Newspaper Page Text
Assessor Fischer Kestrained
by the Superior Court.
THE CHANGE OF GOVERNMENT.
Result of the Caucus of the Council-
Elect—What It is Said to
The telegraph yesterday morning
bronght word that a writ had been issued
by the Supreme Court restraining City
Assessor Fischer from assessing the prop
erty of J. Marion Brooks under the new
Charter. This restraining order, which
was received and served by the Sheriff
yesterday afternoon, is as follows:
In the Supreme Court of the State of Califor
nia,!. Marion Brooks, petitioner, against John
Eisch»r, City Assessor of the City of Los An
geles, respondent. Prohibition—The people of
the State of California to John Fischer, City
Assessor of the city of Los Angeles, State of Cal
Whsrsas, It has been made manifest to our
Supreme Court by the affidavit of J. Marion
Brooks, the party beneficially interested, that
in the matter of asseisiug property in the city
of Los Angeles you, exercising judicial func
tions have exceeded your jurisdiction, and that
there is no special nor any other plain, speedy
and adequate remedy; we therefore command
yon to show cause before this court, in bank,
at the city of Los Angeles, on Tuesday, April
2 1889 at2r. M.,why you should not be ab
solutely restrained from further proceedings in
The n Honorable W. H. Beady, Chief Justice
of our Supreme Court, at the court room, in
the city of San Francisco, this 19th day of
March A. D. 1889. .„„.,
[Seal J. D. BPENCE,
By Ben M. Maddcx, Deputy Clerk.
The petition on which the above was
issued reads as fellows:
In the Superior Court of the State of Califor
nia, J. Marlon Brooks, petitioner, vs. City As
sessor of the City of Los Angeles.
J. Marion Brooks, being duiy swora, Bays:
That he is a citizen of the State of California,
and a resident and taxpayer of the City of Los
Angeles in said State.
Tnat the defendant was duly elected city As
sessor of the City of Los Auaeles on the 3d day
of December, 1888, and qualified as such and
entered upon the duties of said office, and has
ever since, and does now, perform the duties of
That on the 20th day of October, 1888. the
qualified electors of said city ratified a chater
lor the government of said city, framed as
provided by Section 8, Article 11, of the Con
stitution of'the State of California, and there
alter, to-wlt, on the — day of , 1889,
a resolution was Introduced in the Senate of
thebtate of California, the Legislature being
then in session, entitled "Senate Joint Resolu
tion No. B," purporting to be a resolution ap
proving the aforesaid enarter. That a majority
of the members elected to the Senate and the
•asjority of the members elected to the Assem
bly, voted in favor of said resolution on the 23d
day of January, 1889.
i he said Charter was neverlsubmitted to the
Legislature of the State of California for its ap
proval or rejection as provided by section 8 of
article 11 of the Constitution. That neither the
said rt solution nor the said charter was ever
read on three several days in each House, nor
was either declared a case of urgency. Thai
neither said resolution nor said Charter was
ever presented to the Governor of the Sate of
California for his approval or rejection, nor
either of them signed or approved by said Gov
That by the terms of said Charter and the
Constitution of the State said Charter took
effect on the 23d day of January, 1889.
That among other thiugs it is provided by
said Charter that the City Assessor shall assess
all the taxable property within the Baid city to
the persons by whom it was owned or claimed,
or in whose possession or control it was at 12
o'clock meridian on the first Monday of March
next preceding, and within Bucb time and in
such manner as prescribed by said Charter.
That the powers and duties of the City
Assessor in relation to the assessment of
property prescribed by the laws existing prior
to the framing of the aforessid Charter were
other than, and essentially different from, the
powers and duties provided in the aforesaid
That, notwithstanding that said charter has
never been submitted to the Legislature for its
approval or rejection, and never presented to
and signed by the Governor, the Bald defend
ant, as city Assessor, without and in excess of
the duties and powers conferred by prior laws,
threatens, and is now proceeding, to assess all
taxable property in said city according to and
by virtne of the provisions of said charter, and
not otherwise, and particularly the property of
your petitioner, notwithstanding his attention
has been called to excess of jsrisdiction.
That petitioner Is a person beneficially inter
ested and has no plain, speedy or adequate rem
edy in the ordinary course of law.
That all the facts set forth above are within
the knowledge of the petitioner.
That this application is made to the Bupreme
Coart for the reason that the questions involved
are of great public concern, affecting the en
tire revenue of the city of Los Angeles, and the
duties and powers of all the officers of said
city, and a determination by a lower court
would not be a satisfactory and final adjudica
tion of the matter.
Wherefore, your petitioner prays for an alter
native writ of prohibition commanding the de
fendant to refrain from fuither proceeding In
the matter specified herein until the further
order of the Court, and to show cause before
this Court at a time and place specified in the
writ, why he should not be absolutely re
strained frcm any further proceedings In said
WHAT IS SAID.
As was to have been expected, the re
straining order created considerable talk
on the streets, and there was some doubt
at first as to whether or not it would
affect the change of city officers, which
will probably take place to-day. It was
thought at first that the present Council,
which will meet at 9 o'clock this morn
ing, might refuse to turn over its man
agement of city affairs to the Council
elect nntil a decision has been reached
by the Supreme Court; but, later in the
day, it was the general opinion that
nothing of the kind would be attempted,
since the writ was directed to no one but
the Assessor. It was held that if the
present Council decided to hold on, the
affairs of the city will be in
a very much mixed state before
a decision is received. The matter
will not be heard until April 2nd, and
the Supreme Court may not render its
decision ftr ninety days,
City Attorney McFarlaud, who was
met on tbe street, said that it was rather
strange that the order should be directed
to an officer who will not take his seat
under the new Charter until January Ist,
1890. He evidently referred to section
196 of the new Charter, which reads,
"Provided, that the City Assessor elected
at a general municipal election, shall en
ter upon the discharge of his duties on
the first Monday in January after his
election; and, provided, that the officers
elected at the first general municipal
election after the taking effect of this
Charter, except tbe City Assessor, shall,
after having qualified as herein provided,
enter upon the discharge of the duties
of the offices to which they have been
respectively elected," etc.
Notwithstanding the issuance of the
writ, the Council-elect made prepara
tions yesterday to take their seats this
morning. All of its members met yes
terday afternoon at the California Bank
rooms to fill the vacancy in the Police
Commission created by the declination
of General E. P. Johnson. This Com
mission is considered the most impor
tant of those created by the new Charter,
and more than the ordinary amount of
interest was taken in the result of the
caucus, for upon the man chosen de
pended tbe certainty as to who is to
be Chief ot Police. It was supposed
that K. J. Northam might be able to
capture the fifth vote, it being stated
that be had four, and by this means ob
tain the appointment. It appears that
Mr. Northam was not successful, for
Major W. C. Furrey was the one chosen.
Some time ago it was stated that Major
Furrey was opposed to Frank Burns for
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: THUKSDAT MORMNG, MARCH 21. 1589
Chief of Police, bat it is new stated that
his appointment makes the appointment
of Mr. Burns certain, and it is under
stood that it was partly on account of
this fact that he was chosen. It is stated
as a certainty that the vote for Mr. Burns
for Chief will be Hazard, Furrey and
Bilderiain, and that the other two mem
bers of the Commiasion, Messrs. Lindley
and Knox, will not vote on the question.
Whether these things prove true, remains
to be seen. It was rumored on the streets
yesterday that the Commission would
not be confirmed by the new Council
when it takes its seat, but those who are
supposed to know stated that the caucus
was binding, and that there would be no
The expiring Council will meet at 9
o'clock this morning and finish its busi
ness, and the members of the Board of
Education to-night will give way to their
successors. Other city officers it is ex
pected will turn over their offices at noon
SAMUEL BURKE. HYNES.
The Name of Mr. H. It. Wilkin•»
Since the announcement of the resigna
tion of Mr. H. B. Wilkins, the general
freight and passenger agent of the Cali
fornia Central and California Southern
roads, the railroad men here have been
hard at work guessing as to who would
get the vacant chair. One of the rumors
was that Mr. Williamson Dunn would
receive the honors, and a contemporary
announced it as almost authentic yester
day, but as stated in Tuesday's Herald,
the new official comes from the East.
His name, for some unexplained reason,
has been withheld even from the rail
road men, only about four or five of the
chief employees in the Santa Fe office
knowing it, while the other railroad men
were kept out in the cold altogether. The
Herald is, however, enabled to an
nounce authoritatively this morn
ing that the new official
is Mr. Samuel Burke Hynes,
at present the General Freight Agent for
the Santa Fe, with headquarters in To
peka, Kansas. Mr. Hynes is, compara
tively speaking, a young man, having
been born at Hanover, Ind., on June 13,
1842. He did not enter the railway ser
vice until June, 1574, and from that time
to December, 1876, was General South
ern Agent for the Atchison, Topeka and
Santa Fe, at St. Louis. He then became
general agent at the same place, and was
transferred to Chicago with the same
title in December, 1880. In 1882 he be
came General Freight and Passenger
Agent of the Kansas City, Lawrence and
Southern Kansas road, and in 1883 Gen
eral Freight and Passenger Agent of the
Southern Kansas road, with headquar
ters at Lawrence, Ks. From there he
was transferred to Topeka as General
Freight Agent for the Atchison, that be
ing the position he now holds. Although
Mr. Wilkins' resignation takes effect on
April Ist, it is probable that he will hold
the reins of office a little longer
than that date, as there is
no certainty as to the exact date of Mr.
Hayes' transfer. The new agent is
spoken of well by all who know him, and
has probably been transferred here at
his own request, as he is in poor health.
It is feared that his taking office will
mean a good many changes in the estab
lishment in the Phillips block, as at the
time he was transferred from Lawrence
to Topeka he took a good many of his
subordinate officials with him.
Expressions of regret are to be heard
not only in the Santa Fe office, but in
general business officea about Mr. Wil
kins' retirement. Wherever his new
office may be (for particulars regarding it
are still withheld) he will take with him
the best wishes of the legion of friends
he has made in Southern California.
Further information received at a late
hour by the Herald, announce the fol
lowing other important changes in the
company: Mr. C. A. Parker will take
Mr. Hyne's place as general freight
agent; Traffic Manager W. F. White will
remove his headquarters to Chicago;
Mr. F. C. Gay will take the place made
vacant by the resignation of Mr. Em
mons Blame, and Mr. J. J. Byrne will
become his assistant.
THE SALT LAKE ROAD.
Work Will Probably be Commenced
Within Thirty Dayt.
General W. H. Hart, the well-known
legal luminiary of San Francisco, arrived
in town yesterday for a visit, and has
taken up quarters at the Westminister.
Speaking about the Salt Lake Railroad,
Mr. Hart, who is one of the legal ad
visers of the Union Pacific, said that the
delay in commencing operations is being
caused by the non-compliance, so far, of
the Utah Railroad to meet its agreement
of share and share alike with the Marble
syndicate in the matter of expenses in
return for right of way, etc.
Advices from Salt Lake indicate, how
ever, that the pot is commencing to boil,
for the Tribune, of that city in a recent
issue contains the following: "J. K. Gil
lespie believes from what he has heard
through responsible parties, within the
last day or two, that dirt
will be flying on the Utah
Southern extension inside of thirty days.
John Sharp, Jr., of the Southern, says
that coal shipments into Los Angeles
could be made for eight dollars and up
wards per ton, whereas inferior coal is
now selling in Southern California for
from $20 to $40 per ton, also that the
profit from the sale of coal to outside
parties and the saving to the Railroad
Company would more than pay the in
terest on the bonds. While Professor
Jenney did not give the report of his
findings in the case, those who have
talked with him gather that his report to
Engineer Bogue, of the Union Pacific, on
the resources along the proposed line to
Los Angeles, will be highly favsrable to
Death of the Constable.
Yesterday morning the last episode of
the Garvanza tragedy took place, in the
death of the constable, Anton Harnisch
feger. He received the bullet from
Sprague's pistol about 3 o'clock Sunday
afternoon, and he lived about sixty
hours. The wound was just one inch
above his eye, and, from the first, death
was inevitable. The Coroner held an
inquest yesterday morning, and the jury
brought in a verdict to the effect that
death resulted from a gunshot wound in
the head, inflicted with a revolver in the
hands of B. F. Sprague. Testimony was
given on the circumstances of the shoot
ing by W. F. D. Jones, P. E. King and
A. F. Wagner, all of whom were in the
party that went to arrest Sprague.
This Week All-Wool Suits 59.80.
Tliey may say they can, but they can't beat
us on prices, and be sure to call on E. Adams,
the Ctothter, 15 8 Spring st.
No Surf or Stlnsrarees
In the placid waters of the Bay at Gatalina.
„^ bj . ■ noulQ ' the spirit of man be content?
Why, for various reasons; in the first place, he
can buy a Grand Republic Clgarro for 5 cents,
four Buffos for 10 cents.
Harmony cures neuralgia. 143 E. First it. I
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE
I The tenor of communications appearing in
this column is not necessarily endorsed by the
editors of the Herald. The writer who desires
to be heard in it should always accompany his
screed with his full name, not necessarily for
publication but as a guarantee of good faith. |
Reservoir No. 4—What the Attorney
Thinks of the Title to These
Editors Herald: I extract from
your issue of Tuesday, the 19th instant,
the following remarks upon the proceed
ing of the Council of the previous day:
"The Council also sat down heavily
and properly on a project by which
several well intending citizens of Los
Angeles propo.=ed to get a deed from the
city to some 93 acres of land, worth a
round million dollars according to that
excellent authority on city real estate
v lues, Councilman Ben. Cohn. The
city claims to own all the land involved,
on which is located Reservoir No. 4, and
it was invited to accept a deed to 37 acres
and give a deed to 93 to Messrs. Tom
Keefe and others."
In your issue of to-day you correct the
above by substituting the name of Mr.
Kelly for that of Keefe.
BeiDg the attorney of the gentlemen
referred to, and feeling sure that you
would not intentionally do injustice,
either to them or to myself, I beg leave
to submit to you and to the public
through your columns, a brief explana
tion of the transaction; from which it
will appear that you have been misled
as to the nature of the transaction.
The water in reservoir No. 4, when
raised to the highest level which the
present dam admits of, covers a tract of,
I think, something less than twenty
acres; but it was originally designed to
raise the dam ten feet higher, and when
this is done it will cover about nin.-ty
three acres of land. The city does not
claim, and never has claimed, to own
these ninety-three acres of land, or any
part of it. Whatever rights it has there
in were acquired some years ago by pur
chase from the Canal and Reservoir
Company; and that company, many
years before, had conveyed all of the
lands included within the said ninety
three acres to various parties, reserving
merely the right to overflow them with
the waters of the reservoir. At the time
of the purchase by the city, the title of
the Reservoir Company to these ninety
three acres of land was examined by Mr.
Henry T. Lee, a prominent lawyer of this
city, who had been employed by the
Council for that purpose; and he re
ported that at that time the Canal and
Reservoir Company had no right what
ever in any of the lands, except merely
the right of overflow; and it was
perfectly well understood by the Council
that all that they purchased was merely
such right of overflow. The abstract was
filed with the petition of Messrs. Kelly &
Co., and was examined by the present
City Attorney, who made the same re
port; and, indeed, the matter is so plain
that any one, whether a lawyer or not,
that will take the trouble to look at the
deeds, will find that there can be no
doubt whatever about the facts as I state
Of the ninety-three acres of land re
ferred to, the portions covered by lots 5
and 6, block 41, and lots 3 and 6 of block
40, were purchrsed, many years before
the title of the city accrued, from the
Canal and Reservoir Company, by the
predecessors in title of Messrs. Kelly &
Co., and the title is now unquestionably
vested in them, subject only to the right
of overflow. As the matter now stands
the right of the city consists simply in
the privilege of raising its dam so as to
flood the lands in question, but it has no
right to excavate, or even put a pick into
any of said landß.
The proposition of Messrs. Kelly & Co.
was to convey to the city in fee simple
all of the land lying South of Park
street and west of Montana avenue, and
block 5, and thus to vest in it the ab
solute title, on condition that the Coun
cil would quitclaim to them its right of
overflowing the lands to the north and
east of the streets referred to. The lat
ter right is of no value, as the water
that could be stored in that part of the
reservoir would be so shallow as to
amount to very little, and the result
would be that these lands would be
alternately overflowed and left uncov
ered, and would thus serve only to breed
fevers and disease. On the other hand,
the city would acquire the absolute title
to the land lying south and west of the
two streets referred to, and would be
able, either to improve it by excavating
the shallow parts, or, in case of the
abandonment of the reservoir, would be
able to devote it to such purposes as it
thought proper. Supposing that the
same arrangement should be made with
the parties owning the land under the
"Western part of the reservoir, the result
would be that, instead of a right to over
flow the 93 acres, the city would obtain
the absolute ownership of 37.
There can be no doubt that this would
be an extremely good bargain for the
city; and, no business man, standing in
the position of the city, would hesitate a
moment to make the trade.
The trouble is, however, that the right
of overflowing lands which it never has
overflowed, and which, under no cir
cumstances, will it ever be desirable to
oveiflow, casta a cloud upon the title of
Messrs. Kelly & Co., and prevents them
from in any way utilizing the land. For
the city to refuse to make a trade so ad
vantageous would therefore simply be to
repeat the role of the dog in the manger;
and, while such a policy will be injurious
to the gentlemen referred to, it will be
equally injurious to the interests of the
I was present at the meeting of the
Council in question, and I was aston
ished at the assertions which Mr. Cohn
permitted himself to make, and which
seem to have a very considerable influ
ence upon certain other members of the
Council. Those assertions were (first),
specifically, that the city was asked to
deed away, for nothing, ninety-three
acres of land, worth $1,000,000; and
(second), generally, that it was a thiev
Ab the whole area of the reservoir is
only ninety-three acres, and the city by
the transaction would obtain the absolute
title to thirty-seven, it is very obvious
that the first assertion, at least, is un-i
With regard to the second, in view of
the fact that the trade was unanimously
recommended by gentlemen of the char
acter and position of those constituting
the committee to which it was referred,
and based upon the reports of the pres
ent City Attorney, and of eminent coun
sel previously employed, it can only be
regarded as unjustifiable and slanderous;
and I venture, also, to say that there is
nothing in the character of the gentle
men who presented the petition, or of
their attorney, to justify any such suspi
We have simply made to the city an
honest proposition, which it is for it to
accept or reject, and we think, also, it
was one eminently advantageous to the
city. Respectfully, your obedient ser
vant, George H. Smith.
The Vienna Bakery
Makes a specialty of ice-cream, wedding cakes
and serving suppers for balls, parties, etc. The
largest, neatest and cheapest dining-rooms on
the coast. Open sll night.
J g . I
We respectfully invite the attention of the public to the
following facts relative to this property :
It is the nearest port to Los Angeles, where freight and
passenger vessels of largest size can transfer direct to rail
It will be connected with Los Angeles and the general
TWO LINKS OF RAILWAY.
On one of these a 6rst-class service will be provided, and
Will be run during the daytime, thus making REDONDO the
SEASIDE SUBURB OF LOS ANGELES.
It will also have the
Between Coronado and Monterey, to be erected immediately ;
has the finest beach for bathing and the best fishing on the
Coast; is abundantly supplied with
PURE, SOFT WATER,
And has the richest soil of any seaside resort in the country.
It will have elegant and commodious buildings for the
permanent use of the
And has a greater variety of attractions for the tourist and
health-seeker than can elsewhere be found on the shores of
This property has been subdivided into lots, suitably
arranged both for homes and business purposes, and the Com
pany propose to spare no expense in making Redondo the
Most Popular Resort in California.
For particulars as to property and terms of sale, inquire of
REDONDO BEACH COMPANY,
Court and Main Streets, Los Angeles, Cal.
The Centinela-Inglewood Land Company offer for sale
choice residence lots in one of the most beautiful orange
groves in California. Is located midway between Los
Angeles and the sea and has a perfect climate, the result of
protection from high winds and sudden changes in tempera
ture. The town is provided with a magnificent water system
Flowing Artesian Wells.
One of the railway lines of the Santa Fe system runs
through thia place, and affords easy access to Los Angeles or
The Company also have for sale land adjacent to the
town, in tracts of from One Acre to One Section. The
soil is a rich, sandy loam, and for the growth of the orange,
lemon, and all the deciduous fruits, as well as for vegetables,
flowers, or nursery stock
CANNOT BE EXCELLED IN THE STATE.
Considering the uniformity in the character of the soil, its
great productiveness, and the comparatively trifling cost of
cultivation, these lands are offered at a bargain.
Terms of Sale—One-fourth cash; balance in one, two
and three years at a low rate of interest. i
Centinela-Inglewood Land Company,
COTJBT AND MAIN STREETS, : LOS ANSELEB, CAL. ,
WOOD AND MJfIBER YARDS.
SAN PEDRO ST., NEAR SEVENTH.
Are selling lumber at the following prices,
>wing to the removal of the San Pedro-Street
Hough Oregon Pine, 820 in.,
ni. Redwood, M2«* HI.,
o. 1 Humboldt MitnsUs, D2.H5 M.
Surf Lumber at accordingly low prices.
ma-lm P. Q. Box. 1,235. Telephone, 178.
Wagon Material, Hardwood,
Blacksmiths' Coal and Tools,
Cabinet Woods, eto.
JOHN WIGMORE & 00.
13 and 15 South Low Angeles Street.
i i nsti.it coiaPANV.
MAIN OFFICE AND YARD —
Corner First and Alameda Street!,
LOS ANGELKB, GAL.
BBANCH YARDS —
East Los Angeles Lumber Yard, cor. Hoff and
Washington-street Lumber Yard, cor. Washing
ton street and lirand avenue.
Qarvauia Lumber Yard. Garvauza. j 28tf
.'. A. Hemderson President,
J. K. Smdbb Vice-Pros, and Treat,
W.M.E. Marshall Secretary,
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL,
Office and yard, 180 East First St., Lot Angeles
J. M. Urifflth, President.
H. G. Btevenson, Vice-Pres. Rnd Treat.
T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Sapt.
0. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
And Manufacturers of
Doors. Windows, Rllnda, Stairs,
Mill work of every description.
539 N. Alameda St., L.es Angeles.
UUH si no i. K-i i ZWKR
Mill and Lumber Company,
Wholesale and Betall Dealers in
1, TJ M B El ]R!
Yards at ban Pedro (Wharf), Los Angeles
(Main office), Pomona, Pasadena, Paenta, La
manda, -Monrovia, Asosa, Glendora. Loido
Planing Mills at Los Angeles, Pomona, Mon
Western Lumber Co.
Cor. Ninth and San Peuro Streets.
IjUaiBKR of all class can be had at this yard,
B. D. ROZHLL. A. ROIBLL.
Lumber and Buildinjr Material.
Yard corner Main and Jefferson Sts.,
Telephone No. 745. Los Angeles, Gal,
PERRY, MOTT & CO'S~
AND PLANING MILLS,
N0.76 Commercial Street ml-tf
"C I OTT T I /v treated witnoat
rlo 1 U L.A ' n « ™of the
knife or deten
tion from business, also all other diseases of
the rectum. Cure guaranteed.
C. EDIiAR VII I 11, m. D., graduate
Cleveland Homoeopathic Hospital College
1874. Assistant in '76 and '77 to N. Schneider.
Dean and Professor of Surgery in Cleveland
College; also Surgeon of L. 8. <Si M. S. K. R.
Removed to corner Main and Seventh streets,
Robart's block, Los Angeles, Cal. References
given. Consultation free. Send for pamphlet.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to 4 r. Trie
m. Sundays and holidays t**l I . M
excepted. nilStf * '
Makes the Best Fitting Clothes
in tha State at 25 per cent less
than any other Tailor on the
Suits made TO FRO & ER $25-°?
Pants made t Vrom R 6^?
203 Montgomery Street.
724 Market and 111; 1 & lU2 Market St
105, 107 and 109 Santa Clara Street,
49 and 51 South Soring Street, and
268 North Main Street,
10JH & 1023 Fourth Street. SAN »lE(}o._
R. G. Wrtbi, Proprietor.
GKA I N, WOOIj
Lieneral Merchandise Warehouse.
Advances made on wool.
Stobagb, Commission and Inscranoe.
Agents for all kinds of AgTlcnltsrsJ Imple
nents. Wholesale and retail deal»r» iv Im
>orted and Domestic Wines, Brandies and
Whiskies. 634 to 66K Alameda street.
Old Gold and Silver Bought
lewelry Manufactured to Order
Oil REPAIRED, BY
1% Commercial St. (Upstairs).
leerschaum Pipes and Cigar Holders neatly
repaired and monntc-d. ml 6 lm
8. A. WlM^
~JEnj&usa£ —FACTORY AGENT FOR —
O. B. FULLER & CO.,
(Successors to McLaln & Lehman.)
Moneer Truck and Transfer Co,
No. 3 Market St., Los Angeles, Cal.
afe and Piano Moving. All kinds of TrnckWork
Tklbphonr 137. ml tf
JAKER IRON WORKS.
>42-561 Buena Vista St..
.djoining Southern Pacific Ground