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CLIMATE AND CROPS.
HOW THE FOOD SUPPLIES OF THE EARTH ARE REGULATED. Agrloultnre Is th* Baals of All Subsistence bnt Yet tbe Host Thickly *e.ltru Spofj Are Not by Any Mean* the Mo, I , ritllr. Java's Population. How much room i.; th rp earth for mankind:' Thin . q ientinn which ia often fffeu-ed and wi • >« an swered in a groat tv»w. way* Aa all food is either ■ 1 ly derived from the and tho plants need >U< light . heat of tho sun, the questioii iih to huw the light and heat are dlatrihated is an important one. If we assnme (which ii true) that only 60 per cent ot 1 ho heat of the sun reaches tho earth, the remainder being absorbed by the atmosphere, then latitudes 20 degrees north and sooth will receive 93 por cent; 40 degrees north and south, 68 per cent; 60 degreoe north and south, 40 per cent, and the poles only 17 per cent of the heat received at the equa tor. Therefore the countries which on account of tho amount of heat received are in the most favorable cironmstances to produce a great amount of vegetable food lie in the tropics, provided the other condition of plant life is found that is, dampness. In Europe people were particularly impressed with tho information commu nicated by Humboldt, on his return from his American journey, concerning tho great amount of food furnished by the banana in tropical countries. It was later proved* however, that the distin guished naturalist waa mistaken, first, in ascribing so high a state of productive ness to the banana, and, second, because the banana is not generally suitable to be used as the principal food for man. As the grains are cultivated wherever agriculture is advanced, in the damp parts of south and east Asia we find rice, in the dry parts of India and tho greater part of tropical Africa, millet and sago, and in tropical America, p*tn oipally corn. The banana is oven less fitted to fur nish tho staple food than the potato. As an acceasory, however, like the potato in the wealthy countries of Europe and North America, it is very important. As a dense population is only possible where there is a certain amount of cultivation, we must keep in mind the experience of many thousand yearß and acenpt the grains as the base of notirishment. Tho Little Antilles and Mascarene is lands are of intense fertility and export a great deal of sugar and import not only industrial products, but a good deal of foodstuff. The ground, therefore, does not directly nourish the population. Several parts of India export foodstuffs, and there is no trustworthy information as to the interior commerce in these products. Tonquin has too lately been annexed to France to obtain trustworthy statistics. Java, with Madura, is alone suited to our statistical necessities. This country is sufficiently large, it furnishes good statistics of agriculture and commerce, and the imports and ex ports are carefully registered. The pop ulation is about aa dense as in Belgium and Saxony, but life is supported under very different circumstances. Saxony •nd Belgium Import foodstuffs and ex port mineral and manufactured prod ucts. Java imports a very small amount of rice and salt fish and exports many more agricultural products. It not only supplies its own people with food, but finds it possible to buy mineral and manufactured products. It might be supposed that this immense population would be divided in a certain proportion on the island, and either that its increase would be small, as in France and Bel gium, or else there would be a large emigration, as from Great Britain or Germany. Neither case ia trne. Emigration is acarcely known. . The population in creases at the rate of 1 per cent a year, and ita distribution varies so greatly that in the eastern portion there are fewer people than in tho swampy prov ince of Minsk, in Russia, and in the central part there are almost twice as many people as iv Belgium and Saxony, and yet, 8>) por rent of the population in this parr . f the Island live by agricul ture. Rice is tl est ipie, and tho statistics give <:fk kilo-Tram to each inhabitant, (inly about 1 % per cent of tho surface of ':«> '' i;.. i devoted to the culture of "• i 1 ia .s) very primitive *ta.' '■ ai has taken it op, a- <? thy •! will be greatly leer, a ,cd. ' v■ is 'Mountainous coun try, bu* the ino'.iutstjfls are not high, end the ram;.ill is great, and rice can bo cultivated on .'0 por cent of the surface for the 'irst crop and 10 per cent for the second. Wo havo therefore a possible extension of the cultivation of rice to «Vi(H),'MM> hectares. An averiigo crop to this amount of acreage would support 9,000,000 people. Tbe surface of Java could be divided in this manner: Thirty por cent of tho water surface would produce rice, vege tables, breadfruit and agricultural ex ports. Fifteen per cent, not watered, would produce breadfruit and agricul tural exports; eight per cent, not water ed, coffee and tea plantations; two per Sent, watered, sugar cane. Thero would then be left 45 per cent for forests, gar dens, meadows, waters, roads and dwell ings. The people of Java need not then be condemned to live on rice alone, Fruits are very important and necessary for health, and in Java alone are found 100 different kinds. Cattle can be easily raised, and the superabundant numbers of water plant** insects and worms that tre found in tropical countries furnish an easy means of feeding fish and fowls. \te find therefore that in this country 800 men could find support on one square kilometer, or more than four times as many people as aro now there.—Alei tider Wolikof in Breslau Deutsche evue. Disproving an Old Adaffe. A certain newspaper claims to publish nearly 100,000 "want ads.," and yet we 6 are told "Man wants but little here be low. "-Truth. Strength and Health. If yon are not feeling strong and healthy, try Xlectric Bitters. If "La Qrlppe" haa left yon weak and weary, use Xlectric Bitten. This remedy acts directly on liver, stomach and kidneys, gently aiding those organs to perform 1 their functions. It yon are afflicted with slok headache, yon will find speedy and permanent relief by talcing Electric Bitters. One trial will convince you that thia is tbe remedy you need. •Large bottles only 500. at C F. ilelnaemau, druggist and chemist, 322 S. Mai v street, STEAMBOATING ON THE OHIO. It Was at the llelget of Its rrosporlty Half is Century Ace, It was from 1840 to 1855 that Btearn boating was at its height. Fortunes were made in thoso years by men who owned and ran boats. There were lota of steamern on the river then. The em ir; ilustrieo of that period depended on th ' ri '.'or entirely, for railroads had inly been proposed—not built. About !>- >'s wero built at Pittsburg annually to run on tho Ohio and Missis i' This city was noted for ■ -rafts it placed on tho water, as con: •r F tbe biggest and best running i- oners ero built at the headwaters of , th" Ohio. i 'l)o> uoats of tha early steamboating ' , wero all side wheelers. It was not , until late that the advent of tho stern wheel boiits occurred, and when it did they wero not looked upon with favor by tho denizens of the side wheel crafts. The rivermen regarded them as an in ferior kind of boat, on whose decks it was beneath tho dignity of a first class steamboatman to tread. Tho packets were of good slzo and stoutly built. They wore not supplied with swinging stages and steam cap stans, and their engines were of sure but not so graceful movement aa engines now, and electric lights for steamboats were not even dreamed of. But they 6erved their purpose in making big mon ey for their owners. There was but ono organized packet company running boats down the river from Pittsburg. It was the old Pittsburg and Cincinnati Packet line, and it owned abont 25 steamboats, some of which left the Pittsburg wimrf daily. Among them were tho Buclreyo State, tho Hibernia, Pittsburg, Crystal Palace and Pennsyl vania. These boats were all r.toutly built and especially adapted for fust running. The laws relating to racing were not so stringent then as now, and exciting contests of speed on tho river occurred daily. Ono of the swiftest of the packets was the Pennsylvania. Sho was the largest of the Cincinnati boats and made some splendid records on tbe Ohio. She was 210 feet long and lii feet beam. Another fast steamer was tho Alleghany. She was not so large as the Pennsylvania, but was almost as speedy. Some of these old Cincinnati Packet line boats were sunk, a few burned, and the others wore out in the river service. Besides the Cincinnati company's pack ets there were several steamers, most of them owned by Pittsbtirgors, which ran down tho river nnd which had no regu lar trades, but mado trips whenever and wherever there was occasion for their services. They were chiefly to St. Louis and New Orleans, the trip to tho last named point being completed in about 20 days. There were a few boats run ning up tho Monongahela and Alleghany rivers. Brownsville was as far upas the slackwarter improvements extended on tho Monongahela, and Franklin woo the head of navigation on the Alleghany. —Pittsburg Post. A Dardlstan Legend of a Bear. Two women, a another and her little daughter, were one night watching their field of Indian corn—"makai" —against the inroads of the bears. The mother had to go to her house to prepare the food and ordered her daughter to light a fire outside. While she was doing this a bear came and took her away. He car ried her to his den and daily brought her to eat and driuk. He rolled a bjg ston* in front of the den whenever ue,went away on his toum, which the giri was not strong enough to move. When she became old enough to do this, ho used daily to lick her feot, by which they became swollen and gradu ally dwindled down to mere misshapen stumps. The girl eventually died, and the poor bear, after vain efforts to re store her to life, roamed disconsolately about the fields.—Dr. Leitner in Asiatio Quarterly. A Book Brought Down From Heaven. According to Mohammedan belief, the first copy of the Koran, or Alkoran, their sacred book, was brought down from the highest to the lowest heaven by Gabriel on the mysterious night of Al Khade in the month of Bamadan. This wonderful book, written in heaven and bound in satin, jewels and gold, was communicated to Mohammed at differ ent times during a period of 28 years. This was dono, according to Moham medan belief, either by Gabriel in hu man shape or by God himself. When Gabriel act ed as translator and commu nicator, he did so "with a great sound of music and bells." God appeared either "veiled or unveiled during Mohammed's waking hours or during dreams at night."—St. Louis Bepublic. Why Notr Apropos of Marion Crawford's remark about our mustached butlers, that they amused him after the shorn ones of Eng land, why won't somebody say that our butlers—our American butlers—wear mustaches, and we, when abroad, find it amusing to see the English butlers smooth shaven, and wonder why thoir masters do not insist that their mouths be covered. Will the time ever come when we wiH dare to be Americans? There are great lessons to be learned from the older nations of the world, great models to be studied and wisdom to be got from the experience which is the accretion of centuries, concerning which the taste of one cultivated com munity is as good as that of any other. —New York Times. The Cat Was Hungry. A young lady bookkeeper employed in an office at South Manchester, Conn., has been in the habit for some time past of giving the office cat a piece of meat for its lunch every day. Precaution is taken to lay a piece of paper under the meat to avoid greasing the floor. The other day at lnnch hour, when there was no meat, pussy begged for some in her most intelligent fashion, and at last go ing to the wastebasket dragged forth her regular paper table oloth and laid it properly for the Ledger. Miles' Narva and Liver Pllla Act oa a new principal—regulating the lover stomach and Dowels through the nerves. A new discovery. Dr Miles' pills speedily cure biliousness, bad tastes, terpld liver, piles, con stipation. Unequalled for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, sorest. Fifty doses 20 cents. Samples free. C. H. Hence, 177 North Spring. rroi. l. Loeb'a musical studio opens Sept. IS Hi, 188.. 4 south spring street. Call Tues days, Thursday! and Saturdays. LOS ANGELES HERALD* MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2. 1893. LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS. (The quotations given below are current wnolesala selling price;.] Poultry Mild feces. , PonLTiiv—Hons, B6 0055.50 per doz.; young roosters, $3.00 (13.50: old roosters, $5,00; broil ers, ¥'-00(42.50; docks, .tT.0035.c0; turkeys, 1 .'■ II I . |.• r lb. lions— California ranch, per do/.., 27ig2Hc; eastern, 23r#25c. Dairy Product«. BtiTTaß—Fancy creamery, 28 ounce 'quares, 55C«1>7!~,0; fancy '"try, per roll, i 7-.. 450. . choice, 4&@i7>4 ... Oasasß-£«av.-i.i. n, ; ;.it .;lc: California, large, 11c; 8-H hand, I .If.; Ycung America, 12e. Vegetal Iss. Beans—Navy rr -mall white, per 100 lbs., $2.75(03.25; p:, . p.> 1 (JO 83.0053.50; hlacE-eycd. par 100 lbs, Lima, *3.503*3.75. Potatoes—Per luoio-., ■ 15300 a. Bkkti—Per 100 lb>., M w Cadbagk—Per 100 lbs., bHHrtOc. Car rota-Per 100 lbs., ¥1.00. Ciur.ns—Dry, per siring, 16cm SI. ONIONK-Pur 100 lbs.. $1.(10(4$ 1,25. Parsnips—Per 100 lbs.. $1 SO. SweßT PotATOES-Per 100 lbs., $1.00. Tomatoes—Per box, 50c. TunNiFS-Per 100 lbs., 80j. Mill Products. Floub—Per bbl., L. A. XXXX, $3.00; Capitol Hills, $3.00; Sprrry's, $l.; 5; Drifted Snow, $4.15; Victor, $1.15; Crown, $4.15; Btocklonla, $4.15. Mill Feed—Bran, per ton, $21; shorts, $23; mixed feed (oorn and barley), per 100 lbs.,sl; cracked corn, $1.05: fred meal, $1.13; rolled barley, 75c. Fresh Fruits. Ari'Laa—Per box, $1.00 *1 25. Pbaciies—Per box. 65 r t}7sc. Pbabs—Per box. $i 00. Grapes—Per box, (ioia)t>se. WATBBMrXONs-rtr doz, 75c@$l. Cantaloupes—Per doz, 55fr}85c. Dried Kruli. AppLBS-Sun-dried, sacks, 7(g9c per lb; boxes, 10(<9i 10, fauoy evaporated, ll'«H2c. ArnicoTs—Fansy, per lb, lOcajllc; choice. SfflOc, Phacbss—Fancy, uupeeled, per lb, 5@8o; peeled, 6@loc. Prunes—Choice, bones, per lb; 9910 c; sacks, Bf39c; fanoy, 10®12c. Smoked Meats. Ktc. Rams—Rex, per lb., 1 ; ■~<■. Bacon —Rex, per lb., Defiance, llgbi medium, 10*40. Pork—Dry salt, lb. Driko Bkef—Per lb.. 13c. Lakd—Per lb,, in tierces, compound, BS4c. Eagle, pure, 10c; Rex, pure, lOJic; special brand, lie. Grain and Hay. Barley—Per cental, 75c. Wheat-No. 1, per oantal, $1.10. Cobn—Per cental, $1.00. Oats—No. 1. por cental, $1 50. Hay—Oat, $S«0; wheat, $9(1*10; barley, $3 (80: slfalla. $0010. Straw—Barley, per ton, $5; wheat, $5. Wines and Liquors. [Quotations oa liquors revised by H J. Woolla cott, importer and exiorter. Bee ad.] Champaiink- Milium, pints, $35: quart*, $33; Pommary, pints, quaus, $34 50: Roe derer, pints, $30.50; quarts, $34.50; Monopo c, pint., $35; quarts $33; Delbeek, pints, $31; qlllllts. $32. Bittebb-Angostura, $18.15: Datniana, $7: Fernet Branca, $16.50; Hostetter's, 88 50; Amer Picon $17; Harler's Wild Cherry, $7 75; Peruvian, $7 75; Peppermint, $2.25; Venezue la, $8.25; Lash, $7. Alk —Baas .* u»., by Foster, $11.75; by Burke, $i 7.50: Tennent's. $13.50; McMu.lon's. $21. Stolt — Gu>nea*'», by Foster, $i 1.50; by Burke, $17.50; Johnson, $1150; Tennent's. $12. Beer—Val Blalz Milwaukee, quarts, $1150; pints $12: Red Ribbon, quarts,sls; pints, $l(i. .Extractop Malt—Hon's Ma1t,53.25; Liquid Bread, $3.75; Best Tonic, $2.75 per dozen. WmsiY-Dully's Malt. $0.i6: Hermitage, $11; Belle of Bourbon, $9.50; H. J. •«. Hotir bon, $8.50: II J. W. P.ye, $8.50; Mellwood. $11; J. H. Cutter O. X., $11.05; A No. 1, $8.50; Old Taylor, $12. Whisky by Bbl—From $1.05 to $3.45 per gallon, according to age Scotch Whisk y—Stewart's Aberdeen, $12.50; Qarnklrk. $13.00. Irish Whisky—lrish Malt, $11.00; Burkes, $13 00. Keiis—Five gallon, 65c; 10-gallon, f)0c; half barrels, $1.55. Demijohns—Half gallons, $2.75; one gallon, $3.75. OtNoEP. Ale-C St C. Belfast, $15 00; Ross, $10.50. OIN-A. V. R., $24.00: t A. L N., $25.50; Boord's old Tom, $11 00: Bnrnstt's, $10.50; Wolf'», pints, $12.00; quart", $11.00. Sautebne—Bert's, quarts, $11.00; pints, $12.00; A, De Luce St Fils, quarts, $13; pinis $14 00. White Wisjk—Geischheiraer, quarts, $14.00; Maceoranner, quarts, $10.00; i obfraunrilch, quart-, $17.00; Koen'gen Vie Berb, quarts, $30 00. Clabst—Chateau La Rose, quarts, $700; pints, $3: Margaux, pints, $ v.00; quarts, $11; Chateau de Frands, quarts, $9.00; pints, $10; Pontetctnet. quirts, $14.00; pints, $15. Minkbal Water-Apjllinans, quarts. $9.50; pints, $18.50; Beth.■ do, quarts, $8.50. half gallons, $5.50 l.oudojiaerry. hall gallons, $7 00: quarts, ?10 00; pints, $14 00; Hunvadi, $11.75? Napa Soda, pints, 1)19 00; quarts, $7 50; White Bock, $6.60: Viphy, $12.50. CooNAC-Heuneksv, X, $16.75: XXX. 21.00; Martelt.X, $17.50: Mar eIi.XXX, $21.50; ilva riate, Dup. ule St Co.. $20. Cordials—Marischine, $13.50; Vermouth, N. P , $6.61; Italian, $6,50; Kummel, $15; Absinthe, $19.50; Anisette, $17. Wines—Claret, 30(tJ55c; Zlnfandei, 55(<f.35c: Port, Angelica, Sherry, Muscatel, 45c!ai51.25 per gallon. _.+.l*J.,. Tils tseiebraied r reDcq mm, iSSSS GUARANTEE ■fift «k £.1) toenroany form [_, \w _\ Jzj ofnervous disease I tr or any disorder ol \_-^4l generative or- ____^wfo>hr _4_\%_m\SX_ Itansof eithersei.^^^^^ii:;^ whether _twffior » fromtheezcesiive/ O%*™'' .BEFORE user*' Stimulants, AFTEr* xobacoo or Opium, or through youthful indiad 1 - Uon, over indulgence, &«. , such aa Losh of H rais Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down I'aiußiu tint back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria. Nervous Pro* tratlon, Nocturnal Emissions, Lencorrheea, 1)1* tines*, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo tency, which If neglected often lead to premature old age and insanity. Price 11.00 a box, 8 boxes for J5.00. Sent tiy mail ou receipt of price" A WRITTEN OtrAßjt-NWBE is given fr every f 5.00 order received, to refund the mone; a Permanent cure is not effected. We her* thousands 1 ©! testimonials from old and younj] of boths'a*)es,whohavebeen permanently enrel !>y ihoucaof Aphroditine. Circular free. Addresi thf APHBO ArIEOiCiME CO Sold by H. M. SALE A SON, Druggists, 220 3, Spring st., Lo* Angelea, Cal. © DR. JORDAN & CO. "3 em* GREAT MUSEUM OF ANATOM7 m IUSI Market St., San Francisco r B**ml n (Bctweon Gih and 7th Sts.) ]i , Wfib \ Co and learn how wonderfully you m_\ mu M Hk are made »"d how to avoid bickneae Mm l| im*;ind disease. Museum enlarged with k *f\ thousands of new objects. Admis* 1 * *" aion 26 cts. I'rivate Office—sany? Rullciang lOftl Market Street—fMseascs of men: stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of tho skin and kidneys quickly cured without the use of mer cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send for book. fl "PITTTTII "P oniy wlUl tne signature of ItH 111 I lIU H Jnstus yon Llobig: lv blue Uljll UlllJLl ink acros3 the lftbel ihu3 It Is almost unnecessary to add that this re fers to the world-!;no n n Liebig COMPANY'S Extract of Beef. For delicious refreshing Beef Tea. For Improved and economic cookery. Gompagoic Generate TrftDsatiaatique. FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE. COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. 42, North River, foot of M o rton street. Traveler* by thia line avoid both travel by English railway and the discomfort of crossing the channel In a small boat. LA BRtTAONE, September 30. LA BOUKOOGNE, October 7. LA GASCOGNE, October 14. LA TOURAINS, October 21. LA hRETAQNE, October 28. LA CHAMPAGNE, November 4. For freight or passage apply to A. FORGET, Agent, No 3 Bowling Green, New York. J. F. FTJSAZI & CO.. agent*. 5 Montgomery aye,, San Frenolaco. Bianch oflice, li) Mont Pomery street. Ticket* ior sale by all railroad and steamship office*. 3 1 tf BALD HEADS! * What is the condition of jours? Is your hair dry, ■B harsh, brittle? Docs it split at the ends? lias it a ■HhK lifeless sppearance ? Does it fall out when combed or H| brushed? Is it full of dandruff ? Does your scalp itch ? jMHA Is it dry or in a heated condition ? 1! these are some of ' yoursy'mptomsbewarnediniimeoryouwillbecomebald. Root Hair Grower ',' ;;Jr '/i- ' • v.,u h, , ( |. Itrproduction If not an ureMer.t. but tho result of sdentlflo 1 ! re-eiireh. Knowledge of Uto diseases Of the hulr ami scalp lcil to the dlscov ' * fv,wl. il '"TtV 9 ' of how to treat tE m. ,l simokum' , o(mtalns neither mlaaaajsaarwa, It 7 T i lot i* 11. >\ bu: a delightfully cooling nnd refreshing Tonic. By stimulating / W§ W 1 Wt' ' tho 'oOieies, it faitma kmir, smm daftdrstjF and frdsM J»<raweso3 / / ttfilM'iiilf !' A X**" Keop the scalp clean, healthy, and free from Irritating emotions, by /// / WjWtfT ill th °i n t 0 " r ''"' n " sktn It destroys j"rra.strio irutiotß, which feed on I i i/i JJ'tSil ii I' I ir cannot supplvvou send direct tons, and we wIU forward (".' p, , I pvu.'. I. ■•„ ■■iptoi price, oruwer, Ji.OO per bottle: 8 tor $0.00. Soap, MM. '' '! "ffll •' 1 1 « \ per Jar i « for $3.50. 1' '* ' "'I THE SKOOKUfI ROOT HAIR GROWER CO., TJtAHKMARK oy Fi f th Avenne, New York, X. Y. COCA TMTip CALISAYA Combined with Sulphate of HydrasUa. Nervousness, Dyspepsia, Loss of App.illte. Debility and a low co idition of the system will be promptly relieved and cured by its vie. Invaluable for overwotkc.il business men aud weak, nervous women. Plea ant, prompt and efficient. 190 dos s $1. Get the genuine, man ufaetmed only by Taylor & Myers Pharmacy Co., St Paul, Minn. Los Ang dcs agents, H 41, SALE ct SON, 220 B. Spring st. 4 1 ly SOI IHI.CN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY COMPANY. (Santa Fe Route.) IN EFFECT SUNDAY, SEPT. IS, 1893. Trains arrive and depart irom La Grande Station, Leave. Lo.hAngelks. A riive. * 5:15 p.m . ..Chicago Limited. .. * 7:50 a.m * 7:00 ».m ...Overland Kxpreas... * 6:20 p.m * 8:15 a.m..San Diego Coast Line. * I,l' p.m ' 4:30 p.m .sanDl.go Coast Linn. • 6:50 p.m * 7:00 a.m f 1 • 7:M> a.m * 9:00 »,m I ...San teruardino.. 1 • 9:50 a.m <\ viaPasudena y I 1:25 p.m * 4:oopm I • 6:20 p.m * 6:15 p.m I J * 7:35 p m * 7:o')».in i Riverside via., i J 1:25 p.m * 0.00a.m <..Sau Bernardino.. > * 6:2opm t6:Usa.m ■ Riverside and.. .) *ib:lsa.m tll:00a.m i..Bau Bernardino.. > * i;3op.m f via Oranee ) * (1:50 pm * 7:00 a.m f Redlands. Men tonal * 0 50 a.m. * K:ooa.m ...and Highland .. | t 1:25 p,in i via > * 6:20 o.m * 4:09 p.m Pasadena | f 7:35 pm * 5:.5p.ra I J t 6:05a.m (Redlaods, Meulonei '10:15 a.m tll -OOam < and Highland vis > * 4:30 p;m 'Orange St Riverside) * 6:50 p.m * 9:00 a.m f 1 I 7:35 a.m I Azusn, I'asadena.. * 8:43 a.m * l:3i)p.m | and * 0:50 am * 4;il0 p ni Intermediate.... } f l:2sp.m t 5:30 p.m i Slation-. | >416 p ia I I • 6:20 p.m * 7:UOp,m I J * 7:35 p.m * 7:00 a.oj Pasadena * 7:50 a.m * 5-15 p.m Paraiena t I !L5 p.m t 6:05 a.m Stuta Ana i 8:50 a.m * B:lsam .-aula Ana * 1 50 p.m Sania Ana. 1 15 p.m * 4:30 p.m Hama Ana * 6:50 p.m * 7:">2a.m Santa Monica. .. * 9:45 a.m •10:15 a.m Santa Monica * 350 p m * 4:45 p.m eauta Monica * 6:34 p.m MoxOa.ni Redondo ' 8:20 a in * 4:4 'p.u> Redondo... * 3:50 p.m t 9:00 a.m san Jacinto v Pasadena t 1:25 p.m flltOOan Sin Jacinto via Orange t 9.tioa.m temocula via Pasadena | 1:25 p.m (11 00 a m .Teinecula via Orange. (10 15 a.m ( 8:15 a.m Escondido v Coast Line r 1:15 p.m Trains via Pasadena line arrive at Downey Bvcuue station 7 minutes earlier aud leave 7 minutes later. MJaily. (Daily except Sunday. Sundays only. E. W. McHKE, City Pa's. & T Agt, 129 N. Spring ct. Los Angeles. And La Grande station. jyICIFIU COAST STKAMSHIP CO., Goodall, Perkins ,t Co., General Agents, San Francisco. Northern routes embrace lines for Portland, Ore., Victoria, B. C, aud Puget Sound; Alaska, and all coast points. 1 vawbaoiij . Ti'-V. SOUTHERN ROUTES. TIBI TABLE FOR OCTOBER, 1893, ' Leave ban francibco; '"For- ~ \ Port Harford 3. S. Corona, October 2,11, 20, Santa Barbara... 29; November 7. Redondo.... I'ortLosAngeles'B. 9. Santa Rosa, October 7, NewpnrL I 18,25; Novembers. Ban Diegi I For— 3.8. Los Angeles, October 9. East San Pedro.. 18, *7: November 5. San Pedro aud S. 8. Eureka. October 5, 14, way ports 23; Novemberl. LBAVK POUT LOS ANOBLES AND RBPONDO. For— 18. 8. Santa Rosa, October 9. j 18,27; November 5. San Diego jS. 8. Corona, October 4, 13, 1 22,31; November' 9. For— S. 8. Santa Roia. October 2,11, San Francisco.. 20. 29; November 7. Port Harford... 3. 8. Corona. October 6,15,24: Santa Barbara. November 2. LEAVE SAN PEDRO AND EAST BAN PEDRO. For— a, 8. Kureka, October 8, 17, San Francisco 26, November 4. and 3. 8. Los Angeles, October 3. way ports. .. 12, 21, 30; November 8. Cars to connect with steamers via San Pedro, leave 8. P. B. R. depot (Arcade depoti at 8 p. m., and Terminal R. R. depot at 5 :l5 p. m. Cars to connect via Redondo leave Santa Fe depot at 10 a. m., or from Redondo Railway depot at 9 a. m. Cars lo connect with Port Loa Angeles leave 8. P. R. R. depot at 1:10 p. m. for steamers north bound. Plans of B!cam9rs' cabins at agent's oflice, where berths may be secured. The company reserves the right to change the s earners or their days of sailing. SfJSf- For passage or freight as above or for tickets to and from all important points in Eu rope apply to W. PARRIS, Agent, Office, No. 124 W. Second street, Los Angeles. MT. LOWE RAILWAY. IN EFFECT SEPTEMBER 8, 1893. Lave Los Angeles for Rubio Cafion via Leave Rublo Canon Terminal Railway. for Los Angelas. 0:00 ,m. daily. 9:40 a.m. dally 10:30 a.m. duo. only. 11:10 a.m. Sun. only. 1:25 p.m. sal. & Sun. 2:05 pm. Sat. * sun. 4:00 p.m. dally 4:40 pro. daily. 0:30 p.m. Wed. & Sat. p.m. Sun. only. 9:40 p.m. Wed. & sat. The incline cars wiil run between Rubio Canon and Echo Mountain 15 minutes after the arrival of eacL train. Beyond Echo moun tain are 20 miles of tho finest bridle road to be found in any part of the world, en which the grandest ceuerv that can be found on the globe is at hand at every turn. On the summit of Echo monntain saddle an! mals are always iv waitiug, with competent guides, to convey parties through Castle Cafion, Grand Cafion aud Crystal Springs lo Mt. Lowe and highest peaks visible from Pasadena. ROUND TRIP RATES. Los Angeleß to Rnbio cafion, $1; to Echo mountain. $2.70. Pasadena to Rubio cafion, 65 cents; to Echo mountain. $2.35. Altadena Junctiou to Rubio cafion, 40 cents; to Kcho mountain $2. Saddle animals from Echo monntain to Mt Lowe, »2. D. 11. BURKS, Los Angeles ticket agent, Stimson block, Spring and Third streets. General offices, Grarid Opera House block, Pasadena, Cal. T. 8. C. LOWE, Prefidentand General Manager. J. T. WHEEDON, Traffiic Manager. 7-14 Rectoi iclo Railway Winter Time Card Np. 11. IN EFFECT 6 A.M. MONDAY, BEPT. 25, 1893. Lo* Angeles Depot, Corner Grand Avenue and Jefferson street. Tako Grand avenue cable or Main street and Agricultural Park horse oar*. Trains Leave Train* Leave Lo* Angeles Redondo for Redondo for Lo < Angelea lIAILY DiILY 9:15 a.m. 7:45 a.m. 1:36 p.m. ll:0On.m. B:10p.m. 3:45 p.m. Running time between Lo* Angeles and Re dondo Beach, 60 minutes. Cliy ticket office at A. B. Greenwald'* Cigar Store, corner First and Spring streets. GEO. J. AINSWORTH, President, R. H. THOMPSON, Vice-President, J. N. SUTTON, Sup't. Redondo Beach, Southern Pacific Company. IMPORTANT ('RANGE OF TIME OCTOBER 1, 189 a Tains Wave nnd are due to arrive at MM ANOBLK9 (ARCADE DIPUT,) Flfih «treet, dally, a« foilowi: ' ". .. .... us TiSiTio.i. | Air. from •2:(H> p.m SanFran. i Sacram'to! 7.30 a m 10:40 p.m ->an Fran & Sscraui'tol 1:14 pm 2:uo pin Ogden East, 2d class 1 730 «.m lo lo pin ogden ex <•»', l*t class! 1:4» p.m 10:40p.m Portlsnd, Or \ 7:30a.m S:3O a m ici Paso aud East... 4:00 p m 8 30 a.m.. Doming and East 4:oopm 8:30 a in Banning j 4:00 p.m KeuTanris sf» 21 a.m 8:30 a m Redlands alO:IOa.m 10:30a.m Redlalids 4 00p.m 4:30 p.m Redlands 0 15pm Colton t!):2l a m 8 30 a.m Colton tl0:10a.m 10:30a.m Colton 4.00 p in 4 30p.m Colton il:lsp m fitvtrslde sO:U a m - 8:30 a.m........ River.-lde alO 10 a m 10:30 a v Klverslrie 4:00 p.m 4:30p.m Riverside 6:15 p in San Bernardino s9:2ta.m B:3ia.m Bau Bernardino ... Al0:lOam lo:30a m Bun Bernardino . 4:00p.m 4:30p.m . Sau Bcrne.rdlno 0:15 p.m Ciiino A 8:50 a m 8:30 a.m Chino s»:21 a m 4:30p.m Chlno Alo:loa.in Ai>:4sp.m Chino 6:lspm e:l5 a m Monrovia 7:85a.m Monrovia a 9 :57 a.m a 3:00 p m Monrovia 5:15 p.m Monrovia 4:45 p.m 7:30 a.m Santa Barbara .... 1:48 p.m 2:60 p.m.... Santa Barbara .... 0.10 p.m a&:52 a.m nmta Ana & Anaheim ii.<3a.m 5:10 p.m Santa Ana & Anaheim! a 4:04 p in 4:52 p m Tustin j 8:43 a m A.9:40a.m Whittler j 8:43a.m 4:52p.m Whittler Al:4spra 9:'Lsa mI, ng B'ch & San Pedro! 8:15 a m •12 50p.m San Pedro*! Long B'ch *11 56 am B:oup.n: Long B'ch & San Pedro 4:15p.m »:30a.m Santa Monica | 8:08a.m >anta Monica 8:50 a m lilOp.n; Santa Monica 12:28 p.m 5 15 p m Sama Monica 4:25 p.m 6:Zsp.m . ..Banta Monica 1:10 p. in Soldiirs Home.... 8:08 am oi2Bp.it . .Soldiers' Home. .. 4:20 p.m 9:30 a.m ....I'ort Los Angeles... 12:2s p.m 1:10 p n .. .Pott lob Angeles... 4:25 p m Take Santa If onloa trains from 3>n Feruauot street. Naud'e JunoMon, Commercial street. Arcade depot, Jefferson street (Winthrop sta tion), Grand avenue, or University. For north: Arcade, Commercial street,Nand'a Junction, San Fernando street. For east: Arcade. Commercial street, Naud'i Jnnction. For other branches: Arcade, Commercial street, Naud's Junotlnn, Bau Ferntndo street. Local and through tickets sold, baggage checked, Pullman sleeping car reservations made, and general information given upon ap plication to J. M. CRAWLEY, AssL O Paa. Agl„ No 144 8. Spring sL, cor. Second, CUARLKB tsEYLSK, Agent at depots. * Sundays only, a Sundays excepted. • KIOH'D GRAY. Sen. Traffic Mgr. T, H. GOODMAN, Qen'l Passenger Agt. Los Angeles Terminal R'f. Los Angeles depots: last end of First street and Downey avenue bridges. Leave Los Angeles ior Leave Fasadena for Faaadem. Los Angeles. « 6:115 a.m t 7:15 a m * 7:10 a.m * 8;05 a.m * 8:00 a m * 9:05 a.m * 9:00 a.m *10:35 a.m *10 30 a.m »12:J5 p.m *12;2U p.m 8 1:05 o.m » 1 :'JS p.m. a 1:30 p.m * 2:20 p.m * 3:00 p m * 4:00 p.in „. * 4.05 p.m * 6:20 pm * 5:25 p.m * 0:20 p m * 7:05 p.m .11:15 p.m f H:<>s p.m el 0:20 p.m , ; 1 '11:56 p.m Downey avenue leaving time 7 minutei Ister. Leave Los Angeles foi'[Leave Altadena June- Altadena Junction. tlon for Los Angeles. * 9:00 a.m *10;10 a.m JlO 30 a.m til AO a.m a 1:25 p.m o 2:30 p.m * 4:00 p.m '5:00 p.m t 6:20 n m t 8:45 p.m b 0:30 p.m I bl0:00 p.m All trains start from First street depot. Leave Los Angelea forlLeave Glendale for Los Glendale. Angeles. t 6:40 a.m * 7:2(1 a.m j 8:20 am i 9:12 a.m 112:35 p.m 1 1:30 p.m * 5:25 p.m * 0:13 p.m Leave Loa Angeles for Leave East tan Pedro Long Beach and East for San Pedro. tos Angeles. * 9:45 a.m * 7:15 a.m J 1:10 p.m 111:15 > m t 5:15 p.m t 3:40 p.m j 6:00 p.m ! j 4:10 p.m Between East San Pedro and Long Beach 10 minutes. RUBIO CANYON AND ECHO MOUNTAIN. Trains leave Log Angeles 9 a m and 4 p.m. Sundays 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 1:25 p a.,4 p.m. 5;20 p.m. Saturdays, 9 a.m., 1:25 and 4 p.m. and 0:30 p.m.; returning, leave Rubio Pavilion 9:40 p.m., arrive Los Angeles 10:45 p.m. Fine Pavilion and Hotel, good music and grand entertainment. • Daily, t Dally except Sundays. J Sundays only, a Except Saturdays, b Saturdays only, c Saturdays aud Sundays only, c Weduesd .ys and Saturdays only, f Except Wednesdays and Saturdays. The 10:30 a.m. and 5:20 p.m. trains on the Pasadena division run through to Altaaena Sundays, connecting there with Mt, Lowe Railway. Stages meet the 8 a m. and 12:20 p.m. I ruins at Pasadena for Mt. Wilson on new trail. Pasiensersleaving Los Angeles on the 8 a.m. train for Wilson's peak can return same day. On theater nights the 11:16 p.m. train for Pasadena will wait until 20 minutes alter theater clOßes. Special rates to excursion and picnic parties. Depots east end First street and Downey avenuo bridges. General offices, First-street Depot. T. B. BURNETT, General Manager. jy2 tf W. WINCUP, Gen, Passenger Ag't. University of Southern California DR. J. P. WIDNEY, President COLLEGE OF LIBERA.I. ARTS, FOURTEENTH YEAR OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 27th. Academic ourses fitting for College in three years. FOCR REGULAT COLLEGE COURSES— Classical, Philosop im, Scientific and Litera ture and Art. Best of facilities ler Vocal and instrumental Music, Painting, Stenography, Type-writing, &o. For particulars address DEAN W. S. MATTHEW, D. D„ 9-10 lm University P. p., Cal. :^|gi^! ANTI-SEPTIC TOOTH POWDER. 7-23 SIXTH AND BROAD WAT. HAN KINO HOTJfIKS. j_ IJK THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA. I Report to Comptroller of Currency, July liB'.i3. RESOURCES, ! LU tIILTTItS. , c»fh on hand and in Dank' $102,084 15 r ipltal stock, pa, 1250.000 Vt ' United States bonde HiOOOJOO Surplus ft.Ooo o> I) maud loans 93305 08 Undivided profits ... 10 040 34 Kegular loans 218,050 54 Circulation 'HS.ouoOO School bonds and stocks 19,728 58 Deposits I9i),u;iB 38 Furniture and lixiures 0,0110 00 Expenses 315 45 f«Ot,0?8 7* $590,078 74 The National Bank of California Is one of the few banks that snereisfully stood the shock ot the late panic and maintained full coin payments right throngh. The National Dink ol California pays no Interest on deposits in any fo-m, offers nospeeJat Inducements lor business other thau reliability when tho customers exercise their rights to dj mand their money. In the matter ol loans It looks more to reliability than high rates ol interest, and desires aa loans exept from eood and reliable putties, and tben exacts gocd a-curlty. beilevlnr. that no bank is better or more reliable than Us i -. Dl RECTORS O.H.CHURCHILL, 0. T. JOHNSON. J ,IN WOI.FSKILI, M.H SHERMAN, W. L. URAVKS, «. ». a KLOKKf, hEOROK IRviNIC, K. N. McDOS a LD. W. 8. DeVAN, T.E. NEwLIN, A. ' . , JOHN M. 0 MAKBLB Security Savings Bank & Trust Company NO, 148 SOUTH MAIN BTKEKT, 1,(19 A NOBLES, OAL. CAPITAL STOCK $200,001 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS 18,000 OFFICERS: T. U DUQUE, Pre»ident. J. F. SAR T ORI, Cashier. WM. McDERkfOTT, Vice President. W, D. LuNti YKAK, Assistant Caibier. DIRECTORS: Isalss W. Hellman, Herman W. Hellman, M.uriM 8. Hellman, A. C. Rogers, , T. L. Duque. Wm. McDermott, M L. Fleming, J, A. Graves. F. N. Myers, J. H. Shankland, J. r. Sartoril Five Per Cent Interest Paid on Deposits. Money Loaned on Real Estate. Our Loan Committee of Five Director! exercise great care in making loans. EBpeclal attention given to depositors of sma-l sums: also io chPdren's sayings deposits. Bemittancs may be sent by draft, poa'al nruer or Wo s. Fargo .It (he's More.'. 4*l lv INTEREST PAID ON ALL DEPOSITS Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Company CAPITAL - - $200,000 426 SOUTH MAIN ST. - - LOS ANGELES, CAL. J. B. LANKEBSBIM, fres't, S. 0. HUBBKI.L, Vice-Pres't. J. V. WACHTEL, Cashier. DIRE ,ToR8: H. W. Hellman, 8 C. Ilurboll, I. N. VanNuys, Kssoare Cohn, John H. Jones, O.T.Johnson, W. 0. Kerokhoff, H. W O'Me'venv. J. B Lankershim. Deposits will be received in sums of from $1 to .$5OOO. Workingmen and women should de posit at least $1 per week from their wages. Children can purchase 5-ceut stamps in all parti of tbe city and county. It is the best eduoatlon you can have in saving and caring for money. MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTQAGEB SAYINGS BANK OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Southeast Corner Spring; and Court Sts., Los Angeles, Cal. CAPITAL STOCK, SlOO.OOO. SURPLUS, 8110,000, OFFICERS: J. H. BRALY President I JOHN W. HUNT ~.Cashier FRANK A GISHON Vice-President I ARTHUR H. BRALY. Assistant Oashlar DIRECTOR: J. D. Bloknell, Hiram Mabury, W. G. Patterson, J. M. klilott, Frank A. Gibson, H. L. Drew, 0. W. Hasson, J. H. Braly, A. H. Braly. INTEREST PAID ON ALL DEPOSITS 7-11 tt gTATE LOAN AND TRUST CO. N.VV. Cor. Second and Spring Sts., Los Angeles, Cal. BUB3CRIBED CAPITAL, $1,000,000. PAID-UP CAPITAL, $700,000. A General Banking Business Transacted. Interest at Five Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits. OFFICERS: W. G. COCHRAN, Pres't. H. J. WOOLLACO'IT, V.-Pres't. JAMES F. TOWRLL, SWT. DIRECTORS: Geo. H. Bonebrake, W. H. Crocker, A. A. Hubbard, 0. T. Johnson, P. M. Green, Telfair Crelghton, W. G. Cochran, B. F. Ball, H. J. Wooilacott, W. P. Gardiner, James F. Towell. 819 tf Los Angeles Savings Bank, NO 338 North Main eitreeL CAPITA!, STOCK. S> l"0.nO" BuiiPi.us as,o o H. W, HELLMAN, President J K. PLATER, Vlca-Preiiaent, W. M. CASWELL, Cashier. m DIRK'ITOR^: I. W. HELLMAN, R. S. BAKHR. H W. HELLMAN. J. *. PLtTt?., I. W. HELLMAN', JR., 6-5 tl a r JsT—lntercst paid on deposits. Money to loan ou first class reial estate FARMERS AND MEHOHANTS BANK OF Loa Angeles, Cal. Capital fpald unl $ s<'O.'")o aurtilns ana orolila '.80,000 Total $l,iBo.o'Jo OFF. CE 1.8. IBAIAB W. HELLMAN President HERMAN W. HELLMAN Vioe-Presider.: JOHN MILNER Cashier H. J. FLUISHMAN Assistant, Ca»i>:«r DtBECTOBS. W. H Perry, Oaro W. Child*. J. Ti. Tanker, •him, C. B. Thorn, C. Dacommnn, H. W. Hell <nsn, T. L. Duque. A. Glasseli. 1. W. Hellman. Exchange lor sal's on all the principal cltie* of the United stake, Europe, china and Japan. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NATIONAL BANK 10l s. Spring street, Nadeau hloiik. L, N. Breed President Wm. F. BosbyiiheU Vice-President ".N.Flint Ca-hler W. H, Helllday Assistant Cashier Capital paid in gold coin „ $200,0:10 3urplm aud undivided profits.. 25,000 Authorised capital 500,000 DIRECTORS. L. N. Breed, H, T. Newell, Wm. H. Avery, Silas Holmau, W. H. Holliday, E. C. Bosby •heli, M Hagan, Frank Rader, D. Rernlck, thoa. (sees, William F. Bosbyaheli. 7-1 tf IBANK OF AMERICA, FORMKRI.T' LO3 ANGELES COUNTY BANK, Temple Block. Capital stock paid up $100,000. OFF. IRS. JOHN E. PL ATER President BQBi. 8. BAKER Vice-President GEO. H. STEWART Cashiet DIRECTORS. Jotham Bixby, Chos Forman, L.T. Hainsey, L c wellyn Bixby, K. 8. Baker, John E. Plater, Geo. H. Stewart. JpIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES CAPITAL STOCK $400,000 SURPLUS • 20'J.000 J. M. ELLIOTT, President, J. D. BICKNFLL, Vice Pres't. G. B. SHAFFER, Ass't Cashier. DIRECTORS: J. M. Elliott, J. D. Bicknell, S. H. Mott, H. Mabury, J. D. Hooker, D. McGarry, Wm, 0. Ktrckhoff. UNION BANKOFSAVINGS CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000 223 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. orpiccna *no oirectorb : M. W. Stimson Wm. Ferguson W. E. McVay Frost. Vice-Prest. Ctksiiior | C. G. Harrison S. H. Mott R. M. Baker I A. E. Pumeroy \ rrviKUNIVBRS.TY BANK OF LOS ANGELES J. Southea«t corner of First and Broadway. Capital stock, fully paid $100,001) Surplus 75,000 R. M. WIDNEY. President, D. 0. MILTIMORK, Vice-Pre«'t. GEO. L. ARNOLD, Cashier OIRECTORB: R. M. Widney, D. O. Miltimore, B. W. Little, 8. McKtnlay, John McArthur, C. A. Warner, L. J. P. Morrill. General banking business sad loans on first class real eslate solicited. Buy and sell first class stocks, bond* and warrants Parties wish ing to invest in first class tecutitles, on either long or short time, can be accommodated. -£ OS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK. UBITKD STATES DEPOSITASY. Capital ... t500,000 00 Surplus 62,.-,00 00 T0ta1.... 552,500 00 GB0B':K li. Bonibrakk, President, F. C. Howes, Cashier. X. W. Coe, Assistant Cashier. DIBECTOBS: Col. H. H. Mai sham, Perry M. Green, War ren Gillelon. L, P. Crawford, C. a. Marrluer, Geo. 11. Bouobrake, F.C. Howe*. 015tf sa''tf2 el WB Br A WSm IKI V w \\mm » *i ■■ff.^ a -mm - *, Caveat;;, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all rat- * #ent business cuuuujtsd for Moderate fees. * 'Cur office ia Opposite U.S. Patent Offioe _ Jand we can secure patent in less time than those J 0 remote from Washington. + J Send model, drawing or photo.. With deserip- * We advise, if patentable ot not* free olt *f charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. S * A pamphlet, ''How to Obtain Patents,'* with j 2 cost of same in the V. and foreign countries ? 0 sent free. Address, # jc.A.BNOW&OOJ t Opp. Patent Office, Washington, £>. C. % , s*t > \\\_\ Painless Dentistry Fim Gold filling. yy 0 " 11 Brid,[a AU Operations B8 Palnlet*. <H —%£k SIT TEETH, $8. 4 SONS, VHIRV Rooms 1819, QtLtWAV *?- ft Hll v 107 N. SP *ING ST. Fashion Stables OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. LIVtiRY OUTFITS OF ALL DEofBIPTIOE Horses Boarded by Dae, Week or Month at Lowest Living Rates. RIVERA & RIOS, Proprietors. Tel. 1751. [8-21 2m] 217-219 S. First st D. G. PECK CO., UNDERTAKERS 14U N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES. a Specialty^- FREE FROM ANY TRUST. Always Open. Telephone 81. ' 1 1 J '■ WAGON MATERIAL, HARD WOODS, IRON, ST EE L, Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc, JOHN WIGMORE, U7, 110 and 121 South Lo* AniolM StresA CLARK & BRYSOnT (Successor* to Clark St Humphrey*) Wholesale and Retail LUMBER DEALERS Office, 123<4 West Second *i„ Burdlck bioefc. Yard* at Redondo and Los Angeles. 1-10 If JULIUS WOLTER, dMANUFACTDHLNfi JEWELER, WaTCH REPAIRER k OPTICIAN Dealer In DIAMONDS. WATCHES CLO KS, JEWELRY, SILVK't PLATE and OPTICAL GOOD 3. 122 S. MAIN STREET. Emblems, Pins and Badges Made to Order. 7-21 3m PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S LUMBER YARDS AMD FLANINc} MIX.L.S. 810 Commercial ufeeet, Lo* A nailer, Cal 7