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Consternation Reigning at
the French Capital.
The People Terrorized by An
Tremendous Excitement Caused by
Monday Night's Explosion.
The Trial of Ravachol and Hii» Accom
plices Begun— The Jury Afraid
to Return a Verdict of
Associated Press Dispatches.
Paw.-. April 27.—T0 state that the ex
plosion last night at the corner of the
Boulevard Magenta and the Rue Lan
<-.ey. has caused a feeling of consterna
tion in this city, is to put it very mild
ly. The truth is that the people of
Paris are panic-stricken at the audacity
of the Anarchists. The feeling of fear is
heightened by the apparent impotency
of the police to prevent the Anarchists
from committing outrages when and
•where they please.
There was a reason for last [night's
outrage. It was in M. Very's cafe that
Ravachol, the Anarchist, whose trial
commenced today, was arrested, and it
was to 31. Very and one of his waiters
that the police were indebted for the in
formation that lead to his capture.
So strong is the feeling of fear, that
many residents of the city and foreign
•visitors are leaving or making hurried
preparations to leave.
AT THE SCENE OF THE EXPLOSION.
The ecene in the vicinity of the ex
plosion surpasses description. Through
out the night and morning excited
crowds, sometimes numbering 20,000,
filled the streets and surrounded the
wrecked restaurant. The affair was
discussed in loud and angry voices, and
everybody joined in condemning the
outrage. Tneupinion seemed to prevail
-among the crowd that the Anarchists,
not ouly from France but elsewhere, are
resolved to force the world to take notice
of their existence and their doings. It
is vary likely that the methods that
they are pursuing will effect this end,
but it is the general opinion that if they
succeed in their object it will be so much
the worse for them.
HOW THE EXPLOSION OCCURRED.
The first rumor, as told in these dis
patches last night, had it that the ex
plosive waa thrown through the grating
in front of the restaurant. This state
ment is supported by it passerby, who
says that he saw a serpentine flame
shoot across the pavement, ami that the
roar of the explosion immediately fol
lowed. Tiie restaurant was wrecked, as
was also the shop of Madame Moranze,
dealer in second-hand goods, next door.
A few minutes after the explosion a
man on the Boulevard Magenta shouted:
"Weil done!" "Vive Panarchie!" He
was at once arrested, but denied that he
had raised the cry. .Nothing could be
proved against him, and eleven boms
afterward he was released.
VICTIMS OF THE OUTRAGE.
The report that M. Very had died
from the effects of his in juries, was in
correct. It i 3 said ut the hospital today
that it i» thought his recovery is pos
sible. His wile and daughter, Jeane,
were badly binned about their faces,
bat it is not thought that their con
dition is serious, though they fire suffer
ing a great deal from the shock.
Fan I Hammond, a printer who was in
the restaurant at the time of the ex
plosion, is horribly wounded in various
parts of his body. His condition is
critical. Another printer, named Gan
doou Roger, was severely burned. The
injured persona are progressing toward
L'Herote, the waiter in M. Very's
restaurant, who informed the police of
the habit of Ravachol of dining there,
received an anonymous letter yesterday,
in which it was said: "'lf Ravachol is
condemned tomorrow, remember that at
the same hour you will be attacked by
the engines of our vengeance."
the waiter's story.
A representative of the Associated
Press had an interview with L'Herot
today. He said tnat at about 8 o'clock
last night, a parly consisting of three
men ami a woman dined in the restau
rant. They engaged him in conversa
tion, and asked whether, in view of the
part he had taken in the arrest of
Ravacnol, he waa not afraid that the
friends of the Anarchists would seek
vengeance on him. L'Herot replied
casually, and then turned the conversa
tion to another subject.
He regarded the matter lightly until
after the explosion. Then he recalled
several eiguitjeant incidents that had
occurred. Alter dining, the woman
started from the restaurant first. One
of the men paid the bill of the party,
and then went to the door, which he
held open. One of hi.; companions
placed a parcel under a table beside
the counter, while the third ignited a
match and lighted a cigarette. After
lighting the cigarette he held the match
under the table, apparently to avoid the
sulphurous vapor emitted. After the
cigarette was lighted, both hastily
joined their companion, who was still
at the door, and all quickly departed
down the line Sancey. Soon after the
the official theory.
The theory thr.t the explosion was oc
casioned in t ds manner does not agree
-with the result of trie inquiry that has
been made by the municipal engineers.
The engineers believe that a dynamite
bomb was placed at the threshold of the
restauiant, which had a double door,
one section of which was generally open
end resting against the counter. Tbe
flooring at the doorway was covered with
iron plate. Tho bomb appears to have
been deposited about four inches from
this plate, inside the restaurant.
The landlady declares that half an
hour before the explosion two men,
dressed as peasants, carrying a bag be
tween them, applied for a room. She
did not like their looks and refused to
A dynamite ctrtridge was found last
night under the staircase of a house in
the Rue d'Engheim.
The contents of a number of small
bombs found in the lodging houses of
Anarchists were analyzed and found to
contain a kilogramme of dynamite and
it kil'-g'ammo of Bebastine.
A dynamite cartridge has been dis
covered in a sewer at St. Etienne.
A report late this afternoon that the
house of Deßeache, the police commis
sioner who arrested Ravachol, had been
blown up by Anarchists caused great
excitement. An investigation showed
that there was no foundation for the
AN EXPLOSION AT BORDEAUX.
Bordeaux, April 25. —A dynamite
cartridge was exploded this afternoon
in the hall of the residence of the Swiss
consul. No one was hurt.
London, April 25.—A number of pre
cautionary arrests of Anarchists have
been made at Rome and Berlin.
TRIAL OF THE ANARCHISTS.
Ravachol Fathers the Recent Outrages
and Is Proud of His Deeds.
Paris, April 26.—The trial of the An
archists Ravachol, Charles Achille Si
mon, Jas. Beala, Charles Ferdinand
Chaumartin, and the girl Rosalie Sou
bere began today. So many threats
were made by the friends of the pris
oners that they would attempt some
desperate act, that admission to the
court was severely restricted. Most
desperate precautions were taken to
guard against any attempt to interfere
with the course of justice. The guards
about the palace of justice were re
doubled, and every part of the ap
proaches to the building closely watched.
THE TERRORIZED JURORS.
When the judge entered, he at once
summoned the jury, who presented a
grea'ly disturbed appearance. The
threats of the friends of the prisoners
evidently had greatly frightened the
jurors, and the journalists present ex
pressed the opinion that it would re
quire very strong evidence to force them
to render a verdict of guilty in the face
of the threats made against them, if
they decide against the prisoners.
The explosion lastjnight no doubt had
much to do with thtir apparent unwil
lingness to serve in the case, for that
was taken to prove that the police would
not be able to protect the jurors after
trial was finished.
After the jurors had taken their places
the prisoners, headed by Ravachol,were
brought in, guarded by an immense
number of police. The proceedings were
at once commenced by the readingof the
indictment,which occupied considerable
THE PRISONERS POSE A S HEROES.
Everybody in the court room stared at
the prisoners as they stood listening to
the readingof the indictment. They bore
the scrutiny composedly, appearing more
disposed to pose as heroes than to pay
attention to the clerk of the court as he
read the history of their ciimes as set
forth in the indictment.
In the center of the room was a table
covered with bombs, the apparatus with
which they were made, and everything
the police had captured.
When the reading of the indictment
was concluded, .Judge Guesse examined
Ravachol concerning the murders which
it ia charged he committed; also con
cerning the explosions.
Ravachol in a nonchalant manner ad
mitted his guilt and took upon himself
the entire responsibility for the Boule
vard St. Germain and the Rue Clinchy
When queetioned as to his motives
for causing the explosions, Ravachol re
"I felt a feeling of unfeigned anger at
the conviction ot Le Vallois and Perret.
I do not think Benoit and Sulot should
have demanded the death of the fathers
of families. Then, again, the brutality
of the police when tbey arrested my
comrades, revolted my conscience, and
I determined upon revenge."
"In regard to the St. Germain ex
plosion. I loaded i bomb that contained
sixty cartridges; I dressed myself in
broadcloth and went to Benoit'a house
without attracting any attention. After
depositing the machine and lighting the
fuse I ran down stairs, and reached the
pavement just es the explosion oc
"The operation in the Rue Cliehy was
much the same, only I carried the bomb
inab.ig; a portion of tho powder be
came displaced, thus rendering it ex
tremely dangerous to light the bomb, as
it. might explode in any instant, yet I
did not hesitate to take the risk."
HE EXPLAINS HIS THEORIES.
Ravachol concluded his remarks with
an exposition of his theoiies. He said:
"I wish to see anarchy established
and the whole people as one great fam
ily, each member ready to share what
he has with his brethren. I committed
the3e outrages in order to draw the at
tention of tiie public to the needs of the
HIS COMPANIONS IN CRIME.
Simon was next examined, but no
new revelations were obtained from
him. He admitted his complicity in
Chaumartin said, when questioned,
that Ravachol stole from Soissy car
tridges which he intended to use in
blowing up the palace of justice.
The other two prisoners tried to ex
Witnesses were then called and their
testimony corroborated all the details of
crime as Eet forth in the indictment.
Tho Panama Canal Collapse.
Colon, April 26.—The Panama canal
enterprise is threatened with total col
lapse, the Colombian government hav
ing removed the chain across the chan
nel entering the canal, which the canal
company had placed there to prevent
traffic. The company has now chained
the canal itself. This will stop produce
and timber rafts fiom descending to port.
A high govcrnmentofficial says the canal
people having sold a portion of the ma
chinery, in violation of the concessions,
the government will probably annul the
More Fighting in Venezuela.
New York, April 26. —A Marcaybo,
Venezuela, cablegram to the Herald
states that the revolutionists fought an
other battle with the government, troops
near Valencia and again scored a vic
tory. The details have not yet been re
ceived, but the encounter is said to have
been attended with the usual number
of desertions from Palacia's ranks to the
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root hair grower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair is more convenient. All druggists.
We have a speedy and positive cure for
TOtarrh, diphtheria, canker month and head
ache in SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY. A
nasal injector free with each bottle. Cse it if
you desire health and sweet breath. Price 50c.
Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruoli 4 Co.. and all
Mothers and invalids order Double Kxtra
Brown Stout, unsurpassed as a tonic and appe
tizer—superior lo any foreign made. Jacob
Adolff, agent. Telephone, 4(18. P. O. box 1231,
Dee Gorman Family Soap.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 1892.
THE ODD FELLOWS CELEBRATE,
They Observe Their Seventy-
A Procession, a Meeting- and a Ball
The Parade-The Participants— Lodge*
Which Were Kepreiented — Ser
vice* at Slinpauu Tabernacle.
The Grand Ball.
The Independent Order of Odd Fel
lows of Los Angeles celebrated its seven
ty-third anniversary yesterday with a
parade and a musical aud literary enter
tainment at Simpson tabernacle in the
afternoon and a ball at Armory hall in
the evening. At 2 o'clock the lodges,
encampments, patriarchs militant, as
well as many Daughters of Rebekah in
carriages, assembled on Noith Spring
street in front of I. 0. 0. F. hall, whence
the procession at 3 o'clock proceeded to
Simpson tabernacle. The line of march
was along Spring, Sixth and Hope
streets, and the procession was wit
nessed by large numbers of interested
First came a platoon of mounted po
lice, followed by the rifle detail of the
foot police under Captain Roberts and
Sergeant Jefl'ries. Maj. W. O. Burr,
grand marshal of the day ; Brig.-Gen.
Eugene Germain, accompanied by his
chief of-staff, General Mathews; Chief
of-Police J. M. Glass, P. G.; Sheriff Ed.
Gibson, and W. H. Perry, P. G., all
mounted,followed. The firstdivuion con
sisted oi D uglas' band and the following
lodges: Canton Orion, No. 12. P. M.,
Semi-Tropic lodge, No. 371; Pico
Heights lodge, No. 362; East Side lodge,
No. 325; Good Will lodge, No. 323; Or
pheus lodge, No. 237; Golden Rule
lodge, No. 160; and Los Angeles lodge,
No. 35, as well as visiting lodges, Mag
nolia encampment, No. 86, and Orange
Grove encampment, No. 31. In the sec
ond division came the City band, fol
lowed by veteran Odd Fellows, Daugh
ters of Rebekab, and the speakers lor
the literary entertainment in carriages,
marshaled" by W. A. Bonynge, P. G.
Tne exercisesat thetaberuaele opened
with an ode, sung standing by the mem
bers of the order, after which the Rev.
Laveityof East Los Angeles offered a
short prayer. The William Tell over
ture by the joined military bands was
followed by a shoit address, in which
Mayor Hazard with his usual eloquence
paid a high tribute to the order of Odd
Fellows, win seprecepts he extolled. He
believed that government was better in
the United States tiiis day because of
the introduction of the order here, and
on this anniversary those who had intro
duced it into America should not be for
A double quartette consisting of
Messrs. Bongerter.Eberle, Smith, Baugb,
Gresham, Cnipron, Zinnamon and Wal
lace, led by R. E. Paulson, sang Hodge's
Sleepe3t Thou Still and Cartwrigbt's I
Love My Love, and again after Mr. Dil
lon's address Scott Gatty's The North
Wind, with great effect.
Brother Henry C. Dillon, P. G., ad
dressing the Odd Fellows on the history
of the order, Baid that in an upper room
of the Boarehead inn in Smithfield, Lou
don, in the year of grace 1745 a few me
chanics met, and over the pipe aud bowl
planned an organization whose motto
should be Friendship, Love and Truth,
whose practical duty should be to bury
the dead, relieve the sick aud distressed,
care for the widow and educate the
orphan. They met with closed doors.
XL; world was stmt out. because the
inquisitor and heresy-hunter were abroad
in the land, seeking whom they miyht
"It is well known," said the speaker,
"that these early lodges were formed by
workmgmen for social purposes, and
lor giving the brethren aid and assist
ing them to obtain employment whtu
our. of work. When a brother could not
obtain work, he was given a card and
funds enough to carry him to the next
lodge, and if unsuccessful there, that
lodge facilitated hia further progress in
the same way.
"In early days, after the formal busi
ness was transacted, conviviality and
good fellowship became the order of the
night. Odd Fellowship is progressive
in its character. With advancing civil
ization, the pipe and bowl have van
ished from the lodge rcoin. The weight
ier matters of the law are not forgotten,
and in all that is done the grand object
in view is to improve and elevate the
character of the man, imbue him with
proper conceptions of his capabilities
for good, enlighten his mind, enlarge
the sphere of his affections, and lead
him to the cultivation of the true fra
ternal relation designed by the great
Author of his being."
Speaking about the order's growth in
California, he added that in the Btate ol
California the first charter bore date of
January 16, 1849. The first lodge was
California, No. 1, of San Francisco, in
stituted September 21,1849. In 1853 we
had in this state thirteen lodges and 571
members. The last report shows 865
lodges and 28,307 members. In 1866 the
lodges in this btate had paid out in re
lief $3,274,214. It now exceeds $4,000,
STATE OK THE OBDEE IN THE WOULD.
"Total initiations, 1,630,207 ; total re
lief, $51,351,268; total receipts, $134,
--937,083; grand total under the direct in
fluence of Odd Fellowship, nearly 8,000,
Bro. Will A. Knighten of Santa Ana
lodge, No. 362, and pastor of tbe Taber
nacle, also delivered an appropriate ad
dress, followed by selections of Tanhati
ser by the band. The procession then
reformed and marched down Eighth
street to Broadway, thence to Fifth and
bpriug, and was reviewed by the briga
dier general aud his staff in frout of I.
O. O. F. hall, where it disbanded.
The anniversary ball of the I. O. O. F.
at Armory hall in the evening was one
of the successes of the season. Fully
250 couples joined in the grand march
at 9 o'clock, and while it was in progress
many more people arrived. It is safe to
say that nearly 1000 persons enjoyed the
festivities. An excellent dancing pro
gramme had been prepared by the com
mittees, which consisted of Geo. G.
Muekay, floor manager, assisted by
Messrs*. G. W. Miller, F. B. Manchester,
L. Vollmer, Gus Smith, W. C. V.White,
G. P. Seekatz and W. P. Schlosser.
The reception committee was made
up as follows: G. W. Millar, R. Liv
ingeton, W. O. Burr, G. J. P. Ford,
Mrs. E. W. Church, Mrs. M. E. Patton,
Mrs. J. C. Hamilton, Mrs. A. Hersey,
Mrs. E. Richardson, Mrs. F. Latbrop."
An elegant lunch had been prepared
under the auspices of the Daughters of
Rebekah, and this was much enjoyed
by the dancers in tbe latter part of the
ereniug. Dancing was kept up until a
late hour, and was evidently enjoyed
by all those who participated. Finan
cially as well bk socially the I. O. O. F.
anniversary ball was a pronounced
News Notes From the Seaside City.
The board of trustees held a regular
meeting on Mondayeveninglast, Messrs.
Vawter and Steere being absent. Pe
titions were received from a number of
saloon keepers for licenses for the en
suing year, which were referred to the
committee of the whole.
A communicatson was received and
filed asking that the retail liquor license
be reduced from $300 to $200 a year and
payable quarterly in advance, because
of the county license of $100 yearly,
which had been imposed since the ordi
nance fixing the amount of the license
had been adopted.
Permission was granted to E. Emer
son to cut out some eucalyptus trees in
front of his residence.
The official bond of Treasurer George
Boehme with Mrs. Mary Boehme, George
E. Boehme and H. A. Winslow was
presented, as was that of Marshal Bar
rettowith L. R. Vincent, L. G. Girou
and J, W. Scott as sureties, which were
laid over for one week.
A petition was received from R. R.
Tanner, city attorney, in which he set
forth the facts relating to his incum
bency of tbe office, and the further facts
of what other towns did in the matter,
asking that the board enter into a con
tract with him for a stated period of
time at the salary of $900 a year. The
town can well afford to accede to this
request, and such action will be pleas
ing a vast majority of our citizens. The
matter was referred to the committee of
The Santa Fe keep 9 pushing the work
on its branch to this place at a rapid
rate, aud judging by tbe work already
accomplished, will be here before the
allotted Ist of June.
M. Noon has completed the grading
of Fifth street between Oregon and
Utah avenues, having made a great im
provement in the appearance of the
Mrs. R. R. Tanner has returned from
a visit to relatives at Ventura, accom
panied by Miss Mattie Tanner, who will
spend the summer at the seaside city.
Mrs. H. E.Polland presented her hus
band with a son and heir on Monday.
The new addition to the Democratic
ranks weighs eleven pounds.
Study American History.
Mrs. May W. Sewall, of Indiana, has
addressed a circular letter to the teach
ers of the state in regard to "Exposition
Days'' in the schools, which is worthy
the attention of teachers in other states
as well as Indiana. Mrs. Sewall says:
The committee on education of the
board of World's fair managers of In
diana have recommended the school au
thorities to set aside certain days in the
school year to be called Exposition days,
with two distinct objects in view:
First—lt is hoped hereby to increase
the means of the commission to make a
good exhibit of Indiana's educational
status at the Columbian exposition.
Second—lt is hoped to stimulate the
interest of young people in this exposi
tion and to increase their intelligence
upon the general subject of their coun
The object here indicated as second
seems to my mind of primary importance,
aud the first object will probably be suc
cessfully executed l direct proportion
to the degTee to which the second is suc
I have been asked to prepare a pro
gramme for Exposition day in the schools
of our state. Though I have promised to
do this work, I feel embarrassed by the
First—The range of ages of the pupils
in the different schools makes it impos
sible that one programme should be
suited to the capabilities of all.
Second—Tbetimo that can be given to
the making ready lor this day, under the
most favorable circumstances, is so lim
ited that appropriate preparation of the
pupils in any school is almost impossible.
It therefore seems to me that instead
of attempting to prescribe one pro
gramme for tho exercises of all schools,
regardless of the age of pupils, of the
experience of teachers, and of such ac
cessories as good reference libraries, files
of newspapers, official reports of previous
exhibitions, etc., I should best serve my
fellow teachers by suggesting a study of
this subject which contains the material
for many programmes, and is in itseif
rather suggestive than prescriptive.
The time intervening between now
and the opening of the Columbian expo
sition, which is set for May 1, 1893, is
probably as good a time as this genera
tion will enjoy for the study of American
Mleep on Lett Mde.
Many persons are unable to sleep on their
left side. The cause hue loug been a puzzle to
physicians. Metropolitan pipers speak witn
great iv ere-t of Or, Fr- nkliu Miles, ihe einl
uantluliana specialist in nervous and heirt
diseases, who has proven >hat this habit arises
from a disc Bed heart. He has examined and
kept on record thousands of cases. 11-a New
Heart Cure, a wonderful remedy, is sold at O.
H. Hance's. Thousands testify to its value as a
rure for Heart Diseases. Mrs. Cha«. Benoy,
Lovo'and, Col., says its effects on her were
marvelous. Elegant book on Heart Disease
Blue Ribbon Beer,
Brewed by Pabst Brewing company. Milwau
kee, Is an excellent tonic—just Ihe tLlnir for
nursing mothers and invalids. Germain Fruit
company, corner Commercial and Los Angeles
sts., sole agents. Telephone No. 12.
New Process Gas Stoves,
With atmospheric burners, on exhibition at F.
E. BrowDe's, 314 South Spring street A three
month?' <?as bill for one family's cooking, $4,
Fish, 7% cents a pound. Broadway market.
Of all Styles, Sizes and Prices.
Framed and in the Sheet, embrac
ing; Etching's, Engravings, Fac-Sim
ilcsand Water-Colors. SKETCHING
OUTFITS for Artist and Amateur.
New articles for painting.
SANBORN, VAIL & CO.,
133 South Spring Street,
Portland, Ore. Ban Francisco.
Men's Furnishing Goods
The LARGEST and BEST Stock ever
shown in this city.
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
Neck Dress, Colored Shirts, Negligee
Shirts, White Shirts, Collars,
Hosiery, Underwear, etc.
GOODS SOLD AT EASTERN PRICES.
H2 S. SPRING ST.
Opposite the Nadean Hotel,
m This is a QUESTION which is uppermost in the mind B
I of the male gender, and this is the place to satisfy the fl
j taste of the most fastidious dresser, for never in this city I
fl has been shown such a large and complete line of fine I
| Summer Novelties in Gents', Boys' and Children's Cloth- fl
J ing. We have outdone ourselves and secured bargains I
I which we are daily distributing to a well pleased public, fl
fl Our stock comprises all of the latest fabrics known to the fl
I clothing world, and a visit to our well-lighted salesrooms fl
ii will convince the most skeptical buyer that we have the I
fl clothing stock of this city. y|
S|| We would especially invite our visitors to inspect I
|a this stock of goods and see what enterprise and push can B
B d° to make the clothing business a success. faj
|$| We have placed on sale for a short time, as speoials: j™~
H 100 doz. of Boys' Fancy Percale Waists, worth 50c; I
H reduced to 22}4- m
j 50 doz. of Men's Fancy Percale Shirts, with Collar and S
m Cuffs, worth $1.00; reduced to 50c. m
j 75 doz. of Men's fine Balbriggan Half-Hose, worth 25e; H
m reduced to 3 pair for 50c. m
m 6 lines of Men's Fancy Cheviot and Cassimere Sack |
H Suits, $9.90; worth $12.50, $13 50 and $15. B
|| N. B.—A surprise awaits the boys.—N. B. • j||
fl IN THE JUVENILE DEPAPTMENT B
| We have an immense stock of Fine Clothing, ranging in |
B P rice from $1-00 per suit to $20.00. We can reach and B
j satisfy the purse of all classes. This is a department we I
B wish to call the purchasing public's attention to, for we fl
B carry the most complete and choicest line i:i the city. In a B
H word, we are the leaders for Boys' and Children's Clothing, fl
ii Give us a call. B
I CHICAGO CLOTHING CO., I
■ 129.131 N. SPRING STREET. I
¥ CORNER FIRST AM) SPRING STS. 49
I I OFFER YOU Bfflt
\ , TJi« Finest Conneieiil Lineb, from 11 V ■'
1 Supper from GP.l.tos P. B.
I Ala Carte from 6A. 11. to 12 P. 1.
I RVKRi imm KRKR COSCBRT
)| BXECUTKU HI PROP STARK, with his
I celebrated Buogariau Hand.
Exclusive ladles' entrance to private apart
incuts on First street. 4-10 lm
Sewer Pipe Co.
Salt-glazed Sewer and
Terra Cotta Chimney Pipe,
Fire Brick and Drain Tile,
Vitrified Brick for Paving, etc.
248 SOUTH BROADWAY,
Tel. 1009. Cor. Third and Broadway.
LOS ANGELES. CAL. 4151 m
CALIFORNIA ICE CO.
FROM DISTILLED WATER,
Cor. Sau Fernando and Olyrapia Sts.
Particular attention given to famllcs.
4-10 :im TELEPHONE NO. 335.
I RON . STEE l_.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117. tig. 121 q«.nt>, fo» 4ny»lm «».