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Los Angeles daily herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, September 12, 1888, Image 2

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THE CITY COUNCIL.
The Contract for Printing
the New Charter.
THE WATER WAR AT AN END.
The Streets to be Kept Clean While
the Odd Fellows are iv
the City.
The City Council met yesterday morn
ing, President Humphreys in the chair,
and Councilmen Hawley, Moriarty,
Lovell, Cohn, Book, Collins, Sinsabaugh,
Bosbyshell, Mathews and Hiller present.
Clerk Teed read a communication from
the limes, claiming that its bid for pub
lishing the Charter was lower than that
of the Tnbune, to which paper the con
tract was awarded.
Mr. Book moved that the action
awarding the contract to the Tribune be
reconsidered.
Mr. Colin said that the contract was
oat of the hands of the Council, and was
in the hands of the Mayor, and could not
be reconsidered until he had refused to
sign it.
The Mayor was sent for.
Mr. Hawley moved tbat the City At
torney take action to forfeit the franchise
of the East Side Water Company. Mr.
Hawley said that the residents of East
Los Angeles had been without water for
five days.
Mr. Cohn moved that the Water Com
pany be notified to furnish Water, and
if it does not, that legal steps be taken.
Carried.
The following messages were received
from the Mayor:
I return herewith without my approval
an ordinance entitled "An ordinance de
claring Los Angeles street open and that
Negro Alley be vacated." I make no
objection to section 6 of that ordinance
declaring Los Angeles street open, but,
on the contrary, am decidedly in favor of
it, and would recommend that a new or
dinance be immediately passed, embrac
ing that part of the ordinance herewith
returned providing that said street be de
clared open.
I am, however, opposed to section 2 of
that ordinance, vacating Negro Alley, as
Ido not think it just or equitable that
the property owners on that street should
lose their present frontage or have any
of their rights impaired without a fair
consideration. A number of these prop
erty owners have presented strong aud
serious objections to me in the matter,
and their prayer should be heeded. The
frontage they have now is of considerable
value, and should the street be vacated
by your order it would entail an expense
and, in my opinion, an unnecessary liti
fation upon the city. I this connection
would further recommend that the
Street Superintendent be instructed to
immediately remove all obstructions on
Los Angeles street, and that the neces
sary steps be at once taken to grade and
pave that street.
On motion, the message was received
and filed.
An ordinance declaring Los Angeles
street opened was read.
Mr. W. Van Dyke asked that the mat
ter be referred to the Board of Public
Works. He thought it was not right to
decide to allow Negro alley to remain
open and to open Los Angeles street.
The contract made in the Superior Court
was that Negro alley should be closed.
Mr. Variel appeared on behalf of the
property owners who wanted Negro alley
kept open. These people had property
fronting on Negro alley, and if it was
closed there would be no outlet.
The ordinance was then adopted, and
the Street Superintendent was instructed
to remove the obstructions on Los An
geles street.
The following message from the Mayor
was read and the suggestions were or
dered carried out by the Board of Public
Works and Street Superintendent:
In view of the many visitors who will
shortly be in this city to attend the Odd
Fellows' Encampment, I would suggest
to your honorable body to authorize and
instruct the Street Superintendent to em
ploy an extra force of men to thoroughly
clean up the streets and gutters at once.
The many piles of building materials
blocking up the principal streets and
sidewalks are an eye-sore and should be
at once removed as in a number of in
stances the contractors have taken bodily
possession of the public pavement, forc
ing pedestrians to go into the streets.
I would suggest that all permission
granted for the use of a portion of a street
for building material be so modified as to
make the contractor put the walks in a
condition to enable the crowds of visitors
during the next two weeks to walk about
freely. Please instruct the Superinten
dent of Streets to do this work without
any routine delay.
The Gas Committee recommended
that fifteen electric lights be erected at
the Sixth Street Park and at the Encamp
ment grounds. Adopted, and the mat
ter left with the Gas Committee, with
power ta act.
Mr. Cohn called attention to the fact
that stone was being quarried on the
Elysian Park. The matter was referred
to the Park Committee to investigate.
Mayor Workman reported that he had
not received the contract for printing the
charter.
The Gas Committee submitted a re
port recommending the establishing of a
number of new lamps.
Mr. Cohn moved that the report be
laid over for two months until the Elec
tric Light Company has the eufheient
power.
Mr. Lovell thought that the suburbs of
the city should be left in the dark.
Mayor Workman introduced General
Snyder, who had a special system of
sewerage which he desired the city to
adopt. He was requested to appear be
fore the Council at its session to-day aud
explain his plans.
A recess was taken at this point until
1:30 o'clock.
Afternoon Session,
The Tribune Publishing Co. sent in a
communication positively protesting
against any change in the matter of
printing the City Charter on the ground
that its bid was the lowest, being only
$647.90, while the bid of the Times was
$688. Besides this, the contract having
been signed and the copy delivered, the
matter was being set.
Col. Otis of the Times said that in re
considering the amount of space the
Charter would take he had fonnd that it
would only occupy fifteen columns,
which at the bid he had made would
only amount to $645. The Times bid
wm therefore the lowest. He insisted
that his bid at $43 per column would
make the lowest cost.
Mr. F. G. Teed said that as the con
tract had been awarded he had given the
copy to the Tribune according to instruc
tions.
Mr. Lovell said tbat it ttill seemed to
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: WEDNESDAY" MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12 1888.
him that the bid of the Tribune was the
lowest. He asked that the contract be
handed to the Mayor to see whether he
would sign it.
Mayor Workman said that he thought
that the Times should have the contract,
it having, to his mind, bid the lowest.
He ti erefore refused to sign it.
Mr, Cohn moved that the communica
tion of the Mayor be received and filed
and that the Clerk be instructed to Bign
the contract with the Tribune Publishing
Company. The motion was lost by a
vote of 7 to 4.
Mr. Sinsabaugh, Mr. Humphreys, "ur.
Bosbyshell and Mr. Book voted against
the proposition and spoke in favor of the
Times.
Mr. Lovell and Mr. Cohn thought the
Tribune's bid showed on its face that it
was the lowest.
Mr. Sinsabaugh moved that the con
tract be awarded to the Times. The vote
stood the same as before.
Mr. Cohn moved that the Tt ibune be
awarded the contract and the Mayor be
requested to sign the contract. Carried
unanimously, Mr. Sinsabaugh explaining
I that if he had more time he would fight
the award of the contract.
The matter of electric lights was then
brought up again and Mr. Collins moved
that the whole report of the Committee
be adopted. Mr. Lovell moved that the
matter be deferred for a week. Carried.
The report of the Board of Public
Works as published in yesterday's Her
ald was adopted.
Mayor Workman reported that he had
signed the contract with the Tribune for
printing the Charter.
Mr. Cohn moved that the Street Super
intendent be instructed to see that all
contractors under the Vrooman act per
form their work according to law. Car
ried.
The Street Superintendent reported
that the valve of the hydrant on the
Mission Road had been broken.
Mr. Collins said that he thought that
the hydrant should be taken out so that
the citizens would be supplied water.
He said he did not approve of the action
of Mr. Hazard in the matter, but be
thought that the citizens should be
looked out for.
Mr. Book moved that the matter be
referred to a special committee.
Mr. Sinsabaugh said he was in favor of
taking away the police force and sus
pending sprinkling for a time. He was
not in favor of relinquishing any rights
that the city might have, but he thought
the citizens should have water.
Mr. Bosbyshell said he was in favor of
the city maintaining its rights, but he
was willing to suspend sprinkling for a
while.
A motion to take away the police was
carried.
The matter of repairing the Daly street
bridge was referred to the City Surveyor
to estimate the amount of the cost.
Resolutions ordering paving on Fort
street and sewers on Fort, First and
Commercial streets, were read and
adopted.
The Mateo street railway franchise
came up and was granted.
The Finance Committee recommended
that the rent for the rooms of the City
Assessor be stopped after the 15th inst.
Adopted.
The Land Committee recommended
that a quit claim deed be given to Mrs.
McDougall. Adopted.
Adjourned to 2 o'clock to-day.
CARRIE PETCHNER
Assigned to tUe Insane Asylum by
Judge Uardlner.
Carrie Petchner, the daughter of Frank
Petchner, of Riverside, was taken before
Judge Gardiner yesterday afternoon and
examined for insanity. Carrie is the
young woman who was confined at the
Girls' Home, and who waylaid passers
by with letters describing her wrongs.
After a long examination, lasting about
two hours, before several physicians, she
was judged insane by the Court and com
mitted to Stockton. The girl complained
tbat she had been unjustly held at the
Girls' Home by Mrs. Watson, and a por
tion of a letter from her was published in
the Herald some time since. The facts
in the case were that the girl was sent
here some time ago, having been judged
insane by her physician in Riverside.
Mrs. Watson, believing at first that she
might recover without being sent to
Stockton, waited for some time before
bringing her before the Court. The form of
the young woman's insanity is a very
common one. She believes that she is be
ing constantly pursued by detectives, and
that her step-mother is trying to take ad
vantage of her. She is also afllcted with
a violent furor scribendi and writes inter
minable articles for imaginary papers.
She will be taken north at noon to-day.
DEMOCRATIC VOTERS!
You Hunt be on the New Great
Keg; later.
The following notice has been pub
lished by the County Clerk:
Officii of County Clerk, 1
_ Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 20,1888. i
Dear Sir—B3ction 1,227, Political Code, pro
vides, among other things, viz: "No person
shall be allowed to vote whose name is not on
said register in use at the Precinct." You are
requested to at once register all persons entitled
to the same, and on October 2nd, 1888, deliver
the names so registered at this office. 3he
same Code requires the County Clerk on the
first Monday In October to prepare a list of
voters for printing. Copies of which will be
distributed to the various officers of election,
for use by said officers on election day, and as
the time granted by Section 1,115 is limited, it
is imperative that you should promptly comply
with this request. Very respectfully,
C. H. Dunsmoor, County Clerk.
Since the new registration began in
March last according to the orders of the
Board of Supervisors, the names of 24,
--000 electors have been put on the list.
The Great Register will go to the printers
on the 2d of October. All voters not al
ready on the new roll opened in March
last should enroll themselves at once.
Remember all registrations prior to
March 1, 1888, are canceled. All voters
must register for the coming election.
Sentenced for Eight Years.
The case of Frank Fray, convicted on
a charge of arson, came up for sentence
in Judge Cheney's court, Department No.
1, yesterday morning. His attorney
made a motion for a new trial but it was
denied. He was sentenced by the court
to eight years confinement in the peni
tentiary at Folsom. He took the decree
calmly only remarking about it that seven
years was all he had expected. The
full extent of the law for arson in the
second degree is ten years. This dis
poses for a considerable time of a char
acter well known through the southern
country. He will be taken north to-day.
Alfalfa Bancb.
A fine alfalfa ranch of 95 acres near
two depots within short distance of Los
Angeles, to sell cheap. Call at 212 South
Spring street, City.
Dancing Academy.
„o P . r 2 f - -\l E isl ! er ■ D » n c'D(! Academy. 229 and
231 South Spring street, over Los Angeles Music
store.
Sessions for ladies and gent 3 Monday and
Thursday evenings.
Children's classes Wednesday at 4 p. x , and
Saturdays at 2 p m.
Private lessons taught at anytime. Office
hours 4 to 8 p. M.
Fancy Grocereries.
Beet trade at Seymour & Johnson Co.'s.
MISCELLANEOUS.
d^^steTi^a^rt^^
Essence of Life!
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1875.
«a»*-Thls great strengthening remedy and
nerve tonic positively cures Nervous and Phys
ical Debility, Exhausted Vitality, Involuntary
Weakening Drains upon the Syßtem, no matter
in what manner they may occur; Weakness,
Lost Manhood in all its complications Profits
torhcea, and all the evil effects of youthful
follies and excesses.
A PERMANENT CURE GUARANTEED I
Price-82.50 per bottle, in liquid or pills, or 5
for $10.
DR STEIN HART,
109 >'. \v. Cor. First aud Spring Sts.,
Room 13, opposite Nadeau House.
Office Hours—9 a.m. to 3 p m.; 6to 7:30 r. M.
Sunday—lo to 1 o'clock.
N. B.—For the convenience of patients, and in
order to insure perfect secreny, 1 have adopted
v private address, under which all packages are
forwarded. au29 ly
Diseases of Women a Specialty
CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY.
RECTAL ULCERATION, CATARRHAL CON
ditioneof the RECTUM and INTESTINAL
TRACT poison the blood, interfere with diges
tion and assimilation, producing so-called
CONSUMPTION. By removing the canso we
continue to cure this when all others fall.
PILES, FISTULA, FIBSUKE, RECTAL UL-
X cers, cured without Outtt i'g, L'gating, Bunt
ing or Swallowing Mediriuj, by DR. A. W.
BRINKERHOFF'S Sure and ■•ainless System of
operating. No chloroform <>.- ether used.
Cflr-More than 150,000 operations and not
one death.
/fJsJT-Shun the old, painful carbolic treat
ment—it is dangerous.
c. gduar snnxn, M. D.
RACHEL S. PACKBON, M.D. Assistant.
Office—Hotel Hollenbeck, cor. Spring and Sec
ond Bts., Los Angeles. Rooms 12 and 13.
aug29-2m
BAKER IRON WORKS.
542-561 Buena Vista St.,
Los Angeles.
Adjoining Southern Pacific Grounds
ang22 tf
COCKLES
ANTI-BILIOUS
PILLS.
The Great English Remedy.
FOR LIVER, BILE, INDIGESTION, ETC.
Free from mercury; contains only pure
Vegetable Ingredients. Agents. LANGLEY &
MICHAELS. San Francisco. dAwklyly
Kestauraitts.
THE
Peerless Lunch aud Chop House
NOW OPEN.
24 west Tnlrd St., bet. Main and
Spring sts..
With J. H. Embry at the Broiler.
Broiled Meats and Extra Good Coffee, Spec
ialties.
sl2 lm J. 8. CROSLEY, Proprietor.
ILLIOH'S
Restaurant and Oyster Parlors.
41 and 43 Nor lb Main Street.
great reduction in oysters.
Large Eastern, per 100 $4 50
Small Eastern, per 100 3 60
Small Eastern, raw or stewed, per plate.. 25
Large Eastern, any style, per plate 50
Baltimore, selected, per can 88
PRIVATE ROOMS upstairs for ladies
and families, where meals will be served in the
best style.
aug!6tf JElinV IMICHi Proprietor.
Engineer and Surveyor.
JOHK P. CULVER,
Civil and Hydraulic Engineer
AND SURVEYOR.
Water developed and handled and works
built.
NO. 242 N. MAIN ST.
au2s lm
Furnisblng Goods.
MEE WAH & ca^
Manufacturers of
Gentlemen's Shirts.
A perfect fit guaranteed.
Ladies' Underwear of all kinds made to order.
Chinese and Japanese Lacquered Ware, Curi
ot-ities, Faucy Goods, Silk Handkerchiefs, Teas,
etc. All goods cheap. Jackets, Caps and Apronß.
NO. 14 EABT SECOND STREET,
Bet. Main and Los Angeles, Los Angeles, Cal.
■ au22 lm
Storage an decommission. ~
NATJD'S WAREHOUSE,
R. G. Wbyss, Proprietor.
GRAIN, WOOL
—AND—
General Merchandise Warehouse.
Stobabb, Commission and Insurance.
Agents for all kinds of Agricultural Imple
ments. Wholesale and retail dealers In Im
ported and Domestic Wines, Brandies and
Whiskies. 634 to 666 Alameda streor.
slltf
Clothing and Furnisblng Goods.
FIRST INS^AIXMENIF
—OF —
FALL CLOTHING.
NOBBY SUITS,
LIGHT-WEIGHT OVERCOATS,
SATCHELS, CLUB BAGS,
Everything for All
At 19 South Spring Street.
ABERNETHY & TAFT.
XHJB um.lt
OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT,
64 North Main Street.
. "J o }} havo , def ective eyes and value them, go
to the Optical Institute for your Spectacles and
Eye Glasses. It is the only establishmenton the
southern part of this coast where they are meas
ured on thorough scientlßc principles. I.enßes
ground to order if necessary to correct each par
ticular case. No visual defect, where glasses are
required, too complicated for us. We guaran
tee our fitting to be absolutely perfect.
Eos Angele* Optical Institute, 84
North Main Street.
STRASSBUEGER & MARSCHUTZ.
A fall assortment of artificial eyes always kept
on hand. W-5m
Gam and Locksmith
sharp. "In,; and Repairing of Eawn
flower*.
Safe Repairing of any description
U7H S. SPRING STYLOS ANGELES, CAL.
FINE CARRIAGES,
BUGGIES. '
spring and Farm Wagon*
—AND—
-AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,—
48 and 50 N. Los Anoelb* St.,
Los Anoeles, cai.. sepl-tl
FOR mEBUGGIES
—AND— I
CARRIAGES
—00 TO —
H. GrIESE,
The Farm Implement Dkai.br.
44 to 48 N. Los Angeles St.. Los Angeles.
Furniture and Carpet*.
W. S7 AIZ,E^N,
DEALERIN
FURNITURE
AND
CARPETS.
32 and 34 South Spring; St.
WALTON k WACHTEL,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
FURNITURE
OF ALL KINDS,
-A.t Lowest Posai'blQ Kates.
214, 218 aud 218 Soutb Spring St.,
sC-tf Bet Third end Fourth Sts.
and Lumber Yard*..
NEW HOUSE,
Wagon Material, Hardwood,
Iron, Steel,
Blacksmiths' Coal and Tools,
Cabinet Woods, etc.
JOHN WIGMORE & 00.
13 and 14 Soutb l.os Angeles Street.
sepl tf
WILLAMETTE STEAM MILLS
Lumber and Manufacturing
COMPANY,
Formerly the Oregon Lumber Company.
Oregon Pine and California Redwood Lumber
of every description at their new yard on
Date, Chavez and Mission streets. Wo have a
fine stock of Laths, Pickets, Shingles and Fin
ishing Lumber of a superior quality. Wo are
also prepared to fill orders on short notice for
building materials of every description.
Particular attention paid to orders for un
usual lengths and dimensions.
Orders solicited.
sepl-tf J. A. RTJSS Agent.
SCHALLERT-G ANAHL
EUMBER COMPANY.
MAIN OFFICE AND YARD—
Corner First and Alameda Street*,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
BRANCH YARDS—
East Los Angeles Lumber Yard, cor. Hoff and
Water streets.
Washington-street Lumber Yard, cor. Washing
ton street and Grand avenue.
Garvanza lumber Yard. Garvanza. aug23«
J. A. Henderson President.
J. R. Smurr Vice-Pres. and Treas.
Wm.F. Marshall Secretary.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
LUMBER JMPANY.
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL.
Office and yard, 180 East First St., Los Angeles.
aug!9-tf
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY"
LUMBER DEALERS.
Manufacturers of
Boors, Windows, fllinds, Stair*,
STAIR-RAILS, BALLUSTKRS,
Newell Posts and mill work of every descrip
tion, and dealers in Lime, etc.
632 N. Alameda St., Loi Angeles.
sepl-tf
KEBCHHOFF-CI'ZNBB
Mill and Lumber Company,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
L U M B E HI
Yards at San Pedro (Wharf), Los Angeles
(Main office), Pomona, Pasadena, Puenta, La
manda, Monrovia, Aznsa, Giendora, Lords
burg, Burbank.
Planiug Mills at Los Angeles, Pomona, Mon
rovia, au2s-tf
CO OPERATIVE LUMBER COMPANY
275 N. main St , l.os Angelc*.
This company is now prepared to receive or
ders for all descriptions of lumber, railroad
ties, piles, shingles, laths, etc.
Subscriptions for stock, which will be taken
at par for lumber at COST PRICE, will be re
ceived by
A. C. FISn, 275 N. Main St.
W. A. VANDERCOOK. 275 N. Main.
J. C. MERRILL, 113 W. First.
C. A. SUMNER A CO., 54 N. Main.
POMEROY & GATES, 16 Court St.
C. B. RIPLEY. Pasadena.
ELLIS & SIMPSON, Pasadena. au2otf
Western Lumber Co.
yard:
Cor. Ninth and San Pedro Streets.
LUMBER of all class can be had at this yard.
auti-tf
D. B. BOZELL. A. KOIELL.
ROZELL BROS.,
—DEALERS IN—
Lumber and Building: Material.
Yard corner Main and Jefferson Sts.,
Telephone No. 745. Los Angeles, Cal,
aulStf
PERR V, MOTT & COS
Lumber Yards
AND PLANING MILLS,
No 76 Commercial Street. sepl-tl
Manufacturing Jeweler.
—Manufacturing Jeweler,—
Diamond Setting, Repairing, Engraving, Sold
aud Silver Plating done.
High Price* paid for Old Gold and Sliver.
7% Commercial St., Room 1,
sC 2m LOS ANGELES. CAL.
EVAN E. EVANS,
Shirt Manufacturer and Men's Outfitter,
MAS REMOVED
TO
i. 10 SOUTH SPRING ST,
OPPOSITE NADEAU HOTEL.
si lm
Furniture
FOR PARLOR, CHAMBER,
HALL, OFFICE, DINING
ROOM, LIBRARY.
Folding Beds
In all kinds of woods, in any style of finish, in endless variety, from the
the very finest to the very cheapest.
Carpets,
Wiltons, Moquettes, Velvets,,.
Body Brussels, Tapestries, In
grains, Linoleums, Oil Cloth,
Mattings, Rugs, Art Squares..
Draperies,
Silk and Lace Curtains, Por
tieres, Plushes and Furniture
Coverings.
Largest Stock! Lowest Prices!
LOS ANGELES FCRNITURE COMPANY,
259-261 N. Main St . opp. Baker Block. ~,„
ROUSE & CURTIS,
General Commission Merchants,
AND DEALERS IN
POTATOES, ONIONS, BEANS, BUTTER,
CHEESE, EGGS, POULTRY, ETC.
POTATOES IN CAR, LOTS A SPECIALTY.
110 Upper Main Street and 539 North Main Street,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. TELEPHONE NO. 861.
aug2o-12m
GOLD MEDAL AWARDED AT MECHANICS FAIR, SAN FRANCISCO.
J£\ V DEALER IN
E, C. GARRATT, G
Llewellyn Feed Water
SHfjJ Purifier and Heater for
No. 3 N. Main St., B ° sler8 '
WWjfffLf TiUT BRASS GOODS,
los angeles. Pumps and Machinery
Hooker's Patent Direct-Acting Steam Pumps. I Water and Gas Gates.
Garratt's Jack Head Mining Pump. Garratt's Patent Fire Hydrants.
Single and Double-Acting Hand Pumps. Water, Gas and Hydraulic Pipe.
Boilers and Steam Pumps combined. Cast and Malleable Iron Fittings.
Special Pumps for Wine, Oil and Acids. Church and School Bells.
Gates' Lubricator and Lonergan Oilers. Mills and Engineers' Supplies.
Richards' Centrifugal Pumps for irrigation. Phosphor Bronze aud Castings.
Hydraulic Bams. Ingot Copper and Metals.
Do not order your Machinery until you see GARKATT, at-No. 3 N. Main St., l-o»
AnareJejj^MidjNilJii^jrlcej^^
Offer Extraordinary for Investment.
Forty Lota in Los Angeles City for $8,000.
Fine View, being Block 9 of Schmidt Tract, fronting 1,211 feet on Stevenson aye. All
lots 173 feet deep to 19-foot alley and 52, GO and 130 feet front. Oentle slope to south
and east. Stevenson aye. has been brought to official grade at an expense of 925,000.
Lots from one to three feet above the street. Terms half cash, balance one year, 10
per cent., mortgagee paying taxes.
Lot 50x140, north side College Street; street graded: $1,100.
Lot 47, Block 4, Howes Tract, $400.
Corner Lot 18, Block "B," Bird Tract, $600.
Land and Water in Crescenta Canada, at $100 per acre. (The home of the
Orange and Cherry.)
Land and Water in San Jose Ranch at low rates.
Land in Puente Rancho, with Water, at $160 per acre. Easy terms.
Bee. 31, Tp. 7 N., R. 12 W., at $5 per acre. Terms easy.
M. 17. WICKS,
Corner Court House and Main Streets, Los Angeles, Cal
■7 2m

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