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THE AMATEUR BOXINO CONTEST
AT THE ATHLETIC CLUB.
Feather, Light, Middle and Heavy
Weights Meet in Friendly Rivalry—
The Winston-Brink Meeting a Corker.
Several weeks since the directors of
the Los Angeles Athletic club decided,
in order to promote good healthy sport,
to have a boxing tournament. Gold
and silver medals were offered in the
various classes, and the greatest interest
was evinced in the contest.
Competitors were very numerous
when the tournament was first an
nounced, but the number who were
suddenly afflicted with la grippe and
other complaints during the past few
days was astonishingly large. Physi
cians might term it la grippe, but
"funk" is undoubtedly the right defini
tion of the disease. Nevertheless, the
tournament, Thursday night, was the
best ever held in the city,and the young
gentlemen who toed the mark acquitted
themselves in gallant style. The affair
was managed with considerable judg
ment, and Sam Dewey is entitled to
more than a fair share of praise for the
success of the entertainment.
Charles Ellery, William Gooding and
Tom Strohm were selected as judges.
Their decisions were satisfactory all
round and were undoubtedly correct,
which is not often the case in boxing
encounters of four rounds. Sam Dewey
was referee and Mr. Thayer time-keeper.
Hostilities were opened with the ban
lams. Albert Brooks and Frank Stray
horne were the young gentlemen to enter
in this class. The latter had the best of
it in reach, but his opponent more than
equaled this advantage by his activity.
The youngsters displayed considerable
caution in the first two rounds, Stray
home escaping punishment by his duck
ing tactics. Brooks forced matters in
the last two rounds, and got decidedly
the best of it. Strayhorne fought back
gamely, but he wasted his patent swings
on the desert air. The judges decided
Brooks the winner by ten points.
There were three entries In the light
weight class, which was limited to 135
pounds. They wereW. O. Guthrie,Tom
Osgood and Ernest Chapman. The lat
ter was fortunate enough to draw a bye,
and Guthrie and Osgood were called out.
Osgood had the advantage In height
and reach, but Guthrie showed good
development. Osgood did not lose any
timo, and led for his opponent's face. A
rapid exchange of blows followed,
Guthrie rushing matters at a 2:10 gait.
Osgood was not to be denied, however,
and the round ended with honors easy, i
The second round was distinguished
by hot work, and both men were cheered
at the end of the round. The third
round was not up to the former ones.
Osgood started in well by getting home
with a couple of round armers, but
Guthrie equalized things before the ex
piration of time. The fourth round
virtually decided the contest. Guthrie
got a little the bestofit,aud wasawarded
the contest. After the middle weight
and heavy weight men had displayed
their expertness, Ernest Chapman and
Tom Osgood met. The winner of the
bout had to meet Guthrie to battle for
the club championship. Chapman
proved himself to be as lively as a
cricket, and displayed more than
ordinary agility. During the first
two rounds there were some hot rallies,
at which both men got several backset
ters. In the third round one of Chap
man's Jswings caught Osgood on the
neck and dazed him. Chapman followed
up his advantage, but Osgood unfort
unately slipped and fell rather heavily,
the fall placing him hors dv combat, al
though he pluckily continued the fourth
round. Chapman was adjudged the
winner, and Mr. Dewey announced that
Guthrie and Chapman would meet next
Monday night to decide who shall be en
titled to the gold badge.
Frank Garbutt and Joe Jioia were the
contestants for the middle-weight hon
ors. Both displayed more than the or
dinary amount of caution, and, in con
sequence, there were few lively encount
ers. At the outset Jioia demonstrated
that he was a hitter from hitterville.
He occassionally reached the goal with
dne of his Santa Monica swings. The
judges awarded the gold medal to him
by 16 points.
The event of the evening was the
heavy-weight encounter between John
Brink and Jim Winston. Each con
testant had a host of supporters. John
Brink is the popular caterer; a
few short weeks since, he tipped
the beam at 240 pounds, but
he surprised his friends by coming into
the magic circle with only a fair amount
of surplus flesh. Jim Winston showed
up as debonair and handsome as ever.
Jim reached and found Brink's counten
ance in a playful style, but he got a
swing on the bread basket in exchange.
The round provoked considerable merri
ment, Brink's bluffs making Winston
step around in a lively manner. Hon
ors were even at the end of the round.
In the second, Brink tried a La Blanche I
swing, but Winston ducked very oppor
tunely. Winston soon after led, but
falling short, Brink got his head in jeo
pardy. Some lively work characterized
the end of the round, and the boxers re
tired to their corners for the minute's
restamid the plaudits of the spectators.
The third round was a corker. Win
ston failed to get out of the way of one
of Brink's swings, which clearly dazed
him. Brink ' followed up his
advantage and rushed Winston
against the spectators. Jim showed up
distressed, but veered around with a
little rest. Hot and rapid fighting fol
lowed, science being cast aside. It was
give and take of the hammer and tongs
variety. Both contestants were tired
when time was called.
Tho greatest excitement prevailed
when the fourth round began. Winston
did some effective jabbing, and man
aged to escape the wild swings of
his opponent. Clinch after clinch fol
lowed. Both men appeared to be tired,
but Winston reached his opponent sev
eral times without return. Just before
time was called Brink almost got home
with a La Blanchejswing. The judges
gave the bout to Winston by 22 points.
Brink made a capital showing, but
Winston's quickness won him the vic
tory. The spectators voted it the best
heavy weight contest ever held in this
city, and both participants were
'jheered upon returning to the dressing
room. This concluded a highly success
ful exhibition. Dagworth.
CHANGE OF TIME.
Santa Fe Trains Under the New
The new time table of the Santa Fe
lines in California will go into effect on
tomorrow* Travelers will do well to
note the changes in the table published
elsewhere. According to it tho over
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1890.
land train will leave at 12:15 p.m. for
the east. There will be a train going to
Riversidejwithout change, via Pasadena
and San Bernardino, at 8:30 a. m. The
train for Riverside via Orange will leave
at 11 a. m.
The San Diego train will reach here at
1:45 p. m., instead of 11 ;15 a. m. There
are other changes which can be ascer
tained from the official table.
Those Selected at the Last Election
in Each Township.
The following justices of the peace
and constables were elected on the 4th
Inst., according to the count of the
board of supervisors, just completed:
Azusa Township—Justices, T. C.
Bouldin, H. S. Sook; constables, S. W.
Rice, A. WeLes..
El Monte Township—Justices, J. R.
Rush, J. 11. Todd; constables, H. M.
Wilson, B. R. Davidson.
Pasadena Township—Justices, Chas.
H. Gardner, H. H. Ross ; constables, J.
R. Slater, A. S. Butterworth.
San Jose Township—Justices, E.
Barnes, W. D. Morton; constables, F.
O. Slanker, J. L. Stewart.
Rowland Township—Justices, C. E.
Bemis, J. W. Hudson; constables, C.
Allison, Henry Vise.
San Gabriel Township—Justices, R.
V. Bishop, 11. W. Filbert; constables, A.
Smith, G. D. Fleming.
Los AngelesCity—Justice, L.Stanton;
constables, H. C. Clements, L. D. Rogers.
Los Angeles Township—Justices, P. E.
King, I. S. Bartholomew; constables, S.
P. Hardie, W. Weaver.
Ballona Township—Justices, W. P.
Ross, C. W. Sexton ; constables, W. E.
Abraham, A. E. McConnell.
Calabasas Township—Justices, T. R.
Newell, A. McCaleb; constables, T. H.
Goss, J. H. Hess.
Compton Township—Justices, J. F.
Dunn, W. A. Games; constables, T. H.
Rogers, T. A. I layton.
Catalina Township — Justices, J. T.
Sheets, C. C. Case; constables, W. H.
Johnston, Alfred Brown.
Cahuenga Township—Justices, Sew
ard Cole, O. E. Roberts; constables, J.
Petry, C. Lopez.
Leveridge, Wm. Harrison; constables,
G. Foyer, Chas. Doaster.
Downey Township—Justices, H. R.
Gray, M. G. Settle; constables, James
Brookshire, J. B. Mushrush.
Long Beach Township—Justices, S.
Bush, 0. E. Pittinan ; constables, M. T.
Kinman, T. W. Snell.
Los Nietos Township—Justices, S. T.
Anderson, Geo. Isbell; constables, J.
Clements, F. Defiley.
Santa Monica Township—Justices, C.
T. Twitchell, Chas. S. Dales; constables,
li. Harris, Geo. B. Dexter.
Wilmington Township—Justices, J. F.
C. Johnson, Hank Turner; constables,
B. C. Sweet, AY. E. Watts.
Fairmont Township—Justices, J. W.
Ong, M. Meeredy; constables, O. L.
Livesey, J. A. Johnson.
Antelope Township—Justices, .1. J.
Peckham, M. E. Mayes; constables, E.
Y. Cammer, Jas. Pallett.
Soledad Township—Justices, Geo.
Howe, W. E. Jones; constables, M.N.
Melrose, W. E. Pardie.
San Fernando Township—Justices, F.
P.. Reed, I. C. Villega; constables, J.T.
Johnson, J. H. Kerns.
South Pasadena Township—Justices,
E. Sperry, E. Peters; constables, W. H.
Mace, D. J. Fetzen.
WANTS HIS MONEY.
Ex-City Justice Lockwood Cannot Get
On Thursday afternoon a notice was
served upon Mayor Hazard to the effect
that the attorneys of one W. E. DeGroot
would, on the first day of December, at
9:30 o'clock a. m., or as soon thereafter as
counsel can be heard, in department six
of the superior court, move for a writ ot
mandate against him, commanding him
to sign and issue a certain demand
against the city for W. C. Lockwood,
for his salary for the month of Septem
ber, 1890, as city justice.
The affidavit on the motion for a writ
of mandate, which is attached to the
notice, sets forth that on Tuesday, No
vember 6, 1888, at a general election,
W. C. Lockwood was duly elected to the
office of justice of the peace of Los An
geles city. That he took the constitu
tional oath of office and filed a bond In
the sum of $5000, conditional upon the
faithful performance of the duties of
said office, and ever since the first Mon
day in January, 1889, he has been and
is now a duly elected, qualified and act
ing justice of the peace.
After touching upon the official posi
tion of the defendant, and his duties as
regards the auditing of demands, the
affidavit shows that Lockwood served as
city justice during the mont h of Septem
ber, 1800, and was entitled therefor to
the sum ot $100.60, for which he made a
formal demand. That on October I,
1800, the council passed said demand
and the finance committee audited
and indorsed it, and the city clerk
finally passed it to the mayor. That on
October sth, a formal demand was made
of the mayor that he audit and honor
it, but he refused and still refuses to do
so. That on November Ist, Lockwood
assigned said demand to affiant, who
now seeks to compel the mayor to sign
Mayor Hazard, when asked by a Her
ald reporter, whether or not he intend
ed to take any action in the matter, re
plied: '"Ceitainly not. This man
Lockwood's accounts were not straight
at the time the demand was presented
to me, and pending an examination of
his books by an expert, I withheld it.
Now he is under indictment by the
grand jury, and I shall still withhold
my signature to the demand until the
court decides upon the question as to
whether or not I am compelled to do
What Is Doing At The Old Colony
These Autumn Days.
Editors Hkrald : The Hotel Del
Campo, which has lately been furnished
at quite an expense, is now open for
guests. Mr. Johnston, of Silver City,
New Mexico, the proprietor, says he
will have the house full within a month,
and by the present indications it will be.
Quite a number of the best rooms are
already engaged. Colonel Everharty,
of the Commercial, formerly the Ana
heim, is also full; I do not mean the
colonel, I mean his house. Eastern
people are beginning to come. Our city
fathers are making preparations to
gravel our main streets; the Santa Fe
company has very kindly offered gravel
at a nominal figure.
Messrs. Melrose and Kroeger have
moved their old wooden building
around, so as to give room for a new
brick block, which will add greatly to
the looks of the town.
Contractor Groat is building a $2000
residence for Dr. Hunt near the school
The Lost Mine, at the opera house the
other night, was a grand success, both
as to the acting and financially. The
proceeds are to be the nucleus for a fund
with which to start and maintain a free
Our baseball nine defeated the Santa
Ana's badly last Sunday; another
match is spoken of.
H.C. Gade, the old-time truck and
transfer man, has sold out to Wommer
& Stock. Wommer was the proprietor of
the express line, and mail and express
carrier. The firm is now transfer and
At least thirty teams are constantly
hauling sheep manure through town
to the Southern California depot, where
they dump it for the present, as Agent
Desmond has orders to load no more
flat cars. The company has none to
spare now, on account of a laige amount
of coal just arrived at San Diego. The
manure is destined for Riverside,
A Suicide by Poison — A Successful
Ball by the Tennis Club.
C. W. Bartlett and wife, of Knoxville,
Term., are in town.
Mrs. A. J. Adams and children, of La
Porte, Ind., will winter here.
Clinton Veale left for San Francisco
yesterday, where he has accepted a po
Mrs. Merrill, of Boston, and Mr. E. F.
Moody, of Brattlesboro, Vermont, have
arrived and will spend the winter here.
Mrs. Hines, wife of H. W. Hines, the
Western Union operator, arrived on the
Southern Pacific last night, after an ex
tended trip through various eastern
The first of this year's oranges were
on sale yesterday at Chappell's fruit
stand. They were grown on Miss An
tonie Muck's place, corner of Wilson
avenue and San Pasqual.
Edward Lowder, who was employed
on the Hugus ranch, died yesterday
morning about 10 o'clock, having taken
poison. He came here from Sierra Mad
re in September, and has since been
working for J9r. Hugus.
The Valley Hunt club has not yet
decided whether the tournament of roses
will be held at Sportsmen's park or at
the Driving park. The former is more
likely to be selected, owing to its cen
tral location and convenience of access.
Sevetal new members were admitted at
tbe business meeting Thursday night.
The Pasadena Land and Water com
pany has sent out a circular to the
stockholders calling for a meeting on
January 22d, to revise and amend its
by-laws and authorize the issue of $50,
--000 in bonds, to pay its present indebt
edness, replace old pipes, repair the
Orange Grove reservoir and open up
new water supplies.
Hon. James A. Beaver, governor of
Pennsylvania, and wife, are expected to
make an extended visit in Pasadena
soon after the close of the governor's
term, which expires January 17, 1801.
They will be the guests of Dr. and Mrs.
Thos. R. Hayes, of North Los Robles
avenue. Dr. Hayes is a brother-in-law
of Governor Beaver.
The Tennis ball, which was given last
night in the Webster, under the direc
tion of the Pasadena Lawn Tennis club,
was a brilliant success. The patronesses
were Mrs. 0. D. Daggett, Mrs. W. U.
Masters, Mrs. C. F. Holder, Mrs. L.
Blankenhorn, and Mrs. George Patten.
The music was furnished by Arend's
orchestra. The hall was beautifully and
appropriately decorated with tennis nets,
racquets and Itoweiß, and presented a
charming appearance. The refreshment
committee, consistingof Mrs. E. H.May
and Misses Bradley and English, pro
vided an elaborate supper. The floor
managers were B. M. Wotkyns, C. A.
Scharff, H. H. Suesserott, C. B. Scoville
and P. A. Van Doren.
THIS IS SOUND.
The People Will All Endorse the Views
Editors Hkrald : For ways that are
dark and tricks that are vain the
heathen Chinee is not wholly peculiar.
On the eve of our city election there is
some silly gossip being indulged in that
is unworthy of any possible Democratic
candidate. William Lacy, Jr., is men
tioned by some of his friends as a fit
person to represent the First ward in
the council. That he would accept the
nomination if tendered is wholly un
known to the writer, but the objections
set forth by some aspirants are not de
serving serious consideration.
The first objection is that his father is
an aristocrat, and that William, Jr., ia
too young. If his father is an aristocrat
it is very desirable to have many such
aristocrats in this community. A sample
of his aristocracy is well known to the
writer, who had occasion to borrow a few
hundred dollars from the First National
bank while iie was ati officer of that in
stitution. On being a6ked the security
he required, the answer came, "Make a
note, get one of your friends to sign it,
and if you cannot conveniently spare a
day to call at the bank I will take the
money to my house, and you call
in the evening and get it." So
much for the father's aristocracy.
Now for bis business ability. When
he made money by shrewd speculation
he did not spend it in aristocratic airs,
but ventured to develop an industry
that redounds to the welfare of the
country at large and to his sound judg
ment. All who know the younger
William know that he is a chip of the
Where will we find two men so young
as the Lacy brothers conducting suc
cessfully a business of the magnitude of
theirs with such consummate skill?
Echo answers, not in Los Angeles, at
least. If William, Jr., will consent to
run, he will receive the votes not only of
the Democrats of his ward, but of the
honest Republicans, as well.
Four Years on Crutches.
For fifteen years I was afflicted with rheu
r.intisin. four yearsoi which I was com', el'.e"
to go on crutches. Words are inadequate to
vxpi-ess tbe suffering 1 endured during that
time, During these fifteen years ol cxis
fenoo (it was not living), I tried every known
lernedy without receiving any bciieiit. I
i'nallv bcu'iin on Swift's Specific (S. S. S.),
which from the first gave mo relief, and to
day I urn enjoying the best of health,and inn
• well man. 1 candidly believe that S. 8. S.
Is tlie best blood purifier on the market to.
day. J. D. TAYLOR, Cuba, Mo.
Treatise on Blood nnd Skin Diseases mail
-0 J free. S WIFTSPKCJFIC CO., Atlanta Gil
The Ladies of Immanuel Will Hold
a Novel Fair.
It is known that the ladies of Imman
uel Presbyterian church have been for
several months busily engaged in turn
ing out with their own hands linen
work to be offered to the public for sale.
The proceeds are to go to the fund of
$4,500 the ladies have pledged them
selves to raise to pay for the pews, the
carpeting and cushioning of their beau
tiful new church edifice at the corner of
Pearl and Tenth streets. They have
made up a great variety of articles in
linen, consisting of table, toilet and
fancy pieces, and these will be exposed
for sale by them at the Y. M. C. A.
rooms, on Broadway, on the 25th and
26th of the present" month (next Tues
day and Wednesday.) Many of the ar
ticles are worked up into beautiful de
signs, and all are of the finest and best
fabrics. Those who patronize this novel
fair will secure their moneys worth,
and at the same time help a very noble
HIS COUNTING DEFICIENT.
Wherefore He is Charged With Having
Charles H. Hayns of Ravenna was
yesterday arrested by the United States
marshal and released upon filing a bond
for $500, pending his examination on
December 3rd, at 10 o'clock, before
United States Commissioner Van Dyke.
Hayns is charged, on complaint of
James O'Reilly, with perjury. The
affidavit alleges that defendant, on the
13th of May last, testified falsely, while
under oath, before United States Land
Register William H. Seamans, in the
contest between Anton Mallachowitz
and Henry R.Torres, involving a timber
culture entry for the S> 2 of the SE, of
Section 10, Township 4 North Range, 13
W., that there were a little over 200
trees on said land, when he was well
aware that as a matter of fact there was
not any such quantity of trees there.
Four Tangles for the Lawyers to
J. S. Hodge yesterday petitioned the
superior court to be appointed the guard
ian of the estate of Arthur Hodge, a
minor, consisting of $505.33 in cash.
The Los Angeles National bank sues
D. McFarland for $4,800.00 on a promis
sory note guaranteed by one thousand
shares of the stock of the Redondo
Beach company worth $100 per share.
Oscar 11. Kenning sues George A.
Smith and Ella Muith for $700 on a
M. L. Wicks sues W. J. Kessler and
others to foreclose a mortgage for $240.
IJON'T DIE IN TIIE HOUSE.
"Rough on Rats." Clears out rats, mice,
roaches. ROUGH ON WORMS. Safe, Sure
ROUGH ON TOOTHACHE. Instant relief,
. A Feeling of Security
goes with" every package of
Pearline. It secures clean
liness with little labor; it
secures comfort in all house
work, and better work all over
the house. It does away with
danger as it does away with
hard work. Pearline secures
from harm anything that can
be washed. Anything can be
washed easily and safely by
of imitations which are being
T) _ _ peddled from door to door
AjC W til C Writ quality goods do not re-
Suirc such desperate methods
LINE sells on its merits, and
is manufactured only by
aoS JAMES P V LE, New York,
To Trie Public.
E. B. ALLEN
AT 214 SOUTH BROADWAY.
An Establishment for Manufacturing
Old Feathers Manufactured into the
Feathers Curled while you wait, at
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA
Denver and Rio Grande R'y, "The Scenic
Line of the World," leave Los Angeles every
Tuesday via Salt Lake and Denver. Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly
equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den
ver, Kansas city. Council Bluffs and Chicago.
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates and sleeping reservations, call
or address F. W. THOMPSON, Agent, 138 South
Spring st. Je2-10m
SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, both in time and distance, to
all points East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultl
W~ ALTERS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS TO
all points east. Personally conducted to
Boston. 119 N. SPRING ST. ma29-tf
ITuiLLIPS-THE ONLY EXCURSIONS RUN
ning TOURIST SLEEPERS THROUGH TO
BOSTON. Office. No 132 N. Spring st.
Jl mining properties bought and sold. Min
ing prospects and mines bonded, and capital
furnished for development of those that can be
shown to have merit. NOLAN St SMITH, office
132 North Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal.
J~ UNCTION WAREHOUSE —'. JUNCTION
Dowueyave. and San Fernando St. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 38S. C. RAPHAEL & CO.
RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT,
• Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block,
First and Spring ats. m 12 -12m
The undersigned has purchased the stock of
MEN S FCRNISHING GOODS AND SHIRT FACTORY
Of EVAN E. EVANS, 106 South Spring Street.
The reputation of this house for keeping the best goods the market affords is well
established and will be maintained. The stock has been bought for
cash at a price which admits of a very
From former prices, and will repay your personal inspection.
JULIUS M. MARTENS,
(Successor to EVAN E. EVANS.)
ORANGE LANDS FORALL
THE SHI-TROPIC UND AUD WATER CO.
Have about 20,000 acres left of their original purchase of 29,000 acres of
the best orange land in Southern California.
We have always sold our lands for $200 per acre, until this fall. Now we
have reduced the prices and fixed our terms to bring the land within the
reach of all. We are arranging two irrigation districts under the "Wright
Irrigation Act," and are selling land in one of these districts at $75 per
acre, with a rebate of $15 per acre for improvements, to be put on the land
by the purchaser the first year. This leaves the net price
AT $60 PER ACRE!
Payable, $10 per acre cash, the balance in three equal payments, due in
2, 3 and 4 years, at 8 per cent interest. In the other district we sell the
land for $100 per acre, with a rebate of $25 for improvements put on the
land by purchaser the first year, which leaves the net price
AT $75 PER ACRE!
Payable $10 per acre cash, balance in 2, 3 and 4 years, at 8 per cent,
Our lands lie four miles west of San Bernardino and Colton, on the Santa
Fe and Southern Pacific railroads, seven miles north of Riverside, and we
are prepared to establish the fact that in quality acid location they are
not excelled in this country. Our elevation is 1300 feet above sea level,
being about 400 feet higher than Riverside, and almost entirely free
The home office of the company is at Rialto, one of our four railroad
stations; and the officers are: Ex-Governor Sam'l Merrill, President; /
Major Geo. H. Bonebrake, Vice-President; F. C. Howes, Treasurer; J. '
L. Merrill, Secretary.
A land buyers' excursion is run by L. M. Brown every Friday morning
from Los Angeles to Rialto, where carriages meet the train and carry pas
sengers over the land. Train leaves Santa Fe depot at 8:30 a. m., and
leturning arrives here at 6:30 p. m. Fare for round trip, $2.55, which is
returned to each purchaser of land. Tickets good for ten days.
L. M. BROWN, 132 N. Spring Street,
Los Angeles, is the agent of the company in this city, who will give further
information on application either in person or by letter. 10-9-tf
gJkW SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON Jg§
The Best Domestic Coal in the Market.
Oak, Pine and Juniper wood sawed and split to Order.
Importer of 8. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. in St. Telephone 1047. m29-tf OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone
JAMES MEANS'S3 &$4 SHOES
Burb hM been tho recent prop-eM In onr branch of Industry that we are flow able to affirm thaf
the James Koans* Jvi Shoe is in every respect equal to the ohoes which only a few years ago were re>
tailed at elrtht or ton dollars. If yon will try on a pair you will be convinced that we do not exaggerates.
Cum are tho original $3 aud $1 £noes, and those who Imitate our system of business are unable tot
compete \.~lth us iv quality cf lac lory products. In our Unea waate fcoa 1 vgfrtt rnftrT f f Atal T* l T , * > MM
Shooe irom out celebrated factory are aold by wide-awake retailer* In all part*
«»f tbe country. wo will place thorn easily wltbtuyouxruaett in ixuy ttuto or Territory ttyom wUJ
Invest one cent In n postal card and writo to us.
JAMES MEANS & CO., 41 Lincoln St., Boston, Mass.
jyui.li JbIMES Ol? VUS ABOVK BHOKS VOIVBALB UK
N. BENJAMIN, PROPRIETOR OF THE BOSTON SHOE STORE.
Corner Mafn and Second Streets, Sole Agent for Los Angeles. mrB-saawe-9m
ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
ON TEN YEARS' TIME.
BARTON LAND AND WATER CO. have concluded to sell the remainder
■*- of that grand old Ranch in small tracts of 5, 10, 20 and 40-acre pieces, with
pure mountain water piped to it and deeded with the land at $300 per acre. Only
10 per cent cash required at time of purchase, and NO FARTHER PAYMENT
for TEN YEARS, except 6% per cent interest per annum. The buyer gets a con
tinuous flow of one (1) minei's inch of water with es.ch seven acres.
Over 1250,000 worth of this land has heen sold in the past year, principally to people that
have been engaged in orange growing for many years. Over 30,000 orange trees have been
planted by the settlers berween March Ist aiid August Ist, 1890. All of the land is within one
and a half mtles of the center of the city of Redlands, and a good deal of It within three-quarters
of a mfle. Railroad and motor line through the land.
You closely-coufined, tired out BUSINESS MEN, go and spend $19 per month for care'ot
ten acres, and within five years you can sell for $10,000— if properly cultivated. TITLE U. S.
PATENT. For further particulars, write to
W. P Me IN TOSH,
President and General Manager,
10-26-lm 144 South Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
Baker Iron Works
090 to 966 BUENA VISTA ST,
LOS ANQELEB, CAL,
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele
phone 12*. m 32
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