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THAT IRRIGATION CONGRESS.
fhe Preparations for Its Open [ ing on Tuesday. hme Noted Specialists Who Will Read or Make Addresses. [The fteoord or the Kvents Which Have I Caused the Congrats —What Has Been Done of I.ate—A Lively Heeling; Kxpected. About the moat important gathering ever held in tbe history of this section will convene in this city on Tuesday morning at 10 o 'clock for a session last ing five days. It is tbe International Irrigation con gress, tbe preparations for which have been in progress lor several months past. y Tbe influence oi the gathering will ■not only be felt in the great arid regions of the United States, but in tbe droughty east and in many foreign countries as well. In view ol the near approach of the congress, it would be well to trace briefly the incidents which led to the selection of L»a Angeles lor tbe present congress. About one year ago Mr.W. K. Smythe, editor of the Irrigation Age, visited this city after having been in the northern part of the state. While there he vis ited Mr. Wright of Modesta, the origin ator of the Wright irrigation system and law. Mr. Smythe talked with Mr. Wright about bis system, and also ex amined the irrigation works in the north. Shortly after his arrival in this city Mr. Smythe was interviewed by a Heb ald representative, and in the course oi an extended talk he advanced the prop osition of holding the congress in Los jgpgeies. Mr. Smythe soon afterwards left the city to further study the irrigation sys tems of this section and the territories, stating, however, that he, as secretary of the national executive committee of the congress, would present the claims of Los Angeles before the committee. The chamber of commerce of this city became interested in the matter and also helped to arouse interest therein. At a meeting of the national commit tee, held in Salt Lake City several months ago, Los Angeles was selected as ,he place for holding the present con trees. The claims of several other places were also ably presented, but Mr. W. K. Imythe proved himself master of the litnation, and to his effort! was due tbe ireeent selection by tbe committee. On August 9th ex-Governor Thomas if Utah, chairman of the national exeo itive committe, issued a call setting orth the objects of the congress. At the meeting of the trans-Missis lippl congress, recently held in Ogden, resolutions were passed requesting the president to issue a call to the foreign tations. As a result Secretary of State jrresham caused tbe outside counties to >c notified by means of a circular sent ,o this country's diplomatic represent atives abroad. Many of these countries will send delegates. When it was known tbat the congress was to be held here the people at this snd of the line at once went to work to boom tbe meeting. A special publica tion committee was appointed conaiat ng of Fred L. A Hob, chairman; C. D. Willard, secretary, and Messrs. George Rice, I. H. Le Veen, B. £. Archer, Harry Brook, A. Phillips and T. B. Merry. y All data relating te irrigation was ■gathered and together with the purpose land objects of the congress was pre sented in attractive style and sent to ■very paper published in any section that was interested or slightly identified with irrigation enterprise. Tbe matter cent forth by the commit tee was almost all published and the holding of the congress became univer sally known. In addition to supplying the ontside papers with stuff a Utile pamphlet entitled Irrigation in Southern California was also issued and has been widely distributed. Although the day for the congress iB almost here it ia impossible to form any positive eatimate of how many delegates there will be in attendance. The territories and states lying witbin tbe arid section will send delegates, as will even the several east of the Missis sippi river. Among those from tbe far east are several from Tennessee and one from Delaware. A letter has also been received from a man in Connecticut, an nouncing his intention of attending the congress. Ohio and Kansas will be rep resented, as will Illinois, tbe governor of the latter state having recently ap pointed four representatives. Several foreign countries will send delegates, while a large number of other nations has not been beard from aa yet. Of the nations that have appointed rep resentatives are France, Russia, Austria, Mexico, Equador and several of the British provinces, including, probably, Australia. The United States govern ment will be represented by F. 11. Newell, ef the interior department, who i will contribute a paper. R. H. Hinton, 1 tor years in the United States geological department and also governmental irri gation agent, will be in attendance. Tbe programme aa planned thus far contains 13 papers, to be presented by Borne of the prominent delegates at the congress. The programme, however, ia eubjeet to change, and is as follows: F, H. Newell, department of interior —Irrigation Investigations by the Inte rior Department. Klwood Mead, Wyoming—lnterstate Division of Waters or A Land Systen for the Arid Region. C O. Wright, Modeito, Cal.—lrriga tion Legislation. Count Constantin Comodzinsky— Irri gation in Russia. Dr. Joseph Jarvis, Riverside, Cal.— Irrigation as Applied to Horticulture. C. W. Cross, San Francisco—Ethical and Social Effects of Irrigation. Gr W ry . Garden City, Kan.— Tbe Significance of Irrigation with Rea ped to the Great Plain Region of the United States. Win. E. Smythe of Utah (secretary national executive committee)— What Shall be Done with the People's Heri tage? J. K. Doolittle, Phoenix, Ariz.—The Common Law of Water in Arid America. G. P. Weeka, Bakerafleld, Cal.—Col onizing Irrigation Lands. C. R. Rockwood—Conservatism in tbe Development of Irrigation Enterprises. 8. M. Woodbridge—Relation of Irri gation to Fertilization. Major J. W. Powell, United States geological survey—The Government's Irrigation Work. The congress will hold its sessions in the Grand opera house. The foreign representative will be seated in the boxes wbieh will be appropriately dec orated with the flags of their respective nations. On Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock Governor Markham will deliver an address of welcome, after which the congress will be called to order ard or ganic. Hon. John I', Irian will deliver the opening address on Tuesday even ing, During tbe entire sessions of the con gress a daily journal containing a ver batim report cf the various papers of the previous day will be published. At the conelusioti of the congress a pam phlet containing all of the papers pre sented before the congress will be issued and distributed to thedelegates. The outside towns have also expressed a desire to entertain the congress. A delegation from Santa Ana waa in the city yesterday and requested that tbe various delegates viait their city and examine their irrigation system. Riv erside and other places have evinced a similar desire. Many excursions to various sur rounding places will alao be made, but aa tbe entire time ef the delegates will be occupied by tbe sessions of the con gress this week, the trips will probably be postponed until the first part of next week. Among the excursions that will be made are tbe kite track, M. T. Lowe, Port Los Angeles and Solders' home, Santa Ana, Cbatsworth Park and San Pedro via the Terminal ronte. Tbe prin cipal object in visiting this last place ia to ccc the enormous artesian well at Bixby and owned by Gen. Bouton. A reception committee, consisting of Messrs. Eugene Germaine, T. L. Duque, E. F. C. Klokke, L. Loeb and W. B. Cline, haa been selected. The following have also been appoint ed as assistants to the main committee: D. Freeman, John E. Plater, S. H. Mott, F. W. Braun. H. W. Whitmarah, J. M. C. Marble, W. T. Maurice, Wm. G. Kerckhoff, Judge R. M. Widney, Marcus S. Tyler, E. N. McDonald, M. A. Newmark, S. W. Luitweiler, Joseph Maier, W. L. Hobbs, T. D. Stimson, I. W. Hellman, J. M. Eliiott. John M. Bicknell, J. G, Frankenfield, A. Ham burger, Abraham Haas, L. N. Breed, W. G. Cochran, Joseph Meemer, F. E. Fay, Andrew Mullen, M. S. Severance, R. H. Howell, George Bonebrake, E. J. Curson, J. F. Sartori, C. Ducommun, William Mann, A. W. Davie, William L. Bell, General Jobneon. R. A. Demena, Cap tain Ainaworth, E. P. Clark, John J. Akin, Frank W. King, Kaßpare Cohn, L. W. Blinn, O. Bamesberger, F. D. Decker, Fred L. Baker, N. W. Stowell, A. Jacoby, H. F. Hartzell. T. B. Burnett, Frank Sabichi, Gregorlo del Amo, H. Jevne. The members of the reception com mittee and aa many of the assistants aa can attend are aaked to meet at the chamber of commerce tomorrow morn ing at 9 o'clock. 1818 Baron Atzil of Hungary ia at the Hol lenbeck. Ex-Oongreeeman W. A. Piper of San Franciaco is in the city. Capt. A. B. Lawson will return from San Francisco tomorrow. City Clerk Luckenback ia abaent from hia dutiea at the city hall on account of illness. Don Antonio F. Coronal and Sefiora Coronel have returned from a viait to the world's fair. Mr. Kalleiman, the contractor for a number of oil wells at Newhall, was in the city yesterday. Mr. J. E. Clarke, one of Pasadena'a pioneer journaliata, started for San Fran cisco last night on a business trip. Mr. F. A. Bradahaw haa returned to Lob Angeles, after spending a delightful summer at Boston and the Atlantic sea side resorts. Bud Clark, the popular Wells-Fargo messenger, left on Thursday for a visit to the world's fair and his old home at Le Mars, lowa. District Attorney Dillon will go to San Francisco thia week to attend the meet ing of the Maaonic grand lodge. He will be absent about 10 days. Moye G. Norton leaves for San Fran cisco today on bis way eaat. Upon hia return in a few months Mr. Norton will resume his law practice. C. Comadzinaky, the representative engineer of the Russian government to the world's fair, who haa been touring Southern California, is again in the city, accompanied by his wife. There are at the Hollenbeck. Sam Prager, G. S. B. of the Grand lodge af F. and A. Maeona of California, leavee today for San Francisco to attend tbe annua) convocation, and will be home again by next Sunday and attend to business again. Rev. J. McCarthy, formerly assistant rector of the Church of Our Lady of An geles, returned yeaterday from a trip to New York and Chicago. He leaves next week for Riverside, where he haa been appointed rector of the Catholic church. That old and well known citizen, Mr. Conrad Jacoby, who established the first German newspaper here in Los Angeles, haa again entered the journalistic arena, and taken charge oi the editorial depart ment of Der Sued Californier, which paper will undoubtedly greatly improve under hia skillful management. Mrs. L. E. Garden-Macleod, of tbe Los Angeles Sohool of Art and Design, returned yesterday from a three weeks' visit to Cbicago. She epoke most en thusiastically of the world's fair in gen eral and the art department in particu lar, which she declared was very fine. Mrs. Macleod spent the most of her stay in Chicago in the company of art iata. She stopped at Salt Lake and San Francisco while en route home. FORGOT HIS AMEN. A Salvationist and A. Wagner Have a Row. Mr. John Clarkaon, of the Salvation Army, had a brief but fively time with A. Wagner last night, which reaulted in the detention of both at the city jail until both deposited $10 for their ap pearance in the police court Monday. The army waa kneeling in prayer on Spring atreet when Wagner came along in a busgy with his wife. Wagner drove through the kneeling soldiers, considerably disturbing them in their devotions. Clarkaon forgot his amen and, jumping up, seized the horse by tbe bridle and attempted to stop the animal, upon which Wagner struck the Salvationist over the head with his whip. Both were arrested. At a meeting of the board of supervis ors yesterday a petition was presented by L. H. Moyet and others for assistance in building a road from Fairmount to Caeiac canon. It was taken under ad visement by the board. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 8. 1893. THIS IS STRICTLY BUSINESS. A Review of the Past Week Commercially. The Element of Despondency Con spicuous by Its Absence. The Situation In the Bast—People Still Hoarding; Their Money. Mortages — Real Un title—Konte- In business circles during tbe past week there has been almost an entire absence of that element of despondency that characterized tho earlier days of the late financial panic. Affairs on the coast have taken a brighter turn. A leading San Francisco financier who haa large interests here, writes most en couragingly of the improved state of things in the northern part of the state, and predictaan early return to a condi tion where banking and commerce will again be conducted on terms of mutual confidence. THE EASTERN SITUATION, The lateat bulletin of affaire in tbe eaat aa furnished by Dun's Review nnder date of September 30, does not speak of the situation there in sacb a hopeful way, although tbe tone is by far lees alarmist than that of the same circular a month ago. It says: A complete statement of failures for the quarter which close tonight is not possible, but the nnmber thus far re ported is about 4000, and tbe rggregate of liabilities about $150,000,000, greatly surpassing the record of any previous quarter. For the peat week the failures have been 329 in the United States against 177 last year, and in Canada 34 against 31 last year. "Hope deferred, explains the past week in part, and it is doubtless true that many indulged unreasonable hopes, but business has not entirely answered expectations. A feeling of disappoint ment is commonly ascribed to delay of action on the silver bill in the eenate. It ia alao true that many works which have resumed operations do not find orders as large or tbe demand from consumers as vigorouß as they anticipated, and with some it ia a question whether they will not cloae again. While money on call haa been abundant and cheap, and about $4,000,000 clearing houae certi ficates have been retired, there is per ceptible greater caution in making com mercial loans here and at some western pointa. Wheat receipts decrease again, and fall far behind last year's, bnt stocks in sight are too heavy, and tbe price for December fell nearly one cent. Corn continues to come forward freely, and crop reports are not more unfavorable, but the price fell off one and three eighth centa. Changea in pork products are obviously due rather to manipula tion than to any change in the outlook. Cotton declined about tbree-aixteentha with no great change in the movement or in crop prospects, and with increas ing work by the mills in this country. Wben stocks are unusually large, their very weight at timea over-balances all other considerations. The cotton manufacture is gaining more than any other, and there is a stronger market for print clothe and printe, while some reduction has helped to stimulate trade in other goods. The enormous (increase in production for tbe paat two months begins to be felt, and sales are larger, though much below the usual quantity. Trade in woolen dreas goods is better, and there is a little more demand for men'a woolens, though not enough to beep employed the increased number of mills now running. Clothiers are cutting up more goods, it is said, but the change ia not greater than prepa rations of samples for another season might cause, and there are noticed at tempts to clear off old atocks by open ing retail stores and selliDg at manufac turer's prices. Sales of wool last week were 4,629,450 pounds against (1,448,600 last year, and for four weeks 14,473,275 pounds against 31,080,000 last year, but it ia believed that many purchases here and at the eaat are for investment rather than for manufacture. While 78 manufacturing concerns are reported as starting wholly or in part, against 20 closing or reducing force, more than a third of the increaee haa been in cotton mills and another third in machine shops, nail mills, manufac tures of stoves and hardware, tools and cars, while in the iron manufacture proper only 7 concerns have started against 3 that have stopped, and the outlook dues not seem brighter. Chi cago ia adding to her marvellous build ings, and in structural and some other forma the demand at the weat ia clearly increaaed. But the cloaing oi the larg est iron mine in the country, the Nor rie, whicb ordinarily produces a million tone yearly, indlcatea the limited char acter of the business. At the eaat the demand for products is painfully inade quate, even for the scanty force now at work, and the lowest prices on record attract littie business. Clearing bouse exchanges indicate a little gain in the volume of business, being for the week 19 6 per cent below those of the same week last year. In foreign trade, exports again exceed last year's, and for the month about 24.6 per cent, while imports show a decrease for the montb of abiut 30 per cent. Yet fereign exchange has risen so far that exports of gold to Germany might be made with little loss, and it is believed that calls for repayment of gold obtained on loans from Europe in July and August affect the rate more than current business. Though a return of part of tbe gold has been expected, and the banks have on hand more than they need, the treasury stock is so low that a renewed outflow would be regarded with some apprehenaion. The return of money from tbe interior continues large, and plainly reflects leas activity than ueual at thia Beaaon in domestic trade and industry. AS TO HOARDING MONEY. Considerable complaint is made by tbe principal local brokers of the difli culty experienced in placing loans and P nwrl The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. selling investment securities in quarters wbete it is well known that the ability exists to make purchases. "It is not," said one, "as if the money were not here. There is plenty of it, bnt people are still keeping it locked up in safe de posit vaults rather than buy the best class of securities at the prices for which they can now be purchased. In a few months these people will be run ning after tbe same securities and pay ing a big premium for them." MORTGAGES. The San Franciaco savings banks have practically ceased for the present to make loans, especially for largo amounts, and their example has been followed by the same institutions here. They are all accumulating funds to meet the heavy withdrawals for which notices were given during the Fcare. It is not expected that tbe money will, in even the majority of cases, be drawn when tbe six months' notices expire. But,all the same, the aavings banks have to be ready to meet the call if made, and thus an immenee amount of coin ia, for the time, locked up, drawing no interest. Many depoaitors expect to use their money in loaning it at higher rates, bnt they may be diaappointed, for the reason that aa water will find its level so tbe abundant supply of money when it comes will bring tbe rates of interest down. BEAL ESTATE. The laying of the new street railroad track on Main street and the substitu tion of 40 pound rails for the former light track is one of the most substantial evidences of a desire to improve the con dition of things on thia important thoroughfare. Let the good work go on and an electric eystem be put in opera tion. Then, with a well paved street of bituminous rock there will begin an era of prosperity and bnaineaa concerns and pretty residences may flourish. Building operations are going on in every direction and it is a remarkable fact that the panic has had co little effect, all things considered, upon thia class of improvement. There is considerable inquire for city property and some safes of an encour aging kind have been reported, though none of any larse amount have gone on record. The sale of a lot on east Bide of Broadway, between Third and Fourth, at $500 a front foot, iB tbe most note worthy incident of late. A number of transactions in Broadway property are likely to take place, as offers have been made that come very near to holders' pricea. Next in prospec tive activity among the impor tant thoroughfares is Seventh street, which is the chief cross thorough fare with direct outlet eaat and west. Being 80 feet wide and traversed by the cable railway it will doubtless hold its prominence ac a desirable atreet for in ments. BENTS. The cry for more houses etill goes up, and there would apparently be no more profitable undertaking for a capitalist tban the erection of cottages or flats for occupation by people of moderate means. BISCAILUZ FOUND GUILTY. His Mether-in-Law's Plaint Sustained In Court. Attorney M. V. Biscailuz, who was ar rested Monday Inst for disturbing the peace, appeared injustice Austin's court yesterday for trial. Three months ago the attorney and bis wife separated, on account, aa Mrs. Biscailuz alleges, of her husband's cru elty. Mrs. Riecailuz and her son went to the reeidenoe of tbe former's mother, where thsy have since been living. Since then Mrs. Lszzarovitch, the mother-in-law, alleges that Biscailuz has constantly annoyed her daughter by threatening to kill them unless his wife returned to him. Last Monday Mrs. Biscailuz'a mother, Mrs. Lszzarovitch, alleges that the at torney came to her house at 8 o'clock in the evening and endeavored to gain ad mittance. He declared he wanted hia piano and his child. He was not allowed to enter, and after trying to break the door down, he called the complaining witness vile names, and threatened to fetch a rifle. Police Officer Carsey was called in and the attorney removed. Biscailuz defended himself yesterday by declaring he called at tbe house merely for the purpose of seeing his child. He denied making any kind of a disturbance, or using profane lan guage. Justice Austin did not place much re liance upon the above statement, and found tbe attorney guilty. He was ordered to appear for sentence on Monday afternoon. The case was appealed. A RARE CHANCE. Bon't Miss tbe Opportauitf of Tour Lire. Mr. H. C. Weiner, the popular and well-known proprietor of the Globe Clothing company on Spring street, near Third, has decided to retire from business, and consequently has decided to dispose of hia immense stock of clothing at unprecedented rates—far be low cost—which consists of the finest liße of ready made men's and boy's clothing ever exhibited m Los Angeles. By inspecting the elegant line of goods now being displayed at the Globe cloth ing house, the bargains here lay all other eompetitora in the shade, as you will readily perceive by visiting this re liable house before purchasing else where. PRIZE SHOOTING. The Tarnverein Shooting Section to Compote for Prizes. The shooting section of the Turners will hold a grand prize-Bbooting con test at tbe East Side target grounds to day. There are some valuable prizes to be given away, and no one should miss this, as the boys are all in good trim and will do their best to give the public satisfaction. Shooting starts at 9 a.m. and lasts all day, so you can come and have a gay old time. All are cordially invited. _ EASTON, GEO. T7. FRINH, Geo. Easton, 0) President. c Vice President. Secretary. ANGLO-CAIIFORNUN BANS, • ill V* to _ „ -it Treasurer. IS RIAL EST AT / If AT AUCTION, SATURDAY, 0CT.21J893,- i ~r" AEELENO HEIGHTS, |5Q LARGE HOME LOTS |5Q Selected from this Magnificent Tract. Every subdivision commands a fine view of the city. Elegant drainage. Good water supply; and in the vicinity are some of the most elegant homes in Los Angeles. Temple Street Cable Cars direct to the property. The proposed extension of the Electric Road to be built along Bellevue avenue in the immediate future, connecting at Main street, directly through the property. Come One! Come All!! Ladies Especially Invited. Terms of sale: One-fourth cash; balance in one aud two years; interest at 8 per cent. Title perfect; certificate of title with each purchase. Easton, Eldridge & Co., Auctioneers, J. L. BALLARD, Manager. 121 South Broadway. LOST! For want of a nail the shoe was lost; for wan 1 ; of sine Hi? horns wll lot; for wantof a hir-"* the rider wn lost For w«nt of a little foresight and self-denial a bmlnesi ed joatio-j was li«t; fo- want of a g>od business edu jjtlon a good situation and success in life was l ist; for want of succjss thj rniia wen; down to ruin and perdition. THE LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE, 114 8. Main St., SAVS3 young people—saves thera from fallurs. X!) OSJ whs h\s coraileted ac > lrss at ttil< can possibly fall, for he has a t orough mattery of everything p irlamln< to busln is*, an.t n kslrableel suoh a *pi rlt of pr iruo less, hrtiiisiy, enorff, ambition and STRICT ATi'K ,Tl>)N D BOSINKj i. tint sue jxs in«u v ilitujii; it *,n abio'ute cerulaty. Let all iatetestel in a Business ColU-gj course oo oe aud ss« u<, or addrvis' ihe !olle«-n at 111 s HUn st. fo; fo'l pirtlc liars. N. £.-Oar Shortiind and Typewriting De artmeat is an eit oord narysuccess. AUCTION ! Farniture, Carpets, <k AT NORPH MAIN" ST., Wednesday, Oct, 11, 1893, AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. Comprising 4 Oak t.'heval Bui's, 1 handsome Walnut marble-top Suit, with lsrge pmte mir ror, exceptionally fine Hair and Clipper Mat tresses, including all the Bedding and Linsn, 1 Bed-lounge Sola, 1 fancy Mahogany Case Upright Piano (Shaw & Co., mil'ers). Piano Lamp and Music Cas;, I U" rlgm Folding Fed, Chelfoulor, Book Cases, Sideboard, Hsilßai k. Sewing Machine, Rattan aod Willow chairs and Rockers, Center Tab.'es, Toilet Sets, Cook ing and Hea ins Stoves, with Cooking Uten His, Dishes, Crystal and S.lverware, Refrigera tor, Extension Table and Dloing Chairs, etc.; also 150 yards Body Brus els and Tapestry Carpets, aso Stair and Hall Carp ts. Kale pos itive and without reserve. Ladies especially lnvittd to attend. MATLOCK & REED, Auctioneers. Special AdmiDistrator'sSale AT AUCTION, ON — Saturday, Oct 7, 10 A.M., At the corral of Chin. Mlnihardt, Los Angeles St., near cor. of First St., by oid-r of Jo.*iies Caxtruelo, administra tor of tbe estate of a. Ulnocutilo, de ceased: 4 Head weU-brokeii Work and Road Horses. 1 Bay Mare, 5 Years old. Sorrel Man?, 4 Years old. Gr*y Horse, 6 Years, weighs 1400. Gray Mare, weighs 12S0 pound. The above are flrst-c'asß animals, sound and in line condition. B. W. NOYns, 10 4 4. Auctioneer. THOS. B.CLARK, —REAL JtSTATE AND GENERVL AUCTIONEER. DIALER IN NEW & SECOND-HAND SAFES, 232 W. FIRST ST. JOE POHEIM ■ ■ - ■ THE TAILOR Has just received first shipment of WooUii", which were bought direcs front the mills at greatly reduced prices. • Fine English Diagonal, Pique and Beaver Suits Made to Order at a Great Reduction. Also One of ths Finest Selections of Trouserings and Overcoatings. Best of Wo'knunshiD and Perfect Fit Guaranteed or No Sale JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR, 148 SOUTH SPRING ST. BMjjpKWWsKaWldentlfV yo,ir«*lfwith biiftlnp*ft curd. fIMW(JJ»BBBHP*en<I pliiln JH-,lf'a<]<lr4-fiec<l fttainurd ci- IHfjg^^Q^'WssW-vfrlan<* for valuable Informnfion r-t -wßlKlflDF " n ln '* ,(>c - STRAIGHT U<*Ol>«. sssMKiß 1 1 f orrt'»non<len<>c t'onflrti'iitlal. XaLflVlddKM B, 11 ox E, CUKAIiU, ILL* ESTABLISHED 18 SO. H. J. WOOLLACOTT, IMPORTER & EXPORTER OP Fine Liquors, Bass Ale, Guinness' Stout, Cordials, Cognac & Fine Wines. I make a specialty of pure liquors especially for family and medicinal use. Wholesale distributor of the following liquors, sold at the lowest market quotations: Duffy's Halt Whiskey, Val Blatz Milwaukee Beer, Mellwood Whiskey, Bass & Cn.'s Pale Ale, Old Taylor Whiskey, Guinness' Stout, Londonderry Lithia Water, Delbeck, Pomniery, Buffalo Lithia Water, Munini, Clicquot, Whit« Rock Waukesha Water, Monopoly and Apollinaris Water, Perrier Jonet Clianipaguei, French and Italian Vermouth, Canadian Club Whiskey. Pure California Wine* put up in cas?s ready for shirking to all parts of the east—a suitable present to send to your friends. Visitors cordially invited to call and inspect the vintages. Liquor Dealers and Druggists will find it to their interest to obtaiu my quota tions before making purchases. Special attention paid to the Hotel and Res taurant trade in pure California Clarets, Zinfandel, Sauterne; R csling, etc. DIRECT IMPORTATIONS. LATEST ARRIVALS EX RAIL. Just received ex ship City of Glasgow, via DOO casus Duffy's Malt Whiskey. San Diego, from London. 125 cases Hat,s & Co.'s 75 cases Joimnn HofTs Malt Pa.c Ale, pints aud quarts, and Guinness' Dub- 50 cases Londonderry Liihia Wattf. iin stOUt. 4<>esses Bufl'alo Lithia Water. Xx ship Orion, via Now Orleans 35 crises as- 1!5 owes B. Hurt's S interne, sorted Cordials from E. Cusenler His aine ,fc Oie, ifO casts t crnod Absinthe. France, confuting ol Anisette, (Tenie de Men- SO t aa»s Bstbesda—hali gallons, pots and the, Curacao, Creme de Kokos, Creme de Moka. ,f.:srts. Mariscliino, Chartreussc, Benedictine, etc. 100 i.bls Val Blatz Mi: waukee Beet. ' Also 34 c.sesc. A w. Stewart's Scotch Whis- iiO cases Jackson's Napa Soda, yinta and key, liom Aberdeen, Scotland. quarts. Free delivery to all parts of the city. I will deliver to any part of Southern California one gallon of H. J. W. pure Bourbon or Rye Whiskey, suitable for family use, securely packed, including demijohn, for $4. Address all orders to 124 & 126 N. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal aWTSEE MARKET QUOTATIONS.JRf TELEPHONE 4-4. 8.16-3ra TROTTINGr HORSES At PUBLIC AUCTION! Saturday, Oct. 7, 1893, at 1 o'clock at the Olive Street Stables, 628 S. Olive St., Los Angeles, Cal. Tha stock consists ol about 20 hesd, anion; th?m the liyoa'-oid staSHoi by Alciz ir, 2'2OW; two yearlings by lUdnndo, 2: .11; lour held o< geidlngs and fl'l'oi by Tr s'.age, son of Ouw.ird, also marcs and gclcjiags aired by »ons ot Slam bonl, 2:O7J a and M inibriuo B'isssK 20JB). Among the lot is a very fast PaCBU, that oaa'i bj beat in tv s country for a road Mr and can show a 2:20 gait. E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer. E. R. SMITH, Manager. . 10-1- 7t 5