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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 02, 1893, Image 4

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Joseph D. Lynch. Jambs J. aysrs.
Per week *
Per Month 8U
BY MAIL Uncludlng postage):
Dally Herald, one year Vf
Daily Herald, sir months *
Daily Heiald, three moiths * *o
Dally Herald, one month »«
Weekly Herald, one year } ?"
Weekly Herald, six months 1
Weekly Herald, three months. ou
Illustrated Herald, per copy _-^ 0
Entered at the Postofßce at Los Angeles aa
second-class mail matter.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
«o the Daily Hkrald will be promptly discon
tinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to
aubsiribers by m»il unless the same have been
paid lor in advance. This rule is inaexible.
L. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, il
Merchants' Exchange, San Francisco, is «n au
thorised agent. This paper is kept on file in
his office. _ ~ t , . ,
Thb Herald is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, San Francisco, for sc. a copy.
No contributions returned.
BY TELEGRAPH —Chris Evans denies the
statements in George Sontag's confession—
AxelSorensen released....Prince Bismarck
still declining ...War clouds gatherina in
"Europe....Tbe French-Siameso settlement
Anarchists raided at Manchester, Eng
land The approaching dooo. of Anarchist
Pallas The Austrian reds . . The Argen
tine rebellion about ended.. . Sarah Bern
hardt at the bombardment of Rio—A men
ace of tbe United states senate—Congres
sional forecast....Mr, Oldham testing Cali
fornia wines . .Striking switchmen....Jim
Corbett getting in fine form.
Fook, the Chinese cyclist, wants to race—
Ban Bernardino Mag aud her adventures
here Lowered raisin rates Dexter hcrse
talk Services yesterday tn the churchos
Klokke's big pumpkin What those
court house iqueaklne chairs disclose... .Ex-
Chlef Migutl of the Yumas in Jail—The
prospect for today's bicycle races....Wer
nett's Inck in avoiding being killed by his
Saw Bernardino—The charge against W. D.
Alhambra —News notes from a thriving sec
Santa Ana—The walnut crop is valued at
$100,000, An old-time desert wind.
We receive every day communica
tions on all sorts of subjects. Some of
them are available and some are not.
We cannot undertake to return manu
scripts tbat are not used. Where they
appear to have any value to the writer
we place them aside to be returned if
called for. The others find their way
into the waste basket. It ought to be
generally known that it is a universal
rule of newspapers not to be responsi
ble for the return of manuscripts not
The Admission Day edition of tbe
Spirit of tbe Times lies before us, and a
very large portion of its space baa been
devoted to Los Angeles county and
Southern California. Its matter ia well
prepared, and both letterpress and illus
trations are in general excellent. Hon.
Marcus D. Boruck, its editor and pro
prietor, spent some weeks in this por
tion of the state lately, and that he was
favorably impressed is vsry apparent
from this special edition. Printers' ink
has made Los Angeles—of course, in
connection with her natural advan
tages. Mr. Boruck seems to have been
liberally patronized here, and if San
Francisco business men would emulate
onr own in tbe liberality of their patron
age of the press in all portions of the
state there would not be such a howl
there just now about dull times.
The second year's course of the Unity
Club of Los Angeles has been an
nounced, the programme being replete j
with interest, and embracing a great
variety oi topicß and interesting social
features, in which a high range of
musical selections will be rendered.
The Unity Club has contributed greatly
both to the amusement and inatruction
of onr people, and it ia but in the initial
of its usefulness. It might perbape
bave been advisable to sacrifice some of
tbe didactic features of the course to
lighter matters. There must be many
highly travelled persons amongst the
men and women ot Los Angeles, and
such matters are of perennial interest.
We throw out this suggestion for the
future, without desiring to reflect in
vidiously on the admirable attractions
presented in the neatly printed sketch
that lies on our table.
Quite an excitement iB working up in
this state about the Johannesberg gold
measures recently discovered in South
Africa. Orders ior mining machinery
for those mines have recantly reached
the California foundries, and a com
pany of practical miners haa been or
ganized in Oakland to proceed to the
field of new discoveries, ft is estimated
that each member will require to be
supplied with between $100 end ftWO to
pay the cost of reaching the new African
mines. A gentleman in San Franciaco
who has juat returned from Johannes
burg makea what appears to be the very
wild statement tbat the field alreauy
prospected will yield £350,000,000 worth
of gold, and that the district holda out
the promise of adding more to tho vol
ume of the world's gold than did both
California and Australia together. That
sounds big,
The first Monday ,n October haa been
Mt apart by statute in honor of labor.
Many oi the states have also demoted a
day iv the year to the same gracious
observance. There ia no country on the
fane of. tha aarth wham lahnr ia nam
highly esteemed or where it ia awarded
more privileges or is endowed with
greater possibilities than in the United
States. This is as it should be. Labor
has, in a space of time that is wonder
fully short when we compare the slow
advances made by other countries with
the amazing development achieved in
this, brought the United States to its
present exalted position amongst the
nations. It ia for this reason, as well as
the position of natural dignity which
labor occupies, that the people of this
country are anxious to place it on the
high pedestal wbicb belongs to it of
right. The day will be celebrated by
tbe closing of all official places of busi
ness and the banks, and many stores
will have their shutters up. That there
will be any set observance of the day
by parade we have not heard. The day,
however, will serve to more closely fix
in the mind of all classes the honor
that is dne to that great attribute of our
physical nature by which nations are
built np and the human family sustained
in its progressive career.
A very thoughful and scholarly paper
was published a short time ago in one of
the magazines by Governor I'ennoyer,
of Oregon, in which that gentleman
traced the cause of the several dark and
miserable epochs of tbe world to the
scarcity of the precious metals as a
measure of values. The governor went
on to show tbat if at tbe crucial periods
of the world's history to which he re
ferred either one of the metals bad been
withdrawn from its function as a meas
ure of values in exchange, the sufferings
of tbe human family would have been
intensified, and a condition of things
brought about which would have de
stroyed all the advances that bad been
gained in civilization up to tbat time,
and forced society back into a condition
of hopeless barbarism.
The governor of Oregon was not the
first public man to draw attention to
tbe transcendent figure which the me
tallic representatives of value have cut
in the progress of mankind. W. H.
Grenfell, an ex-governor of the Bank of
England, has just contributed an article
to the Fortnightly Review for Septem
ber on "Gladstone and the Currency,"
in which he takes the same ground as
Pennoyer, and quotes a moat significant
and conclusive passage from Alison's
History of England in support of his
view. The following is the passage wbicb
Mr. Grenfell cites to show that contrac
tion has ushered in the night whenever
the progress of humanity has been under
eclipse, and the dawn has only re-ap
peared simultaneously with the re-ap
pearance of a bountiful circulation of
the precious metals in the affairs of
mankind. We quote:
"Ihe two greatest events that have
occurred in the history of mankind have
been directly brought about by a con
traction ar>d, on tbe other hand, an ex
pansion of the circulating medium of
society. The fall of the Roman empire,
so long ascribed in ignorance to slavery,
heathenism and moral coiruption, was
in reality brought about by a decline in
tho ailver and gold mine? of Spain and
Greece. And, as if Providence had in
tended to reveal in the clearest manner
the influence of this mighty on
human affairs, the resurrection of man
kind from the ruin which those causes
had produced waa owing to a directly
opposite set of agencies being put in
motion. Colurabua led the way in ths
career of renovation. When he spread
hia sails across the Atlantic, he bore
mankind and ita fortune? in his barque.
The annual supply of the precious
metals for the uao of the globe was
tripled; before* a century had expired
the prices of every species of
produce were quadrupled. The
weight of dfbt and taxea insenai
blv wore olf under tbe influence
of that prodigious increase. In the ren
ovation of industry the relations of soci
ety were changed, the weight of feudal
ism cast off, the rightß of man estab
lished. Among the many concurring
cauaea which conspired to bring about
that mighty consummation, the most
important, though hitherto the leaat ob
served, was the discovery of Mexico and
Peru. If the circulating mediuji of thiß
globo had remained stationary or declin
ing, aa it waa from 1815 to 1849, ftom the
effects of the South American revolution
and from English legislation, the necea-
Bary reault must have beeh that it would
have become altogether inadequate to
the wantß of man; and not only would
indußtry have oeen everywhere cramped,
but the price of produce would have uni
versally and constantly fallen. Money
wonld have every day become more val
uable ; all other articles measured in
money, lesa ao ; debt aud taxes would
have been constantly increasing in
weight and oppression. The fate which
crushed Home iv undent, and haa all
but crushed Great Britain in modern
times, would have bceu that of the
whole family of mankind. All theae
evils have been entirely obviated, and
the opposite Bet of bleaainga introduced,
by the opening of tho groat treasures oi
nature in California and Australia."
It will be observed, clearly, that the
dark and miserable epochs in human
history have been tbe rosult of the con
traction o! the circulating medium by
the inadequacy of its volume to meet
the growing wanta of the human family.
The measure that would suffice for the
world's needs in the time of the Tar
quinß would have been altogether inad
equate during tho Augustan period,
wheu Rome had tho traaeuree of the
w hole world to draw upon. But dining |
the decadence of the empire and just
prior to the twilight that ushered in the
long and dreary epoch of the dark agea,
the mines that bad sustained the super
fluities oi the masters of the world had
given out and the preciouß metals had
almost completely retired from circula
It waanottill anew continent, with ita
almost unlimited Btores of metallic
wealth, had been discovered that the
broad sunlight a?siin dawned on civil
ization. Since that time every *reat
upriaing of tho people has been raised
by the artificial contraction of
by the classes who bad contr t.
The French revolution eprang fie
miseries of tho people who were re ud
to live upon roots, whilst the madtor
claaaea rioted in the luxuries which
their political nvatem of oppression en
abled them to maintain.
world has there been a wide-spread at
tempt to bring the masses nnder the
yoke of despotic oppression by deliber
ately producing contraction and scarcity
by artificially destroying the circulat
ing power of one half of the metallic
measure of values. In the present case
a panic of distress has besn forced by
legislation upon tbe civilized world.
And curious to say this distress is not
brought by a scarcity of the metal at
tacked, but, as the raonometallists al
lege, by a plethora of it. It is needless
to tell these men the fact tbat the world's
supply of the two metals is very nearly
equal. They are bent on contraction,
and the only way in which they can se
cure their end is to destroy the value of
silvsr as a money.
When the monometallists point to
the large production of silver from the
mines of this country and Mexico as a
reason for forcing the disparity of
value the bi-mstallists can restore the
balance by citing the fact that gold
measures are now being developed in
South Africa which promise to yield re
turns greater than those that were ever
realized even from California and Aus
What the world wants is that ths
white metal should be restored to its
natural place on a parity with gold. No
reason, in fact, whatever exists for its
demonetization except the greed o! the
creditor classes. The contraction of
circulation and the consequent impover
ishment of the masses, means a long
season of harvest and power and rule to
those who are endeavoring to bring about
this fictitious era of calamity, but tbe
people everywhere should resist to the
bitterend this bold attempt to pass them
over, bound band and foot, to the tender
mercies of the gold bugs. The brave
little band of United States ssnators
who are now resisting the unconditional
repeal of tbe Sherman act, is the only
bulwark tbat stands between tbe people
of this country and a long era of national
It appears that an occasional snob
crops ont in the imperial family of Aus
tria. It would really seem as if the
antiquity of the Hapsburgsiß sufficiently
great to allow its members to adopt un
pretentious manners. A nephew of the
emperor of Austria, and heir presump
tive to tbe crown, visited the Austrian
department of the exposition at Chicago
the other day, and decidedly Bnubbed a
distinguished party that had been in
vited to meet him. He did not so much
as acknowledge their presence in any
manner, and when he retired, after
spending two or three minutes in the
art salon, a red curtain was drawn
across tbe doorway to prevent any one
from following bim. Considering that
the thirty or forty, persons who had
le9n invited to meet him were of excep
tionally high standing the bruaqueness
of the proceeding was quite oat of the
common. When Louis Phillips was in
ths United States he charmed everyone
by bia politeness, and for months we
had in Los Angeleß a nephew of the
emperor of Austria who managed to
plesee everybody and to maintain his
incognito. This gentleman, the Arch
duke Ludwig Salvator, wrote a book
devoted to a description of - Loa Angeles
city and county, illustrated by hie own
pencil, which was issued from the im
perial press of Vienna, in 187r>. There
are a number of copies of the work ex
tant, one of them being in the posses
sion of Prof. Cuyae. His imperial
highness was a thorough lover of Lob
Angeles, and how our tuft-hunters
failed to diecover his identity during
the monthe he and his suite remained
here is a mystery indeed. The incident
in Chicago was the more inexplicable
because the guests invited to meet the
Archduke Franz Ferdinand had assem
bled at tbe request of the Austrian con
sul-general. Franz Ferdinand is cer
tainly not posseased of the genial man
ners of hia counein, the Archduke
Ludwig Salvator.
There is one significant circumstance
about Los Angeles today tbat should not
be overlooked, and that is while we are
building every day, and in every quarter
oi tbe city, there is scarcely a vacant
bouse to be found. The city is filling up
with a most desirable class of popula
tion, and the cry is, "Still they come."
For the first time in a long while Los
Angelei last week failed to show an in
crease in tbe clearing house report over
the same week last year. But the per
centage of decrease was the smallest
shown by any city in the country, while
the week before Lob Angeles was the
only place in tho United States tbat
showed a downright increase over the
equivalent week ol laat year. There is
a heap of meaning in theae two facts.
They show iucontestably that this city
iia still in the swim, no matter what
towns may be out of it. With the close
of tho Chicago exposition an extraordi
nary number of enterprising persons,
amply provided with means, will be
looking for a place in which to locate,
j Myriads of these people have already
i made up their minda that Los Angelea
is the coming great center oi attraction,
and they are right.
Their Aaaoelallon to HoM Ita Semi-
Ann aal Klectlou.
The Law Student's association which
was organized laat spring, has been the
source of a great deal of benefit to its
members during the paßt summer.
There have been two jlsases weekly—
one on the cedes, conducted by C. K.
llallownv, epq., the other under the able
leaderßliip ot Mr. Mathews, has just
completed a thorough study of Black-
Btone'L commentaries.
On next Tuesday evening the semi
annual election of officers ol the associa
tion will take place at 7:30 p. in. iv the
law library rooma in the court house.
All members of the association are urged
to bs on hand. Also any student desir
ing to join the organization is invited to
ba present aa the course of study for the
coming winter will bo discussed.
For Over Fifty Yeara
Mrs. WINIOW'B Soutiuni; dYRiT .in been uaed
for children isetaing. it soothe* Ihe child,
►often i the Kumn. »ll*ys all pair. cu-n« wind
colic. uud 18 tho bent remedy ioi diirrhco.i.
I hear Mr. Klokke, of the chamber of
commerce, is very much distressed
about his pet pumpkin from this semi
tropie land being outweighed by one
from the semi-arctic reaion of Canada.
The chamber ot commerce people
have read doubtless of the Jumping
Frog of Calaveras, and the important
part that some shot, in tae place where
it would do the most good, played in his
jumping contests.
Of course it is not desired to add to
Mr. Klokke's depression, bnt I once
heard a man who is an officer oi the
chamber of commerce and supposedly
well informed, under the mellowing in
fluence of some of "Billy's" beer, make
some very suspicious remarks about tbe
use of shot and big exhibition pump
He then went so far as to describe
how a big pumpkin might be minutely
punctured and its weight materially
increased by introducing through the
puncture a large quantity of bird shot.
A local society paper states that a
raaeqaerr.de to be given this evening
has caused a social sensation. The
came being the inviting of a very
wealthy young man whose escapades
have brought him an unenviable no
Without discussing the proper social
status of the young man in question it is
safe to assert that if be was only mod
erately wealthy he would never have
acquired the present opposition to his
social progress.
Fortunately for a number of young
society men hereabouts they are not
conspicuous enough to make their
eacapadee "news," and so they are
easily and with welcome received.
Wealth has some drawbacks it seems,
for it often makeB the only distinction
between persons and personages, and
the latter are given notoriety where the
former escape it.
After all, ladied and gentlemen, there
is but one capital sin in society, and
that is stupidity. The others are venial
and are often forgiven or forgotten.
Sometimes ceneoroiasness and stupid
ity are synonyms.
J. D. Spinney of Ventura has false
teeth. This used to be a eecret, but as
Mr. Spinney has disclosed the fact him
self on two occasions it might as well be
Mr. Sp'nney usually travels between
his home and San Francisco by steamer.
A friend of bis m=t him in the bay city
about a month ago just an he landed,
end was startled to see a terrible change
in him.
"What's the matter, Spin?" he anx
iously queried.
"Mum, mum, mum—bur-rr-mum,"
was rlio reply.
'•What!" cried the friend; "can't
vou talk?"
Hereupon thp usually amiable Spin
ney executed a war dance, his muuiblee
sounded orofane, and at last he drew
•nt a pencil and paper and wrote:
"Cirne up by steamer; seaeick; lost mv
teeth overboard; new set tomorrow
will cost me $40; damn; goodbye;"
and off be went.
A few days later he was seen all
smiles, with a tine new set of teeth. He
was on his way to Los Angeles and was
about to take the steamer aeain.
'Better go overland, Spin," remon
strated hiB friend; "you might lust
those teeth."
But "Spin" was not afraid. He die
not often get pirU, un<t ko t.Lv
chances, so he sailed away.
The friend came down by train and,
having seme business at Uedondo, speet
a few days there. The dav uft«r oiu ar
rival the steamer from San Franc.eco
wae due, and he thought he would sur
prise Spinney by meeting him. He
eoon saw him coming down the gang
plank, and he was the> same, hollow
cheeked, tongue-tied Bpinnay that had
landed from the boat in San Francisco.
"Why, great heavens, 'Snin,' you
have lost vour teeth again," said the
Lob AnsreleB man. Spinney nodded
"Old fellow," continued his friend,
"you had better travel by train after
this or else peoDle will suspect that
you have ur5 teeth, false or real;" and
Spinney haB taken the advice.*
yir. Theodore S. Van Dyke, one of the
many former Kan Diegaiiß now living
here, is a literary man with a keen eye
to business. When the boom burated,
and money waa Bcarcer than cocktails
are in Pasadena, he sat himself down
and wrote a novel in which the boom
was described in detail, and ever Bince
then financial stringency haa bsan an
unknown condition to bim. Hia book,
which waa a g»od one, sold better than
town lots in an 1887 subdivision, and he
has corrected the only mistake he made
by coming to this city.
On Saturday night Riverside became
a prohibition town. According to the
law of compensation, Editor Piaisted
ought to get that poatoffice now, sure.
Los Angeles Theatbb —Tbe wonder
fnl Urania Spectacles, boh this evening
and tomorrow, with its wealth of eoeuery
and marvelous electric light effects,
afford tho public of this city
a chance to enjoy a treat
of genuine interest. N> writer
has yet been able to fully describe the
wonderful features of this grand enter
tainment. The New York Herald has
declared that its xeeneaare tbe grandest
yet conceived by human hands or
The success which it has enjoyed in
San Francisco, tiret at the lialdwin
theater for one week, followed by an
equally successful engagement at Siock
well's theater for two weekß, has been
frequently reported in these columns.
No entertainment that has yet visited
tbs Pacific coast this season, with the
possible exception of Heniy Irvings,
has excited morn favorable interest and
press comment than the recent Urania
performances at Sin Francisco. There
is but one universal opinion regarding
this attraction, ana that is that it gives
more satisfaction to its patrons than any
other form of entertainment that could
be presented in a theater.
M haii Suture
Keed3 assistance, it may be best to ren
der it promptly, but one mould remem
ber to use even the most perfect rem
edies only 'vhen needed. The best and
most simple and gentle remedy is the
Syrup of Fiiff, manuf&cturod by the
California Fig Syrup Co.
Our llouio Hrew»
Msier & ZMbeleia'a laser, frtsh from the
brcweiy, on draught in all the i.rinclpil a*
loons, Unlive ed promptly in bottles or kur.
Ofllcj and brewery, aVtl Allio utrjet. Tele
pho. o 91.
Last Saturday evening the home of
Mrs. Pettkowsky waa the scene of a very
pleasant surprise party, given in honor
of Miss Lizzie Goetz by her many friends.
Tbe evening was very pleasantly spent
in games and dancing, after wbich re
freshments were served. Among those
present were Misses L. Goets, 8. Bras
mer, G. Horgan, B. Nead, J. Smith, G.
Brossmer, G. Stoermer, N. Dold, A.
Stoermer, Jndge D. W. Stanburv of San
Jacinto, Messrs. W. Brossmer. E. Zobe
lein, C. J. Blumenthal, G. Norton, G.
Kastene, A. Mendelsohn, W. E. Riley,
P. Smith, G. Stephens, C. Riley, Rev.
J. A. Codorl of Pasadena, Col. W. S.
Mendelsohn of San Diego.
A pleasant surprise party was given
Miss Maizie Andross at her home, No.
328 West Twenty-third street, last Fri
day evening. A pleasant evening was
passed bp the following persona: Misses
M. Lampman, Maizie Andross, K.
Lampman, M. Dolson, D. Maxwell. E.
Lecer.R. Raiford. G. Raiford, P. Fan
cher. L. Fancher, E. Louie, F. Mepham,
Mepham and Bugler; Mrs. E. H. An
dross; Messrs. W. B. Hoxie, Tbos. R.
Smith, W. M. Oarsey, Ernest Wise. 0.
G. Coleman, A. H. Donahue, J. R. Rog
ers, E D. Phenis, J. H. Adams, Chas.
G. S. Cheney.
Fire ast Louisville.
LotisviLLE, Ky., Oct. I.—Fire broke
out tbia afternoon in a box car standing
«m the tracks of tbe Standard Oil com
pany's refinery, and before it could be
extinguished property to the amount of
$40,000 was consumed; no insurance.
The fire was of incendiary origin. The
Western Union wires south, wbich run
by the refinery, are down and communi
cation is cut off for the night.
for the women who suffers, if they'll
only turn "towards it. There's a
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make women miserable. It's Dr.
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It's a legitimate medicine tbats
Eurely vegetable and perfectly
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. well as uterine, tonic and nervine,
renewing and invigorating the entire
system. It regulates and promotes
all the proper functions of woman
hood, improves digestion, enriches
tho blood, dispels aches and pains,
brings refreshing sleep, and restores
health and strength.
For periodical pains, weak back,
bearing - down sensations, nervous
prostration, and all "female com
plaints" and irregularities, " Favor
ite Prescription" is a positive reme
dy—the only one that's so sure and
! certain that it can be guaranteed.
jlf it, doesn't benefit or core, you
\ have your money back.
Jila<ncai nine granules — unj,
svga "ooatcd Pellets of Dr. Pierce—
scarcely larger than mustard seeds,
yet powerful to cure —active yet
mild in operation. The best Liver
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„, f» I ' ' -'
Main Office, 185 West First. H|; .fc i >
Works, 715-717-719 N. Main Jb^LF^HI.B'
ON TBI COAST. V **""'- ,1
Modern In ideas. Always up with |MkjH
the times. jjj> ' '.'.v ' >•..•*, ' 'i-,'- i ' j
What we jnaka a speetalty of: Iffi^eVafir?
17-eodlyr TRY US. Hill j1 - -
H» 1 t."""ur.-i; nil nervousness ordlscaaes»f the general.»« ovgnr.s
HA w tW' ,~ T S?"E e f.. i ««* lrlniiliond rSl«>oi)leii«n«'pu. Tired !•«•>■ !
■ Wl? ,01 »&.V™i„«l
IN V s-rrmainrPnc- ♦
2fi V»T \ £»T^Mtln£tlonfw'swhwe aU else fails. The dorlor
S \y W g" d ,^ov^tr.c[rVuvc Sri nolplo on which the vitality ol tho
BEFORE AND AFTER skxuai. apparatus Is (iepenaent. t
Th. reuen wiry anfferen. are not
are tronblod wit!. »•.«,.«»« 111-. hrwhlOhCl fIBBNJ Ml the "" 1 OiV- rU o rVoy t a permanent omo Is
plaint without an * '«•', ?, " V, .^""oTr'u'nMn«l testimonials.
Cat afleeiea »» the mat el «sx boxes, Si.no a !><>*, fix ror ? >.ij. m<\u i .> i ■ .
rdd?e» i»AVoI. MEUU'IHB CO.* l\ O. Box 23VC., San Franckco, Cat, ibl HI
C. H. HANCE, Agent, 177 ami 179 N. Spring St., Los Angela, Cal. _
Best in
J 1 ' ' American ami European Plan*.
iUasonable Kates.
'Tp 5-7 4m i-aorKiKToas
IMPORTING GROCER, 136 1 138 S. Spring
7-25 lv __.
QBO. D. 33E5TT3. KDW 13. SILENT.
Cboioe lot! B.W. par to! city from $250 to Flva or s ix room houses on electric Hue, S.
$1000. w., *to to $25 per month.
.'iTnTen!. 1300 "» *" h " °' -SSKX'ona SRlStt?
upon bailments, cation, modern,etc.: »40 per month.
Bustsew property on Spring, Miln or Broad- lwo f urn i sr ,ed cottage* on Flower st.a.d
way: a lew choice luvestmenia Rockwood aye.. each .fao pr mou'li. i arise
Oillsndseeus. Bu°luc.« 1< good. Tourists lurulshed ho« <0 ». y 1.
wi,l flml our office an intelligence burjau, List your property with us. Tbe demand tl
where they are always welcome. go.d. See what we have.
S.T.. UoagKlt HgCQNn ST. ANN BKII4I)WAY.JN"SjtNQ«I.*».
WINE MERCHANT, 131 N. Main st. IMenl Telephone 38.
acres ol land, all in hifjh state of cultivation ;cnfejje
houaebMu -Bniehed, of sev.'n bath eon kitchw. t<***Vr
am™?'cottai.» of three rooms for laborers; about foul ewej" $***m
5 acres Knßli >h Walnuts ; G acres Wlpter kf
b-m - tw« Mteaiiin wells; about 3000 'set sorvics pipe and ):ydn»n<jj.
fint-c'l-'- «ctb. alfalfa and orange land; all fsnced and Cross f.oe*!
114 N. Beaudry aye . 10% Ange.p'. Hil.
Slp.rl * w '
Stock Up For the Winter and Get the
Benefit of Summer Prices.
1 » ■■ t J ->1 ■
It Is Prepared Expressly For Sulphur JUths at Home. J
0 7tm uODi-KICY dt MuOHU, 103 d. fct?JU*G St., Adr.M .
. I 1 " , ...-■"""*"' '."""IT?™"- ... .

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