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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY ASH WKEKLY.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
JOSSI'H D. LTMCH. JiHSj.AVERI
AVERS &. LYNCH,
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1893.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BY TSLIOKAFB-Repealers making no
progress in the senate The week's jro
grsmme iv congress .. .A sensational dyna
mite outrage in Stain More anarchists sr
restedin Vienna....New York money kings
threatened by starving workingmen — A
riot between Irish and Italian laborers—
Prince Bismarck going bick to Frledrlchs
rohe... The blockade of Rio Janeiro re
newed ...A critical situation in Argentine.
A Russian warship sunk with 100 men on
board....A riot over a lacross9 match In
Montreal A Mexlctn horsethief — A San
Diego murder mystery Orloff horses in
the Palo Alto stables A Zelu fraud arrest
ed while preaching a sermon....Snow in
LOCAL AI»D MIBOISLLANEOTJB—The bi
cycle ordinance to be considered tcday ...
The board of education mandamus suit will
be brought Mr. Trask says... Desperate
characters in the city... .Disappearance oi
Mtcbael Devan Sacred Heart church in
East Los Angeles... A covered p Urol wagon
a neoestity Marshsl Gard does not see
where money for Chinese deportation Is
coming from Dexter's horse column—
Bit It op Andrews' sermon st the First Metho
dist church... .The Solly Smith fight tonight.
Mines and mining The coming wheel
men's tournament Richards arrest d.
Compton—Organization ol the public school
Santa Ana—The Salvation Army .. .Notes.
Bivsrsidb—The bicyclists in training.
Bsdlands—President Green of the Bear Val
ley company makes a statement.
San Bkbnardino-a burglar captured.
WHY PEWS ARE EMPTY.
Tbe question is often asked, why tbe
churches do not make better progress in
reaching and bringing into tbe fold tbe
% reat mass of tbe people. Tbe news are
tolerably well filled with tbe well-to-do
classes, but they are conspicuous for the
absence of the men who toil. The bread
winners are not as a class church-goers,
and the more we descend into the sub
strata of society the less hold we find
tbat the churches have upon their mem
bers. No one doubts that as c general
proposition the masses have aa much
respect for religion and tbe leacbingß of
tbe Master in this country as in any
other conntry where Christianity pre
dominates. Bnt the glaring fact re
mains that practical religion is in much
less vogue in the United States than it
is anywhere, excepting perhaps in
France, whose people aa a whole are
admitted to be more largely tinctured
with infidelity than any other people
classified as Christians.
We shall not undertake to account
for the relaxation of the hold which
the ministry of tbe churches has upon
the masseß of other communities, but
we can in a great measure account for
the decadence of religious fervor amongst
the masses in this conntry. Without
taking into consideration tbe wide
prevalence of skepticism in the United
States, the working classes have become
to a large degree impressed with the
belief that the preachers are not in
sympathy with them. Tbey feel tbat as
a general thing tbey are out of place in
the churches, and that even when they
are asked inside their portals the wel
come received is not sincere.
Tbat a wide estrangement has re
cently sprung np between tbe toilers
and tbe preachers is due in a great de
gree to the attitude tbe churches have
taken upon tbe public questions in
which the great mass of bread-win
ners are deeply interested. When they
find that conferences, convocations,
presbyteries and assemblies think more
of the "heathen Chinee" then tbey do
of the welfare cf their own people, they
not only loee faith in tbe sincerity of
the pulpit, but tbey are placed in posi
tion to lose respect for the teachings of
the men who show so glaring an ab
sence of sympathy with them in
their aspirations and desires. The
workingmen feel that the encourage
ment of Chinese immigration is the in
fliction of a deadly blow upon their well
being, and tbey cannot understand how
there can be any common bond of good
will between themselves and tbe claBS
who would inflict thia great injury upon
tbem. Naturally they withdraw from
any communion of fellowship with the
men who use theirgreat power aa prench
ers to make their hardships greater and
their chance to live decontly more diffi
cult. They remember that Timothy said
tbat be who does not provide ior his own
is worse than an intidel, and they can
not believe that the churchman who
cares more for tbe Chinamun than he
does for bis own flesh and blood is doing
tbe work of the Master.
Aa long as the clergy and tho
macses are estranged upon cod
ica that aie of vital irn^
portance to the latter, there will be no
cordial revival of interest in religion
perceptible in that great sectiou of the
people who now studiously refrain from
attendance upon the churches. The
zeal now exhibited by the leaders of all
Christian denominations at the east,
and by nearly every pulpit orator on
the Pacific coast, to destroy the Geary
bill and thus open the floodgates of
Chinese inundation upon the United
States, is doing more to prejudice the
toilers of this country against tbe
chnrcbes than could tbe preaching of
all tbe Ingersolls and the exhortations
of all the skeptics and infidels that
could by any means be got to enter
upon an active crusade against the
WHY LOS ANGELES GOES TO THE FRONT
It is scarcely to be expected that a Los
Angeles paper should allow the remark
able clearing house exhibit made by
this city to pass without an occasional
extended note. In the first place, for
months past Los Angeles is the only
city in the United States that has re
ported an increase in her clearing house
returns. We should perhaps add, for
the sake of exact accnracy, that Balti
more on one Bingle occasion kept Los
Angeles company in this gratifying pe
culiarity, although notinashigb a ratio.
During all the dreary months of panic
through which tbe whole country has
passed, the Angel City was tbe one
point from which a steady glow of prog
ress has emanated.
And it has been a varied and stimu
lating progress! This seems to be the
only region on tbe continent whose peo
ple are not afraid to believe in their
own future and that of the United
Statee. The rest of the country seems
to be inextricably in tbe dumps. Tbey
have allowed tbe speculators of Wall
street to take a stuffed club and beat
tbem into a comatose state. For de
cades to come the current year will be
known as tbe bogie year, when a great
people permitted themselves to be
ranged as zanies and correctly de
scribed as idiote.
However it may have been with tbe
rest of tbe United States, this has em
phatically not been tbe case with our
own fair land. We have realized that
on this portion oi the footstool at least
the watchword is excelsior.
And why should not Los Angeles be
the promised land of all sections of tbe
United States? Where else on earth
can such a climate and such variety and
value of production be found as here?
Where else is there such a widely ram
ifying system of railways, or eucH facil
ities for shipment by sea, as exist here?
Every roadstead on our expansive sea
board is as smooth ac tbe Mississippi
river for 350 out of the 365 days of the year.
When, to our great transcontinental and
international system of railways, is added
tbe innumerable local systems already
equipped and doing service in tbe devel
opment of this section, the mind is really
coniused. When to all this is added the
fact tbat railways will be completed
within two years tbat will traveree the
treasure, coal and iron regions of South
ern California and southwestern Ne
vada and Utah, and which will open up
to us the rich trade of the Utah basin,
in addition to the splendid sweep of the
continent between tidewater at San
Pedro and Santa Monica and Galveston
and New Orleans on Atlantic tidewater,
it ia small wonder that Angelenos look
hopefully on the future.
Tbat our position is understood abroad
will be very quickly recognized on the
closing of tbe Chicago Columbian
world's fair. There aro connected with
that momentous enterprise, and in the
city of Chicago in various business ca
pacities, at least 20,000 persons who in
tend to make their homes in Los Angeles
or in its immediate neighborhood. There
is nothing strained in this. For a year,
or even years past, tbe people we epeak
of have had in view a home in Los An
geles as the fruition of their hopes.
The peculiarly gratifying etate of
things shown by our Clearing House re
turns is by no means the only cheering
circumstance in our present situation.
Even during the past summer Los Ange
les has been lull of people to an extent
never known before even in the heydey
of our boom. Our population today is
unquestionably quite seventy thousand,
as against the 50,380 of the census of
1890. We believe that this really un
derstates the figure. A Saturday after
noon's promenade on Spring street in Los
Angeles shows greater crowds than can
be encountered on Kearney street, in
San Francisco. As against eight thou
sand empty houses in the Bay City
there are scarcely a score in Los Ange
les, and certainly none in an eligible
quarter and of modern construction.
The Gaß and Water companies are as
busy as they can be in eupplying con
nections with their respective systems.
Capacious as our facilities are, so great
ie tbe growth of our population that in
some districts they have to take turns
in attending the schools. Building ia
going on at a rapid rate. Many resi
dences that can fairly be called palaces
are in course of erection, or have been
recently erected, and two of the hand
somest business edifices in the United
States a,e upon the point of receiving
their finishing toucheß.
Why shonld not Angelefios be cheer
ful? The range of production here
abouts, already unprecedently large, is
being steadily and even rapidly extend
ed. The establishment of the Cudahy
packing plant here has created a great
hog interest in Los Angeles, to which
there is no reasonable limit. The busi
ness of raising sugar beets, to be con
verted into sugar, has made most grati
fying headway, and this interest is cer
tain to expand to tens of millions of
dollars annually. The outlook for our
citrus and deciduous for oar cannod,
dried and crystallized fruits, for cur
olives, bame, bacon, brandies, wines,
wheat, corn, barley, potatoes, and all
ranges of early vegetables, never was
better. No wonder, we repeat, that the
clearing house returns hereabouts regis
ter an unprecedented return. They do
so for tbe simple reason that no other
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25. 1893
place on the American continent has a
present such as ours or a future such as
lies ahead for Los Angeles, and both our
own people, and the stranger within our
gates, know this to be true.
A contemporary, speaking of the great
number of destitute men who are now
coming into this state from tbe east,
cays that many of them are tramps pure
and simple. We bave no doubt that
there are professional tramps among
tbem, but tbe weight of testimony so
far indicates that the majority of|them
are men who have been thrown out of
work by the closing of silver mines and
tbe discontinuance of many industries
on account of the hard times. But of
one thing we may rest assured, and that
is, if these men cannot find employment
and cannot make a living from tbe sweat
of their face tbey will soon become pro
fessional tramps. What else can they
do but wander from place to place? If
they remain long in any town they are
liable to arrest, and so tbey will fly from
pillar to post, until tbe migratory habit
is so fastened npon them that they be
come at the end complete tramps. This
process is now going on with thousands
of the men who have been thrown desti
tute upon the world by no fault of
their'e. The coming winter will be one
of terrible trial to the vast army of un
employed all over the country, and that
the ranks of the professional tramps will
be immensely swollen from their num
ber we have not tbe slightest doubt.
There is one circumstance that is not
altogether without its consolation. It
appears from tbe reports of tbe steam
ship companies, that for the first time
in years the number of emigrants leav
ing this country for Europe exceeded
the number of immigrants landing on
onr shores. This is a notably agreeable
change in tbe ordinary run of things.
If it were to be maintained for any
length of time it wcnld be an unmixed
blessing, and would render less exigent
the necessity for tbe passage of some
such lawa as that lately introduced in
congresß by Representative Geary. The
falling off in immigration lo assigned by
the steamship companies to the hard
times in the United States through the
suspension of mills, foundries and oilier
industries and enterprises requiring
skilled and unskilled labor. It would
he well to make sure of tbe matter,
however, by tho passage of a law shut
ting off ail labor immigration for a period
HERE AND THERE.
Tbe unconscious wit of children ia
often better than tbe studied repartee
of their elders. A friend of mine has a
6-year-old boy who is full of spirit and
is not particular about tbe cleanlinneßß
of his person or clothes as long aa he is
having a good time. Recently bis father
came home and found the youngster in
a decidedly dirty condition, engaged iv
making mud pies.
"What a dirty little pig you are," said
paterfamilias. "You're just a pig, do
you hear? Do you know what a pig
"Yeth papa," lisped the kid.
"What is a pig," incautiously queried
"A pig ith a hog's little boy papa,"
sweetly said the child, and papa let him
continue making mud pies.
Man is essentially a forgiving animal,
though he often is obdurate when it
comes to mortifying domestic failures,
but some men are even amiable in tbe
face of most trying conditions.
A man wbo lives in tbe city went
home at an unexpected hour tbe other
day and found bis wife in company with
a young man. That would not have
aroused his ire if it had not been for
attendant circumstances, including the
most pronounced dißbabdle of both.
He promptly seized the youth by tbe
throat, knocked a couple of teeth out,
smashed hie nose, kicked him down
Btairs and dragged him out into tbe
street, depositing him in an unconscious
condition in the gutter.
Then be went back to kill bis wife.
She met him at the door, threw her
arms, and they were white and plump,
around his neck and, kissing him pas
"What a splendid man you are, and
what a weak coward Cbarlie waa. 1 was
a fool to deceive you for him. I love you,
do yon hear me, as I never loved you or
any man before. You can kill me if yon
wish, bnt I love you."
There was no killing, and tho two are
as happy now ac any Darby and Joan in
And Cbarlie? He is still in charge of
his doctor. -
It is an end of the century episode, but
happens to be a true one.
A great many people hereabouts
know and have more or lees interest in
my versatile friend, Mr. Frank Oakley,
and have perhaps wondered at what
portion of the globe be is exercising his
ingenious faculties. An acquaintance
of mine who- came through Arizona last
week tells me tbat be saw Mr. Oakley
at a little desert station in charge of a
Mr. Oakley is like the cat in the re
cent comic song, he always comeß back,
whether it is from Arizona or Afghanis
tan ; and being as near aa Arizona, he
may be expected here any day.
Will Kick the Pigskin.
New York, Sept. 24. —It seems quite
probable now tbat a game of football
will be played between the Harvard and
Princeton teams this fall. Tbe indica
tions point to the fact tbat all the bard
feeling between the two teams for the
past years has been forgotten, and they
are anxious to prove this to the world
by meeting on the field.
A Remedy of Oeneral Utility. .
It is among the lollies of which the manu
fac.urets of many propiietary remedies are
guilty to terra iheir meui.tueß *'panace*s," or
io ciaim lor them the quality oi punaceus.
There is no buch tiling as a-'panacea," wnicu
means.t remedy sUapted to all disease). Tins
ab.'urdl y Ims never been perpetrated by tho
ptoprieturs oi liustettut's etomsch Bitters.
nixi ttiey do cialm, aud with jtistio, that it is
a remedy cf general utility, and this b cause
1; restores that regular t.iid vigoteus condition
of the stomncs, liver and howels whit h eon
ituee to ttie recovery of geueral health. Titus
it (orllSe, the system ag. in»t n aluru by lulus
:nj; stamina anil canting i.arm'mlons actlou of
111., ,-rga i< rfhioh, an lo.iit ai the, g j t kul, ate
tie be.t guaranty egxlust an endemic malady
ilk.; chili* and fever, it accotnp.lanes a'dou
ble purp ,se b/ tttaiu'atiUL,' activity ol the Sid
neys, siuce it l ot cn:y pre.enia ihelr oisease
rind decay, but expels tr in ihe blood through
them impu.ities ihi rheumatism, gout
aud drop ly. Use It with confidence.
GOSSIP ABOUT HORSES.
As tbe time for the annual fair draws
near, interest in the meeting grows
•pa/se. Without a doubt tbe race meet
ing in thia city this year will be tbe
most successful one yet held, as the per
sonnel of the horses entered insures this
fact. % The track will be fast; the purses
offered liberal; and the horses named a
sufficient guarantee that the events will
be interesting. Los Angeles race-goers
are a discriminating class, however.
They want to see horse racing and not
hippodroming, and have enough confi
dence in tbe judges and men having the
matter in charge to expect to see only
The state fair meeting only recently
closed cannot be termed a success. With
out a doubt men grossly incompetent oc
cupied the important position of judges
and made themselves odious to every
lover of the sport. Tbe meeting in point
of attendance was a success, considering
the state of the finances of the country;
tbe entries good; tbe time made excel
lent, and in some cases phenomenal,
considering the track; and yet how few
will say the meeting was what it could
have been. Tbat is what every meeting
should be. Make it the best. The odium
that is attached to the race course could
be largely removed if tbe management
so desired. See to it tbat good men and
true are judges—men who knowing their
duty will see that it is enforced—and
horse racing will be a much more popu
lar sport than it now is. I have every
confidence in the management of our
association. Tbe prospects for a great
meeting were never brighter. Let tbe
fair directors see to it that the meeting
of 1893 will be made a memorable one
by the event, and one which any one
can point to as being ''dead Bquare."
. » *
When tbe world's fair meeting of the
Northwestern Trotting and Racing
Horse Breeders' association came to a
cloße in the white city on the 16th of
this month it marked an epoch in horse
racing in tbie country. Nancy Hanks
bad her day, as did Directum and
Flying Jib, and while the three crack
horses failed to make new records, they
delighted the crowds. But the central
figure of tbe entire meeting was the
free-for-all trot for a purse of $15,000.
Ten great horses faced the wiie, and it
waa only after tbe ninth heat had been
trotted tbat the contest was decided.
The honors then reeted on Alix, a 5-year
old by Patronage-Atlanta by Attorney.
This mare won the first heat in 2:07%,
the fourth heat in 2:11 3 4 and tbe nintti
heat in 2:09?4. Speaking of her victory
the Chicago Inter-Ocean says: "Alix'B
title to the name of champion rests
upon no single burst of speed against,
tbe watch. She has trotted the fastest
mile ever made in a race. She has won
by over six seconds the fastest ninth
heat ever trotted. She has won the
greatest race in history. She has the
credit of the fastest tbree winning beats
in a race of any trotter irrespective of
age or sex. She has the fastest
record ever made by a 6-year
old trotter, and today she has a record
one and a quarter Beconds faster than
Nancy Hanks bad at tbe same age.
These are plainly stated facts. Her vic
tory over tho held of great trotters in
this rich stake was a most popular ona.
More so, perhaps, from tbe fact that
her owuers, Morriß J. Jones and Ed
ward Hayes, the latter president of tbe
Globe Savings bank of this city, are not
men who patronize the pool-box, but
belong to the class of breeders who ele
vate tbe trotting industry by n their conr
nection with it. Had some game.fiport
like Frank Noble, of Alcryon'e''faTSe 1 ,
owned Alix and had her in this rMbe?'ho
would have cleaned up an independent
fortune. There were several noteworthy
features connected with this race. Five
different horses won the heart. Not
only was tbe first heat the fastest on
record, but this race also furnishes the
fastest eixth, seventh, eighth and 'ninth
beats ever trotted. Tbe nine ' beats
were at an average of 2:11.03, and it is
by long odds the fastest nine heat race
Joseph Cairn Simpson, in speaking o
tbe pacers of California, very truly says
"Not so far behind tbe fast pacers 6
tbe east are W. Wood and Diablo as to
establish the idea of being too far in the
rear to offer an argument. It may be
tbat Flying Jib has so far recoveret
from tbe shade that has darkened hie
brilliant career aa to be rated the fore
moßt of them all, but after making due
allowance for the slowness of the state
fair track, it must be admitted that the
two young horses named will be com
pany for tbe best. And it can be as
sured, upon good grounds, tbat the
races already paced will be beneficial
and that with the mellow October day
there will come an increase of speed an(
stamina. It waa reported in Sacra
mento on the day the free-for-all pac
commenced that Diablo had "sprung a
curb,'' and there waa another version
which eaid the ailment wbb of longer
standing, but had first become trouble
aome at tbat time.
In all probability both storiee were
started for the purposes of influencing
the betting, and the first two beats in
2:OBJa and 2:o9>£, in which he wa
"close up" at the finish, on a uae
which bad been used for racing the day
before, dispose of the curb canard, or, a
leaet, prove that it was of the harmlee
kind. When Boston waa beaten by
Fashion, in by far tbe best race, beat
of four miies, run up to that date am
for a long time thereafter, tbe mare ba<
one of these ailments, and there hay
been numerous instances when thee
protuberances have done little, if any
harm. The three races which Diablo
hna taken a part in, and all of which b
has won, show that he ia an improvin
horse, and in' my opinion there i
scarcely a doubt that his enUseqnen
races will be still better. That Wood i
gaining ia beyond question. The ail
ment which has troubled him bo lon
was not so bad as tha medicine given to
check it, and with powders and potion
tabooed he will have an improved ahow
Our Dick and Flunkett, outclassed a
iittle by the two cracks, are not far off
and then among those which are now
rated a good deal lower which are no
entirely without pretensions, it ap
pears to be settled that Silkwood wil
not leave tbe southern country, prefer
ring the policy which selects his own
eection for a battle-ground.
Silkwood will not leave hia own coun
ty. Jrlie owner seems afraid to meet
horsemen on any other track but at
Santa Ana. Slili the established repu
tation uf the Santa Ana track will insure
fair play to all tbe horses entered. Be
tbe owner of SUkwood peculiar, a?
tie ia. he etill possesses a great boree,
and one which can make the north
ern pacers no faster than ibex
yet have if they win the race. Jn
a workout the other day, I caw the
noree ro a miie in aud be did it
so very easily tbat 1 am certain be
could take away several seconds if he
was in a race.
But it Silkwood a race horse? There
is a question which this meeting at
Santa Ana will determine. He has cer
tainly never proven it yet, for bis only
victory worth claiming lies in the de
feat of Our Dick in three straight beats.
The free-for-all pace at Santa Ana will
never be a three-heat race, and my
opinion is that not less than six or
more heats will determine the victor.
W. Wood is coming ronnd, and by the
time be strikes the balmy climate of
Southern California will be nearly
right. Then some of the talent may
look out for him. 1 expect much of the
son of Valentine, and if he is not in the
race t»shall be sorely disappointed.
Who is LsdyH?
This question is what many Santa
Ana sports are asking, and it might be
well enough to inform them that she
will do to watch.
Gossiper's victory at Stockton proves
that the horse is coming aronnd all
right. He will have a very creditable
record before the season ia over.
Los Angeles Theater—The latest
realistic sensation is tbe pile driving
scene in A Nutmeg Match which will be
Been on tomorrow and Tuesday, by
William Hawortb. The author has given
us a genuine pile driver to serve the
purpose of the buzz-saw in Blue Jeans —
to harrow up our feelings in the stalls
and raise the hair of the small boy in
the gallery. Aa in the saw-mill scene
above referred to, the unconscious form
of the hero is placed where tbe machin
ery is expected to wipe ont evidence of
crime, and the realism is brought in to
emphasize murder rather than to assist
in its commission. The pile driver is at
work. There is the battered pile—there
is the Bteaming engine. Tbe ponderous
hammer is run up and let fall with the
usual crash. We miss the usnal idlers
to be seen wherever euch work is going
on—otherwise everything is true to life.
Idlers would be in tbe way of dramatic
success. For bere is a secret quarrel, a
struggle, blows and an effort to escape
detention. Tbe way to do this is sug
gested by the surroundings—the ham
mer. Exactly at the fatal moment the
hand of tbe heroine snatches tbe hero
from the jaws of death. She bad her
suspicions and followed the men to the
dock shed. If she had stopped to fix
ber hair she would have missed connec
tion. If she had changed her Ehoes she
would have arrived only to see the walla
spattered by the blood of her husband.
But she was a heroine, and a heroine ia
always on time. It is a pretty narrow
margin but she gets there and the cur
tain, as a matter of course, falls amid
tumultuous applause. It is one of tbe
inoet striking and realistic scenes ever
put upon the stage.
The Oaten Institute.
Office, 305) 2 Sonth Spring street, Los
Angeles. From their experience in the
hospitals of Europe and America, their
knowledge of the rapid advancements
that have been made in diagnosing and
treating diseases in tbe last few years,
can teli tbe probability of a cure in all
cases of chronic diseases. They make
eveiy case a special studp, and will not
take any case unless there >s a moral
certaintity of making a complete cure.
Tbey will guarantee a complete cure in
every case they take for treatment. Ser
vices frpe ol charge.
Tng , BEFORE GOING TO
MEXICO TO BUY CURIOS
Per Ctnt Discouut
J«|fiL SODVENIB SPOONS
Tr -AND OTHKE Gooua—
.■ r f a || anl j s BB Oar Stock.
aCSP*"LARGEST CURIO STORE-Wl
ON THE COAST.
' - *
CAMPBELL'S CURIO STORE,
0-8 ly 325 South Spring St.
MTStoOMER SUITS to ORDER
53.50 Jfc $15.00
4.00 /Tllx 17-50
• 5.00 ¥J.g 22.50
5.50 (lif 25.00
0.00 l.» 27.50
4*3 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
JUST BELOW FOURTH ST. 6- ly
IF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value them consult us. Ho cs«e of defer
live vlsloo wherd glasses ar* required is too
complicated for us. The correct adjustment
ol frames is quite as important as me perfect
ti tn it •■•if letl.es, and thu scientific fitting am
making of glasses aud frames Is our only busi
ness (specialty). Eyes examlued and tested
freeot charge. We use eieotric power, and are
tne only house here that grinds glasses to order
Established 1880. . •
8 G. MARSHUTZ, I.esding Scientlfle Optic
ian (specialist), 187 North Spring street, opp
old courthoune. Don't forget the number.
fj TITiTTTTITTI only with the signature of
L. }| IU I ' I ill H Justus yon L.ebig In blue
llJLlll UHi jj ink ««os3 the label thus
It is almost unnecessary to add that thisrc
feis 10 thu woila-known
Extract of Beef.
"or delicti us refreshing Beef Tea.
For lm proved and economic, cooiery,
OHO. D, BUTTS. IDW. D. SILENT.
THE SILENT & BETTS CO.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
FOR SALE—Broadway, west aide, the third lot south of new brick building
southwest corner Seventh etreet, with good 7-room cottage, being Mo. 727 Broad
way; house now rented; valued at $2000; insured for $1500; lot 61x160 to alley.
Price $225 per front foot. Terms, only part cash, bnt no trade can be considered.
Further particulars of
THE SILENT & BRTTS COMPANY, Agents,
N.W. CIIIIHKK BWOONO ST. AND BttOADWAV. T.O* «Kn*l.M
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD.
♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦+♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< i
CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, ETC. |
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦<»*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<*.
WAY DOWN FOR THE NEXT .30 DAYS.
337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St.
6 13-3 m
NO ONI SHOULD FAIL TO TRY
SALINE SULPHUR SYRUP.
It Is Prepared Expressly For Sulphur Baths at Home.
IT CONVERTS EVERY BATH TUB INTO A SULPHUR SPRING. CURES RAEUMATLSJf
AND SKIN DISKASaS. IT GIVES UNEXCELLED SULPHUR BATIS.
9 7 lm GODFREY & MOORE, 108 B. SPRING Sr., AGENTS.
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON COAL.
COAL! COAL! COAL!
Stock Up For the Winter and Get the
Benefit of Summer Prices.
• r .'elB. 36 and 1047. s-ia « 130 West Second Street.
PAYING FARM FOR SALE!
Containing 62 acres ot land, all in high state of cultivation; cottage
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath end kitchen, together with
small cottage of three rooms for laborers; about four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 6 acres English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap
ples; two artesian wells; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First-class corn, alfalfa and orange laud; ail fenced and oross-fenced.
Apply at once to
~1 0. t t 114 N. Beaudry aye.. Los Angeles. Cal.
W. Li DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE floW*
Do you wear thorn? *When next In need by a pair.}
Best In the world.
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, mada In tho latest
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe, They fit equal to cjstom mada and look and
wear as well. If you wish to economize In your footwear,
do so by purchasing W. L, Douglas Shoes. Namo and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy
TV. i.. DOTJGHLAf*. TsrwVtor ** . Sold by
|_. W. GQDIN,
104 North Spring at, Lot Angeles, CaL
ORsityof - -
DR. J. P. WIDSKY, President.
COLLKGK OH' LIBRRAL ARTS.
FOUR I'ERN I'll YEAR OVKfIS
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. «7tli.
Academic Courses fitting lor College in three
y *FO t 'B KH3ULAR COLLEGE COURSES-
Classlcal, Philosophical, Scientific and Litera
ture ana »rt- .......
Best of facilitiee for Vocal and Instrumental
Music, palming, Btenograpby,Type-writing,&c.
For partiouiats address
DKAN W. S. MATTHEW, D. D..
9101 m Ouiversltr P. 0,. Oai.
J. M. Griffith, Pres't. J T. Grlfflih, V.-Pres't.
T. E Nichols, and Treas.
E. L. Chandler, Superintendent.
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
And Manufacturers of
DOORS, WIKUOWB, BLINDS <ft STAIRS
Mill Work of Every Description.
934 N. Alameda St., Loj Angles. (i-ltf
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
U7. 110 and 121 South Los Angolas StfMA
R. W. PRIDHAM,
BLANK BOOKS AND PAPER BOXES.
110 AND 112 N. LOS ANGELES STREET,
NEAR FIRST. TEL. 043. 7-15 ly
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St, Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefullL' compoundeis •*""•«•
The finest duck and door shooting in So ith
ern < all ionila. Boat', blinds and sink b OEM
free for guests of in • uoiei. Hotel oput un.lt
December Ist, Deer in abundan *o within oie
mile of hotel. Last season SSO.J w r:
killed by guests of the hotel la the moa h4 ot
Carriage leavetNew It Charlei Hottl every
Tuesda v at 5 a. m
Tne line t tront tithing lv the state.
Board and lodging ifUO per wjex. K»al- -
trip nc»et tft7
For full particulars inquire at 207 Sn'Uh .
Broadway, i o4 Atrge.ei. aud New St. SllartM
Hotel, tan Bernardino.
Ammunition oi all kinds lor talQ at hotel.
Conveyaticj froe tj guests to and from ant
ing srouuds. KNIGHT.
Q-7 4m P"i" ie. ■■■■
A Great Bargain,
The Cottretl pnis an ! fold jr on whlc't ths
Hkrald was 10.-meriy worked ■ .If t' tiffirod tut
sale at a great bar utit. Praovto Uiy ai go*i at
new. Also a vertical ongltli.
A\ERS & LYNCH,
This is an unexampled barg*lu for oa<:i.
n 6~tTo c
Best family and tourist hotul lv Soutl'orj
Culforut.to lease for ft term of years. Con
ta.nslOO ro>m», Urge sod"! halt »nd nr.got,
sunny dtuing-rooui ,Mm "I tv • onvoHioiro
ii eluding electric light-, steam iis.ul «.11,
with eualne aud boiler; r, turn ua I Lets,km
and room for private plant. Situated ' n tho
southwest corner of Honu and Eighth sir 'St-,
Cibleroad wiihlu ono block and election rs
within two blocks. Jtidi rjco-ved. hofe:< niui
9-,2 lm 201 S. Spring st., Los Angolas.
OPEN DAI AND NlGiir
UVtRf Mm OF ALL MMIPTim
Horses by Day, Week or Moots At
Lowoit L'.vitl; Kft'el.
RIVERA & RIOS, Proprietors,
Tel. 701 8-21 2m 217-210 &. UUttX St