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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 08, 1895, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-03-08/ed-1/seq-9/

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To the right oi this staircase is a slab
of highly pollshe 1 marble sutiport'jd by
carved sides, forming a honclilike table
Fashioned after the famous table In tbe
house of Rii'us of Pompeii, On it are
curious old Roman silver
xi • v • «r ,■ _ a . golden urn of Florentine Workmanship.
Vestibule Hangings Worth Their High back arm hairs oi g ut, with uphoi
. stering of peach colored satin and ruby
Weight in Gold velvet, relieve what might be Uie
sombreness of the tapestry hung walls.
Just off tbis hallway is the re.l drawing
room wbere Millet's wonderful canvas,
"The Bower," hangs in full view ami
almost forms a part of the decoration of
this magnificent hull.
Austin Corbin owns the old* James O.
Itennett house on the corner of Fifth ave
nue, but be bas completely transformed
it. The hallway, with its fittings of rose
wood, has been chan.ed into a marvel of
rose color, white und gold. The winding
Staircase of white marble is carpeted in
rosc-colorcd velvet, nnd a heavy cord of
the same material is looped with gilt
chains to the sides of the
walls. The newel column is entwined
with wreaths of g Id, and holds on its
Capital an exquisite vase vase of delicate
rose-colored pottery..
The walls, with their tinted wainscnat
ing of white enamel and bead molding of
gold, are broken at three places by liigli
are bed doorways, one opening into the
beautiful druwing room, another into
tbe dainty reception room, while the
third, at the end of the hall, leads Into
the dining room, beyond which is seen
a vista of green waving palms and delicate
orchids in the little conservatory.
These doorways bave hangings of heavy
mulberry plush," which fall in rich folds
and are looped buck by thick cor is. Over
them are lambrequins of tho same stuff
overlaid with Florentine applique work of
pearl satin, couched with silken cords
caught down with threads of silver.
Fanciful Entrances to the Homes of
Stained-Glass Windows That Cost Fortunes,
Costly Ancient Armor, and Gorgeous
Fireplaces Now the Fad
New York, March 7.—No old baronial
castle hall in the kingdom beyond the
era can surpass in splendor the hallways
of New York's Four Hundred.
It is true a vast space is an impossibil
ity in most of the city houses, but Mrs.
Willi* K. Vanderbilt, Mrs. Cornelius Van
derbilt and Mrs. John Jacob Astor can
boast of halls as broad and long and high
as any to be seen in the castles of Old
Mrs. George Jay Gould hi ■ tbe most de
lightful hall in her house on Fifth avonue
and Sixty-seventh street, and it was here
that she recaived the guests at her sister's
marriage to Count Castellane a few days
ago. There is an enormous fireplace, to
begin with, and a stained-glass window
of generous proportions just where the
broad staircase turns and makes a land
ing, which is wide enough to make a
•little cosy nook, with upholstered win
dow scuta and exquisite hangings of rure
old Beuuvais tapestry. The window
sends down a glory of crimson and gold
upon the marble floor of the hall, which
Is only partially covered by the rugs of
magnificent tiger and leopard skins. Rare
nnd curious pieces of armor hang on the
o.ik walls.
Mrs. Gould lias used the treasures sh I
Il ts been collecti for veins very ge..or
ptisly in her hallway, and she has ma Is
It as homelike as her own dainty boudoir.
31l front of the fireplace ftiud' two tall
gtnibrsui of wrong t Iron, which match
the i i r.o! ■i ! I audi:- n« and fender of I
wiou.i t iron, almost lacelike in Ita ex
i;u tte pattern. A sedan chair with the i
■rami nl enameling of Vent Is Martin and 1
aii! oi l clock of oak almost black with !
ape. i ml rich wih bund carvings, are
JVli:. Gould's pet ;HißSoM»ion«. There are
jjn i t ties of pa ins and loljaee plants in '
■It s and vase of ■'•<•! '■• *• '•• ~,| ..... i '
English porcelain, giving tender touches
uf color to this beautiful entrance way.
William C. Whitney's hall is the most
beautiful and harmonious in coloring and
design of any in New York. The hang
ings ure the wonderful and almost price
less tapestries of Beauvais. The staircase
Winds through the center of the house,
forming almost a rotunda. Each balus
trade to the roof is draped witii costly
tapestries or old Medici hangings of
Florentine applique on dark red velvet,
Completely concealing all of the wood
work. Looking up from the marble floor
of the hallway to the magnificent stained
glass window at the roof, this wonderful
collection of rich-toned color is indescrib
ably beautiful. I
Wall Decorations in the Yanderbllt Hallway
The George Gcutd Hallway
In X York.
r> 1 ■■« . Be ward Webb, who was Miss
Neils Van lerbilt ihe youngest of William
i K. Va ... rbilt's daughters, has a magni.'i
• nt lOme on Fifth avenue, the gift of
j Iter fit ior on her wedding day. The liall
.wa is her especial pride. It is done in
(]lSter*"l oak, ill the Sixteenth century
; ie. Tne ceiling and walls are entirely
I covered with panels of highly polished
| work.
At the left, upon entering, stands an old
| table n* oaK, elaboratly carved, on which
is a rar vi c contain in*, pftfjislmetto.
The Whitney Entrance Hall
Atone side of the staircase ts a large
screen of linest embroidery, wnose gilt
frame harmonizes so will with gold
thread that seems to vein all. Ibe ceiling
is niurvelons.y beautiful und has till'
pointed effect of groined roof, with boxes
of while and gold stucco like little
rosettes, its surface, covered witii gold
leaf, has a dainty, fun-like tracing in
Pfom a long metal chair, near the main
entrance, hangs a Lamp in a lantern of
lozenge-shaped bits oi corrugated glass,
framed in copper, shedding a solt
sensuous light over this ixqtiisie Louis
XVI corridor —one of the most beautiful
Near it is a quaint crocheted back chair
of carved black oak, like the coronation
chair In Westminster Abbey made for Ed
ward I. An antique Daghestan, offering
n pretty, bright bit of color, lies on the
floor beside it, relieving the somber effect
of the dark wood.
On the other hand behind the newel
post, with its lamp of wrought iron, cuch
of whose foliateu amis holds a light
covered by a white Muted glass shade,
stands a low chair which corresponds
with the table. Above tlie latter are
some paintings whose time worn frames
and checkered surfaces harmonize well
with the antique effect of the surround
The broad oaken stairs are broken by a
pact-like landing, wbers an old clock
s' ' ' Is, whose slowly (Winging pendulum
RjP»:cing the fleeting moments bid you
beware of wasting precious time on its
neigiibor, a low, softly cushioned sofa,
which temptingly invites you to rest a
Opposite old St. Luke's on Kiftv-fourtli
street, just off Filth avenue, is the un
pretentious borne of Jobn I). Rockefeller,
the richest man in a America. The gar
dens und grounds about this tall, plain
house are worth five or six of the pre
tentious bouses on the avenue. Inside
the house must be exquisitely appointed,
if entrunce hull is the keynote to the rest.
I saw tbis entrance wuy ut night, when
the glorious window "of St. Thomas'
Church, which towers beside it, shed a
rich, warm light over all; it looked like
a lovely painting. On one side of the
wide corridor, in the deep recess of an
oriel window, With its angel lights of
stained ttlass, stands a beautiful jiiece of
statuary, in front of which is an octagon
shaped table of carved wood, with in
velvet cover strewn with writing mate
rials. Dying embers glow in tlie low-tiled
chimney place, framed in mahogany,
which wood also covers the walls, ceiling
nnd forms the broad staircase. Few peo
ple understand how the great brownstone
muss which occupies the whole block on
Fifth uventte opposite the high-spired ca
thedral is divided. It is known as William
H. Vanderbilt's, but it is in reality three
enormous houses.
Tbe entrance ball is in the center of the
block. The doors of heavy plate glass are
covered by a fretwork of wrought iron.
Mrs. William H. Vanderbilt, with her
only unmarried child, George, lives in
the side toward Fiftieth street, while the
north side is divided into two parts, form
ing separate and distinct houses. Mrs.
Elliott I. Sliopard and Mrs. William
Douglass Bloane, the eldest daughters,
hnve tueir homes here almost unuer the
Mrne roof with their mother.
The noble hallway, which serves for all,
is tbe largest in New York. Tho floor is
of exquisite mosaic and there arc wonder
lul vases and costly statues placed here
and there. Hut the doors are the show
part of all tbis wonder lm 11. Tbey are
massive sheets of copper overlaid with
solid gold. In front of these doors are
two gateways, made by Barbcdienne of
Paris, copied from the Ghiberti gates in
Florence, made by Michael Angelo about
1427. F. F.
Montgomery Whist Party
A very enjoyable progressive whist party
was given by Mr. and Mrs. (icorge Mont
gomery, at their home, corner of Twelfth
and Bop* streets, Wednesday night. Clus
ters of pink carnations and roses were ar
tistically arranged in cut-class vases and
bowls in the drawing room. The dining
room was gorgeous in yellow; branches of
oranges and lemons "with their foliage
adorned the walls, and were pendant from
the chandeliers, and oranges were
massed on the mantel, and were
used most effectively about the room.
At the conclusi v of tho game tempting
refreshments were served and the prizes
awarded as follows:
The lirst ladies' prize going to Mrs. Dan
Innes, second won by Mrs. Fred Hines.
Gentlemen's first prize was won by Ur.
Choate, the second won by Dr. O, L.
Cole, i lie guests were Mr. aid Mrs. 11.
M. Sale, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jones, Mr.
and Mrs. George Steckel, Dr. a d Mrs.
C. L. Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Innes, Mr.
ana Mrs. Hr.'d Hines, Mr. and Mrs. Brad
ner Lee, Mr. and Mr. Bucklin, Mr. and
Mis. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Salisbury,
Mrs. George Mead, Dr. Choate and others.
Moustaches Prohibited
This is the rule at the well-known bank
ing bouse of Messrs. Coutts <fe Co., 5!)
Strand, says the London Tld-Bits. None
of the bank clerks wear moustaches,and it
has long been considered a point of busi
ness etiquettD that all the gentlemen em
ployed at the bank should wear frock
coats during business hours. A clerkship
ut, Messis. Coutts' is considered one of the
prizes in the banking profession. Some
of tho men aro university graduates,
many have been educated at one of the
great public schools, while several have
been called to the Bnlgish bar. Some years
ago an attempt was made to have the un
written law regarding moustaches re
scinded, but it was found that a greater
number preferred the old custom to re
main in force than were in favor of its
abolition. This curious custom is also
said to prevail in some of the large tea
houses in the city, while it is well-known
that some Church of England bishops
prefer the curates .under their charge to
be clean shaven. A lady who tried about
three years ago to enforce a shaved face
en the groom in her employment, and
dismissed him at once because he refused
compliance with her order, found that
the law gave her no such power, and was
mulcted in £5 for wrongful dismissal am.
the costs of the action by the judge of the
Bedford county court.
Eggs Are the Fad
Eggs are the latest fad with women,
says tho New York World. It has become
a common sight at leading ladies' restau
rants in the shopping districts to see
whole regiments of women tile past the
man at the counter busy breaking eggs in
wine glusses. The Leverage is then
tossed down in a single swallow. The
eggs are mostly taken "straight," but
sometimes they are seasoned with salt and
pepper, which gives them just about the
taste of a nice fat oyster.
This new fad has at least the merit of
being sensible. Raw eggs are well known
to be nourishing and healthful. As a
tonic tbey are unequalled, and undoubt
edly it is for this reason that they have
won the appreciation of the shopping
May—What a wonderful imagination
Mr. De Billion lias!
Agnes (coldly)— Why? Did he tell you
that you were pretty?
May (more coldly)—No; he said he
thought you would be a good wife for
He—Do you subscribe to the theory of
She—(the hopeless parvenu)—No; what
are the subscription rates?
Colonel—Are you oneof the "advanced"
women, Miss Passe?
Miss F. (haughtily)—lndeed, lam not.
I was twenty-three last birthday.
Leads the
Superior Quality
Lowest Prices.
135 North Main,
351 South Spring,
Los Angeles.
Have too ftoroThroat, Pimples, Copper-Colored
Spots, Aches, Old Sorea. Ulcers In Month, Halr-
FaJJJna? Tilte Cook Bemedy Jo., HOT Ha
Capital •SOOAHM). Patients cured alas years
»aro todar aonod and Oa-p »go hjMfjjfl^
Los Angeles Theater.—Tho Calhoun
Opera Company psesented Amorita to an
other large audience lait night, repeating
its first night's success.
Tonight the programme will be changed
to Millocker's beautiful romantic comic
opera, The Black Hussar, with Mr.George
I.yding in the role of Hellust, in which
be made such a favorable Impression here
last season, and Thomas E. Rowan,
jr., in his baritone part ol Walderman.
Fhll will give the young man's many
friends un opportunity to henr him to
better advantage than in Amorita. Bluck
Hussar will be repeated at the Saturday
matinee. The present engagement will
close with a final performance of Amorita
on Saturday night.
E. B. Dana of New York is at the Na
Joseph Doyle of New York is at the
Robert Doy of San Francisco is at the
William Eaton Moore of Corea is at the
Jumes Turner of Victoria is visiting
l.os Angeles.
G. L. Tjarks of Peoria, 111., is registered
at the Natick.
J. M. Coleman and wife of New York
are at the Nadeatt.
Edgar Johnson, editor ol the Fullerton
Tribune, is in the city.
Professor A. Myers of San Jose is stop
ping at the Hollenbeck.
Dr. J. M. Compton arrived on the even
ing train from his trip East.
M. M. Seior and wife of Racine, Wis
consin, are at the Hollenbeck.
E. Remellurd, the well known brick
mukcr of Oakland, is in tlie city.
George P. Whitelaw of Santa Barbara is
spending a few days in Ix>s Angeles.
G. W. Whittimore and wife of Ventura
are spending a few days in Los Angeles.
R. H. Howell, after a brief business
trip to his former home in Shrevcport,
Ln., has returned to this city.
G. M. Stolp of San Francisco, E. E.
Rowell of San Bernardino, and X. R.
Hanna of Chicago, are at the Nadeau.
Recent arrivals at the Hotel Ramona
include Captain .1. W. Howell, San Fran
cisco; I). A. Yates and wife, Marshall,
Mich.; Miss Julia Scribner, New Hamp
shire; B. ('. I'latt and Dr. Foo, Redlands;
M. E. Cifapin and wife, Pasadena.
Mrs. Striver—We had a most enjoyable
time at Mrs. Hunter's pink tea. Count
Ledout was there and kept us mystified
for an hour with bis tricks with the cards.
Mr. Striver (dryly)—He kept us mysti
fied witii 'cm for three months at the
club, but we're on to him now.
If You Have
Sores, Boils, or
any other skin disease,
the Superior
and Spring Medicine.
Cures others,
will cure you
% w> f THE
Trade supplied by
f*. w. bsaun d. Co. wHSQftfsnr
LOB ANGCL'S. CALIF. I I B «*T>?X! »!r- *
[iini mMI
mm mbi
8t CO..
120 North Main Street,
LOS ANGELES, CAL., where they design to
cure and treat all medical and surgical diseases
of both aexes, especially the affections of a pri
vate nature, diseases of all mucous membranes,
catarrh, inflamed tonsils, sore throai, etc. In
digestion, dyspepsia catarrh of the stomach,
cancer in stomach and lungs, or any affections
pertaining to the lungs, bronchial tubes, as
thma, hay fevers, etc.. speedily and perman
ently cured by our new system of Inhalation
of compound-medicated vapors. Rupture,
tumors, cancer in all forms, varicocele, hydro
cele and rectal troubles cured and treated
without the use of a knife or nostrums or de
tention from business, no matter what your
case is or who failed to cure you or how long
standing, the well-known European specialists
wi 1 forfeit Five Hu. dred Dollars ($500) for
any case taken under their new remedies
which fails to cure in all such diseases. Special
attention given to all chronic inflammations,
discharges, irregularities in diseases of wo
men, liver, kldny and bladder troubles,
cystltoe, paralysis, calculia vesicae, gravel
and stone in the bladder, orchitis et epiolidy
mitls, semina weakness night losses, loss of
sexual power,sexual debility, etc , restored by
our now remedies in astiort time Skin diseases,
syphilis,sc otula. levers,erysipelas, pemphlum
psoriasis, old ucers, etc, promptly eradicated,
without the use of mercury, used by the so
called great blower A merican specialists. Pri
vate diseases, blenorroea urathrerae. gon
norrhoea, gleet, stricture, cured iv a very
short time. Come and get cured from your
trouble. Oui "hm-sSB are low.
S 330 N. Main st., Los Angeles, J
T First-class equipment Large and •
♦ well selected stock. Reasonable and ♦
▼ fair prices. Careful and skillful treat- ♦
♦ menL Special attention given to em- ♦
♦ balmlng and shipping bodies to distant ♦
♦ parts of the country. £l»T~Xight calls ♦
♦ promptly at ended to. ♦
♦ Telephone No. 73 ♦
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦
Steam I Domestic Coal
Columbian Coal, $8 per ton, in bulk,
iHI& 36 APU 1047. 222 BOUTH SPRING SI
aZZI southern
w 1 "'?^! ' m" 's ' eftTe tt " (1 Rrnv '*" :
Traina via Pasadena a-
rive al Downey-ove. ata
7 >nln. earlier nc-t
vSZJEXrSTjCTy bound and leave 7 mm
— — ■ later east bound.
Through to Denver, Kansas City, Chicago, St.
Louis and East.
Leaves 5:00 pm—Arrives 0:35 am
Through to Denver, Kansas city, Chicago, St
Louis and East.
Leaves 7:00 am—Arrives 0:30 pm
LeaveB:ls am. 4:<o pm
Arrive 1:15 pm, 0:45 pm
P—l*ave 7:00 am, 0:00 am, a 4:00 pm, 5:00 pm
o—Leave all :0O am, 4 :'JO pin
P—Arrive D 0:31 am, a 9:55 am, al :35 pm,
6:30 pm
O—Arrive 10:15 am, C (i :45 pm
P—Leave 7 :00 am, 0:00 am
O-Leave al 1:00 4 M pm
P—Arrive al :35 pm, 0:110 pm
O—Arrive 10:15 am, ti:4s pm
Leave 7: r JO am: 0:00 am, 1:35 pm, a 4:00 pm,
aas :00 pm, aft ;30 pm, 0 :50 pm
Arrive a 7:35 am, 8:50 am, aa!) :35 am, a 9:55
am, a 1:35 pm. 3:55 pm. 8:30 pm.
Leave 7:00 am. 0:G0 am, al0:50 am, 1:35 pm,
a4:ol> pm, 5 :00 pin, a 5 :10 pm, 0:50 pm
Arrive a,7:3ft aro, 8:50 am, 0:3.5 am,s!l:sj am
al 1:5!» am, al :35 pm, 3:5b pm, 0:30 pm
Leave 8:15 am a 2 :00 pm, 4 :20 pm
Arrive 8:48 am, 1:15 pm, 6:44 pm
Leave 7:52 am, 10:15 am, 4:45 pm
Arrive 9:4} am, 8:10 pm, 6:34 pm
Leave 10:00 am, 4:45 pm
Arrive 8:29 am, 3:45 pm
P—L«ave a 7:00 am, a«):00 am o—aall :00 am
P—Arrive al :35 pm, a 0:30 pm o—a(i:4s pm
I'—Leave a 0:00 am, o—all :00 am
Arrive P—al :35 pm
Leave a 8:15 am, aaa4:2o pm-Arrive a 1:15
T—Via Pasadena: O—via Orange; C—daily
except Sunday from Highland Loop; D—Bun;
days only from Highland Loop: a daily except
Sunday, aa Sundays only, aaa Saturday only,
aH'other trains dally
For ratea, sleeping car reservations, etc , call
on or address E. W. M'GEE,
City pass and 'I'kt Ag't 129 N. Spring st. and
La crande Stadon.
IN EFFECT FEB. 18TH. 1895.
Los Angeles depots: East end Flrst-sireet and
Downey-avenue bridges.
Leave Los* Angeles for Leave I'asadena for
Pasadena. Los Angeles.
b 6:3"-> a m n 7:lsam
A 7:10 a. in a 8:05 a. ni
A 8:00 v.in A 9:0". a.m
» PtOOa.Ut ' .».10::tn a.m
a 10: <» a.'in.". .7.'."'j!"' \ j j .'.'a 12:30 p.'iii
Al2:2spm I A 1:45 p.m
A 1 t4U pm | A 3:05 p.in
A 3:00 p m A 4:05 p.m
A 4:opm a 5:25 n m
A ft :20 p m i A 7 :05 p.in
A 0:.'0 p.m j A 8:05 p m
Bll:30p.m n', 'J :15 a.m
c 9:3 > p.m.... _ J .c 0:15 pin
iiowney-ttvenue leavintr !inie7 miliums later.
Leave Los A ngelea lot Leave Altaoaua .lunc-
Altadena Junction. lion for l.os Angeles.
A 9:00 o.m i AlOilO a in
Alo:3oam Al2:ooa.m
A 1 :40 p.m I A 2:10 p:m
A 4:00 pm. | A s:i>'> p.m
AU trains start fiom First-Street." depot.
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Glendal'j for Los
Glendale. Angeles.
n 0:10 a.m B 7:2 : a in
A B:lsam a 9:07 a.m
2:00 p.m a 2:45 p.m
A 5:25 p.m i .... a «:'3p.m
Leave Los Angeles tor Leave tnst ,-au i"euro
Long Beach and East for
San Pedro. Los Angeles.
B 7:2">a.m
A 9:55 a. m c 7 :50 a. m
c 1:05 p.m cl2:ioam
B 5:15 p.m B 3:40 p.m
c 6:00 p.m c 4 15 p.m
Between nast aau I'odro aud Long Beach 10
Trains leavo Los Angeles daily at 9 a m.
10:30 a. m , 1:40 pm. and 4p.m. '
Fine pavilion and hotel. Grand scenery.
'Ihe Wilmington Transportation steamers
connect for Avalon at East San Pedro with
train leaving Los Angeles 9:55 a.m. daily ex
cept Sunday, returning at 3:40 p,m, except
a Daily, b Dally except Sundays, c Sun
days only.
Stages meet the Sam. and 12:25 p.m. trains
at I'asadena for Mt. Wilson on new trail.
Passengers leaving Los Angeles on the 8 a.m.
train for Mt. Wilson can return same day.
Special rates to excursions and picnic partie».
Depots east end ol First street and Downey
avenue bridges.
City ticket office Greenwald's cigai store,
corner Second and Spring streets.
General oftices, First-street depot.
I. a BURNETT, General Manager.
IV. WINCUP, Gen. Passenger Agt.
fit. Lowe Railway
Goodall, Perkins & Co., General Agents, San
Northern routes embrace lines for Portland,
Ore., Victoria, B. C , and Puget Sound, Alaska
and all coast points.
PortHarford 8. S. Corona, March 4 12,
Santa Barbara 20, 28; April 5.
Port Los Angeles... SB. Santa Rosa. March 8,
Newport 16, 24; April 1.
Han Diego
For— - " S. S."~CooY Bayrilarch 11.
East San Pedro. .. 10, 18, 20; April 3.
San Pedro and way S. S. Eureka, March 6, 14,
ports 22, 30; jApril 7.
For— S. a Santa Rosa, March 2,
10. <8, 20; April 3.
San Diego S. a Corona, March 6, 14,
22. 30: April 7.
For— 8. 8. Santa Rosa, March 4,
San Francisco, 12, 20. 28: April 5.
Port Harford 8. 8 Corona, March 8, 16,
Santa Barbara 24; April 1.
Leave ban pudko ano east ban pc ibo.
For— 8 8, Eureka, March 1, 9,
San Francisco and 17, 25; April 2.
a S. Coos Bay, March 5,
way porta 13,21, 29; April 0.
Cars to connect with steamers via. San
Pedro, leave S. P. R. R. (Arcade depot) at 5
p. m. and Terminal It. R. depot at 5 ::5 p.m.
Cars to connect via. Redondo leave Santa Fe
depot at 10 a. m., or Irom Redondo Railway
depot at 9 a. m.
Cars to connect via. Port Los Angeles leave
S. P. R. R. depot at 1:10 p. m. for steamers
north bound.
Plans ol steamars' cabins at agent's office
where berths may be secured.
The company reserves the right to change
the steamers or their days of sailing.
IMF" For passage or freight aa above or for
tickets to and from all important points in
Europe, apply to
W. PARRIS, Agent.
Office, No. 124 W. Second street, Los Angeles
Notice to Stockholders
Los Angelea, Feb. 2, 1895.
holdera of the Los Angeles Terminal Land
Company will be held at the reneral office of
the company, corner of First and Myers
streets, in the city of Loa An stele*, California,
on Wedneaday, March 13, 1895, at 10 o'clock
a. m., to elect directors to serve for the ensu
ing year, and tn transact such other business
as may come before tn em.
13 e«er«taty.
2134 (downer street. First street east of
Maple avenue.
at 2 o'clock p, m.
This property is situated in a tine neighbor
hood, icing only one block from the Maple
avenue electric cars and three blocks east of
Main street. The house con ains 8 rooms, be
sides bath room, pantry and closets; has a
brick foundation, with about 3U feet eleva
tion. Is we 1 built, two-story, with large nail
and eas" stairs Stable on rear of lot for two
horses; hay room and warron shed. For fur
ther particulars, inquire of
THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.
232 West First St,
At Salesrooms, 413 South Spring st,
SATURDAY, March 9 th, at IP. M.,
of $3000 worth of Furniture and
Consisting of CO Bedroom Suites In carved
oak and birch of handsome design, elegant
I'arlor Furniture, Extension Tables, Parlor
Tables, new Moiiuette, Wilton and Body Brus
sels Carpets, Oil Cloths, Bugs, Toilet Sets, etc.
The entire offering Is peremptory.
Ladies are invited
iPHP-Thls time table is published by THE
HERALD for the convenience of Its readers
and the traveling public
Other ra Iroad companies pay for the publi
cation of their time tables.
The Southern Pacific company refuses to pay
for the publication of its time table In THE
IIEIIAI.I) because this paper is criticising the
corporation's policy opposing a harbor at San
Pedro; its altitude toward the Nicaragua
proposition; its attempt to oppress and rob
the people of Pasadena, and its tyrannom dis
crimination against the Interests of the people
of the San Joaquin valley.
Arcade Depot, Los Angeles.
Leave for. , Destination. j Arrive.
Friday, ! ( "Sunset Limited" j Saturday,
2:10 am (...New Orleans...) j 8:10 p.m
tSee foot note.)
Saturday, ! j ( [Friday,
rt:4<>p.m; j ..San Francisco.) j 1 :30 a.ra
2:00 p.m Kan Fran & sacram'tO; 7:30 a.m
7:45 p.m San Fran .t Sacram'to 1:48 pra
2:00 p m Ogdcn it East, ad class 7 :30 a.ra
7 :15 p.m Ogden ,(t East, Ist class 1 :48 p.m
7:45 p. in Portland, Ore 7:30 p m
8:30 a.m.. .El Paso and East.. 7:00 p.ra
8:30 a.m...Iteming and East... 7:00 p.ra
B:3ja.m llanning j 7:00p.m
Redlands I s9:2oa.m
*:30 a.m Redlands a 10:10 a m
10:30 a.m Rcdlinds I 4:i"p.m
4:30p.m Redlands 7:00p.m
Colton I s9:2oa.ra
5:30,..mj Colton Al0:10am
10:30 a. m Colton 4:58 p.ra
4-30p.m Colton 7:00p.m
I Riverside. 59:20 am
8:10a.m Riverside a 10:10 a.m
10:30 am Riverside 4:."Hp.m
4 :3j p.m Riverside 7:00 p.m
~ ..San Bernardino. 59:20 am
8:30 a. in .. ..San Bernardino.... a 10:10 a.m
It) :3 J a. m -an Bernardino.... j 4:58 p.m
4:30 p.m . .San Bernardino....| 7:00 p.m
Chino ! AB:4sa.ra
H:3oa.m| ( hino. j s9:2oa.m
4:30 a.m Chino [Al0:10a.m
AB:3spm| . Chino 4:58 p.m
»:50a.in Monrovia 8:20a.m
A 2:15 p.m' . .. Monrovia 'A12:45p.m
5 :15 , .m Monrovia 4:20 p.m
7:3oa.mj Santa Barbara ] i :48 p.m
2:00 p.m! . SanU Barbara 8:35 p.m
9:40 a.m Santa Ana& Anaheim 8:44 a.m
Al:ssp.m J anta A ia,t Anaheim Al:o9p.m
ft :10 p.ro|Santa Anai Anaheim 4:20 p.m
ft: 0 p.m Tustin I 8:44 a.m
9:10 a.m; Whittier I 8:44 a.m
Al:ssp.in Whittier. Al:o»p.m
5:10p.ml Whittier 4:29 p.m
0:25 a. nil I ong B'h .t San Pedro 8:15 a.m
12:55 p mil ong B'h it San Pedro 11:54 a m
5 :0.( p.m i onit It'll oi San Pedro 4:20 p.m
0:30 a.in Santa Monica i 8:00 a m
l:l(ip. m Simla Monica. ... B:s' a.m
b:l9p.ni| . .Santa Monica 12:12 p.m
0:00 pm, . .Saula Monica.... 4:50 pm
0:30 a in . Soldiers Home.... 8:51 a.ra
li:00p.ml . Soldiers' Home | 4:o(ip.ra
9:3oa.in i Port l.os Angeles > 12:12 p.m
[ ) and J 4:56 p.m
1:10 p.m. (North B'ch Station)
f Chatsworth Park 1
ABl3O a.m {Trains start from! a 2 :40 p.m
1 River station San f
1 { Fern ndo st) only, j
ssc.iirtays only. Abuudays excepted. All other
other trains daily.
Connecting with W. T. Co.'s steamers at San
Leave! AFcade Depot. Arrive.
Daily, except
12:55 p.m Sundays 11:54 a.ra
""Sunset Limited"—East bound, arrives and
departs River Station only. Westbound, ar
rives and departs Arcade depot. Passengers
can board vestibule sleepers of Sunset Limltad
at Arcade depot Thursday evenings, 8 until 13
o'clock midnight. Tickets can there be bought
and baggage checked until midnight; after
midnight at River station.
AU of the seaside and local interior trains
stop at the new station, corner of First and
Alameda si reels.
The train arriving from Santa Monica at 8 a.
m stops only at The Palms and University be
tween Santa Monica and Arcade depot.
General passenger oflice, 144 S. Spring st.
Coini ut Willie.
river, foot of Morion St., New York.
Travelers by this line avoid both travel by
English railway and the discomfort of cross
ing the channel in a small boat.
La Normandie, March 10.
La Bourgogne, March 23.
La Champagne, March 30.
La Oascogne. April 6.
La Normandie, April 13.
La Bourgogne, April 20.
New York to Alexandria, Egypt, via Pari?,
first-class $160, second-class $116.
For freight or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 2 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & CO., agents, 5 Montgomery
aye., Han Francisco. Tickets are for sale by all
railroad and steamship offices.
{Stockholders' Meeting.
Board of Directors of the Ilesperla Land
and Water Company haa, by resolution duly
passed on the 18th day of January, 1895,
called a meeting of the stockhold
ers of said company to meet
on Tuesday, April 23d, 1895, at 4 o'clock
p.m.. at the office of the company, being room
310 Bradbury Building, In the City ot Loa An
geles, Loa Angeles county, state of California—
said place of meeting being the principal place
where the Board of Directors usually meet.
Said meeting of the stockholders of said cor
poration is oallod lor the purpose of consider
ing the propriety of creating a bonded Indebt
edness of the said corporation for the sum or
amount of $90,000 (ninety thousand dollars),
the payment ol said indebtedness to be secured
by mortgage or deed of trust upon tbe property
of the said corporation. It Is further ordered
that tbe foregoing order be published in The
Herald, a newspaper published in Los Angeles
City, CaL, as provided by law.
8. H. MOTT,
Secretary of said Corporation.
Dated this 21st day of February, 1895.
♦ job ♦
X Executed. With Neatness *
♦ and Dispatch at the ♦
I Herald Job Office i
t 309 W. SECOND ST. I
♦ J. W. HART, Manager. I
»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Adjoining 8. P. Grounds. TeL 124.

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