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TARIFF ON CUTLERY.
A Protest Against the In
crease of the Duties.
A Number of Local Dealers
Join in the Movement.
The Workman's Tools to be Increased
An Extract From the Protest—What the
MeKinley Bill Proposes to Do.
The Cutlery Combine.
The provision of the MeKinley Tariff
bill referring to the duties on cutlery
has excited a great deal of opposition
among the hardware men of the country,
and a number of Los Angeles firms pro
pose to join in the general movement
to secure a change. A circular has been
issued by Messrs. Graef & Schmidt, of
New York, a large wholesale hardware
firm, calling upon dealers throughout
the country to exert themselves to pre
vent the cutlery provision from becom
ing a law. The circular is signed by 300
of the leading linns of the East. Among
the local firms who have joined in the
protest are the Tufts-Lyon Arms Com
pany, B. A. Breakey, C. Duncommun
and Sehoder, Johnson & Co. Protests
will be sent to the Representative of
this district and the Senators of the
The existing duties on cutlery vary
from 35 to 50 per cent ad valorem ; the
House committee has recommended that
these be more than doubled, the greatest
advance being made on the lowest
priced goods, which are largely used by
laborers. The nature of the changes,
which are such as to seriously affect the
hardware trade, is set forth in the fol
lowing extract from the circular of
Messrs. Graef & Schmidt;
There is a demand for these goods that
are not made here, and which cannot be
made here under the most favorable cir
cumstances for years. Shall such goods
be shut out and people deprived from
purchasing them because a few manu
facturers are enabled to influence Con
gress to put upon them unreasonable
and prohibitory rates for their exclusive
If a system of government favoritism
and bounty could be made applicable to
all citizens alike it would be a little more
endurable, though it would then be "dog
eat dog," with no special gain to any
one, but there is no system of unneces
sary and unreasonable protection or
tariff prohibition that can be devised,
except the one that is advantageous to
the few and disadvantageous to the
It is a well-known fact that the bulk
of the pocket cutlery imported is ex
clusively such as is not made in this
country, and which this country is not
prepared to make. It must be remem
bered that the manufacture of pocket
cutlery in this country is only confined
to limited branches and patterns. So far
as it has gone, the result has been more
than successful in controlling the market
against foreign goods. But there are
thousands of patterns and grades—an
outcome of 200 to 300 years' experience
—that no attempt has yet been made to
manufacture in this country, and it is
now proposed to put on those patterns
and grades a prohibitory duty to enable
the domestic manufacture to compel
purchasers to accept their limited pat
terns and at their prices. It is perfectly
clear from the past success of the domes
tic manufacturers under the present tariff
of 50 per cent —that it is only a question
of time and increased intelligence when
they will control the trade in these
goods, and it is a question whether the
country is prepared under governmental
compulsion to contribute to them fifty
per cent additional bounty in the in
Razors—The duty of 100 per cent on
razors is put on at the instance of sub
stantially one manufacturer, and the
cheaper razors used by the poorer classes
will cost under this duty double what
they now cost.
Carving and Cooks' Knives —A few of
these goods are imported because they
are better quality than are made in this
country, and by putting up the rates it
is proposed to compel the people to take
inferior goods at much higher prices.
Table Cutlery—lt is a well known
fact that nineteen-twentieths of all the
table cutlery marketed in this country
for the past twenty years has been made
here, and the only known reason for the
advance in duty is to enable the table
cutlery combination to still further ad
vance their prices. The committee on
ways and means were shown by evi
dence that cannot be disproved that the
difference between the domestic cost of
production and the cost of the foreign
article under the present duty of 35 per
cent, ad valorem is 77 per cent, in favor
of the domestic, and they were not only
shown this, but a statement of results
for 1889 from one of the members of the
combination was submitted, showing
earnings of about 21 per cent, on the
If the committee on ways and means
had put table cutlery on the free list
nothing could have been imported except
a few high-priced goods like Rogers's,
which sell on their reputation. This ac
tion on table cutlery shows the foolish
ness of this whole business.
Butcher Knives—lt is well known that
very few of these goods are imported ex
cept well-known brands that sell on
their quality and reputation. These
brands will continue to be sold under a
higher duty, the extra cost coming out of
the pockets of the butshers throughout
the country. Does not this seem non
sense, when it is considered that the
Government does not need additional
Surely all this is protection run mad.
No consideration whatever is given to
the people who buy these goods. Ev
erything is in the interest of manufact
MUSIC AND DRAMA.
Gossip About the Stage and Its Occu
Eugene Field is writing the libretto
for Arthur Sullivan's first grand opera.
Corinne closes her present season May
17 in Brooklyn. Her next tour begins in
September and she will come to Califor
"Patti refused $1,000 for an essay on the
voice," says an exchange. Doubtless.
She would refuse $1,000,000 for the same
The throat tumors which have assailed
Lawrence Barrett, Campanini, Tom Karl
and other actors and singers suggest a
new disease originating from exhaustive
use of the vocal organs. Campanini
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1890.
says he will again be able to sing high C,
but his doctor declines to state his con
Albani says she is not allowed to go
out the day or night before she is to sing;
must be very careful about her diet, and
can drink nothing but claret.
Patti is reported to have pensioned
Campanini, whose illustrious high C,
now silent, has soared so many a time
with her celestial own. She is doing
crazier things, but this story is probably
The season at San Bernardino opened
auspiciously under the new manage
ment, Messrs. Wyatt & Conant, last
Friday. These gentlemen state that
they will only take the best companies
to that place.
Mrs. Potter and Kyrle Bellew are re
ported to be meeting with great success
in Australia. This gratifying news is
made somewhat unpleasant by the state
ment that they will return to the United
States next season.
There will be no attractions at the
theaters here this week, both houses re
maining closed. Next week Zigzag will
open at the Grand and Herrmann's
Vaudeville Company will occupy the Los
Theater audiences in Santiago de Chili
are restless under disappointment. They
wrecked the theater and compelled the
managers and actors to flee for their
lives because the play was changed and
the performance curtailed.
A pretty sure proof that minstrelsy is
on its last legs was seen at the Windsor
in Chicago last week, when the Cleve
land Consolidated Company, with Billy
Emerson, Hughey Dougherty and many
other old favorites, opened to an audi
ence that contained exactly eleven pay
As "Cleopatra," in Paris, Sarah Bern
hardt will appear as a true Egyptian
woman with her skin golden-like and
her hair black. Cleopatra died from the
biting of an asp. In order to get used to
that kind of animal Sarah Bernhardt
came to the rehearsal bearing as a brace
let a small snake from the forest of Fon
Tomorrow night Rose Hartwick Thorpe
the authoress of that beautiful poem
"The Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight"
will give a reading at the Los Angeles
theater. She will be assisted by her
husband, who has the reputation of a
finished elocutionist. The entertain
ment is under the auspices of the
Ladies Annex, of the Chamber of Com
That is a great scheme which is said to
have originated in the fertile brain of
Alexander Duruas. He proposes to
hypnotize the actors and actresses who
are to present his next drama, and then
compel them to play according to his
dictum. If the plan works well it might
be a good idea to corral several thousand
alleged actors and actresses, hypnotize
them, and direct them never to appear
again on the stage.
An amusing story told in connection
with the new society play that Paul
Potter is writing for Mrs. Leslie Carter
aptly illustrates the dramatic iatelligence
of the average modern "society star."
"My dear Mr. Potter," Mrs. Carter is
quoted as saying, "I leave entirely to
your discretion the formation of the plot
and construction of the dialogue. But I
have one favor to ask. While I was in
Paris two years ago I saw a lovely cloak
and bought it. It cost me $10,000, and
is the most expensive garment that has
ever been brought to America. I am
not wearing it and do not intend to until
Igo on the stage. I wish you would
make it one of the leading incidents of
the play, putting it in the story so con
spicuously that itwill attract attention."
Mr. Potter was-anxious to gratify the
vanity of the woman who is to pay him
handsomely for his services, and he has
made an important feature of the cloak.
It virtually ends the second act. This
is the same garment that was made
famous during Mrs. Carter's divorce
FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS
To Be Spent in Developing Water for
The result of the election last Satur
day was better than the most
sanguine anticipated. The proposi
tion to spend a sum of money
to further develop our water system,
met with the unanimous and unquali
fied approval of every voter of the muni
cipality. The city trustees, in their
wise judgment, considered that our
water supply was inadequate for a city
the size of which we all expect Monrovia
to be, therefore they called upon the
qualified voters to say by their ballots
whether the sum of '$40,000 should or
should not be issued in bonds to cover
the expense of such improvement; and
not a man upraised his voice or cast a
ballot against the proposition. When
the votes were counted it was
found that they stood 140 for and 0
against. What further approval, or
sanction of their action could the retir
ing board desire than this? More votes
were cast than at the municipal election
the previous week. It was evidently
considered of more importance that
these bonds should carry than it was to
elect public officers. It is rare that a
community is found with such unan
imity upon any question.
But the question of a water supply is
the all-important one in California. The
sooner people realize this fact the better
it will be for them. Without water we
can do comparatively nothing. Land
that is worth from $300 to $1,000 an
acre with water, is almost worthless
without, except it be for ordinary farm
ing. But in this glorious valley, where
the orange tree flourishes in all its per
fection, citrus fruits should be raised.
From Pasadena to San Bernardino, along
the foothills of the Sierra Madre moun
tains, the territory should be one vast
continuation of orange groves. And it
will not be many years before it will be.
Let the less favored sections attend to
the production of cereals.
To a person uninitiated, the difference
between a tract of land well watered,
and one that is not, can scarcely be ap
preciated, until a comparison is made.
For instance, compare Duarte, with her
magnificent supply of water, to —well,
we won't mention the place, but you
have seen many of them. Right in the
heart of Riverside is a tract of land
without water. It looks like a barren
waste to the orange groves surrounding
it. The man owning the land neglected
to secure water when it could have been
had cheaply, and the result is that while
the watered land all around him is
bringing in magnificent returns, his is
unfruitful, and he now has to purchase
water at a very high price.
We are glail that Monrovia did not
throw away her day of grace, but that
when the opportunity offered for the
purchase of water-bearing lands, she em
braced it with both arms.
That the mountains to the north of us
contain much water, cannot be doubted.
On this tract of land, which we have
bargained to purchase, are many springs,
the tunneling under which will give us
many times greater supply than we now
possess. Then a vast amount of valua
ble water is lost through seepage and
evaporation. By continuing the large
cement pipe to these springs we can save
That the voting of these bonds and the
commencement of the work of develop
ment will stimulate the growth of the
city, cannot be doubted, and our prop
erty will consequently rise in value. Be
fore this season closes many persons will
be found tilling the soil, who would not
think of doing so under present circum
Certainly Monrovia's future is looking
Mayor Banning informs us that the
offer of the gentlemen owning the cafion
land has been accepted, and they are
now having prepared an abstract of title
to the land.—[Monrovia Messenger.
A Petrified Priest.
While breaking new ground for a farm
on the left hank of the Arkansas, half a
mile from Booneville, Colo., the laborers
exhumed the petrified body of a man
clothed in the habit of a Roman Catholic
priest. The dress, shoes and hose had
also become stone, and the figure might
have passed for the cunning handiwork of
some great master of sculpture. The two
hands were clasped about an ivory
crucifix, which hung from a rosary sus
pended about the neck, while the head
of an arrow still protruding from the
breast told the story of how the worthy
father met his death ; and the fact, so
plain to be seen, that the body was
nastily buried without coffin and the
grave unmarked hy the smallest token,
showed that he and his brethren or some
faithful friend were fleeing from the In
dians when he was killed. The petri
fied body was removed to the church of
the Annunciation, where it is now being
visited by crowds from all over the
country, and whence it will shortly be
given a Christian burial in consecrated
ground by the prießt at Booneville. The
face is that of a young man of refined
and intellectual features, and the hands
and feet are of elegant proportions.
Pour Years on Crutches.
For fifteen years I was afflicted with rhcu
matisin, four yenrsof which I was compelled
to go on crutches. Words are inadequate to
express the suffering I endured during that
time. During these fifteen years of exis
tence fit was not living), 1 tried every known
remedy without receiving any benefit. I
finally began on Swift's Specific (8. S. S.),
which, from the first gave me relief, and to
day I am enjoying the best of health, and am
a well man. I candidly believe that S. S. S.
the best blood purifier on the market to.
day. J. b. TAYLQB, Cuba, Mo.
Treatise mi Blood and Skin Diseases mail
ed five. BWIFTSPECIFIC CO., Atlanta Ga
The Celebrated French Sure,
w ?o r cure d "APHRODITINE" sassa
s- Is Sold on a
lX d GUARANTEE » It)
Wily Jr) to cure any form (Co J?
>#1 ?V of nervous disease //
A ~t or any disorder of
the generative or-
/fVVtoxk gans of either '' >
/ \H\ whether arising^VfeJ'-f."
* from theexcessive'
BEFORE usoof Stimulauts, AFTER
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscre
tion, over indulgence, <tc , such as Loss of Brain
Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains in the
Back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Leucorrhcea, Diz
ziness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tency, which if neglected often lead to premature
old age and insanity. Price f 1.00 a box, 6 boxes
for fi.iiO. Sent by mail on receipt of price.
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE is given for
every I'i.OP order received, to refund themouey if
a Permanent cure is not effected. We have
thousandsof testimonials from oldaud young, of
both sexes, who have been permanently cured by
the use of Ai'muoditi.ne. Circular free. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
11. M. SALE & SON, 330 South Spring st.
JOHN A. OFF, N. E. Cor. Fourth and
EXTRACT OF MEAT.
MEAT FLAVORING STOCK
Soups, Made Dishes and Sauces.
Annual sales 800,000 jars.
Genuine only with j*
fac simile of Baron " g Jj~ ~
Liebig's signature in JF'H
JJLUB INK across la-(P
Bet tola- had of all Storekeepers, grocers and
>jsk The Pacing Stallion 1
STANDARD TROTTING BRED.
jNITSI DASH WOOD
Will make the season of 1890
at Ela Hills Farm, corner of Downey avenue
and Alfa street. Dashwood by Legal Tender,
sire of Red Cloud, 2:18, Rowdy Boy, 2:18% and
many others in the 2:30 list; dam by Volunteer
(Sire of St. Julien, 2:11W, and thirty others in
the 2:30 list) by Rysdyk's Hambletonian.
TERMS—SSO the season with return privilege,
provided the horse is still owned by me.
Pasturage, ?3.00 a month. All mares at owners'
GEO. HINDS, Owner.
J. Romero, Manager. ap26-lm
SESPE LAND AND WATER COMPANY
rpHE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
A the stockholders of the Sespe hand and
Water Company, will be held at the office of the
company, room 5, No. 41 South Soring street,
on Tuesday, May Oth, 1890, at 9:30 o'clock a.
m., for the purpose of electing a Hoard of
Directors to serve for the ensuing year, and for
the transaction of such other business as may
come before the meeting.
FRANCIS BATES, Secretary.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 19th, 1890.
A Speedy Cure Warranted.
DR. BELL'S GERMAN EXTRACT CURES
all private, chronic, syphilitic, urinary,
skin and blood diseases; catarrh, lung affec
tions, female complaints, and all sush diseases
as are brought about by indiscretion and ex
cesses; $1. No cure, no pay. Dr. Hell's French
Wash cures all private diseases, blond poison,
old sores and ulcers, G. & G. in two or three
days, 11. No preparation on earth equal to it.
For sale only at the celebrated HEKLIN DRUG
STORE. 505 South Spring street, Los Angeles.
Cal. They have over 90,000 testimonials of
wonderful cures. felO-eod
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
No.' 133 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
SHILOH'B CATARRH REMEDY—a positive
cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria and Canker Mouth.
For sale by C. F. Helnzeman, 122 North Main
MOST PERFECT MADE.
Contains no Ammonia, Lime or Alum.
From the Professor of Gtaisiry, California
College of Ptaacy.
San Francisco, Jan. 24, 1889.
I have made a careful analysis of a sample of Dr.
Price's Cream Baking Powder purchased by me in open
market. The results of my analysis show that the Cream
of Tartar used in its manufacture is pure, and that it does
not contain any foreign substances, such as Alum, Am
monia, Lime or other impurities. I consider it to be
i pure and wholesome, and in every way a superior article.
W. T. WENZELL, M. D., Ph. M., Ph. G.
Professor of Chemistry in the California Collerje Pharm., University «f California..
I TROY LAUNDRY,
Works, 571, 573 and 575 North Main Street. Telephone No. 46.
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
NOW IS THE TIME. DON'T DELAY. HOW CAN 1 GET A
Our reputation has been made SOLID GOLD
In the eighteen years we have been in the wv-w* SJV " I/
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E LG!N * W fll -CH
WE GIVE YOt SAME VALL'E IN 120 BEST FIRST ST., LOS ANGELES,
DIAMONDS and JEWELRY And they wiU Bhow you how an investment of
Mail Orders Receive Special Attention oae dollar a week for ci * h } weeks wiU do
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON
WHOLESALE J . RETAIL
The Most Economical and the Best for Domestic and Steam Purposes.
Ship "Kennebec" is now discharging at San Pedro 3,400 tons of this celebrated coal.
I deal direct from the mine, and am prepared to supply my customers at the lowest market price.
Importer of S. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. Main St. Telephone 1047. a29-5m OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone 36.
THE BEST DOMESTIC COAL
IN THE MARKET.
Ask For No Other. general officii;
For Sale at All First-Class Coal Yards. mrs-tf 21 North Spring" Street.
* — y/ZT) BERTRANDS NEW STUDIO
jf/i //7/yij < y' s,w - cor - Main and Second sts.
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We are prepared to do the very highest grade of work at popular prices: having all the latest
appliances and the very best and most improved light in the cfty. A trial will convince you.
We Make a Specialty of Babies' and Children's Photos.
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND GERMAN SPOKEN.
J. T. BERTRAND. Fes W. F. STEIN.
THE NEW NUMBERS.
A BUSINESS DIRECTORY OF THE
CITY OF LOS ANGELES,
How to Find Business Firms Under the
Present System of Numbering—A List
Which Everybody Should Read.
BARRELS, 255, 10s, 5s and always on
hand. Tanks to order. ED. REINERT,
318-320 E. First St.
Farm Implements, Buggies, Etc.
HAWLEY, KING & CO., 164 to 168
Angeles St., Sehuttler wagons, Backeve
mowers, Hodge headers, buggies, carriage eti
MME. SAVE, French laundry. Fine
specialty. 404 South Main street,
Fourth, Los Angeles, Cal.
. 1 i
J. N. BUTCHER, Proprietor.
STYLISH LIVELY It I OS.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates. ap3-lm
108 East First Street.
OKANO MUSICAL OPENING,
Saturday Night, April 19th.
ap!3-l m T. H. Blewett, Propr.
A. B. GREENEWALD,
•t Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars,
Wholesale and Retail.
CORNER SPRING AND TEMPLE STB.
Sola Agent for the Famous Las Palmas Clear
!' ma Cigar. aplB-lm
This great strengthening remedy and nerve
tonic is the most positive cure known for
NERVOUS Debility, Spermatorrhoea, Seminal
Losses. Night Emissions, Loss of Vital Power,
Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of Memory,
Confusion of Ideas, Blur Before the Eyes,
Lassitude, Languor, Gloominess, Depression of
Spirits, Aversion to Society, Easy Discourage
ment, Lack of Confidence, Dullness, Listlessness,
Untitness for Study or Business and finding
life a burden, Safely, Permanently and Privately
PRICES—S2.SO, in liquid or pill form, or five
times the quantity for $10. Address,
DR. P. STEINHART,
Rooms 7 and 8, No. '-■ 1 .">'..,, formerly 1 ia%
West First St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 Sundays—
10 to 1.
All communications strictly confidential.
TO THE UNFORTUNATE 1
f%£ Kearny Street
treatment of Sexual and
all its forms. P Seminal
i Weakness, Impotency and Lost Manhood per
manently cured. The sick and afflicted should
not fail to call upon him. The Doctor has trav
eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor
| oughlv the various hospitals there, obtaining a
great ileal of valuable information, which he is
competent to impart to those in need of his
services. The Doctor cures where others fail.
Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge
unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance
1 CURED AT HOME. All communications
I Btrictly confidential. All letters answered in
Send ten dollars for a package of medicine.
Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box
1,957, San Francisco, Cal.
Mention Los Angeles Herald. 07-12 m
TO WEAK MEN
| Baffering from the effects of yonthfid errors, early'
decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc, I will
■and a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full
particulars for homo cure, FREE of charg«. A.
I splendid medical work ; should be read by every
| man who is nervous and debilitated. t AddnaaJ
Prof. F. C FOWLER. Noodus. Conn..
jßfrc.mt In se! satisfaction In th*
SST I 10 * cure of Gonorrhoea and
1 . 1 '" " 'Meet. I prescribe Hand
mSS .1. ' . Icel safe in recommend-
W m M Urdu!/brtta* .
5771. _ ... \ng it to all sufferers.
Sold by I)ruerl»t»
The Great Appetizer
Famous H. J. W. Old Bourbon and
NO FUSEL OIL..
A great relief to those troubled with consump
tion, dyspepsia, debility, malaria, chills and
fever, loss of appetite, indigestion, influenza,
etc. Price, $1 per bottle, six bottles for $5.
This whiskey is distilled from selected grain
in Louisville, Ky.. expressly for H. J. Woolla
cott, and is especially adapted for family and
bottled only by
H. J. WOOLLACOTT,
124 and 130 North Spring Street, Eos
For sale by druggists and dealers in fine
liquors. Exclusive agency for towns given.
The above goods can be obtained from the fol
C. H. ROBERTS, Monrovia, Cal.
GEO. B. HOGIN, Pasadena, Cal.
C. K. JOHNSON, Inglewood, Cal.
RAYMOND HOTEL, East Pasadena, Cal.
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL, Redondo Beach,
A. X. VIDAI, Aiusa, Cal.
HOTEL METROPOLE, Avalon, Cal.
JOHN McNOAH, Downey, Cal.
ULLMAN & MILLER, Santa Ana, Cal.
L. ESELBURN, Yuma, A. T.
C. N. CARSON, Rivera, Cal.
HEPBURN & TERRY, Ventura, Cal.
J. ROBINSON, Lanvanda Park, Cal.
C. H. CONANT, Ontario, Cal.
For sale in this city by the following well
known druggists and dealers in fine liquors:
C. LAUX, 148 S. Spring street.
C. LACK (branch), 551 S. Broadway.
S. W. LOCKETT, 003 S. Broadway.
A. E. LITTLEBOY, 106 N. Main street.
URBAN St BUEHLEK, 661 S. Olive street.
A. H. BROCKAMP, 115 S. Main street.
H. J. WOOLLACOTT (branch), 453 S. Spring
L. ROTH, 245 E. First street.
F. MOHLE, 216 W. Sixth>treet.
MATSON St BRUHN, corner Fifth and Depot
CABLE PHARMACY, Boyle Heights.
H. C. WORLAND, Station B, Boyle Heights.
ANGELENO PHARMACY, 1208 Temple
BEN. L. BAER, corner Temple street and
GEO. QUIRIE, 324 S. Main street.
SCHADE Si CRANZ, corner Fifth and Spring
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range $ 9.00
No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole i Range 10.00
No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range 13.00
I am overstocked with Gasoline Stoves and am
selling them at
$4 Less Than Eastern Prices.
EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED !
A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low
prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges.
Stoves sold on the installment plan at
F. E. BROWNE'S
apl2-3m 136 S. Main St., opp. Mott Market.
O. B. FULLER &, CO.
(Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
No. 3 Market St., Los Angeles, CaL
Safe and Piano Moving. All kinds of Truck-
t Tklephone 137. ml«