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AVERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS.
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Weekly Herald, one year 2.00
Weekly Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
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to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
is Inflexible. A VERS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand: in Chicago at the Postoffice
news-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Office of Publication, 223-235 West Second
gtreet. Telephone 156.
Democratic State Ticket.
(Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.)
EDWARD B. POND, San Francisco.
R. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL.
WALKER A. GRAVES San Francisco, j
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL,
S.C. BOONE Humboldt.
FOR STATE COMPTROLLER,
JOHN P. DUNN Incumbent.
ADAM HEROLD Incumbent,
FOR CHIEF JUSTICE,
JOHN A. STANLEY Alameda.
FOR ASSOCIATE JUSTICES,
GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles,
JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco.
P. J. HATCH, (Short term) San Jose.
CLERK OF SUPREME COURT,
J. D. SPENCER Incumbent.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION,
H. CLAY HALL San Mateo.
FOR CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT.
yr. J. CURTIS San Bernardino
RAILROAD COMMISSIONER—THIRD DISTRICT,
LEONARD ARCHER Santa Clara.
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION—FOURTH DISTRICT.
JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles.
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER ait. 1890.
PRODUCTS AND FREIGHT RATES.
W. H. Mills, the other day, delivered
at the state fair at Sacramento one of
the most comprehensive, pointed and
otherwise able addresses ever read or, any
similar occasion. One of the pithiest
sections of this address is that treating
of freight rates and the value of pro
ducts. He gives a table covering a pe
riod of nine years that is full of suggest
iveness. In 1880 the rate on canned
goods from San Francisco to the
east was !f3OO a car. In 1889 this
rate had fallen to $200. Dried fruit
was rated at $000 to the river, $050 to
St. Louis, $724 to Pittsburg and $800 to
New York. The rates last year had de
scended to $280 to any of the cities
named. The rate on vegetables in 1881
was $910 a car to the river, and in 1889
this was only $200.
Mr. Mills points out the fact, that had
the comparison been made between 1870
and 1890, the differences would have
been more startling.
The meaning of all this is that compe
tition is the only way to regulate rail- |
way fares. The Central and Union
Pacific lines connected the state with
Chicago in 1870, but it cost $1,000 a car
to transfer vegetables from the gardens
of the golden state to the breezy
city by the lake. As late as
1879 it cost $800 to carry
a carload of eggs from Kansas City to
San Francisco. These rates would have
been maintained forever, but for the
advent of tha competing line of road in
to the state. If another line comes here
rates will not fall so much as the figures
above indicate, but they will fall. And
other lines will come. Every acre of
oranges in this state pays the railroad
companies about $07 freights. In ten
years it is estimated that there will be
25,000 carloadß of oranges to take away.
The fruit business being done by the rail
roads this year, when the results are
published, will astonish all readers at
the magnitude of the figures. Next
spring there will be a similar business
done in vegetables, and every year this
ie being done in potatoes and cabbages.
One merchant in Minnesota has written
to Pomona that he wants 100 carloads of
cabbages next winter. These facts will
induce the building of more roads, and
with an increased business and lively
competition freight rates will be less.
Theke will be general regret at the
announcement that Col. Markham's
good right hand has given out. He has
shaken it into a sling. What will be
come of the Republican campaign now !
The magnetic candidate was taken on
trust as a great orator, whose eloquence
would thrill the masses ; that failing, he
was kept in the field as a hand-shaker.
The Republican faith in the magnetic
current which went through his hand
and performed wonderful feats of political
conversion, was something like the faith
of the poor scrofulous subjects of
English kings a few hundred years ago.
The royal touch was a sure cure.
Markham's hand was the last ditch
of our friends on the other side. As it
ia now hors de combat, they are in a
sorry plight. Perhaps the Kanaka greet
ing of nose-to«ching could be success
fully substituted. But the delicate nasal
organ of the gentleman from Pasadena,
large though it is, would soon give signs
of hard usage, and he might have to
return home with a probosciß that
would scandalize a prohibition town,
and lose him votes even "in the house
of his fathers.''
The Times seems to be satisfied with
Saturday's primaries. The defeat of
Boyce, in the eyes of our friend, is a
broad mantle that would cover all the
fling on the c.ilendar.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1890.
HARD UP FOR CAMPAIGN STUFF.
It was an admission of the invulner
ability of Mr. Pond when the Republi
can press was driven to the miserable
alternative of attacking him because, as
a capitalist, he had put some of his
money in the purchase of land from the
Oregon Central Military Road company.
The Republican congress of 1864 granted
public lands to the state of Oregon for
the purpose of building a military road
from Eugene Oity, by way of the
fork of the Willamette river and
the most feasible pass in the Cas
cade range of mountains near Diamond
Peak, to the eastern boundary of
the state. The state passed its grant
over to the Military Road company in
consideration that the road should be
built according to the requirements of
the act of congress. The road was so
built, according to the certificates of the
governors, and the lands were made over
to [the company. In 1874 a syndicate of |
capitalists purchased the lands from the
corporation. Mr. Pond was one of the
purchasers. With him were such men
as M. P. Jones and James Carolan, well
known San Francisco merchants ; Baker
& Hamilton, the California agricultural
implement manufacturers; N. D. Ride
out and J. H. Jewett, the Marys
ville bankers; W. C. and I. S.
Belcher, the lawyers, one of whom was
distinguished with a position on the su
preme bench. All these gentlemen are
Republicans, and at least two of them
(Rideout and Jewett) are so conspicuous
in that party as to have been considered
at various times available for guber
natorial nomination. It is true that
there has been resistance in the courts
to the final consummation of this fran
chise. The claim has been set up that
the road was never carried out as the act
of congress required, and therefore that
the title to the lands going with the
franchise was not valid. The bill of com
plaint was, however, dismissed by the j
United States circuit court lor Oregon,
and judgment rendered in favor of the
defendants. From that judgment an j
appeal has been taken to the supreme I
court of the United States, and it is still
pending. One would like to know what
there is in a transaction such as this :o
compromise the integrity of the men
who purchased the lands from the road
company. If the grant of land appears
to us now to be excessive, we must re
member that it was made at a time j
when the Republican congress was giv
ing away the public domain to corpora- [
tions by millions of acres at a
pop. It was during that saturnalia
!of land and money subsidies that Stan- |
, ford's roads were granted over 37,000,000 (
jof acres in this state and adjoining ter- ;
iritories; when Ames, of the Union
1 Pacific, through his credit mobilier,
i made the leading men in congress his
co-partners in the land and subsidy
' spoils of the nation ; when the Northern
: Pacific railroad was assured nearly two
! hundred million acres of the public do
main, and when roads in fact and in
prospect all over the country nad only
jto ask to receive. It goes without say- |
' Ing that the land granted to the Oregon (
! military,road was out of proportion to the
■ value to be received by the government;
j but it does not follow that men who
j many years afterwards purchased
those lands with their own money com
mitted any wrong which would justify
or call for public censure. The chances
are that they paid for the lands what
they were worth at the time. What
they are worthjnow has nothing to do
j with the case. The San Pasquale ranch,
j upon which is Pasadena and miles of
' vineyard and orange groves, was pur
j chased by the Indiana colony at the
j time the syndicate above bought the
! lands of the Oregon Military Wagon
Road company, for about fifteen dollars
jan acre. A few years before, Dr. Griffin
I would have been glad to have sold
it for one dollar an acre. Those who
bought the San Pasquale at that time
doubtless paid for it what the land was
then worth, and it would be as absurd
I to charge wrong upon the early purehas
j ers who still hold land there because it
has wonderfully increased in value, as it
' is'to blame the men who bought the
lands of the wagon road in 1874 for a
| very small consideration because it has
; since then greatly increased in value.
The Republicans are welcome to all the
capital they can make for Markham out
of Pond's connection with the Oregon
wagon road company.
The Argonaut says : "It would be
j neither profitable nor honest to deny
i that the re-election of Governor Stan
ford is one of the issueß of the cam
paign." The Argonaut says truly. The
proposition is not denied by Republi
cans who are frank. A few personal en
emies of Stanford conducting newspa
pers make the denial, and some timid
Republicans, who have axes to grind,
and are afraid of losing votes, deny that
Stanford is a factor in the election.
|in a sort of half-heartjed way. In the
I meantime Stanford's campaign is being
| prosecuted in the most effective man
' ncr, and there is not a Republican of
; senatorial rank who dare announce him
! self as a candidate. We will stake our
j reputation upon the outcome of this
j forecast- If the Republicans electjtheir
legislative ticket in this county and their
party is in the majority in the next
legislature, the representatives from
here will vote to a man for Stanford.
It strikes the ordinary mind
there must be more in a constable's
j office than appears on the surface when
i primaries are made to turn on the com
petition for these nominations. There
must be boodle and rottenness in them
or they would not be so savagely con
tested for. A legislative investigation
into constabulary crookedness might not
be time lost.
The Republican heelers surpassed all
previous efforts on Saturday, when they
voted Jo-Jo, an idiot and a freak. We
thought the brisk Democratic boys
could hold their own when it came to
primary work, but to vote Jo-Jos seems
to be a persimmon above their huckle
IN THE RING.
THE SLATE PREPARED FOR THE
Can the Ring Bosses Railroad It Through
in Spite of the Country Delegates ?—
The Names of Some Candidates.
A slate has been prepared by the local
ring, and a big effort will be made next ]
Wednesday to railroad it through the Re
publican convention. The following is
about the complexion of it: Recorder, I
Julius A. Kelly; tax collector, A. B. 1
Whitney ; clerk, J. M. Meredith ; sher
iff, Martin Aguirre ; auditor, Con. Howe;
public administrator, D. W. Field; as
sessor, S. M. Perry; treasurer, J. Ban
burv; superior judges, Lucien Shaw, J.
W. McKinley,W. H. Clark, B. N. Smith ; j
senator, R. 15. Carpenter; assemblymen,
J. R. Finlavson, etc.; supervisors, J.
W. Cook, E. A. Davis, C. H. Hubbard,
It is not quite clear as to the assembly
men, the supervisors nor the district at- 1
The (i. A. R. has not received consid- [
eration in the above list, and for that
reason J. A. Donnell may be the nomi
nee for district attorney.
The question is, can the city fellows
railroad this slate through without se
rious opposition. When the convention j
met to select delegates to the state con- |
vention everything was cut and dry. >
Before one could say Jack Robinson, or
the country delegates got their heads'
the whole business was shoved through.
Will it be so next Saturday? Those
cunning limbs of the law who frequent
the sheriff's office and the justice's
courts got in their tine work at the pri
maries and won every trick. They fat- I
ten on polities, and fatten oil' of the
boodle, and are not there for their
health. Can they control the conven
tion and put the slate through.
Statistics of Manufacturers for the
Census of 1890.
Mr. A. W. Patton. who has been ap- j
pointed census agent to make a report to
the department of the manufacturing
industries in this city, will receive the
addresses of those engaged in these pur- !
suits, during the present week, at bis
office, No. 331 South Broadway. He re- 1
quests us to say that if parties will send
their address to him this week, he will I
commence to interview them on the 6th
of October upon the details of their in- <
dustries, so as to make up as complete
and interesting a report to the census
bureau as is possible. We hope that '
none of our people will oaiit to comply
with his request, for it is to the interest !
and advantage of our city that we should
have a thorough and complete report of
our establishments of productive indus
try in the census returns. No matter how
small may be the shop, or bow humble
the business of the man who is fashion
ing out some useful or ornamental I
article, it ought to have a place in
the report, for some of the greatest
manufactories in the country began in a ;
very modest way. The writer recollects j
when James and Peter Donahue began I
their iron works in San Francisco. It 1
was a small shop with a few tools, and j
i tbe principal work they did was to make ;
f iron shutters to protect buildings from 1
the frequent tires that visited San Fran
cisco in those days. The Union Iron
j Works which now builds great war ships
1 for the government is tlie outcome of
j that small beginning.
Mr. Patton wishes us to draw partic
ular attention to this paragraph in bis
instructions from the census bureau :
" The term establishment of product- i
ive industry, must be understood in its
broadest sense to embrace not mills
and factories, but also the operations of
small establishments and the mechan
ical trades, as bhvoksmithing, carpenter
ing, coopering, dressmaking, masonry
and bricklaying, mechanical dentistry,
millinery, tailoring, wheelwrighting,
The following schedules are provided
for the collection of statistics of manu
Agricultural implements, paper mills,
bootß and shoes, leather—tanned and
i curried; lumber and saw mills, includ
ing their manufactures; brick yards,
flour and grist mills; cheese, butter and
condensed milk factories; slaughtering
I and meat packing, chemical manufac
j tures, clay and pottery products, cotton
; manufactures, dyeing and finishing tex
tiles; printing publishing, and the peri
odical press, embracing all branches oi
book, job and newspaper printing; ship
building, silk and silk goods, wool man
ufactures, hosiery and knit goods ; car
riages and wagons, embracing all estab
lishments producing five or more vehic
les per annum.
From these schedules it will be seen
that there is hardly an industry in this
city which should not be reported to the
The Illustrated Annual Herald.
The most acceptable present you can
I send to eastern friends is the Ulus-
I trated Annual Hkrald. There are
forty-eight large pages of fresh and re
| liable information about Southern Cali
i fornia, including statistical matter of
the greatest value, relating to the cli
mate, crops, population, etc. There are
I fifty fine illustrations of local scenes, the
! birdseye view of the city of Los Angeles
being alone worth the cost of the publi
cation. No gift would be more appreci
ated in tho east than a copy of the An
nual Herald. It may be obtained of
newsdealers or at the Herald business
office. Price 15 cents per copy.
A Reprieve for the Condemned.
Wretched men and women long condemned
to suffer the toriuresof dyspepsia,are filled with
new hope after a few doses of Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters. This budding hope blossoms
into the fruition of certainty, if the Hitters is
persisted in. It brings a reprieve to all dys
peptics who seek its aid. Flatulence, heart
burn, sinking at the pit of the stomach be
tween meals, the nervous tremors and insom
nia of which chronic indigestion Is the parent,
disappear with their hateful progenitor. Most
beneficent of stomachics! who can wonder
that in so many instances it awakens grateful
eloquence in those who. benefitted by it, speak
voluntarily In its behalf. It requires a graphic
pen to describe the torments of dyspepsia, but
in many of the testimonials received by the
proprietors of the Hitters, these are portrayed
with vivid truthfulness. Constipation, bil
iousness, muscular debility, malarial fevers
and rheumatism are relieved by it. !l-23-3t
Died of Burns.
Martinez, Cal., Sept. 28.—Nicholas
King, the saloon keeper who was so bad
ly burned in yesterday's fire at this
place, died this morning of his Injuries.
He was terribly burned. All tlie skin,
together with his finger nails, was burn
ed off his |hands. A Bister is his only I
A Pleasing Sense
Of health and strength renewed and of ease and
comfort follows the use of Syrup of Figs, as it
acts in harmony with nature to effectually
cleanse th esystem when costive and billons.
Forsalein 50c. and tl.oo bottles by leading
Ci RAN D OPERA HOUSE.
T McLain & Lehman, Managers.
In Richard Davev and Lucy Hooper's Play
' (La lleritage D'Helene)
As originally produced at the Theatre de
I. Application, Paris, Madison Square Thea
tre. New York.
NOTE—By special arrangement there will be
no advance in prices during Miss Granger's en
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
Ml Lain & Lehman, Managers.
Four nights and Saturday Matinee only,
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER Ist, 1890,
Event of the Season.
Special engagement of America's favorite i
Comedian, Mr. Henry E.
i:: DIXEY :: j
And his big company of merry players, under
the direction of Barclay H. Warburton.
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday Matinee,
: -:- ADONIS. -:- :
The greatest success of the century. Over 3,000
Friday and Saturday nights,
Mr. Dixey.s latest and greatest success, a
kaleidtscope entertainment, in two acts and
eight tableaux, entitled,
-:- SEVEN AGES. -;-
A humorous elaboration of Shakspearo's sub
lime soliloquy, by Messrs. Gill &
Dixey. Most complete
scenic production ever seen on the
Pacific slope! Company of fifty-five players.
New Costumes. Brilliant Music.
Sercts nnd boxes on sale Thursday, Sept. 25th.
at 10 a. in. Telephone 511.
JJAZ ARD'3 PAVILION.
Halt! Who Goes There?
Two Nights only. Saturday and Sunday,
Oct. 4 and 5,
A MM MM BBS RRR II 000 A
A A 1111111 l X R It II I' 0 AA
A A MMM M KB RRR HO A A
AAA M M M X R R II O 0 AAA ...
A A M M M EKK X R II CCU A A ...
Consisting of the original
Taken inning the war of the Rebellion, by
Brady, the famous war photographer, and sold
to the United States government for
Notice—Col. J. Holmes Grover, lateU. S. A.
and Ex-United states Consul to Italy, has the
sole and exelu-ive privilege of re-producing
these famous war relics, andwlll exhibit at Los
Angeles for the combined benefit of the relief
fund of the L, A. Posts of the G. A. R. and the
L, A. woman's Relief Cora*.
jfO-Ask any member of the G. A. R or W. R.C.
toraticket. Previous to opening of box ofiice.
a - 7 o'clock on Saturday evening. Oct. 4th. no
tickets can be had excepting through the mem
bers of the following post- and corps:
Stanton Post E. K. Alexander, P. C,
Logan •• Myron F. Tarble, "
Hartlett " :. N. Sherman, "
Oelolc h " C. t Mclutyre, "
Gen. Crook Post M. Wood, "
Stanton Corps Mrs. Abbie E. Johnson.Pres.
Logan '• . Mrs. Kirkbride, "
Bartlett " Mrs. Biles, "
Geleieh •• Mrs. Spencer, "
Gen.Crook " Mrs. Lena Brady, "
125 SCENES will be shown each evening, cover
ing 900 Square Feet Each! Program
Saturday evening, Oct. 4,
From Fall of Sumter to Battle of Gettys
Sunday evening. Oct 5,
From Siege of Vicksburg to Surrender of
ONE PUK E TO EVERYBODY, 25 cent«.
2 Nights, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 4 and 5
g< HOOL FOR DANCING.
Academy at 313 and 815 M South Main
street. Class for ladles and gentlemen Monday
! and Thursday evenings from 8 to 10 p. m!,
1 commencing Monday evening, October 6, 1890.
Class for advanced pupils Tuesday evenings
1 only, from 8 to 10 p. m., commencing Tuesday
evening, October 7th. Classes for ladies,
misses and masters, Saturday afternoons only,
from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m , commencing Saturday
.Oct. 11th, Juvenile class, ages, 4 to 7 years, Sat
urdays only, 1:30 to 3:30 p. m., commencing
October llth. Send for circular.
A satisfactory reference required from all
HENRY J. KRAMER,
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOI3TB
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR.
Broadway and Sixth St.
1 Social and entertainment by the Illinois As
; sociatlon every Tuesday evening. Vocal and
instrumental music, elocution, specialties and
Citizens and strangers equally welcome.
Free reading room open daily. 9-28-tf
A N. E. Cor. N. Main & Arcadia Sts.
' ELEGANTLY FITTED. POPULAR RESORT.
Every Saturday by a superb orchestra.
Finest of wines, liquors and cigars.
9-23 FRED SAUMER, Plop.
for boys, 15 years and under.at the N'atatorillm,
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Prizes for
Ist, 2d and 3d places. Races for amateur cham
pionship to take place Thursday evening, Oc
tober 16,1890. ' 9-28-lm
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Ranre $ 9.00
1 No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole 1 Range 10.00
No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range 13.00
I am overstocked with Oasoline Stoves and am
selling them at
$4 Less Than Eastern Prices.
EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED!
A fine line of Dry Air Refrlgeratorsat very low
prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges.
Stoves sold on the installment plan at;
F. E. BROWNE'S
ml2-2m 136 S. Main St., opp. Mott Market.
THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES,
a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
BChool at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; the course of
instruction is of the highest grade. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist. 1890. 125 Mm
Fall and Winter-1890
ml UK ON sale: now.
The Choicest Novelties in
Fancy and Plain Dress Goods
For Fall and Winter wear ever ehown in tha city, at prices lower than the
CITY OF PARIS,
203 to 209 North Spring Street.
JEWELRY» MUSIC USE
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING 81
NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE
SIDEWALKS - PAVEMENTS
POINTERS to property owners :
Look into the merits and price of Asphalt before signing petitions for other
ASPHALT has stood the test of use for years without failure in this city.
CEMENT emphatically has not.
1 ASPHALT is laid on its merits by the undersigned, who have honor and reputa
-1 tion at stake.
ASPHALT SIDEWALKS of ours never have protests against their inspection.
PRICE PER FOOT, 11 to 14 cents per square foot, according to thickness re
CALL AT OUR OFFICE for further particulars or write us, and we will call on
Asphalt Paving Company,
oOC> N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
J. J. SCHALLERT, President T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. 11. BURKS, Reey. & Trens.
Cor. 3d and Spring.
-« CAPITAL, — — 8? 100.000.
DIRECTORS: J. J. Sehallert, T. S. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W. Brothertou,
This company will soon be fully equipped to furnish the citizens of Los An
; geles solid ice, manufactured from water, free from all impurities. The ice fnr
i nished by this company will be absolutely pure, so much so that druggists will use
; it instead of the distilled water of commerce.
The Citizens' Company was formed to relieve the impositions of a monopoly,
I and they fully intend to do it, and will furnish ice at the lowest rates. Do not
j contract with any other company. 9-13-tf
kWT SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON Jgg
WHOLESALJC i _V RETAIL
The Best Domestic Coal in the Market.
Oak, Pine and Juniper wood sawed and split to Order.
Importer ol S. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. Main St. Telephone 1047. m29-4m OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone 36
S. E BDTTERFIELD, A - er l!^Si
-315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
CABINETS, $3 PER DOZEN.
THE CHICAGO EXHIBIT.
Persons having articles that they wish
to place in the exhibit rooms in Chicago
will please notify the undersigned, de
scribing the articles and stating what
space they will occupy.
Los Angeles. 0-13-d&w-lm
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let
All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
No. 952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal .
PION EER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLain St Lehman,)
raopaiEToas or tub
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137. 3 Market St. Los Angeles Cal.
J. C. CUNNINGHAM,,
* ; Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Trunks and Traveliog Bap;
132 S. MAIN ST., Opp. Mott Market.
Telephone No. 818.
Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunks,
taken in exchange. Orders calltd for and
delivered to all parts of the city. au2o-3mj