LET THERE BE MORE LIGHT
Investigate the Charges Against
tbe Orphans' Home
A MATTER OF PUBLIC DUTY
0017 Justice to tbe Management as
Well as tbe Children
The Names of Witnesses Will Be Furnished
It They Are Wanted—A Number ol
There are no new developments in tho
matter of the charges against the manage
ment of the Protestant Orphans' home, at
the corner of Yale anil Alpine streets, yes
terday. As was expected, the Times fol
lowing in the lead of tlie afternoon papers
Thursday, came out yesterday morning in
a column article on the abuses exposed in
the home. The article in iiuestion was
headed "Exaggeration," and while be
littling tbe charges made by Mr. Dunn,
does not even attempt to deny that tbe
practices complained of existed. As a
matter of fact, tbe charges made by Mr.
Thinn and published in The Hkrald. have
not been denied. 0:i tho contrary, even
Mrs. Stephens, the president of the board
of managers, admits that the most serious
allegation, the chastisement of the eleven
- year-old girl Pearl Grant, by a boy of about
her own age was true, and the only justifi
cation is that the matron who permitted
this to be done was discharged, In tbe
matter of the red pepper story. Mrs.
Stephens does not deny this, but only says
that she knew nothing of it until tho publi
cation, when Inquiry was made, and then
it came out that something of the sort
might have been practiced by a former em
ploye, though not in the manner precisely
As a matter of fact, in place of the Dunn
charges being disproved, they have in some
particulars, at least, been confirmed by
those in a position to know whereof they
speak, towit. the president of tlie board of
managers, and several of the attendants.
As regards these charges, there is but
one course to pursue. They wero made by
William F. Dunn, an apparently reliable
man. with satisfaciory credentials to his
standing. They were published by Tin:
HkksLU without any attempts at sensa
tionalism, and. after being verified, with
out malice, and with an honest desire to
have the matter thoroughly investigated.
There is no feeling on the part of THE
HERALD in the matter, no disposition or
desire to do anyone an injustice, nor to de- J
tract in any way from tlie good that has '
been done by the ladies wiio have this !
charily in charge. It is a plain matter of I
public policy. The Orphans' homa is a i
public institution, supported in a great '
measure by the state. If abuses have been ,
permitted to creep into the managenient.it
is only right that they lie exposed and
eradicated, as in any other pubi c institu
tion. There is only one way in whicli this
can be done, and that is by a full and im
partial investigation by a commission or a
committee appointed by the board of man
agers for this purpose. The Herald has
stated plainly and unequivocally that it is
in possession of the names of parents
and children who say that abuses
have been committed. Several in
stances have lieen given iv es
pecially flagrant cases, antl these have
been, in at least the main points, corrobo
rated by the home management. Tilt:
HERALD has furthermore stated that the
information in its possession will be fur- |
nisbed to the home officers, it' they wish to i
enter on a systematic investigation. This |
is a fair proposition, and in ttie interest of j
the public it should be taken no. Tlie re
sult will lie given to tlie public, and if it
is shown that the home management has
been maligned, or that there is any per
sonal notice actuating those making the
charges, these facts will be freely and
fully given. Tbe HERALD has no interest
in tiiis matter except the public good,
and to tha' end will devote such space to
the inquiry as is necessary to do justice to
all parties concerned. It is a matter of
vita 1 public importance, and in view of the
admissions already made by tho president
of tiie board of managers, these charges
cannot be lightly passed over.
In the interview with Mrs. Stephens,
printed in the Times, that lady is quoted
.-is saying that the abuse of children in the
home was under a superintendent who was
only on probation for two months, and for
such display of poor judgment as allowing
a 12-year-old boy to wiiip au 1 1-year-old
girl witii a strap on her legs below her
dress, this superintendent was at once re
moved. It is alleged, however, that this
same woman was just previous to her ap
pointment as superintendent on probation,
the matron in the nursery ward over the
babies It is also alleged that it was under
this same matron mat Mrs. Wright found i
her little 1-year-old child sore and bruised, i
which child was seen by the wife of a jus
tice of the peace in this city, who said that j
the cuild's backj'rom its waist to its knees
was so bruised that a pin could not have
been laid on while Mesh.
It is also alleged th it the present matron
over the boys has sanctioned ihe whipping
on the bare flesh of these children, and
that proof of this can be furnished if it is
11 is further stated that it is the present
matron who has kept two small boys in the
window cellar, about tour feet deep, where
there was no glass but i istead of glass a
heavy wire screen, subject to the draught
incident to such a place on a cold day in
January, from before dinner until after
dark, with nothing to eat but bread and
water, without coats on; and when the
boys cried with cold and anottier boy in his
compassion for ids companions took coats
to them, the boy who did this humane,
merciful act was whipped for it by the ma
tron now in charge.
A lady wiiowas in the Sunday school that
day saw the boys in the hole, and there are
a host of witnesses to the re«,t of the ad air.
Mr. Dunn is mentioned by the Times as
still leaving his children in the home.
They have just recovered from a conta
gious disease in the home, and his little
boy also has now a head disease whicli is
liable to keep him in the hospital for some
time to come.
The Times says Mr. Dunn is an able
bodied man, when his right hand is so
crippled (hat he can hardly use a table
knife: and also that he does not pay a
penny toward the support of his children.
This is not a fair statement. Mr. Ihmn
keeps hia children in good clothes and is
under a written contract with Mrs. Steph
ens to pay in a future time for the chil
dren. In this connection it should bo
stated that parents are paying what they
can for their children, some as much as
$5 per month for eseh child,
yet tbe state is also paying
Ifi per month for each child,
and the Times in the article about the
Highland's asylum gives the steward's re
port as saying that the raw loot! costs but a
trifle over 10 cents per capita per day.
Now, this is for adults, l-'or the children
in the Orphans' home it must be much less.
As the state pays 20 cents per day to keep
each child, why should the parent pay at
all? Yet nearly all the parents keep their
children in clothing.
The Times' statement that relatives of
the children have boen teaching in the Sun
day school as a mere pretext to see their
children is also untrue. (hie of tlie fathers
had taught fifty Sundays flu past year,
and there were only four relations teaching
stall. The only confusion was when the
irregular teacher came iv and tho classes
had to be divided for them.
Another statement is not true in the
Times. Mr. Dunn never slated tbe abuses
to any lawyer except to ask what court
such crimes of cruelty cime undo", and
J but one pre»cher over read tbe charges and
! that oao advised Sir, Dunn to go to the
ALL DAY CHURCH MShTINij
Held at the Pour-fotJ Uosp-l Tab eras 21s
An all day meeting, under the auspices
Jof the Gospel tabernacle, was held yester
, day at the Forresters' hall on North Main
j stree'. The services, which were divided
j into a morning and afternoon session, were
attended by representatives of different
denominations. The object of the meeting
was to teach that directness of faith, which
is tlie belief of the Four-fold Uospelchurch,
to induce Christian workers today to follow
I the precepts of Christ who, when on Ihe
earth, ministered to both the body and ihe
The morning session was opened witii
! prayer by the Rev. IV. C. Stevens, pastor
jof tne Gospel tabernacle. Key. H. .1. Pter
j son of Newark, N. J., and Mrs. I'ierson,
, who are both engaged in evangelistic work.
| were the principal speakers at both ses
sions. In the morning cv. I'ierson gave
I a Bible reading, opening with the text,
Baekial 47. and following with contiguous
teachings taken from various portions of
■ tlie scriptures. Mrs. Pierson followed
I w ilh a similar line of Instruction begin
ning her exhortation with Mark xi.
hi the afternoon Mr. Pierson drew les
sons from his practical teachings of the
gospel in his every day work. HeMted in
stances in evangelical paths when it was
, useless to try to gain the at tuition of the
j poor to religious instruction. He referred
to methods resorted to among the poor in
New York and other large cities, where
: Christianity was applied with great success
,by first administeting small quantifies of i
: bread and coffee to the cold and hungry.
■ Mr. Pierson believes that with a slight |
1 wanning of the physical nature there is ;
: better hope of inspiring spiritual anima- j
Mrs. I'ierson followed with a practical
i talk on Prayer. She thought that most
people failed in receiving answers to prayer
I from a lack of understanding God's will, i
I She dwelt on the Bible teaching, " Whats >■ :
i ever vf> desire, believe that ye ii ive."
j After tie ad-.lic-.sis the Key. Stevens
■ opt ned me meeting lor an expression of i
testimonies. Men and women, young anil
old. testitled to a belief in Christ and a de
sire to follow in His footsteps Many sec
tions of hymns were sung between the
avowals of faith.
A pre-millennial conference will be given
at Pencil hall next Tuesday and Wednes
day under the leadership of Dr. Brookes of
St. Louis, antl wiil be followed by all day
meetings on Thursday and Friday, under
Hie ausp.ces of the Christian alliance.
Dr. Price's as purest and strongest of
: baking powders, is most economical.
TO A PAL'PUR'S GRAVE
Minnie Judy Will Rest io Oo: Unless
Claimed by Relatives
Coroner's Inquest Upon the Bjdv of the
Westlake Suicide—No New Pacts
Coronet Campbell held an Inquest yes
terday morning at the undertaking rooms
of Orr cc Hinos upon the re:nains of Miss
Minnie Judy, the unfortunate girl whose
body was found in Westlake park last
Nothing that would tend to throw any
light on the motive for the deed was ad
duced, and from present appearances the
whole affair seems likely to remain
wrapped iv mystery.
An autopsy disclosed the fact that the
woman was not enciente, and also that
she was alllicted witii certain troubles pe
culiar to her sex. Her physician, who had
i treated her ailments for some time, was
put upon the stand and stated that Miss
] Judy often complained of her lot and said
i life was not worth living.
Remarks of a similar nature bad been
I made to Mrs. Kobinson, tiie lady whose ac
! qiiuiutance Miss Judy formed while aboard
j ttie steamer on the trip from the north to
A gentleman who did not give his name
called at the morgue in the afternoon and
identified the body. Ho had known Miss
Judy in Portland, in whicli city she iiad
boarded at the same house as he. While
there siie iiad seemed of an exceptionally i
sunny and I a >py" nature an. I had ,
always conducted herself in a becoming !
Fred Park, the Santa Fe fireman, who it I 1
is said had been c tiling on Miss Judy, and '
who was reputed to have in hia posses ion I
a letter from the dead girl, did not appear ! •
at tlie inquest, as lie is out on the road on !
his run. He had informed Mrs. Robinson, i
however, tha' while lie had paid some at- ;
tention to Miss Judy, they were never en- '
gaged and he knew little of her intentions. I
Upon a ring which was taken from the
middle linger of her left hand was an in- I
scription engraved, "From Fred to Miti- j
the,''but this it is denied was a present
from Park to the girl.
At a late hour last evening no word had
been received in reply to the telegrams
which had been sent to the brother and
married sister of the deceased, who reside
iv Oregon. The body will be kept for one
or two days in the hope that instructions
may be received whioh will save the re
mains from a pauper's grave. Should no
one come forward this will have to be their
disposition, as all the money left by de- j
ceased was 10 cents. After hearing the
evidence the jury returned a verdict of
suicide by drowning, in accordance with
a free want ad
To Every Subscriber of "Tho Her
Any subscriber to this paper, old or new,
may insert an advertisement under the
classified heading of "For Exchange—Mis-
upon the following conditions:
The advertiser must not be a dealer in
the article advertised.
The advertisement must not contain
more than sixty words antl will appear but
Jf you have a book, gun, revolver, mu
sical instrument, clock, watch, piece of
furniture, collection of stamps, coins, jew
elry, horse, dog, cow, poultry, bicycle,
buggy, harness, whip, saddle, picture or
any other article of the sort that you want
to trade lor something else it won't cost
you anything to runthead. In The HEBHLD
and make tbe exchange.
Answers may be sent in care of the
Hr:t:ALti (to one of its box numbers) or
direct to the address of the advertiser.
The rate for each insertion after the
fourth, and to all who are not regular
Herald readers, is 5 cents per line per in
Special Santa Barbara Excurslun
Friday and Saturday. March 13th and
14th. Southern Pacific. One fare for
round trip; tiv-e day limit from principal
Southern California points. From Los An
Jlonrnvia Day Excursion
Wednesday. March 11 th. Free drives
through a beautiful country and Baldwin's
ranch. Trains leave Arcade depot 8:05,
1 ' :110 a. in. Southern Pacific round trip
Kedondo Beach Trains
Via Santa Fe leave daily at 9:50 a. m.,
">:O0 p. m.. Saturday and Sunday round
trip, oO cent*.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MOKNINGr. MARCH T, 1896.
WE recommend the Royal Baking Powder as
superior to all others. It is indispensable
for finest food.
— United Cooks and Pastry Cooks Asso'n of the United State*
THE FIESTA COMMITTEE
Is Agreeably Surprised by an Olfer of
Assistance From a College
The Floral Parade Committee to Oo to santa
Barbara To.lay in a Body to
The Fiesta committee received a most
pleasant surprise yesterday in the follow
ing letter from die Los Angeles Business
Mr. C. 1 1 . Willard, Secretary Chamber of
J Commerce: My Hear Sir—The season for
'Li Fiesta festivities is fast approaching,
j and we understand that you are to have
i some historical floats which will require a
' number of characters.
We would like to proffer to you and your
committee ihe services of our students to
j represent these dil r erent characters. Wo
| have an attend inee of ab.iut 225 students
I from which to draw, and w > bdieve out of
j these a sufficient number can be had
to represent tii r> different characters
upon all >oi;r historical floats during
the Fiesta week. The managers of this
college will be glad to render you any as
sistance in their po-ver.
The public spirited ofTer of the man
[ airers of the college has solved one of the
J m"st perpleging propositions the fiesta
i management has had untjWr consideration,
j With tue aid of the s.uJeuts the floats will
Ibe well manned and tho offer has been
I thankfully and gladly accepted.
The Hag to be used by the school children
lat the patriotic celebruion at Sixth street
par., uas been donated by Mr. John F.
i Fran -is as a tribute to and in honor of the
j sciiool children of this city. The tlag will
ibe the largest in Southern California
i and its dimensions will be limited only by
! tho support that the I'2o-foot pole can give
i it. When the iriars and Stripes are thrown
j to the breeze in the af ternoun of April 24th
I they will be seen for miles around.
Tho committee having in charge the
' floral parade held a meeting yesterday
afternoon and decided to go to Santa Bar
bara today in a body to consult with the
floral committee of that city in regard to
I the details of that important event.
I Tue premium and nrize list will be ready
' forpubliei'y tomorrow,
Mr. B. Wachtela. the well known artist,
\ has painted the different floats in oil, from
1 which the plates have been made that will
,be used in the official program and souve
| nirof the Fiestas The best art critics who
j have seen Mr. W.ichtel's paintings and the
I engravings, have unanimously pronounced
i them one of the most art stic pieces of
j work created by paint and brush.
THE FKIDAV MORNING CLUB
s'jmntr P. Hunt Lectures on Ca ifornia flls
At tho weekly meeting of tlie Friday
Morning club yesterday Sumner P. Hunt, a
rising young architect of Los Angeles, read
a piper in the interest of the Landmarks
club, entitled California Mission Archi
A short time ago a public meeting of the
Landmarks club was held to create an in
terest in its work—that of perpetuating for
all time to come the historic ruins of
Southern I California, particularly the old
Spanish missions, as landmarks of the first
civilization of this coast.
At thai meeting a most interesting essay
was read on tlie romantic phase- of the old
missions, whicli threw about these relics of
crude toil and monuments of religious zeal
a beautiful halo of a historic and pictur
esque past. Realistic details wero given
by means of vivid pictures that drew the
im initiation to those early days when
thy church fathers made the first religious
home for the unschooled Indian who lived
within and around these w dls that today
are fast crumbling away from vandalism
Yesterday to continue the interest Mr.
Hunt took up particularly the architectural
features of tho missions, whicli were pre
sented in an interesting and instructive
manner. He said: "San Juan Capiat, ano
is taken as the representative of the mis
sion buildings. The architecture is clearly
the renaissance of Southern Kurope and
quite aa much Italian as Spanish. It has
absolutely no touch of the Gothic, and
judging by its details, none of the Moorish.
It has a suggestion of the Spanish-
Moorosque in its heavy wall effects and in
the grouping of the buildings. A notable
feature which has no precedent in European
work, is the gable treatment. fc>an Luis
Key is the best illustration of this, although
the most familiar is the San Uabriel bell
tower, it would seam that the mission
builders, appreciating their shortcomings
in the working of detail, became very sen
sitive to beauty of outline. At Monterey,
however, the facade of the main church is
beautifully carried out in a renaissance
treatment of the Roman Doric which ad
mi's of no criticism.
The color had much to do with the suc
cess of the style, the white walls accentuat
ing lights and shadows ot the strong sun
shine, and the rich red of tlie tile roofs
forming a Hue contrast to the brilliant
hues of mountair and sky. The altars and
chancel screens favor tiie lonian order and
tho work is thoi'jujdy good. The interi
ors, iii their elaborate decoration and high
coloring, however, savor of the barbaric
ideas of the untutored Indian. As a whole,
the old structures are magnificent speci
mens of vaulted masonry, but aro lament
ably deficient in wooden construction,
which accoun's for the general unroofing
• of tho buildings and their untimely decy.
Great interest in the subject and iv tlie
advancement of the Landmarks cub was
shown at the conclusion of tho address.
■ and many questions concerning the work
ings of the organization were asked,
i In reply Mr. Hunt stated that it was not
I the object of the club to restore any por
| lion of the ruins. It was merely a renewal
Ito the extent of conserving them in thair
, j present state from farther crumbling and ;
» He scid San Juan is now in process of re-
I pairs for which .f'JoO will be required. We !
have nearly that amount now. Ouo thous
and dollars will be needed toconserveall of
ihe seven buildings. Many persona in the
easi who have visited the missions, an.l
noted the apathy of in respect
1 to these historical legacies, bave very gen
erously come forward with oliers of as
• i sistance, believing that they owe to tiie
i country, a duty of retaining the only ruins i
lin the I nited States. The Catholic church, j
to whom the missions belong, has also met
j all propositions half way. It has given a
gratuitous lease of .*au Jum for ten years
and an option by which the flub if disposed
and able at tho expiration of the lease
may become the purchasers of this mis
sion, which is the foremost ot the old land
Try our port and snerry wines at 73
, cents per gallon. T. Vache & Co., Com
mercial and Alameda streets. Telephone
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregelo &
Bresee, Sixtt. ana Broadway.
Our Home Brew
Maler & Zobeioin's lager, fresh from tholi
brewery, on draught in all the pr.ncipal nt
loons; delivered promptly in bottles or ke?i
ofljte aud brewery, 414 Alirostroet; telephone
Haniman Fish Co., .-an PeJra
Fresh lisk and lobsters shipped direct to nU
j points in Arizona, Texas and Mexico, from
| tannery in i-an I'edro, at lowest wholesale
| \ rices.
Pabst Beerl Pabst Beer!
On draft Obmpio Hall, 121 W, First it,
W, Garms, prop. Tel. 'J74. Finest commer
tia) lunch. Leave orders for bottled beer.
Eagle ' rand Oysters
Call lor the Kagle lirand oi fresh frozen
cysters. Your grower has them. They are *
For the poor dai.y. Drs. Lindley and Smith,
Broadway and Foui th. Ptrtle Ulocic.
U'e are making « trrea. run on our now ISDLi
model bicycle for the low price of tr'tij. Haw
ey, King i Co., 210 North Main street
Have you seen our Columbus Buggy Co.'i |
bicycle for lh9o? Inspect, bamp'.os, 210 N,
; Main bt.. Hawley, King & Co.
Advance Davis scwine machines removed to
407 s, Broadway, opposite Chamber Com
Big Tree Carriage Works, 128 San Pedro St.
Concord business wagons a specialty
Pabst Be r! Faust Beer:
On draft at Joe Anio J'«, :ns S. bpnn; st
Ijr. D. S. Diffcnbai her dentist, rooms 4 and
5,110 S. Spring st., Los Angeles. -
Dressmakers—Ail fashion books at L&n;
fisdtcT's, 214 South Broadway.
Everything on wheels, Hawley, King & Co.,
210-212 N. Main street.
Sewing Machine* rented £2 per month. 407
Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggies are high
' r. Harriet Hiiton. 424 .S. Hill street,
_ — _
Notices under this head free.
ANGELICAN—On Friday, March 6,
wife i.i Jean Angleman, a daughter, weight p 1 •
Notices under this head, without comment, free.
Notice* or (tenths, without comment, tnsertM
under this head free. Funeral noi loss li) cents per
SMITH—In this city, at Uray cables hotel, March
n. lhWfl, Mrs. Anna It. Smith, mother Of M*B,
M. K. Kiel ami Miss s. It, Smith.
Remains will he taken to si. Louts and buried
,/»m the residence of Mrs. .1. p. Finney, No. 14
St. Louis unit .Fort Madison, la., papers please
1 Peck & Chase Co..
JfHE BROADWAY ■
» 39 a BROADWAY. ■
■agjßug ■ ■ "aj
Ever Troubled With Your Eyes
ETer tried us? We have fitted glasseg to
thousands to their eniire satisfaction.
Why not give us a trial? We will satisiy
you. Eyes tcited free. Lowest prices.
S. Q. MARSHUTZ, SdentHlc Optician
245 6. fpring street, opp. Stimson Block
Establi; hed her* nine years.
ftW~ Look lor th* Crown an th* Window.
i\ WLn DHUG STORE,
W„- SO] S. BKOADWAV.
water TuL g^s.
You Will Put
Your Foot In It
If you do not come and see the shoes and the prices. You will probably put your feet
in a pair of the shoes if you do come.
———^—- - Commencing
We will sell the entire stock of shoes made
Wlm by the alhambra shop, manufag-
TURING CO., and bought by us at
Fifty Cents on the Dollar
These Shoes are so well known that it is unnecessary to describe them, so will simply
say that they are made of
Calf, Kip, Russet, Kangaroo, Seal, Etc.
Wheelmen Engineers .
Miners Firemen '
Ranchers Motorneers m^M-^tf'
Police Conductors ' • ••
Teamsters (iraders ' " '•^. r ,.^^L
And For Dress Wear
Lots of Boys' Serviceable Shoes
The Sale Will Continue Until Every Pair is Sold
Massachusetts Shoe Store
129 West First St. = Near Spring St.
MINNEOLA VALLEY ON THB
With Water, $25 an Acre Sgk
TERMS: $10 an acre down ; balance, 3, 6 and 8 years. y^filpl*^
Interest, 6 per cent. From !-4th to i-ioth the price of other land with water.
Minneola Valley is situated on the main line of the Santa Fe Railroad, 150 miles from Los Angeles. The valley is 15 m iles
wide by 21 miles long. The soil is decomposed porphyry, exceedingly rich and very deep. Land and water to suit the times.
WfttAn. jC £4 Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers,
WUQc OC *?lrOFlg, 228 W. Fourth St., Chamber of Commerce Building.
Dr. Pierces Galvanic I
IS THK LATEST PATKN T; CONTAINS ALL
improvements and Is sold aionohalf the price
asked for Luferlor, but much-advertised electric
The results, accomplished byPr. Pierces belts
are simply wonderful, thousands of cures having
been made where physicians and medicines had
billed to give relief,
The strongest possible evidence will be Riven to
Inquirers as to the efficacy and superiority of Dr.
Pierces belts,and a thorough examination and
com par Ist , these goods with all others Is re
spectrally invited of ail Intending purchasers of
an electric belt, (.'all or write for free "Pamphlet
DRS. PIERCE & SON,
700 to 704 Sacramento Street.
Second, third and fourth floors, San Francisco,Cal.
1896 SPRING AND SOURII
The Tailor h I
Has much pleasure in ft
announcing the arrival IwH l
oi his New Stock for the r H HJT
incoming season. The I Mil .
Styles ar? complete and I ■IjM
artistic in every way. I IHM
Hi Is to Ordor Ofl 1 111
Pants to Order Cc
from w& wr
All garments shrunk before making.
The largest Tailoring Establishment In Los
143 S. Spring St., Bryson Block
J. F. Henderson. Manager.
Eureka Oil Company
Office, S. Broadway,
Los Angeles. Fuel Oil de-
Pl IPI livered in city and f.o.b. cars
l WLL, Los Angeles. Write or call
on us for lowest prices and
WIL ' E. L. Allen, President
. mtm Opens Oct 30
parlor and iiathroomr convenient
mr*T 'Mall Bl*lll aWtsffcrXli-'o throe lines >( steara railway)
ts^*^_--\__jmQ\™ i ' ir^V-^'*- l? >-Tt\ lj(1H Angeles and Pasad.ua e.ro.
, j- —r^j^Y^SSl-r-. modern convenient..
t aTinJf!ir**iaV' Q , a . QREEN, Own.r.
X H. HOLiIES. Manatt*
Tourists Should read the Los Angeles Daily Herald. If you are in
and *he city for a few days only and want to keep posted on
Residents affairs, local, state, national and foreign, send in your order.
jn Fifteen cents will furnish all this for seven days, delivered at
Southern your room, hotel or residence. The Sunday Herald is a
California magazine which will furnish you a week's reading for 5 ctS
First-class and modern In all its appointments.
.Ixl.ll/ Special accommodations for Tourists and permanent
ABBOTSFORD ABBOTSFORD INN CO.,
rvrvr Southeast corner Eighth and Hope Sts.,
ljN JN Los Angeles
Warmest, most even temperature all the year round In
HOTEL the world. Beautiful panoramic view of the ocean and
mountains. Handsomely furnished, heated by steam,
AT2P, A. FIT A strictly modern and frst-class throughout. Surf and Hot
Salt Water Baths, a positive cure for nervous and rheu
matic disorders. Open all the year. Raiess3,si7.*oandup.
Suits Monica First-class Orchestra. S. RHEINHART, Prop'r.
The P°P ular HOTEL METROPOLE open,
and regular steamer service every day except
C\TAI INA Sunday, commencing Feb. 8, 1596. See railroad
iV time tables in Los Angeles daily papers. Full in-
Ter a "vtt\ formation from BANNING CO,, 222 S. Spring
v strect _ Los AngeleSi Cal
Hardware 10 „ o Discount
For Cash on Builders' Hardware, Tools, Cutlery, Cook
Stoves, Tinware and Graniteware
230 South Spring Street
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