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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 31, 1893, Image 3

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Proceeding's of the Council—Kern Ar
retted —Notoe.
Pasadena, Oct. 30.—The conncil met
at 8 o'clock thia afternoon. Mr. Lukens
absent, being out of town.
The minutes of the laat meeting were
read aud approved, and all bills referred
vjthout reading.
A resolution was passed adopting!
specifications for a cement sidewalk on
the west side of Raymond avenue, be
tween Walnut and Villa streets. Simi
lar resolntions were passed for a walk
on the west side of Pasadena avenue,
between Colorado and Kansas streets.
Resolutions ordering tbe work covered
in the above specifications were passed.
The question of having a general set
of specifications which would cover
general municipal work, came up and
the city attorney was instructed to
make a eet of general specifications for
street work.
Tbis will prove a great Baying in ad
vertising, as tbe full details will not
have to be given.
On ordinance establishing the grade
of Worcester avenue from Colorado
street ts Kamona, was declared read for
the tiret time.
The street superintendent was in
structed to have a flume constructed
across Pasadena avenne at the Terminal
railway crossing from property line to
property line, blbo at the Palmetto
street crossing, and collect the cost of
the whole work from the Terminal rail
way company.
The street superintendent was also in
structed to notily the street railway
company on Ohestnut Btreet to put an
ample flume across that street on the
weet aide of Raymond avenue. ■
Bids for paving the intersections of
Colorado street witli Fair Daks and Ray
mond avenues were opened, only two
being received. The Fairchild company,
which is doing tbe present work, put in
a bid of 2(1 cents per square foot, and W.
H. Taylor at 2-I'a cents. The bids will
be acted ou at a'special meeting tomor
Bids for Btreet work on Moline avenue
were received, and the work awarded to
Dovey, Fain & Hart at 19' 2 cents for
grading. 11 cents for curb, 14 cents for
gutter aud 10 45-100 ceutß per square
foot for sidewalk.
to prepare resolu
tions of intention to grade, curb and
gutter Fair Oake avenue, from Vineyard
street to Wallis street, on both Bides.
Petitions to grade Mary street be
tween Vernon and Fair Oaks, and Wal
nut between Pasadena avenue and Fair
Oaks, were received and the city at
torney instructed to prepare resolu
Street Superintendent Brown ad
dressed the board relative to tearing
down some old shade trees on Norih
Moline avenue, which are in the way
of come proposed improvements. Mr.
Brown put in a Btrong plea for the trees,
which are the beauty of that section of
tbe town. No action was taken in the
A petition from Mr. D. Dennis to he
allowed to erect a building on South
Raymond avenue was received and re
ferred to the committee on atreeta and
The Fairchild Paving company was
granted a 20 days' extension on the
Raymond avenue culverts.
A petition to erect a barn on the
corner of Mary street and Pasadena
avenue was referred to Mr. Cox with
power to act.
The petition of {. D. Murphy to erect
signs on Moline avenue was denied.
Upon motion of Mr. Cox, the salary
of City Attorney W. E. Arthur was raited
from $75 to $100, the increase to date
from October let.
After allowing a 60-cent rebate on
taxes to S. O. Gobs, the meeting ad
journed to meet tomorrow afternoon,
when the paving bide will be consid
Constable Slater returned from San
Francieco last evening with E. Kern,
the fellow who left town in such an un-
ceremonious manner some months ago,
parrying with him various sums of
money which he had thoughtfully col
lected from li is friends before leaving.
The man was formerly in the employ
of Mr. Valletta and took with him $160
belonging to that gentleman, besides
some personal property.
* He was arraigned this afternoon be
fore Recorder Rossiter for obtaining $30
from Mr. Werner under* false pretenses,
and was sentenced to three inontbß iv
the county jail with a good prospect of
remaining longer aB there are several
Other couuts against him which will
come up later.
Dr. Harry Macomber is back from a
■ iiort eastern trip.
A man named John Stover was ar
reted here this afternoon for tbe al
leged skipping of a board bill in River
A confidence operator by the name of
Wottle waa brouKht up from Lob Ange
les by Officer Slater this afternoon to
stand trial.
Residents ol the southern part of
town and othera will note with pleasure
the action of the council in taking atepe
to put Bonth l'aeadena avenue in condi
tion, an improvement which ia badly
A meeting of the ladiea' aid aociety o;
the h list Congregational church will be
held tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock in
the cmireh parlors.
The new achool ciaaß in the Wooeter
block Btarted to work thia morning and
will do much to help out tho crowded
condition of tho schools.
Lively Proceeding* of the Supervisors.
Santa Ana, Oct. 30.—The board of
supervisors were in session today, and
a great portion of the time was spent
talking over tbe river improvements
that are in progress.
W. H, Spurgeon was before the board
and asksd tbat more adequate protec
tion be given the grade on Fifth street,
west oi the river.
Doctor Head also thought that tbe
"grade should be better protected, as the
grade was the road that connected Gar
den Grove and Westminster with Santa
Ana, and that the grade that joins on to
the bridge is liable to be carried away
by the first high water.
Mr. Finley thought that a wooden
bnlkhead could be put ln tbat would
render the necessary protection, pro
vided it was of sufficient height.
Mr. Spurgeon thought that such a
bulkhead could be constructed for
about $700.
11. H. Roper favored: putting in a
bulkhead close to the river.
At this point Mr. Armor joined in the
discussion. He said that he bad never
bad any sectional feelings in this mat
ter ; that there bad already been $2500
spent on that grade, and that be had
never raised an objection ; but in this
matter he had been of the opinion that
the work should be supervised by one
man, and tbat tbe supervision bad
been delegated to Surveyor Finley. At
this point he did not think it the proper
thing to do to take the work out of Mr.
Flnley's hands aud spend the money/ in
little driblets here and there.
Hawkins appeared to think this an
attack on himself, and in bis defense
said he did not want to control the »n
--tire work on the river, but that he did
want to control tbat being done in his
district, as he thought he knew more
about it than Mr. Finley, having done
considerable "monkeying" on the river
at that point.
Surveyor Finley said that he had been
abused a great deal since he had begun
on tbe river improvement, and that Mr.
Hawkins bad appeared to take a delight
in bringing people to where the work
was being done, and had told all sorts of
stories about the changes in the river
bed, and would say to tbem tbat had he
known tbat he would not have bad con
trol of the work that he would not have
voted a single cent appropriation. He
wanted the levee built close to the river
bank. Mr. Finley said that he wonld
act in the matter as tbe board might in
struct him, bnt while acting on his own
responsibility he would follow his
original plans.
Armor moved that the surveyor be in
structed to use extra precaution ia the
work west of tbe Fifth-street bridge,
without interfering with bis original
plans. An amendment was offered by
Hawkins, bnt it wes lost, and tha or
iginal motion was carried.
The Newport Wharf and Lumber com
pany have secured the contract for the
lumber that is to be used in the exten
sion of tbe San Bernardino insane asy
lum, which amounts to several thou
sand feet. The same company have
been furnishing tbe tiee that have been
used in the construction of the Nevada
Sonthern road, tbat have been shipped
to Gofif's station on the Santa Fe road.
The contract amounts to about $37,000,
The following licenses were issued at
the county clerk's office today: Don E.
Glines, aged 28, a resident of Westmin
ster, and Lucindy Lacy, aged 17, resi
dent of Wettminster; Rot E. Guthie
age, aged 24, residence Tucaon, and Lida
C. Bowers, aged 23, residence Santa
Barley is being hauled into town in
large quantities for storage.
A large catch of fißh wae brought to
town from Newport tbis morning lor
shipment to Los Angeles. The fishing
at Newport is reported aa being fine
The ladies of the Presbyterian church
are making a preparation for a grand
party on Tuesday night.
Dr. M. A. Menges has returned irom a
month's visit east.
George E. Prebble of Tustin, baa re
turoed from the east, bringing a wife
back with him.
J. A. Day ia the name of the new
station agent at Tustin.
Wm. Crowther and others have filed a
smt in the superior Court of Orange
county, asking that a writ of review be
Miss Tracy Triaptha who has been
viaiting Mra. Fred Rieke, returned to
her home in Anaheim this evening.
Mre. R. L. Squires of El Toro wae in
the city today.
L. Mendleson wae in town today.
Dr. W. H. Hill went to Pasadena this
afternoon to visit his mother who is
quite ill at that place.
One of the Largest Sugar Factories of
the World,
Will be in full operation, and openvto
all who go with us on the grand excur
sion today, Tuesday, Oct. 31st. Spe\
cial train leaves Southern Pacific Arcade
depot 9:30 a. m.; Commercial street at
9,-35. Round trip, including lunch at
Chino, $1. All are invited. Full par
ticulars at Easton, Eldridge & Co. 121
S. Broadway.
World's Fair Columbian Edition Illus
trated Heiald.
This beautiful publication, printed on
tbe fineat book paper, is now on sale by
all the newsdealers and at the Huralu
busineßß office. it contains 48 pages of
information about Southern California
and over 00 illustrations. As a publica
tion to send to eastern friends it has
never been equalled. Price .15 cents in
Grand kh. „,„,„„.
Easton, Eldridge & Co. will rim to
the important town of Chino a grand ex
curaion, leaving tiie Arcade depot 00
today, Tuesday, October (Hit, at 9:3(1
a.m. The beet sugar factory will bo open
for inenection and 1000 acrea of the
choiceßt land, adjoining the town, will
be Bold at auction.
The Aneker-Mnrks Wedding -The Baces
San Bernardino, Oct. 30.—The largest
and most elaborate marriage ceremony
ever held in this city was celebrated to
day at the residence of Louis Ancker,
corner of C and Fourth streets.
Tbe principals were Miss Stella Ancker
and Mr. William Marks of San Francis
co, Tbe ceremony attracted unusual at
tention on account of the social standing
of the contracting parties and their fam
ily connection.
Tbe rites of tbe orthodox Hebrew re
ligion were performed by Rabbi Edelman
of Los Angeles, in the presence of a large
concourse of invited guests from San
Francisco, Han Diego, Santa Aua, Los
Angeles, Pomona, Redlands and tbis
city. The list of presents was tbe largest
every received in this city, many of them
being very costly.
After congratulations the happy couple
led tbe way to the dining room, where
an elaborate supper was served to tbe 175
guests. The bride and groom were
toasted to tbe click of champagne
glasses and the chatter of the merry
throng. Tbe guests assembled in the
parlors again and dancing was indulged
in till a late hour. Mr. and Mrs. Marks
will leave at once for San Francisco,
where the groom is a member of tbe
law firm of W. and L. Marks.
Tomorrow is the opening day of the
race meet in this city and some fine
sport is promised. The colts in the
2 and 3-year-old Fashion and Kenniston
stakes will contest for supremacy. Mr.
Kenniaton, the manager of tbe races,
informed the Herald representative
tbat the track was all tbat could be de
aired and would be exceptionally fast
tomorrow. Several of the 2:15 pacerß
are at tbe track aud two
more are expected to arrive tomorrow
without fail. This event is set for
Wednesday is going to be one of the
beat races ever paced in Southern Cal
ifornia, as tbe horees are so evenly
matched. The city has begun to assume
a race meeting air and a splendid two
days' meet is assured.
Charles Durfee of Los Angeles is In
0. W. Hodges, the owner of Nutford,
the pacer, is in the city, and his horse
will arrive tomorrow.
A special motor has been placed on
for those who wish to attend tbe races
each day at 12:30.
Many of the guests wno attended tbe
Marks-Anker wedding left for their re
spective homes today.
Ramona Dela Riva, the Caßtillian
who was killed by the Southern Pacific
overland last week, was buried yester
day in the Catholic cemetery.
New* Not on from » Thriving; Sec
Pomona, Oct. 30.—Rev. F. W. Adams
has so far convalesced from his recent
illness as to resume bis duties in St.
Paul's Episcopal church, consequently
regular services ana preaching were
held both in the morning and evening
ot yesterday ; furthermore, the absent
members of the choir have returned
and will no dobut be in their accus
tomed places hereafter.
The ladies of the , Baptist church, by
their taste and faithful handiwork, had
tbe pulpit and altar exquisitely deco
rated with i magnificent abundance of
flowers and floral designs yesterday.
Noticeable among the latter were two
harps, two anchors and one lyre, in the
make-up which various coiored chrys
anthemums figured. The pastor, Rev.
E. R. Bennett spoke both in the morn
ing and evening. Hiss subject on tbe
latter occasion was the questions pro
pounded by the crew of that tempest
tossed Bloop on its historic voyage from
Joppa to Tarsus, conveying Jonah in hie
attempted runaway from the special
injunction of the Master to go to and
warn Nineveh of her only 40 days' pro
bation ere her final destruction, namely.
What Is Thy Occupation? Wnence
Comest Thou?
As previously announced, the subject
of Rev. F. M. Dowling, in the pulpit of
the Christian church, at both morning
and evening service was, The Facts of
Miracles, and the evening dissertation
was pronounced a learned and excellent
expose ot the subject matter. There
was a very large attendance. A series
of oroti acted meetings was announced
to begin at the church on the evening
of November Ist, in which the pastor
will be assisted by Prof. Hagerman of
San Diego. A cordial invitation to the
public was given.
A "hard times social" is announced
for this evening at the residence of C.
R. Johnson on Holt avenue near Garey.
Their many friends will regret to hear
tbat Mrs. F. O. Chapman and her enter
taining, fun-loving little sister, Miss Ora
Oargiil, leave tomorrow for a two
months' visit to their old home in
Northern California. During their ab-
Eieuoe Mr. Chapman will make Los An
geles hie headquarteiß,
Mr. Jim Wright, formerly a Pomona
ite, and constable for many years, but
now of Buena Park, is in town today.
Mr. 0. Wilcox, who has bad a Blight
attack of la grippe, is once more able to
come up town,
Mrs. Fears and daughter left today for
a week's visit nt the residence of a son
of the latter, Mr. Ben Clark, at Buena
W. S. Ball and family leave tomorrow
morning via the Southern Pacific for
their home in Rutland, Vt.
S. Caldwell has returned from his
several weeks' trip east.
Mr. Bridges, formerly of Pomona, but
now of San Francisco, ia on a visit to
old home aud associations.
l'ouioun lsrlefl.
K. A. I'adgham, one of our leading grocers,
bun adopted the cash system. He Is an old
merchant of 110 yenr,' experience and comes
uut in a very decided manner, c oslug his
books 10 all further credit and relying on close
prices for lurtlier trade.
Sugar, Sugar.
The great beet sugar factory will be
open to the public on today, Tuesday,
Oct 3lst. This immense factory consumes
1000 tons of beetß every 24 hours, and ia
a sight woith viewing. Easton, Eld
ridge & Co. will run an excursion on
Tueaday, Octooer 31st, to the town of
(Jhino, where this gieat factory is lo
cated, leaving Lob Angeles from the
Arcade depot at 0:30 o'clock a. m.
Round trip tickets only $1.
The Defunct Bank and Ite Director,'
Proceeding!— Notes.
Rivbbside, Oct. 30.—The depositors in
the defnnct Riverside Banking company
are becoming more and more dissatisfied
each day. The directors are doing some
very fine flnanceering of late. A few
days ago tbey had a suit dismissed in
tbe superior court after signing a note
for $35,630 and giving a mortgage on
tbeir property on Main and Ninth
streets, two pieces of property in San
Bernardino and two in West Redlands.
The document was executed at a meet
ing of the directors held October 23,
1803. They have also deeded a piece of
property to Ad S. Alkire, to cover hia
deposits of $1400 for which be entered
suit in the superior court. He is in
great luck, but just how the remaining
depositors relish tbis style of preference
it is hard to say.
There are rumors floating around the
city that several more suits will be in
stituted in tbe near future for the pur
pose of bringing tbe affairs of this col
lapsed institution to some conclusion.
Many of the depositors have signed the
contract which allows the bank four
years in which to pay their deposits.
Frank Robb has accepted a position
on a large olive farm near Oroville Butte
county. »
Tbe Keeley leaguers are making ex
tensive preparations for the celebration
of tbe anniversary of the league in De
Preparations ere being made to pre
sent Pinafore at tbe Loring in the near
Wm. Holland of Menifee was brought
to tbe hospital Saturday Buffering from
a fracture of tbe spine. He is paralyzed
from the waist down and is in a critical
A Tallj-Ho Party or Plculckers—Local
Compton, Oct. 30.—Early Saturday
morning a tally-hoof young Comptonites
passed through town on their way to
tbe light house. As the writer was one
of tbe party be does not hesitate to Bay
that this was one of the most enjoyable
of the many picnic parties that has left
Tbe return was made by moonlight,
and the long ride of eighteen miles was
made to seem all too short by the sharp
witticisms, wierd story telling and
sweet voices mingling in harmony.
Rev. Leach returned irom the east
Saturday and began bis work in the M.
E. pulpit again yesterday.
Mr. Canon delivered another of bis
interesting lectures before the church of
the New Era yesterday afternooon.
Miss F'.dith Colinridge is around once
more. She looks remarkably well for
one who has been sick so long.
E, D. Morden and Lee Rice left for
the Little Dalton yesterday ; they will
return today.
Mr, and Mrs. Horsey returned Satur
day evening from their visit to Chicago
and the east.
The actors of the Martin and Seligs
minstrel show to play tonight, arrived
by team this morning, and gave us a
Btreet parade at noon.
Times When the Quiet bnt Effective Fem
inine lultuence Is Ignored.
In an article commenting on the si
lence ot history about Mrs. Christopher
Columbus and her influence over the
great explorer and his perseverance,
Mary M. Ward, in the Boston Woman's
Journal, says:
Our aaasoulino friends — husbands,
brothers and fathers—are very ready to
say, when there transpires an occurrence
of questionable character, when lives are
taken, or when fortunes and battles are
lo3t, '"You may depend upon it, there
was a woman at the bottom of all the
mischief." But when anything impor
tant ia done, as when the light of some
new and wonderful discovery dawns up
on the world, behold there is no hint of
feminine help or influence in the matter.
Tho effects nrrnlnred b y climate state
of society, political condition, what not,
are all taken into account—nothing is
forgotten save alone tho quiet influence
of the ono little woman at home, who
may have been the mightiest impelling
power after all. It is only another one
of the innumerable instances where "we
killed the bear." except in this case his
torians have seldom had the grace to
give the pronoun the plural number.
It reminds mo forcibly of a story told
by a clergyman of my acquaintance,
whose sermons aro always practical and
to tho point. A gentleman having be
come interested in a small man of busi
ness availed himself of an elder's privi
lege—the right to ask leading questions.
"And how long hare fou been at
work, my boy?"
"Oh, it's us much as a month now."
"And how do you like your work?
Don't you find it pretty hard to start out
so early in tlio morning?"
"Well, yes, it was pretty hard at
first," tho bof admitted, "but then you
sco father has to leave the house by C
o'clock, and mother is up by half past 4
to get the fires going and to get father's
breakfast. Who calls father at a quarter
past 5, and then by the time he is ready
to go she calls me, aud wliilo I am eating
my breakfast she calls tho girls and puts
up my lunch.
"No, the girls don't get up to help be
cause they both work hard at the store
from 7 o'clock till supper time, so mother
lets them get all the rest they can.
"Yes," hecontinued, "father works for
Mr. Benton in the mill, aud I work for
Mr. Sharp, and the girls work for Mr.
Ellsworth down at the store. We're get-\
ting alom\first rate now."
"And wuom does mother work for?"
cams tlio nest question unexpectedly.
"Mother,'\e hesitated, "mother—why
mother don't Work for anybody—she's
just mother." \
Four Dollars a Week.
"I cannot afford to take even a car
ride," said ono working Kirl when asked
where she intended to spend her holiday.
Further inquiries elicited tho facts that
sho was paying rent, feeding and cloth
ing herself and meeting incidental ex
penses on the magnificent income of
$4.08 a week! There must have been
money stringency in that quarter some
It would be au interesting study to go
into tho details of such a case and dwell
on tho provision for sickness and slack
seasons, when even such re-jiuuorative
Labor was not to be had. And yet that
girl, who would not indulge herself by
tho outlay of even 5 cents, gave $1 in
charity where the need was greater than
her own.—Donahoe's Magazine.
[The Herald under thia heeding prints eom
municatiouK, but does not assume responsi
bility for the sentiments expressed.)
More About the Australian Bugs,
Editors Herald: Ia your issue of
today you bave published an account
of an interview with A. S. Chapman
and a letter from Albert Koebele, which
is an excellent illustration of how dis
torted a man's vision or intellect may
The world may excuse some men of
ignorance, as the foundation of knowl
edge in some cases require to be laid
Boine generations back, but it will never
excuse such insinuations as the article
in tbis morning paper conveys.
Mr. Chapman Bays Professor Ccquil
lett informed him that be never re
ceived any of the phigobius. I expect
Mr. Chapman misunderstood or mis
quoted what was said, as everyone knew,
and this paper, 1 believe, published the
fact that they had been received, and
Mr. Koebele's lelter revealß in what
condition they came and why they were
returned. As Mr. Chapman may not
understand why they were put in alco
hol, I may inform him it was because
they were dead ou arrival.
If Prof. Coquiliett dosed these insects
as you insinuate, was it likely tbat he
would have Bent them thus to A. Koe
bele? Does the murderer preserve the
bodies of his victims and Bend them to
tho police station ?
Now, as to that Sbalpochares moth,
does Prof. Coquiliett not tell truthfully
what he did with it? True, he does not
tell the reason why because he is writ
ing to an entomologist, who did not re
quired to be told, but as Mr. Chapman
is not quite within the pale he shall be
You will obeerve, Mr. Chapman, tbat
tbe professor found that Koebele's moth
belonged to two species and the best
thing to do was naturally to test the
larvie produced; on testing, as be in
forms you, the Hhalpochareß larve were
were found to be of little use and ao
were destroyed, (at least I presume so).
This is what is done by every
thoughtful entomologist, as one might
in liberating unknown insects introduce
a pest which might rival the Uipey
moth in liberated by an experimenting
naturalist about 15 years ago, and now
the Btate of Massachusetts is devastated
in a manner that threatens to exter
minate many of its shrubs and trees.
The state has passed a law to compel
its destruction, and laat year spent $25,
--000 in fighting it,
Tbat is one of many scores of exam
ples which might have been adduced to
support Prof. Coouillet's action.
What proof is there in assuming that
Ibesa moths would at tbat time have
bred, even if useful? Lelong himself
failed to breed tbem. Dr. Havwards of
Alameda reported that he never saw
troce of them in any stage. Mr. Cooper
and Dr. Sidebottiom failed at Santa Bar
bara, and of the few bred and liberated
by Coquiliett here, where are they and
what have they done ?
I am sorry, dear editor, to occupy bo
much of your epace, but when anyone
presuming to be a man makes such
childish insinuations relating to tbe in
tegrity of such a conscientious servant
of the state ono haa to reßort to primary
methods to enlighten him. Next!
Draiia Vkrna.
Modern Hotels.
Editors Herald: A home perhaps
means more in America than anywhere
else in the world. American literature
abounds with praise oi it. The home
less lyrist who wrote its best song had
bis remains brought to his native land
amid national and imposing honors.
But the great modern caravansary is
fast supplanting the American home.
In the concluding verse of Shenstone's
ode written at an inn he says:
Whoe'er has traveled life's dull round,
Whats'erhls stages niav have been,
May sltth fi think be still has found
The warmest welcome at an inn.
Here the wayfarer could, if he wished,
form acquaintance with his host and
fellow-sojourners. They could even form
friendships, heightened by tbe pleasure
derived from agreeable company and
new scenes, in good fare provided, call
ing for as little thought or exertion as
did the gathering of the manna which
of old the heavens rained down plen
teously upon a favored people.
Scott, at the beginning of one of his
chapters, brings back the old inn to us
in a stanza:
To every guest the appropriate speech was
And every duty with distinction paid,
Respectful, easy, pleasant or polite,
Your honor's servant, Mr. Smith. Good night.
George Stephenson almost banished
the inn from the civilized world, and
gave us in its Btead the great modern
hotel. Its existence was not warranted
until the locometive, making travel
quick and cheap, provided the large
number of travelers necessary to fill
great hotels. Before railway days the
highways, like the narrow ways of wis
dom, showed here aud there a traveler,
and for these the inn waß ample.
In our time the exigencies of the ex
treme and variable climate have con
tributed to make the American hotels
the best and moßt splendid in the world.
Whoever would Bee this hotel, as far as
architecture goeß, in its utmoßt devel
opment, must vißit St. Augustine, Fla.,
and inspect the palatial hotels known
aB tbe Flagler group. To describe them
would be impracticable, 'lhey repre-
Eent the beet school of Spanish art, and
instead of being a copy of any existing
examples, are the reeultof conscientious
study of principles that have made
famous the cathedrals, universities and
paiaces of Spain.
More than one hundred thousand
tourists registered at those hotels last
winter. Many of whom throughtneces
sity will come to Loa Angelea this win
ter. They will find the great modern
hotel ie missing here, and those in use
will compare very favorably with the inn j
Spare Pearline, \
k ffjj Spoil the Wash!
JrVjy S~*T\ " B eiier use to ° *t*ch than too
V»i ' r °° much Pearline
f uIC~S « l\ won tdo an y harm—too little
/V?j « y| \Tj2F may. Use too much, and you
S f/\ waste it: ' that's all. But
\pJ^XL_il! V \ "fA/ V" S use to ° and it's only
mJ,K — 1 \\ V I * ") a bit better than none at all.
Iff \ \// / / You'll have to work harder,
W\ Wf J / and you'll'have to rub--and
' ' < V. «**> ' then the wear and tear begins.
It's this rubbing, and this wear, and this work that Pearl
ine, if properly used, takes away. Use it just as directed on
every package, no more, no less, and you'll {ret the best re
sults. You needn't try to improve upon it. You can't.
re<],i!c! ' : and * om * unscrupulous grocers will tell you " this is as good as "
VJGIIU, or " tn « sarnf as Pearline," IT'S FALSE—Pearline is never peddled
it O— -.1, and U yoar grocer seeds you something in place of Pearline ba
r»Hr'.- X honest— send it back. 305 JAMES PYLE, New York.
of our grandfathers' days. It behooves
the people of Los Angeles to improve
their hotel system, and adopt the mod
ern plan. The tourists who have lived
in the Mediterranean and Florida resorts
agree that Los Angeles is the most
favored, and, with improved sanitation,
will become the leading sanitarium of
America. M. J. Hallauan.
Cost of the Schools.
Editors Hkrm.d: ln view of the
fact that a number of demagogues are
howiing in their usual key ahout the
alleged waste of niouey in support of
public schools, aud stating with their
usual recklessness that the greater part
of our taxes go to the support of said
schools, it would be well for honest peo
ple to take a glance at the different
items of expense paid out of the city
Street department, $132,0011; city
engineer, $20,820; police department,
$74,011; Btreet sprinkling, $30,290; elec
tric lighting, $45,401); tire department,
1100,220; park fund, $75,000; outfall
Bewer, $3115,000; internal sewer, $34,030.
The total expenditures for the year
ending July 31, 1893, were $1,098,899.31,
and all the board of education asks
from the beggardly city council is $132,
--039, or $33 more than was given to the
street department, or a little more than
was given to the fire department, police
department or park commission.
Strange spectacle! I.os Angeles, the
intellectual city of tiie west, must pay
more for a pathway for the feet of horses
than for the education of its 13,000
children. It must squander almost as
much on its alleged paike as for knowl
The fire department is necessary, but
is it neceßeary to pay as much to put out
fires as to educate ail tbe young people
of tiie city.
Think of paying almost as much for
the few policemen we have to hunt for
as for all our common schools!
But 15 per cent of the city taxes goes
to support common schools and tbe
touchers thereof, and 99 per cent of the
howling of the wolfish demagogues is di
rected to that pitiful fund.
Truly the way of the teacher will be
made as hard aa the "way of the trans
gieesor" if the demagogue and his newß
paper can but have their way ; and what
uae have tbey for the public school
which ia a menace to them and their ilk.
Edward Hutchinson.
Pelrce and Shafer Explain.
Editors Herald: With reference to
the clipping from the Indianapolis Jour
nal, I have received the following die
patch from Mr. Peirce, which explains
itself, and which I wish you would pub
lish in justice to Messrs. Pierce aud
Shafer. It is aa follows:
"Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 27, 1893.
'K. H. Lamme, Los Angeles, Cal.:
"Publication in Journal waß made
two days before our return here, and
was wholly without our knowledge and
not on information furnished by us. It
is untrue from start to tinish, and you
say so. R. B. F. Pkirce."
Sincerely yourß,
Edwin H, Lamms.
Edward Hull's Hendioine Bequests to
Charitable Institutions.
San Francibco, Oct. 30. —The will of
Edward Hull, a pioneer Oalifornian. who
died in Los Angeles on the 23d inst.,
waa made public A large portion
of his estate, worth over $250,000, ia dia
posee of in bequeats to charities. The
Howard Benevolent association of Sac
ramento, the San Francisco Benevolent
society, the Ladies' Protective and Re
lief society of San Francisco, the Pro
testant orphan asylum of San Fran
ciecoand the German Benevolent society
of San Francißco are bequeathed $10,000
each. The California pioneer societieß of
Sun Francisco and Sacramento are given
$6000 each. Another bequest of $10,000
in trust is to the Omnibus Cable Rail
road company of this city, the income to
be used in supplying literature for the
reading room of the company's em
ployees. It also bequeaths $10,000 to
his bookkeeper and $1000 to a man who
waited nn him at tbe Occidental .hotel.
The residue of tbe estate goes to a son in
Philadelphia and other relatives.
Preferred Death to Poverty.
Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 30.—George
R. Sears, ex-city treasurer, and Bettled
here for the last 15 years, died last
night from an overdose of laudanum
taken with suicidal intent. Having
failed in business laat fall and being un
able to work, owing to old age, be had
no means to make a livelihood, and pre
ferred death to starvation or being a
charge on hia friende.
I i 11,.> - -Choice Selected Acres—ltlOO,
In 10, 20, 40 and SO acre farms and up
ward, in the grand old Ctiino ranch,
will be sold at auction today, Tuea
day, Oct. 31st. at Chino. Special excursion
will leaves. P, Arcade depot at9:3o a.m.
Round trip ticket, including lunch, $4.
Full particulara at Eaatan, Eldridge dt
Co.'s, 121 South Broadway.
The Austrian Cabinet Crisis.
Vienna, Oct. 30.—Emperor Francis
Joseph has accepted the resignation of
tbe eutire cabinet and has conferred
separately with the leaders of three
parties to obtain their views upon the
reconstruction of the government.
Cars All Knnnliis;.
St. Pai l, Oct. 30.—A1l the street-car
lines are in full operation, about one
third of the fojrce being union men who
refused to strike. The strikers still hope
for support from other uniona.
A Planing Mill Itnrned.
Bakehsitbld, Cal., Oct. 30.—The S um
ner planing mill wbb totally destined
by tire at about 3 o'clock this morning.
Tiie loss is estimated at $5000; insur
ance $2000.
Catarrh of the Head, Throat
and Stomach
Yield to the Near Method of Treat
The marked efliciency of tbe new method ot
treatment In general catarrnal derangement
and poisoning n( the entire system la aptly
Illustrated ln the case of Miss B. Gonden, •(
81U South Los Angeles Street, who says:
"For about eight years I had been troubled
with chrouic catarrh, hut the pasttwoyears It
became so much worse that life was almost a
burden to me.
"I most always got up in the morning with a
dull hendache, mostly above the eyes. My
hearing was Impaired; sometimes rosrlng ln
ears, nostrils were stopped up, mucous dropped
into my throat, and a watery disobarge from
nose, wnich was very annoying. The past
year 1 had a Tory annoying cough, some palus
through the chest and distress In stomach.
Also suffered with los* ot sleep at night, and a
tired fueling during the day.
' Belnv advlsod by friends, j decided to try
Dr. lie Moneo and associated. Now I have
nothing to complalu of; really, I feel like my.
pelf again. Have no headacnes, sleep splen
d'ri y, .ml no more trouble with my stomach.
What more can I say—cx.cc st to recommend all
sufferers to Dr. Do Mouco and associates,"
Patients unnhle to visit tbe office can he ■no-
QPMfully treated by mail.
Huodttou blanks sent free on applica
Only $5 a month for Catarrh and
kindred diseases. Medicines tree.
The Dv Man?} Medical lastitato,
Located Permanently In the Newell and
Kader KulldlUK, Itooms »,
4, a, a and 10,
■!. S. HAVES, M. D.,
Consult ins? Physicians.
SPK'MALT!E<: catarrh and ail diseases of
the Nose, Throat and Lungs, Nervous Dl«
-eases, Si in Diseases, Chronic and Special Dls
eases of both sexes.
0 to 11 a. m„ 2 to 5 p. in , 7 to ti p. m,
Oan a Woman tie Beautiful
With a Sallow Complexion or a Rough
Skin ? Certainly Not I
—rpHBN why not try
I v remedy that will
s#»*??2ftM. malllJ y°o beautlfuir
ifipV Z> Lola Montez Creme
till *f The SKIN FOOD and
y C_ a wonderful facial
beautifler, containing
no POf Konß i an d ree
f ommended by the
r t < best physicians.
J ... *-«>..lt removes all
rouguneM and dry
-4 Tuftu. 8 ness of the skin, pro
tecting it from the inn and wlud, and keep
ing it soft and smooth. Price, 75 cents. Pot
lasts three months,
It is very lino aud adhesive, cannot injure the
most delicate sklu, and I claim it to ue posi
tively Imperceptible to the closest scrutiny.
The pain of freckled and sunburnt skin, so an
noying to many Indiis, can be avoided by tne
free use of LOLA MONI'JBZ and tail POW
UKIt. Three shades—White, Flesh and
Brunette. Price, ">0 cents.
In uot a co>metic to hide defects, bnt a medical
wash that tcleutlfieally removes all Freckles,
Tan, Sunburn, llluckhead. Moth fetches,
Mallonness and all other skin blemishes.
Price, ifl. All of Mrs. Harrison's numeroue
preparations for sale by all lirugelßls.
Lady Ageut for Los Angeles,
Hairdressing and Manicuring Parlors, Rooms
41-42 Wilson Block, Spring street.
For auy special or complicated blemish ot"
the face and farm write to MRS. NETTIK HAS*
R180", 20 ueary street, San Franolsco, Cal.
Superfluous hair permanently removed.
Ladies Toilet Parlors
Mrs. Phlllipi has Just returned from the
Fait with k complete Una of goods. Latest
style of hair dressing.
«. complete line of Mme. Rtippert's Cele
brated i osmetics, Face Tonic, the finest la
ihe world. Hair dressing, manicuring, face
Booms 81 and 82 Wilson Block,
Take elevator at the "lrsi-it. entrauca.
'i-'-Iti tues-thu-suu-ly
Incubators, ii me Mill-, Alfalfa Cuitera '
IC very l 111 rig or poultry keepers.
XUWU OAWSTON, 121 d. Broadway,

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