst peo ples of the came race and recognizing the same religious inspiration, have perplexed the well wishers of mankind, Chiistian confronted Christian in battle array, and atrocities undreamed of in ordinary wars grew out of differences that characterized even the religion of the meek and lowly Jesus, while logo machies of interminable complexity were engrafted upon narratives of the gospels that were as clear as the waters of the pellucid brook. Christ, who de- Bpised Bubtlety and indirection inde- Ecribably, has been made the founda tion atone for warring arguments fiercer than the thrust of the sword itself. It is thiß circumstance that led to the dis comfiture of a number of missionaries who had sought to convert the Indian Chief Logan. This remarkably saga cious aborigine listened to the argu ments of his religious counselors in im perturbable silence. After tbey were through he romoved his pipe from his mouth and said: "Go back to the place from whence you came, and when you have agreed amongst yourselves come and talk to me and I will listen to you." Certainly the religious congress in the Columbian world's fair will be tbe start ing point of much charity and of a wider tolerance. It ia perfectly Bale to say that no such aßsemblage haa ever been known befote on the face of the globe. In thia august meeting assem bled Protestant and Catholic, Moham medan and Buddhist, the Patriarch oi ti}e Greek church and the Parsee oi In dia. No color picture was ever more perfect than this. Hie gathering was picturesque and the blending of doc trines and all lines of religious sugges tion eucb as never before waa united in one body since the world began. The scarlet and purple of the Roman Catho lic hierarchy and the sober hues of the Protestant dignitaries were commingled with the gorgeoua and garish vestments of the repreßentativea of the oriental religione. And over that vast assembly tbe Bpirit of charity hovered, as a benignant prov idence. If any of its members were per meated with religious rancors they kept them to themselves. A profound and memorable' hush waa on the Bpirit ol disputation and bigotry in that vast gathering. For a moment the Father hood of God and Brotherhood of Man were supreme. And it waß in the very week in which this impressive spectacle of tolerance and love of one's maker and kind was presented to the world that some miscreant named Cluff, who, for its sins, reßideß in Buffalo, undertook to revive the old Know Nolhingintolerance against the Roman Catholic religion. Thiß fellow is not aware of the fact that bigotry in thia country haa been con signed to the tomb of the Capuleta. He seeks to revive end to breathe the Bpirit of life into that image of hate and death which was buried forever in the United States in the fifties. "Now look upon this picture and upon that." In the city of Chicago, in the presence of hundreds of thousands of people, the gravest dignitaries of the world, assembled in fraternal union, cheerfully acclaimed the Brotherhood of Mankind. In Buffalo, a city also on the shores of one oi our great interior seas, a wretched little bigot tries to again etir up the spirit of Btrife. There is of course a good deal of consolation in knowing that this miscreaut's appeal for the re vival of religious hatreds will fall on un heeding ears. The American people are too strongly wedded to the spirit of the constitution of the United States to allow the old Know Nothing virua to ever again obtain a foothold in this country, so solemnly and impressively dedicated to civil and religious liberty. We have no doubt whatsoever but that the Columbian world's fair has done more to insure the decadence of re ligious bigotry than all other influences combined. It would seen almost im possible to resurrect religious hate in view of this august and historical mani festation of brotherly love. A SUCCESSFUL INDUSTRY. Tho beet sugar industry in thia vi cinity ia assuming greater importance every day. The success that has at tended the factory at Chino has had the cfi'ect of influencing other localities to plant beete and to taku Bteps to provide iugar factories for themselves. The LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28. 1893 movement at Anaheim will result in the establishment of a great factory in tbat vicinity, and probably one or more in other parts of Orange county. The farmers who have been singaged in raising beets on tbe Chino ranch have been well paid for their work. The Au gust delivery to the factory amounted to $51, hit 18 worth of saccharine root. The benefits of the industry have not been confined to tbe Chino ranch and its vicinity. Twenty-three carloads, or 230 tons of beets were delivered in one day from the Anaheim sugar beet fields. Tbe money which ia paid oat to the farmers for sugar beets finds its way into immediate circulation, and helps greatly to increase the business activi ties of the whole section. Since the death of Mr. Denker we have heard bat little about tha proposition to establish a beet sugar factory near tbe Cahaenga foothills. Yet we doubt whether there is any locality in this section where the sugar beet would do better. The vicin ity of Downey used to be famous for the raising of tbe ordinary best, and no doubt the sugar beet would grow equal ly as well there as the ordinary root. Why would that not be a fine point at which to establish a beet sugar factory? Indeed it would be difficult to select any farming district in this section where the eugar beet could not be raised as profitably as on the Chino ranch. A dozen factories could be supplied with all the beets they could use in a cam paign, and the ready money they would distribute would go far to make this the most prosperous business section in tbe country. It is understood that the Anaheim movement will successfully soive tbe problem of how a locality can secure a factory. With the success of that movement a number of other local ities will follow suit. The term of tho law granting a bonus to sugar produced from the beet has several years to run, and tb'jee localities that enter the field at once, will reap the greatest benefit from it. The San Francisco Examiner and Lob Angeles Hlkald, the two leading Demo cratic papers of the state, because tbey have refused to proclaim Democratic logic as enunciated by Grover Cleveland and his cabinet, have been accused of back-sliding, and are being ripped up and down the back by a number of the «mall-fry Democratic sheets of the in terior, whose, editors are afraid that some of their candidates will not re ceive promised crumbs from the pie distributing bureau at Washington, an Congressman Geary aptly puts it. The Examiner and Herald both have had the nerve to disobey the edicts issued by the powers that be, and have dared to uphold tbe principles of Democracy, as adopted by the Chicago convention. Their action has been fearless, and while it may lose them a few subscrib ers from among the sore-head element, their course will be generally approved by t he people of the state at large.—Ferris New Era. We asslrk our contemporary that net only have we not lost any subscribers by our fearleßa Democratic attitude, but tbat there has been no time in the his tory of the Hebald when its eubscrip tion list baa been running up so rapidly as now. Tho people appreciate nn hon est and independent paper,and they have very little use ior man worship. It ie high time that the Democratic epirit should be revived in this country, just ac it should never have been surren dered. Now that tho llekald is in pos session of its splendid Perfecting Hoe preee—the finest aud fastest on the Pa cific coast—outside of the Examiner, Chronicle and Call offices in San Fran cisco—its circulation is rising like a cork in water. Prior to that time our opportunities for expansion were lim ited. We take great pleasure in inform ing our contemporary that though we have declined to follow our revered president over to the Republican party on the silver issue, Democrats, and Re publicans ns well, were never so eager to Bubecrib,e for tho Herald as now. Mb. Fleming's bond is not yet ap proved, but has been completed. He and bis frienda will not yet announce the sureties, but it is learned tbat the capitalists interested in tbe following clearing bouse banks do not appear on the new bond: The Farmers and Mer chants', the First National, the Univer sity, the Citizens, tbe National Bank of California and the Bank of America. The other clearing bouse banks are the Cali fornia, the Southern California National, the Loa Angeles National and the State Loan and Trust company. The bond is made up from those interested in these latter banks. The bond wae signed yesterday by Judge Walter Van Uyke and Judge Lucien Shaw, and it is un derstood that ttie signatures of all the superior judges will be secured before its filing. Thb) bold robbery of Mr. Hamer by two masked men who entered his store Thursday evening and compelled him to hand overall the money he had, ia not calculated to make our people feel com fortable. Such an incident shows that our city ia infested with character who will not utop at trifles, but are ready to carry out the most desperate Crimea to obtain booty. Perhaps the citizens may he forced to organize eafety committeea to put down the lawlessness which scorns to be on tbe increase in Los An geles. If the constituted authorities cannot secure ua againat thia species of bold brigandage, tho people will find a way to make Lob Angeles too hot for the desperate criminals who are now operating here. A Saffron Colored Index Of the condition of a billoui stomach and Muitl-h >iv:ris the human countenance. Not only the skin, but the eyeiulls, aro tinged with the yellow hue when the bilo gels into ttie Llood. UesHes this, sick headaches ensue, Ihe lotiaue b 'conies furred, pains arc fell In the liver and through the right shoulder b.t.ac, and dizziness Is experienced upon rislug irom a tilting or recumbent posture by tbe bilious invalid. Fo- Ibete aud ott<er in dicitious of bllloasnts.", listener's S.oinach BUteN ia 11 sovereign remedy. It is also efficacious In clll lis aud fever, dumb egue, agu i cake, Inactivity of the kldueya and bladder, rheainatttje and nervousness. It Mininlates. restore, digestion ai.d sleep, and teaus greatly to the luihiulties of aye. Personals Mr. and Mra.Tom McKee of San Fran eieco are guests of the Madeau. H. L. Valencia, one of San Francisco's most popular commercial travelers, is in the city on a business trip. W. N. Hisev left Tuesday for tbe City of Mexico. He intendß to go into the coffee planting business in tbe state of Puebla. Hi Rapelje of Fresno, who gained con siderable notoriety by his work in assist ing in the capture of Evans and Bontag, is in tbe city. A party ot San Diegans, consisting of E. J. Eneiger, J. S. Callen, A. J. Wight man and J. Brenning, are registered at the Hollenbeck. Jamea P. McCarthy, a former well known real estate dealer of tbia city,but now located in San Francisco, is in Los Angeles on a business trip. Roy. O. P. Frambee, the founder of the University of Southern California, is attending the Methodist conference. He is accompanied by his wife. Mr. H. B. Strange, a former banker of Dallas, Tex.,.is at Mr. J. F. Jenkin's residence on Adams street. He comes with a view of making his home in Los Angeles. John King, tbe well-known restaur ant man, leaves Sunday for an extended trip to bis old home-in Manchester. 1 up land, to visit his mother. He will b« ab sent about three months. Mr. A. B. Thomaß, a popular young druggist with H. M. Site a .Son. returned yesterday from a live weeks' trip to the world'B fair. He also visited Emporia, •Kan., Dea Moines, Colorado Springe, Manitou, Salt Lake City and San Fran cisco. J. H. Millzer, a prominent commercial man of San Francisco, is in the city, and is registered at the Hollenbeck. Mr. Millzer has just returned from an ex tensive northern trip, and states that the most healthy city he has visited during his travels ie Lob Angeles. Roy. A. G. L. Trew, formerly rector at San Gabriel, but lately of Oakland, has returned to Los Angeles, finding the northern climate too rigorous for .his health. The church will do well if it provides Mr. Trew with a suitable loca tion hereabouts. His ability and tine personal qualities make him a valuable member of any community. THE ROBBERS AT LARGE. No OIUO to the Orocsry Store Highway men. No arrests have been made as yet in connection with the robbery atllamer's grocery store, on Main street, and the shooting of Officer Lennon, on Thursday night. The buggy which the robbers drove away in waa found in a yard on Mercer street, where it had been left by the thieves. It was identified as the property of the Althouso Brothers, who do business on West Eirrt street. It ia thought by the police tbat Len noo wounded one of tho two men, as one ot the bullets which was found in the wall of the store waa flattened iv such a manner aa to conclusively prove that it had struck something, probably a bone, beiore glancing into the wall. Two slouch hate and a mask made from the lining of an old pocket were also found on the spot where the rob bera entered the buggy. Tne police consider they have a hard job beiore tueui, as no one caw the faces of eilhtr man. THEATRICALS. Los Angeles Theater.—On Monday and Tuetday William Haworth's play, A Nutmeg .Match, will be given. One of the most thrilling ecenea of realism ever put on the stage is said to be in the fourth act. It ia one repre senting a pile driver in full operation. Not a papier-mache concern, but a real, practical, everyday pile driver—with stationary engine carrying steam suffi cient to operate the enormous iron ham mer that rises and falls just as such a hammer would rise and fail in carrying on the work of dock construction repre sented by the piexe. Tho dramatic sit uation is not created by tbe pile driver —it is accentuated by it. The plot leads naturally to it.; the lines mn with the machine. Those who are made to play the sensational roles in connection with it are connected with the business of dock construction, and are ac naturally there ac if there weie lawyers in a law othee or maida in a kitchen. This brings the eenßational scene of the pile driver home to the spectator. It is the only way etage realism can be made re ally effective. SOCIETY. Mrß. Wills will give a reception to Mrs. Jira D. Cole Monday afternoon next from 3 to 5 o'clock, at the resi dence, 501 Buena Vista street. Mem bers of the Treble clef club are cordially invited to attend. # # Mrs. J. C. Cribb returned Thursday from a short visit to SAnta Barbara and surrounding points. The <~.:. n Jinlitute, Office, 305'j South Spring Htreet, Los Angeles. From their experience in the hospitals of Europe and America, tbeir knowledge of the rapid advancements that have been mnde in diagnosing and treating disensoß in the last iew yeara, can tell the probability of a cure in all cases of chronic diseases. They make every caee 1 special otudp, and will not take auv case unless there <s a moral certaintity of making a complete cure. They will guarantee a complete cure in every case they take for treatment. Ser vices free of charge. Chlueso Caaen. The cases of two Chinese arrested in Bakerßfield came up yesterday before Judge Ross and were continued until Monday. The case of Keng Lin, from Riverside, was submitted, tbe deleuding claiming birth in the United States. Yesterday, Yesterday. The books of tne Adams-street Homestead Tract No. '2 w.rj opened yeitoolar. Obtain prospectus quickly: 138 lots, $1') a lnonch, without 1110-rest. Fries spj'Jfj. Maps showing the tlx la-gu residence*, broal aveuues, eto , now ready. Southern California Laud Co., 230 North Maiu St. Oraml Millinery « juiiilnff. Mrs. C. Dosch will show the finest pattern hst« ami novelties ever dlsp ayed iv tins o ty. Ladles, eaii fr,<Wy and Saturday, rep!. 2M ai.d 23d, at 233 d. 3priugsl. THE WEEK'S CLEARAN CES. Los AogtUi Alone Shows an Inortaia Over Laat Vaar. , Nrw York, Sept. 22.—Following is Bradstreet's tabulated result of tbe bank clearances of the principal cities of the United States for the week ending Thursday, September 21st: Perct. Perot. Clearances. Inc. Dec. New York 5440.705,000 .... 360 Chicago HO 177,000 .... 34.0 Boston 07 075 000 .... 25.0 Philadelphia. ... 54 034,000 30 0 St. Louis 17.8fH»,0O0 .... 23.0 Baltimore 13 040 000 .... 8.0 Ban Francisco.... 117*0.0.10 .... 20.0 Cincinnati. 10,780.000 .... 28 o Pittsburg 0,154,000 .... 40.0 Kansas City 7,712,000 .... 28.0 Minneapolis 6.1V0.000 .... 42.0 Omaha 4,nir>,ooo .... 12.0 8L Haul 2,530,0<>0 ... 55.0 Denver 1,034,000 .... 00 0 Portland, 0re.... "87.000 o» O Los Angelea. 7*3.000 12.0 Seattle 42\,000 .... 60 0 Tacoma 373,000 .... 58 0 rpokane 178,000 .... 77.0 Total of the leading cities in the United States, 1798,807,309, a de crease of 33.0 per centaa compared with the same week last year. TIN PL&TK iIKFOKT. It Will Not Come Up to the MrKmiey- Itoa* Expectations. Washington, Sept. 22.—1t is expect ed that the treasury department will make public in a few days the tin plate report for the week ended June 30th. The result by the new rulo of counting only tin plate made and dipped in the United States, according to the recent ruling of Secretary Carlisle, shows tbat the American production is considera bly short of the amount required by the McKinley law to keep the duty in effect after October I, 1897. GAUD GATHERS XHKM IN. Two Highbinders Arrested at Bakera- UeUl for Non-Itegleterlns;. Baksrskield Sept. 22.—United States Marshal Gara arrested two Chinamen here last night charged with non-regis tering as provided by law, and took them to Los Angeles. Their names are Chew Yoke and Chew Lee Ling. They aro bad characters and highbinders. National League Games. Cincinnati, Sept. 22.—Tbe Cincinnati- Boston game was postponed on occaunt of wet grounds. Piitsulro, Sept. 22.—The Pittsburg- Washington game was postponed by rain. Louisville, Sept. 22.—The Colonels nntplaved the Phillies. Louisville, 5; Philadelphia, 3. Cleveland. Sept. 22.—The Clevelands won hy batting. Cleveland, 11; Brook lyn, 4. Cdicago, Sept. 22.—1t was a pitchers' battle. Chicago, 1; Baltimore, 0. Don Mateo's Klfl». B. A. 0. Stephens procured yesterday for the Historical society an old rifle formerly the personal property of Don Mateo Keller. Ihe bore is seven-eighths of an inch in diameter. The gun was originally a tlint-lock but had been made over to n.°e percussion caps. It was donated by Thomas B. Clark. The Parliament iff Religions. Chicago, Sept. 22 —Dr. Washington Gladden was tbe principal Bpeaker at thi) parliament of religions today. Re ligion and Wealth was hie subject. Prof. Philip Schaffer, Rev. Joseph Cook and Judge Hannu oi Boston weraamong tho other npeakere. —I „ £= «L 0 OKS LIKE A GHOST I " That's what they say of the pale, weak woman who's "run-down" and overworked. Probably she knows ■it herself. But there's ono tiling . she can't know, or she wouldn't i feel so and look so—and that is, that Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip tion is guaranteed to help her. It's a legitimate medicine, made especially for woman's needs; an in vigorating, restorative tonic and a soothing and strengthening nervine, imparting tone and vigor to the whole system. But it isn't a mere stimulant. It's a remedy, safe and sure, for all the functional derangements, painful dis orders, and chronic weaknesses that make women sutler. In " female complaints" of every kind, periodical pains, internal inflammation, ulcera tion, and kindred ailments, it's guar anteed to benefit or cure, or the money is returned. No other medicine for women is sold so. Proof that nothing else is "just as good." CAMPBELL'S" ALIFORNIA URIOS. TrasJa BEFORK GOING TO MEXICO TO BUYCORIOfcS Per Cent Discount II OPALS JHpL SOCVEMI SPOONS ■ fifrS _AND OTHEE GO3Ef) — Call and Sue Our Slock. CURIO BTORE-IWI ON Tan COAST. CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE, ,a-Bly 325 South Spring St. 38. HIGHLY IMPROVED POT FII FOE SALE! Containing 62 acres of land, all in high state of cultivation : cottage house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about font acres in bearing Washington Navels; ft acres English Walnuts; 6 acres Winter Ap ples ; two artesian wells; abont 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants. First-class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced. Apply at ones to JOHN DOLLAND, tlo . tt 114 N. Beaudry aye . Los Angptes. Cal. IU Best Appointed Hotel in . , % Los Angeles. -' fmllr'P- --f"ii:"'. American and European Plans. ■W$ 5 »-' %tWs■ Central Location. sK ; «flWii™»' : M Vvf' : *%<&M*W. First-clasi Service. «^^K.il^vJ,^%T^^.' . / K< asouable Kates. , PlupBt Cafe iv the City Iv Connectiou. A. C. BILICKE & CO , *P S-7 am PROPRIETOR* QBO. I). BETTS. EDW. D. SILENT. THE SILENT & BETTS CO. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. • -asptrci Ai_K FOR SALE —Erondway, wtßt side, the third lot south of new brick hn'Mlnf, southwest corner Seventh Btreet. with irood 7-room cottage, beiinr No. 7-7 Brwut way; house now rented ; valued#t $2000; insured for $1500; lot 61x151) to alley. Price $225 per front luot. Terms, only part cash, but no trade can be eom>idrr>"i. Further particulars of THE SILENT & BETTS COMPANY, Agents, N.K CiIBNKIt HKCONO ST. aNI> BH<>«.I>WAV. T.QX \N(lltl.K< gfA >\ nWHOOS RESTOREOrsisS-; jßsf *9» Wf jU ease*, pucli Weak Memory, IrOnaof Ilraln l ower. licuiiL-. i.c, \V;iUt (ti.., w n \J r?' *vn I^.stManhood, Nightly Ktulisslorm, Nervour.iiesii,nl i drains ;:nd losaO* \j \j lnO«norattvoOryan»ofeithertwxcaufwdb7overrxertlon,youthfrilri r i -3 | *^K('< r V* exceMlTe use of tobaooo, opium orstimulants, which lend to Intlrmitv. • /Tv, — Insanity. Can bo enrr'.ml I:i vest pocket. !#l per box, <■ f f I JMMrDi.TP*- mall prepaid. With a order wo alv** ;i written nurtranlec t«. • "'tt l^I **' "."r rofutid tho tnont-y. Olrrular free. Sold by n v <lnictflf*ts. A«kfori iiEFORt ANDAFTERUSING.noother. Addreso SERVE MEEUCO., Masonic Temple, CtiKv.i For Sale in Loa Angles, Cal., by GODFREY & MOORE, Druggists, 108 L* Spring street. AMUSEMKNTS. NJfcVV 1.(11 AMItaXrLS I'HK*TKH. (Under direction »l AX. li t w. is 11. C. W If ATT, Manager. TWO NIGHTS ONLY, Monday and Tuesday. Sept. 25 & 26. I witnessed "A Nutinog Match" In S. Paul, aud was delighted with tho perferm mcc. CIUUNCkY DkPKW. GLORIOUS BED LKLTER EVENT! GREATEST OF SENSATIONS! Jacob Litt and Thomas H. Davis Present Their J a«- -t Aiqulsittou, lUu Euterta.utng Coni euy Drama, A Nutmeg Match! A Character Study of Rural Lite In Connecti cut, written by Wm. nawortb. author of The annua With all Hi startling, realistic and picturesque scenic aad mechanical eIT ci", tu cl in in; the >oii l -stlrrlUß', pulse-qm kouiiw PIL-• DRIVING SCENE! It beats .hem all — ainon.ier pile-driver, run 117 a big seam en gine, operated by a skillful eug.mer. IsMi.iwn tn ml bast Alt o'her hO called mage aensa lions me now lelega'el into 1 bllvo'i. i'iio Kummit of realism at lit succaisiully sur mouutod. 1 QAItLYLE PKrUKSILKA'S MUSIC SCHOOL, V.M.C.A. B'ldino;, S. Broadway Class for the Analysis of Piano and Vocal Mmlc —of great education lvalue to -t ident 1 of musle and aenatiura-HV .DRY SATURDAY AFTE NOoN a.l 2 O'CLOCK, Sep tember 30 h. . ADMISSION, 50 CENT 3. 9-22 lm \TKW VIICNNA ItUPKHT. j.S Courtst.. bet. Main an! Sprlu: 1:1 P. KEBKOW, PROI'BIETOB, Free Banned Euturtai imsii - . EVEBY EVENING, from 7:Ji) until 12, aal Saturday Mat.nee from I to 4 p. rr . Bfappearanc 3 of the Pavo.ltesof Los Angeles, MISS LIN A CREWS, MISS NELLIE HOWARD, MIi»S AN i ON IE GREVE And the celebrated BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA, MISS MARGUERITE BERTH, Lllrecirail Flue co-umsrelal luacu dally. Meals a la carte at all hours 3-24 1 y PAItK. FlitU' ANNUAL MEET SOUTHIRN CALIFORNIA DIVI UON, L.A W. BICYCLE RACES. ATHLETIC PARK, SUuniay, Seat, HO, 2 p.m , ivloud.' Kit. 2. AliMlS'l 'N, £oc. AGRICULTURE. HA Ki-.'. -itiesdty. w. t. 3—25 Mile Team Bace fir Ciiall.-iure. Silver Cup. AOlllS lON, 2ft CBN lb. Noloaflug rsces will b, p rmlt'o.l. The pi Ise* c > aist lv uirt oi U- ilelil Grand Piauo, high grade Bicycle, ti v-r Cup-, IH, lnoud Pl.ib, Stop Wal.h, N 1. 2 X »daa, Medal-, etc ih« Upright Or»nd Patio f-i Irom the Mus 0 House ol inir.ut <£ Spier. 233 S. D,ring st. AMnsKilKlllß, rpa*; r \ 1 \ 1 . "~ X b if. Cjr. Spring and Firat sts. ladies' anlrauce on firat St. ATTRACTION KXTRiORDINARY. The Winter Concert Seusoa uuder the leidor ship of MISS PAULINA KLAUS Has been Inaugurated with ft c »r,.t of able assistants lv a SPECIAL URANI) CONCERT. A FULL OitCHESTttA. Every night mid Wedue'day an 1 Ha urflty maituee. Concert every eveulrg f 0m7:..'0t0 12. The linn&t Craimorclal Lunch In tbe 'I'y. Meals a la carte at all hours. 0-7 Tun F"i;xc masTukT '• 11.., Soatb. Spr.nj itrHL C. E. j. b duke Uttblre to au'imnc) to Id) ,"»<» li thm iliey have opoue I Hi. Old Turf Exchange, AT U5 -. A. -it* Adjoluiu t v ie . a \<:.i 1 U.c.ji. Tho great r.iul'.u wi'ii* ut all t'n pri*inU>*l iio!h h i i-i will bo uoud. Alt tiimi.'di'i of lior.tf tlusii Kill tlie j.ub.io lv g«n«»«4 ar« r«« npecifmly iuvttel 10 ait-ml. UQ it *Ul bu giveu ou all lv ■ event--, mid a lull ■■ * -"'i i t> t.oii given on -V'*rv m*"-. :~>-:l> ■ i IP YOU HAVK DK/h-KCTIVK V.WA And vaiU'j tbeiu cv .oult v«. N*> ■'«* c t>l dtifiC* uvevidij i whtTd pjbH-i'D a. 1 ' re«iiil' - <"l n oo iompjluuted for us. Tlio ejrro., v .. i ent nffrauieHl* quite a* tu*i>OWrAi*t m mih perfect fiulngol -eu-ui. an-1 th i mu«uiiHo it tinfcanl Bj>ik.u (f of Hii'i frame* m our -tn y iunl ncßl UP*o!t\tty). Kye* »i\A i •ree oi etiar«". W« uh • e'ectin: powvr. »*ip! »tre tne only house her-j thaltf ludsßlasHu (ooitler ISsiabl mho • lriH*> I . ; H G. MARttHUfZ. Leading KcieuVtin Op'lc lnu (-po.'iaJiM*, I'm" Nuiln \\\%t Hi Mtrn*,opp. old coanliou*e. Unit for<«i ih-j immbi* ■ BLANK BOOKS. Glass & Long, TEMPLE A">'» NEW HI3H STS. Tel 533. [12-71fl 1.0-i ANGKI.EI C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist, 222 U. Main £t, Los Angeles. I'reicriptlons KarafuU' componndaf / *"» « 'IOuPH POWI 7 23 HIXTn ANX> IiItOAOWAV.