Packs the Courtroom at
PELLIEUX SCORES A POINT
IN FAVOR OF THE INNOCENCE 07
An Impassioned Appeal for More
Patriotic Treatment of the French
Associated Press Special Wire
PARIS, Feb. 10.—The paial? : u Justice,
on the ninth day of tho trial of Zola and
Perrleux, was crowded as usual. The
presiding Judge rejected M. Clemenceau's
request of yesterday that ho appoint a
magistrate to question Mme. do Boulan
cey if among the letters she has received
from Major Esterhazy there ls not one
containing the following expressions:
Firstly—"Gen. Saussler (then the com
mander-in-chief of the French army and
military governor of Paris) Is a clown. In
our country tho Germans'would not show
him ln a circus."
Secondly—"lf the Prussians got as far as
Lyons they might throw away their guns
and keep only their riding whips to drive
the French In front of them."
Gen. Pcllleux, who conducted the Inves
tigation into the charges brought against
THE SCENE IN THE PALAIS DE JUSTICE DURING ZOLA'S TRIAL
Major Esterhazy, created a sensation by
protesting against the acceptance of the
"evidence of amateur experts who havo
not seen the original bordereau," adding
that he also desired to raise bin voice "fcl
the most emphatic manner against slarr
dcrs which are calculated to destroy coil*
fldence ln the heads of tho army at a time
when danger Is perhaps nearer than people
This statement of the general had a
marked effect In court.
"For some time," added the general,
"there has been much bordereau. Well,
I will prove to you here, with the papers
ln my hand, that the officer who wrote the
bordereau belonged to tho ministry of war,
was an artilleryman and was seconded for
service on the staff.
"An analysis of the bordereau indicates
that only an artillery officer attached to
the war ministry could have known the
facts or have used the technicalities em
ployed ln the bordereau. An infantry man
could never ln hlsilfe have spoken of the
things of which the bordereau speaks.
"And now," exclaimed the general, rals-
M. FERN AND LABORI, who is defending Simile Zola in his trial for
Recusing the court-martial which Investigated Esterhazy.
... B >w.vw, «iuii remains qi an mis
fabric? Not much, and yet they accuse
officers of acquitting a, guilty man ln pur
suance of orders.'" (Prolonged sensation.)
The general, also said: "1 have the soul
of a soldier, which revolts at hearing the
infamous aspersions showered upon us,
and I -keep silence no longer. I. cannot
stand still and see men trying to detach
the army from its chiefs, for, If the soldiers
cease to have confidence in them, what
will tho chiefs do ln the day of danger,
which ls, perhaps, nearer than people
think? <Then, gentlemen ot tho army, your
sons would be led to simple butchery, but
at tho same time 1 M. Zola will have gained
a fresh victory and will achieve a new
debacle, and will be able to lay his history
before Europe, from' which France has
been wiped out."
The. effect of this outburst was intense.
In conclusion,'Oeri. Pellleux said: "We
should have been glad if the court martial
had acquitted Dreyfus, as it would have
shown there was no traitor in the army
for all of us to mourn."
Leaving the witness stand the general
was long and loudly eheored.
SAN FRAN CISCO, Feb. 16.—Collector
to the (Secretary of the Treasury for the
purpose of enlisting his aid ln checking
the flood of cheap Oriental goods that
are being shipped to this country under
stamps which give them the appearanoe
of having been manufactured In Euro
pean centers, and which are sold at
prices which are driving genuine articles
out of the market.
WORK AND WAGES
A Gloomy Outlook in the Textile
NEW BEDFORD, Feb. 16.—At the
Legislative hearing as to the condition
of the cotton manufacturing Industry
In this State, Representative Ross, for
the operatives, said that ln most linens
wages were higher than than they were
fifteen years ago, but |n the cotton trade
this was not so, and at the present time
wages were 20 per cent lower than In
Many mill men admitted that the pres
ent reduction would not benefit them.
The machinery was run at the highest
possible speed. It the reduction went
Into effect the buyer would demand all
that the manufacturers had taken from
the operatives and ln a few weeks at the
longest all advantages of the cut down
would be lost. The market was glutted
and nothing would be gained by forcing
lower cost goods Into It. Mr. Ross said
that he personally knew of cases where
mills Increased their output after re
ducing their hours of labor.
None of the manufacturers had
pointed out a single thing operating:
against them, except the shortening of
"We admit low wages and we admit
long hours*Aotftti," said Mr. Rcss. "We
claim, that the, Southern la
borer ls paid fn accordance with the
Mr. Ross' jravV figures to back up his
comparison* hf'Hhe Northern and South
ern laborer's, 1 ., 0
Mr. Ross considered the conditions of
living ln the South among mill help much
worse than they are in the North.
Necessaries of life were cheaper ln the
South and rent costs less.
A noticeable thing about Southern
help was their lack of energy. The
Southern mills averaged about sixty
six hours a week.
Dried Fruit Market
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 16.— J. A. Fll
cher of the State Board of Trade has
received a letter from ex-United States
Consul Eugene Cermain at Zurich,
Switzerland, stating that the European
market Would be especially thrown open
tms year ior <;uniumia rruits. it IS
thought this will have the affect of rais
ing the price on those fruits quoted, and
In consequence there may "be a great deal
of local speculation that will tend to
enliven the home market.
Spiderweb Balloon Covering
A net 01 spiders webs la being manufac
tured at the professional school at An
tananarivo, and will be used as an experi
mental covering for a navigable balloon
by Mr. Renard, the head ot the French
military balloon school at Chalais. The
thread of several spiders Is wound on
winders, the quantity produced by each
spider ranging from fifteen to forty yards.
The covering of the web Is removed by re
peated washings, the web made Into a
thread of eight strands, which, when spun,
is easily woven Into a gauze very fine, but
A Lunatic's Suicide
WMh.,^r e b. l«.-0..-.,^.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 17, 1398
VIEWED CANAL ROUTES
BUT ABE NOT YET BEADY WITH
While Estimates of Oost Are Hot Com
plete the Nicaragua Project la
NEW YORK, Feb. 16.—Among the
passengers on the steamer Alleghany,
Which arrived last' night from Port
Limon, were L. F. Cooley, Edward F.
Cragin, J. M. Jackson, H. B. Hanger, H.
P. Mason, Frederick Davis and C. O.
Wheeler, members of a party of engi
neers and contractors sent out by a
Chicago syndicate to examine Into the
feasibility of the Nicaraguan canal pro
ject. They put up at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel and expect to start for the West
today. Mr. Cooley, who has been for
many years chief of the Sanitary De
partment of Chicago, acted as spokes
"We have been away from New York
for forty-eight days," he said, "of which
nineteen were spent at sea. A good deal
of time must be spent in examining
maps and profiles before final judgment
can be formed in regard to the enter
prise. So far as business difficulties arc
concerned as to the carrying out the
work in Nicaragua, they are much less
than would appear from statements
that have been made. We were treated
with extraordinary courtesy every
where. We had a special train on the
Panama and Nicaragua government
railways, and the United States Commis
sion were very kind- Six of the party,
who originally included thirteen, were
left behind to come on by other routes.
They are Mr. Stephens of St. Paul, W.
O. Wlnstock of Minneapolis, Prank
Washburn of New York, Mr. Hooker
and Mr. Little of Holyoke, and J. K. Ma
loney of Brooklyn, who went as Mr.
Cooley's personal assistants.
Mr. Cooley said there never had been
any question as to the feasibility of the
Nicaragua canal, but as the estimates
of Its cost had varied from $50,000,000 to
$133,000,000, the public naturally was
lacking in confidence in the project. The
members of the party, he said, had trav
eled about 5000 miles and Inspected
every important work between South
America and Mexico. They had walked
miles through swamps and forests, some
times having to swim, yet the worst ail
ment any had suffered from was sea
sickness. This, he thought, indicated a
Grover Cleveland Pays for His Hunt
TRENTON, N. J., Feb. 16.—Grover
Cleveland has saved an aged farmer the
home that had been sold over his head
by a Sheriff. Thus the former President
of the United States makes return for
the often-enjoyed privilege of shooting
over the old man's farm.
Mr. Cleveland is an ardent sportsman,
as everybody knows. His chosen spot
was John Snook's farm. Proud was the
old farmer to have the distinguished
hunter tramp over his acres, and many
a bird has the former President bagged
there. On one of his trips not long ago
Mr. Cleveland was told by the farmer
that he would probably not be allowed to
shoot there many more times. The place
had been sold, Snook explained, and he
would have to go away. Questioned by
Mr. Cleveland, the farmer told how the
old house and land, his home for many
years, had gone at Sheriff's sale and had
been bought by Capt. Samuel Van Kirk,
a well-to-do neighbor.
Mr. Cleveland said a few wordß of
sympathy to the old farmer, but noth
ing of his purpose as he hurried away
to Captain Van Kirk's house. He was
soon back and greeted the old farmer
with: "You won't have to move. I've
bought the farm and you're my tenant
now, and you'll remain here at my pleas
It was this purchase which gave rise
to the recent report that Mr. Cleveland
had purchased a tract of land for a game
preserve. While this rumor was errone
ous, so far as it related to the Snook
farm, it is true that Mr. Cleveland is
Interested with several other wealthy
sportsmen in a plan to create an exten
sive game preserve not far from Tren
CHAIRMAN DINGLEY'S HAT
He Shows That if It Was Imported It
Is More Than Twelve Tears Old
Washington — Representative Dlngley'e
hat. which Jerry Simpson brought into
prominence the other day, ls still an issue.
This morning, as the house leader came
Into the hall, he was Interrupted by a
group of Republican members, who were
enjoying one of the numerous cartoons
which have appeared since Simpson made
"Are you circulating these?" asked Mr.
"Oh, yes, I suppose so," Mr. Dtngley re
plied, with something of a distrait air.
After studying the picture a moment, Mr.
Dlngley went on:
"Of course the whole thing is all rot
But the best thing about it la what one of
the assistant appraisers at New York told
me. He said, in response to a question by
me, that not a single silk bat had been
lm porta* into the United States in twelve
fou don't mean to say that your hat Is
...ore than twelve reals old," said Mr.
outburst of laughter that Fischer's sally
evoked.—New York Bun.
Russia's Liquor Monopoly
The introduction of a state monopoly ln
Russia for the sale of spirituous liquors,
which Is shortly to take place, will entail
the closing of 353 restaurants and several
hundred wine shops ln St. Petersburg. It
ls computed that It will have the result
of throwing out of employment and of
ruining many licensed victualcrs by com
pelling them to give up their businesses
and sell their stock at a loss. The owners
of licensed houses and spirit merchants
will also suffer severely.
Red and Dark Hair
Dark hair and complexion, In raoes as
well as ln Individuals, signify strength.
Dark-skinned races are always behind the
lighter hue peoples ln fine civilization, be
cause the physical predominates among
them to the exclusion of the mental. Coarse
red hair Indicates marvelous physical en
Paper Horseshoes Good
A scientific paper says that the paper
horseshoes now coming into use last longer
than those made of steel, and do not slip
Rates for Classified Advertising
l.inera—S cents per line tor each
insertion. Notice ot Marriage, Birth
or Death — Free. Obituaries, Funeral
Notices and Special Announcements—
10 cents per line.
NOTICE—THE LOS ANGELES CITY
Water Co. will strictly enforce the fol
lowing rules: The hours for sprinkling
are between the hours of 6 and 8 oclock
a. m. and 6 and 8 oclock p. m. For a vio
lation of the above regulations the water
will be shut off and a fine of $2 will be
charged before the water will be turned
on again. tt
ESTHER DYE, MAGNETIC HEALER;
seven years' successful healing In Los
Angeles; diseases diagnosed and located
without asking questions; consultation
free. Send for testimonials. Corner of
Spring and Sixth sts., over drug store.
CAL. GOLDEN BRAND "IhYGIBNIC)
coffee is not a common cereal, but a health
beverage cf pure Ingredients and rich fla
vor made ln three minutes. Cures Indiges
tion. Newmark & Co., wholesale. Ask
your grocer or write 515% S. Main.
WANTED—STRANGERS IN THE CITY
who appreciate good laundry work to
leave thelr's at our office. THE EXCEL
SIOR, iU W. Second st. 'Phone 367. tf
THE DAILY JOURNAL, PUBLISHING
county official record*. >-eal estate trans
fers, mortgages, lleua, t 'lildlng news- one
dollar monthly; 206 Now High st tt
CEYLON TEAS, Ssc, 60c, 75c; GENUINE
Mocha and Java, 35c. J. D. LEE & CO.,
130 W. Fifth, between Spring and Main.
I. W. LEWIS' NEW GRILL AND FRET
work shop can save you money and give
satisfaction. 518 W. Sixth, near Olive.
CHINESE AND JAPANESE HELP FUR
nlshed. GEO. LEM. 24014 E. Ist; tel. g. 403.
SHOES~REPAIRED—MEN'S SOLES. 35c;
ladles' soles. 30c. 405 S. Spring. 5-12-93
Fqg SALE—BEST PAYING LIQUOR
business ln Southern California, $6000, in
cluding building, stock, fixtures, etc.; will
Invoice for the amount; guaranteed pay
> ing net $800 to $1000 per month; parties
must sell. O. A. VICKERY & CO., 110%
S. Broadway. 20
FOR SALE—STOCK OF BOOTS, SHOES
and fixtures; great sacrifice; must be
sold by April Ist for cash. Call 220 South
Main st. 2-26
WANTED—TWO MARRIED MEN WANT
grub stake for Alaska. For particulars
address S.. Box 38, Herald. 17
STOCK OF CIGARS AND TOBACCO FOR
sale; must be sold by Ist of March. 1130
San Fernando st. 17
I. D. BARNARD, 103 8. BROADWAY
will sell out your business. tf
SUPERIOR STEAM BATHS, HAlR
dresslng and manicuring by New Eng
land lady. 356% S. Spring, room 6. 8-12
ISADORE FRANCIS, CABIENT BATHS
and massage; 233 W. First, room 4, be
tween Spring and Broadway. 3-11-98
LEORA DARWIN, VAPOR AND ELEC
tric baths; only select patronage solic
ited. 224 S. Main, room 6.
DR ETTA RALPH. FROM THE EAST;
thermal cabinet baths; massage. 230 W.
First St., rooms 30 and 3L 8-2
THE - ONLY TURKISH BATHS IN LOS
Angeles, 210 S. Broadway. tf
ADAMS BROS.. DENTAL PARLORS,
219% S.Spring st.; painless extracting, 50c;
fillings; plates, from $4; all work guar
anteed; established 12 years. Hours, 8-5;
Sundays, 10-12. Telephone, black 1278. tf
FRANK STEVENS, 324% S. SPRING ST.,
opsn days and evenings; also Sundays;
electric light Tel.. black 821.
DR. B. W. DAY, DENTIST, REMOVED
to 143 S. Broadway, room 127, New Hell
man building. 3-16
DR BALDWIN. DENTIST, GRANT
bldg., 4th and Broadway. Tel. G. 1071. 3-11
ducted excursions every Tuesday and
Wednesday; low rates; quick time; Un
ion depot, Chicago; unequaled service.
Office, 214 S. Spring st. 2-25
PATENTS AND COPYRIGHTS
DAY & DAY OBTAIN PATENTS FOR
Inventions, designs, register trade-mark
and copyrights. Offices, 233, 234 and 236
Stimson block. Established 1849. 1-8-99
Winston St., near the Postofflce building.
Brlggs Pianos, new and second hand;
also, other make*. tf
MEDICAL ELECTRICIAN REMOVED
from 819 S. Grand aye. to (18 W. Eighth
st; female diseases treated by electric
lty: cure guaranteed. tf
STERLING SILVER SPOONS; LARGE
assortment new designs, moderate
prices. W. J. GETZ, Jeweler. IM 8.
and exchanged. JONES' BOOK STORM,
226 and 228 W. First st tf
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
LCD WIG tt MATTHEWS, WHOLESALE
and retail fruits and vegetables. MOTT
MARKET. 186 S. Main st. Tel. MO tf
MRS. HARRIS, its A BROADWAY.
. m w flmritssafcwls»\\m||im v 1
HUMMEL BROS. A CO..
California Bank building,
300-302 W. Second et.. In basement.
Boy. kick press. 13 week: American
milkier, $25; orange packer. 2%c box, long
Job; farm hand. $15 etc.; orchard hand,
$1S etc.; married man. ranch, $20 etd;
gardener, $26 etc.
MEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT
Boy for baker shop, $10 etc. month; man
of all work, country hotel, $10 etc.; boy,
soda fountain. $20 month; oyster opener,
$35 etc.; bakers' helper $3.50 etc.: colored
waiters, $25 etc; starch ironer, $12 week;
waiter, country, $15 month etc.
First-class German cook. $25; socond
girl, $20; 5 house girls, $20; 6, $16; girls to
assist, $10 to $12; house girl, Corona, $20;
Santa Paula, $1S: Ontario, $16; house
keeper, country, $15.
LADIES' HOTEL DEPARTMENT
Cook, country, $30; cook, country, $35
to $40; ladles' clothes ironer, country,
$30: laundress, Arizona, $35: waitress, do
chamberwork, country, $22.50: waitresses,
waitresses, waitresses. Call oarly.
16 HUMMEL BROS. & CO.
AN ESTABLISHED MANUFACTURING
and mercantile company wants to engage
the services of a clerical business man
with the possible object of secretaryship
and opportunity for Investment; best of
references given and required. Address
W., box 39, Herald. 17
CARPENTER FROM EAST,, COMPE
tent to take charge of anything in build
ing line; can use any kind of tools; open
for sit on any terms or location. Address
A.. Box 24, Herald. 18
WANTED-BY LADY. POSITION AS
nurse or governess; able to teach French,
German, music and painting; would ac
cept position as lady's maid; references.
Address A box 30, Herald. 17
WANTED—HIGHEST PRICES PAID
for household goods, carpets, etc. MAT
THEWS, 454 S. Main. 'Phone green 024. tf
WANTED—JUMP-SEAT BUGGY; MUST
be ln good condition. Address A., Box
26, Herald. 16
WANTED—GOOD ROLL-TOP DESK.
Address A., Box 22, Herald. 16_
MONEY TO LOAN
block, corner Third and Spring, loans
money on all kinds of collateral security,
watches, diamonds, furniture and pianos,
without removal; low interest; money
at once; business confidential; private of
fice for ladles. CLARK A. SHAW, man
ager, rooms 113, 114 and 115, first floor.
Tel. 1651. References, Citizens' bank, Se
curity Savings Bank. tf
TO LO AN—MONE IT IN LARGE OR
small amounts at lower rates of interest
than others charge on all kinds of col
lateral security, diamonds, watches, Jew
elry, pianos, furniture; life Insurance and
all good collateral; partial payments re
ceived; money quick: private office for
ladies. G. M. JONES, rooms 12-14, 254 S.
MONEY TO LOAN ON DIAMONDS,
Jewelry and sealskins; also on pianos and
household furniture, without removal;
business confidential; private office for
ladles; low rates of Interest. PACIFIC
LOAN CO., W. E. DE GROOT, manager,
rooms 2, 3 and 4,114 S. Spring st.
lOWA LOAN CO., LOANS ON DlA
monds, Jewelry, sealskins and house
hold furniture; business confidential;
money at once. W. E. SANSOME, man
ager, rooms 55 and 56, Bryson block,
Second and Spring sts. 4-4
MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS FROM $1000
to $200,000, on Inside gilt-edged Income
bearing property only. Inquire of F. Q.
STORY, room 303 Henne block, 122 West
MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS,
watches, Jewelry, pianos, sealskins, car
riages, bicycles, warehouse receipts and
all kinds of collateral security; storage
free In our warehouse. LEE BROS.. 402
8. Spring st. tf
THE KING PAWN SHOP MOVED TO
114 N. Main street, now the Diamond loan
office. Money loaned ln any amounts on
collaterals. Fair dealing guaranteed. B.
FANTA, proprietor. 1-28-99
TO LOAN—A BARREL OF MONEY ON
diamonds, pianos, furniture and all first
class securities; business confidential.
CREASINGER, 247 S. Broadway, rooms
1 and 2. E-29-tf
TO LOAN—IF YOU WANT MONEY ON
real estate security. I have It in any
amount; $5000 to $50,000 at 6 per cent.
WM. F. BOSBYSHELL, 107 S. Broadway.
POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH, ROOM
308 Wilcox building, lend money on any
good real estate; building loans made; If
you wish to lend or borrow call on us. tf
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE
ln any amount, 5 to 8 per cent Interest:
light expense. HOWE & OBEAR, 316
Bradbury building. tf
MONEY TO LOAN—S2OO TO $95,000 ON
city or country real estate. LEE A. Mc-
CONNELL & CO., rooms 302 and 303, 218
S. Broadway. tf
MONEY TO LOAN UPON EASY
terms of repayment. STATE MUTUAL
BUILDING AND LOAN ASS N. 141 S.
TO LOAN—IN SUMS TO SUff"oiTREAL
estate security; current rates; no com
mission. Apply MAIN ST. SAVINGS
MONEY TO LOAN ON COLLATERALS;
75 boys' suits of clothes at $1 to $1.25 per
suit COLLATERAL BANK, 313 S. Main.
TO LOAN—ON REAL ESTATE, ANY
amount, 5 to 8 per cent net; light ex
pense. W. H. LYON, 218 S. Broadway.
I CAN MAKE YOU LARGE OR SMALL
loans at very light expense. HENRY
HART, 103 E. Second at. tf
MONEY TO LOAN-NO DELAY; LIGHT
expense. ERNEST G. TAYLOR, 412-413
Bradbury building. tf
MONEY TO LOAN—BUILDING LOANS
a specialty. EDW. D. SILENT & CO., 212
W. Second. tf
TO LOAN—MONEY QUICKLY, QUIET-
Iy, reasonably. R. D. LIST. 226 Wilcox
MONEY TO LOAN IN~ANY AMOUNT.
EDWARD C. CRIBB, 218 S. Broadway.
TO TO 8 PER CENT, MONEY.
RRADSHAW BROS.. 202 Bradbury blk. tf
MINING AND ASSAYING
THE BIMETALLIC ASSAY OFFICE
and Chemical Laboratory. 124 S. Main at
R. A. PEREZ. B. M . manage- 12-4 tf
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
BROUSSEAU A MONTGOMERY—
tin Bradbury block. Los Angeles, tf
SEE LAWYER H. H. HEATH ABOUT
it; low fee; no charge if not successful.
Office over German bank. 17
FOR SALE-GREAT BARGAIN—NEW
cottage, 5 rooms, bath, water closet, en
ameled sink, pantry, 3 closets, front
porch, screen porch, mantel with plate
mirror, pine finish, 3 bedrooms, 40-foot
lot, fenced, cement walk, sidewalk. Take
Vernon car to see the best value ln a home
for $950; $200 cash, on White street, 140
feet west of Central avenue. WIEBEN
DANGER CO., 427 S. Broadway. 21
FOR SALE—FOR $7.50 A MONTH AND A
small cash payment I will build you a
new 4-room cottage, plastered and paint
ed to suit ln my TJjlrd Addition, Eighth
and Mateo sts. Why pay rent, when you
can own your home? C. A SMITH, 213
W. First st. tf
FOR SALE—6-ROOM COTTAGE. HARD
finished W. C. basement; cement walks
lot 60x200; south front; 2% blocks from
car line; built but four months; ownei
going to Klondike this week; $850, hall
cash. SHERWOOD & KOYER, 141 S
FOR SALE-WE BELL THE EARTH.
BASSETT & SMITH, Pomona, Cal. tf
City Lots and Lands
FOR SALE—AT A BARGAIN. 8 LOTS
with 7 cottages at corner of Wal
and Winston st. CITY, 439 Wall st.
FOR SALE —IN SAN DIEGO—TO CLOST!
an estate, I offer for sale tho following
property In San Diego: Lots A, B. C
L. X, J, ln Block 352, Horton's Addition
between Second and Third streets, at the
extremely low price of $2000. Go ant!
look them up; must be sold Immediately
W. H. ALLEN. Exclusive Agent, 123 W
Third St., Los Angeles. 20
FOR SALE — CHEAP; BRAND NEW
barley roll mill, complete, including plant
buildings, horses and wagons: owners
want to go to Mexico. Address U., boj
39, Herald. 21
A. RESTAURANT 608 W. SIXTH ST. 17
FOR SALE—IO ACRES NEAR CITY
limits and Figueroa street; 6 acres al
falfa, four acres assorted fruits, full
bearing; 6-room house, hard finished;
well, windmill and tank; under city ditch
$4buo; terra»; we guarantee good value.
SHERWOOD & KOYER, 144 S. Broad
FOR SALE-CHEAP, FINE ORANGK
and lemon land; easy terms; ln blocks oi
11 acres; near Altadena; four shares ol
stock of the Precipice Canyon Water
company goes to each acre. Apply L. R.
GARRETT, Bryson block. tf
FOR SALE—LAND IN PARCELS TC
suit at Colegrove, a near suburb of Lot
Angeles, on Santa Monica electric road.
COLE & COLE, attorneys, 232 N. Malr
St., Los Angeles. tf
FOR SALE, NEAR GLENDALE, 11V
acres, all ln bearing olives, apples
peaches and apricots: water piped
$1500. J. E. FISKE, 102 S. Broadway. 1
Hotels and Lodging Houses
FOR SAL.E OR EXCHANGE—A WELI
furnlahnd rooming house of 11 rooms, 1
to 15 regular board*. at good prices. 1
paying proposition.to the one who ls abb
to handle it. Homo cash, balance It
trade, will take <ne property. R. E
MUNCY, 108% W. Srd st. 2i
FOR SALE-FIRST OLASB LODGINC
house; 00 rooms; good business, Appl;
room 12 Freeman block. tf
FOR SALE—SPAN OF MATCHEI
chestnuts, 16 hands, aged 6 and 7; ex
tension top platform cabriolet; doubl
harness and robes; would make goo.
private turnout. Address or call ot
OWNER, 316 Park street, Pasadena, t
FOR SALE—IF YOU WANT A GENTLI
surrey horse or a work horse cheap, cal
on W. M. BIDDLE, 710 E. Tenth st, nea
San Pedro st. 3-7
Jerspy cows; price, $45 each, at 1706 Man
itou aye., East Los Angeles. 20
FOR SALE—A 24-SYRUP TUFT'S SODj
fountain, 3 dozen silver glass holders,
dozen demijohns, ice cream cabinet sll
ver spoons, counter, marble slabs, 3 doze,
candy jars, trays, etc.; will accept bes
offer made Inside of three days; par
cash, balance installments or trade. 1»"
S. Olive st. 18
FOR SALE—NEW AND UP-TO-DATI
furniture from suite of rooms at Hot.
Johnson. Rooms can be rented.
FOR SALE—THE FRANKLIN ROOM
Ing house furniture. Apply 141% N
REMOVED—MRS. PARKER, MEDIUM
and palmist Hie reading, business specu
latlons, mineral locations, removals, law
suits, travels, marriage, children, dls
positions and capabilities; all affairs o
life. 236% S. Spring st, room 4. Fees, 60c
and 81. tt
MME. LEO, MEDIUM AND CAR I
reader; tells past, present and future
gives lucky charms, brings the separate
together; causes speedy marriage; al
those In trouble, love, business and tarn
lly affairs, see her. 125 W. Fourth st
MME. GRACE, CARD MEDIUM AN]
Palmist; the wonder of the 19th century
reveals the past present and future. 64
S. Los Angeles street, between Fifth an
Sixth sts. 3-6-98
KNOW YOUR - FUTURE—THE GREA.
Palmist and Psychic tells all your pas
and future life correct and true. 224 6
MISS KATE LAMPMAN, TEST MEDIUJ
—Life readings dally at room 19, Ramon:
hotel; test circle Tuesday evenings.
Kits. ELSIE REYNOLDS. MATERIAL
izlng seance Thursday evening at 423% S
Spring st Gents, $1; ladles, £0 cents. 1
Card Reader. Ladsles, 25c; gents, 60c
124% S. Spring St., rooms 7 and 8. tf
MRS. E. M. DUVAL. CLAIRVOYANT
the most wonderful ln her profession
now at 518 S. Los Angeles St. 2-26
MME. VALLIANT. THE NOTED CLAIR
voyont, card reader. 830% & Sprlni
St., room 25. 3-1
AGNES H. PLEASANCE. T RAN CI
spirit medium; sittings daily. 365% E
Spring st. tf
WOODBUY BUSINESS COLLEGE. 22
S. Spring st, Los Angeles, the oldest
largest and jnost elegantly equlppei
commercial school ln Southern Califor
nla; hundreds of successful graduates li
banking and business houses; ln seseiot
all the year; enter any day; ever.lni
school on Monday, Wednesday and Frl
day evening; three complete courses,com
merclal, English and shorthand am
typewriting; a thorough, practical ant
progressive school; large faculty of ex
pert teachers; rates of tuition reasonable
Call or write for catalogue.
LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE
212 W. Third St., Currier block; up-to
date, progressive, advantages unsur
passed; day and evening sessions; writi
for catalogue and booklet en new budget
FOR RENT—THE "VILLA," NORTH
Mission road, end of Downey aye., com
pletely furnished, for term of one year
or more to responsible party. No trlflers.
FOR RENT—A MODERN 6-ROOM COT
tage at northwest corner ot Twelfth and
Georgia, $18, with water; ln good condi
tion and good location. SO
FOR RENT - FURNISHED SUNNY
rooms; new, clean; best ln city. 595 S.
FOITIfENT—SUNNY ROOMS, 23c. PER
night; $1 per week and up. 519 S. Spring.
FOR RENT—UNFURNISHED ROOMbJ
prices reasonable. 513% S. Spring st 1
FOR RENT—UNFURNISHED ROOMS
for housekeeping at 620 S. Hope. 17
Stores and Offices
FOR RENT—VACANT STORE AT 1253 S.
Flgueroa. Inquire at Clark's Wood and
Coal Yard. 1249 S. Flgueroa. tf
lost and found
trakhan cloth cope, between 3020 Hoover
st. and Westlake park; reward. 17
LOST — A MAIN-STREET SAVINGS
Bank book. Reward If returned to 227
E. Ist street. 17
LOST—BLUE HOUND ANSWERING TO
the name of Dan. Return to 1349 Union
battery for al! chronic diseases. Room
4, 242% Broadway. 2-16-98
DR UNGER CURES CANCERS AND
tumors. No knife or pain. 107% N. Main
Angeles, State of California.
In the matter of the application of Uni
versity Methodist Episcopal church at
West Los Angeles, a religious corporation
for leave to mortgage realproperty.
On reading the petition of University
Methodist Episcopal church, at West Los
Angeles, a religious corporation, praying
for leave to mortgage the following de
scribed real estate, to-wlt—
Lot twolve (12) ln block "R" of West Los
Angeles, according to a map of said West
Los Angeles recorded In the office of the
county recorder of said Los Angeles
county, in which said West Los Angeles
ls situated, ln book 3, at pages 142 and 143
of the Miscellaneous Records thereof, and
also 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
records, and on motion of James S, Dough
erty, Esq.. on behalf of said corporation-
It ls ordered that said petition be pre
sented and said application be heard by
said court, at tho court room of Depart
ment Four thereof, ln the court house of
said county, ln the city of Los Angeles, in
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 court that It 19
Impossible to give notice of said appli
cation by publication In the Weekly Her
ald, directed by this court, it ls ordered
that v Mcc of the hearing of said appli
cation be given by publication of a copy
M this order ln "The Herald," a newspa
per printed and published In the city of Los
Vngeles, ln said county and state, as often
as said newspaper ls published between
t;.e date of this order and the Bald, 17th
day of February; 1898. < ■
And that the order made herein oh tho
10th day of IVbruarv for publication as
aforesaid in the Weeily Herald be and
the same is hereby vacated and set aside.
Walter van dyke, judge.
February 12.19D8. 13-14-15-16-17
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. Stimson, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that Fri lay, the
18th day of February, 1898, at 10 oc'ook &■
m. of said day, at the court room ot this
court, Department two thereof, ln the city
of Los Angeles, county of Los Angelas and
state of California, has been appointed as
the time and place for hearing the appli
cation of Wlllard H. Stimson, Charles D.
Stimson and Ezra T. Stimson, praying that
a document now on file ln this court, pur
porting to be the last will and testament of
. the said deceased, be admitted to probate.
1 that letters testamentary be Issued thereon
. to said petitioners, at which time and place
i all persons interested therein may appear
: and contest the same.
Dated Feb 5, 1898.
, T. E. NEWLIN, County Clerk.
By C. W. BLAKE, Deputy.
John D. Pope, Esq., attorney for peti-
I tloners. 18
LINES OF TRAVEL
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, 16. 20, 24, 28, Apr. 1. 5, 9, 13, 17,
21 25, 29. Leave PORT 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, 18, 22, 26, 30, Apr. 8. 7.
1L 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
' penterla, Santa Barbara, Gavlota, Port
Harford, Cayucos, San Simeon, Monterey
' and Santa Cruz at 6:30 p. m., Feb. 1, 6, 9,
1 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
i steamers via San Pedro leave S. P. R. R.
(Arcade depot) at 5:03 p. m. and Terminal
railway depot at 6:15 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. I
LOS ANGELES TERMINAL RAILWAY—
PASADENA—Leave Los Angeles: 8:20
a. m„ 2:30 a. m.. 12:15 p. m., 3:25 p. m.. 5:10
Arrive Los Angeles: 9:22 a .m., 11:10 a>
m., 1:42 p. m., 5:05 p. m., 6:20 p. m.
' MTV LOWE AND ALTADENA—Leave
Los Angeles: 9:30 a. m., 3:26 p. m.
Arrive Los Angeles: 11:10 a. m.. 6:06 p. m. 1
The only line from Los Angeles making 4
connection with Mt. Lowo railway without
change of cars.
GLENDALE—Leave Los Angeles: 7aH
! a. m., 12:30 p. m., 5:15 p. m.
Arrive Los Angeles: 8:12 a. m., 1:36 p. Nt,
, 6:30 p. m.
LONG BEACH AND SAN PEDRO-
Leave Los Angeles: 9:25 a. m.. 1:45 p. m..
. "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.. 'S-.10 p. m. !
CATALINA ISLAND—Leave •»9:25 a. Nt; j
arrive "1:25 p. m.
•Sundays only. "Sundays excepted.
Boyle Heights car pass Terminal sta- S
tion. S. B. HYNES, General Manager. j
Eos redondo rad> ij
way Company. a
Los Angeles depot: Cor. Grand aye. and 1
Jefferson st. :]
Los Angeles Redondo for |
for Redondo Los Angeles .£j
8:30 a. ra. 8:00 a. m. W
1:10 p. ra. 11:00 a. m. *M
4:30 p. m. 8:15 p. m. J J§
11:80 p. ra. Sat. only »tJO p. m. Bat mmtf "3
Grand eve. electric cars er Umtkt^m
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