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title: 'Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, April 26, 1890, Page 5, Image 5',
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The Attendance Was Larger
Over a Thousand Dollars Taken
at the Door.
Several New Designs that Attract
The Drill of the Harvard School—List of
Those Who Donated Flowers for
The popularity of the flower festival
has never been so thoroughly demon
strated since its inauguration as it has
this year, and somewhat contrary to ex
pectation, the public interest in this, the
sixth of the series, increases instead of
wanes as it draws to a close. Yesterday
was the fourth day of the festival, yet
the attendance was much larger than on
any other since the opening night; anel
during the evening the crowd was so
dense that at times if, was almost im
possible to promenade round the booths
with any degree of comfort. From the
fact that the sum of $1,062 was
taken in at the door as gate
receipts, there must have been
at least 6.000 people in the pavilion dur
ing the day, which is an increase of
nearly 1,000 upon any previous day, and
augurs well for the financial success of
the festival, which, however, is already
assured. As today is announced as pos
itively the last of the festival it was con
sidered advisable by the management,
in view of the fact that there is sure to
be a large daily attendance on Saturday,
to renovate the booths and decorations
for the last time yesterday, and accord
ingly the workers set to work with a
will during the morning, with the result
that a big transformation had been made
before the big crowd filed in for the
evening's entertainment, and many
were the expressions of surprise and
admiration at the changes in every
direction, from those who had attended
before. All the large designs near
the fountains and Eiffel tower
had been completely spirited away
and new ones substituted therefor,
and these of course were noticed im
mediately. Then again the booths had
not only been retouched, but in several
instances completely restored, and each
was besieged by admiring throngs of
visitors, who carefully noUd each new
feature in the decorations.
The competitive table decoration booth
was again in the hands of the ladies of
the Woman's Exchange, last night, and
loud were the exclamations of admira
tion bestowed upon the new design, and
the thought which had evidently been
bestowed upon its conception and execu
tion. Mrs. Jocelyn, however, felt more
gratified by one compliment which a
lady visitor dropped in her hearing, than
at all the effusive remarks of the others
It was to the effect that for the last two
days the table had been an education in
the art of decoration.
As announced yesterday, the signiii
-cance -iv tlie decorations was for be
trothed couples, rive in number. Under
each plate on the polished surface lay a
napkin of Mexican drawn-work, of ex
quisite workmanship and variety of
design. The floral center-piece was a
five-pointed star composed of thistle
leaves and blossoms and pin roses, the
language of the latter being love, and
which were united to the thorns of the
thistles by love-tags. The same idea
was carried out in the eorsage-boquets
and boutonnieres, the favors being
strips of white ribbon, on which sported
the winged god in various stages of
triumph over his success. To this was
attached a tiny pink floral heart pierced
by a dart. The soup was supposed to
have been served, and an elegant Havi
land china lish set finished this attrac
The pretty bird cage booth was more
attractive than ever last night, and Mrs.
Mary York and her corps of assistants
were complimented upon the results of
their labors on every hand. Mr. J. T.
Newkirk, the "warbler," proves a valu
able adjunct to the lemonade vendors.
The wild flower booth was yesterday
beautified by a line collection of plants
donated by Messrs. Sigler & Burge, of
Beaumont, who also contributed several
new varieties of yuccas.
The candy and boutonniere booths,
with their rival club occupants, were
constantly surrounded by a crowd of ad
mirers last night.
The hat and cloak, soda water and ice
cream booths were besieged last night,
and their respective receipts must have
reached the three-figure limit.
Last night's entertainment consisted
of an exhibition of drill maneuvers by
the cadets of Harvard military academy,
under Drillmaster J. G. Birdsall of AVest
Point, in which the following partici
pated: H. B. Small, Harry Turner,
Harry Davis, G. E. Buxton, Harry Ar
nold, O. C. Skinner, W. B. Thompson,
Sam Brown, Arthur Bradbury, Clarence
Ferguson,-Harry Garner, John Alexan
der, Dan Carlton, W. C. Mullen, Harry
Martin, T. J. Carran, Geo. Bacon, Geo.
McGriff, Chas. Makey.
In addition to this interesting display
of youthful military tactics, the juvenile
classes, consisting of eight girls and
forty boys, of the Turn Verein Ger
mania, under the leadership of Prof. C.
T. Rhode, performed the following exer
cises : Tactics, girls ; broad jump, girls ;
exercises on the vaulting back, boys ; ex
ercises on the horizontal bar, boys ; ex
ercises on the parallel bars, boys; hop,
step and jump, boys ; high jump, boys.
For tonight the entertainment will
take the shape of a series of tableaux
of living statuary, under the auspices of
Mmes. General Stoneman and Juana
Neal. Among the tableaux will be the
"Combat of the Gladiators," "Joan of
Arc," "Beatrice Cenci," "Waiting,"
"Medea," "Luise of Prussia," "Reading
Girl," "Marguerite Returning From
Church," "Marguerite Telling Her For
tune With a Daisy," "La Filitrice, or
the Thread Maker," "Judith," "Re
becca at the Well," "Diana," "Penel
ope," "Pitcher of Tears," "Artist's
The roofs of the two booths near the
stage will be removed today, so that the
view shall not be obstructed, as has
hitherto been the case.
The judges will award the premiums
this evening. They have been in at
tendance every evening, and unknown
to the competitors, have been critically
examining the various decorations and
Mrs. Hollenbeck contributed a wagon
load of various flowers to the festival
yesterday. The different varieties were
neatly tied up in bundles and assorted,
so that an immense amount of labor was
saved by her forethought.
Mesdames H. McGregor, M. Carnett,
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 26, 1890.
F. Gibbs and Messrs. Sorabjee and Page
were among those who contributed
largely yesterday with their choicest
varieties of flowers.
Mrs. A. M. Hall and Miss M. E.
Abbott, the preceptress of the Monrovia
College, chaperoned a party of thirteen
couples of University students last night
through the festival. The merry party
was subsequently carried off to supper
at Ebinger's by the Misses Dale and E.
The ladies of the lavender booth are
short of pansies and white roses for to
The booth receipts amounted to over
Mrs. A. B. Clapp has proved her effi
ciency as an entry clerk, as she has been
in constant demand daily. Her sisters,
the Misses Kitty and Mary Mills, have
rendered her valuable assistance.
Today is Emmanuel lunch day down
town, and Mrs. Schumacher has several
delicacies in store for her patrons.
Donors of Flowers.
The following donated flowers for the
District No. 1, Boyle Heights—From
Mrs. Perry, Mrs. Osborne, Mrs. Hick
man, Mrs. Hutchinson, Mrs. W.
M. Murphy, Mrs. W. S. Young,
Mrs. Girke, Mrs. Chapman, Mrs. Teale,
Mrs. Richardson, Mrs. S. B. Sanborn,
Mr. Thompson, Mr. Ed. Kellam, Mrs.
Corbel, Mrs. Young, Mrs. Rowe, Mrs.
McLogan, Mrs. Holcomb, Mrs. Charles
Bell, Mr. Clark, Mr. C. W. Atwood, Mr.
J. M. Workman, Mr. Chandler, Mr.
District No. 7. Yernon —From Mrs.
Atkins, Mrs. Margaret Bennett, Mrs.
Stevenson, Mrs. B. W. Drake, Mrs. Bell,
Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Brewer, Mrs. Crump
ston, Mrs. Gibbs, Mrs. Ducher, Mrs. In
vorarity, Mrs. Blakeslee, Mrs. Knowlton,
Mrs. Russell, Mrs. Biags, Mrs. Had
dock, Mrs. Townsend, Mrs. Cole, Mrs.
Entwistle, Mrs. Crowley, Mrs. Cham
bers, Mr. Snyder, Mrs. Hall, Mrs.
Brown, Mrs. Berry, Mrs. Millsop, Jr.,
Mrs. Millsop, Mrs. Rawkins, Mrs. M. T.
Berry, Mrs. Dierre, Mrs. Thompson,
Mrs. Moore, Miss McClure, Mrs. H.
District No. B.—From Mr. Henck, Mrs.
Martell,Mrs. Gist, Mrs. Flint, Mrs. Pat
terson, Mrs. M. Shillock, Mrs. Kelly,
Mrs. Heimsath, Mrs. Irving, Mrs. Yon
Brindis, 1,331 Flower; Mrs. Yon Brindis,
1,350 Flower; Mr. Bell, Miss Byram,
Mr. John Lockridge, Mr.McArthur, Mrs.
Chas. Smith, Mrs. Boal, Mrs. Pendleton,
Mrs. Dunsmore, Mrs. Back, Mrs. E. M.
Johnson, Mrs. White, Mrs. H. Kramer,
Mrs. W. R. Carter, Mrs. R. A Shanks,
Mrs. J. L. Fitzackerly, Mrs. Purrin, Mr.
Thomas, Mrs. Kingery, Mrs. C. Kistner,
Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Hutchinson, Mrs.
Carpenter, Mrs. J. F. Burns, Mrs. Borty,
Mrs. Shipman, Mrs. Cox, Mrs. Lang'e,
Mrs. Davis, Mrs. G. J. Wadhamg, Mrs.
J. C. Vickery, Mrs. Svanwick, Mrs.
Roth, Mrs. McCornock, Mrs. Ludwig,
Mrs. Sloan, Mrs. Bacon, Mrs. F. Fellner,
Mrs. J. Hess, Mrs. Laws, Mrs. G. W.
Hawkins, Mrs. Williges, Mrs. Walliout.
Mrs. Wolf, Mrs. R. D. Cowey, Mrs.
Farmer, Mrs. Bucher, Mrs. Forest, Mrs.
Salisbury, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Ulin,
Mrs. Stein, Mrs, Gordennol, Mrs. How
land, Mrs. Willard, Mrs. Scott; Mrs.
Roeder, 1,331 Olive street; Mrs. Roedo?
•1,337 Olive street; Mrs, Garlrig, Mrs!
McLellan, Mrs. Ootonpl Smith, Mrs. Dr!
Smith, Mrs. OlVnahl, Mrs. Austin,
Mrs. Hoy, Mrt. Marble, Mrs. Chalfin,
Mrs. Bancroft, Mrs. Carter, Mrs. Custer,
Mrs. Asthotf, Miss Grannis, Mrs. Cald
well, Mrs. C. Thurst, Mrs. Budinger,
Mrs. J. C. Hyde, Mrs. Schudecker.
District No. 18 —Mrs. Douglass, Mrs.
Dole, Mrs. Edwards, Mrs. Stafford, Mrs.
Day, Mrs. Trantum, Mrs. Gillilen, Mrs.
Enderkin, Mrs. Elliot, Mrs. Wright,
Mrs. F. Gibson, Mrs. Dennison, Mrs. E.
Woollacott, Mrs. Frick, Mr. Bradford,
Mrs. Walker, Mrs. AVard, Mrs. Gridley,
Mrs. White, Mrs. Burdick, Mrs. Win
ters, Mrs. Lotspieeh, Mrs. Hupp, Mrs.
Willets, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Coulter, Mrs.
Strauss, Mrs. Basserman, Mrs. Baldwin,
Mrs. Rush, Mrs. Hadley, Mrs. Niles,
Mrs. J. W. Cochran, Mrs*. Seward, Mrs.
McGregor, Mrs. Blanchard, Mrs. Heff
ner.Mrs. Sheerer, Mrs. W. G. Cochran,
Mrs. H. AY. Mills, Mrs. Haw
kins, Mrs. A'an Dyke, Mrs. Corn
well, Mrs. Chick, Mrs. Newton, Mrs.
S. H. Smith, Mrs. MeKenzie,
Mrs. Jones, Airs. Foss, Mrs. R. M.
Baker, Mrs. Dunaly, Mrs. Rampy, Mrs.
Bont, Miss Mary Spetu, Mrs. G. M. Hol
ton, Mrs. Brousseau, Mrs. S. F. Mc-
Barney, Mrs. Evans, Mrs. Monks, Mrs.
Guinn, Mrs. Mohn, Mrs. Kiefer, Mrs.
Rowland, Mrs. Byram, Mr. Arnold, Mrs.
Chase, Mrs. Mahler, Mrs. Brinom, Mrs.
Crow, Dr. Stirling, Mrs. Dorland, Mrs.
Stewart, Mrs. Stowell.
District No. 20.—Mrs. F. B. Shaffer,
Mrs. Hawkins, Mrs. Sanev, Mrs. Guet
ter, Mrs. Nuger, Mrs. Miles, Mrs. Dv-
Frees, Mrs. Miles, Mrs. King, Mrs.
Smale, Mrs. Hollslander, Mrs. R. S.
Day, Mrs. Frazie, Mrs. Germain, Mrs.
H. C. Blenere, Mrs. Massey, Mr. Mul
lally, Mrs. Stanley, Mrs. Lock
wood, Mrs. Valentine, Mrs. J.
Martin, Mrs. Dubois, Mrs. Sullivan,
Mrs. Hart, Mrs. Eagleson, Mrs. Baker,
Mr. G. F. Brown, Mrs. M. P. Smith,
Mrs. G. S. Smith, Mrs. Stevenson, Mrs.
Banning, Mrs. S. Tribout, Mrs. Evans,
Miss Gordon, Mr. A. G. Masters, Mrs.
Luborsh, Mrs. Adams, Mr. Giltoe, Miss
King, Mrs. Rutan, Mrs. Knippe, Mr.
Weeks, Mrs. Keirtant, Mrs. J. M.
Dffvies, Mr. J. B. Smith, Mrs. J. Harris,
Mrs. C. AY. Hicks, Mrs. James, Mrs.
Libbey, Mrs. Luckenbach, Mrs. Mc-
Murry, Mr. Perkins, Mrs. Inniss, Mrs.
Pease, Mrs. Pinnev, Miss Bartlett, Mrs.
Hopkins, Mrs. H." G. Hall, Mrs. Phil
lips, Mrs. Charles Stilson, Mrs. Shandle,
Mrs.lvers. Mrs. Hubbard, Mrs. McManis,
Mrs. N. A. AVallace, Mrs. John Coates,
Mrs. J. AY. AVilson, Mr. AVillie Jones,
Mrs. Mendenhall, Mrs. Ashmead, Mrs.
I. Gibbs, Miss Fannie Augustine, Mrs.
B. F. Nance, Mr. Bertie Bain, Mrs. A'an
Trees, Miss R. Graham, Mr. AVedgewood,
23 varieties; Mrs. H. McGregor, Mrs.
C. AY. Eason,Mrs. F. R. Slaughter, Miss
Alice Davies, Milton Nathan, Mrs. E.
M. Holtslander, Julia Mathews, Boyle
Heights Methodist church, Mrs. Heart
nett, Mrs. AY. S. Pemberton, Mrs.
Kingelbaek, Mrs. A. F. Thompson,
Major H. T. Nolton, C. K. Benchley,
Mrs. J. S. Castruccio, Mrs. Philips, Mrs.
S. Hubbard, Miss Josie Brooker, Mrs.
Josephine Burns, Mrs. Carpenter, Mrs.
E. B. Entler, Mr. N. T. Martin, Mrs. C.
S. Wortham, Mrs. J. Bartlett, Mrs.
Oliver, Dr. Shorb, Mrs. McMurrav, Mr.
C. H. Libby, Mr. R. S. Toberman," Mrs.
J. E. Hollenbeck, Miss Sewart, Mrs.
Threlkeld, C. F. A r allient, Miss Lulu
Little, Mrs. linger, Mrs. Dv Frees, Mrs.
Outside Districts —Mrs. Byram, Mrs.
H. J. Moore, Mrs. Miller, Miss Lee
Maise, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. B. F. Patterson,
Mrs. Foord, Glendale; Mrs. F. H. Bar
clay, Monte \ T ista; C. J. Thomas, Mrs.
S. J. Mayo, Verdugo; E. T. Byram,
Glendale; Mrs. Hollenbeck, A T erdugo;
Mrs. John McClure, Mrs. R. S. Dearing,
Artesia; Mrs. C. C. Mason, Santa Fe
Springs; Mrs. Patterson, Artesia; Mr.
Dyer, Pasadena; Mrs. Story, Alhambra;
Mrs. M. H. Kimball, Santa Monica,
twenty-five varieties roses and cacti.
Special Exhibit—Mrs. F. H. Barclay,
Monte Vista; Mrs. J. C. Byram, Mrs.E
T. Byram, Glendale; Mrs. J. E. Hollen
beck, Mrs. C. E. Dv Bois, Mis. J. W.
AVilson, Mrs. I. Gibbs.
Florida Stock Infested with Scale, and
Editors Herald —The cry made by
the Florida importers that our nurseries
are unable to supply the demand for
trees, is not only a direct reflection upon
the country, but a statement entirely at
variance with the facts. I notice one
purchase made only yesterday from a
home nursery of 7,000 as fine and clean
looking trees as I have seen for many a
day. I know of another nursery that
has a large number of trees ready for
planting, while there is still another
that has now in growing almost a million
Washington navels and other varieties
lof orange trees. The fact of the whole
business is simply this : the parties en
gaged in the importation of Florida trees
have no interest whatever in the coun
try, and on the other hand a large per
cent of Florida trees that are
being planted are set out on lantl for
speculative purposes. There is a good
deal of risk in buying Florida trees, be
cause they are an unknown quantity,
the purchaser never knowing whether
they are true to name and free from
scale. In many cases they are bought
up from all sections of the Magnolia
State, good, bad and indifferent, and
brought out here by parties whose only
interest in the whole transaction is in
the selling of the trees. No one having
the interest of the country at heart and
a desire to support home industry should
for a moment tolerate anything of the
kind, especially when our home trees
are superior in 'every respect and are to
be had in sufficient quantities to meet
the dematul and at a reasonable price.
That the Florida scale is with us and
is daily gaining ground is becoming
more apparent day by day. Dr. J. H.
Dunn, of Pomona, reports having
sprayed trees that had been planted for
a year for Florida scale with Prof.
Coquillette's receipt for making the resin
wash. Dr. Dunn is of the opinion that
the purple scale will attack native trees
1 quite as readily as the Florida-grown
trees. This discovery on trees planted
a year is causing no little anxiety among
the fruit-growers, wherever the im
ported trees have been planted, and it
seems to be the general opinion among
those who are familiar with insect pests,
that, if the scale will live for a year or
over, there is no reason why it'should
not thrive here permanently. Parties
interested in the importation of Florida
trees now claim that it will not live in
our dry climate. To this the fruit
grower naturally asks how long will it
live here? If it will live one year, why
should it not live two or three or for an
It would be interesting to know, if
the}' have lived and are breeding after
being planted for a year, how much
longer it will take in a dry climate to
eradicate them? The importers say
that they do not injure the trees in
Florida, Now that proposition is simply
au absurdity. Common sense will at
once suggest that any insect pest that
derives its living from the tree must in
That the importers are becoming des
perate is evidenced by the fact that one
firm offered to bet me"ssoo to $100 that I
could not find a live purple scale
on a tree which had been in an orchard
two years. lam not a betting man and
do not like to be bulldozed in tiiis man
ner. I have talked with a great many
growers about this matter, including Dr.
Dunn, whose statement I believe correct
touching the existence of the Florida
scales in many of our orchards. It is
further asserted by the importers that
only our home nurserymen are fighting
the Florida stock, but of course this is
nothing but a simple evasion of the
question, as the orehardists have more
at stake than the nurserymen. If we
l>elieve the importers, that the pest will
not live in this climate, and will not in
jure trees, and after four or five years
find that such is not the case," that
the pests live and are injurious, both
to tree and fruit, the importers would
have made their profit on the sale of their
trees, while the deluded orehardists
lose all and have no recourse against
non-resident tree-peddlers. In many
instances large tracts have been planted,
involving an immense outlay of money,
which will be a total loss iv the event
that the scale should live and thrive.
Now, it is a fact that all scales imported
on nursery stock into this country have
not only lived but luxuriated to a re
markable extent in this climate. In
view of this fact the fruit-growers owe
it to themselves not even to tolerate the
possibility of introducing any scales
into this country. I am for rigid quaran
tine against all infested localities and
am opposed to all foreign tree-peddlers.
SAN DIEGO IROQUOIS.
A Club to be Initiated There Next
San Diego is hard at work forming a
strong Iroquois Club. Colonel Chalmers
Scott, the stalwart, is at the head of the
movement and he is, of course, "getting
there," as usual. He has fifty-two
members already, with fresh accretions
daily. Next Saturday a delegation of
braves from Los Angeles will visit San
Diego with war paint and wampum in
abuntlance to initiate the new wigwam
into all the mysteries of the tribal rela
tions. Whoo-oop! Whoo-oop! Let the
war cry ring!
If absolutely necessary in order to have perfect
health. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the great blood
purifier, quickly conquering scrofula, salt rheum,
and all other Insidious enemies which attack the
blood and undermine the health. It also builds
Bp the whole system, cures dyspepsia and sick
headache, and overcomes that tired feeling.
" My adopted boy, aged 14 years, suffered terri
bly from scrofula sores on his leg, which spread
till they at one time formed one great sore from
the calf of his leg up to his thigh, partially coy
ered with scab, and discharging matter contin
ually. The muscles became contracted so that hi*
leg was drawn up and he could hardly walk. We
tried everything we could hear of, without i«S
cess, until we began giving him Hood's Sor
taparllla. In Just a month, after he had taken
two-thirds of a bottle, the sores entirely healed,
his leg Is perfectly straight, and he
Can Walk as Well as Ever.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best medicine I ever
saw for scrofulous humor. It has done its work
more than satisfactorily." William Sandms,
Rockdale, Milam County, Texas.
Bold by druggists, fl; six for fS. Prepare*, only
byC.L HOOD 4 CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Kit
100 Doses One Dollar
THE COULTER DRY GOODS IKII'SE
FLOWER FESTIVAL WEEK SALE
DRY GOODS HOUSE
»J* \l* We enumerate below a few of our Specials for this week,
*i* *i* »J» and we have many more we haven't space to speak of.
HI TPv Ladies' Muslin Skirts, with many tucks and
$1• IU trimmed with wide Torchon Insertion and Lace,
five inches deep; worth $2.25.
pTfj/j Ladies' Night Gowns, fine muslin, embroidery I
V\)v trimmed; good value 65c '&
ZAp Ladies' fine quality muslin Chemises, well I
"TUU made and finished; well worth 65c and 75c. '■.}
Ladies' muslin Chemises, good quality and well
UUv finished; well worth 50c.
OpTp Ladies' muslin Drawers, 4 rows of tucks, and
UUv splendid muslin; worth 40c to 50c
OJTp Ladies' extra long, black, balbriggan Hose,
Uv\J extra soft and firm, fast black and crow in color;
usually sold for 35c. This is special.
' ' ' I
Ofjp Genuine French Sateens, new colorings and
uut pretty designs; the best value ever offered in Cal
ifornia, Frisco not excepted; were sold at 30c and 35c.
I Olp French, white, Dress Goods; the very thing for
lulv dresses and aprons; a good value at a yard,
and sold by many at 20c. j
HpTp PAIR; Ecru tape bound, 1800 thread Lace Cur
it)u tains; well worth $1.25 per pair. New designs.
Qfjp Gents' seaside and outing Shirts; 5 dozen only;
uUv come early; worth $1.25. }
OfT Gents' plain and fancy Hose; best value ever
C\JC offered in city; worth 45c to 50c; to close.
Of| Gents' balbriggan one-half Hose, in black only,
tCxjC fast color, guaranteed full regular finish, and
well worth 35c.
WATCH OUR FRONT WINDOWS !
TUIJ pnij] Tljn DRY GOODS HOUSE
Iflfi WULIJMI 201,203,205 S. Spring St, tor. Semi. I
JOE BAYER Sc (o.
Wholesale and Retail
Wine - and - Liquor - Merchants
29 NORTH MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 38.
7s>\. . $7.00 FOR $3.50
V///* J/t A 7~\r SM/]'' . Jlnk es ids elegant and finest finished $7 00
, — Jr~ \y \S V_/ Photos lor $:i.50 per dozen. We make a specialty
c y 2? ?ABnjff and children's PICTURES; also
*** m^^^ faniily groups. We solicit comparison with
higher price works, and guarantee ours as good
as any $7.00 Cabinets made in the State.
Developing, printing and finishing for amateurs; also amateurs' supplies at Eastern nrlcas
See our work and compare our prices. f
marB-3m Old No. 41, New No. 147 South Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
New Mexico Coal Co.
GALLUP, SUNSHINE AND CERKILLOS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Best Domestic Coal in the Market
Also Wellington, South Field Wellington
Greta and Wallsend Coal,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
CHARCOAL AND WOOD IN STOCK.
CHAS. A. MARRINER, General Manager.
city office: yard:
Hotel Nadeau. Cor. E. First St. & Santa Fo Are.
TELEPHONE 855. mrll-Gm
The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley.
ONLY THREE MILES FROM THE CITY
LIMITS OF LOS ANGELES.
Property of the San Gabriel Wine Company.
LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION,
On line of S. P. R. R. and San Gabriel
Valley Rapid Transit R. X.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An
CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN LOTS,
VILLA SITES, or
PUREST SPRING WATER.
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at office of
San Gabriel Wine Company,
Ramona Los Angeles Co., CaL,
uiT '.' Or to J. M. TIERNAN, Ramona.
At Redondo Beach.
A STOKE, 40X20 FEET,
NEWLY FITTED UP.
Also Six Rooms and Balcony
Store suitable for family residence orlodgings
situated on sea front, midway between the
wharf and bath-house, opposite California
Southern railroad depot. Also on same lot
A Villa of Ten Rooms,
And cellar, hard finished, flues in each room.
P. J. BO LAN,
ap24-7t On the Premises.
if J X O CT> W
* f*A I fe O V s *
g I ||| j > °
IS 11- | 2 °
JO •< 3 a n \c U
S Si c r -be- ■
Eg 1 O
(ROQUOI3 * *
—A ATTENTION !
Nominations for officers of the Iroquois Club
for the ensuing year, will he asked for at the
next meeting, Tuesday, April 2»th. The officers
to be nominated are:
Nine Members of the Board of Trustees.
A. F. MACKKY, President.
A. C. Clarke, Secretary. ap24 (it
bottom. If the dealer cannot supply jou,
»en<l direct to factory, enclosing adrei flaeq
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.'
Finn Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creed
Kent in the world. Examine hla
•8.00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
•4.00 HAND-BEWFD WELT SHOE.
•3.50 POLICE ANI> FARMERS' SHOE.
S2.EO EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
§8.25 & S3 WORK ING MEN'S SHOES.
•2.00 and »1.75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
All raadc ln Congress, Button and Lace.
$3&52 SHOES LAD°r?s.
•1.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
W. L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. gold ij
Boot # Shoe House,
Sole Agents for Los Angeles,
fel-5m 129 WEST FIRST ST.
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THE COMMERCIAL RESTAURANT
Antonio Terpich. the well-mo wn caterer o'l
twenty years experience in 'A Angeles, hereby
Informs Ms many friers and t f lu übUc g
general, that he will, on,
Saturday, April 26th, at 6 a.m.,
Reopen t nls 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.,
Ela Hill Stock Farm
H. M. JOHNSTON'S STABLE,
Corner Downey Avenue and Alta Street
East Los Angeles.
The following well-known horses will make
the season of 1890:
DASHWOOD — By Legal Tender; dam by
LARC'O —By A. W. Richmond; dam by
FOSTER—A grandson of The Moor; dam by
IDLER—By A. W. Richmond; dam by Ben.
Lippiucott. by Belmont.
PASTURE 53.00 PER MONTH.
[t%\T~ ALL MAKES IT OWNER'S RISK.
JOSEPH ROMERO, MANAGER,
Downey Avenue and Alta Street, all-lm
Brother of the late Charles Glass, has opened a
New Blacksmith Shop,
At 540 South Spring Street, betweem
Sixth and Seventh,
And solicits the public patronage. Good work
and lowest prices. apl3-3m
THE LOS ANGELES OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
Scientific and Practical Optician. Strictly Re
209 N. MAIN STREET,
Opposite New U. S. Hotel.
Testing of eyes FREE 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
General Merchandise Warehouse.
ADVANCES MADE ON WOOL. al2-tf
Corner Seventh and Alameda.
Grain, Wool and General Merchandise
Storage, Commission and Iwuneei