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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 16, 1894, Image 10

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-12-16/ed-1/seq-10/

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>* •«>4*l/ I'aa.tj \/U(i,li\jCD mi iUI ?» ill
With Guatemala.
Bow American Interest* WiU Pro
tect the Republic.
A Paeollar mod Urn-annr "con* In »
MaSicun Grarayard, Where Blnm
mle* I.la In the Ctttoombi, With
H*ap* of Unman BuuMl Around.
'•yThere are prospeots of a •war betwea a
MeVico and Guatemala, and! though the
cause of tbe rupture which threatens
war ma/ seem trivial to eold~bloor\od
people ok the notaib, there is no tel'.ing
what the ht>t blood of Vthe ,swarthy peo
ple to the eouvh mar; lead ft tern to when
international disputes arise. It takss
only two men, one with a i usty sword
and the other a breach-burnt gun, to
atart a flrst-olnee revoflution .anywhere
south of the Texas border, and am inter
national war can be prowoked juat about
as easily down that way*.
On Friday the Has ai d published
aiartling rumors from San Diego, ex
clusively published thwni, by the way,
to the affect that the .Mexican transport
Oaxaca, now in that j'ort, is waiting
there for orders, in casesof war, to take
•n arms and ammunition* for the M«xi
can government to be landed at fttan
Benito, on tbe Guatemalan frontier.
And it was also hinted that Don JoaquAn
Redo of Mazatlan is in Son Diego for tb c
purpose of purchasing tbe well known
ateamer Manuel Dublan for the use of i
the Mexican government in case of war.
These incidents are but links in the
chain of warlike indications.
W. P. Temple, a native of this city, a
representative of one of tbe oldest estab
lished and most influential families of
Southern California, returned on Friday
lrom an extended trip through Mexico.
This gentleman, a highly educated and
intelligent observer, has noted the po
litical situation throughout tbe republio
with special reference to the impending
It ia the opinion of Mr. Temple, ex
pressed yesterday in an interview with
■ representative of the Heuald, that
war will not come of the trouble be
tween the two repablics.
"It is only a question of the owner
ship of a strip of land something like
100 miles in width along the boundaries
of the two countries,'' he said, "and I
believe that the excellent judgment of
President Diaz will rind some way of
overcoming the difficulty short of blood
"President Diaz is a wonderful man,"
be continued. "They talk of a revolu
tion and the overthrow of the present
Republic of Mexico, but it will not be
while Diaz Uvea and rales, and in my
judgment it will never be. But Diaz is
now the rook on which tbe republic of
Mexico rests. Ke is pre-eminently a
peaceful man, clear in his judgment of
great national issues and unalterably
opposed to unnecessary conflict.
"It ia not the leading men of Mexico
who talk war with Guatemala, I found.
That is in tbe way of favoring such a
course, though it is an open secret there
that the government has recognized the
possibility of it before tbe present mis
understanding is set right. ludeed, in
a measure Mexico is the aggressor, for
that government makes the demand fc?
the territory in dispute, and Guatemala
simply disputes Mexico's right to it.
"American interests in Mexico are
unfavorable to war, and have a weight,
especially with the president. It is also
the American interests which would
preclude the possibility of an overthrow
of the republic after the death of Diaz."
Mr. Temple's trip was an interesting
one, and not devoid of incident. Leav
ing this oity on the Ist of June he went
to El Paso and then over the Mexican
Central to Agues Calientes and San
Luiß Potosi. From there he proceeded
to Gaanajuata, Guadalajara and tbe
City of Mexico, After a stay of three
weeks in tbe Mexican capital he re
turned by way of tbe Mexican National
through Qaltillo, Monterey and Loredo,
Texas. Thus Mr. Temple visted all the
principal points in tbe republic and met
many of tbe principal figures of Mexi
can life, with whom he was able to se
cure an introduction and by whom he j
was cordially received through his ]
high standing and learning. j
"The indnstrial condition of Mexico
is miserable," says he. "The property
is held in large areas by few people. In
the state of San Luis Potosi, for ex
ample, are 65,000 people, only 5000 of !
whom have a stated income. The re
maining 60,000 are peons, having no
employment, living in idleness and
squalor, without pride or hope, as miser
able and downtrodden a people as exist
on the face of the earth. The 60,000
people are the servant i and vaßsala of
"At Guanajuato I was most deeply
interested in the pantion or municipal
graveyard. Here is a plot of ground
comprising perhapc two acres of ground.
The whole is enclosed by a wall perhaps
16 feet in heighth and 20 feet in thick*
ness. Through tbe influence of a friend,
Senor M. Rocba of the City of Mexico,
I was permitted to see tbe inner work
ings of tbe Btrange burial customs of tbe
place, a privilege which few if any for
eigners have enjoyed before me.
"There are three distinct clasaea in
Mexico—the peons, tbe middle claea
and tbe rich. All three classes are
buried here, but in far dilTorent ways.
The rich buy a plot of ground on the
level inside and here in richly mounted
coffins they place their dead. The mid
dle classes rent a bole in tbe massive wall
and the peons do likewise if able to for
they have peculiar superstitions and
notions regarding the dead. They pay
from $2 to $5 per year for the burial
privilege, and the rude coffins are placed
in holes in the wall and the holes are
tben sealed np with mortar.
"In these holes the coffins rest in
penes just as long as tbe relatives or
friends or deceased can pay the yearly
rental—no longer. I wbb fortunate ia
beint; admitted to the strange gaveyard
juat at the timo an order came from the
politico to disinter a body. The rela
tives had failed to pay the yearly rental.
The nexton climbed up the wall. With
a crowbar lis jabbed away the mortar
from tho face of grave No. 285 and
brought forth tho coflin. Inside were
the remains of a woman, perfectly mum
mified. With rude hands he cut away
the clothing from the form, and then
bore it to tbe top of tbe wall, where it
war) to lie, face np to the sun, for three
days. Taken from the wall, when the
damp of tho grave is gone, the body is
placed in a niche in the catacombs, where
t will remain through endless years.
"The catacombs in the west Bide of
iho graveyard contain now nearly 40 j
nuimmioj in perfect preservation, and
iully half the space here is filled with
human bones, piled in one conglomer
ated .-.'jase—all that is left on earth of
bundrada and thousands of .human be
ings who have lived' and loved and died
in years gone by.
"The ground hero»posiesi%i some pe
culiar element, so that when the coffins,
mere wooden boxe i, are placed in those
walls of mud tbe bodies inside tbem in
many cases are m ammified as perfectly
as those of ancient Egypt.
"The city of Guanajuato is a progres
sive place in many ways, and has just
completed one of'the most magnificent
theaters in tbe republic at a cost of
nearly half a million dollars. American
Consul Furnesa has a large mining in
terest near by and conducts a mining
"I had occasion to visit, while there,
the large reservoir constructed by Ex-
President Gonsales, who was subse
quently governor of the state of Guana
juat a. Near this reservoir are fine min
ing properties controlled by Americans.
The Valenbiana mine and others are
verr valuable.
"At Silao I had'the good fortune to
meet: Sen or Rarnoti Alcszar and Sen or
Ybarb ongaate and through hit kindness
was permitted to enjoy life on a Mezi
hacienia, located some nine miles from
Silao and called Chicnemguilla. This
hacient a or race h ia in many respects
like tb » Santa Anita ranch in the San
Gabriel valley. It baa its ranch house,
surrounded by beautiful flower gardens
and law is slopiiig down to a mineatnre
lake wl, ere bountiful swans and rare
birds sport in tbe clear waters. Tbe
etables are near by but the great race
horses a re not there as at Santa Anita.
"Ramon Alcazar, owner of the ranch,
Ms one of the millionaires of Guanajuato
and also nan several haciendas in tbe
state of >fcchnac«.n
t "From Halao I went to Guadalajara,
| where tbei best farming land of Mexico
| it. Then.'on to Iraperatoand to Guada
lajara, tt « second oity in commercial
I importance in the republic of Mexico,
i Any American with capital and ambi
'•tiou can ;io well here. The natives do
'not look with so much favor on Ameri
cans as tb ey do on the French or Ger
. vans, even, because the foreigners are
i. '»ifonui«v more polite and have more
ti tot to upend in the quiet social life of
th c country, but tbe pushing American
se< vs the -chances and makea the money
wb lie thlias around him are basking in
the -suna/nine with wine and cigarettes,
pop libly charming senoritas near by.
". The laud in the elevated portions of
Mcx kjo is all held in large quantities
and Vifl not be Bold unless the intend
ing purchaser will take four or five
tboUB and acres.
"L> Sid in the state of Vera Cruz can
be bat lat moderate figures, say $4 or $5
per ac >», and the land companies ex
empt t t'e buyer from taxation for ten
years. The land is fitted for tbe culti
vation c tf coffee, sugar cane and tobaoco.
The aye rage elevation is about 25,000
feet, and I there are some seventy-five
America n colonies in tbe state already.
The onl r drawback is the inadequate
means of transportation for the products,
the neare *t outlets being to Tuianzingo
on tbe rai Iroad, 150 miles, and the port
of Tuxpar. i, seventy miles away.
"Ezsta raa m Mexico two months ago
in reference to Salvadoriau business of
a political nature. General Escobodo
haß publicity tendered his services to
President 1 *iaz in case of war with Guat
emala. T, us noted warrior waa the
hero of Que.ie taro and helped to capture
'The City of Mexico ia a place of
350,000 inhabitants. 250,000 being peons
or people of rjie loweßt class. The city
has some be a utiful buildings, princi
pally the Caaid eof Cbepultepec at the
iind of the Pbm ode la Reiorma, which
is the west po« t, and the White House I
of Mexico, all i n one. The oathedral,
perhaps tbe fin« it in North America,
was recently cloi ed on account of an i
earthquake whicl i occurred on Novem
ber 2 mi. The JMational museum and
the San Caoios acitdemy are interesting
places, Che latter lieing a school of tbe
tine arts. The Villa o; Guadelupe, three
milea northeast of V<he city, is considered
the holiest shrine ill tbe Mexican repub
"Monterey is the moat Americanized city
in the republic. It .is noted for its fine
bees, among other tthags, and is the ter
minus of the Mouter sy and Gulf railway
to Tampieo, running uhrough a fine agri
cultural ccwxntry.
"In the Oity of Mexico I met Judge
Ygnacio Septalveda, wtoll known in Los
Angeles. Heva living in one of the finest
houses in the <*ily."
Chamber or Coromarce.
Several oases of hnaticaltural renorts
for 1893 and 1894 fro.m the state board
of horticulture have just been received
by the chamber for distribution; also
several cases of pamphlets on olive and
citrus industries.
Capt. W. ll..Chittenden makes a valu.
able donation to the natural history
room of a Papago Indian carrying Kee
Ho covered with' India-n curios 'collected
by that gentleman.on his trip from ocean
to ocean.
Daring the past we oik donations of
flowers have been received from Santa
Monies, Redondo, Arcadia and East
Side park ; apples, pears and olives from
John W. Wildman, Long Beach ; Wash
ington navel oranges from Hon. J. W.
Cook, Glendora, and A. F. Judson, Col
ton; Ben Davis arpples from Mrs.
R. A. Wyatt of Kernville, Kern
county. Tbe fruit from the
tree bearing these apples was awarded
tbe gold medal at the World's fair.
Stone's Enreka apples from ('orient .v
Johnson's ranch. Compton. Sweet po
tatoes weighing 12 pounds, G. W. Coats,
Westminster. Nevadillo olives, C. W.
Marsh, Long Beach. Rome Beauty
apples, Newton Pippins and Nickajack
apples from Placer county by G. I. Kin
ney, city. Fears weighing one and a
quarter pounds each, L. Herzos, city.
The exhibit ball will be open Monday
night in consequence of the artists' re
Wednesday evening, the 10th, the or
ganization of civil engineers of this city
will bold their first meeting in the
chamber's assembly room.
Secretary Willard has bean on the
sick list for the past few days.
X Fllm-Flam Operator.
Dstectiva Bosqui yesterday arrested
J. W. Ellis on a charge of vagrancy.
The officers call Ellis a flim-flam ope
rator of the worst type, and are endeav,
oring to drive him out of the city or
send him to jail, lie has been operat
ing ao cleverly since he cams to Los
Angeleß that no evidence can be se
cured against him. He will be tried on
the 18th inst.
Mr. John P, Wetmore, a prominent
real estate agent of San Angelo, Texas,
has used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
nnd Diarrbcel Remedy in bis family for
several years as occasion required, and
always with perfect hiiccbss. He says:
■'1 rind it a Derfect cure for our baby
when troubled with colic or dysentery.
] now (eel that my outfit ie not complete
without a bottle of tliia remedy at home
or on a trip away from horiie." For Bole
by Off A Vaughn, corner Fourth and
Spring streets, and C. F. Heinzeman,
222 North Main street, druggist.
UnliiloTT Vrltrinno Tlmt SZnat'ftr
JUUIUUUO tlKlti Ulilllll
the Connoisseur.
Illustrations by Edwards, Kerable,
and Hopkinson Smith.
A Contract Drawn Batwaan tha Old
Tree Calf K*d-l.lno Edition* and
Late Triumph* or Artlatle
Time was when tbe only gift books to
be found were red-lined editions of the
standard works bound in "tree calf,"
the smooth edges of the leaves carefully
cut and gilded and the book illustrated
with wood outs—not wood engravings,
but the old outs made from wooden
blooks with a breadth and heaviness of
line that was funereal in its blackness
and inadequate to express other than a
limited numbar of subjects: tbsrefore
sparse and generally unsatisfactory.
What a contrast, then, are the num
berleis exquisitely conceived and artis
tically executed editions of tbe present
day, when tbe art of binding and illus
trating has advanced until it has
reacbed something so nearly perfection
that tbe brain of ordinary mortals can
conceiv.e nothing finer nor better. And
it is not to recently written books that
this refinement of get-up is coulined,
but new editions of older books are as
elaborately and beautifully dressed; in
deed, the number and variety of them
is legion, and any taste, either for add
ing to one's own library or what may be
considered to be that of the friend for
whom the gift is intended, cau in grati
fied from the assortment to be found in
any store that pretends to carry tho
newest and beet grade of hooka in stock.
Tbe outside dress of vellum, parch*
3ien\ ooze-leather, cloth, silk or pon
gee-, all more or leaa elaborately
decorated in gold, silver, or
contrasting color, with numberless
designi artistic and appropriate to tho
subject matter dealt with in the letter
press; printed on heavy, handsome pa
per, either while or a delicate cream,
with wide mar gins and either rough
edges or uncut leaves, the cutting of
which is such a joy to the heart of the
true book lover, and illustrated with all
the wonderful uevicea of modern repro
ductive processes, in color ut well aB
black and white.
Photogravure from paintings and
sketches, photo-engraving, the photo
graph process of reproducing the dainti
est pen and ink or pencil drawings or
lithographing in color, Msny and mul
tifarious are the means whereby the
dainty, beautiful and, in most cases
masterly work of our modern illustra
tions is reproduced, and since the beat
artists in ail countries are now giving
part of their time and thought to illus
trating, it naturally follows that the
pictures in a book are by no means the
least attractive part of it.
Oliver Wendell Holmes' Laat Leaf is a
fine example of what it being done in
tbe line of illustrating, whereby the
subtle essence and spirit oi the author's
thought and conception have beeu caught
and presented to tne eve by George
Wharton Edwards and T. Hopkinsou
Smith in their dainty yet spirited draw
ings. Every line of importance, every
sentiment suggested, have received care
ful yet exquisite treatment from these
two clever men, and the little hook as a
whole is admirably dressed. The bind
ing is of Quaker gray cloth witb white
back : a branch of bay leaves across the
upper corner and au hour glass, all in
contrasting colors, are pressed in upon
the surface, and a single leaf and a Rickle
in gold complete the design. It is
printed only on one side of heavy cream
paper, and an author's note explaining
tbe history of the poem and tbe circum
stances under which it was written is
bound with it.
Another wonderful example in which
the spirit of the poem is caught and re
produced are Elibu Vadder'a illustra
tions of the Rubaiyat by Omar Kay
yam; a very expensive edition of tbia
work was published some years ago with
an Edition de Luxe, and is well known
by all cultivated people; a cheaper edi
tion was gotten out later, in which the
illustrations were photographed from
other cuts, and consequently were in
ferior; but this season is juat published
a $5 edition, in which tbe reproductions
are taken from the original drawings,
and they are superb, and yet financially
the book within the reach of many peo
Putnam Sons have issued tbia fall,
Washington Irving's Sketch Book, uni
form with the Alhambra of last year
and the Conquest of Granada of ths
year before; it is published in two vol
umes, bound in white glazed cloth with
dull blue arabesques on the cover out
lined in gold; printed on heavy white
paper with unout leaves; each page haa
border decorations in color, of leaves of
holly with the red berries, or ivy and
other small leaves; there are head
pieces to tbe chapters in wash drawings
and both volumes are plentifully illus
trated with photographs, and photo
gravure reproductions of drawings by F.
O. C. Darley, Allan Barraud, Arthur
Rackban, and sketches by Julian Rix
and F. S. Church.
Longfellow's King Robert of Sicily
comes from the press of Raphael Tuck
& Sons, in a most elaborate get-up of
light brown cloth with heraldic design
in gold on the upper cover; it is printed
on heavy glazed paper and illustrated
by reproductions of Jane Willis Grey's
sketches and drawings in color and
brown ink; the pictures are rich with
kingly attire, chorister boys and swing
ing censers; and nuns' and monks' face
thrones and court jestor.
Another of Raphael Tuck's publica
tions are three little volumes in a case,
bound uniformly in white cloth with
light green and gold tracery ; the titles
are Friendship, Love and Kisses, and
Selections from the Posts, oompiled by
Volney Streamer and illustrated in color
with dainty sprays of flowers, and bits
of landscape by Corbyn Price and oth
ers; they are printed on one side only
of heavy fine paper.
From tbe Frederick A. Stokes com
pany come two rather strong little vol
nmes, Rings and Love Knots, by Sam
uel Minturn Peck, and Point Lace and
Diamonda by George A. Baker, jr., both
uniform and elaborately bound in lav
ender and pink brocaded moire, with a
gold griffin rampant in each corner, gilt
edges, and the latter illustrated with
wash drawings by Francis Day and oth
01 iter Wendell Holmes' Dorothy Q, a
Ballad of the Boston Tea-Party, and
Grandmother's Story of Bunker Hill
Battle, bound together in gray cloth
with cover appropriately decorated in
silver, aud profusely illustrated with
decorative borders to the text, and head
and tail pieces by Howard Pyle, 1b just
out from Houghton-Mitllin.and another
from the same firm of publishers is Dr.
Holmss' One Hoss Shay, How the Old
Horse Won tbe Bat, and the Broomstick
Train, bound in one volume with cover
of tan ooze-leather, decorated from de
signs by Mrs. Henry Whitman, and a
preface by the author; the illustrations
in this volume are also by Howard
Pyle, which means they are appropriate
and artistic
A new edition of Lamb's Essays of
Elia is bound in brown cloth with red
lettering; and Robert Louis Stevenson's
Virginibus Puerisque, published in two
volumes in the dainty medallion edition,
uniform with Donald G. Mitchell's
Reveries of a Bachelor, etc., would
make a most attractive and readable
Nathaniel Hawthorne's Our Old
Home, in two volumes, bound delight
fully in dull green Chinese silk with
gold medallions and a delicate gold
border on the upper cover, illustrated
with photogravures; George William
Curtis' Prue and I, also in doll green
silk binding with gold lettering and a
medallion and knot of ribbon in gold,
illustrated charmingly by Albert E.
Sterner; and William Dean Howell's
Wedding Journey, bound in deep blue
oloth with gold lettering and border of
tine gold lines, and also in white with
tbe same decoration of lines and ara
besques in gilt at the four corners, with
a gold crown resting in an oval that is
almost a hoart, illustrated by Clifford
Carleton, are each and all most artistic
and beautiful in design and cot-an,
Another group of fascinating books
are In the Levant, by Charles Dudley
Waruer, two volumes, bound in green
and red, illustrated profusely with
photogravures; Uncle Tom's Cabin,
also two volume, in old rose silk, a da
sign ia gilt on the upper cover, and il
lustrated profusely by E. W. Vremble,
than whom tbeie is no cleverer deline
ator of darkey characteristics and types ;
The Burial of the Guns, by Thomas
Nelson Page, bound in light brown
cloth, with dull green arabesque de
signs and gold lettering, printed 00
heavy paper, with luxuriously wide
margins: and Edwina Booth Gross
man's life of the father of Edwin Booth,
in dark red cloth binding, with gold
corner pieces, and the coat of arms in
gold, illustrated with photographs from
drawings, painting and daguereotypea.
In Sunshine Land, by Edith M.Tbom
is in light, (awn colored cloth, orna
; mauled with silver and dark green
j birds, and roses, ana a wreath of for
| gstmenota in silver, tied with green
1 bows and enda; illustrated by Kather
iae Pyle.
My Lady, by Marguerite Bouvier, is
in a dresj of gray cloth, decorated with
a wreath of St. Joseph lilies in silvsr
and with full page illustrations and
head and tail pieOSl by Heien Mair
laud Armstrong.
Ebb Tida. by Ribert Lin is Steven
sou and Lloyd Uabourns, cornea from
the University Press in a striking bind
ing of bright green colli) with a V'eddei
like design of low tide on the upper
cover and spikes of palms striking 111
from tbe edges.
Charles Kingsley'a Hypatia is pre
sented Dy Harper Brothers in a capti
vating dress of dull green Chinese silk,
with an arch framsd by conventional
ized lotos bloßßoms in silver, with the
title inserted inside, printed in two vol
umes on heavy papßr with wide mar
gins, and full page and marginal illus
trations after the drawings of William
Martin Johnson.
Thomas Nelson Page's Polly comas
from Scribner Sons in white with doll
green conventionalized leaves, printed
on heavy glazed paper and illustrated
by A. (Jastaiguu; and from the
same house ie Eugene Field's last
book of veroe, Love Songs of Childhood
daintily bound in dull blue cloth, witb
a rococco design in white and a winged
cupid, also in white, on the upper oover,
printed on heavy paper with wide
margins and rough edges.
All the above-mentioned books may
be found in one of the Spring street
shops with any quantity of smaller
books gotten np with artistic oare. which
are equally dainty and attractive, with
juvenile literature in abundance, and
novelties, booklets, calendars, etc.;
handsomely bound classics, and S6ts of
Btandard works in uniform binding, thst
range in price from 25 cents to $25. A
visit just to look at this artistic collec
tion is a lihenil education. E. Vf. C.
Great American Importing Tea Co
Christmas 'S PICES
For your bathtub is something
you shouid be very particular
about. We have imported and
just received direct from
Hull and Loudon, Great Britain,
A large stock of their special
200 & 202 S. Main St.,
House 5 rooms, south west, neur Twenty-third
and Hoover; $ItfOO—ssoo cash, balance $15
per month.
House 5 rooms, southwest, % blocks from
etoetnO car Une; $MOO, easy terms.
House 6 rooms, all modern and new, south
west, cloac in, for (B*2loo -(small cash payment
ami mon lily Initaumentfl
semi-tropk; homestead co..
Good Furniture is seasonless—dis"
OUlllt3Llll.llg trictless, used everywhere, used
MotllPr ever l^ b Y everybody except a
*"* lU.vlllvl tourist. What better can you hope to
do in making a present than to give a gift of elegant useful
ness like our Arm Rocker, with Cobler Seat, at $4.50 the
Chair! or some elegant Polished Wood Rocker. Again we
repeat, what better can you do? The very smartest right-up
to-the-last-moment in style Furniture conceits flood our
I great warerooms—as many styles, perhaps, as you can find
in any city collection. Furniture Brica-Brac in full Holiday
array. Real art works. Don't miss our display. For Child
ren —We have some beautiful strong light wood Doll Par
lor Sets—cutest thing in the city. Price, the set of four
pieces, $1.00.
I Los Angeles Furniture Co.,
225, 227, 229 South Broadway.
The Widest Street in the CKy.
• _ ■
1 Woodlawn! :
# This beautiful property . f, i MAMMOTH PEPPER H.
j£g fronts on- H ; TREES. 0
@ Jefferson, —I £i tmatsa r? 'B ' * 18-year-old. orangre trees ■
3 Mai"- IIIIiIII I Ml I I I I I ill on every lot. * Z
Thirty-filth, ~ Graded Streets. Z
2 Thirty-sixth, — \ Cement walks and enrbs. J
™ Thirty-seventh and I IMI|IIIII I 1 I I I I I I 111 \ Building: restrictions. •
9 Maple avenue. r—r ■ ■ | 3 j"j Ij I I |Y| 1111 I |£ I~\ PRICES: J
• 3 SLUT moo to siooos
• —One bloc* welt. »i 11111111111 I I I I I 1 I I 1 i I'l x Maaa .
ri f! \ TERMS: ■
Igsj Main-st. Line, \ nyn mninn ft 4sf
a -ona block n. b. 1 Balance i and 3 years. ajsj
wgi FOR MAPS, INFORMATION, DATTrTR J?i WTTQT Owners, 158 W. FIFTH street, £
ETC., ETC., SEE IU 1 1 IllA 01 VV £jO 1> or inquire at office on tract. 2
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, Dee. 17, 18, 19 and 20,
At 2 p.m., at stk-sroom,
4i3 South Spring St.,
— OF —
$4000 Worth of Cloaks.
Alsr> large line ot Furniture, New Brussels
Carpets, Kugf, Lace Curtains, Spreads, Notions,
Toys, etc.
at auction:
The Palace,
MONDAY, Djc. 17. at 3 o'clock p.m.
Tbia place was fitted up at an expense of
* iO.OOO, and is complete in every respect tv
run a Brat-class bar, lunch room and concert
ball, £aV~Bale positive and wi'hout reserve,
THUS. B. CLARK. AueMoneer.
General Anctioiieer,
413 S. Sprint: st., Los Angeles.
I hold auction sales of Furniture. Carpet',
etc., at salesrooms TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS
at - p. m. Also conduct sales of household
goods at residence* and guarantee prloea of
same, or purchase for ca.h furniture of resi
dences and hotels, stoeka of merchandise, etc.
If you wish to realize a (rood figure for your
houiehold goods, gel my guarantee before dis
posing of same. Office and salesrooms,
Medical and Surgical Sanitarium.
Twelve miles from Los Angeles, via Santa Fe
railway. The place for the weary to rest and
the Mek to get well. Hot and cold sulphur
baths at popular prices. Correspondence solic
ited. 9-29 6m
—AND —
■ •; ?t j.
I REPRESENT tho owners and am now offering for sale in tracts to suit, over 9000 acres of ohoice oil*
rus and deciduous fruit land, located in the heart of the great oitrus belt of Southern California, near
two lines of transcontinental railways; one inch of water to 7,' j acres, deeded with the land j title 10 both
land and water absolutely perfect; no annual water tax or bonded indebtedness. There is nothing bet
ter offered in Southern California today. Will sell in large tracts for |65 to (75 an acre ; small traots of
10 to 20 acres. $100 an acre. If you are seeking a home or an investment in Southern California do not
fail to investigate this opportunity to secure tbe very best offered. Compare prices, educational, social
and commercial advantages, and be convinced we have just what you want.
For full particulars call on or address
C. f. MAIM 138; SoutH Uu Street Los Angeles, Cal.
...... . -
P**lfl f For
M. M. SIGLIE & Co.,
221 WIST FOURTH ST. Dealers in Choice TKLKPHONR 1218.
Wines, Liquors and. Cigars
t'<!r FAMILY TRADE A SPECIALTY, Shipments to all outside points. Free city deltr

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