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AGAINST THE PUBLIC HEALTH.
The Health Officer Scores Some Very Good Points. Lively Meeting: of the City Board of Health Yesterday. A Olt'aen Appeals to the Board for Its iltf—The Theaters to Be Invas tlg«t»d—The Cudahy Investigation. The city board of health met yester iay afternoon in tbe mayor's office. All members were present exoept Dr. Hitch cork. After the reading and approval of the minutes of the preceding meeting the report of Health Officer Powers was read, as follows: HEALTH OFFICER'S RBrORT. In accordance with requirement I have again inspected the public build ings, and now deeire to submit tbe fol lowing report for your consideration: I regret to have to state that since my last report there has been but little Im provement In the sanitary condition of a majority of the buildings, and I may cay tne soggestions made in the last re port still apply in most cases. Many ol the public buildings are not properly ventilated. Much improve ment in the ventilation of these build ings can be made, at a very small cost, by hinging the transoms at the bottom instead of the top, thereby directing tbe current of air to the ceiling where the current would be broken and tbe air dif fused through the room. Central ceiling ventilators, and those in floors and near the baee of rooms acting a greater por tion ol the time as fresh air inlets, and producing direct currents upon the beads or feet of pupils, should be closed, if it is possible to provide sufficient fresh air by window's and transoms, or should be muffled by placing in each ventilator a break consisting of a thin sheet of cot ton batting held between two sheets ol wire gauze, which will break tbe force of tbe current and cause agradual diffusion ol air into the room. Whenever possible windows should be opened from tbe top instead of from the bottom, unless shades are so hung as to produce a downward current, in which case other provisions ior ventilation should be made. In fact with all or most of the attempts at ventilation in the school buildings it requires much attention and close observation on the part of each teacher and janitor to derive any benefit at al), and in some buildings it is utterly impossible to prevent pupils from being exposed. This should be remedied ac early as possible. There are certain buildings which are overcrowded and poorly lighted. Many buildings are Improperly and Insufficiently heated, and this is a mat ter tbat should receive attention before the rainy season sets in. There,has been some improvement in the plumbing in a few of the school buildings. The plumbing fixtures in many school buildings aro permanently enclosed, hence the janitors do not have free access to them. 1 would suggest that hinged doors be put into enclosures ol alt plumbing fixtures in order that the janitors may be enabled to clean out the traps as olten aa once in every lour or six weeks. There are broken basins in some build ings; there are alao urinals not in use. The former ehould be repaired and tbe latter sealed, for any trap not in use will lc.ee its water eeal by evaporation and thereby admit fool air into the building (mm the sewer or cesspool. There are alao fixtures untrapped and nnvented which are dangerous because of these delects. They will admit foul air from aewere or cesspools. On account of defective stopcocks in tanks some water closets are insuffi ciently flushed, and in a few buildings there are urinals without any proviaion lor flushing them. Privy vaults should be dispensed with wherever possible. I find at East Firat street school very objectionable privy vaults which should be filled, and the latrine water closets that have been put in there should be connected with a proper cesspool. I would suggest that all repairs be made so that the plumbing in the public school buildings conform to the sanitary regulations. Surface drainage ehould be attended to In man/ yards in order that storm water cannot enter or run into tbe base ments of buildings and form poola of stagnant water, as baa been the case in the past at several buildings. The plumbing in the county jail is un dergoing repairs and improvement. The cell üßed for the detention of the insane awaiting committal to tbe asylum is poorly ventilated; and the fact of con fining an insane person in a jail among criminald, where he can see and bear tbem, is confirmatory of his illusions of persecution, and is also revolting to tbe sensibilities of all good citizene, hence I would suggest, as there are already cells prepared lor the reception of the insane at the connty hospital, that such per- I eons be detained at the latter institu tion. The urinal at tbe East Side police sta tion is filthy and nnvented, and the water-closet insufficiently flushed and in a foul condition. The old cesspool which is under the house ehould be filled up aa the plumbing is now con nected with the sewer. The city prison is kept in as sanitary a condition as the construction of tbe building will permit, which needs no comment, as the plumbing and the con struction of the building are equally at fault. v In conclusion I take pleasure in ac * knowledges my obligations to the su perintendent of buildings, and his assistant, the plumbing inspector, for tbeir help in making the inspection of public buildings. THE THEATERS LOOKED INTO. Dr. Kuriz raised tbe question as to whether tbe health officer had power to inspect buildings, such as theaters and churches. He said that the main exit of one of the theaters is very defective and unsafe. Dr. moved that the fire commistfion be recommended to take steps to have the main exit of tbe thea ter fixed In aoob a manner that it will not be dan, -.life. «THB REPORT ADOPTED. On motion the report of the health officer was adopted, and the board of education notified of the bad condition of certain school buildings. Mr. Powers said that there is water under tbe Alpine street school, and other euhooi buildings are in a bad sanitary condition, which is dangerous to health of all pupils. HE WANTED KXLIBF. A petition was received from J. P. Tr&ftnn, cilling attention to the defec five plumbing in his house, corner of Ocean View avenue and Bonnie Brae etreet. The plumbers doing tbe work were Messrs. Hoverthy & Co. Plumbing Inspector Cusick stated his view of the situation, Mr. Tralton de nying it. The board decided the matter was a question of law, inatead of a matter to be decided by tho board. SHOULD THROW THEM OUT. Bafcre thia diecuasiou waa reacbod, however, Dr. Kurtz arose and wanted to know if there was any other bnaineas before the board, lleteeemed somewhat angry at the statement of Mr. Trafton that the "board had made a law that favora the plumbers and robs tbe peo ple." The doctor said he would "listen no further to tbe insulting remarks" of tbe gentleman with the grievance, and sug gested the board should not allow it. "How will you avoid it?" asked Dr. Powers. "Throw the eases out," interposed Dr. Kurtz and peace was reetored. BOMB MINOR MATTERS. A communication from William Hen derson was referred to the building in spector. Dr. Kurtz made a verbal report re garding the placing of public urinals in various parts of the city, the parka, etc. The council waa recommended to take action, SnOUD BE PROVIDED FOR. Dr. MacGowan aaid tbat the number of poor people of the city is increasing rapidly, and moved that a requisition for $20 worth of medicine for the poor be asked for. THAT HOO SQUEALING. "Here comes the squeeze," remarked Dr. Kurtz, as the report of the health officer was called for on the Cudahy Packing company's alleged nuisance of hog rquealing, etc. The health officer said that while tbe existing.conditions were not desirably, it would be a hard matter to remedy tbem at present. The slaughter house in connection with the company is, of couree, objectionable. On motion tbe health officer was given a month longer to report more fully. IN THE CO CRTS. HORTON SENTENCED TO A YEAR AT SAN QUENTIN. He Pleads Gallty and Gets a Light Sentence—Other Cases on Trial. Mow Suits Which Were Filed. S. B. Morton, clerk of tbe Harper & Roynolds Hardware company, waa ar raigned before Judge Shaw yeaterday upon tbe charge of grand larceny. Mor ton had abstracted from the store and sold at second-hand places a number of revolvers and other articles. He waa represented by Walter Haas and entered a plea of guilty, waiving time for sentence. Hie counsel made a plea for clemency, stating that Morton waa sorry for what he had done, and when bis term was out, expected to come back to live in Los Angeles and live down his disgrace. He would be obliged to leave his wife to provide for herself and tbeir children. Judge Shaw said he would show clem ency In the ease, as he believed: it waa tbe intent on ot the defendant to become a good citizen, tie sentenced him to the minimum imprisonment in such an offenae—one year at San Qaentin. >aib Xae trio An information waa filed yesterday by the dißtrict attorney charging Wil liam Owen with aiding a prisoner to es cape from jail, and October 6tb waa set for him to plead. An information was filed by the dis trict attorney yesterday against James Cormack, charging him with burglary, and October 7th was set for him to plead. In Judge Van Dyke's court yesterday, in the divorce suit of Mrs. M. J. Morgan va. T. W. Morgan, the defendant was al lowed 10 days' further time in which to comply with the order of the court in reference to the payment of alimony. Judgment for plaintiff waa rendered by Judge Van Dyke yeaterday in the caae of J. Naaa vs. P. Petry. John S. Spinks was examined before Judge Van Dyke yesterday upon a charge of insanity and committed to tbe aaylum at Highlands. He ia an old man who has been at tbe county hospital several times. Lucas Munqnia pleaded guilty to bur glary before Judge Shaw yeaterday and waa aentenced to three years at Folaom. He entered a store at night and the crime waa fixed in the firat degree. NEW CASES. Preliminary papers were filed in the county clerk's office yesterday in the fol lowing new cases: W. H. Holmes vs. W. C. Furrey—Suit for $723.15 for goods sold defendant by Tirrill'a Gas Machine company, toe claim having been assigned to plaintiff. Petition by Clara B. Baker for probate of the will of Presley C. Baker, who died at Pasadena September 7th ultimo. Tbe estate is valued at $223,903, and consists of real estate in Los Angeles and San Diego counties and stocks in various banks and insurance companies. The will bequeaths $25,000 to Roy C. Wheeler, son of his wife by her firat husband, and all tho rest of the estate to bis wife. AN IMPORTANT CAPTURE. Proferio Bnlz Wanted ut llokerifleld for Kmbezzldment. Porferio Ruiz, who has been wanted at Bakersfield since last June for embez zlement, was very cleverly captured in this city last night by Deputy Sheriff John C. Wray. Ruiz arrived in the city on the 2 o'clock train from Santa Barbara. He managed to put in the time until 10 o'clock last nigbt, when the officer ar rested him on Upper Main street. Sheriff Cline has telegraphed the au thorities in Kern county who will come for Ruiz today. CHARLEY AH HIM. HI. Case Continued Until Neat Friday. A Special Chine.c Car. Charley Ah Him was arraigned, to gether with a nnmber of other high binders, in Judge Ross's court yester day. Their cases were continued until Friday next. Twenty-five Chinamen left for China, via San Francisco, yesterday. They were in charge of United States Marshal Qard, who bad chartered a special car for the accommodation of tne Mongolians. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING OCTOBER 5, 1803. THE ELECTRIC ROAD'S BIG BUY The Cable, System of Los An geles finally Sold. Knocked Down for a Million aud a Third Dollars. Consolidation It Assnren' —Only One Bid der Materializes—An All Day Job for Heavy Capitalists—De tails or the Bale. The sale of the cable street railroad system of Loa Angeles, under foreclosure judgment, took place yeaterday. Aa was expected, the Conaolidated Electric Street Railroad company was tbe only bidder, and the property was knocked down to them, their bid cover ing the bonded interest held by them. The aale waa conducted in accordance with the advertisement heretofore pub lished, and occupied the greater part of the day. The sale brought together quite a number of capitalists and attorneys from San Francisco and Chicago, and Mr. Francis Thomas, the commiasioner for the sale, led tbem quite a merry dance before the final culmination of the day's proceedings in front of the court house. A four-horse rig carried nearly all the party, and they followed Mr. Thomas, who drove in a buggy. The party included E. P. Clark, vice president of tbe Electric company, Mr. Alvord and Mr. Brown of San Franciaco, Edwin Hum tt Smith of Chicago, Judge Silent, Judge Pope, General Sherman, Thomas McKee of San Francisco, Lovell White of San Franciaco, Mr. Burke of Ban Franciaco, Judge Allen of San Fran ciaco, J. M. C. Marble and Superintend ent Aikin of the cable road. According to the order of aale there waa conaiderable personal property, con sisting of horses, mules, wagons, etc., which necessitated a visit to numerous places. Tbe party drove to the Wash ington street depot, Ninth atreet depot, Twelfth street barn and car shops, Grand avenue power house, Boyle lieigbta power house, Kurtz street de pot, Downey avenue depot, power house and yards. The bidding on the personal property was done by Mr, Clark, and it aggre gated $17,47630. The property waa that not appurtenant to the premises. At 3 o'clock the party arrived at tbe west door of the court house, and there at 3:30 the sale was made of all other property of the Pacific company. It em bodied real estate and franchisee. Commissioner Thomas read the va rious property in detail and received bide in tbat manner. The bidding was done by Mr. Clark for the Electric com pany, and the sale of nearly a million and a half dollars' worth o< property occupied about 15 minutes. The commissioner announced before receiving bids that the sale was made subject to receiver's certificates amount ing to $61,901.98, which if declared valid must be paid in accordance with the terms of the decree within 20 days from the time they are declared valid. The following was the property sold in detail, and tbe amount ol"Mr, Clark's bids: Lots 9 10 and 11, Monterey tract $ 12,500 Lots 1, - aud 3, block D, Park tract... 3,50 > Lot 20, block 2, Wright's subdivision 500 Lots 1. 2 and 3, block A, abater tract. 0,000 Lots 1 2 and 11 and SH lot 12, block 78,0.8 2,000 Lots 17, 18, 1 1, 20, 30 and 31, mil liard!, tiai t 909 Lot W, 50 feat lots 20 21 and 22, block C, Bonnie Bras tract 2,000 2475 shares E and W tot Angeies Street Hallway company 50,000 247714 ihares City Tiflroad 25,000 2477 shares Central Hallway oom pany..' 50.000 Total $195,600 All the franchises of the company and any property not included in the above enumeration were tben put up for bids, and Mr. Clark bid for the same $1,131, --244.18, and there being no further bids it was accepted. This makes the total amount for the property $1,344,320.48, the result of the sale. There Beemed to be a feeling of general relief among tbe principal actors in the proceedings when the commissioner bad rolled the big figures around hia tongue for tbe last time, and there was a gen eral movement toward the teams. An invitation to tbe gentlemen to go up Professor Lowe's mountain railway had been accepted, and they were enter tained there last night. General Sherman, president of tbe electric road, was aeked about tbe plana of the company with reference to con solidation, and said that the sale waa made in the interest of that plan. The company had not yet reached the detaila of the conaolidation, and no definite in formation on tbe subject could yet be given. THE RAN KINS RECONCILED. A Divorce Cut Dropped nad a General Make-Dp. McKee Rankin baa become entirely reconciled with hia wife, Kitty Blanch ard, aa ehe used to be known on the stage. She arrived last night from the East and waa met at Oakland by her huaband, and Phyllis, their daughter. Mr. Rankin had already engaged apart ments at tbe Occidental bote!, and thither tbe united family went immedi ately. Tbe romance of the Ranking is partic ularly interesting to Californians. Years ago, when they were playing at tbe old California theater, tbey were among tbe meat popular actora who ever came to this city. Mr. Rankin waa in his prime then. He was handsome, with a aplen did figure, and a wonderful voice. One of the reaeona of tbeir popularity was tbe devotion that each displayed toward the other. Xhey were regarded all over the country among actora and actresses as models of domesticity. What the Kendalls were to the English it age they were conceded by everybody to be to the American theatrical profes sion. While they were at the California the ater Mabel Bert joined the company-. She was a very ordinary actress, but The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. strikingly handcome. McKee Rankin displayed ao much intereet in her ad vancement in the company and paid 1 er bo much attention that gosiip's tongue began to wag. Miechievoua things were said and denied. Tbeater-goere aympathized with Mrs. Rankin, and they ceased attending the plays. So that the engr.gement At the California became unpopular, and had to he given up. Mrs. Rankin went east. Rankin him self organized a company with Mabel Bertna tbe leading lady, and presented several plays in thin state. But he found that hie popularity had vanished, and he drew very email houses. Then he too went east but met with indiffer ent success. About a year ago he came out at the head of a company which included the Bert woman and hia daughter Phyllis. They played at the Bush-street theater to very poor business. During all the time that the couple were separated efforts were being made by friends to effect a reconciliation, but Rankin declined to give up Misa Bert. It was commonly ruroorei at the time ot the filing of the papers in the divorce cas that he was going to marry ber. Tbe two daughters, both grown up, one of them married to Sidney Drew, were of couree anxious to see their parents reconciled, and that the couple have Oome together, after a separation of five or six years is chiefly owing to tbeir efforts. Since ber last appearance in thia city Mrs. Rankin haa grown aomewhat stouter. She complained of a core throat laat night, contracted on the journey, and retired immediately to her room. DOUBLE ASSESSMENTS. THE CITY CLERK GETS IN SOME GOOD WORK. The New Knles Adopted to Rrgnlate the Hatter of Double Assess ments—They Will Save Honey. On September 25th City Clerk Lucken back presented a report to the council stating that the stamping of the notices of tax saleß upon the receipts for the current fiecal year was bringing to his attention a number of tax deeds which had been issued upon double assess ments and asking the council,to eatab liah a rule, providing that where a deed bad been issued upou a double assess ment, that upon the filing of a quit claim deed to the actual owner of the property with the council, they would return to the tax purchaser the actual amount of money received by the city therefor. This report was referred to the city attorney and at a session of the city council Monday that officer reported tbat he saw no legal objections to the adoption of euch a rule. Thereupon the recommendations of the clerk in thia matter were adopted. In tbe pact the council baa refused to grant any return to a tax purchaser up on a sale upon which lie has received a deed, upon the ground that the pur chaser bought with hia eyes open, and if he bought a double assessment and received a deed, it would be bis loss and not the city's. This course, however, worked as a se rious detriment to tbe property owner, as it threw the burden of such double assessment upon him and made it neces sary for him to negotiate for clearing the same with the tax purchaaer. This action of tbe council will have the effect of placing the title of the propertyowner in precisely the same condition that it would have been had there been no double assessment. It ia understood tbat should the tax purchaser refuse to deliver a quit-claim deed in return for the money which the oity has actually received, that the coun cil will tak* positive measures which lie at their command to compel tbe giving of Buch a deed. TOOK TIME. Billy Blathews Charged wit Stealing a Watch. H. F. Liberty, residing at 416 Boyd street, called at tbe police station last night and reported that Billy Mathews had robbed his wife of a amall gold watch. Mr. Liberty stated that Ma thews, whs had been a visitor at his bouse for a year past, went there vea terday afternoon. He aeked Mrs. Lib erty what time it was. She told htm to look at a clock on the wall, which, she added, was not correct. Mathewa then asked where her watch was, and on be ing told opened the bureau drawer and looked at the watch and returned it. He opened the drawer a second time and took the watch. Detective Goodman went out with Liberty in search of Mathewa and found him on Main street. Mathews at first claimed tbat Mrs. Liberty had given bim the watch, saying she was hungry and wanted Borne money. He finally confessed to having taken the watch, and produced $7, which he said he had received for it. COUNTY JAIL NOTES. Wholesale Daportntlon of Chinamen. Arrested for Cattle Stealing. Twenty-five Chinamen were started on the way back to the Fiowery King dom last nigbt, in charge of United States Marshal Gard. Theße Chinese have from time to time been ordered de ported by Judge Ross, but the marshal says it is less expensive and more con venient to take a largo number at once. There are 21 Chinese left in the jail, some of them awaiting deportation. George Vanderkarr, an intelligent, unassuming young man, waa brought to the iail yesterday from Fairmount, An telope valley, on a charge of cattle stealing. Two Riveraide Chinamen were placed in jail here yesterday, charged with being illegally in this country. Their bearing will come up before Judge Ross. Donald McKay was given lodging in the jail to serve out a term for vagrancy. He is from Redondo. THAT SEVENTH COMMANDMENT John L. Green Charged With Its Violation. His Father-in-Law Has Him Ar rested for Adultery. An Antelope Valley Olrl Find* Mar riage a Failure—Cases Yester day in tbe Justices Courts. A complaint was filed in Justice Aus tin's court yesterday by Thomas Here ford, charging John L, Green with the crime of adultery. Green was arraigned before Justice Austin who placed his bonds at fSOO. The complaint is made by the father of Mrs. Sadie Green who was married to tbe defendant 13 years ago. Some time ago the husband and wife agreed to eeoarate, and Mrs. Green re turned to her parents' home in Antelope valley, while the husband located in Chicago. Green is accused by his father-in-law of living in adultery with a woman in Chicago. Green himself states that tbe trouble is a scheme concocted by old Heryford in revenge for Green's refusal to raise a mortgage on some of Hery ford's real estate. Some interesting developments are expected at the examination. CnAROKI) WITH ASSAULT. Miguel Alvarez and his wile were ex amined yesterday before Justice Austin. They were charged with assaulting Lee Wernett with a deadly weapon. The prosecution testified tbat Mrs. Alvarez called Wernett a vile name, after which Alvarez picked up some clods of earth and threw them at Wer nett, then took an axe and coming be hind the complainant made a blow at his bead, the weapon only, however, striking hia shoulder. Major Bell appeared for tbe defense and succeeded in proving that Wernett was tbe aggressor. The defendant was accordingly dis charged. MINOR CASES. Justice Bartholomew, acting coroner, li -'Id an inquest yesterday upon tbe body of J. Rankin, who died suddenly Mon day morning, while in his apartment in the Voes house. Deceased was found to have died from acute asthma, and a verdict to that effect was rendered by the jury. R. Selleretein swore to a complaint yesterday in which he accuses John Miller, Richard Germaine and L. B. Cohn ol forcibly detaining him in his store at 143 North Main street, yesterday afternoon. Edward McKinzie, a 13 yean old boy, was arrested and booked for petty lar- ceny. McKinzie is accused of stealing a tele graphic instrument from a Main street second-hand store. W. Isaacs was arrested yesterday after noon by Constable Richardson, and booked for disturbing the peace. Valued Indorsement of Scott's j Emulsion ;t __ is contain- ed in let- ters from the mcdi- cal profes- *ts&*r sion speaking of its gratify, ing results in their practice. Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil with Hype phosphites can be adminis tered when plain oil is out of the question. It is almost as palatable as milk—easier to digest than milk. Prepared by Soott A Bowno. N. Y. All dnicgtata THOS.B'.CLARK, —REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL— AUCTIONEER. DEALER IN NEW & SICOND-HAND SAFES, 232 W. FIRST ST. JOE POHEIM - - ■ - THE TAILOR Has just received first shipment of Woolens, which wore bought d:rdc; from the mills at greatly reduced prices. Fine Eng.ish Diagonal, Pique and Beaver Suits Made to Order at a Great Reduction. Also One of the Finest Selections of Trouserings and Overcoatings. Best of WorkinanshiD and Perfect Pit Guaranteed or No Sale JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR, H3 SOUTH SPRING ST. Diversity of Southern California DR. J. P. WIDNEY, Prcaident COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS, FOURTEENTH YEAR OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 2711 i. Academlo oarasi fitting for College in three years. trOITR REGULAR COLLEGE COURSES- C:assical, philosophical, 6 lentlfic and Litera ture and Art. Best of facilities far Vocal and Instrumental Music, Painting, Stenogrupay, Type-writing, ike. For particulars addr«»s DEAN W. S. MATTHEW, D. D , 9-10 lm University P. v., Cal. —ESTABLISHED 18967^ DR. B. G. COLLINS, OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN, with Los Ange les Op'.lcal Institute, 125 S. Spring st., in Wagner's Kimberly, Los Angelea. ifiYES EXAMINED FREE. (1-27 6m OCTOBER 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21, 1893. Southern \ AT California's AGRICULTURE Great Fair.) PARK. $:0,000 in purses and preminm-. The greitest trotting, stallion and free-for-all races ever seen iv California. Admission, 60cent-. District Agricultural Association, ft 6. L. THORNH, See'y. ">•* M J. C. NEWTON. Prea't, NIXES PEASE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN FURNITURE, CARPETS, LACE AND SILK CURTAINS, PORTIERES, OIL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHADES, LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, &C. 337-339-341 SOUTH SPRtNG STREET. » i3-3m g& g*\ mkocs BEsroßEors^ Vmf ft H» oases, such aa Weak Memory, J of Brarn Fewer. U* attache, Wak** tutrices vV oJJ TV* ™T" Lost Manhood, Nlßhtly Emissions, NerYousnesa.alldralnsand loss of powin \l' ' .Jam. in ( 'enoratlveOrpanaot either used by overexertion,youthtftlCTrtri, -3 " flvQm \ *aMfc* > excesMvo use of tobacco, opliun or stimulants, which lead to Infirmity, Cor* Jv ftsumption or Insanity. Can bo carried In vost pocket, all ndrbox, <l Cor**, TiMll ■irliiWh rflli r dfn ii fflhy mnll prepaid. With a t&& order wo«lv<-** written trnuranteo to enn mm. uJ:-J.ffWW.Wi iM^H»ft., (r rcftindniemonrr. Circular free. Sold by all riTiiizfrlstß. Ask forit, tafct ■j bEFORE AND AFTER USiN6.no other. Address. KEItTE AICBCO.. Masonic Temple, CniCAQO.lu* For Salts in Los Angelas, Cal., by GODFREY & MOORE, Druggists, 108 South Spring atreet. GEO. D- BETTS. EDW D. BILENT. THE SILENT & BETTS CO. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. OFFER FOR SALE- OFFER FOR RENT- Cholce lots B.W. part of city iron $250 to Fiye „ Slx . room noa , 6S on eleotrlc „ a W., $13 lo$S« per month. Houses from $1200 up, either for cash or Jflglu-room nuu-e 09 Pearl Ureet, ?;15 per upon installments. monlh; al»oone on W. 23d st.: Tery choice lo- M W Br ° ad " St. .ad way; a few choice investments til Rock wood aye., eneh *30 p.r month. Large Call andsee us. Business U stood. Tourists furnishfd hou<e,, K.W., at various nricea will And onr office an intelligence tmruau. List your property with us. The demand is where ihey are always welcome. go ;d. Gee what we have. N.K. COKXISR SECOKn ST. AND BKOAPWAV. I.OS tNOKI.BB. AIWUSKM_ENTS. NKW LU9 AM>l!l,e> THBATRK. (Under direction of Al Havmau.) H. C. WYATI', • - MANAGER FIRST TIME HERE. THREE I BVGISNING fIPT rtl-i NIGHTS I THURSDAY V/*w 1 • SUI. Special Saturday Matinee. C. B. Jefferson, Klaw and Eianger'a Grand Speotacalar Production, THESOUDAN. Presented with a snperior company, and all tbe original scenery. Don't fail to see the thrilling and faultless BATTLE OP THE DESSERT CITY and the return of tne war heroes to TRAFAL GAR SQUARE. 300 peaplo on tho stage. Brass bauds, drum corns, horses, cannon?, etc. Regular prices—sl, 75c, 50c and 25c. Tickets now on sale. NEW LOS AN»I!LI» THRATRK. (Under direction of Al. Haywan.i U. C. WYATT, Manager. % e ight I TDESdIyT OCTOBER lOth De Kontski o4M GREAT PIANIST. >» The Celebrated Composer. • COURT PIANIST TO THE E*MPEROR OP GERMANY. Under management of Mr. Albert M<rks. Beats on sale Monday, Oct. !>th, 111 9 a.m. MUSIC SCHOOL, V.M.C.A. B'lding-, S. Broadway CLASS POR THE ANALYSIS OF Piano and Vocal Music EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT 2 O'CL.OCK, beginning September 30th. ADMISSION, 50 CENTS. 9-22 lm FIRST PRJSBBYTICRTAN CHITKCH, Corner Second street and Broadway. GEORGE W. CABLE Will Read From an Unpublished Work of His Own—("Not Yet f-üblished, bat Engaged to Be Married."— Bosten Herald) —And will intersperse the read ings with Creole Songs, Wednesday, Oct. rath, at 8 p.m. ADMISSION, 50 els. The entertainment is for the benefit oi the lunch room lor young women, conducted by the young women of tho church. 10-5 7e AUTJSEMIirf§, ~™""~ H3NRY J. KRAMER'S —tcuooL fob— DANCING AND DEPORTMENT. MEW CLASSES. Beginners' Class—Ladies, Misses and Masters, opens Saturday, October 14tb, 1:30 to 3:30 p. m. Advanced Class—Ladles, Mioses and Masters, opens Saturday, Octotiar 14th, 3 30 to 5 30 p.m. Infants' Class— Por children 4 10 7 years old, opens Monday, October 16th. 3:30 to 5 p. m. Beginner*! ulass — Ladies and Gentlemen, Monday and Thursday Kvenlngr, opens Holi day, October IOUi at 7 30 p. m. Advancrd Clsss — Laules aad Gentlemen, , opsas Wedansday, October 18th at 8 p. m. Por further particulars, apply at the ofliee, 310 5 daily, 139 West Fifth Street. Refersncss required from all applicants. 10-1 lm QRATOBIO CONCERT. HYMN OF PSATSE Mendelssohn —BY T>!lS— LOS ANGELES ORATORIO SOCIETY, First Congregational church, cor. Hill & 6th sts. Friday Evening-, October 6th. PROP. F. A. BACON. Director Chorus of nearly 100 voices. Full orchestra of 24 pieces. Soloists: Josefa Tolhurt. soprano; Mrs. Mlanlo Haace Owen?, contralto; Mr. U. Bnrtou, tenor. Tlckits: Admission, 50 eta; reserved seats, 75 cts. Reserved seats can he secured at Bart leu's music store after 9 o'clock a. m. October 4tb. 10 1&6 NKW VIINNA BUFFItT. Court St., bet. Main and Sarins Ut V. KERKOW, PROPRIETOR, Freo Refined Entertainment EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, aal Saturday Matlneo from 1 to 4 p. us. Engagement of tbe Great and only -2DOLOREBK- Ia Her Unrivaled Specialties. R-appearance of the Favorites oi Los Angeles, MISS LIN A CREWS, MISS ANTONIE GREVE Aad the celebrated BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA, MldS MARGUERITE BERTH, Dlrectreii. Fine conmeretal lunch dally. Meals a la carte at all hours 3-24 lr rpHK PALACE. A B.K. Cjr. Spring and First stj. ladles' Entrance on First 8u Beginning Saturday Evenlnc, Oct. 7th, lint Appearance ol M 133 JULIA DE BELTRAN, ~ MISS AUGUSTA PAN HA'B, MISS ANNA PANH AUrt, MIS 3 LIZZIE TUNIVON3, M 133 11. WENDT, WITH A FULL ORCHESTRA., Concert every evening this week by Mis* Pau.lna Klaus, nd assistant*. Every niaht and Wednesday and Sa-urdty matinee. Concert every eveafag from 7:30 to 12. The finest Commercial Lunch in the city. Meals a la carte M all hour*. 9-7 BLANK BOOKS. GLASS & LONG. TEMPLE AND NKW HIGH Bt3. Tel. 535. |12 7 ly] LOS AN6ELKS. 5