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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 25, 1893, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AND WFF-KI.Y.
THE OFFICIAL, CITY PAPER.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS &l LYNCH,
PUBLISHER!
223 AND 825 WEST SECOND 9TKKET.
TELEPHONE 150.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
BYCARX.IBR.
Per Week * 20
»er Month 80
BT MAIL (Including postage):
Daily Herald, one year 8 00
Daily Herald six month* 4 25
Dai,<y Herald, three months. 2 *5
Daily Herald, one month 80
Weekly tierald, one year 1 50
Weekly Herald, b!x months 1 00
Weekly Herald, three mouths 00
Illustrated Herald, p»r copy 20
Entered at the Fo«lofli.e hi Loa Angeles as
Second class mail matter.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers ot all delinquent msil subscribers
to the Daily Herald will be promptly rliscou
: tinned hereafter. No papers will be Kent to
I subscribers by mail unless the sam o have been
: paid for in advance.
L. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising aeent.
21 Merchants' Kxchango, San Francisco, is an
> authorized agent. This paper is sept, on file in
bis office.
The Herald is sold at the Occidental Hotel
newsstand, San Francisco, for sc, a copy.
No contribution* returned
SATU'tDAT, MOVKMUKM, 25 1898.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
BP TKI.KOII %ru—Ths cruisjr O.ympia's
trial trip .. .Thirty men ftrresiea for trying
to beat their way on Santa fe trains A
disastrous Are at Columbus, 1J....A Repub
lican love-feast at, Boston... .The new tariff
bill Jerry Rual'a funeral Th.: Italian
cabinet jeslgns A letter from Honolulu
....A cabin-1 meeting ou the Hawaiian ques
tion. .. .tiresham absolves hlmselt of re
sponsibility in the Hawaiian matter The
Lehigh valley strike .. Geu-ral news glean
ings.
iroCAL AJfn MlSGßLlbANltnirß—Pro
ceedings of ttie fruit jrtowi.ts' convention,..
New news About Lang Winston John
Burns drowned at Alan.it as bay Fire de
partment matters Alnciiaimo arrested ou
the charge of destroying ihe pines on gov
ernment land Justice court cafes The
Langford will case Th-3 supervisors
Meeting of chamber of commerce directo s
Alhlulics at the nrivirslty ...Vincent
religious crusade Diiapptaten.ce of D.
' Munro. ...The orange growers orgauiz?.
NEIGHBORING PLACES.
Santa Asa—A kick atom tbe world's fair
fair exhibit.
Moneta—An irrigation enterprise under way.
Santa Monica—People's paity primaries.
Pasadena—Death ol A. J. Falatei.
The last railway project outlined, that
of an electric railway from Mt. Lowe to
Santa Monica, is said to have substan
tial backing, and to be one of the fruits
of Frof. Lowe's recent visit to the eaßt.
England has started in to build more
ships, being thoroughly alarmed at the
.discovery that her navy iB not superior
to that of France and Russia combined.
It is safe to say thr.t these countries will
.also let out another link or two. Alas !
poor taxpayers.
While the Herald does not pretend
to be an agricultural paper, it cannot
'forbear noting l,he fact that an enterpris
ing citizsn of Santa Monica named Mc-
Carthy has rained a head of cabbage in
[the "City by tbe Sea" that weighs six
teen pounds and a half.
This year, as the Herald has Btealily
maintained, our business men will be
obliged to go deep into their pecket
books, and their liberality will be mpaid
a hundred fold. We must make a cred
itable and even an unprecedented ex
hibit either at home or at San Francisco,
and it would be well to do it at both
iplacee. Money expended in thia man
ner is not given away. It is bread cast
on the waters.
The trial of the Olympia yesterday
was a failure, owing to an accident to
the machinery, and will have to be
made over again. That of the Colum
bia, on the Atlantic coaet, wis a great
success, averaging twenty-two and
eight-tenths knotsanhour. Thiaearnsfor
her builders, the Cramps, tho snng pro
mium of $350,000. To one unacquaintad
with tbe way these things are managed
this looks like making rather free with
Uncle Sam's money.
There are more projects maturing in
tho southern counties today that have
lor their object the development of the
resources of this section than at any
time in its history. They comprise
railways, irrigating canals, mines of the
jjreciouß and base metals and a hun
dred other enterprieeo. One of the
'latest undertakings is ti pickle factory.
Few people have any idea of the extent
to which this industry has grown in the
east. One celebrated institution east of
the Rocky mountains ahipa fifteen hun
dred carloads of pickles a year. The
facilities for making the best wine vin
egar in the world exist in unlimited
measure in Los Angideß, and good vine
gar goes a great way in making good
'pickles.
It gives the Hkhald great pleasure to
be able to announce that 100,000 ot the
}80,000 which tho management of the
Nevada Southern Railway Company re
quire to complete tbe difficult grading
near and beyond Vaiulerbilt, have been
already subscribed. Only $20,000 of the
etock remains to be taken, and the com
ang week will probably see the whole
sum subscribed. Those who are dilatory
in improving the opportunity of identi
fying themselves with this splendid
enterprise will find that quicker
and more discerning people have
been before them. The terms offered to
the people of Los Angeles by I'resident
Blake and Vico-Presidenl. Scofield have
never been surpassed by railroad pro
moters of any country. It will be a
proud remembrance to Augelc-iioa that
had the pluck and sagacity to reach
out and make tributary to their city the
varied treasures of the richest mineral
region in the United States. The cheap
coal alone which will be brought to this
city from Lincoln county, Nevada, and
horn southwestern Utah, as tbe road is
extended, will of itself be the potent
factor in new life and growth for tbe
Angel City.
AN INTELLIGENT IMMIGRATION POLICY.
The government of Italy is said to
| have issued a document to Italians ad
vising them not to emigrate to the
United States. This counsel is asserted
to be based on the fact that times are so
bard in thia country that it is better
that the Italians should stay at home.
This will be pleasing intelligence to the
American workingman. For years he
has been subjected to a competition that
has made his lot hard indeed, and that
is largely responsible for tbs evolution
of the tramp guild. For years the law
has been violated by the importation,
in immense numbers, of laborers on
contract trom Italy and Hungary. They
have been brought into the United
States to take the places of American
; workingtnen in the coal and iron
i mines and foundries of Peunsyl
i vania and of the other eastern
I states. While we have heard a great
i deal about the benefits protection has
j been to the Aanrican laborer, there
i has really been no attempt made to
protect tho workingman himself. He
I has been compelled to submit to a cam-
I petition only less galling and destruc-
I tive than his brother workman has en
-1 countered on this coast from the Celes
tial. This is the time of all others for
the passage o! an intelligent and con
servative law, which should have for its
avowed purpose the protection of the
American workingman, and the Euro
pean workingman who is now dom
| iciled in this country, from the in-
I roads of hordes of contract laborers
from abroad. The law might well be
limited to ten years; and, at the expira
tion of that psriod it might be re-en
acted or allowed to drop, as experience
should dictate.
j Just now such a law is scarcely re
quired, and for a reason which is not
understood by mo9t people. The in
dustrial depression which exists in ths
United States is very well understood
abroad; and, as a result, the immigra
tion of woiking people has almost
ceased. But the recuperative powers of
tbe United States are as vast as they are
j instant. The country will quickly pass
[ through tbe present crisis, as it has the
many which preceded it, aud ihe con
juncture is thus favorable for the enact
ment of a wise law which would give
American labor—meaning by this term
all laborers who are now in the United
States—time to recover from tbe disas
ters of a peculiar and destructive com
petition. There would be absolutely
nothing proacriptive in such a pro
gramme. It would attack no rights that
have accrued to any man, and would
give the United States tims to breathe.
THE SIERRA NEVADAS.
The greatest obstacle in tbe way of
San Francisco's greatness is the great
Sierra Nevada range of mountains. Like
a mighty wall nearly two miles in height
this range rises up as if to cut off tbe
bay of San Francisco from direct com
munication with the east. This lofty
barrier stretches from the Columbia
at the north almost to Las Angeles in
the eoutb, a distance of something less
than a thousand miles. It is actually
insuperable for communication nearly
all the year, except at a few points, and
even these can only be surmounted witb
the greatest difficulty. Building a rail
load over it at such a point actually in
volved the construction of forty or fifty
miles of snowsheds, through which tne
road had to run. This was a new feature
in railroad engineering, and it is cafe to
say the work would never have been un
dertaken but for the backing of a power
ml government, rendered under the im
pulse of a gigantic war; much like that
which impelled the great Napoleon to
cross the Alps. These long Bnow houses
were expensive to build in the first
place, and are costly to maintain. They
are, moreover, positively dangerous, be
ing liable to be broken down by snow
slides at any time, and being fearfully
subject to conflagrations.
From thia latter cause trains of pas
sengers are not (infrequently delayed on
the mountain side for days, if not for
weeks. For many years communication
overland was confined to this route
from sheer necessity. There was then
no line opened by way of Oregon, and
and none south by way of Los Angeles.
Tbe route by the anowsbeda was tbe
only reßort.
Thia huge mountain barrier must al
ways remain a great obstacle to com
mercial intercourse between San Frau
cieco and the Atlantic seaboard. This
is unfortunate, since tbe extra cost of
hauling freight and passenger trains
over it ia a very considerable item in
railroading. It ia equivalent to a very
much longer haul over a level, or com
paratively level road, and the distance
overland is practically very much in
creased thereby. How much this in
crease actually amounts to it will re
quire engineering skill to determine,
but it is thought tbat the distance
between San Francisco and Salt Lake i»
practically doubled by this tremendous
lift. This remark has reference only to
the ordinary expenses of operating the
road, and not to that other extraordi
nary cost of keeping up the road und
the snow houses.
The nature of this obstacle ia euch
that it can never be obviated; a long
etunnel might reduce the difficulty Born-
what, but that ia an expedient not likely
to be resorted to, on account of the ex
pense and trouble attending such an en
terprise.
So far as <:oramunica*,ion between San
Francisco and the country immediately
beyond the Sierras ia concerned, the
anowabed route will continue to be used,
but when it cornea to landing freight on
this coast, to be transported across the
continent, sonic more favorable nlaoe for
LOS ANGELES HERALD, SATURDAY MORNTNG, NOVEMBER 25. 1893.
the business will be sought. Such a
place is Port Los Angeles, than which
there is no mure favorable locality on
the western coast of this continent, north
of Central America, for such tran-ship
ment. There is no mountain harrier
back of Los Angeles, and the distance
across to the Atlantic waters is vastly
less there than by any other route on
our own soil, nor is that distance in
creased in effect by heavy gradients of
the railroad. The route is a short and
an easy one, and cannot long remain
neglected.
THE RAILWAY AND THE MIDWINTER
FAIR.
It is quite unfortunate tbat anything
should have occurred to interrupt the
| pleasant prospect that we had entered,
|in California, on an era of genuine ssc
| tional good will, in which tho southern
i counties would pledge to the central
aud northern counties a hearty amity by
the erection of a splendid building in
the midwinter fair, and the sending to
the "Sunset City" of a magnificent as
sortment of our special products. When
tbe people of the southern counties
made up their minds to do everything
in their power to contribute to the suc
cess of the midwinter fair, they sup
posed, of course, tbat they would be al
-1 lowed to reap from their enterprise all
< the benefits which excursions from San
1 Francisco to this section would nat
-1 urally bring in their train. An
j unexpected obstacle has interposed
| itself to this natural hope in the
j fact that the Southern Pacific rail
-1 way has shown an indisposition to con
: ceding the stop -over privileges demand;
j cd. It is to be hoped tint tbe raiiway
■ people will reconsider this determina
tion. Should they fail to do so, how
ever, there is no doubt of the resolve of
our people to withdraw from the enter
prise altogether and to consecrate all
their efforts on getting up a magnificent
local exhibit. That this can be made a
memorable success admits of no doubt.
The people of the east have enjoyed the
varied and delightful features of the
Columbian world's fair at Chicago, and
those of them who shall come to this
coaßt will undoubtedly be interested
rather in the distinctive expositions of
our products than iv liotening to echoes
from the Windy City. We heartily
trust tbat the discordant notes which
have been beard of late will disappear,
and that there will be no impediment
to tbe concentration of all our energies
on the Sunset City. The disposition in
the southern counties is perfect if this
element of dissension is eliminated.
Our esteemed contemporary, the
Chronicle, occasionally takes up a posi
tion that, to say the least, is peculiar.
Some time ago some poor wretches es
caped from Sagbalien island, in an open
boat, and were picked up by the captain
of an American whaler. These peo
ple had faced death and starva
tion to escape irom the intolerable pri
vations of this new Russian peual col
ony. Any one with bowels—nay, a sin
gle gut—of compassion would be inclined
to pity these Btranded waife, but not so
tbe Chronicle. It wanted them handed
over to the Russian government, which,
doubtless, would itself have beeu
ashamed to receive them, and abuses
Secretary Carlisle for ordering them to
be discharged from the San Francisco
prison in which they were immured.
The secretary of the treasury has done
exactly right in this case, and has
shown a willingness to co-operate with
Providence, which directed the almost
miraculous preservation of the poor
wretches.
There was an interruption yesterday
to the programme of the capture of
trains by the tramp fraternity. It ap
pears tbat a railway contractor in Ari
zona telegraphed to an employment
agency in Los Angeles that he could use
forty wen, and suggested that they could
beat their way out to the "sun-kissed
land." They made their way out to
; Colton on the Southern Pacific and
I walked to a station on the South
ern California road, where they
; camped to await the arrival of a
train on that road. They were inter
viewed by Sheriff Booth and dissuaded
from taking the train. The next day
they walked up to Cajon station on tho
mine road and held a train. Sheriff
Booth aud Detective Burns, with a
poßse arrived, however, and captured
thirty of them, taking them into San
Bernardino, where they wiil be prose
cuted for trying to beat their way with
; out paying their iares. Thia ia a new
kink in the line of both contractor and
tramp.
The clearing house reports, published
in our telegraphic coiumna, tell their
usual etory of Los Angeles's advances.
| The decrease for all the cities of the
United Statea thia week aa compared
| with the corresponding week of laet
' year ia thirteen per cent. Loa Angelea,
! however, shows an increase of twenty-
I five per cent The only otfier city that
shows an advance ie St. Louie, which
| comes to the front with four per cent.
'i Stick a pin there! The motto of the
Angel City is "excelsior."
SOCIETY.
On the evening of the 221 mat. a sur
prise party waa given to Mr. and Mrs.
J. Drew, the nowly married couple at
Newhall who recently arrived from the
east. Music and dancing were featured
of the evening.
Amon? those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. J. lirew, Mr. and Mrß. 8. H. Drew,
Mre. F. E. Downs, Mra. J. F. i'owe.l,
Missed Aurora Downs, Ida (iraves, Alin
nic Pico, Katie and Cena Pico, Mamie
aud Katie Schiller, Florence I'owell and
Mary Johnson, Messrs. John E. Wright,
A. Kutch, R. Y. F. Camptou, J. Pico, ,1.
Avila, Clias. Daugherty, H. Simmons,
A. Downß, Charles Graves, Fred Graves,
V. Lopez, F. Olivaa.
At midnight the party broke up, ev
ery one having enjoyed a fine time, and
the young couple receiving congratula
tions on all sides.
Notlung contributes more towards a sound
d xestion thuu tiie use of too genuine Auko-
lura b,iters of Uu J. O. B. Siegert ifcijous. Atk
vnnr rlrtivirlat.
AMUSEMENTS
The Philharmonic orchestra gave the
firat concert of ita second season last
night at the Grand Opera house, under
the direction of Mr. A. J. Stainm.
The concert was given before a very
large audience. Nearly every seat was
filled down stairs and there was a good
attendance in the balcony. It was a
very appreciative audience as well as a
I fashionable, one and tbe concert in every
respect was a brilliant success.
The numbers given by the orchestra
displayed superb finish and were of suf
ficient variety to bring out the artistic
excellence of the members.
The especial features of the concert,
aside from the fine orchestration, were
the violin concerto by Mr. J. Bond Fran
cisco and tho singing of Miss Jeanette J.
Wilcox.
Mr. Franc ; sco's mastery of the violin
renders him a very conspicuous ad
dition to any musical event, and his
ttfort laet night added one more to his
many previous triumphs. Theaudience
| was loath to allow him to resume hia
j place without an encore, but he did not
I play again, much to the regret of all.
I His selection was as charming as it was
difficult, and he fairly made his superb
I instrnmeut talk.
It is not too much to say that Miss
{ Wilcox added most materially to the
success of tho occasion. She waa re
called after each of her two numbers.
She sings most exquisitely. Her mezzo
scprano is rich aud sympathetic, and
her method and vocalization clear as a
hell. She was at her best, perhaps, in
Henschel's How Fair Is the World, but
all her numbers were so delightful tbat
it is difficult to contrast them.
The programme was as follows:
Jubel. overture. Yon Weber—Orchestra.
First symphuuie, op. 11 O minor, Mendels
sohn, allegro di molto, andante, allegro mol
to 'Menvettoj allegro con fuoco—Orchestra.
Cnntablie, from -amson et Dalila, Saint-
Baeus—Miss Jeannette J. Wilcox.
Violin concerto, op. 'Jti, Bmch. Allegro mod
erate adagio, al estro eueigloo—Mr. J. Bond
Francisco und orcbtstta.
Overture, William Te>), Rossini—Orchestra.
How Fair is the World, Heuschel-Miss Jean
nette J. Wilcox.
I.a Reive degaba, marcheet cortege Gounod
—Oreliosua.
c
# *
Los Angeles Theater—No artist on
the American stage has done so much
towards giving a complete picture,
scenic as well as artistic, as has Miss
Davenport with her splendid production
of Saruou'B Cleopatra. Mies Davenport
has made the role of tbe ancient queen
of Egypt something that stands pre-em
inent as a bit of characterization. Miss
Davenport is perfect herself, with her
restleßS, energetic artistic nature, and
from time to time has improved not
alone herself as an artist, but has also
done much towards making productions
in which she is interested, something
remarkable from a dramatic standpoint.
One does not often see so perfect a per
formance as that given by Miss Daven
port in Cleopatra. The company is
made up of the best material tbat can
possibly be gathered in America, and it
goes without Baying that the perform
ances during the five nights and Satur
day matinee, commencing Monday, will
draw crowded houses.
ORANGE GROWERS ORGANIZE.
They Adopt the IJotaila or Management
for Their Association.
The representatives of the various dis
trict boards of exchange of Southern
California held an important executive
meeting at the chamber of commerce
yesterday morning and afternoon. The
meeting was a continuance of a similar
gathering held in Riverside one week
ago. At that time a special committee
waß appointed to draw up the details of
the plan of management for the boards
of exchange to follow.
That committee presented its report
yesterday. It sets forth in detail the
general plan as layed down in certain
articles that were adopted by the orange
growers' meeting in this city several
months ago.
The meeting wbb periectly harmo
nious aud the report was adopted unan
imously.
Representatives of the preßs were ex
cluded and the exact nature of the de
tails as proßented in the report was not
divulged, for obvious reasons, by any
of those present.
Mr. H. B. Cbamblin of Riqerside was
on the committee. He haa been most
instrumental in perfecting the present
organization among the orange growers,
and has probably given tbe subject
more study than any other person in
this section. He wan seen by a Herald
representative yesterday evening in re
gard to the adoption of tbe report, ivfr.
Chamblin stated tbat tbe association
will begin at once to ship fruit under
the laws as set down in the report in
time for tbe Christmas markets.
A GKKAT COAL ROAD.
The Xlo Granrit, Western* Traffic In
Klack I)liui)odilh.
Denver, Nov. 24. —The Rio Grande
railroad ia preparing to make an exten
sive coal and mineral exhibit at the
.San Francisco exposition. Last year
the coal traffic of this road reached 38
per cent of the total tonnage. This year
it will be 50 per cent, and with the ex
ception of four Pennsylvania lines, it
has the largest coal tonnage of any line
in the United StAtea.
A Naw Company.
Articles of incorporation were filed
yesterday by the Pacific Magneto Tele
phone company, formed for the purpose
of dealing in telephones and their ap
pliances in California and elsewhere,
with a capital stock of $300,000, of which
if.'no has actually been subscribed.
Directors: W. R, 11 agar., M. M, Mor
rison, J. C. Salisbury, J. McCusker and
J. F. Conroy.
Charged With Attempted Kftpp.
F. W. Lyon was arrested yesterday on
a charge of attempted rape. The com
plaining witness is a colored girl named
Rhodes. Lyon wae released on bond.
Rettalar bo»-;ls follow tne uae of TUTT'S
TO RIDE FOR RECORDS.
The t rack Mi.jyeln People to Hide at
Agrleultnral Park.
Today at 1:30 p. m. a number of lead
ing bicycle riders of this seotion will
ride for records at Agricultural park.
Among those who will start are L. W.
Fox, Herb. McCrea, J. W. Oowan and
C. M. Smith.
The distances to be covered are from a
quarter of a mile.up to ten miles.
Fox will ride for a record in the quar
ter and mile, with flying start.
McCrea will probably go for the 10
mile mark, while Cowan will ride in the
quarter, and Smith will also ride for
several distances.
All. of tbe leading bicyclists will be on
hand, as this is a very Important event
in the locsrl wheeling world.
The track has been prepared and is in
good condition, and some fine records
will also be made. There will be no ad
mittance fee charged.
All of tho above riders and many
others will also ride in the races of the
Athletic club field day, which is held
on next Thursday. The records made
today will come near deciding tbe four
riders' chances in the Thanksgiving day
events. The races then will be made in
as fast time as has ever been made at
any similar event in Soothern Califor
nia.
There are three prominent teams
tbat will compete in the field dAy races.
They are the Columbia, composed of C.
M. Smith, Phil Ketchin, F»y Stevenson
and W. Cosby; the Victor team, com
posed of L. N. Fox, T. S. Hall and Tom
McAleer, and last tbe Rambler team,
composed of tbe three Cowans, McCrea
and others.
There is said to be much friendly
rivalry between tho three teams, and
some good races will be the result.
(iI.M TUITB JCYB ON THIS.
Bank CI-»r:iiii'pn Katltot the State of
Itnslneaa In l»o« angnlfll.
New York, Not. 24 —Weekly bsnk
clearings bb compiled by Bradstreet's for
the week ended November 23d, showing
the percentage of increase or decrease of
the leading cities:
Perct. Perct.
Clearances. Inc. Dec.
New York $720,000,000 .... 17.2
Chicago 80,4*5,000
Boston 81.152 000 .... 23.0
Philadelphia o*,\t;s,ooo ■■• 12 1
St. Louis 23.183,000 4.0
Baltimore 13,058.000 7.4
New Orleans... . 12,878,000
Pittsburg 12,008,001) .... 8.8
Cincinnati. 12,171.000 . . .. 4 7
Ban Francisco.... 12 354.0 JO
Kausas City 8 784,000 .... 2 11
Minneapolis 7,548,000 .... 18.3
Omaha 4,tii8,000 .... 4.3
Bt. Paul 4.317,000 ... 17.3
Denver 2,3 5 000 .... 42.5
Portland, 0re.... 1,139.000 ... 39 0
I.OS ANGKLKS 895.000 28.0
Tacoma U27.000 .... 19.0
Seattle 532,000 .... 48.0
bpokane. 271,000 .... 08.1
Total of the leading cities in the
United States, $957,776,035, a de
crease of 13.3 per cent as compared with
the same week last year.
UNION PACIFIC AFFAIRS,
A Reorgraofzatlou Committee Appointed,
(senator Brlce Chairman.
New York, Nov. 24. —The conference
of security holders and representatives
of the United States government inter
ests in the Union Pacific railroad ap
pointed a reorganization committee.
The following have been agreed upon
and consented to serve: Senator Cal
vin S. Brice, chairman; Gen. Louis
Fitzgerald, O. H. Dodge, A. N. Boißee
vain, T. L. Higginson and Samuel Carr,
the latter representing the Ames in
terest. Chairman J. B. Reilly of the
Pacific railroads committee will be
named on the committee if given author
ity to act by his colleagues. J. Pier
pont Morgan has been invited to act on
the committee, but has not yet agreed.
A meeting of tbe committee will be held
next Monday in this city. Victor Mor
owitz and J. W. Simpson of New York
will be appointed counsel.
Cumberland Park Races.
Nashville, Term., Nov. 24.—The track
was fast.
Five furlongs—Bob Neely won, Lu
casta second, Bango third j time, 1:03' 4 .
Five and one-half furlongs—Diamond
Dick won, F.mma Me. second, Long
broeck third; time, 1:09.
Five furlongr—King Bors won, Cass
second, Gratz Hanley third; time, 1:03.
Seven furlongs—Minnie Ccc won,
Minnie L. second, Lord Willowbrook
third; time, 1:29.
One mile —Tom Kelly won, Miss Knott
second, Red Cap third; time, 1:44.
British Naval Construction.
London, Nov. 24. —In the commons,
today, Mr. Gladstone, replying to Lieut,
i ,en. Sir George Chester, remarked that
when the navy estimates are explained
it would be found that further ships are
to be built at an early day, and that
provisions to avoid delays snd rapidly
complete the work already ordered
would be made.
AN IRTIffIDISPLAY.
GERMAN'S ART CENTRE ON SOUTH
SPRING STREET.
Work on the Interior Fittings Rapidly
Progressing—Not a Mere Jew
elry Store—Some of the De
partments That Will
Be Included.
Work hs.s been rapidly progressing during
the past week on the interior fit tings of the
handseme jewelry establishment of M. German,
on South Spring street, between Third and
Fourth, to which reference hat already been
made In these columns. The artistic counters,
showcases and furnishings arc lv place, with a
large stock of va uable goods, lnclnding tome
tasteful engravings, elegantly framed. It la
evident, from what may be seen already, that
this is de lined to be one of the show places of
Los Angeles.
Mr. German hss exercised good judgment In
tho seleetioa of a location for his business It
la convenient of access to the best residence
section ol tbe city, and just a little south of tbe
business center, which is moving steadily iv
ibis directum, from day- to day.
It should be unddrntrod by the public that
tbisis» jmethi::g mote than an ordinary jewelry
store. As already stated, over thirty persons
will be employed. Besides the most extensive
ano comp ete flock of first class jewelry to b-j
found on th.3 Pacific Coast, outside of Ban
Francisco, there will be a department of man
ufacturing jewelry to onl\r; an optical depart
ment, undo- charge of a capable and ex
perienced optician, who will fit eyes free ol
c harge; a wateu-iep.lring department, and a
comp e,e liu-j of artistic society stationery, in
cluding cop er-p ate ongrHviuK of wed ling
and invitation i-stds; Monograms and al
Uress'-a w 11 be < nifraved without extra charg
to tiioso who r.uy stationery.
Ladies aud gentlemen who are passlns till*
establishment sbouxi not fall lo inspect the at
tractive contents.
AND ORANGE AND LEMON TREES
ON FIVE AND TEN YEARS' TIME.
T CAN FURNISH 60 FAMILIES with 10 aeros each, only 1 i^^^PL*^.
1 with pure niouuiain water in ptDes at ea. h piece, ami <>ny ri "'l" r '7' ' '', «„ , "
10, aud balance on ten yean.' time I c.n aupplv 10 acres aweh ';• -'0 nuro p*r<o s " »' ";; '
with flret-olass Washing on Navel. Mediterranean mveoi or Valencia UtHMt ™'V ;,".'
l.emon trees; only require one-tblrd cash down Oil land and t.-o-s, , ;.
One variety of oranges Frown at Mentone rold this year at 84 pw , to, V»fh«« «1»L /an you 1 V M
box, and the errp n>w on tho trees ii already Hold at same rate. Where elw tan )oni iv li
jour money to bring you as goat returns'
ORANGE GROVES FOR SALE.
20 acres, half In Washing on Navels, 10 acres 1 mile Irom KedUnds,all ln^
one-fot rtb In Melnerranean Sweeti. liearlug oiawH «,-ut>
one-.ourth in lemons, wlih pluntv 20 acres and olives, halt imio
water and only miles fioin center from Ment v Hi^M.......
of Redlands F rile. ..... .$ 7,000 20 aero., Meuioiw H gh.nuils, all in
40 acres 1W miles from Redlands P. O , bearing ••••• : l,, ' w "
ail lv bearing. Pr aero (100 10 acres, oranges, good house anil
Wllldivldeiu 3 pieces; same price. eve ythlngln Hue OOhdltion ><sWO
LOS ANGELES CITY PROPERTY.
1 new house, 10 large rooms and oor- 1 two-story liouse on Temp o street,
nerlot on Hill street; only 8 5 500 only 10 iiiinii o» wall .roiu tao
~„uri huu-,e: It Is one of Hie. bestbuilt
Thisis*2ooo less th,:n the aelual value of 8221? lathe elf, ulM.ered andd.-c
-this prop-r'y, as the lot is 58x140, with good or ated with rood c>>rrlavo house, and
carriage houi t, stable and aoont 2000 square «rhhv the d. ice lor :10 d ivs will bo. 5,750
leet of cemeut walks. " * ' r r Ami
1 bens.ol 12 rooms, oh.y a tow door, VACANT BDILDINO LOTS,
from tbe most beautlfm place ii the 1 lot on Angeleno Heights, only .....is 1,200
city, and not more than 8 minutes' 1 lot in West Bjnulo Biae, und Ihe
walk from the court house; the lute- most ii alrablv now vac* t 1,200
riorof the house is llnished In fanny 1 10l on Myrtle aye , near Pico, only.. uOO
wood, r'-ite for the present for the 1 1 'ot, with good barn, on Court st 1.'.00
house and two lota 5 500 | 2 lots ou Bellevue aye., each 1,000
I have houses and lota in all parts of the city, although I only advertise a lew of the beet
bargains. Apply lo ,
W. P. M'INTOSH,
President and General Manager of the Barton snd Mentone Land Cos.,
144 South Main St.. Los Anuelea.
LOS ANGELES
MEDICAL AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE
2-4-1 S. MAIN ST., ROOMS 1,3, S AND T.
Regular giaduates, legally licensed, SPECIALISTS WITH YEARH OK K\I'IIIIIENCE In the
trraimentot Chronic, Nervous, Skin and Blood Diseases. Consultation flee and invited, A
friendly talk or opinion cods you nothing. Medlciue sent l>r mail or express everywhere,
secun-ly packed from observation. Curable d!*tu<"H guaranteed. Where doubt exists 11 ll
frankly stated. Hours, 910 3 and 7to H p. m. Huudav, 10 to 12,
TVTTi x- D TT'OkTTO OraraMaie Weakness' Arising (rom indiscretion, Excess or
J\ XX VUUJS 1cui11..,; Mon.Avl. Indulgence, producing some of thel.il-
X,J —» v K_» tailing: Memory, lowing etJeoU: Nervouvuest. Debility,
T\TAT-)TT TT*'V7' Lack Of Klierirv. Dimness ol Sifhi.Self Insiriist,
JJ XXI l/i j V phvtiieiil I !■»«, „ tlvu Memory, Pimples on tbe Face,
■A-'*-'-*-'-*--*-'-*- JL -a. | li)steal Decay. Avetsloa to the Boolety ol i-emales,
Loss of Ambition, Lack of Contidence, Gloominess, Despondency. Barrenness, llntitneis to
Marry, Melancholy, Dyspepsia, Lost Manhood, Paius in tue Back, Varicocele, treated with suc
cess— safely, privately.
T3T »~V/™iTY A TVTTa OTZ'TTVT DUeaie.', all forms affecliug Body, Nose or
rS I«Wvj I i Al\ IJ a3jrvl.iN Throat, Bklu and Bones, Blotches, Krup-
JL -' J " I,A/ K-yJLa-*.XI Utmf Acne Kegami( old lores, Ulcers.
Painful Swellings from whatever cause, treated by means ol safe, time-tried remedies.
Hr.lfl" and r*w«ill«*it -lolni. »,,<! tthcumattnin, ti>«. Hasn't of I.:l'omoii, CUKKU,
KIDNEY AND URINARY
'-»■■■»»-' J. uava.aiaa.av -a. H , ooclv . Ur inuc«r9tallytreated
URKTIIAL NTItIVTIIKK Permanently Cared. Soft-feeling; banoU of earlll-llkn
worina. Vnrleocele la onr-alil".
HOME TREATMENT t^S^Sfftffi3£2F sympti,>u
We have associated with us a SPECIALIST who cures diseabes of the EVE,
EAR, NOSE and THROAT.
CATARRH treated by our special method—the ONLY SUCCESSFUL
TREATMENT.
DHKABES OF WOMEN CURED.
No instruments; no exposure of person; scientific treatment; perfect confi
dence; years of unlimited success.
Call on or addreis
Los Angeles Medical and Surgical Institute, 24r S. Main St.
W hat we make a specialty of: ' l 7 •«'*'••»
BHIRTB, i IF Ks'-T ''-^^r^i(^^^:^^y
-11-21-eod-ly TRY U9 ' "J^9M jr*^**
Indian God
OF ADVICE.
IHoliday1 Holiday Goods
He advUeß you to go to
Campbell's
Curio Store,
325 S. Spring St.
Special Novelties to Send East fo*
Christmas. Please Examine Our
Hoods Before Buying Your Presents.
OPALS AND JEWELRY.
IF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES
And value thetn consul us. No case of defec
tive vision where glasses are required is too
complicated for us. Tne correct adjustment
oflramesls quite as important as the perfect
fitting of lenses and tbe scientific fitting and
malting of X asses snd frames Is our only busi
ness (specialty). ICyes examined and tested
free ot charsre We use electric power and ar<
ihe only hous* here that grinds glasses to order.
Established 1886.
8.0. MaHBUUT/., leading SclenllU'i Optic
lan (specialist), 1117 Noith Spring street, opp
old courthouse. I on't forget the uumber.
J. M. Griffith, Pres'r. J. T. Qrimth, V.-Prcs't,
T. 1!. Nlchils, Secy and Tress.
E. i. Chandler, feuperlatendo jt.
J. M. Griffith Company,
LUMBER DEALERS
And Manufacturers of
POORS WINDOWS, IiI.INDB & STAIH9
Mil! Work of Evry Description,
934 N. AiamcLiii St., Los A.geies. lOtf
A Cure That Cur es!
|,il> ir* I,"" 1 have cured thousand . and con
JF IxXZjX j cure thousands moie who sutler
as voo no, ol emissions, lmpot ncy Nervous
1 t'b Iky, Varicoc.'le and Shr naen r-a tt,
cau ed by m f-abjse, by a simple remedy
wb oh cur-d mo receipt tor with h i will *' nd
I eaLd) PRrtKto any a ifiVe'. Address, witb
stamp, DAVID B. HUMtT, En :'ewood, 111.
11-111 m
The Newest Importations
(JUKTIMJA!.Ly AR-.IViWli.
CHuIClt Di.rs.UNtf. ii .'.tf r aoo
112 pc, benii-Porcclaiu
Dinner Service, $10.50.
ALL G iIQDB KAMI ALLY LOW.
STAFFORDSHIRE OKOCKEK* CO.,
417 a. bTKI:a; ST. 7-28 dm
NOTICE
TO
TAXPAYERS!
j
TAX COLLECTOR'S OF
fice, Los Angeles County,
Cal., Nov. 23, 1893.
Whereas, The collection of
personal property tax for the
current year was made on the
basis of last year's assess-
as provided by Section
382/ of the Political Code;
and
Whereas, The per cent of
tax levied for the current '
year was 13 J3 cents on the
hundred dollars in excess of
the basis upon which the col
lection was made, leaving a
balance due the county of the
excess of this year's levy; and
Whereas, The balance re
maining due and unpaid on
personal property tax will be- '
come delinquent on the 27th 1
day of November, 1893,
Notice is hereby given to
all persons indebted for per- '
sonal property tax that unless 1
the same is paid on or before
the 27th day of November, *
in st., a penalty of 15 per "
j will attach to said delinquent t
tax. -'Jan
This notice has reference !
only to personal property not
secured by real c. tate.
E. E HEWITT,
Tax Collector Los Angeles
j o * l - i
C. F. HEIN^EMAK,
pruggist & Cheniigtjv
222 W. Main st , Loa Anjel4d.il . 1
»w<th:
Prescriptions c:treluirr compot i.ietf •'**) eg

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