Newspaper Page Text
United States Signal Service.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles,
April 22, 1890;
p. m. j
Max. tem., 67; min. tem., 46.
Chicago, April 22.—New York. 58; X; m
Orleans, 7(t; Bt. Louis, 40; Cincinnati, 54; Chi
cago, 58; Winnipeg. 44.
G. F. Brown was in from Azusa yester
W. A. Buxton, of Monrovia,was on the
Henry Gibb came over from Pasadena
yesterday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Brewer were in
from Redlands yesterday.
Mrs. I. W. Hellman has returned
from her Visit to San Francisco.
Major E. H. McDaniell came down
from Newhall yesterday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Buckminster, of
Merced, were in the city yesterday.
A. F. Wallace and J. W. Wallace, of
Alhambra, visited the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. V. 8. Mitchell and
Mrs. A. H. Hart, of Redlands, were in
the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Haver and Mrs. N.
S. McAbee, were down from San Ber
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. A. Johnson, of New-
York, were in the city yesterday on
their way over the Coast.
Len J. Goodwin, chairman of the Re.
publican city central committee of San
Diego, is visiting Los Angeles.
Rev. Dr. Cantine, of the Fort-street
M. E. church, will leave shortly for an
extended tour through Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. C. Harding, of
Boston, are paying a visit to Southern
California and were in the city yester
Jas. S. Gibbs, cashier of the Illinois
Trust and Savings Bank of Chicago, the
second bank in that city, is a guest at
T. J. Monahan and Len Goodwin,
Knights of Pythias of San Diego, are in
the city, en route home from the Grand
Lodge "meeting in San Francisco.
Miss Susan M. Hewitt, of Seneca
Falls, New York, has come to Los An
geles to take up her home. She is a
sister of R. H. and Miss C. E. Hewitt.
E. L. Colnon, the bright and forcible
editor of the Stockton Mail, passed
through Loa Angeles yesterday on his
way home after a sojourn of a couple of
weeks in Southern California. Mr.
Colnon is an ardent admirer of this sec
tion and always spends some time here
John H. Humphreys, for some years
past connected with the business de
partments of some of the newspapers of
this city, leaves today for a visit to his
old home in Sparta, Wis., from which he
has been absent nine years. He will be
absent a few months, returning this fall
to Los Angeles.
Miss Lulu Younkin, the librarian of
the San Diego public library, is in the
city. She visited the Los Angeles pub
lic library yesterday and will go to Pasa
dena today. Her vacation extends for a
period of' two months, during which j
time she will visit the principal libraries j
on this Coast and finally go to low a.
She will, no doubt, obtain much in- j
formation of value to the library of San
An entertainment will be given this
evening at the Grace M. E. church by
the Los Angeles Band of Hope.
The ladies at the flower festival will
give the newsboys a lunch and ice cream
today at 10 o'clock at the pavilion.
Fraytor, the old soldier from the
Home tried for robbing a comrade,
was acquitted by the jury yesterday.
Beach, the crazy soldier from the
Home at Santa Monica, was ordered
committed to the asylum at Napa yes
On Wednesday evening of next week
the second conceit of Prof. Stamm's
music school will he given at Turn
Entries for the second annual bench
show of the Southern California Kennel
Club will close on May Ist. The show
will be held on May 6th, 7th, Bth and
McNiel, the man charged with steal
ing a fancy looking-glass from a room in
the Hollenbeck, was tried the second
time yesterday. Late in the evening
the second jury had not agreed.
Yesterday morning the City Council
met in Assessor Fischer's office and dis
cussed the value of the various fran
chises over the streets of the city. _ The
meeting was strictly quiet and no infor
mation as to what was decided upon was
An entertainment will be given this
evening in the East Los Angeles Congre
gational church under the auspices of
the Phillips Club. Ralph E. Hoyt will
deliver his humorous lecture entitled:
"The Man on the Fence," and there
will be good music to enliven the oc
Lunches will be furnished and served
daily by the members of the various
churches in the city for the benefit of
the festival in the building on Second
street, next door to the Herald office.
These lunches will be under the super
vision of the following committee, whose
names were inadvertently omitted from
yesterday's lrnt: Mesdames J. B. Dun
lap, M. E. Lynch and Dr. G. L. Cole.
R. D. List, 123 W. Second st. Simi telephone.
Notary Public. Legal papers carefully drawn.
HER HORSE FELL.
Reported Accident to Mrs. W. H.
It was reported late last night that
Mrs. W. H. Snedaker, wife of W. H.
Snedaker, passenger agent of the Rio
Grande Western railroad, had been seri
ously injured. It was also stated that
she was out riding on horseback with a
party of friends in the southwestern
part of the city near her residence when
the horse fell, pinning her beneath and
breaking both of her limbs. Mr.
Snedaker was down town at the time,
and a messenger was sent in search of
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1890.
him, summoning him home. It was re
ported at a late hour that Mrs. Snedaker
was quite seriously injured on other por
tions of the body."
A BALLOT BOX.
An Interesting Election Case from
At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, G.
W. Sells appeared before Justice Austin
for preliminary examination upon the
charge of having, on April 2d last, at
Vineland, carried away the ballot box
for Precinct 3, of tlie Vineland Irrigation
District during the election for an as
sessor, tax collector, treasurer and
board of directors. The defendant de
murred to the complaint on the ground
that it did not allege any public offense,
and also that [the warrant of arrest did
not designate any public offense, but
the court overruled the demurrer and
ordered the District Attorney to pro
ceed with the case. I. N. Rhodes, W.
Allen, W. J. Finley and J. H. Duncan
were put on the stand, and testitied in
effect that after the election had been
duly opened seven of the twelve votes
in the precinct had been polled, Sells
who was acting as inspector, wanted to
close the polls and advertise for a new
election, as he had just learned that it
was illegal for him to act as inspector,
as he had held a public office, and was
in fact then a member of the Board
of Directors of the district. Finally the
complainant asked him to "step down
and out," and a new inspector would he
appointed, hut Sells refused to do this,
and offered to leave the matter for the
District Attorney to decide upon. A
copy of the civil code was obtained and
the matter was looked up. but nothing
was done, and when the polls closed
Sells sealed up the ballot box and car
ried it off, keeping it for four days.
At 4 :40 o'clock the defendant 's coun
sel asked lor an adjournment, as the
witnesses wished to return to their
homes on the 5 o'clock train,
but the prosecution objected and Dep
uty District Attorney Phibba informed
the court that he proposed to show by
his witnesses the result of this election,
after the return of the ballot-box by
Sells, who was elected by a vote of 7 to
5. He would show that those ballots
had been tampered with after Sells got
the box at home, because he had seven
witnesses present who would swear pos- *
itively that they voted for Finley and j
against Sells. " Further than that he
proposed to prove that the taking of the
ballot-box away by Sells was merely a ,
rase to prevent the ballots being counted
that night, and that he knew ; at the !
time, when lie wanted the polls closed, i
how the election was going. The defend
ant's counsel claimed that all this would ;
be immaterial, but the court held a dif- ;
ferent opinion, and declared a recess un- j
til 9:30 o'clock this morning.
THE DE TURK DIVORCE.
A Double-Barrel Family Quarrel in the
For years Mr. and Mrs. De Turk have
not lived together. A divorce has been
pending for months, which came on for
trial yesterday before Judge McKinley.
The matter was heard with closed doors
for the reason that it w ill develop no end
of very sensational testimony. The pub
lic was excluded on motion of Henry T.
Gage, Esq., counsel for Mr. De Turk,
seconded by Hon. S. M. White for Mrs.
The parties were married in tliis city
May 5, 1885, and the quarrel began in
September, 1886, when Mrs De Turk
charged tier husband with adultery
alleged to have been committed with a
Miss Reynolds. There were counter
charges made by Mr. DeTurk, and
some of the details are understood to
embrace visits to the Flag Cottage of
unfragrant memory. The present action
being now tried is one in which Mr. De- !
Turk sues on the ground of desertion.
The following telegrams remain un
called for at the Western Union telegraph
office, corner Court and Main streets,
Apuil 22, 1800: Mrs. M. LDe Turk, 8.
H. B. Vandevort, Charles F. Manning,
11. N. Rankin, George F. Shiels.
SIRS. C. ». STUART.
Mrs. C. D. Stuart, of 400 Hayes St, writes, "I
have for years bod spells of indigestion and dis
pepsia, and tried nearly everything. Finally I
took a well known Sarsaparilla. It caused pim
ples to break out on my face without helping me.
Hearing that Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla did
not contain mineral, and might act differently,
I sent for it. The pimples disappeared Immcdi
ttely, and I had no more returns of the old
ipells." Although the above was written a year
ago, Mrs. Stuart now attests the permanency of its
effects. Says she takes an occassional dose to
luppress a symptom of return and that she bat
perfect command over her old trouble.
Now It Is "O. K."
The "O. K." saloon on Main street,
now being fully convinced of the excel
lence of the Philadelphia beer of Los
Angeles, has thrown the Anheuser-
Busch beer overboard. The saloon now is
worthy of its name and is "O. K."
Jno. A. Pirtle has returned from his Eastern
trip and can be found at bis office. No. 127
West Second street, where he will )>e clad to
meet all who desire his services in the real
estate or brokerage line.
For Your Health.
Tolenas Natural Mineral Water, best for liver,
kidney and stomach troubles. Finest wines
and liquors for medicinal uses.
_____ 222 S. Spring st.
General Spring Opening.
Saturday, March 39th, and Monday, March
31st, Madam D. Gotthelf, importer of fine
French Millinery, 121 S. Spring street. Posi
tively the handsomest, largest and most desir
able stock, at reasonable prices.
Second-street park, containing eight acres and
a beautiful lake. Would make the finest
nursery and flower garden in the State, Apply
to Joe Bayer & Co.
131 North Main Street.
For First-Class Coupes or Carriages.
Best turnouts and lowest rates in the city, go to
City t al) and Carriage Company, office and
stand', Hollenbeck hotel, corner Second and
Spring streets. Telephone 40. Phil. Del.
Unfurnished rooms suitable for light house
keeping, Norton block, cor. Seventh |and Hill.
Important to Ladies.
Ladies' department of the Hammam open
Tuesday and Friday evenings until 10 o'clock.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria^
On Special Sale at
It is the object of every purchaser of dry
goods to buy where they can do so to the best
advantage. Our assortment is complete. Our
. new spring stock is now in. Our prices are the
lowest in the city. We allow no goods to be
misrepresented, and willingly exchange goods
In order to give out-of-town patrons equal
i advantages v, ith those in the city, we will in
the future continue our sales two consecutive
' da vs. We place on sale today and tomorrow;
\%i inches wide shell design linen torchon
lace, :H 2 c a yard.
X% laches wide shell design linen torchon
lace, 2c a yard. •
Ladies' 8-button length chamois skin mosque
taire gloves. 09c a pair; worth $1.
Ladles' 5-button and mosquetaire undressed
kid gloves, 79c a pair; worth $1.
54 inches wide bleached pure linen table
damask. 420 a yard; worth 00c.
Wide Turkey red table linen, 25c a yard;
Ladles' best quality hose supporters, with
| gored belts, 18c each; worth 35c.
' Indies' new style flannelette blouses, three
si/, s. S!), eh; worth $1.50.
I Children's rubber cloth diapers 49c each;
■ worth 05c.
1 40-inch all-wool French serge, new colors,
d()c a yard; worth 60c.
■1. 2; a and 3 inches wide tinsel mixed silk
passementrie, 25c a yard; worth 50c.
I Half wool fine challies, handsome patterns,
, 19c a yarn; worth 35c.
I ljidi'es' white sateen open work summer
corsets. 49c each; worth fl.
I ndies' striped sateen Windsor ties, 9c each;
Gents' white lawn string ties, 15c a dozen;
WiNF.Bi'ncH's, 309-311 S. Spring st.
Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica.
The above hotel will be closed until
I -p* RAND OPERA HOI'SE,
VT H. C. Wv.vtt, Lessee aud Manager.
ONE WEEK ONLY, BEGINNING APRIL 28.
SATt" IIDAY MATINEE.
The Renowned and Famous
: " lIOSTONTANS ! BOSTONJANS ! ;
IN ENGLISH OPERA.
Tom Kaki.. W. H. McDonald and H. C. Barna
Largest and Most Complete Operatic Organiza
tion in America.
PRINCIPALS—MHrie Btone, Juliette Cordon,
i Carlotta Maconda. Jessie Bartlett Davis, Flora
Finlavson. Josephine Bartlett.Tom Karl. Edwin
W Hon", 11. C. Barnabee, w. H. McDonald,
Eugene Cowles, F. Dixon, (i. Frotliingham.
CHORUS OF 35 SELECT VOICES,
ORCHESTRA OF 15.
Tuesday FRA DIAVOLQ
Wednesdnv I>"N <J( l\ol li
Thursday. IL TROVATORK
Friday... • MIGNON
Saturday BOHEMIAN GIRL
Saturday Matinee, FATINITZA.
Parquette and first four rows dress circle;
$1.50; balance dress circle, $1.00; balcony, |
reserved, 75 cents: admission, 50 cents; gallery, <
I 25 cents.
Seats on sale Thursday, at 10 a. m. np23
QBAND OPERA HOUSE,
SUNDAY EVENING. APRIL 27TH,
At 8 o'clock
Dramatic Entertainment by the Students of St.
Vincent's College, for the benefit of the
poor, under the auspices of the Catholic
THE HIDDEN GEM.
A drama iv four acts by Cardinal Wiseman.
' Prologue W. P.PONET j
DRAMATIS PERSON .E.
Euphemianus.aßoman Patrician. A. J. Mcsmcr
Alexius (under the name of ignatus) his son
J. F. Kenealy
I Carinus, his nephew E. Canal,:
! Poroulus, his steward H. Dnnnigan
Eusebius, [reed after second act R. Thorpe
Bihulusl f J. S. Glass
Davus.. 1 «,„..„« ) '• Rimpau
Prsulus J***™ ( I). Pryor
1 Verna.. J t B. Rimpai;
Qannlo, a bee-ear R. Dillon
An Imperial Chamberlain A. Cumminga
I An Officer H. Reilly
Pages, Slaves, Robbers.
Scene—Rome in the reign ot Honorius and
the Pontificate of Innocent I.
Music by the Opera House Orchestra.
Admission 50 cents. Reserved seats 75 cents.
GJ RAND OPERA HOUSE,
% H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager
MONDAY EVENING APRIL 21
History Repeats Itself ! Los Angeles Royally
Welcomes Its Favorites.
This Evening Again, With Saturday Matinee.
Return of the ever brilliant and most welcome
of all productions in Burlesque and Opera, (
Boutl'e. one only and incomparable
KICK'S BEAUTIFUL EVANGELINE!
Gorgeous in costumes, magnificent in scenery,
with the strongest east of comedians ever seen
on the Pacific Coast, and with the most dainty
bouquet of feminine grace, loveliness and
beauty ever garnered in the garden of burlesque,
direct from its brilliant San Francisco engage
ment, when it impartially captured press as
well as public.
Seats on sale Thursday, at 10 or m. apl6
For Premium Lists see Herald on Tuesdays
On art exhibition address
M. P. THAIN,
On all other matters address
MRS. J. D. BURCH,
319 S. Hill st.
Fine lunch served every day at the pavilion
by the ladies, for 15 cents.
Home dinner every day from Wednesday by
ladies of different churches, at Beeson's old
store, Second street, next to the Herald office,
I for 25 cents.
Broadway and Sixth street.
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 25TH,
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL I
A Musical and I.iterarv Programme, Social
Intercourse, and Startling Necromancy by
Admission, to cover expenses, 10 cents.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnifleent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC 80LOIST8
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR,
Natatorium or Swimming Bath I
Water heated by stean; several new porcelain
lined tubs added, also a large dressing-room for
ladies, connecting with baths. Tuesday nights
for ladies aud gentlemen.
WM. J. McCALDIN,
marii-tf President and Manager.
LONDON CLOTHING COMPANY.
A WORD with you about Straw
Hats. We handle more Straw Hats
for men and boys' wear than any
house in the city, and buy in case
lots direct from the factory.
25 cents and 50 cents buys a good
hat for every day wear with us.
Novelties in Children's Straws not
NO. 242 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
' WK C ARRY THE LARGSST STOCK °f
■ .IIWHKOtfIO In the pity.. We have 500 dozen hatsto select from,
ri/S si #vTli OVk and we guarantee to sell our goods at from 10 to 'J5
/**\ I"' 1 ' ''via. cheaper than any of our competitors.
S satisfy yourself, investigate, look iv our laboratory.
i*L -H^JlHß^WjflL.' ' 1 We can show you 25 pounds raw ostrich feathers
A made in our shop. We manufacture our own
y flowers ami hats. We will give as a proof a few
" v Ut-) 5o dozen Children's Hats, fine quality, at 25c.
j^^HnSMffl|^|i (if(r~ dc«en hunches French Flowers, mounted < n
dozen Film Wild Roses or Marguerites, one
' A Fine Wreath of blowers for !sc. one half yard
* Ribbons and Ostrich Feathers, everything in
proportion cheaper. Too numerous to mention
WW* 1 Hair Goods below cost. mrllOlm
SAM. N. OSBORNE, A^>A-
A lantic Steamship, Insurance toft^^
AND REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC TRANSFER TRUCK COMPANY.
Tickets sold to and from Great Britain and Europe by all first-class lines at lowest rates.
Staterooms secured. Call and get information. Houses to rent. Money to loan. Collections made.
No. 215 WEST FIRST STREET,
TELEPHONE NO. 15. apl-3m LOS ANGELES, CAL.
PABST BREWING 00.
Formerly Ph. Best Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wis.
This Beer is sold by the keg or in bottles. Family Trade Solicited.
Orders delivered to all parts of the city.
THE BEST TONIC. .
A Concentrated Liquid Extract of Malt and Hops, free from alcohol. Invigorating and nutritious.
Insures a healthy appetite. Aids digestion. Strenghens the system.
manufactured by the G. T. STAMM, Sole Agent
PABST BREWING CO, of Milwaukee, Wis. For Southern California, 25 Elmira street, Los
For Sale by All Druggists. Angeles, Cal. Telephone No. 224.
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
Of an immense stock of fine Spring and Sum
mer Goods, such as have never been exhibited
on this Coast. Fine tailoring at moderate prices.
Elegant Business Suits made to order
from 125 00
St ylish Pants made to order from— 6 OO
Fine Silk-lined Overcoats made to
order from 25 00
Stylisn English Walking Suits made
to order from 30 00
Fine French Pique and Beaver Suits
made to order from 40 00
And all other garments in like proportion.
These are prices never offered before. All gar
ments made by first-class mechanics. Perfect
fit, best of trimmings and workmanship guar
anteed or no sale.
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
141 and 143 South Spring Street,
Bryson-Bonebrake block, Los Angeles.
203 Montgomery St., 724 Market St., 1,110
and 1,112 Market St., San Francisco, 000 J St.,
cor. Sixth. Sacramento, Cal. 105, 107 and 109
Santa Clara St., San Jose, Cal. 1,800 Mariposa
St., under Grand Central hotel, Fresno, Cal.
1,021 and 1,023 Fourth St., San Diego, Cal.
73 Morrison St., Portland, Or. a2O
THE COMMERCIAL RESTAURANT
Antonio Perpich, the well-known caterer, of
twenty years experience in Los Aiigelus, hereby
informs" his many friends and tlie public in
general, that he will, on
Saturday, April 26th, at 6 a. m.,
Reopen this popular first-class restaurant,
having had it thoroughly renovated. Excel
lency of viands and wines, good cooking, care
ful service and modes of prices guaranteed.
Private rooms. Wedding dinners a specialty.
All the delicacies of the season on the daily bill
ap2o-lm ANTONIO PERPICH, Proprietor.
WAGON MATERIAL, ~~
I RON, STEEL,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117 and 119 South Loa Angeles Street
Brother of the late Charles Glass, has opened a
New Blacksmith Shop,
At 540 South Spring Street, between
Sixth and Seventh,
And solicits the public patronage. Good work
and lowest prices. apl3-3m
Throat Diseases, Asthma, Bronchitis and Consumption
Together with diseases of the
EYE, EAR AND 'HEART,
Successfully treated by
M.HILTON WILLIAMS, M.D.
M. C. P. 3. 0.,
(Graduate of Medical Department Victoria
College, Ontario, Canada, in 1867, and member
of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of
Ontario, Canada, since 1582.)
By His Hot Air Medicated Inhalations and his
COMPOUND OXYGEN TREATMENT.
Probably no system of practice ever employed
has been so universally successful as that in
troduced by Dr. Williams for the cure of Catarrh,
Throat Diseases, Bronchitis, Asthma and Con
Catarrh is often regarded by the patient as
a cold in the head, and he often expresses his
astonishment at his remarkable tendency to
contract fresh cold. Indeed he declares that
he is scarcely free from one cold before he
takes another, and he is always exceedingly
careful; it is also a matter of surprise to him
that the cold always seems to settle ln the
head and throat.
At times many of the symptoms of catarrh
seem to aljaie, and the patient is led to hope
that the disease is about to wear off; but an
other class of symptoms soon appear and he
learns to his horror, that instead of recovery
from the disease, it is somewhat changed in its
character and has extended to the throat.
A sense of weariness is sometimes felt in
reading, speaking or singing; hoarseness at
times occurs, a sensation of dryness is felt in
the throat, or it appears that some foreign
sul>stance, as, for instance, a hair, obstructed
the throat; there becomes a sense of languor
and fatigue; the breath lessens on a little
exertion, a short, hacking cough, a peculiar
sound in clearing the throat, a feeling as
though there was not room enough in the
chest to breathe; these and other symptoms
occur after the disease has made considerable
progress. Then it is a time when consumption
is about to begin its dreadful work. Up
to this time the press of the disease may
have been slow and tho patient may, in
expressing his confident hope that it will
"wear off," declare that he has had the catarrh
for years and has not seemed to become much
worse, and trusts that he will "by and by"
recover. But this delusion is the grand error
which has peopled our cemeteries with con
sumptive forms, as all forms of catarrh end
finally in consumption.
Every case of catarrh is curable when prop
erly treated Eastern visitors and invalids
should avail themselves of the opportunity of
being cured before they return home.
Those who desire to consult me in regard
to their cases had l>etter call at the office for an
examination, but if impossible to visit the office
personally can write for list of questions and
circular, both of which will be sent free of
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M.D.,
137 8. Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Office hours—From 9 A. M. to 4 p. x.
Sundays—From 2to 2:30 p. m.
Residence—ll9 South Grand Avenue.
OPTICIANS AND JEWELERS.
THE LOS ANGELES OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
Scientific ami Practical Optician. Strictly Re
209 N. MAIN STREET,
Opposite New U. S. Hotel.
Testing of eyes FRF.E by the latest improved
methods. Physicians' prescriptions and mail
orders carefully filled, Artificial eves inserted
without pain. lenses to order
on premises a specialty. fl4 tf
Genera! Merchandise Warehouse.
ADVANCES MADE ON WOOL. al2 tf
Corner Seventh and Alameda.
Grain, Wool and General Merchandise
Stornge, Commission and Insurance.
fl A TTfflTftV Take no shoes unless
I. ft I I I 111 IV W. L. Douglas' name and
via \J A IWH price arc stamped on the
bottom. If the dealer cannot supply yon,
•end direct to factory, enclosing; advertised
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
Fine Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creed
moor Waterproof. _ ,
Best in the world. Examine „_
■8.00 GENUINE HAN D SKVVKI) RHOB.
•4.00 HAND-SEWED WTXTSHOE.
•3.80 POLICE AND FARMERS* SHOE.
f«.B0 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
§2.35 & U2 WORKWOMEN'S SHOES.
• 2.00 and Sl.ffl HOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
All ruaile in Congress, Button and Lace.
$3&52 SHOES LADIES.
•1.76 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
W. L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. Sold ty
Boot # Shoe House,
Sole Agents for Los Angeles,
fel-5m 129 WEST FIRST ST.
TJ oo <n ~ »itiy i•r ' nil
•2 - m 3" WS&'-^vS
-ft «- ct> BSfI^iSEH
2 as- h *-rj mmiet^\[m
o ' 2 » B»sPiiis*^sii
fiw 3 I >■' >S&
San Francisco Cal. O
Medals awarded at all Fairsjwherever exhibited
L. G. SRESOVICH & CO., Proprietors,
505 and 507 Sansome st.,'San Fraivciseo
ap2-mon- wed-frs-1 m
Ela Hill Stock Farm
H. M. JOHNSTON'S STABLE,
Corner Downey Avenue and Alta Street
East Los Angeles.
The following well-known horses will moke
the season of 1S90:
DASHWOOD — By Legal Tender; dam by
LARCO —By A. W. Richmond; dam by
FOSTER—A grandson of The Moor; dam by
IDLER—By A. W. Richmond; dam by Ben.
Lippincott, by Belmont.
PASTURE »3.00 PER MONTH.
gtt— ALL HARES AT OWNER'S RISK.
JOSEPH KOMEHO, MANAGES,
Downey Avenue and Alta Street, all-lm