Newspaper Page Text
THE GOULDS IN IT.
They Again Get Control of
the Pacific Mail.
George Gould Gets Back the
Jay and George Gould Both Members
of the Directory.
Large Holdings of Atchison and Union
Paolfio Said to Have Been
Acquired by Them.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Nkw York, Nov. 19. —At a meeting of
the directors of the Pacific Mail this
afternoon, George Gould was elected
president, J. B. Houston vice-president,
and Jay Gould, George Gould and Rus
aell Sage were elected directors.
The board of directors now consists of
Jay Gould, George Gould, Russell Sage,
Calvin Brice, Samuel Ttiomas, C. P.
Huntington, Henry Hart, J. B. Hous
ton and Isaac E. Gates.
This is a decided victory for the
Goulds, and a defeat for C. P. Hunting
ton. Last May, Huntington caused
George Gould's defeat for re-election to
the presidency, because Gould proposed
to put in steamers between Tacoma and
Japan and China. This would be to the
advantage of the Northern Pacific, and
• disadvantage to Huntington's South
ern Pacific, hence Huntington's opposi
George Gould said to a reporter:
"My election was due to my having de
cided to take back the interests in the
company with which I parted last May.
I was actuated in part by reports spread
abroad that I had been unfriendly to
the company, and pursued a policy un
friendly to its prosperity. I find the
affairs of the company in excellent con
dition. There is harmony among all
the members of the board of directors."
Jay Gould said: "The new board will
adopt the policy of working in harmony
with the overland roads, in order that
rates may be maintained and all con
cerned get a share of the profits."
A local paper says this evening:
"When the present financial flurry is
over, marked changes will be found in
the relations and ownership of some of
the more important systems of roads. It
ia understood definitely that Jay Gould
has acquired largo interests in the Atchi
son, and that George Gould will be one
of the directors. It is almost certain
that Gould has acquired large holdings
in the Union Pacific, and it is admitted
that he has gained control of a large
portion of the Richmond Terminal stock.
Stocks Go Up on a Moderate Volume of
New York, Nov. 10. —The stock mar
ket in response to the panicky feeling in
London, opened 1 to 3H down. Prices,
however, were subsequently fairly well
held and on comparatively moderate
business were soon % to 1% better than
Excitement iv the market soon sub
aided and business subsided into a very
moderate volume. Fluctuations became
email and the best prices were well held.
At 11 o'clock the market was fairly
active and steady to firm, at about the
beat of the hour.
Stocks after 11 displayed a firm front
on very moderate business, which
brought prices above the best figures of
the first hour, recovering nearly all loss
from last night. A reaction appeared
before noon, however, and the market
was rather heavy, but close up to the
best prices of the morning.
The momentary weakness at noon was
soon over, and the market showed
greater strength than at any time dur
ing the day. Everything traded in ad
vanced sharply, and was finally lifted
above last night's prices. Later, after
alight reaction, further gains were made.
At 2:15 the market was active and
strong, at the highest prices of the day.
Stocks, after 2:15 p. m., became more
active. An upward movement made
material progress; close was active and
strong, at the highest prices of the day.
Final changes were quite irregular,
but advances were largely in the maior
ity. Burlington and Quincy is up 3 J X ;
Jersey Central, 3'- 2 '; Pacific Mail, 3)4 ;
Union Pacific, 1' 2 ; Northern Pacific,
preferred, 1' 4 ; North American, 1 per
Money, easier, 3to 8 per cent; last
loan at 3.
After Verging on a Panic, the Market
London, Nov. 10, 1 p. m.--Stocks
opened very flat, but the prices of all
securities have since improved. Ameri
can securities are 1 per cent, higher than
at 12:30, when they were 1 to 3 per cent,
lower than last evening's close.
Foreign securities were steadier, but
American railway securities were again
Discount houses, to secure the pay
ment of coupons on Uruguay bonds, have
been provided for.
After verging upon a panic, the market
closed with a better tendency all around.
The cause of depression in the stock
market this morning was the refusal cf
the Bank of England to discount bills of
Baring Bros, and Co. for maturity.
The Times says: No bills drawn on
Baring Brothers, after last Saturday, by
their correspondents will be accepted.
All drawn previously will be recognized.
The Bank of England is practically in
charge of the Uaring3 affairs. Probably
the firm will be resuscitated with fresh
capital. The bank is charging a high
rate of discount to prevent a fresh rush
of bills. It desires holders to exercise
forbearance and not throw unnecessary
work on the bank. All acceptances
already provided for will be met at
The amount of bullion gone into the
Bank of England on balance today was
Paved By a Pilot's Skill.
New YOBK, Nov. li). —The gunboat
Concord left the dock yesterday for a
trip on the Sound. It was discovered
that her steering gear had been dis
arranged by a discharged workman. It
was a perilous moment, as the vessel was
in the jaws of Hell gate. By the extra
ordinary coolness and skill of the pilot,
she was put safely through the danger
ous narrows. She will be given a speed
Honey for Methodist Missions.
Boston, Nov. 10. —Among the appro
priations made by the Methodist mis
\ sionary conference last evening were:
. For Norwegian work in (California, $1660;
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1890.
Swedish work on the Columbia river,
$1800; Southern California Swedish
work, $1200; entire amount for domes
tic -candanavian missions, $52,142; for
German work in California, $5000; for
Chinese work in California, $7800; in
Oregon. $700: Japanese work in Califor
nia, $5000; Sandwich islands, $2000. A
number of additional appropriations
Washington, D. C, Nov. 19. —The
amount of silver offered the treasury
today was 847,000 ounces; the amount
purchased, 600,000, at $.9971 down to
The director of the mint today an
nounced that the treasury department,
having purchased during the current
month 4,500,000 ounces of silver, the
amount authorized by law, no further
purchases would be made until Decem
A Panic In Pork.
Chicago, Nov. 19 —As the result of
the panicky feeling in London and New
York, this morning wheat opened here
2to 2J- 2 lower. Other markets were
also lower, and there was a panic in
pork. Later, however, on better finan
cial news, there was a substantial rally
all around, and the market became
A Run on a Bank.
Newark, N. J., Nov. 19. —There was a
run on the Howard Savings institution
today. Money was paid out as fast as
the clerks could count it. President
Frelinghuysen says the bank can pay
every depositor in full, and have a mil
lion dollars left.
Tbe North River Bank.
New York, Nov. 19. —Judge O'Brien
has appointed Francis Higgins receiver
for the North River bank.
A Tea Dealer Fails.
New York, Nov. 19. — Joseph F.
Recker, a dealer in teas and coffees, has
WORLD'S FAIR MATTERS.
THE BOARD OF LADY MANAGERS
A Lively Wrangli in the National Com
mission Over a Resolution Passed by
the Executive Committee.
Chicago, Nov. 19. —The board of lady
managers of the world's Columbian ex
position met here today. They were
called to order and welcomed to partici
pation, in the work by President Palmer
of the national commission. In the
course of his remarks he called atten
tion to tbe fact that this was the first
time in the history of a nation that
woman had been fully recognized by the
government in the administration of a
great public trust. Mrs. Felton of
Georgia was elected temporary presi
dent. A number of committees were
appointed and the ladies adjourned.
Among the names prominently men
tioned in connection with the presidency
of the board are Mrs. Potter Palmer,
Mrs. General Logan, Miss Phebe Couz
ins of St. Louis. One of the
names most prominently mentioned
for vice-president is Mrs. J. R.
Deane of California.
The congressional committee con
cluded its hearings today. One of the
members said they confidently looked
for the settlement of the site problem in
a day or two.
Early in the session of the national
commission today, trouble was again de
veloped. Massey of Delaware referred
to the report in the local papers that the
executive committee had passed a reso
lution "to head off the foreign affairs
committee from establishing a London
bureau," etc. He said the resolution
was very distasteful, and reflected
seriously on the foreign affairs commit
tee, which had not spent a dollar of the
money assigned to it.
Governor Waller of Connecticut, a
member of the foreign affairs committee,
also objected strenuously to the stigma
cast upon the committee by the resolu
tion. He said the executive committee
was all wrong, and that it has nothing
to do with the standing committee ex
cept in a supervisory way. He intro
duced a resolution settint: forth that It
is the sense of the commission that the
committee has taken no action justify
ing the resolution of the executive com
Commissioner De Young wanted to in
troduce a resolution calling for the ex
purgation of the entire executive com
mittee of the resolution, but Waller
said he only wanted justification.
Commissioner Allen, of New York,
then moved a resolution requesting the
executive committee either to expunge
the unfortunate resolution from its pro
ceedings, or officially disavow all intent
of disrespect to the foreign affairs com
After a lengthy talk both resolutions
McKenzie and Britton, members of
the executive committee, made ad
dresses in which they regretted that
their resolution had been so worded
as to give a false impression of their in
tentions in the matter: no disrespect or
aspersion was intended.
The report of the foreign affairs com
mittee was then read and laid over.
The committee on buildings and
grounds made a report reviewing the
site enlargement, and recommending
that the main portion of the fair be lo
cated in Jackson park ; the art gallery,
music hall and electrical display on the
lake front, and that the Midway plais
ance and Washington park be used for
the overflow. This report went over
The classification committee then re
ported the result of its labors, they hav
ing agreed upon tbe De Young classifi
cation. After some discussion a report
was adopted, fixing tbe De Young class
ification aa the official one for the expo
A Legal Conundrum.
A correspondent asks thia pertinent
question, which perhaps some of the
legal fraternity can answer:
"If it ia held to be infamoue, and in
law a felony, for Lockwood to harbor
for the purpose of assisting to escape,
Damron, when he was a fugitive from
justice, why is it any less bo for a law
yer to do his utmost to help him to
escape if he is guilty? Is not the prin
ciple precisely the same in each case,
the only difference being as to methods?
Is not the wound inflicted on society as
grievous when wrought by the latter
method as by the former? This is a
question which our people are seriously
and angrily pondering."
Don't commit suicide! if you have dyspepsia,
with headache, heartburn, distress In the
stomach, no appetite, and are all worn out—
but take Hood's Sarsaparilla and be cured. It
creates an appetite, ana gently regulates diges
tion. Sold by druggists.
OUR INDIAN SUMMER
A Ride in a Day as Perfect
as if in June.
The Frostless Foothills in the
. Balmy November Weather.
Vistas of Mountain, Plain aud Sea
Under a Cloudless Sky.
Peas, Tomatoes and New Potatoes Grow
ing All Along the Countryside as if
A Herald reporter took a long ride
yesterday with Mr. A. 11. Denker, and
proposes to tell the readers of this paper
what he saw. It may be an old story
here, and some one may call for the
chestnut bell and ring it loudly. That
will be all right; but if all the many
thousands of people who take the Her
ald will run a red mark through this
article and send it to some friend at the
east, it will do good missionary work in
attracting attention to the delights of
dwelling under skies like ours. If there
is one word of exaggeration in this arti
cle, do not send it; but if you know it is
short of the facts, then do send out the
winged words, to let the people know
that this is the most fascinating place to
own a home on the face of the whole
revolving ball thai men call earth. Re
member this article on its arrival at the
east in Thanksgiving week will be taken
from its wrapper by fingers numbed by
sharp frost, and that it will be read be
side roaring fires wherever it may go.
It is likely to encounter a big snow
storm at certain points, or drenching
rains at others. The haze of the Indian
summer is already gone from the bills,
and chill, icy winter stands upon the
tops of the mountains ready to step upon
the plains, wrap them all in a shroud of
snow, bind the streams in fetters of ice,
hush the song-birds in the leafless trees!
drive the flocks from the fields, and
make life a serious struggle for the next
six mouths. The poet of those regions
And wli.it so perfect ns a day in June?
Then if ever come perfect days.
Here he can find as perfect days in
this November, as in any June that ever
hung the New England hillsides with a
rich drapery of verdure.
The drive yesterday took us out past
Weitlake park, by the Baptist college
on the western limits of the city, near
Colegrove, up toward the Lick tract,
then westerly to the Cahuenga pass, to
Mr. Miller's, Mr. Yager's, Mr. "Durfy's
places, and down to Mr. Denker'a
Rodeo de las Aquas. The mountains
stood out as well defined in the warm,
balmy air as cameos cut in pietra dura]
and the plains below lay bathed in a
flood of sunlight, while to the west the
broad sea smiled and sparkled like a
great belt of diamonds girdling the waist
of Nature. There are indeed few spots
in the whole wide world where such a
vista of loveliness presents itself to the
delighted eye. It is one which only the
brush of the artist or the pen of the poet
can do half justice to. There was not a
fleck of cloud in the broad, blue sky;
not a blur on the wide area of the land
scape ; not a harsh breath of air to ruffle
the plumage of the mocking birds that
made music in the tall tops of the euca
lyptus trees, or beneath the thick foliage
of the graceful branches of the pepper
traes. Soft breezes blew up from the
limitless expanses of the boundless Pa
cific full of comfort and vigor to all that
lives. The blue sky bent down in ec
stasy to embrace the russet brown of
the plains studded with orchards of the
waxy foliage of the orange, and spangled
with flowers, and to meet the soft grey
tints of the hillsides, fringed all along
their base with broad fields where to
mato vines, peas and potatoes were
like emerald sprinkled with enow as the
plants burf-t into flowers as far as the
eye could reach.
And here is a subject that needs no
artist's eye to appreciate. The dull,
prosaic ear of the merchant is now ap
pealed to. Think of such a country as
this! Not only the crops of last summer
are still in the field, and the fruits of
summer on the trees, but new crops are
now in bloom on this fertile stretch of
territory. The apples are hanging in
the still thick foliage; the watermelons
are as sweet and sound as in August;
the figs are half dried on the and
the olives are just beginning to become
purple of hue. That is all famil
iar enough to all who know
anything of this country. It
is also known that the " orange
trees are now loaded down with perfect
fruit, as are also the lemons and the
limes. But from the Lick tract to the
sea at Santa Monica, the whole stretch
of foot-hill country is now green with
broad fields of peas, tomatoes and pota
toes, some of the' nlants just coming
above the ground and some just bursting
with bloom. It is now the lastpaitof
November, and not a breath of frost has
touched the tenderest shoot of the least
hardy plant. The pea and tomato blos-
Boms are bright and healthy as in June
or July. It will be observed that
there is to be no frost in that
district at any time. These crops
will be gathered next month, and in
January and February and March, and
carloads of them will go east all winter.
But this article is growing too long.
There is another aspect of it that must
be dwelt on or do it injustice. The
fertility of the soil, the frostless charac
ter of the clime, and the profits of hus
bandry under these conditions will at
tract a dense population there, and
make these lands very dear. This is
now taking place. H. H. Wilcox, the
other day, sold 40 acres at Hollywood at
the mouth of Cahuenga pass, for $18,
--000. That was raw land, and it sold for
$450 per acre. It is cheap at the
price, and will, in less than
five years, bring $1000 an acre. But
that is not all. These foothills offer
the most attractive spots in all the world
for fine villa residences. There is ex-
Sheriff JKays's place, Henry Cnrtin's,
Mr. Lager's, or P. T. Durfy's. Any oi
these, or of a hundred others along this
district,could be made an ideal home for
a rich man. That is what will be their
fate in the sweet bye-and-bye. There is
not a spur of these foothills that will not
bear as a crest the home of some mil
lionaire, or at any rale very rich man.
Yager's place has two spurs of the hills,
from the top of which a vista
of loveliness twenty miles in ex
tent stretches over the plains and far
out to sea. Roses bloom here all the
year round as fresh and fragrant as at
Ptßstum, near the bay of Naples. He
liotrope and mignonette are never
touched with the breath of frost. A
spring of crystal water wells from the
mountain side to make the soil produc
five, and the orange, lemon and lime
flourish here as in their original habitat.
Here are ideal sites for the country
homes of men of taste. Such another
place is Mr. Durfy's, and t here are many
of them all the way to Santa Monica
cafion. The ranch Buenos Ayres has a
number of such spurs in it, so has the
St. Vicente, and the Rodeo de lasAguas.
At this ranch the trip was brought to
an end. Here Mr. Denker has acres of
sugar cane, which he uses as feed for
his stock. This ranch will one day be
the homes of hundreds of rich men,
who will make a paradise around each
one. The orange trees at the ranch
hung loaded with perfect fruit, and the
dark green of the foliage shows how full
of vigor are the trees. Streams of water
flow from the hills and well up here on
the plains, the slope is to the east, and
the soil is very fertile. It is one of the
gem ranches of the county.
Killed a Rattler.
One of Lock' Haven's handsome young
ladie3 who was up at Queen's run on
Sunday had the misfortune of coming
into contact with a rattlesnake which
measured three feet in length, and which
caused great excitement around that
neighborhood for awhile. The snake
was killed by the young lady after a
very hard struggle which lasted ten
minutes. After arriving in this city
and coming down Main street she took
the snake and wrapped it around her
neck, showing her nerve.—Lock Haven
A Woman's Building.
The corner stone of the Prophyheum,
a building designed to accommodate the
various social and literary clubs of Indi
anapolis, where it is to be located, was
recently laid with appropriate ceremo
nies. This enterprise, the idea of which
was conceived about a year ago by Mrs.
May Wright Sewall, is in the hands of a
woman's stock company, of which there
are more than 200 members. The capi
tal stock is $20,000, and all of tho shares
have been sold for $25 each.—San Fran
Seasick Newspaper Women.
A short time ago Miss Vining, of Hull,
Mass., entertained fifty newspaper wom
en belonging to the New England Wom
en's Press association. One of the feat
ures of the day was a sail down the har
bor. The sea got choppy, aud when the
boat reached Plymouth Rock every girl
was as weak as a doll and as yellow as a
bar of laundry soap. There will be lit
tle left of the lady with the sweet cling
ing name when these fifty literary ladies
get to making copy for her.—New York
Mrs. Gladstone has the reputation of
being the most devoted wife and mother
in 'parliament. There is seldom a week
during the session that this beautiful
young old lady is not seen in *he ladies'
gallerj-. When her husband or son de
livers a speech of any importance she is
always present. During the prolonged
sitting of the Parnell commission she
was a daily attendant.
F. Adam, Pioneer Tailor.
Call on him nt 213 N. Spring street (up stairs)
for the best tits nud lowest prices in the elty.
Adam does his work at home, on short notice,
and always suits his patrons.
Bocalypta, Ving of tablo waters.
Both the method and results 'when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to tho taste and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the rystein
effectually, dispels colds, headaches
and fevers and cures habitual consti
pation. Syrup of Figs is tho only
remedy of its kind ever produced,
pleasing to the taste and acceptable to
the stomach, prompt in its action and
truly beneficial in its effects, its many
excellent qualities commend it to all.
It is for sale in 50c and £ 1 bottles by
all leading druggists.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
LOUISVILLF "- NEW YORK, N. X
May be produced by tbe use of Mrs. Gra
ham's Eugenic Knamel aud her Boseßkoom.
The complexion and color are made perfect,
and the closest scrutiny could not detect one
grain of powder or tho least indication of arti
ficial color. I will stake my reputation that on
any face I can give the most delightful com
plexion and color with Eugenic Enamel and
Hose Bloom, and that no one could possibly
tell that tho complexion or color were artificial.
This is high art in cosmetics. They are each more
harmless than any other cosmetic in the world,
because they are each dissolving in their na
ture ami thus does not clog the pores.
When using these superb cosmetics you may
wipe the dun or perspiration from the face
without marring their delicate beauty. They
remain on all day, or until washed off.
Price of each, $1: the two sent anywhere for
$2. For sale by all druggists. F. w. Braun <Si
Co., wholesale agents, Los Angeles.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
luws which govera the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the fine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr.
Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a
delicately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It Is by the Judi
cious use i>f such articles of diet that a constitu
tion may be gradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun
dreds of subtle maladies are floating around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point.
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a
properly nourished frame." —Civil Service Ga
zette. Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tius, by grocers, labeled
JAMKS KPPS ft CO., Homoeopathic Chem
ists. London, England.
Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co.
NO. 436 SOUTH MAIN STREET, l.os ANGELES, CAL.
INCOBFOKATED Otl. 28TH, 1889.
CAPITA 1_ STOCK, ------ $200,000
J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DkVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FORMAN, Vlce-Prest.
Chas. Forman, J. B. Lankershim, J. H. Jones, Duniel Meyer, A. H. Denker, E. Cohn. Pierre
Nlckolas. O. T. Johnson, Q J. Giifflith, I. W. Hellman, M . Weiler, Wm. S. DeVan, I.N. Van Nuys,
H. W. O'Helveny, J. J. Schallert. Geo. H, Pike, H. W. Stoll, Wm. G. Kerckhofl, K. H. Hewitt, Wm.
Haas, Richard Altßchul. F. W. DeVan, A. Hass, L. Winter, E. Germain, C. (iarnier, Mrs. M. B.
Mansfield, R. B. Young, (Caspar* Cohn, It. Cohn, A. W. Scholle, 8. Haas, 11. Newmark, 8. C. Hub
bell, H. Wllsou, Mrs. A. L. Lankershim.
The Design for this Institution Is to Afford a Safe Depository
For the earnings of all persons who arc desirous of placing their money where it will be free from
accident, and at the same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest.
Deposits will he received In sums of from owi dollar to five thousand dollars. Term deposits
In sums of fifty dollars and over.
We declare a divideud early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends on our
earnings. Five per cent, on term and from three to four on ordinary.
Remittances to all parti of the world. Letters of credit and Cheque Bank cheques issued to
Money toloanon mortgages. Bonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold.
For further particulars, circulars, etc. address the Bank.
GERMAN-AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK,
No. 114 SoutH Main Street, Los A.n(jelen.
CAPITAL. STOCK, - $100,000
E. N. McDONALD, President. VICTOR PONET, Treasurer.
W. M. SHELDON, Vice President. LOUIS LICHTENBERGER, Vice President.
M. N. AVERY, Secretary. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secretary.
Deposits received in any sums over One Dollar, and interest paid thereon at the rate of Three
per cent on ordinary deposits aud Five per cent on term or long time deposits.
First mortgage loans made on real estate at lowest current rates. 10-IG-(lm
Citizens' Bank of Los JLiigrelcs,
COI?NE? TTIIIjn AND BPKINQ STS.
T. S. C. LOWE President.
T. W. BROTHERTON Vice-President.
F. D. HALL Cashier.
T. S.C.Lowe, H.L.Williams, C. F. Cronin, L. W.Blinn, T. W. Brotherton
Transacts a general banking business; sells exchange; discounts notes; accepts accounts
subject to check; pays Interest on time deposits. Give us a call. 11-11-Cm
jam telephone: 546.
WUU. & PACKARD,
)§Exflr Half-dozen Quart Cans Fresh Eastern
YSTE R S !
"-iQf*" 50° A CAN.
Ml and m S. Spring St, bet. 4th and sth.
Woiti, 571. 5V3 >nd 175 North Main Street. Telephote No. 46.'
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
and Lawn Tennislsuits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF;
Eastern Parlor aid Charaber Furniture, Carpets,
Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc.
New Nos. 387, 339 aud 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
NEW STOKE. GEORGE .1. BINDER. -£}NEW GOODS.
Furniture, Rattan and Reed Goods.
CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES A SPECIALTY.
No. !223 Broadway, - - Opp. New City Hall.
BOTBIiS AND HKSTAH KANTS.
Everything New and First-Class.
146 and 147 N. Main Street,
ap29-tf JKERY ILLICH, Proprietor.
General Merchandise Warehouse.
ADVANCES MADE ON WOOL. mIS-tf
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLaln St Lehman,)
PROPRI ETOBB OF THE
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137 3 Market St. Los Angeles Cal
CONSULT YOUR INTEREST
If you wish to sell or buy Second-Hand
FCKNITVKE, CAItI'KTS OK TRUNKS.
Be sure and Rive ns a cftll. We have in stock
it large varieu of goods too rumerous to men
tion, all of which we oner cheap for cash, or
will sell on installments.
W. I*. MARTIN A BRO.,
10-19-3 m 451 S. Spring St., Lock box 19151.
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOB, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let *
All Kinds oi Horses Bought and Bold.
Horses Boarded by the Bay, Week or Month
No. 952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal .