Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 33.
LONDON CABLE LETTER.
A Midsummer General Elec
tion Now Probable.
August May See Gladstone Re-
instated in Power.
Irish Home Rulers Confident of Their
Leaders of the Ulster Movement Make
Violent Speeches—Anti-Liberal At
titude of the Independent
By the Associated Press.]
London, May 13.—[Copyright, 1892,
by the New York Associated Press.]
Balfour will meet the Conservative elec
tion agents May 31st, when a definite
indication will be given as to the date
of the general election. In the mean
time election agents swarm the lobbies
of the commons, pestering the members
to expedite dissolution. It is hinted
that the government is favorable to a
midsummer election. When the cab
inet decision is announced, the parties
around will be fully prepared and every
thing put ia readiness. The crown
office will dispatch election writs within
twenty-four hours after the intimation of
dissolution ia given. The officers in
charge of private bills in the commons
have been instructed to wind up their
business as far as possible by June 24th.
From this the Liberals reason that elec
tion writs will be issued June 28th.
' Two weeks later the borough elections
will be completed, and within three
weeks the county'elections. As the
new parliament must assemble within
thirty-five days ot the dissolution of the
preceding one, if the general expecta
tion is fulfilled the first week in August
will see Gladstone reinstated in power.
HOME BULK PBOSI'CCTS.
The Irish party take it for granted
that the special session to be held in
November will proceed with the home
rale movement. The home rule bill
prepared by Gladstone in 1886 suffered
from haste in preparation and he has
declared that he will not again make a
similar error. If the Liberal govern
ment is constituted in the autumn, no
policy of home rule ought to he fully
developed before the session of 1893.
INDEPENDENT LABOR ACTIVITY.
In the electoral field the activity of
the Independent Labor party is a start
ling phenomenon. No less than 165
candidates are already in the field,
backed by subscriptions from trades
unions, local societies and Tory dona
tions. In a daily increasing namber of
districts the workirtgmen oppose the
Liberals. Gladstone's negative opposi
tion to payment of members of the
house and to the eight-hour movement,
and his indifference to other articles of
the Newcastle programcne, has alienated
a considerable mass of electors. '
the ulster movement.
Donbt is expressed in many quarters
regarding the earnestness of the Ulster
movement, and this has incited the
leaders to violent speeches. At the St.
Stephen's club dinner, Saunderson open
ly proclaimed the intention of the
Ulsterites to resort to armed force in
the resistance of the Dublin parliament.
He led, be said, the largest united sec
tion of Irishmen who would be able, if
they were tested, to wreck the Dublin
parliament. These declarations were
received with enthusiastic cheers.
While the lord chancellor censures the
language as dangerous, the theory of re
bellion is heard in silence. Several
members of the cabinet also side with
the lord chancellor in also condemning
Salisbury's incitement to civil war, but
the majority of the Tories approve it.
On the whole the conviction strength
ens that the Ulster convention will be a
The Opposition leaders have decided
to leave to the Irish members to move
the rejection of the Irish 'local govern
ment bill, and Sexton, in the absence of
McCarthy, will take the initiative.
the bimetallic conference.
Efforts made today to sound Goschen
ac to the basis of the bimetallic confer
ence elicited the response that he would
not speak on the subject while negotia
tions were in progress, as the solution of
the problem might be compromised if
information was given out now. This is
accepted as indicacing his belief that the
conference will not prove the futility
the monometallists predict. While the
leading London papers are against the
conference, the provincial journals ac
claim it. Financial papers are discuss
ing the ratio between silver and gold in
the event of an international agreement
being reached. The experts, H. R.
Grenfell and Samuel Montagu, concur
in expressing the opinion that fixing an
exact ratio is not the essence of the
question; that any ratio approximately
accurate could be maintained under an
BRITISH TRADE RUINED.
The delegates to the commercial
treaty conference at Madrid have pre
sented their report to the board of trade
of the common treaty committee, and
state that they regard the probability of
an agreement hopeless. As the result,
'Great Britain, in July, will be shut out
from Spain and her colonies.
The prince of Wales, presiding at a
meeting today, appeared to be alto
gether in robust health.
General S. A. Sanderson, United
States consul at Cairo, en route home on
a leave of absence, is seriously ill at
Henry Devere Vane of Eaton Place,
Hanover square, cousin of the late duke
of Cleveland, formally presented a peti
tion to the queen, declaring his right to
tbe barony of Barnard and the estates
thereof. The petition was referred to
the house of lords.
A Fearful Doable Crime.
Ottawa, 111.. May 13.—Justus Moss, a,
moulder at tbe Adams factories, at
Marseilles, disappeared today after per
petrating a fearful double crime. He
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
went home drunk, and upon his wife's
remonstrating, he gave her a merciless
beating and jumped upon her. The
woman, who was in a delicate condition,
gave birth to a premature child, which
died, and the mother, after terrible suf
ferings, soon followed.
Congress In Session — The President's
Rio db Janbibo, May 13.—After nine
days' failure to secure tbe attendance of
a legal number of representatives, a
quorum was secured in congress today,
and the transaction of business at once
commenced. The president's message
deals mainly with the recent uprising
in the state of Mat to G rosso, and the
question of tbe election of a new presi
dent is left unchanged. Although the
president asks for currency reform, he
offers no suggestions to the desired end.
The message is generally regarded as
RELIEF FOR THE RUSSIANS.
The Steamer Conemaugh Arrived at Riga
With Her Precious Cargo.
Rioa, Russia, May 13.—The steamer
Conemaugh, from Philadelphia, with
provisions for the starving Russians,
arrived here today and was enthusiasti
cally receieved. She has begun dis
charging her cargo., •
Porter at His Post.
Rome, May 12.—Hon. A. G.,Porter,
the American minister to Italy, arrived
in this oity today. The resumption of
full diplomatic relations between the
two nations is regarded with special
favor by all classes in Italy.
Grain Exports Resumed.
St Pbtbbsburg, May 13.—The czar
has signed a ukase permitting the ex
portation of oats and corn.
DROWNED IN THE MINE.
THE MISERABLE FATE OF A LOT OF
Collieries Flooded by a Waterspout, Cut
ting- Off All Avenues of Escape.
Buda-Pesth, May 13. —An immense
waterspout burst today in tbe neighbor
hood of the colleries situated at
Fuenfkircben, in county Baranya. A
large volume of water inundated the
surrounding country and poured into
the mines, causing terrible loss of life.
The water poured into the mines so
quickly that the unfortunate men re
ceived no warning of the danger. The
water rose rapidly and in a short time
every avenue of escape was cut off and
tbe men perished miserably. It is
known that twenty-two men are dead in
one pit, and many otherß lost their lives
at different points. The men who were
drowned were working in the lower
levels. Those working in the upper
levels escaped, and they, with the
assistance of those who flocked
to the mouths of'tbe pits, went to tbe
rescue of the men in the flooded levels.
As the news of the catastrophe spread
immense crowds hastened to the scene,
and the entrance to each pit waa soon
surrounded by surging and wildly ex
cited men, women and children. The
lamentation of those who had relatives
or friends in the mines was heartrend
ing, and many pitiful scenes were wit
nessed. Some bodies have already been
recovered, and the work of rescue is
bein/steadily carried on. Every effort
to pump the water out of the flooded
levels is being made.
Hon. E. F. Hpence Elected Chairman of
the California Contingent.
San Francisco, May 13.—A meeting
of the delegates to the national Repub
lican convention at Minneapolis was
held here today, at Which all but three
of the delegates were present. Mr.
Spence of Los Angeles was elected
chairman of the delegation; Rideout of
Yuba was elected vice-chairman; Baker
of Tulare, secretary; Bobbins of Marin,
treasurer. It was agreed to depart on
the train leaving San Francisco on the
evening of May 31st.
Terrible Results of the Mine Explosion
at Roslyn, Wash.
Roslyn, Wash., May 13.:—Forty newly
made graves in Mountain View ceme
tery, the body of the forty-fifth
victim in transit to its . child
hood home in the east and nearly
two-score deeolated homes, silently but
impressively tell the story of the terrible
results of Tuesday's explosion in the
coal mine here.
The Deficiency In Pensions.
Washington, May 13.—Speaker Crisp
laid before the house today a letter from
the acting secretary of the treasury,
transmitting the estimate of tbe de
ficiency in appropriation for pensions
for the current fiscal year, of $7,764,132,
and recommending that the deficit be
supplied by the reappropriation of the
sum from the unexpended balance of
$8,834,079 remaining to the credit of
pensions for the fiscal year '91.
Senator Vance is seriously ill at his
home in North Carolina.
The bridge celebration at Memphis,
Term., culminated last evening in a
grand pyrotechnic display.
In Milwaukee Sandelin Harter, a fire
man, shot himself because of domestic
troubles. His wife then killed herself
by taking poison. They left five chil
dren, two of them deaf mntes.
At Frankfort, Ry., during a shooting
affray between John T. Johnston and
Charles Owens, caused by Johnston's
intimacy with Owens' wife, Owens was
fatally wounded, and Johnston shot in
the arm. Judge W. L. Jett and An
thony Leach were also wounded.
It is stated on the anthority of Secre
tary Blame that Justice Harlem of the
supreme court and Senator Morgan, of
Alabama, have been selected by the
president as arbitrators on the part of
the United Stateß in the Bering sea arbi
SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1892.
RIVERS STILL RISING.
The Mississippi and Missouri
Out of Banks.
Danger Line Passed at St. Louis
Much Damage Being Done by the
Kansas City, Leavenworth astd Other
Cities on the Big Muddy Badly la
undated- Tremendous Over
flows In Kansas.
fly the Associated Press.]
St. Louis, May 13.—The river at 7 p.m.
passed the danger line and is still rising.
Tbe situation all along the river front
grows worse hourly. Wiggins's transfer
yards are from two to ten feet under
water. Switchmen stand neck deep to
throw switches, and engines push loaded
cars with long trains of empties between
them and the engines in order to keep
in shallow water and prevent extinguish
ing the fires. The Farmers' elevator is
now 600 yards in the river, but sur
rounded by dead water and is in little
danger. By the gas works the banks
are caving in, and a million bushels of
coke is threatened. Arsenal island ie
washing away rapidly. More or less
other minor damage has been done or is
threatened, but so far the greater portion
of the injury to business, etc., comes
from hindrance rather than actual
River men insist that the flood of
1888 will be surpassed, and it looks now
as if they spoke the truth.
On the east side the situation is also
bad. At Brooklyn 200 acres of truck
patches have been destroyed. Chouteau
island is under water, thus ruining 3600
acres of farming land for the season.
Gabonet island, 1600 acres, is also under
water. Oarr island is inundated and
the people living in all these places are
dependent upon neighboring settlements
The rise is going on an inch an hour.
All the sewers are choked along (he
levee, and cellars are fnll of water.
Moving is now the order in the vicinity,
for the people know not what may come.
The end of tbe rise is not expected
here before Tuesday, if then. The cot
ton compresses are removing cotton from
the upper floors, and hope to avoid seri
ous loss. To add to the distress in North
St. Louis, two large sewers have broken
and are now aiding to flood that section
of the town.
THE BIG MUDDY
SUII on the Bin and Data** a Tre
mendous Amount of Dimage. "•
Kansas City, May 13.—The "Big
Muddy" did not register much of a rise
today, but the rain continues and the
prospect for a further rise is good. The
water in the streets at Armourdale is
th ree feet deep and has caused much
damage to property. The Eightieth and
Twenty-fourth-street bridges are in dan
ger of being washed away.
An Associated Press' dispatch from
Leavenworth, Kan., says much damage
has been done to growing crops by pro
tracted rains. The Missouri river has
broken into Sngar lake two miles north
of Leavenworth, and there is imminent
danger that the channel will cut through
the bend, rendering tbe Bock Island
bridge at Fort Leavenworth useless and
leaving tbe city a mile inland. The
Union Pacific and Missouri Pacific are
the only railroads making any pretense
of running regular trains into the city.
The road beds of the Bock Island, the
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, and
the Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City
are all badly damaged in tbe immediate
neighborhood. The Rock Island and
Maple Leaf have been unable to deliver
mail to some of the towns along the
route for five days. The bottoms are
covered with rushing waters and great
damage is being done to growing crops.
At Eudora, eight miles east of Law
rence, a wagon bridge was washed away
this afternoon, and it is reported that
two men at work on the bridge were
drowned. A large area of country ia
under water, and great damage has re
sulted to crops and live stock.
There was a rainstorm amounting to
almost a deluge yesterday on the river
above, so it is expected the water will
continue to rise for some time. Har
lem's Mill, a town across the river, is
flooded, t)nt the inhabitants all escaped.
Many establishments in Kansas City,
Kansas, are flooded and obliged to sus
Omaha, Neb., May 13.—Tbe Missouri
river is ten feet above low water, ana
rising rapidly. It has cut away a hun
dred acres on the west bank above the
city, and ia within fifty feet of Florence
lake. If it should rise another foot it
will break into the old channel, sweep
down through Tomah and do hundreds
of thousands of dollars damage. It
would leaye the manufacturing suburbs
of Omaha on an island.
Lawrence, Kan., May 13.—The river
here is rising steadily, but no serious
damage has yet been done, although a
few inches more will be disastrous. The
Union Pacific is under water at North
Lawrence, and traffic is delayed.
Independence, Mo., May 13.—The
Missouri river continues to rise rapidly.
Much valuable farming land is under
water. All the chance to raise a crop
this year is gone. The river is changing
its course to the south. Last night a
strip over half a mile long was taken off.
High Water Creating Havoc In Many
Parte of the State.
Topeka, Kan., May 13.—The Russian
colony on the north side has been forced
to leave for higher ground on account of
the floods, as their entire possessions
are under water. The river is the high
est it has been since 1868, and from
present indications will continue to rise.
The Union Pacific bridges al Perryville
and Roseville are said to be in danger,
fears of an overflow are enter
Foht Scott, Kan., May 13.—The
streams are still rising rapidly. Much
damage to crops on the low lands is in
evitable. It is feared the resident por
tion of the north side of the city will be
Kansas City, Mo., May 13.—Addition
al news of the damage by the flood is
coming in. The Grand river is twenty
miles wide at its month. Nearly all of
Saline county is under water; fences are
carried away and railroads washed out.
At Arrow Rock, 100 miles south, several
houses were washed away. The family
of Peter Embery, numbering five, are
missing. It is believed they are all
drowned. James Galvin, a railroad
boss, was drowned last night. Heavy
rains have been falling all over the
Missouri valley the past twelve hours,
and show no signs of cessation.
OR THE LOWER MISSISSIPPI.
Levees Withstanding Use Greatest Flood
Greenville, Miss., May 13. — The
river is still rising, but the levees re
main intact with every probability of
their withstanding the most tremendous
flood on record. The water will prob
ably decline here about Wednesday, if
no more heavy rains occur.
Arkansas City, Ark., May 13.—A
crevasse reported below here today was
A CHANOE OF BASE.
Fraternity Printers Take a Step Toward
Milwaukee, May 13.—The annual
convention of the International Printers'
Protective fraternity closed today, after
electing Wm. Fraser of Kansas City,
A resolution was passed declaring tbe
order a full-fledged labor organization,
and that the fraternity would, under no
circumstances, render assistance to an
office where a strike is in progress.
A TRIO OF TORNADOES.
THREE SIMULTANEOUS TWIBTERS
(several Villages Demolished—The Town
of Towanda Again Swept Off
Wichita, Kan., May 13.—The forma
tion of three tornadoes were witnessed
here about 6 o'clock this evening—two
about six miles south and another about
the same distance northeast.
A dispatch from Augusta, Butler
county, says a northeaster twister
struck there about 6 o'clock, de
molishing fifteen houses and wrecking
the Santa Fe stock pens. W. S. Ells
worth had a leg broken, and Frank
Marsh waß slightly injured. Nearly all
the people, in the town saw the storm
approaching, and sought safety in cy
clone caves, which, it ia thought, pre
vented great loss of life. The telepraph
wires are down and details are unob
Towanda, a few miles north of Au
gusta, was also visited by the tornado
and half a dozen houses demolished.
Towanda was totally wiped from the
face of the earth by a cyclone in March,
and a number of people killed and in
jured. The citizens who had the cour
age to remain, rebuilt their homes, and
these buildings were blown down thia
evening. It ia not known whether any
one waa hurt.
Inquiriea at several points south of
Wichita failed to reveal the track taken
by the other two storms.
Later—lt has been learned that three
children of P. C. Lanard were badly
hart at Augusta.
INDICTED FOR CONSPIRACY.
A Freight Agent Cinched by the Chicago
Federal Grand J nry.
Chicago, May 13.—Abraham Fell of
Buffalo, agent of the Wabash and Lack
awanna fast freight line, has been in
dicted for conspiracy by the federal
grand jury. The case is the outgrowth
of the recent investigations which re
sulted in the indictment of the big pack
ing firm of Swift & Co. for receiving re
bates on freight from the Lackawanna.
It is alleged that a rebate of 5 cents per
hundred was paid A. R. Faye, agent of
Swift & Co., under the guise of a com
This ia the first case where tbe fed
eral conspiracy laws have been made to
•apply against railroad officials for viola
tion of tbe interstate commerce law.
The penalty is much severer than under
the latter—a fine of not less than $5000\
or imprisonment at hard labor in the
penitentiary for not lees than two years.
JUMPED INTO THE BAY.
How a Fallen Woman Ended Her Troub
les at San FranoUco.
San Francisco,- May 13.—A woman
who jumped from an Oakland ferry
boat last night and was drowned proved
to have been known by the name of
May Jenner. She lived at Seattle three
yeara ago, and married a man named
Ferguson, but was afterwards divorced.
She had been a frequenter
here of several well-known sport
ing resorts, and was in one of
them drinking last night, where she
had a slight quarrel with an'ineurance
broker named Alex. Cummings. She
was considerably under the influence of
liquor when she went to the ferry. She
left a note addressed to Cummings ac
cusing him of being the cause of her
General Miles Experimenting With the
Silent Bteed In Forwarding Dispatches.
Chicago, May 13.—A relay bicycle
ride from Chicago to New York, by
means of which a government document
signed by Major-General Nelson A.
Miles, will be conveyed from army
headquarters at Chicago to Major-
General O. 0., Howard at New York,
will be started at 2 o'clock next Wednes
day afternoon, regardless of the weather.
One of the chief purposes of the trial is,
if possible, to make a record surpassing
the possibilities of. horsemanship in
actual military dispatch work.
Investigate the good values in fine
tailoring, a perfect fit and large new
stock at 125 W. Third st. H. A. Getz.
-H GRAND OPERA HOUSE. fc-
TJnder the direction oi AL HAYMAN. McLAIN & LEHMAN, Manager.
BEGINNING i ,
TUESDAY, MAY I ' 7 TH.
—3 MR. RICHARD *-
And his stock company, will present the following plays:
Wednesday"WJgjWS 1 filS Bean Brummell
SSSE!' . .. . .DB/JEKYL AlTlli. Ml* I Saturday WHU.jg4 f « ...
Friday A PARISIAN ROM ANCE (4th Act A Parisian Rtnaance
Saturday Matinee HEAP mtPM«KLL ' HHAT3 NOW ov hat,. Romance
Large Stock! -;. Low Prices! ■:■ Easy Terms!
t/A STECK i \y&
0\ OHIOKERING! Y>£\
VOSE <Sc SONS! VW,
hardman i Yo
$A J E WET T ! \tJV
STORY 6c CLARK ORGANS!
GARDNER & ZELLNER,
213 S. BROADWAY, .... Potomac Block.
NICOLL THE TAILOR, I (
WedothelargestTallor-» t*! SOUTH SPRING ST G*F« ha,e earned it by
ing Business In the [ J " ox ixuxvj ox., ) oleas i nKa ii atpricesthei
World. 1 LOS ANfJKLES, CAL. ( make trade and friends.
(1.) Making fashionable garments from goods that are stylish and not
out of date.
(2.) Asking cash prices, that is, prices with no profits added to cover bad
(3.) A purpose to please the customers, and every day is a schoolmaster for
us in that direction.
Upshot of it is, we're doing the Tailoring Business of this City.
TROUSERS, to order $ 5.00 up.
SUITS, to order 20.00 up.
OVERCOATS, to order 18.00 up.
Tou see the same prices elsewhere, bat they have a very, very different meaning
when Niooll's name is alongside.
NICOLL THE TAILOR for =
= SPRING SUITINGS!
FOR GROCERY CLERKS.
$250.00 oa n h
•100.00 For the BEST RECORD.
• 50.00 " SECOND BEST.
•25.00 '• " THIRD «'
•25.00 *' FOURTH
•25.00 •< " FIFTH ««
•25.00 '« <« SIXTH .««
• 250.00 To be given In the above sums to
the six retail grocery clerks who shall have sold
the largest number of cans of
Before August Ist next.
EASY WORK! NO RISK!
GOODS INTRODUCED. SALES BRISK.
For fall particulars send postage stamp and
COOK & LANGLEY, Agents,
Los Angeles, Cal.
Land and Farming Go.
ON A LIBERAL CREDIT,
Saturday, May 21, 1892,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M„
HORSES AND MULES!
Well broken work horses for truck and farm
use. from 4 to 10 years old.
Two, 3 and 4-year-old fillies and geldings,
broken and unbroken.
Brood mares, with Cleveland Bay colts at
Ladies' horses, broken double and single.
Ladies' and gems' saddle horses.
45 head mules, well broken, from 3 to 7 years
old, and weighing from 000 to 1100 pounds.
30 head thoroughbred bulls.
One separator and one combined harvester.
Sale to be held Saturday, May 21st, at 10
o'clock a.m., town of Newhall.
TERMS—On all sums over $500 a discount of
5 per cent will be allowed for cash, or three and
six months on approved endorsed notes, with
stock will be ready for examination and
trial two days previous to date of sale.
For further particulars, apply at the ranch,
THE NEWHALL LAND & FARMING CO.
Take train for Newhall, on day of sale, from
Los Angeles, at 7:35 a.m. 5-11 td
CALIFORNIA ICE CO.
FROM DISTILLED WATER,
Cor. San Fernando and Olympia Sts.
Particular attention given to famlles.
4-10 3m TELEPHONE NO. 385.
Plaited Lace Tarn O'Shanters!
For Children, Misses and Ladies, are the latest
hit this season. We have procured the agency
for these hats, and are able io sell them at re
markably low prices. Call and see them.
307 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
)[ The Leading Tailors,
118 S. SPRING ST.
Carry the Largest and Beat
Selected Spring and Summer
Woolens in the city for Sail
ings and Pantalooninga.
Prices reasonable. Call
and inspect our goods before
placing your order.
$20,000 Worth of
Wines, Liquors \ Cigars,
THE ENTIRE STOCK OF
THE CALIFORNIA WINE CO.,
222 South Spring Street,
Monday, May 9, 1892,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A.M.,
And continuing from day today until all is sold.
This is one of the finest stocks in the city,
and was selected especially for family use, of
the finest brands and best quality, and con
sists of Brandies, Whiskies, Zinfandel. Fort,
Angelica, Burgundy, Reisliug, White Wines,
Cordials, Champagnes, Cigars, Imported Beer,
etc.; also the entire Fixtures, Horses, Wagons
Sale positive and without reserve, as the
store has to be vacated by May 15,1892.
THOS. B. CLARK,
5-8 tf Auctioneer.
FOR CHEAP HOMES,
Where $20 can be made pn eveiysl Invested.
We have known these lands for years and are
well posted on choice locations, having sold
over 7000 acres oi the above lands in the last
eight months. We hare relinquishments in
l no and 320-acre tracts that can be had at from
$40 to $150 each. Also school and patented
lands. $4 to $8 an acre. Government lands
located. Call 130 8. Spring st., room 7. 5-5 lm
Antelope Valley is coming rapidly to the
front as a farming section, and locations on
good land are of dally occurrence.
The firm with which Mr. Andrew Young ia
conneced, at tAo. 124)4 8. Spring street, room
5. is now prepared to show some very choice
prices. We nave an experience of years in
locating. We know e»ery acre of valley. We
go up twice a week, and will show the land aa
well as the location. Call at room 5, office oi
S. H. BUTTERFIELD,
No. 124J4 8. Spring, Los Angeles. Cal.
Mention the name of this paper. 5-3 lm
MRS. A. MENDENHALL,"
Hair Dressing and Toilet Parlors,
107 N. Spring St., Room 23 Schumacher Block.
Fine line of hair switches, $1.50 and up
wards. Beet hair curler, 25c each Manicur
ing for ladles and gentlemen. Shampooing,
cutting and curling. Bleaching and dyeing a
specialty. A full line of toilet preparations.
Shampooing done at residences if deslted.
■ ■ 4-23 lm
Baiter Iron Works
050 to U6O BOENA VISTA BT, .
LOS ANQELEB, OAL.,
Adjoining the Southern Paolflo around*. Tele
Phone 184. 7-11 tt