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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 20, 1894, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-11-20/ed-1/seq-9/

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Lengthy Session oi* the City
The Widening of Broadway Again
Comes Pp.
Open Session, nl the Council to lis Had
SI wave Under tha N. w Charter,

"111 M 1... I Kiaai l'riltaat
Tbe new city oharter wbb tinaMy ap
proved by the city council yesterday.
Only one change wbb made from it aa
adopted at last aeek'a aession, aud wae
ao amendment to have no Becrot ses
sions. An attempt wae made to have
Ihe office of city eogireer changed Irom
an appointive one by the mayor to ap
pointive by the council. This failed,
and theu an attempt wae made t > make
it and the oflice cf atreet euperinten
dent eleciive, but both efforts were in
vain. So the charter etanda as adopted
last week, with Die onu exception re
lating to executive sessions.
All members were present when Pres
ident Teed called the council to order.
After disposing of a few minor mat
ters, the wideuiug of Broadway was
taken up.
Judge Gottschalk appeared as counsol
aod representative of tbe property own
ers who protested againat the widening
oi iiio.ni way Irom Ninth to Klnventh
etreet. The petitionera protested ou the
ground tbat the act of tbe legislature
under whicb the work ia expected to be
done is unconstitutional, and tbe com
niieionere who made the assessment ol
benefits were arbitrary, besides showing
many other reasbns why the council
should not proceed with tbe work.
The protest was signed by business
men Irom to lOleventh atreet.
The attorney made a strong plea in
behall of the proteetantß, while Leon F.
Maaa opposed tbe judge, wbo contended
that the etreet railwa.s Bhould nave
been assessed by the commissioners.
M.jor Klokke and Major Burke ex
pie-oed their views in tbe matter, but
Mr, Gehbart surprised everybody by
raying the property had been assensed
too low.
City-Attorney McFarland was of the
opinion that tbe street railway tracks
could he assessed, which is in opposition
to the work ol the commiaeionera ap
pointed io make the assessment?.
Alter much diecuasion the whole mat
ter was postponed oue week.
The sewer oommittee, to whom was
referred the proteat against tbe accept
ance of the Hill-street eewer diatrict on
account of defect of work, and aleo
against the assessment mado by the
street superintendent; recommended
that ali of the protects be denied.
The protest against the acceptancs was
adopted, and the one against the as
testmeut by the street superintendent
was denied.
In reference to tho petition asking
the Sity to pay a part of the assessment
in thi district, ou account of the sewer
being larger and more expensive than in
other districts, the committee waa of
the opinion that the city should pay a
portion uf tbe expenae. but how much
waa unable in agree on aa yet. Further
time waa given them
111 X rim: IKK CHANQtS,
At the afternoon session Mr. Teed
moved to strike out tbat portion of the
new charter relating te tbo council hav
ing secret executive sessionj. The mo
tion was adopted.
He also moved to have tbe city en
gineer appointed by the mayor and con
turned by tbe cou no I. Mr. Innes
wanted to make the oflice elective, and
was heartily supported by Mr. Nickell.
Mr. Pessell also wanted the street
superintendent's office elective, instead
of being appointive, but secured no
A vote beiog taken on Mr. limes' mo
tion to elect the engineer, resulted in a
defeat for the motion, and theu Mr.
feed's original motion wae put aud loat.
This leave* tbe office appointive by tbe
mayor and confirmatory by tbe ceuncil.
Mr Rtiodes moved that the polico
commission be appointed by the council
instead of by the mayor, but the motion
vi m lost.
Mr. innes moved to reoonsider the
vote by which the appointment of tbe
engineer was made appointive, but it
was lost.
Mt. Munson then moved that tbe
charter be adopted, the only change be
ing made was that relating to the exec
utive sessions of tho council. A vote was
taken with th? following result: Yeas,
Muneon, Rhodes, Strohrn, Teed, Innes;
Neva, Nickell, Pessell, Smith, Camp
Ths city clerk reported that it was in
order to pass tbe ordinance ordering tbe
sewering of Eleventh street, Irom Bur
lington avenue to Alvarado street, no
protests having been received. The
ordinance waa submitted and adopted.
'i lit ordinance providing fur the sew
ering of Sixth atreet from Alhambra to
U olfekill avenue and from Sixth atreet
lo Fourth etreet was submitted, bnt was
laid »ver one week.
Similar action waa taken regarding
tbe ordinance providing lor the grading
of tenth atreet from Buckley to Vernon
atreet, and it wae paesed.
The ordinance calling for the sewering
of Bonnie Brao street from Tenth to a
point opposite tbe southwest corner of
lot 4, block F of tract by that name, waa
alao adopted.
The Herald was given tbe publication
of the new charter at $4 50 an inch for
20 insertions. Conrad Sheerer waa
given tbe contract for improving the
intersection of Jefferson street and
Grand avenue at $675. T. D. Smith
was given a contract to gutter Twenty
third street at BJ£ nents per eqmv. font.
Attorney Lowenthal, on behalf of the
electric linemen and others working
about the live wires ol the city, again
brought np tbe matter of proper protec
tion, in the ebape of an ordinance pro
viding that all wirea in the city operated
,for light or power Bhould be carried on
dark colored arms, and all wirea carry
ing, current between 0 a.m. and 3 p.m.
Bhould be designated by painting a
white etripe four inches in width around
■ aid arm or fixture directly under the
inaulator to which tbe wire ia tied. The
city attorney was inatrnoted to draft an
ordinance to oover the points peti
tioned for. .
Water Overseer Belderiain recom
mended tbat the council have plank
cross walks placed on the streets that
connect with Figueroa atreet and the
west and sooth eidon of Jefferson atreet.
He ttlsn called attention to the fact
thai, oil and reluae from the Second
street oil district is being partially dis
posed ol through the Flo wer-atreot
storm diain.
ciiv ■aorMßft'l 111-I'HIT.
Upon the report ol the city engineer
tin til ordinances were passed aa lollows:
To establish the grade ol t'arr etreet
from Main ntreet. to Hill street; to es
tablish grade ol Xl Dorado street, Waa' •
ington street to its southern terminus;'
to establish the grade ol Towne avenue,
between Sixth and Seventh streets; to
establish the grade of Beaudry avenue
around tho east side of tbe Sisters'
hospital, from Beaudry avenue on the
south to lieaudry avenue on the north. t
Ordinances of intention were adopted .
as follows:
To grade, grave), gutter and construct 1
cement curb aud sidewalk four feet
wide on Kensington road Irom Douglass
street to Bellevue avenue. To grade, I
gravel, gutter and redwood chid on
Douglass etreet from Kensington road
to Kdgeware road. To lay a ceniont
walk on north Hide of Seveu'h street,
between Main and Wall stroeta. To
pave and gutter Clay street with bitu
minous rock surface with concrete base,
fend a three aud one-half foot gutter j
extending 320 feet south, and a six-foot
gutter from a point 320 feet south of >
thirty-second street to Fourth street
Witb a granite curb in the intersection
of Third and Fouith streets. To oelab- j
Hit) grade of Bonnie Brae stiett from
Orange to Sixth streets.
The finance committee made the fol
lowing report:
"in the matter of the translation of
the Spanish records into the English
language, which matter was referrod to
committee at tbe session of November
I.lth, we recommend that the city attor
ney be instructed to prepare and pre
sent a contract with Stephen C. Foster
to translate said records at a cost not to j
exceed 4500, as per written agreement
heretofore submitted by aaid Foster." !
On motion the matter was referred
back to the finance committe.
Tiie board of pnblic works reported as
Hecommonded that the petition of 8.
C. Habbell to grade the south half of
Sixth street, between Bonnie Brae and
Alvarado streets, by private contract, be
referred to the attorney for ordinance.
Other recommendations were granted
by the council as lollows:
Recommended tbat the grade of Oil
day atreet be established from Macy
etreet north to the termination.
Recommended that the petition of tbe
trustees of tiie Christian church, to lay
a six-foot oeroent sidewalk on tbo north
side of F.leventh, between Hope and
Pearl, be granted,
Recommended that tha petition of
U. VV. Peachy for a cement sidewalk six
feet wide on tn«i west sldo of Pasadena
avenue, between Welle and Hamilton
streets, bo granted.
Recommended tbat the grado of
French aveuua be established. a
Recommended that the city engineer
be directed to devise ways aud means
for diverting the storm water from F'ig
ueroa street aed the southwest portion
of the city.
Recommend that petition No. 903
from C, C. Rutherford »t a!., asking
tbat Whittier etreet from the north line
nl Ninth atreet Co tbe south line of
Kightb atreet be graded, graveled and
curbed with cement, under the bond
provision* of the Vrooman not, be re
ferred to the city engineer to make tho
necessary estimate of cost, and if tbe
same exceeds the sum of $1 per front
foot, then to present the necessary ordi
nance of intention therefor.
A long protest was received from prop
erty owners on Figueroa street against
the abandonment of tbe same between
Sixth and Seventh. Tbe petition eaid :
"We appeal to tbe mayor and the city
council not to confiscate our property ;
not to abandon the city property ; not to
injure public interests and not to do a
thing that is wrong in morals aud wrong
in law, by the abandonment of one of
the oldest and best public streets in tbe
entire city."
It further called attention of the
council to the fact that Figueroa is tho
longest one of the residence Btreeta in
the city and its abandonment without
compensation to the property owners
would be a great injustice; tbat what
ever may be tbe public necessity ol
maintaining Figueroa etreet south of
Seventh, there certainly can be nodoubt
as to the public necessity of maintaining
tbat street from Seventh to Sixth ; that
Seventh etreet, with its double track of
street car line is one of tbe most import
ant thoroughfares across the oity. The
matter will come up again.
A motion to have tbe superintendent
of buildings ordered to prepare specifi
cations for a new chemical engine house,
to be constructed by the city or built by
other parties and rented to the city,
was referred to the building com
Tbe city attorney was instructed to
present an ordinance making it a mis
demeanor to drain any lake or standing
water foul witb oil or the refuse of oil
wells with any zanja or storm water
On motion of Mr. Rhodes bids were
ordered accepted for tho sale of the
property where the police station is sit
uated on Second street.
The grade waa ordered established on
State atreet, between Brooklyn avenue
and Fourth street.
A motion to have the superintendent
of street sprinkling sprinkle Twentieth
street east ol Maple avenue for one block
waa referred to the board of public
The street superintendent was directed
to grant 20 daya' extension of time to the
contractor for the grading of Hurling ton
avenue between Ocean View and Mary
land avenuos.
Specifications were adopted for the re*
pairing of tbe East Los Angeles engine
houae and tbe clerk was instructed to
advertise for bids to be received on No
vember 26 at 11 a. m.
The matter of tbe protest against a
sewer on Patton street was set for hear
ing on November 2(J at 2 p. m.
The Western Union Telograph com
pany was requested to move the tele
graph pole in tha center of Jefferson
street at ita intersection with Main
The city engineer was instructed to
make an estimate of how much the
property owners on Alameda street,
between Third and I'.igsith streets, be
obliged to pay over and above their
actual necessities of tbeir sewer, which
is considerably larger than their needs.
The engineer was aleo instructed to
I make a survey and map oi property to
!bs taken for the opening of Fiileentb,
between San Pedro and Pirm streets.
The City Waterrotupany was instruct
ed to put in a Ure plug at Ash and
, Chavez streeti, aleo to put • 4-lach pipe
in the lire ping at the soap works on
Banning street.
The clerk of the police court reported,
showing the collection of $810 in fees
and lines during the month ol October, ,
IBSI4, ond the payment of tho anma Into
Ihe city treasury.
lv tho matter of Sunset boutvevard,
' the protest was denied uud the asseas
| ment confirmed.
Charles G. Shroedei ot Co. petitioned
council to temit $50 the.' paid ai licen- c I
I for the Hollenbeck saloon. They Bay
i Lev were uuable to and did not open i
I the saloon from the Ist to the 27th of
I October. Referred to the (inauceiconi
1 A lire alarm box waa ordered placed
attho corner of Seventh and San Pedro
! st reets. •
Rex B. GoSßin, representing the Mur
ray Jewelry and Aluminum company of
Dayton and Cincinnati, O , and Niagara
Fails introduced au aiiiminum street
i sign.
Conncil referred Mr. Gnssin to the
I board of publio works, and if tbat body
I adopts the street names they will prove
jto be a beneficial ac well as a beautiful
acquisition to the many advanced im
\ proveaietits of the city.
The protest of Mr. Daviee against im
. provementß on Belmont avonue was de-
I nied.
The protest of Mr. Mcintosh and oth
| ers against a small newer on Bellevue
I avenue was leferrod to the sewer oom
! mittee, as was also the protest agaiiißt
I the Ann street sewer.
Mrs. Clara F. Howes of 730 Wen
Thirty-second street petitioned counoil
to forbid the carrying ol petroleum in
the water zauja near her place.
Mr. Strohrn moved that the city clork
be instructed to have the polling place
of the Eighteenth procinct changed from
the Hughes block to No. 228 East Sev- \
\ enth Btreet. President Toed declared I
| the motion out of order, and he was told I
;to refer the matter to the justice of the
; peace for decision.
Counoil adjourned to meet again to
j morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
I Stambonl KeeelTes Attention st tha Saw
New York llorsa. ..lu.w.
In tbe great horse show ol the Ma-
I tional Horse Show association given in
Madison Square Gardens in New York,
appeared several well-known California
horses, and probably tbe most couspic
iouß was "Lucky" Baldwin's California
stallion Stamboul. Tbis great site waa
one of the great attractions for horse
at Baldwin'a Santa Anita ranch in the
San Gabriel valley for a long time.
In one of the accounta of the horse
show the New York World said of Stam
boul :
Stamboul, was not taken out
of his stall, where be held quite a levee.
Among the visitoro waa Sam Gamble,
who prepared the Btallion for hie trial
againat time in California. He aaid the
horse never looked better. Until his
euperb proportions are analyzed Stam
boul eeems to the eye rather on the
small side,often a characteristic of great
trotters. A pear-shaped birthmark on
his ohest, about the size of a tennis
; bail, attracts attention at once. It is
aaid to be reproduced on hia offspring,
and the old trainers say a youngster
with the mark cannot hut go fart.
S. Conradi, jeweler aud watchmaker,
113 8. Spring etreet, makee a specialty
oi fine watch aod jewelry repairing,
diamond aetting; an elegant line ol op
tical goods; a line stock of watches and
jewelry alwaye on band.
Dr. Kebeoca Lee Doreev, Stimson
block, tirst floor, rooms 129, 130, 141.
Special attention given to obstetrical
casee and nl! diseases oi women and
children. Electricity scientifically used.
Consultation hours, Ito 5. Tele., 1227.
Persons desiring to frame tbeir por
traits will tind the beet selection of
frames at Lichtenberger'e art emporium,
107 North Main etreet. Artists will find
it to their advantage to purchase their
supplies there.
Special—For a short time only, (inert
enameled cabinet photos in the city,
reduced to $1 per dozen. Sunbeam Art
Parlors, 236 South Main street.
Muthusliek and the Brings sweet-tone
piano* for sale and to rent at No. 113
VViuetn etreet. A. G. Gardner, prac
tical piano inner.
Jobu U. Paul, funeral director and
embalmer. Satisfaction guaranteed. 419
and 421 Downey aye., East Los Angeles.
Telephone 1365.
Adams Bros., dentists, 239' 2 South
Spring street. Painless tilling and ex
tracting. The beet sets of teeth from $0
to iflO.
Dr. \V. H. Ward, Mueller block, Fifth
and Broadway, rooms 21 and 26. Res.,
1033 Klower st. Tel., oftice 1421; res. 116-
Go to I. T. Martin to buy or sell furni
ture, carpets, matting, linoleum, oil
cloth and stoves. 451 Sontb Spring st.
Go to the Bryßon Lumber company
for the bost lumber; finest line in the
oity. Office, 207 W, Second st.
Southern California Tailoring com
pany. Numbers awarded Nov. 17, 1894:
Club 15, 39; lb, 20; 17, 68.
The Advance Davis sewing maohine ia
the best. Office, 128 Soath Main Btreet.
Sharp & Samson, funeral director!, (in
dependent), 530 S. Spring at.; tel. 1029.
Sewing machines, in good working or
der, for 1(5 eacb. 123 South Main atreet.
All kinda of sewing machiuea repaired
at 128 Sonth Main etreet; needles oil.
Dr. Baldridgo ia now located at 245
South Spring etreet, rooma 2 and 3.
The Grand Pacific. 423 8. Spring at.;
large sunny rooms, SOc to $1.50.
All kinda of sewing machines for rent;
128 South Main etreet.
Dr. Loomis, diseases of women. 341 'j
South Spring etreet.
Dr. Etna Pallin, lady homoopathist,
230 W. Firat st., rooms 15 and 16.
Inaure with A. C. GoUh, 147 South
Mexican leather oarver,Campbeli'acu
rio store.
Rooms $2 a week. V. 8. hotel.
The Public Are luvltad
To ccc in operation F. E. Browne's
Rochester lamp stove at 314 South
Spring street. Send lor circular.
For a good table wine order our Sonoma
ZinfandelatSOepergal. T. Vacliei Co.,
Commercial and Alameda. Tel. 309.
If you bave rooms to rent try the
Hekai.d "want columtiß." They bring
Dr. Parker, dentist, West First atreet
Wall paper house ol the coast, 3 Spring.
Dr. Parker, demist, ViOH We** First sireet.
The Gttreera of Canova ami
What Has Been Done in the Cen
tury Now Closing.
The Nrulptors nf tha Modern Bnu;llsh,
i-'reiic-h, Oarmaa and Am.rloau
Mchuole Noticed aud
dom pored.
Last Saturday Mrs, Caswell gave the
sixth of ber interesting art talks at tbe
Marlborough school, the subject being
Canova, Thorwaldsen and Fiu de siecle
From Michael Angelo, 1500, to the
time of theso men, 1800, tbere were
about .300 years, iv which the baroque
or rococo style, the pijtail and periwig,
flourished in architecture. Givoanni
Lorenzo Bernini, who was born in Na
ples, 1508, is perhaps the only name that
stands out with any prominence during
that period, and bis influence filled
churches with sculptured saints and
apostles co bRd that no work worth
mentioning was done lor 20 years tefore
Antonio Canova appeared.
Canova was born. 1757, in one of the
Venetian stales and belonged to the
third generation of workers in stone.
His first grea', succes' was Theseus sit
ting on a nnnoUur, and seme smaller
figures — Ornhono end Eurydice, Cupid
and Psyche, Venus and Adonis. He
had genius and many virtues, enjoyed
steady prosperity and popularity His
stylo was formed wholly on the antique,
whicb requiresgreat originality in sculp
ture. He was especially good in youth
ful female figures, ac Hebe, Psyche and
the Graces. He was fanciful and poetic,
made grand forma that were also grace
ful and were noted for their yielding
flesh and wnxy finish ; and although he
has been accused of being theatrical,
aflected and sentimental, ho was the
first to be admitted to the Vatican
among the antiques. In 1815, when the
allies, by way of vengeance on France,
sent tne art treasures back to Italy,
Canova was given charge of them, and
in Rome the title of marquis wae be
atowed on him, with a pension and a
coat of arms, by the pope. He died in
1822, at the age cf (io.
Ber'el Thorwaldeun, the "Phidias oi
the North," was born in Copenhagen
1770; bis mother waa a peasant, his
father a wood carver. In his youth he
waa stupid, lazy and indifferent; he
would only draw and carve; he would
be a sculptor or nothing. When forced
to go to Rome he was too lazy to write
to his parents, or study Italian on tbe
voyage; he knew no history or mytho
logy; bat he loved the antique at once,
and made reliefs from it; be soon became
popular, was petted in society and then,
finding himself ignorant, set about learn
ing. Among his most famous works are
Tamymede, Heb?, the Grave and Cupid
and Psyche, a colloßsal figure of Jason;
the monuments of Schiller, and tbe Lion
of Lucerne; the bae-reliefs of Night and
Day. and the sculptures in the church of
our Lord at Copenhagen. After earning
a world wide fame by the productions of
hia cliiseM; he returned to his nativs
country where he is idolized, and died
there in 1844.
In taking up the fin-de-siecle sculp
ture Mrs. Caswell eaid that statuee are
an acquired taste: infants love color, not
form, and as scnipture is the calmest
and simplest of all tbe arts, it is the last
to develop; it has many limitations too;
it ia confined to form only, and admits
of less individuality than painting. It
ia purely intellectual, and is too difficult
to attract the amateur; children should
be taught to like it, or at least to know
it; Rnskin says repose is the teat of
greatnesj in art.
The French school leads in technical
qualities and is akin to tbe Greek and
renaissance, though sensuous and mod
ern in spirit; examples are Duboir,
Barye, Chapu and Rude.
Germany excels in modorn sculpture,
as ia seen in the works of Rauob, Kiss
(animals), Dannecker, Schadon, Reit
echel, Leick, Schilling, Sohwanthalu.
In England are those of Flaxnean,
Chautry, Gibson.
American art, if she bas any, is in
the 20tb century, Tbere are some names
to disprove this assertion, though they
are not strongly individual. Augustus
St. Gandens was born in Dublin, his
father French, his mother Irish. He
wae brought to thia country when six
years old, was apprenticed to a cameo
cutter for 13 years aud went to Paris to
finish his trade; worked half a day at it
for support and then entered a studio to
loam sculpture. He afterwards went to
Rome where he made a node Hiawatha
in day; a rich American there ordered
one made in plaster and another, finally,
in marble. His Furragut in Madison
square, New York, made him famous
and is one of the finest "in the world.
His other notable works are a Lincoln
in Lincoln park, Chicago. The Puritan
and Nirvana, in Washington, D. C, a
draped figure in absolute repose.
D. C. French is known by his minnte
men and portraits. Powers, Ball, W.
W. Story, Simmons, Thaxter, Rbein
hart, Randolph Rogers, Harriet Hoa
mer, Theodore Buggies, J. Q. A. Ward
and Partridge are other American
names more or less known among the
modern sculptors.
"The average gravestone sculpture
makes a man wishjto be bnried In the
sea." A future school is uncalled for
as are purely American subjects, since
most great work has not been national.
Mrs. Caswell concluded her talk by
saying that since the Philadelphia ex
position In 1876, art schools and art
museums have started up everywhere;
yet many of the new generation of
artists study abroad, take prizes, teach
there, or stay to make a European name
in a abort time.
America la tbe largest picture market
in the world ; tbere are many private
collections here; and the Metropolitan
museum in New York, tbe Boston mn
lehra, the Corcoran art gailery in Wash
ington, D. C, and the new gailery in
San Francisco, all buy largely tbe work
of Americans, whilo 90 per cent of the
$50,000 Income of the Carnegie library
in Pittsburg, is .htvoted to the purchase
of pictures by American artists.
The subject for next Saturday is
Gothic or Pointed Architecture; defini
tions, constructive ornamentations, dec
orative ornamentations, distinguished
early, middle und iata Gothic; typical
cathedrals ol England! France, Ger
many, Italy aod Spain.
Biifiklfin's Arnica Salve.
Tbe best salve tv tlio world for cuts, biulses,
sores, ulcers, saitrheum, fever sores, tetter,
chapped hands, chilblain*, corns and ali skin
eruptions, and positively cures pllef or no pay
required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect sat
isfaction or money refuuded. l'rice, 25 cents
per box. i .t Bale by C. F. Heinzeman, N.
main street.
Largest stock of wall piper at Ecketrom's, 309
Mai: at, Biglit piice—gooJ taste.
'■j§Bßl[ plBiP^
Grand Auction Sale
the arcade depot,
Without Reserve or Limit, and to the Highest Bidder, at i o'clock P. M,,
SATURDAY, NOV. 21, 1891,
THF VFRY HP ART OF LOS ANGELES why g0 out miles,
lllU I Dili llullUl p a y car f ar e for yourself and family, when
you can buy a lot in this tract at your own
price, and within io minutes' walk from cor
ner of Spang and Second streets.
TDDMO . ONLY ONE-QUARTER CASH, balance in one, two and
iJjRulO i three yeais, with interest on the deferred payments at the
rate of eight per cent per annum.
lndependen, Candidate for Street Sup't.
Voters of the City of I.os Angeles: I would
respectfully call your attention to the fact thst
1 have been a resident of the city (most of tha
lime eno/aged In business) for tho pail nine
years. As for business qualifications can refer
you to any respectable business rJrm In this
city. Have never asked for any office, and If
elected will try and till the poiitiou independ
ent of any ring. Residence 757 Hawtins
street, East Los Anejeles. Election Dec. 3d.
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Slectlon Dec. 3d.
Regular Democratic and People's Party
Election Dec. 3d,
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d. .
\?or city clerk—
r. l. Mcknight,
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Regular Democratic and People'a Party
Ten yeara in the office of the city engineer.
Election Dec. lid.
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dee. 3d.
Second Ward,
Regular Deruo 'tatlc Nominee.
Election Dec .3, 181)4.
Sixth Ward,
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Indcpeudeni candidate.
Election Decembers.
Third Ward,
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Independent Democratic Candidate.
Election Dec. 3d.
Fourth Ward,
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Regular Democratic and People'a Party
Election Dec. 3d.
Seventh Ward.
Regular Democratic Nominee.
Election Dec. 3d.
Dm. WONO RIM, who has practiced metM
clue IB Los Angelas lor 19 years, aad
whoee oflice is at 039 Uppir Main sireet, will
treat bj medicine all diseases of womnn, meal 1
•nd children. The doctor claims that he has '
remedlea that are super lor to all others aa a
apeoiflo for troubles of women and men. A |
trial alone will convince the slclt that Dr. i
Wong Ultn's ramedles are mor t eflicsclous than
•KB be pr.sorlbed. li. » ong Him Is a Cbineas ;
Bhyslolan ot prominence an r l a izeutleraaii ol
responsibility, vis reputation I, more than
well established, and atl persons needing his ,
fsrvloes can rely on hie still and ability. A
CUr« is guaranteed in every caae in whloh a ro
covery is possible. Herb medicines fo: sals.
689 Upper Main Street,, Los Augreles.
Loa Anou.es, Oal., June 17,1889.
To thk Public: I have been suffering with
•ilea aud kidney troabk for over Are yeara,
aud have triad several remedies, but all failed
to relieve me. A short time since I tried Dr. [
Voua Him, 039 Upper Main slreel, aud I am
■ow well and strong, and consider him a first
olass doctor. Yours truly,
235 8. H.ll St., Los Angeles, Cal
Los Anqci.es, June 9, 1893.
Te Tea Public: for over tlvj years 1 hara
been troubled with nervous a ck headache and
liver complaint. I didn't seem io find any heln
from the many doctors and medicines that!
tried until I tried Dr. Wong Him, 639 Dppa
Main street. lam now well. Yours triilv,
Mlri M. G. BROCK.
48 Hinton aye.. Los Angelea, CaL
Los Angeles, Cal, Jit y UI, 1891.
DR. WONG HIM, 0119 Upper Main at
Dear Sir—l take pleasure In adding ray tentl- |
mony to tho many you already have received.
I w ill say that after taking your treatment for )
catarrh of the head aad throat, that I inn now I
well, and ask you to refer to BIS any person
tbat may feel skeptical and I will satisfy them
aa to the eiheacy of your treatment. Yours
truly, P. K. KING,
Attorney and Notary Public,
(larvau/a, Cal.
"By a thorough know edge of tne natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the liuo properties of well-selected cocoa, Mr.
Kpps haa provided for our breakfast ani sapper
a delicately flavored beverage which may gave
us many heavy doctors' bills. It is hv the ju
dicious use of such articles of diet that a con
stitution may be gradually built up until
strong enough to resist every tendency to dis
ease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are float
ing around us, ready to attack wherever there
is a weak point. Wemiy escape ruauy a fatal
shaft by keeping o irsolves well fortified with
pure blood and a properly nourished frame."—
Civil Service Gazette.
Madn simply with boiling water or milk.
Bold only In half pound tins, by grocers, la
beled thus:
JAMfcH KPPS & CO., Ltd.. Homoeopathic
Chemists. L»i.d«>n, Hnglaud.
tu-thu wky
k W|« \ Market St., San Francisco
6 faJßjfi \ (Between 6th and 7th Sts.)
1 fyppffl n Go and learn how «vonderfully you
flk arc made aud how to avoid sieknesh
Vu fl Tft uni * <li* ea *> e - Museum enlarged witb
iL X thousands of new objects, Admia
* ™ aion '25 eta.
Private Office—Kanic Building
IO.M Market Street—Diseases of men:
stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of the skin
and kidneys quickly cured without the use of mer
cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send
for book.
Old established and reliable practitioners.
j Tie Herald J
I Reaches \\
I People i
t Who Buy *
X The Goods. |
I The 'Purchasing Classes ' ♦
♦ ♦♦>>♦«♦♦♦ ♦
♦ "Peoplewho buy goods are divided into ♦
X three classes: J
4 'Thestlsct 10,000, tho well-to-do 100,- ♦
♦ 000, and the more or less prcsperons ♦
♦ million. Nine-tenths of all tha fortunes X
<•> are made from the trade ot the 100,000 ♦
♦ and the million, becsuse they buy nine- w
X tenths of the goo 1s which are sold. They X
♦ are the peop c also who respond to adver- ♦
T tisemectaud who buy for csauorpay ?
A their bi is promptly. The merchant or X
♦ i.ny advertiser who caters successfully to ♦
♦ the 100,000 and the million will get all •
▲ he cares for of the trade of the select *y
♦ 10,000. They rarely answer an adver- ♦
X tisement, and are proverbially alow J
ty pay."—STEWART. *y
X ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ x
X Tbe HERALD, daily and Sunday, not $
« only has a la ri;e circulation in Southern X
T Callforuia, but reaches the homes of the ♦
X 100,000 class and the "more or resa pros- X
e> perous million." 4>
♦ ♦
Nothing Equals
the soothing, satisfying, refreshing draughts
of fragrant smoke that come from a perfect
domestic cigar. It's a pleasure only found
in smoking
Strictly Hand Made by Skilled Union Workmen
all competitors at the World's Fair, Chicago.
All genuine Carl TTpmann Rouquet Cigars
have a baud bearing his name. No experi
ment—Bullions iiiiitle annually for past 12
j ears, For sale by all first-class dealers.
Hflanufactured undor FIVE SIZES.
ISOUft|ITET EXTRA, SO ia a box.
110170,17 ET LO\DRKN, 50 In v box.
HOtQI'ET PEBTECTO, SS.? lv v box.
30170.1! ET I\Vl\< IItI.KS, 25 In a box.
The tobacco used in manufacturing this famous
brand is purchased by the world-renowned houae of
il. Upotaiio & Co.. of Havana. Cuba, and is the
lijihcst grade Vuelta Abajo urown in Cuba. It in
-.tnnped und cured in ttie sun of that tropical cli
mate, so essential to the ttne aroum. Then it la
l acked in zinc lined oases and forwarded from
'hue to tinit as needed. This does away with tho
roeeaa adopted by other manufacturers In tbia
uuntryof ruUne their tobacco In water, so detri
mental to the manufacture of a tine cigar. Kvery
IgUT and every box guaranteed to run unlfornj.
VIS, BA!.l'( !lai (-0..L014 A\OELE«,
Notice to Creditors.
\l4 ceased. Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned Jesse I). Hunter, mimiuistrator of
theestntoof Mary E. Hunter, deceased, to the
Creditors of, and all persons having claim*
against the said deceased, to exhibit i ho sunn
with the necessary vouchers, vvithtn ten
months after tne first publication of this
notice to the said administrator, at the office
of Lee & Scott, room 103, Phillips block, iv
the city of Los Angeles, count y ot Los Angeles,
state of California, the same being the place
for the transaction of business of said estate
Da cd October tW, I HIM.
Administrator oi the estate of Mary K. Hut
ter, deceased.
1414 Scott.

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