Newspaper Page Text
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INDEX OF LOCAL EVENTS
Chronicled on pages 11, 7, 8 ami 13
Annual meeting of the society of
The city suing the bondsmen of De
faulting Police Clerk Everett.
Craig held for trial on a charge of
criminally assaulting Daisy Fitroff.
How Mrs. Mary Lozier discovered
that her husband had been unfaithful.
A Russian seer goes to jail for win
ning the affections of another man's
A Jury secured to try Walter Webb;
taking of testimony to begin this
Christmas jollification of the Kin
dergarten training class of the nor
More estimates on the frost damage
to the orange crop; opinions of pro
ducers and shippers.
Forecast: Cloudy; southerly winds
Temple street property owners will
hold a mass meeting to protest against
the cable road closing down.
EVENTS OF TODAY
Los Angeles—"The Fontanas."
Burbank—"A Celestial Maiden."
Board of Public Works meets at 10
Finance Committee of Council meets
at 10 a.m.
Supply Committee of Council meets
Sit 10 a.m.
TEMPEItATURK—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles Dec. '.id. The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
Th'r.la. H. Wind Vei. • Weather
in 4C. NE A ClOHr
jj .19 W j 6 Clcnr
Maximum temperature. 64,
Minimum temperature, 31.
Weather forecast for Southern f'nllfor
nia: Increasing cloudiness. Friday; possl ■
bly showers on the northern coawt; south
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Goulet champagne. Woollacott, agent,
124 North Spring street.
Photos of Little Paloma Schramm now
on sale. Sanborn, Vail & Co.
Call Tel. Main 243 for ambulance.
Kregelo & r.resee, Sixth and Broadwny.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors,
751 and 753 S. Spring St. Tel. Main 1023.
The Nndeau Cafe will serve a first
class Christmas dinner 1 to 3 and 5 to S
p. m.. for 50 cents.
Watches cleaned, 76 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents.
Patton, 214 South Rrondway.
The Herald staff is under obligations
to Messrs Adloff & Hauerwass for a
dozen "compliments of the season."
Pat Kelly, who escaped from the chain
gang Wednesday, while serving a 90-day
sentence, has not yet been recaptured.
Adams Bros., dentists, 239H 6outh
Spring street. Plates from $4. Pain
less extracting, 50 cents. Filling/ n
specialty. Hours, S to 5; Sundays. 10
to 12. 1
Charles and Arthur Dagley, who plead
ed guilty to stealing a hairless dog from
the Highland Park kennel, were yester
day sentenced in the police court to serve
90 and 100 days respectively in the city
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stlmson
block, llrst floor, rooms 133, 134, 135.
Special attention given to obstetrical
cases and all diseases of women nnd
children. Electricity scientifically used.
Consultation hours, 1 to 6. Tel. 1227.
Desirable holiday presents at H. C.
Llchtenberger's Art Emporium, 202
South Spring street. We still have a full
assortment of photo medallions, plaster
casts, pictures, frames and artistic nov
elties ln stock. Bring in your pictures
to frame and we will have them ready
for you before Christmas.
"How We Grow" is the title of a neat
folder to be issued within a few days by
the chamber of commerce. Half-tone
engravings of eighteen business blocks,
valued at over $1,000,000, now under con
struction or just completed, are given,
showing the remarkable growth of the
city, in a picturesque and concise way.
A New Consul
By a royal decree dated November
25th, at the palace at Laeken, the king
of the Belgians, Leopold 11., has ap
pointed V. Ponet. the well known pres
ident of the German-American bank,
hitherto consular agent of Belgium nt
Los Angeles, vice-consul of that coun
try for Southern California and Arizona.
The new consul's exequatur from the
department of state of the United States
will reach here in a few days.
Died From Heart Trouble
John Martin, an expressman, 03 years of
age, died in his wagon on Fifth street
yesterday afternoon from heart failure.
He leaves two sons, who live on the East
Side. The remains were removed to Peck
& Chase's undertaking parlors.
The Rev. B. W. R. Taylor, rector of St.
John's church, has returned from a visit
to the east and will officiate in his church
on Christmas day.
■ P. J. Forsyth of this city was at the
Shoreham, Washington, Tuesday last.
Henry J. Fleishman, cashier of the
Farmers and Merchants' bank, is in San
Francisco on a short visit.
Has returned from visiting the great
hospitals of the world and brings the
medal of the International Medical con
gress. He will give free examinations
until January 7, at The Crocker, 212
B« it Brer Ho
Humble, there Is no place like home. Nice,
neat, cosy five-room place near Grand av
enue and Jefferson. It doesn't amount to
so very much, but the price Is likewise
similar. $800 and $25 or $50 down, balance
$10 per month. Interest Included ln the
$10 payments at six per cent. This Is a
good Investment, as It Is now rented for
$8. Langworthy Co.. 226 S. Spring st.
Dp you use tobacco? If so, get the best.
' That's Boot Jack.
Later Reports Bring More
THE COLD SPELL MODERATES
REGULATION OF SHIPMENTS
Conflicting Estimates of Damage
Done by Frost—Reports From
the Producing Districts
Reports of the effect of the cold spell
upon the orange and lemon crop were
more favorable yesterday than on the
day before, and a more hopeful view of
the matter prevailed among: interested
parties. It will be at least three or four
days yet before accuracy can be ap
proximated with certainty in esti
mates of the damage, und perhaps as
many weeks before the full effects of the
frost are felt.
in the meantime estimates of damage
are ranging from less than ten per cent
to a third of the entire crop, and sec
tional reports vary from no damage at
all to two-thirds. The present yield be
ing the largest ever grown here a full
ordinary crop of good fruit still remains
apparently uninjured, and the tiling
most needed is Immediate concert of ac
tion by all concerned to prevent the
Shipment of frozen fruit and the de-
moralitatton of a good market, which
would cause outlay and expense far in
excess of any temporary profit.
All available sources of information
were again sought yesterday in the en
deavor to arrive at the truth of the situ
ation. Marshall V. Hartranft, secretary
of the Fruit Growers and Shippers' As
sociation of Southern California, took 0
conservative view of the situation, and
was of the opinion that to estimate one
third of the crop as being damaged by
frost was too high. He said:
"We have had some cold weather,
which has done some damage. The crop
of oranges In many groves has been en
tirely destroyed, but we have several
thousand carloads of oranges In sight
that have not been damaged at all.
I call to mind the fact that after
the last freeze one large shipping con
cern pronounced some very important
groves ln Riverside as damaged, and un
fit for shipment, and purchased iheir re
lease from contract. Within six weeks
the oranges from those very groves were
selling at $2.50. f.o.b. California, and
were shipped with an absolute guaran
tee to be free from frost, and were ac
cepted by the eastern trade as such,
there being no damage done by frost in
those particular groves. The same will
prove to he the ease this year, and while
our estimate is open to the same question
as yours Is, yet we believe that not over
a tenth of the fruit has been damaged."
A. H. Naftzger, president of the South
ern California Fruit exchange, thought
that the. estimate of one-third of the
crop lost by frost was altogether too high
and that anyone who gave an estimate
and withheld his name wanted to bear
the market. His statement that the
thermometer fell to 18 degrees and there
abouts for ten hours in January, '94,
should be corrected to "18 degrees and
stayed below freezing point for ten
"The thermometer is, however, no cri
terion of damage done." said he, "and 1
don't believe a third of the crop is frozen.
1 doubt if there is ten per cent frozen.
Yes, I believe there has been some dam
age, but how to measure it I don't know.
Monday may have been the coldest day
in years in Los Angeles, but the wind
blew all night at Cucamonga, Colton and
Covlna. As soon as I heard that I knew
the orange crop there was all right even
If the thermometer went to 20 degrees.
Any man who can invent a way of rais
ing the wind will be a benefactor to the
orange grower. I have seen ice half an
inch thick where no damage was done,
and ice only a quarter of an inch thick
and great damage done.
"A friend of mine went through the
Union orchards at Ontario and reports
no damage there. Something ought to
be done to stop the shipping of frozen
fruit. In one of the lowest spots in Riv
erside where in thirteen years there has
never failed to be damaged oranges, a
concern is stripping and shipping every
thing. I don't know what can be done
to stop it."
I. M. Simpson of the Earl Fruit com
pany admitted that there had been gonro
damage done; but said that nobody could
tell how much as yet. "Estimates made
now are mere guesswork," said he. "Our
men have been out for several days
gauging the damage and we know there
is lots of good fruit left. We had plenty
of good fruit left in '94, too. My estimate
of the damage is that it is not over ten
per cent. One thing that should be con
sidered is that nobody seems to be rush
ing off their fruit now."
E. T. Earl, president of the same com -
pany, later said that he knew of one con
cern that had fifty men out picking and
shipping frozen fruit, but knew of no
way to stop it.
The manager of a shipping firm oper
ating in thirty odd districts said yester
day: "We find it very hard to learn the
exact condition because of a general in
clination among growers to cover it up.
Our field rcportg vary exceedingly on
that account. For instance, they indi
cate today that the general loss is within
25 per cent, while yesterday fully one
half the crop was reported as damaged.
"Our reports today are that at River
side the loss in the lowlands below
Magnolia avenue is 25 per cent. On the
Casa Blanca side 10 per cent, and on
the East Side no damage done. At
Redlands and Highland, no damage. In
the lowlands adjacent some damage,
ranging from 10 to 18 per cent. Perris
people say there is no damage there, ex
cept in the lowlands, and there about 10
per cent. At North Ontario and Clare
mont, no damage. Lower Pomona, some
damage; extent unknown. Lordsburg,
Glendora, Covlna and their foothill dis
tricts, no damage, except In the low
lands. In Covlna and Duarte, gome dam
age. At Santa Paula and San Fernan
do, no damage. The weather Is generally
reported warmer, but is colder ln some
few places. The most serious damage
seems to have occurred in a portion of
Riverside and lower Pomona.
"In assuming that, other things being
LOS ANGELES HERALD* FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 24, 1897
equal, two such similar cold snaps as
that of the past week and that of Jan
uary, 1894, would result in like propor
tion of damage, it should be remem
bered that the orchards are In better
condition now than ln 1894, and the fruit
is six weeks farther along. On the other
hand, the orchards in 1894 were gener
ally small ones, surrounded by plains,
Which, warming up during the day, dis
pelled the chill of the night. Those
plains are generally planted now and
the larger orchard area kept damp by
irrigation does not throw off the night
chill as readily as in '94.
"We have other reports today to the
effect that much preparation is going
on at various points for rushing out
frozen fruit. This will demoralize the
market, and no fruit will be bought on
board cars here as soon as the eastern
ers get the frozen oranges. It is cer
tainly better for us to admit our dam
age and take Immediate steps to prevent
the shipment of frozen fruit. This can
be done by the Fruit Growers and Ship
pers' association, which controls three
fourths of tho product, holding a meet
ing next week and agreeing among
themselves not to ship any frozen fruit
or any but hand-sorted oranges, or any
kind at all for a week. That will give
time to detect the frozen fruit and keep
it out of the market.
"Please don't mention our name. The
orange shipper who wants his name
mentioned in damage estimates is gen
erally figuring low, In order to curry
favor with the grower, who is generally
very sensitive and resentful of the full
truth in regard to damage done his crop,
and does not hesitate to antagonize the
shipper who utters it. This I know from
a dozen years' experience. A damage
estimate with a shipper's name to it is
seldom nearer truth than a tax return."
Among Santa Fe railway officials, by
whom very full reports have been re
ceived, the estimated damage was placed
at from 1000 to 1200 carloads. This Is
very nearly the loss caused by the cold
snap of 1891—1300 carloads.
The oranges frozen' being generally
seedlings of the lower or poorer orange
lands, and the crop this year being larg
er than ever before, it is questioned, if
these 1200 carloads ot oranges had not
been destroyed by cold, whether ship
ping facilities could have been furnished
by the railways for their transportation
cast, and the very optimistic view of the
loss taken by the railway men is that,
under tbe circumstances, #they never
will he missed.
Bast Highlands fruit is reported un
damaged. The lowland oranges of West
Highlands are said to be badly frost
The Earl Fruit company received re
ports yesterday to the effect that the or
ange crop of Ravenna was not hurt
much; that of Azusa but slightly dam
aged, and also that at Azusa and Covhia
only the young growth was damaged by
the frost, the fruit remaining uninjured.
Also that the fruit of the higher lands
at Olendale is unhurt. There has been
some damage at Troplco.
Superintendent Harris of the county
hospital at San Jacinto says the ther
mometer ranged as low as 12 degrees
above zero at that place Monday night.
It is reported from Ontario that from
15 to 20 per cent of the lemon crop is In
jured. The lemons of Redlands are said
to have escaped, and both lemons and
oranges are uninjured at San Diego and
Mr. Scott of Wilson & Scott reported
many orchards badly frozen about High
lands, Redlands, San Bernardino and
Riverside. He thinks the damage there
has been very serious and the loss great.
One of the inspectors of the horticul
tural commission reported to Mr. C. G.
Kellogg that in the lowlands of Pomona
and Downey the crop has been Injured
at least one-half. Other reports gath
ered by Secretary Kellogg of the horti
cultural commission are as follows: C.
C. Reynolds reports no harm done at
San Fernando; Mr. Harper reports no
harm to his orchard in Cahuenga valley.
Mr. Strowbridge reports to the hor
ticultural commission that the orange
crop at Whlttier Is not materially in
jured, the young growth is nipped, but
the fruit has escaped damage.
Mr. Shepard, who bought a number of
crops on the tree at Downey, feels very
much discouraged with the outlook
there. The damage Is reported from
several sources to be from one-half to
two-thirds the entire crop.
The orange crop at the county farm
was reported safe yesterday morning,
but later in the day Dr. Burdlck re
ceived reports of considerable damage
A reliable report received by the horti
cultural commission from Glendora says
that the young growth is injured, but no
great damage to the fruit is yet appar
Ernest Bramton, horticultural inspect
or, reports the eastern portion of Lou
Angeles City severely damaged by the
freeze. The nursery of Miss E. Lord in
the northwest part of the city showed
greater damage to various plants than
in any cold spell in five years. Calla
lillies and climbing vines were killed out
Mrs. Cranston reports from Los Ala
mitos that frost was unusually severe In
that locality. Water pipes were frozen
solid, and citrus trees suffered greatly.
Mr. Bonebrake of Gardena reports
lemon crops and trees badly damaged by
E. M. Keller of Pomona reports from
there the crops of citrug fruits injured
In a great many placeg. Frost seemed to
strike in spots. The thermometer ranged
from 22 to 25 degrees.
J. J. Tweedy reports from Downey
that the lemon and orange cropa are
badly Injured, and the late oranges en
tirely ruined, especially late Valencias.
At leaat two-thirds of the entire crop Is
damaged. Many young trees arc killed
William H. Morgan, 29, Nevada, and
Maggie A. Bardmess, 19, Missouri, resi
dents of Pomona.
Ulysses Grant Stratton, 28, lowa, and
Annie Arnaesteen, 20, Belgium, residents
of this city.
William S. Burney, 25, Ohio, and Rose
Calderon, 20, Arizona, residents of this
William H. Nuss, 33, Wisconsin, and
J. L. Hollingsworth, 24, lowa, regidents
A. W. Townsend, 21, Arizona, a resl
dent of Yuma ,and Nina Valiant, 19,
lowa, a resident of this city.
Ignas Schalle, 29, Germany, a resident
of El Rio, Ventura, and Theresa Laidul,
24, Oermany, residing at Los Angeles.
Julius B. Perret, 25, California, and
Carrie A. Hill, 37, California, residents
DORTMUND, Prussia, Dec. 23.—Six
teen persons were killed by an explosion
of firedamp in the Kaiserstuhl II pit here
AT THE THEATER
BTTRBANK THEATER.—The Chinese
jilay Is proving quite an attraction this
week, and as It will be the last oppor
tunity to see the Broadway Theater com
pany for some time, the remaining per
formances of "A Celestial Maiden"
should be well attended. Next week the
theater comes under the management
of John C. Fisher of San Diego, who will
also retain his management of the opera
house at the City of Bay and Climate.
A new eastern company has been en
gaged to open the theater on Monday
next, full particulars of which will be
given later on.
♦ ♦ ♦
ORPHEUM. —The bill at this house is
unusually Interesting this week, and
each succeeding number Is, In its way,
of excellence, giving every satisfaction
to the audience. The gymnasts, the
humorous Juggler, the clown dog, and
particularly the excellent comedy work
of Stanley and Jackson bring out great
applause. The Clemence trio have great
ly Improved their turn, and the singing
of Miss Cann is heard to advantage in
her solos, where the pure contralto qual
ity of her voice is delightful to listen to.
SOCIETY OF COLONIAL WARS
Annual Meeting and Election of Offi-
cers Held Here
The annual meeting of the Society of
Colonial Wars in the Stale of California
was held In the society rooms at Dos
Angeles on December 21, 18!)"—" For
efathers' Day"—the anniversary of the
first landing of the Pilgrims from the
Mayflower, -ne society, though ver '
conservative In its election of members,
has nearly doubled its number during
the last year. It is the only one on the
Pacific coast, and the roll embraces the
names of gentlemen residing in Wash
ington and Arizona as well as in Cali
No association in this state contains
a membership more distinguished in the
tcientific, literary, professional and so
cial ranks than the California Society of
Colonial Wars, and It is a matter of
gratification that by prompt action, two
years ago, the gentlemen residing in Los
Angeles secured a charter from the gen
eral society, whereby the headquarters
were established in this city.
A local chapter has lately been organ
ized in San Francisco, with Judge Mc-
Kinstry, late of the supreme court, as
Mr. Collins, who has been the governor
since its organization, was unanimously
re-elected. The officers elected for the
ensuing year are as follows: Governor,
Holdrldge Ozro Collins; deputy govern
or, Judge Erskine Mayo Ross, United
states circuit judge; lieutenant gov
ernor, Spencer Roane Thorpe; secretary,
Charles Putnam Fenner; treasurer,
Frank Putnam Flint, United States dis
trict attorney; registrar, Edward
Thomas Harden; historian, Bradner
Wells Lee; chancellor, George Jules
Denis; surgeon, John Randolph Haynes,
M. D.; chaplain, Rev. Alexander Moss
Merwin uf Pasadena.
Gentlemen of the council—Harrison
Babcock Alexander, Motley Hewes
Flint, George Eli Hall of San Francisco;
Hon. Elisha Williams McKinstry. LL.D.,
of San Francisco; Wlllard Atherton
Nichols of Hedlands, Isaac Hllliard Polk,
Frank Clarke Prescott of Redlands,
Frederick Hastings Rindge of Santa
Monica, Hon. Cameron Erskine Thorn.
Committee on membership—George
Jules Denis, Edward Thomas Harden,
Frank Putnam Flint, Bradner Wells
Lee, Spencer Roane Thorpe.
Committee on historical documents-
Rev. Alfred Lee Brewer, D. D., of San
Mateo; Phillip King Brown, M. D., of
San Francisco; Millard Tracy Hartson
of Spokane, Wash.
Committee on entertainment —George
Jules Denis, Charles Putnam Fenner,
Frank Putnam Flint, Frank Clarke
Prescott, John Randolph Haynes, M. D.
Delegates to the general society—Rev.
William Augustus Brewer of San Ma
teo, George Timothy Kllnk of San
Francisco, Henry Atherton Nichols of
Redlands, Captain Albert Henry Payson
of San Mateo, John Kennedy Stout of
Alternates —Asahel George Avery of
Spokane, Wash.; Edwin Rodolph Di
mond of San Francisco; Lieutenant Col
onel William Anthony Elderkln, TJ. S.
A.; Frederick Schander Moody of Bur
lingame; Lieutenant Commander Josi
ah Rumball Stanton, V. S. N.
Of Interest to Parents, Pedagogues
Prof. Pierce, Dr. Van Blew and Mrs.
Bice will attend the state teachers' con
Mrs. Pierce will spend the vacation at
Sierra Madre. Miss Lawston Will go to
Miss Sara Rees is in Los Angelea for
the holidays. Miss Rees is the teacher of
language in San Diego under the depart
Miss Elizabeth T. Mills of Martinez,
author of works on mathematics, phys
iology and civil government, is in the city
at 332<& Clay street. Miss Mills fs a dis
tinguished specialist in mathematics
and all English branches.
Miss Bertha Crary of the Ann-street
school has, by way of making Christmas
merry for her little ones, encouraged
them to make scrap and picture books
for many of the poor children in the
Miss Ada Blxby at the Spring-street
kindergaten will give her classes a tree
celebration, at which all, from the prin
cipal to the janitor, will be remembered
The graduating class of "98 of the
normal kindergarten training school,
presented the kindergarten with a beau
tiful copy of the Sistine Madonna as a
Christmas gift. ..
Yesterday afternoon the kindergarten
training school closed-the term with a
Christmas luncheon. About forty were
present, and dancing and music fol
lowed the main feature. Prof. Pierce
and Dr. Van Llew made speeches on
The "Senior A's" at the high school de
cided that a Christmas tree celebration
would be a novel substitute for the usual
Several physic al culture classes will bo
organized at the Y. W. C. A. after the
The Norwood-street kindergarten will
hold a delightful CRTTstmas celebration
The normal school organ, which will
reappear after the holidays, will have a
cover designed by the most successful
There is nothing - like a
Snappy Stylish Shoe
to add grace and ele
gance to a woman's at
tire. Such we are sell
ing at $3.00. We
have others at $4.00 and
K.OO, finer quality, but
won't wear any better.
See Us for Ladies' Up
Snyder Shoe Co.
258 South Broadway
231 West Third
WILL NOW BUY
By George Pa Maurler, Author of "Trilby."
Hegular I'riee, fl.7i.
PADKFD'C 246 South Broadway,
r/tKIeLK O ...Near Public Library
The largest, most varied and most complete
stock of Books west of Chicago.
8) SIOOO will be paid to anyone who can ®
i) prove that any substitutes lor malt or (•)
(ft hops are used in the manufacture of (§)
|> . . PRIMA lUIER . . p
E Best and Purest Beverage on Earth. &
& Drink San Diego's famous beers, 5J
1 Prima and Pilsener |
gj Made by the San Diego Brewing Co. @
® For sale ln Los Angeles in <§)
© kegs or bottles at i»>
g> ZeflS & Wach, 407 Turner St. 1
competitor in Miss Laughlin's depart
Mr. and Mrs. Macleod of the school of
art and design will spend a three-days'
Christmas vacation at Monrovia. Miss
Estella Cook will spend her Christmas
holiday with her parents at Azusa. Miss
Horton will spend her holidays with her
mother at Lordsburg. Miss Linda
Slaughter will spend her holidays at her
home ln Chino.
The Christmas exercises of the girls'
collegiate school were held yesterday
morning. A generous offering of clothes,
toys and money had been collected. Miss
McGee, with several of her little pupils,
was present to receive the donations.
After a short program, with which the
children of the primary department en
tertained the older pupils, Miss McKee
gave a brief and interesting account of
her work and the delight with which
the Christinas offerings would be re
ceived by her scholars. A little song
tableau was given by three of the pupils,
who had accompanied her, and the ex
ercises closed with Christmas greetings
Couldn't Explain It
Policeman Hubbard picked up a sus
picious looking character with a bun
dle at the corner of Seventh and Spring
streets at 4 oclock yesterday morning.
When the bundle was unwrapped it was
found to contain a pickaxe and a saw.
The early riser could not satisfactorily
explain the possession of the articles
and was sent to the police station, where
he was booked for petty larceny under
the name of H. Johnson.
Japanese Cheap Labor
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 23.—Charles W.
Richards, a mechanical expert of Cleve
land. Ohio, arrived today from Japan,
where he has been superintending the con
struction of a wire-nail plant, costing
$250,000. at Tokio. The capacity of the
works Is .100 ltegs of nails and 1000 wooden
kegs daily. As skilled labor in Japan Is
paid but 35 cents a day. as against $1.50 in
this country, the output of the factory will
cause a corresponding reduction in the
demand for the American production.
Passed a Confederate Bill
James Wood reposes In the county Jail
In consequence ol' passing a confederate
ten-dollar bill on a storekeeper at The
Palms. He obtained change for the worth
less paper and departed before the store
keeper learned that he had been victim
ized. Having become aware of the fact,
however, tho groceryman acted promptly
and caused the swindler's arrest.
J. C. Kayes and George H. Appel of this
city were in Snn Francisco Wednesday.
A famous tobacco—Boot Jack plug.
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exchanging of lenses. You know, when ftIoQIC LalllCl mS, best of lenses, from 55.00 up. A cheaper X
trading with us, it's an old reliable house .„ , ~ , quality already for 53.00. Lorgnettes
<§> you will be buying from. A " should be seen at from 53.00 up. See them at
<$> J(6%f a £ £ g 24SS.Slvinf <®
I *om«£s2- *ilH®fei&»: |
| SENSIBLE CHRISTMAS TOKENS . . [
• This last day we mention some extraordinary ■
• money-saving opportunities. J- J> «j* 2
S PETTICOATS > LINEN TABLE CLOTHS S
0 Only a woman knows what welcome! H r " h ,°s! '!°'- en .•'y I ', ,ki " 3 ,0 match - Are 2
■ sifts these Skirts are. j »*.YS to 818.50 » Set 2
m At (I Oil BlaoltSateenBklrti, > •
■ M »I.W cordeil ruffl ,. Pil lOW SHAMS S
S At «l 7? Black Cotton Moreen, ? _, rILL «" •
■» t\l Qt.to deep raffle, t Plain, open work ami embroidery trimmed, ■
2 A* S? fid Roman Stripe Moreen, ( sr ' c 1,1 **.7B Pair •
•Al W.UU pleated runic ( pin cDHPinc 5
5 A* CC CA Changeable Silk, S BtD SPREADS •
1 IXI <' or<l vJ B e un rufflo - (In orochet and imported Marseilles 5
• ( 7.">( t<> W>.oo B
• HOSIERY BLANKETS :
•At 25C I j u<l j e ! S ' 1 '" RSt Blar;k Hose, I 85f; J"hlte Angora Blankets, J
• At ?flr Boot Pattern Hose, > At M?C White Wool Blankets, 8
£ e* l l".iney< 01-,rs, drop ftttch. 5 f*l vt"LD colored borders. 2
B At Roman stripe Hose, > A 4 CA Grey Blankets, •
m r»i ftFV Rioheiieu Ribbed. > , rt t »*»OU extra weight and qnallty. I
• At Oftr B,lk P»altod Hose, / At CC AA All wool genuine 2
j r»» yvv stainless fancy colors. ( ell *o«ww California Blanket. J
a . . Band Concert on Broadway This Evening . . »
I PLUG m i
TOBACCO W i
GHA/APAQNE FbAYOR |«- 1
I Heidsieck —nearly half as large 1
ft as the old —has the deserved reputa- ij
j tion of being the best tobacco as to >fflKKj
quality and flavor ever offered at any j jji b« |
| price, and the largest plug of choice a
I tobacco ever offered for 5 cents. Ask Bam |
your dealer for one of the new i -laa \
I 5-cent pieces. \
6 WHOLESALE FUEL NEW FIRM <!
6 Bacfc Diamonds /fSjpS < 7t\ Tf All Kinds by the ; J
§ and Weiiinfton IL<7 Ton or Car Lot <|
9 Wood of all varieties constantly on hand. Give ns a trial. < >
5 Tel. Main 159 H. CLARK BROS., Corner Seventh St. and Santa Fe Track J [
S. F. Wellington Coal $10.50 Per Ton
- r=?=z t
Delivered to any part ot the city. He certain oi getting the getting tho genuine article ua
mixed with inferior products. It lasts longer and saves money.
r% • y~* — „ 222 SOL" I U SPRING STREET.
Banning Company saagaiiaZg
AN(jELES EHqSavmQ i* ri*