FOR SALE— I
ON FOURTH STREET,
JUST WEST OF
A SURE THING!
As la well known, the Santa Monica and
Pasadena eleatrlc railroad companies
have bought 84 feet on Fourth at., be
tween Broadway and Hill, and will at
once erect a magnificent building for the
accommodation of their general offices
and to serve also as their central sta
tion for passengers. This will of course
make of that block a very busy locality
and attract good-paying tenants. Di
rectly opposite tho proposed station and
only 120 feet from Broadway Is n 40-foot
lot that can at present bo bought for
| a fraction over $400 a foot, or $16,500. The
time la not far distant when tt will be
| considered cheap at double that price.
Bought now. and by the addition of a
good building, it can be made the most
profitable business property, according
| to Its oo«t, thnt we know of In Los An
geles. It Is-tor sole by
S. K. LINDLEY,
1» 100 S. Broadway.
' BROADWAY STREET
Best buy, and a genuine bargain. In
vestigate before purchasing elsewhere.
JOHN L. PAVKOVICH,
13 220 West First.
FOR SALE—BUSINESS LOTS ON
Broadway, Main and Spring sts. M. L.
SAMSON & CO., 128 W. Fourth st. 13
FOR SALE—GOOD INCOME CITY
property at a sacrifice. W. M. CASTER
LINE, 206b S. Broadway. 13
|r©*R SALE—TAMALE BUSINESS FOR
■ale cheap; willing to instruct parties. In
quire at 720 Wall st. 14
City Lots and Lands
$650—Lot on Winfleld and Burlington,
high location; owner going away; must
$600—Lot near Pico, four blocks west of
$726—Lot on west side Vermont avenue,
South of and view down 29th st.;' cheapest
. lot on the avenue.
Also lots ln all parts of the cltv.
JOHN L. PAVKOVICH,
U 220 West First.
•"OR SALE—A HOUSE FOR $1 A WEEK;
a 40-foot lot, $160: new 5-room modern
cottage, 40-foot lot, $950. Take Vernon
ears to White streeL WIESENDAN
GER, No. 427 8. Broadway. 13
sTOR SALE-LOT ON BONNTE BRAE,
on Westlake avenue, bet. Seventh and
Eighth. Enqulro of owner, 137 East
■"OR SALE—A LOT, FRONT ON EAST
First street 14 feet; alley and sidewalks
made; cheap for cash. Address, J. H. 11.,
box 46, Herald. 13
FOR SALE—AT A BARGAIN, 3 LOTS
with 7 cottages at corner of Wall
and Winston st. CITY, 439 Wall st.
•TOR SALE—SCHOOL AND GOVEHN
ment land headquarters—WlSEMAN'S
LAND BUREAU. 235 W. First St. School
lands, $1.25 per acre; easy terms. Lauds
ln all counties. Send stamp for our land
book. While California offers her lands
at $1.25 per acre, every state having school
lands asks from $3 to $50 an acre. No state
Is securing faster Immigration; no state
has finer soil or climate or commands
superior productions. Remember, you
can take school land up ln tracts of 160
to (,'4O ncres. and you do not have to live
•n It or cultivate it, unless you so desire.
You have the opportunity for a pittance
to secure a share of this domain, either
for a home, farm or ranch, or for In
vestment, as you desire, and why will you
wait when such a safe, sure and cheap
Investment gives you tho chance of your
life? Don't delay is the motto, and do
not let the land monopolists secure all
the. remaining limited choice locations. 13
FOR SALE—CHEAP, FINE ORANGE
and lemon land; easy terms; ln blocks of
11 acres; near Altadena; four shares of
stock of the Precipice Canyon Water
company goes to each acre. Apply L. R.
GARRETT, Bryson block. tf
FOR SALE-$lOOO BUYS 4 ACRES AT
Glendale, with waler right deeded with
the land; this is a great bargain; owner
must have money. M. L. SAMSON &
CO., 128 W. Fourth st. 13
FOR SALE-LAND IN PARCELS TO
suit at Colegrove, a near suburb of Los
Angeles, on Santa Monica electric road.
COLE & COLE, attorneys, 232 N. Main
St, Los Angeles. tf
■TOR SALE-MY TEAM OF COBS, "BYE
Baby" and "Hiawatha;" these mares
make as stylish a team as thcro Is ln
town, and would make a good tandem;
they are also saddlers and sultublo for
polo, as they have both tho speed and
endurance; their quarter-mile records
are 23b and 22 1-5 seconds, respectively;
I also have a beautiful single-footer,
suitable for a ladles' saddler; also drives.
Call Tuesday; 427 S. Hope St. 13
•FOR SALE-SPAN OF MATCHED
chestnuts, 16 hands, aged 6 and 7; ex
tension top platform cabriolet; double
harness and robes; would mako good
private turnout. Address or call on
OWNER, 316 Park street, Pasadena, tf
FOR SALE—IF YOU WANT A GENTLE
surrey horse or a work horse cheap, call
on W. M. BIDDLE, 710 E. Tenth St., near
San Pedro st. 3-7
FOR SALE-TWO FINE 3-YEAR-OLD
Jersey cows; price, $45 each, at 1706 Manl
tou aye, East Los Angeles. 13
FOR SALE-COCKER SPANIeTTpup"
male, 2 months old, or trade for laying
hens. 811 W. Seventh st. 13
FOR SALE-CHEAP, A GOOD DBLIV
ery horso at the 1. X. L, MARKET, cor
ner Pico and Maple aye. 13
FOR SALE—HORSE, BUSINESS BUGGY
and harness; first class outfit; $73. 222
Hotels and Lodging Houses
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE-S7OO- A
good-paying proposition; $70 net per
month; 20-room house full; rent cheap
furniture new and nice; will take small
cash payment, some trade and mortgage
for balance. R. E. MUNCY, 10SV, W
Third. a j"'
FOR SALE-$500; LODGING HOUSE, 2|
rooms lino business location and low
rent; will take $200 cash; balance can
stand. T. M. KILLIAN, 236 W. First. 14
FOR SALE-FIRST CLASS LODGING
liouse; 60 rooms; good business. Apply
room 12 Freeman block. t (
FOR SALE—ALL KINDS OF SEWING
machines rented; expert guaranteed re
pairing; genuine needles, shuttles and
■uppllen; don't fall to sec tho famous
"Superb" at $22.50: no agent's commis
sions; it Is a world beater. DAVIS AND
ADVANCE OFFICE, 427 S. Broadway. 13
THEY STAND THE RACKET! DON'T
buy a wheel until you see the '98 Dayton
$50 model, absolutely the slickest running
and finest bicycle ever shown ln tho coun
try; lb-Inch tubing, finest tool steel cones
and ball cups (will last for years), superb
finish and design; Dayton pedals. Dayton
patent adjustable handle bars, best
quality tires and saddles; large balls
throughout, large sprockets, 24 and 9;
Baldwin adjustable chain; can put in or
take out a link ln 1 minute; Kundtz lam
inated rims (the highest priced ln the
market), have used them for the last two
years and never knew one to break; guar
anteed for any weight of rider; all sizes
of frames—22, 24 , 26. The famous Day
ton at $50 must be seen to bo appreciated.
DAVIS AND ADVANCE OFFICE,
13 427 S. Broadway, bet. 4th and st,h.
FOR SALE—MINERS CALL AND EXAM-
Ine the new Union gasoline hoist, the
most complete, compact and simple yet
offered. LEVI BOOTH & SONS, 334-338
N. Main St., Baker block. 13
FOR SALE — HOUSEHOLD FURNl
ture, carpets, etc.: used only a few weeks;
must sell; owner going east; north end
Eastlake avenue, East Los Angeles. J.
L. CLARK. 13
FOR SALE—IS H. P. BOILER, 900 FEET
tubing. A. H. SUSSKIND. room 107 Hell
man block, Broadway and Second st. 14
FOR SALE —TRIUMPH ELECTRIC
motors; cannot be beat; see them. 316 W.
Third St., Los Angeles. 13
FOR SALE—THE FRANKLIN ROOM-
Ing house furnllurc. Apply 141b N.
FOR SALE—FURNITURE OF A TH REE
room cottage, cheap, ut 312 E. Sixteenth
FOR SALE—STEINWAY PIANO CHEAP
for cash or Installments. 1026 Wall st. 13
$12,000—Lot 75x133, on Winston St., be
tween Main and Los Angeles, with Im
provements; will take half trade, bal
ance in mortgage at low rate of Inter
est; this la the best speculative business
property In the city. 13-18
$1500—Corner lot on Adams, 60x150, clear;
want house and lot closer in and pay
cash difference. 13-19
$2500—6-room, hard finished house on
Twenty-first st.; large lot: mortgage
$1000; will trade the equity for vacant lot
or clear land. 13-21
$5000—Lot 40x100; 6-room cottage, on
Fifth, near Main; mortgage $2000; will
trade the equity for improved or unim
proved city property; this property is
good prospective business property. 13-24
$1800—10 foot lot on Maple aye., between
Slxlh and Seventh, by 125 feet deep: clear
of Incumbrances; will trade for vacant
lots nenr the University. 13-25
$3000 —5-room house, new and modern,
on W. Thlrty-llrst St., close to Main;
mortgage $1000; this and other good prop
erty for an orange grove. 13-26
$1500—A 9-room house, large lot 100x180,
In Boyle Heights; mortgage, $1500; will
give a good trade for equity. 13-28
$1100—Two lots on Thirty-ninth st. and
cash for a good lot in the Southwest,
not over $2000. 15-31
$4000—7-room house, corner lot 00x160;
mortgage, $1000; located on Twelfth near
Main; will trade the equity for house
and lot ln Pasadena; must be worth
$30uO; north of Colorado st. preferred.
$7000—12-room house on Ifopo St., near
Pico; want a house and lot ln Santa
Ana as part payment; balance can re
main on property, long time at low rate
of Interest. 13-37
$5000—Mortgage, $2500; house ot 10 rooms
on Vermont aye., near Adams; will trade
the equity for Los Angeles or Orange
county; this and a house and lot In
Boyle Heights, value $2500, to exchange
for land In Los Angeles or Orange county.
$1000—A lot on Twenty-seventh St., be
tween Grand and Figueroa, and cash for
a 5-room cottage between Seventh and
Washington, Pearl and Hoover; must be
at cash value. 13-47
$0000—Mortgage, $2000 ; 6(4 acres in al
falfa, fruit, walnuts, etc.; fenced; 7
room modern house, barn, wagonshed,
toed house, etc.; a fine place, making a
very nice siiiurban home; suitable for
chicken ranch; will trade the equity for
house anil lot. 13-41
$1800—5-room house, lot 50x130, on West
20th St.; mortgage $750. Will trade the
equity for vacant lols or cheap house and
lot or land within 20 miles of Los An
$2300—ti-room house on Winfleld st.; lot
50x150; mortgage, $825; will trade the
equity for clear property. 13-4S
$,2000—A good business lot, 40x138, on
San Pedro between Sixth and Seveth,
with small store building on It; rented
for $15 per month; mortgage, $750; will
take vacant lots for equity. 13-50
$2500—Mortgage, $1000; house and lot
on W. Pico; will trade the equity for
clear property. 13-51
HOWE & OBEAR,
816-317 Bradbury block,
13 Third and Broadway.
FOR EXCHANGE—B-ROOM HOUSE.
Rockwood aye.; 23 acres, Burbank, 8
acres In fruit, balance in alfalfa and
grain, and 10 acres Shorb street, for Los
Angeles or foothill lands.
640 acres near Pulmdale for city or
40-acre citrus and deciduous ranch.
Glendora, good building, for city or
160 acres of land, Barber county, Kas.,
clear, for California.
Fine business block and fine suburban
10-acrc place, good buildings, Leaven
worth, Kas., for California.
177 acres near Rochester, N. V., good
buildings, right In line of improvements,
for Los Angeles.
Fine business block. Montgomery City,
Mo., for California.
Two 10-room houses. Minneapolis: lols
In Chicago, Kansas City. Mo., and farm.
Nebraska, for ranch, and assume and
Good business and residence property,
suburbs, Philadelphia, for California.
86 acres, Johnson county, Missouri,
apple land, good buildings, good water,
for city or ranch.
City and ranches for easlern.
GEORGE VAN DERWERKER,
13 323 Byrne building.
WE SELL THE EARTH
BASSETT & SMITH
We have a good 160-acre farm In San
Luis Obispo county: house of 5 rooms,
barn, etc.; half mile from school house; to
exchange for Los Angeles city or county
property; cash value $3200.
A good house ot IS rooms, panlry, bath,
closets, basement underneath; corner of
two good streets; owner now occupies 7
rooms: rents balance for $45 per month;
price $8500; will exchange for San Fran
clsco or Oakland business property.
Large lot at the intersection of three
streets In Los Angeles; good 2-story
building on the property; owner rents one
store room: occupies the other with $1200
stock of groceries, grain, feed and fuel:
price of all complete, $8500: will exchange
for Minneapolis, St. Paul, Louisville or
BASSETT & SMITH,
13 Room 2, Y. M. C. A. Building.
FOR EXCHANGE—I 2 LOTS IN THE
west part of the city, clear, for a modern
6 or 7-room house on Boyle Heights.
F. A. HUTCHINSON. 116 S. Broadway.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY J3, JB9B
COUNTRY PROPERTY FOR EX
$7000—Lot on Eos Robles aye.. 60x200, ln
Pasadena, with good 6-room house, and
a smaller house, together with St. Louis
suburban property, for Los Angeles, and
assume. 14-10, 2-3.
$3000—7-room house ln Pasadena, mod
ern and very nice; mortgage $1000; for
Los Angeles property, and will assume
$3300—14 acres of land near Escondido;
clear; will assume for city. 14-14.
$2500—40 acres at Anaheim, with water,
for Los Angeles property. Will pay cash
$2500—20 acres ut Anaheim; clear; will
trade Tor Improved Los Angeles, and w ill
assume $1000 or more. 14-22.
$3000—20 acres at Rialto planted to lem
ons, oranges, plums and small fruits;
good 5-room housee, barn and other build
ings; for Los Angeles, and will assume.
$3i>uo—2o acres at Artesia, good flowing
well; well Improved; small house; will
trade for Los Angeles. 14-30.
$7000—10 acres at Highlands, 3b acres
Eureka lemons, 6 years old, 4 acres In,
navel oranges 5 years old, 2 acres in bear
ing Valencia oranges, and other family
fruits. This is a lirst-class property.
Want Improved business, or good resi
dence property. Will pay cash differ
$30(i0—2-story, 7-room house, lot 50x200.
ln Pasadena, for Los Angeles, and will
$2000—160 near Elsinore, for city, and will
$17,000—50 acres at Covina. 20 acres in
apricots in bearing. 10 acres ln peaches,
10 ncres In plums; all 5 years old; 2-story
house, barn, good water right; mortgage
$5000. Will trade equity for Los Angeles
or eastern property; Kansas preferred.
$4000—320 acres near Escondido; 1500
bearing peach trees; .SO acres under culti
vation; 11-room house; 60 stands of bees,
cows, chickens, horse?., good water, clear
of encumbrance. Will trade for an im
proved orange ranch property and as
$7500— Including crop now on the prop
erty; 1(114 acres at Vlneland; 14 acres set
solid to orange's and lemons; balance ln
peaches; all In bearing. Will pay $1200
this year. Good Improvements on the
property. Wunt an alfalfa ranch near
Artesia, Norwalk or Downey. 14-46.
$4500—20 acres V& miles north of Orange,
15 acres In deciduous fruit: 2 acres in al
falfa; small house, barn, chicken liouse.
eic.; good water right. Want house and
lot towards Wesllake, and will assume.
$2000—10 acres near San Marcos for East
Los Angeles, and w ill assume. 14-49.
13 HOWE & O'BEAR,
316-317 Bradbury blk., 3rd and Broadway*.
FOR EXCHANGE—FOR SMALL AL
falfa ranch or land: must be a bargain;
4-room. hard-flnlshod house, corner lot.
60x100; price, $1500.
F. W. WISMER,
13 125 South Broadway.
FOR EXCHANGE —FOR A GOOD
ranch; 6-room, two-story hard finished
house, bath, etc.; lot 60x165; nicely lo
cated, and clear; price, $3000.
F. W. WISMER,
13 125 South Broadway.
$1500—10 acres, partly Improved, over
looking ocean, near Santa Monica: also,
$2000 , 00 acres with water near Arizola,
Arizona: also, $2500, 100 acres near Red
ding; also, $1500, five lots In Pomona.
We will use any or all of this first class
property and pay some cash lor good
Los Angeles houses or lots.
POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH,
15 SOS Wilcox block.
FOR EXCHANGE—NICE RESIDENCE,
948 S. Flower St., 0 rObmS, good stable;
$6000; southwest corner Twenty-ninth and
Vermont, house 6 rooms, stable and lot
90 feet front, $3300; good 12-roum house
and lot 65 feet front, close ln, $3000. See
R. VERCII, owner, room SO, Temple blk.
$5000—New house of 9 rooms, near West
lake Park: we want Santa Ana orTustin
POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH,
15 308 Wilcox block.
Ft IR EXCH ANGE-$1000; ~49 ACRES IJD
proved and fenced: good buildings; inde
pendent and unlimited water supply for
all purposes; clear; want Los Angeles
city residence. W. M. CASTERLINE,
200b S. Broadway. 13
FOR EXCHANGE—6*4 ACRES NEAR
thriving town; 2 acres In alfalfa, 3b acres
In blackberries, raspberries and straw
berries, 100 bearing fruit trees; $1200; for
residence or merchandise. A. J. W.,2810
Central aye., city. 13
FOR~SALE~ OR"EXCHANGE~AN - OLD
real estate and loan office, well located;
a special bargain for parties wishing to
engage in the business. A., box 23, Her
FOR HORSE AND
rig, value $25, for chickens, groceries
or any old thing. Address C, 924 Hem
lock St., near E. Ninth. 13
WANTED—TO TRADE A FRESH MILK
cow for a two-seated surrey. Apply Mel
rose grocery, cor. Melrose St. and Ver
mont aye. 13
WANTED—TO RENT FOR A MONTH, A
surrey and horse, with privilege of buy
ing. Apply after Sunday at 1421 Connec
ticut st. 13
FOR EXCHANGE—FOR VACANT L~OTS!
$1000 to $4000 stock Security Loan & Trust
Co. WM. MEAD, 121b S. Broadway. 13
folTexcih an o e—pTano tor~iT6rse
or hay or will sell on time. Address
A., box 31. Herald. 13_
SIJPERIDR COURT. COUNTY OF LOS
Angeles, State of California.
In the matter of the application of Uni
versity Methodist Episcopal church ut
West Los Angeles, a religious corporation
for leave to mortgage real properly.
On reading the petition of University
Methodist Episcopal church, ut West Los
Angeles, a religious corporation, praying
for leave to mortgage the following de
scribed real estate, to-wlt—
Lot twelve (12) In block "R" of West Los
Angeles, according to a map of said West
Los Angeles recorded ln the office of the
county recorder of salel Los Angeles
county, ln which salel West Los Angeles
Is situated, in book 3, nt pages 142 and 143
of the Miscellaneous Records thereof, and
aiso as shown by a map of said West Los
Angeles recorded ln said office, in book 32,
at pages 71 and 72 of said miscellaneous
recortls, and on motion of James S. Dough
erty, Esq.. on behalf of said corporation-
It Is ordered that said petition be'pre
senteel and said application bo hearel by
said court, at the cobrt room of Depart
ment Four thereof, in the court house of
said county, in tho city of Los Angeles, ln
said county, on Thursday, the 17th day of
February, 1898, at 10 oclock a. m., or as
soon thereafter as said application can be
And It appearing to the ctturt that it Is
Impossible to give notice of said appli
cation by publication In the Weekly Her
ald, as directed by this court, it is ordered
that notice of the hearing of said appli
cation be given by publication of a copy
of this order ln "The Herald," a newspa
per printed and published In the city of Los
Angeles, in said county and state, as often
as said newspaper is published between
the date of this order and the salel 17th
day of February, 1898.
And that the order made herein on the
10th day of February for publication as
aforesaid ln the Weekly Herald be and
the same Is hereby vacated and set aside.
WALTER VAN DYKE, Judge.
Wbruary 12, 1898. 13-11-15-16-17
FOR RENT—IN PASADENA, 7-ROOM
furnished house, close in; an unfurnished
house on car line; also largo, modern,
furnished house ln city limits; good sur
roundings. Address C, box 42, Herald. 13
iFOR 1 RENT—PART OF COTTAGE; 4
newly decorated unfurnished house
keeping rooms; no children; man and
wife preferred; largu lawn and flowers.
129 North Olive st. 13
Broadway, near Ninth; gas, barn, etc.;
In excellent condition; $37.60 per mouth.
WM. R. BURKS, tO% N. Spring. 13
FOR RENT—NEW FLAT WITH THREE
rooms ln 8 minutes' walk of Herald office.
208 N. Grand aye. 14
FOR RENT—RENT $10, FOR 4 ROOMED
house, 017 Wall st. Apply 1039 Maple aye.
FOR RENT —6-ROOM COTTAGE, WITH
furniture for sale, 560 Crocker st. 13
FOR RENT—NICELY FURNISHED COT
taga, 5 largo room 3, near car line,
bath, sewer; $20. See. owner. 123 Henne
FOR RENT —FURNISHED SUNNY
rooms for gentleman or lady, cheap; also
good barn and room for storage. 641 Ma
ple aye. 13
FOR RENT—THREE ROOMS COM
pletely furnished for housekeplng;
screen porch, separate entrance; 930 S.
FOR RENT—FINE SUNNY ROOMS, $3
to $6 a month: housekeeping. The
"Rochester." 1012 Temple. 13
FOR RENT—CHEAP, BARGE SUNNY
front room, with bay window; nicely fur
nished; every convenience. 314 Pavilion
FOR RENT - FURNISHED SUNNY
rooms; new, clean; best ln city. 695 S.
FOR RENT-SUNNY" r66mS,~JScTpER
night; $1 per week and up. 519 S. Spring.
FOR RENT—UNFURNISHED ROOMS;
prices reasonable. 513,4 S. Spring st. 1
Stores and Offices
FOR RENT—VACANT STORE AT 1253 S.
Figueroa. Inquire at Clark's Wood and
Coal Yard, 1249 S. Figueroa. tf
Government claim, 160 acres, first class
for alfalfa; adjoining good business town;
$200 feel to artesian watre; only $50 cash;
balance to suit. J. C. HANNAH,
13 332 S. Broadway.
SEWING .MACHINES TO RENT-ALL
kinds, $1.50 per month; some good sec
ond hand machines for $5 and $10. 507 S.
LINES OF TRAVEL
PACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO
The company's elegant steamers SANTA
ROSA and POMONA leave REDONDO at
11 a. m. and PORT LOS ANGELES at 2:30
p m. for San Francisco, via Santa Barbara
and Port Harford, Feb. 4, 8, 12, 16, 20, 24, 28,
Mar. 4, 8, 12, 10, 20, 24, 28. Apr. 1, 5, 9. 13, 17.
21, 25, 29. Leave i'ORT LOS ANGELES at
6 a. m. and REDONDO at 11 a. m. for
San Diego via Newport, Feb. 2. 6, 10, 14, 18,
22, 26, Mar. 2, 6, 10, 14, IS, 22, 26, 30, Apr. 3, 7,
11. 15. 19 23 27. The Santa Rosa will not stop
at Newport. Cars connect via Redondo
leave Santa Fe depot at 9:45 a. m. or from
Redondo railway depot at 9:30 a. m.
Cars connect via Port Los Angeles leave
S. P. R. R. depot at 1:35 p. m. for steamers
The steamers HOMER and COOS BAY
leave SAN PEDRO and EAST SAN PE
DRO for San Francisco, via Ventura, Car
penteria, Santa Barbara. Gaviota, Port
Harford, Cayucos, San Simeon, Monterey
and Santa Cruz at 0:30 p. m.. Feb. 1, 5, 9,
13, 17, 21, 25, Mar. 1. 5. 9, 13, 17, 21, 25, 29, Apr.
2 6, 10, 14, 18, 22, 26, 30. Cars connect with
steamers via San Pedro leave S. P. R. R.
(Arcade depot) at 5:03 p. m. and Terminal
railway depot at 5:15 p. m.
The company reserves the right to change
without previous notice steamers, sailing
dates and hours of sailing.
W. PARRIS, Agt., 121 W. Second St., Los
GOODALL, PERKINS & CO., General
Agents San Francisco.
LOS ANGELES TERMINAL RAILWAY—
NOV. 22, 1597.
PASADENA—Leave Los Angeles: 8:20
a. m., 9:30 a. m„ 12:15 p. m., 3:25 p. m., 6:10
Arrive Los Angeles: 9:22 a .m., 11:13 a.
m 1:42 p. m., 6:05 p. m.. 6:20 p. m.
MT. LOWE AND ALTADENA—Leave
Los Angeles: 9:30 tv m.. 3:25 p. m.
Arrive Los Angeles: 11:10 a. m., 5:05 p. m.
The only line from Los Angeles making
connection with Mt. Lowe railway without
change of cars.
GLEN DALE—Leave Los Angeles: 7:00
a. m., 12:30 p. m., 5:15 p. m.
Arrive Los Angeles: 8:12 a. m., 1:35 p. m.,
6:30 p. m,
LONG BEACH AND SAN PEDRO-
Leave. Los Angeles: 9:25 a. m., 1:45 p. in.,
••5:15 p. m.. *5:30 p. m.
Arrive Los Angeles: ''•8:15 a. m., *9:00 a.
m., 1:25 p. m., ••4:50 p. m., *5:10 p. m.
CATALINA ISLAND—Leave »*9:25 a. m.;
arrive "l :25 p. m.
•Sundays only. "Sundays excepted.
Boyle Heights ear pass Terminal sta
tion. S. B. HYNES, General Manager.
LOS ANGELES AND REDONDO RAlL
Los Angeles depot: Cor. Grand aye. and
Los Angeles Redondo for
for Redondo Los Angeles
9:30 n. m. 8:00 a. m.
1:80 p. m. 11:00 a. m.
4:30 p. m. 3:15 p. m.
11:30 p. m. Sat. only 6:30 p. m. Sat. only
Take Grand aye. electric cars or Main
St. and Agricultural park cars.
L. J PERRY Superintendent.
Notice For Publication of Time For
STATE OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF
Los Angeles, ss.
In the superior court, In the matter of
tho estate of Thomas D. Stlmson, deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that Friday, the
18th day of February, IS9B, at 10 oclock a.
m. of said day, at the court room of this
court, Department two thereof, in the city
of Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles and
state of California, has been appointed as
tho time and place for hearing tho appli
cation of Wlllard H. Stlmson, Charles D.
Stlmson and Ezra T. Stlmson, praying that
a document now on file in this court, pur
porting to be the last will and testament of
the said deceased, be admitted to probate,
that letters testamentary be issued thereon
to said petitioners, at which time and place
all persons interested therein may appear
and contest tho same.
Dated Feb 5. 1898.
T. E. NEWLIN. County Clerk.
By C. W. BLAKE, Deputy.
John D. Pope, Esq., attorney for peti
tioners. 18 - .
(Continued from Page Seven.)
every congressional and legislative dis
trict In the United States where there are
votes enough of men who are opposed to
the gold standard to outvote the gold
standard. It would be a reproach beyond
adequate description in words upon the
patriotism of the opponents of the gold
monopoly party, If by division among our
selves we should permit that party to elect
a representative in congress or the senate.
It is the boast of our opponents that they
are united. It Is their hope of success that
they may divide us, ln order that may
conquer. Let us take wisdom from our
enemies. If ln order to conquer us they
would divide us, let us remember that in
order to conquer them we must be united
and harmonious. (Applause.)
A HAPPY COMPLIMENT
In California I have been happy to dis
cover by correspondence and by personal
observation the existence of a wide spirit
of patriotism among all these co-operative
reform forces, which argues well for the
success of the policy of co-operation. I had
not intended to speak of It. but I feel war
ranted ln saying that I hope nothing in this
world will prevent the people of the state
of California upon our side of this great
controversy from electing a majority ln
tho legislature in the election of 1898 (ap
plause), and after they have elected such
a majority, then Insisting that that great
man who now represents you ln (he! United
States senate (great applause), and whose
home Is In your own beautiful city, shall
again consent to assume the duties and
tho responsibilities of that high place; and
that you, with a generous compulsion, will
cause him so to do .(Applause.) I want to
say, and I take great pleasure in saying it,
that the Hon. Stephen M. White (applause)
is one of the acknowledged leaders of the
United States senate. (Applause.) He is a
man of very great ability as a lawyer, as a
parliamentarian anil as a debater in the
councils of the senate; a man who stands
absolutely true, absolutely incorruptible,
absolutely fearless in tills great cause now
waging before the people of the country,
and who enjoys the confidence of all the
men following that common banner,
whether they belong to the Democratic
party, the Populist party or the Silver Re
publican ranks. (Applause.)
THE STANDARDS COMPARED
As I conclude, I desire to say that the
great reform for which we stand is no new
and untried thing. It is the shrewd policy
of our opponents to represent us as revolu
tionists, as disturbers, as men who would
destroy credit, as men who would overturn
the security of property, as men who are
against social peace itself. We, upon the
contrary, fling back that accusation upon
the advocates of the gold standard and
declare it is we who call upon and ask
and dare to be vindicated by the tried
principles and experience of about two
thousand years of civilization. We say
that there Is not one single doctrine in
political economy that substantiates our
contention for the free coinage of silver
that has not received the endorsement of
every great political economist that ever
wrote ln any language at any period of
the world's history. (Applause.)
We say that the gold standard, upon the
contrary, is a policy of recent experiment,
that it has been attended with disaster in
every nation where it has been tried, and
we arraign it in the forum of the experi
ence, as well as of the judgment of man
kind. The world for two thousand years
used both gold and silver for full powered
money. It was necessary ln the expand
ing population and business of mankind
to use all the gold and all the silver that
came from the mines. You never heard of
any nation's going out with dynamite to
blow up the mines, but it was Just as fool
ish and just as Indefensible a thing when
the armies of civilization assaulted it with
statutes and shut up the mints of the
world on one of the metals on which man
kind has relied to do its business since the
life of civilization began. (Applause.)
We say you can never cure the evil until
you reverse the policy that has produced it.
We say if you close the mint on stiver and
throw too much burden upon gold you must
open the mints again and restore silver to
be a competitor with gold. (Applause.)
They say to us that the United States Is
not able to do this alone. They say to us
that we must maintain the gold standard
because It Is demonstrated that the rest
of the world will not help us, and we can
not do It alone.
AMERICA FOR AMERICANS
To that I reply, first, I care not what re
ply you make to this argument, either. I
say it is good ln the desperate situation in
which we find ourselves, even If I could
not show to the satisfaction of any hon
est, Inquiring mind that the certainties of
the problem are with us, when we declare
that the United States Is big enough and
rich enough and powerful enough to main
tain by our gigantic, unchangeable uses
silver and gold at a parity. Nevertheless,
the endurance of the world has been so
sorely tried with the iniquities and wrongs
and sufferings of the gold standard that
even If It was an untried experiment it
would bo our duty, nevertheless, to un
dertake the experiment. (Applause.)
But we are not left to so dubious a
choice. We know, now that we have in
vestigated it, that there Is no mystery
about this thing called gold. We know
that it is as frail and weak and infirm as
any other thing that mankind knows or
uses. We know that this superstition and
awesome reverence with which the wor
shipers of gold have surrounded it is mere
ly a figment of the imagination, and we
propose, not with an Irreverent, but with
a patriotic hand, to tear It off and exhibit
this thing to the test of reason and com
THE BASIS OF VALUE
When they say gold has Intrinsic value
we retort that intrinsic value Is Intrinsic
nonsense. We say that value Is simply
the ratio between the demand for a thing
and the supply of it; and that the demand
for it resides in the need that mankind has.
for it; and that the demand for gold'as a
money metal resides not in any mysterious
property of the gold itself, but in the ne
cessity that mankind has to use some
thing for money: and that It is the money
use that gives to gold Its value. (Ap
We say, for example, in Illustration of
intrinsic value, that you may take a piece
of gold the size of your hand; you will find
that It is yellow; that It cannot help being
yellow as long as it,is gold; that it is also
heavy, and cannot help being heavy
as long as It Is gold. We say that
you may lake It to a desert island and
that It Is as frail and weak and Infirm as
from It and tell no man, though the gold
in the bottom of the hole ln the sand will
be as yellow as It ever was, will be as
heavy as it ever was, yet it will not be
worth a cent until somebody finds It; and
then it will not be worth a cent until the
man that finds it has It where there is
somebody else; and then It will not be
worth a cent until that somebody else
wants it; and then how much It is worth
will depend upon how much he will glvo
for it. (Applause.) That is the only law
of value ln this world.
SUPPLY AND DEMAND
I have a glass In my hand. It is good for
PIANO HOUSE—A O. OARDNErTiW
Winston St., near the Postoftice building.
Brlggs Pianos, new and second hand;
also, other makes. tf
HOTEL BROAD WAT, t2!t S. BROAD WY.
the purposes of a glass. The use which It
has as a glass determines the demand for
it; the supply related to that demand de
termines Its value. If somebody comes to
me and show me how to take that glass
and make it cut a large plank in two with
the neatness und dispatch of a circular
saw, 1 have added to the utility of that
glass. I have made that glass worth more
than It was merely as a glass, because 1
have added, If the supply remains the
same, to the demand for it as a glass. The
demand will come from that large class of
people that want to use saws, and that
could use the glass as a saw as well us for
the purpose of drinking out of it.
If I could also add In addition to the use"
of a saw, the uses of a paint brush and
paint all the beauties and entrancing plo
tures of an artist, if 1 could use 1t anain
as a loom to weave cloth, as a shuttle to
weave beautiful pieces of tapestry, If 1
could use it for a hammer, or for any one
of ten million uses that ;:o to make up the
multifarious uses and trades of life—each
lime I add to the utility ot that glass, I
would add to the demand for 11; and If 1.1 •!
not correspondingly Increase tho supply 1
would add to the value Of It. or as reckoned
ln money, I would add to the price of it.
The value of money, the use of money,
the demand for money. Is equal to the de
mand for all other things put together. I
mean the economic demand. There is not
a thing in this world that seeks a market—
und that is pretty nearly everything,for the
division of labor has been carried to
thu utmost perfection—that Is not a de
mand for money. The man that built this
auditorium built It for money. The man
that supplied the beams and boards and
nails supplied thorn for money: Ihe man
who made the utensils with which they
were put together, the carpenters, plumb
ers, and architects worked for money;
the men who made the.-c electric fixtures
made thme for money; the man who in
vented the light invented it for money;
the clothes we wear and the jewelry we
sport, the music we hear, the salvation
that Is preached to us from our pulpits, and
t lie education we get in the schools are all
of litem demands for money. (Applause.)
WHAT MAKES MONEY
Thus, it Is true to say that there Is not a
Single physical, menial or moral need of
man that seeks expression in some enjoy
ment of some utility or some external
tiling that is not a demand lor an equiva
lent In money. Therefore I say the de
mand for money is equivalent to the de
mand for all other things. It is. 1 say, Ihe
all powerful linger of the law which gives
us the right to use a metal as money, the
same as If the glass were to become an ele
ment. The dead metal becomes an equiva
lent, not for a mere i ommodity use.el which
It heretofore enjoyed, but to every Other
use that mankind can possibly put any
thing to; and money therefore incidentally
becomes equivalent to all these demands
responsive to all of them, and its value de
pends thereafter upon the quantity used of
it, as related to the money demand, and
not the commodity demand; and its value
therefore js to be Inquired into upon the
basis of its money uses, and not its com
What, therefore, has the law done? It
has bestowed all these enormous und in
numerable attributes upon gold, and It is |
merely taking them all, one at a time, hit
increasing measure from silver. The result
is that silver has been supplanted more
and more, and the. necessity lor gold has
constantly increased. Gold has grown us
a measure of value, larger and larger, as
measured In equivalents of other things.
In order to restore the old equality of
value, and therefore the old equitableness
of measure, you must restore the old
rights of use to both gold and silver. Give
them the old rights at the mint to become
coin and then the same rights under the
law when they have become coin to dis
charge debts, and then they will remain
at a parity with each other because they
are at a parity of use with each other.
MONEY OF THE CONSTITUTION
France, from the year 1803 to T-.75. main
tained ilie parity of sold and silver. If
you will examine page 101 of Francis A.
Walker's last book, called "International
Bimetallism"—and except the title and
preface, every argument in it is an argu
ment for independent bimetallism—you will
find that he states upon the authority of
tile greatest economic writer we have ever
produced that France maintained singly
and alone during the greatest stress of
European financial history the coinage of
gold and silver at a parity on a basis of
16% to 1.
I am here with contldence enough in the
American people, with knowledge enough,
I believe, of their magnificent power; 1
am here to declare my confidence that
what France was able to do from 1803
(o 1573, the United States of America can
do from ISBS until the end of tho world.
My friends, as I bid you good-night, 1
desire to thank you for this splendid
manifestation of your interest In a cause
that is deathless as justice, as Incor
ruptible as truth, and to congratulate this
great community that you have here
an undying determination to re
main steadfast to the cause, faith
ful to its great leader, harmoniously
among all opposition, devoted to the great
end and object that all of us have ln view,
and propose to remain thus devoted, thus
steadfast until the day of triumph has
come, when the people of the I'nited States
shall once more enjoy the money of the
1 bid you good-night.
Kvery point of importance brought out
by the eloquent speaker during his lucid
address, which lasted nearly two hours,
was enthusiastically cheered, the ref
erence to the high qualities of Senator
Stephen M. White especially arousing
a> storm of applause. The termination of
Mr. Towne's splendid effort in behalf of
free silver and against the tyranny of
the gold bugs was the signal for ap
plause and hand-clapping which threat
ened to be prolonged indefinitely. Before
the immense audience withdrew three
cheers were given with powerful good
will for the speaker.
Chairman Phillips announced that
the Silver Republicans kept open house
at their club, opposite the Burbank thea
ter, for their friends, where the members
would be glad to dispense literature on
the silver question to all.
TRACK AND TIE
CHICAGO, Feb. 12.—A meeting or the
American Association of General Pas
senger and Ticket Agents will be held in
Washington this week. The question of
Alaskan rates and the possible severing
of relations with the Canadian Pacific
will draw nearly every general passen
ger agent in the west to the meeting.
It is also considered desirable that the
roads make as good a showing as possi
ble in order that the passage of the anti
scalping bill may be helped along.
A telegram from W. IT. Harris, gen
eral manager of the Montana Union rail
road, who is in New York, conllrms the
report of the sale of that road to the
Northern Pacific, but states that the
Montana line will remain and be op
The sale of the Kansas Pacific road
will not be postponed, and the govern
ment's lien will be paid in full.
Sperry Will Recover
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 12.—George B.
Sperry, the milling man of Stockton,
whose knee-cap. was shattered by the
accidental discharge of his gun while
hunting in Marin county on Friday, is
now at the French hospital in this city.
It was stated by his physicians late to
night that he was resting well and show
ing gradual improvement. Strong hopes
are entertained of his recovery, .
WILL ACCEPT IT
Special Committee of Councilmetn In
spect Work on Pasadena Avenue
The special committee of thecity coun
cil appointed to examine into the pro
test against the acceptance of the work
done in the improvement of Pasadena
avenue, visited that part of the thor
oughfare on which the work was done
y sterday afternoon. The committee is
composed of Messrs. Baker, Grlder and
Hutchison. Councilman Nickell, who
represents that ward, accompanied
them. Only one of the protestants ap
peared when the committee arrived
there. The committee found nothing in
the condition of the street to warrant
a refusal to accept it, and will report in
favor of sustaining the action of Street
Superintendent Drain in accepting the
Hector C. Bollong of Seattle, was shot
and killed yesterday by Andrew Annen,
who, a few minutes afterwards, blew
his own brains out.
The motives for the murder seems to
have; been a disagreement over business
matters. Both men came from Schuyler,
Neb. Bollong has a brother in San Ber
nardino county, Cal., and two slster3
living in California.
Jack Ilalbert died last evening of
pneumonia at Tucson, Ariz. Deceased
had been sheriff, supervisor of Marico
pa county, member of normal school
board of trustees, postmaster at Tempe
and clerk of the district court under the
Late last night the state department
received a cablegram from Minister
Woodford at Madrid. It relates, pre
sumably to the incident created by tha
publication of Minister de Lome's let
ter to Senor Canalejas, although, owing
to the late hour of its receipt its con
tents will not be known before tomor
A special train Is now on the way from
the east, bound for San Francisco,
bearing 112 skilled artisans required im
building and finishing steamboats. The
men will go to Tacoma and embark on
the steamer Portland for Unalaska,
where they will build the Alaska Com
mercial company's river boats Louise,
Hannah, Sarah and Susie, companion
boats to the Sadie, which is now in course
of construction at the Union Ironworks.
United States Minister Wilson at San
tiago, Chile, has notified the state de
partment at Washington that a consol
idation is probable of the two powerful
steamship companies on the Southern
Pacific coast, the Compania Sud Amer
icana de Vaporas, under the Chilean
flag, and the Pacific Steam Navigation
company. The combined lines, aided by,
a government subsidy from Chile, are to
extend their service northward to San
The Populist members of the senate
and the house of representatives had a
conference last night in the committee
room of Senator Allen of Nebraska, for
the purpose of considering the address
which is to be issued to the people of the
United States early next week. The
address, which was prepared by Sena
tors Butler and Allen, in collaboration
with other prominent Populists, will be
given out for publication in the morning
papers on Tuesday.
The Swedish ministry has resigned,
and several of the ministers will seek
appointments to other offices.
A third Chinese cruiser was launched
at Stettin yesterday. She was chris
tened Hai Shen by the Chinese minister
The United States cruiser Montgom
ery arrived yesterday evening at Port
Antonio from Santiago de Cuba. She is
coaling and is quarantined.
The United States naval attache at
London, Lieut. J. C. Cohvell, has gone
to Paris to attend the conference of the
United States naval and military at
taches in Europe. The naval attaches of
Paris and Berlin recently spent a week
in London with Lieut. Colwell, prepar
ing documents which will be forwarded
S. B. Ross of Los-Angeles registered!
at the Astoria, New York, Thursday.
W. L. Vail is at the Murray Hill, New;
Albert Schuneman of St. ParJ, son
in-law of Dr. J. W. Trueworthy, with
his wife and family, is located lor a
brief season at 945 South Flower street
Now Miller Mourns
FRESNO, Feb. 12.—Henry Miller.the
capitalist and stock raiser, was robbed
of a diamond stud, worth $500, at tho
depot in this city today. There is no
clew to the thieves.
Restoring Shakespeare's School
Whether Shakespearo himself wrote the
lines that mark his resting place the in
junction contained in them has not bees
forgotten. It was Washington Irving who
observed how, among all the monuments
of tho departed great in which the church
tit Stratford-on-Avon abounds, the spirit
of tho poet dominated everything. "Tho
whole pile seems but as his mausoleum.'*
Tho work of restoring tho moldorlng old
church has been suspended for a few
years, but the pious tusk was recom
menced last week. A sum of $30,000 haul
already been expended, and an additional
outlay of $25,000 will be required to com
plete tho undertaking according to the
recommendation of Mr. Bodley, A. R. A.
Tho vicar, the Rev. G. Arbuthnot, ambi
tious to sco the work finished by Shake
speare's birthday, holds himself responsi
ble for $3000 over and above whaj» has al
ready been subscribed.—London Telegraph-
One for the Britisher
Some of the British troops In the Irish
rebellion did not fight particularly well. A
certain general, at a lord lieutenant's
party In Dublin was admonishing a beg
ging woman to leave tho place, when she
said: "It Is that I am glad to see your
honor here in the red coat you wore tha
very day when you saved the life of my
boy, little Mickey!" "Indeed," replied the
general, not sorry to hear something to his
credit on such a distinguished occasion,
"I had forgotten all about it. How did I
save his life?" "Well, your honor, when
the battle was at Its hottest your honor
was the first .to run, and when me little
Mlckle saw the general run he ran too, the
Dord bo praised!"— Exchange.
The Burglar in the House
A burglar was recently heard moving
around ln the lower part of Dr. Boglo's
residence, and Mrs. Bogle awakened her
husband and wanted him to go down stalre
and throw the man out. "Not much," the
doctor replied, whereupon Mrs. Bogle said
she believed he was a coward. "You bet
I am," was the reply; "every man Is. The
most I will do Is to make a noise, indi
cating that I am looking for a pistol in
preparing to go down stairs. The burglar
is a coward too, and will skip out."—Atch
ison Globe, >
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