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The Silver Plank in tlie Re-
Senator Teller Tells Some Har-
He Goes For John Sherman Et Al.
With a Sharp Stick.
The Bi-Metallic Principle's Worst En
emy—lts Most Effective Foe—ln the
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, June 10. —In the senate
today, among the petitions presented
and referred, was one from the New
Orleans chamber of commerce, asking
an appropriation of $500,000 for the
establishment of a steamship line be
tween New Orleans and the west coast
The house silver bill was referred to
the finance committee.
Blair introduced (by request) a bill to
prohibit the sale of intoxicating liquors
on the grounds of expositions for which
appropriations are expended by the
United States. Referred.
The Silver Bill Taken Up.
The silver bill was then taken up and
unanimous consent was given, by re
quest of Jones, of Nevada, that after 3
o'clock on Friday next the debate shall
be limited to five minutes by any sena
tor on any question.
The question when the bill was taken
up today was on Plumb's amendment
that no funds available for the payment
of the public debt, including such as are
kept for the redemption of United
States notes, shall be retained in the
treasury in excess of $100,000,000.
On motion of Harris this amendment
was amended by adding the words:
"Provided that the gold and silver coin
and gold and silver bullion in the treas
ury, on which gold and silver certifi
cates have been issued, shall not be con
sidered available for any purpose, except
for the redemption of such certificates."
Sherman expressed opposition to
Plumb's amendment, as the effect of it
would be, really, to leave only a work
ing balance of if 10,000,000 in the treas
ury; besides, he thought the silver
question important enough to be con
sidered by itself, without lugging in
other complications as to balances in the
treasury and such matters. Sometimes
on quarter days the secretary had to pay
$40,000,000, and sometimes he had to
pay $20,000,000 a day for pensions.
Reagan was of the opinion that a re
serve of $50,000,000 would be all suffi
cient, and he intended to offer an
amendment carrying out that idea. He
thought the policy of punishing the peo
ple for the benefit of the monometalists
and the eontraetionists had been carried
on long enough. The retention of that
$100,000,000 of gold had already cost the
government $40,000,000 interest.
Teller's Tale of Woe.
Teller said it had cost $40,000,000. He
■went on to question and deny the ac
curacy of some of the statements in
Sherman's last speech on the bill. One
of his points was that the gold dollar
bad always been the unit of value.
"That is not true," said Teller,
"whether it comes from an ex-secretary
of the treasury or anybody else."
Another point in Sherman's speech
which Teller disputed and denied, was
that the increase of circulation had kept
pace with the increase of the popula
tion. Teller argued that it would re
quire an annual increase of $44,000,000
of currency to meet the annual increase
in population. As to the statement of
Sherman and others that the supporters
of the bill wanted a cheap dollar. Teller
said it was a species of demagoguery
which was a disgrace to the senate.
They wanted the honest dollar restored;
the dollar that had been stricken down
without the will oi the people and with
out their knowledge. The man who
stood before the senate arguing for a
single standard, was either dishonest or
ignorant, and had no right to represent
the interests of the American people.
At the Door of the Administration.
Teller went on to speak of the silver
plank in the Republican national plat
form, ami said if he had supposed it was
mere claptrap the Republican ticket
would not have had such support from
him, and would not have got the great
majority it did in Colorado. He said
the bi-metallic principle had had its
worst enemy —its most effective foe—in
the treasury department. It had been
within the power of the administration
to relieve the people, so that what the
people suffered was "at the door of the
administration." But there was no
feeling favorable to bi-metalism in high
places, and would not be while Wall
street could influence political parties.
Each party had been met by the dec
laration that congress must legis
late so as to gain the good will
of the business interests of the
country. That meant Wall street.
He remembered a case of a president
(Cleveland) addressing a crowd of people
in Wall street, and saying he saw before
him the representatives of the great in
terests of the country, but the fact was,
Teller said, that he "did not see before
him a single man who had ever done an
honest day's work, ever produced an
article of commerce or ever promoted
the industrial pursuits of the country.
In conclusion, Teller declared that no
matter where the Republican party or
himself should be left, his vote should
be given for that measure which would
unloose the burden put upon the debtors
of the country, and to do it without
detriment to the creditors.
Call spoke in favor of free coinage, and
then the silver bill went over till to
After the executive session, the senate
The Postoffice Appropriation Bill Passed
Washington, June 10.—The speaker
laid before the house today the senate
bill amendatory of the internal revenue
laws. Passed. It authorizes the com
missioner of internal revenue to formu
late rules and regulations by which beer
may be carried direct from the vats to
bottling departments without passing
through the intermediate process of
being drawn into kegs.
The senate bill was passed changing
the present system of drawbacks on ex
ported beer and fermented liquors, and
permitting their exportation in bond in
the same manner as distilled sniiits are
no* - handled.
The bonne then went into committee
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MOKNING, JUNE It, 1890.
of the whole on the postoffice appropria
tion bill. There was no opposition, and
the committee having speedily consid
ered the bill, reported it to the house,
when it was passed, and the house ad
Representative Springer Puts a Quietus
on a Would-Be Spoilsman.
Washington, June 10. —This afternoon
a private bill was pending before the
house for the relief of Uyland C. Kirk
and others, which has been vigorously
opposed by Springer, of Illinois. The
representative had occasion to pass out
of the hall, and at the doorway was con
fronted by Kirk, who demanded to be
informed why he opposed the bill.
Springer replied that be opposed the bill
because he believed it to be an improper
measure. Kirk retorted in an insinuat
ing manner that he knew the real reason
of his opposition. lie refused to say
what it was. Springer became indig
nant and told Kirk that if he insinuated
any improper motives he would have
him brought before the bar of the house
for contempt. Kirk subsided and
Springer returned to the house and
helped to defeat the bill.
The. senate finance committee will take
up the house silver bill tomorrow morn
ing, and the expectation is that it will
be reported to the senate in the after
The Republicans of the senate finance
committee this morning further con
sidered the tariff bill. The wool and
silk schedules were examined and sev
eral items were agreed to.
The speaker today laid before the
house a communication from the secre
tary of the interior submitting an esti
mate for an increase of $00,000 in the ap
propriation for the survey of public
lands for the fiscal year of 1891, to be ap
plied to the expenses of surveys of pub
lic lands in Montana.
The secretary of the treasury today
sent to congress a supplement estimate
to be inserted in the" legislative, execu
tive and judicial appropriation bill, ask
ing an appropriation of $80,000 for sixty
nine additional clerks, copyists and
messengers in the general land office,
and $0,000 for rent for additional room
for the land offices.
The Republican members of the sen
ate, at a caucus this evening, chose ex-
Representative Valentine, of Nebraska,
to succeed W. P. Cannaday as sergeant
at-arms of the United States senate.
The other candidates for the position
were Reade, of Maine; Byington, of
Connecticut; Dunn, of Delaware; Bai
ley, of Pennsylvania; Swords, of Iowa;
Reed, of Minnesota, and General Lester
8. Wilson, of Bozeman, Montana.
On the first ballot Bailey led with 13
votes. On the second Valentine was
nominated, receiving 23 of the 31 votes
THE WHEAT CROP.
Estimates for June on Acreage and Gen
Washington, June 10.—The statistical
returns of June to the department of
agriculture include the preliminary.esti
mates of the area of wheat, both spring
and winter, and the condition. While
several states increased their area of
wheat last autumn, the heavy reduction
by plowing and planting in other crops
to replace the winter wheat killed
in Illinois and Indiana, and to a
limited extent in two or three
other states, has reduced the acreage.
In every wheat-growing state of any
prominence, except Kansas and Oregon,
the percentages represent the actual area
now growing in comparison with the
acreage harvested last year, and include
all that was seeded last fall, except what
has been replaced by other crops. The
general average is 91.2, a reduction of
8.8 per cent, from last year's winter
The principal states are as follows:
New York, 98; Pennsylvania, 09; Vir
ginia, 07 ; Georgia, 88 ; Texas, 75 ; Ken
tucky, 04; Ohio, 05; Michigan, 90; In
diana, 89; Illinois, 76; Missouri, 90;
Kansas, 109; California, 80; Oregon, 103.
An increase in the acreage of spring
wheat is reported, except in Wisconsin
and Dakota. The percentages are:
Wisconsin, 97; Minnesota, 118; lowa,
104; Nebraska, 105; the Dakotas, 95.
There is also 100 each in Colorado,
Washington and the territories. The
general percentage is 103.8.
Taking winter and spring wheat to
gether, the percentage of last year's
breadth is 95.4, showing a net loss of
nearly 1,750,000 acres. The estimated
area of 1889 was 38,123,059 acres.
The condition of growing winter wheat
has declined from 80 to 78.1 since the
Ist of May.
The condition of wheat in Indiana,
Illinois and Texas remains at the same
low figures as last month. A decline is
apparent in Michigan, Missouri and
Kansas anil nearly all the southern
states. The plants are generally thin
an the ground and lacking in develop
ment. The averages of the condition
in the principal states are: New York,
93; Pennsylvania, 98; Virginia, 87;
Georgia, 55; Texas, 07; Tennessee, 72;
Kentucky, 8(i; Ohio, 84; Michigan, 09 ;
Indiana, 03; Missouri, 77; Kansas, 80;
California, 80; Oregon, 91.
Following are some of the spring
wheat percentages of condition : Wis
consin, 82; Minnesota, 97; lowa, 93;
Nebraska, 85; Dakota, 90; Colorado, 99.
The average of the ent ire spring wheat
breadth is 91.2.
The reported area of oats is 98.7 ; con
dition, 89.8. The area of barley is 98.1;
condition, 80.4. The area of rye is 98.5;
condition, 92.3. The area of clover is
100.7; condition, 95.1.
E. W. Maslin Declines C. A. Wetmore's
Place—Original Fackage Law Favored.
San Francisco, June 10.— E. W. Mas
lin, appointed chief viticultural officer
yesterday, by the viticultural commis
sion, has" sent a positive declination of
tlie appointment. Charles A. Wetmore
will, therefore, hold over until his suc
cessor is appointed. The commission,
instead of being opposed to the passage
of the original package bill, as at first
stated, sent a telegram to Representa
tive Morrow, this morning, urging the
California delegation to unite in an en
deavor to pass the bill.
An Old Whaler's Death.
San Francisco, June 10. —News of the
death of Captain Brooks, of the whaler
E. F. Herriman, was received this morn
ing. The owners of the vessel received
a telegram from the vessel, dated at
Sitka, saying the body had been taken
to Sitka and buried.
ClurkHou on the Coast.
PORTLAND, Ore., June 10. —First As
sistant Postmaster-General Clarkson
arrived this morning in a private car,
leaving soon after for Puget sound.
The object of hia visit is to investigate
tl.e postal needs of the northwest.
A Minor's Mishap.
Grass Valley, June 10. —This morn
ing, in tlie Perrin mine, William Bas-
I tian was struck by a large rock which
i ioll (torn the roof of the mine. His
i thij'h waa severely torn.
BIDS ON CRUISERS.
Proposals for -Three new
One the Largest Ever Designed
for Our Navy.
Sharp Competition Between the Rival
The Union Iron Works of San Francisco
Likely to be Awarded the
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, June 10.—Bids for over
$5,000,000 worth of new naval vessels
were opened at the department at noon.
The vessels bid for were of three types.
There is considerable excitement about
the contest between the rival ship-build
ers. The largest of the three vessels, in
fact the largest vessel ever designed for
the United States navy, is known offi
cially as armored cruiser No. 2, popu
larly as the 8,100-ton vessel. She be
longs to the class of swift cruisers, and
is very close to a battle ship,in that she is
provided with a moderately heavy armor
belt, besides a protective deck. The
armor will be about four inches thick,
and covered by a protective deck six
inches thick. She will be armed with
six eight-inch and twelve four-inch
breech-loading rifles. She is to develop
16,000 indicated horse power and aspeed
of twenty knots. Dimensions: Length,
380 feet; extreme breadth, 64 feet 2 h,
inches; depth in hold, 41 feet 3 inches".
The other large vessel, designated
cruiser No. 6, to have a displacement of
5,500 tons, has no armor, but is pro
vided with a protective deck 4% inches
thick._ The main batteries consist of
two 8-inch and ten 4-inch breech-loading
rifles, and she is to make 20 knots per
hour, with 13,500 horse-power. Dimen
sions : Length, 330 feet; extreme
breadth, 51 feet; depth, 33 feet.
The third vessel is a practice cruiser
of 800 tons, a miniature man-of-war, for
training cadets at the naval academy.
It is generally expected that the builder
who is awarded the contract for this ves
sel will lose money, as there is just as
much material to go in her as in some of
the larger cruisers.
The appropriation limits for the three
vessels are: Armored cruiser, $3,500,
--000 ; protected cruiser, $1,800,000; prac
tice ship, $260,000.
The bids for the armored cruiser, No.
2, were first considered, as follows: For
the vessel according to the plans and
specifications prepared by the navy de
partment—Union Iron Works, of San
Francisco, $3,100,000 ; William Cramp &
Sons, Philadelphia. $3,150,000; Kisdon
Iron and Locomotive Works, San Fran
The Union Iron Works and Cramp &
Sons also submitted bids for the vessels
according to their own plans and specifi
cations. The former's bid is $3,000,000;
the latter's $2,085,000.
The bids for the protective cruiser No.
0, next received, were but two,each from
the Union Iron Works, of San Francisco.
They proposed to construct the vessel
according to the department's plans and
specifications for $1,796,000, or according
to their own plans and specifications for
Two bids were received for the prac
tice vessel, as follows: F. W. Wheeler,
West Bay City, Michigan, $245,000;
Samuel L. Moore & Co., Elizabethport,
New Jersey, $250,000. These are both in
accordance with the department's plans.
There will be no award for several
An evening paper says : It is under
stood that Secretary Tracy lias a pecu
liar fondness for the plans which have
been drawn by the department for the
armored cruiser, which is often called
the secretary's "baby," and the feeling
is that the award will be made on the
department's designs. In this event
Scott's Union Iron Works will undoubt
edly get the ship. If, however, the
lower bids of the contractors' plans
class should prove attractive to the sec
retary's economical eye, there will he a
Mr. Scott submitted a huge bundle of
plans and drawings explanatory of his
designs, while the Cramps handed in a
single small roll of blue prints. This
peculiarity of design may have great
weight in the award of the contract.
Surprise is expressed that the Cramps
did not enter into competition for the
Testimonials to Our Abortive Exhibit at
the Paris Exposition.
Washington, June 10. —Secretary
Blame today transmitted to congress the
oflicial report of General Franklin,
United States commissioner-general to
the Paris exposition. General Franklin
says the United States section received
high praise from the president of the
Frencn republic, ministers who visited
the exposition orlicially, and from the
jurors, a general explanation of which
is shown by the large list of prizes, a
large proportion of which were high
ones, awarded. The French authorities
have been very generous, and the num
ber of decorations presented to United
States citizens, more than to any other
foreign nation, is an evidence not only
of the kindly feeling of the French
toward the United States, but of the
high appreciation of the French govern
ment of the exhibit of the United
Stimulate the IMood.
BRANDReTH'I Pills are the great blood puri
fier. They arc a purgative and blond, tonic,
they act equally or the bowels, the kidneys,
and the skin, thus e'eansiug the system by tlie
natural outlet of the body—they may be called
the purgative sudorific and diuretic medicine.
They stimulate the blood so as to enable nature
to throw off all morbid humors, and cure dis
ease no matter by what name it may lie called.
One or two of them taken every uight will
prove an infallible remedy.
Brandrsth'B Pills are purely vegetable,
absolutely harmless and sale to take at any
Sold in every drug and medicine store, either
plain or sugar coated.
For Stablemen and Stockmen.
Cuts. Swellings, Bruises, Sprains, Galls, Strain*.
Lameness, Stiffness, Cricked Heels, Scratch**,
Contractions, Flesh Wound*. Strlnghalt Sore-
Throat, Distemper. Colic, Whitlow. Poll Evil.
Fistula. Tumors, Splint*, Ringbone* and Spavin
In their early Stags*. Direction* with each bottle.
At Dwickjists anu Deai.wis. \
THI CHARLi'S A. VOQELEH CO. F IHmor*. Ml
A DISGRACE TO PUGILISM.
The Mcßride-I.a Rue Fight Proves Fa-
tal—L.a Kue and Others Arrested.
San Francisco, June 10.—Harry Mc-
Bride, who was badly punished in a
brutal glove fight with Frank La Rue at
the Golden Gate Athletic Club, last
night, died this morning. La Rue is
Secretary Jamison, of the Golden Gate
Athletic Club, Frank Jones, director of
the club, Joe Bowers, Tim McGrath and
John Joell, who seconded the contest
ants in the fight, were also arrested to
day as accessories to the murder.
Washington, June 10. —Confirma-
tions: Frank J. Partridge, Vermont, ex
aminer of claims, state department;
Robert S. Gardner, West Virginia, In
dian inspector; W. H. Byars, surveyor
general of Oregon; Charles Hapgood,
register of the land office at Marysville,
California; Thomas Smith, postmaster
at Palouse, Washington.
Mrs. Terry's Motion Denied.
San Francisco, June 10.—The supreme
court today instructed the lower court to
reconsider and deny the motion whereby
Sarah Althea Sharon Terry obtained
judgment in the superior court for
$0,000 and costs. The sureties on Sarah's
bond are practically released from fur
Fell on" a Bridge.
Redding. Cal., June 10.—A man
named Corbet fell off the free bridge, a
distance of twenty-two feet, yesterday
afternoon, breaking his wrist and jaw
and fracturing his skull. He may live.
He was engaged in repairing the struc
Mrs. Goo. P. Stnoote. a highly cultivated
find estimable lady of Prescott, Ark., writes
iMiderdateof Aprd.22,'B9: "During the sum
mer of 1887 my eyes became inflamed, and
r.iy stomach and liver hopelessly disordered.
Nothing I ate agreed with me. I took chron
ic diarrhoea, and for some time my life was
despaired of by myfamily. The leading phy
sicians of the country were consulted, but
the medicines administered by them never
did mc any permanent good, and I lingered
between life and death, the latter being pre
ferable to tf" igonies I was enduring. In
May, iSSs, I became disgusted with physi
cians and their medicines. I dropped them
all and depended solely on Swift's Specific
(8. S. 8.), a few bottles of which made me
pcrmently well—well from then until now."
It Builds up Old People.
My mother who is a very old lady, was
physically broken down. The use of Swift's
Specific (S. S. S.) has entirely restored her to
R B. DILWORTH, Greenville, 8. C.
Treatise or. Tllood and Skin Diseases mailed
free. SWI FT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
THE MARLBOROUGH SCHOOL
West Twenty-Third street, will open October
Ist; Mrs. G. A. Caswell and Miss M. 11, Strout,
References—P. tf. Green, J. W. Hugus, Hon.
11. H. Markham, Pasadena; Hon. Enoch
Knight, bos Angeles; Rt. Rev. Henry A.
Neely, D. D., Bishop of Maine; Hon. E. C. Bur
leigh, Governor of Maine; lion. Wm. P. Frye,
IT. S. Senate; Hon. Thomas B. Reed, Speaker
House oi Representatives,
For circulars and information, apply at the
school on Wednesdays after June lsth, or by
letter at any time. jell-7t
Thursday Morning, June 12th, 1890,
AT 10 O'CLOCK,
if my Salesrooms, 214 West First Street
The entire Stock of
Of Wm. Frankel, an insolvent debtor,
Consisting of dry goods, gents' furnishing goods,
trimmings, notions, toys, stationery, groceries,
crockery, glassware, hardware, etc., etc.
Also, one very fine burglar-proof safe.
Sale positive, and without reserve.
jell.2t THOS. H. CLARK, Auctioneer.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
13 W. DOONER, PLAINTIFF, VS. FERDI-
I . nand Hurklc, Eliza V. Hurkle, F. H. Wil
liamson, John Doe and Richard Roc, defendants.
Sheriff's Sale. No. 12,706.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of the County of Lob Angeles,
Slate of California, on the lid day of June,
A. I), 1890, in the above entitled action, where
in P. W. lioouer, the above-named plaintiff,
obtained a judgment of decree and foreclosure
and sale against Ferdinand Hurklc, et al., de
fendants, on the 8d day of June, A. I). 1890, for
the sum of $2,792.20, in gold coin of the
United States, which said decree was on the7th
day of June, A. D. 1890, recorded in judgment
book 19 of said court, at page 81, I am com
manded to sell all that certain lot, piece or
parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the
County of Los Angeles, State of California,
and bounded and described as follows:
Situate in the town of San Pedro, and being
lot four (4), in block eighty-nine (89) iv said
town of San Pedro, as laid down and designated
on the map of a portion of said town of San I
Pedro as part of the PalOS Vcnlcs Kancho, made
September, 1882, by CharlesT.'Healy, which lot
tronts twenty-five (25) feet on the south side of
Sixth (6th) street and one hundred (100) feet on
the west side of Front street, in said town of
San Pedro, and being the whole of said lot as
the same is now enclosed and occupied.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Saturday,
the sth day of July, A. 1). 1890, at 12 o'clock
m. of that day, in front of the court house door
of the County of Los Angeles, on Spring street,
I will, in Obedience to said order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the above
described property, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with
interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best
bidder, for cash, gold coin of the United States.
Dated this 10th day of June, 1890.
M. G. AGUIRRE,
Sheriff of Los Angeles County.
By A. M. Thornton, Under Sheriff
Ilooner & ISurdett, Attorneys for Plaintiff.
I RON, STEEL,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117 and 119 South L,os Angeles Street
Furnishes reliable and ex
pert detectives to private persons on short
notice: we investigate all classes of crime;
locate missing parties; obtain evidence in civil
and criminal actions and all other legitimate
business attended to with dispatch. Transac
tions strictly confidential. References given
when required. Address all communications to
A. B. LAWSO N ,
jel-3m 218 N. Main St., hanfranco block.
THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER COM
pany will strictly enforce the following
rule: The hours for sprinkling are between b
and 8 o'clock a. m. and (i and 8 o'clock p. m.
For a violation of the above regulation the water
will be shut off and a line of $2 will be charged
before water will be turned on again.
rpHE LADIES' SECTION OF THE TURN
JL vertin Germania has established a school
for all kinds of plain and artistic needlework,
which is presided over by one of the most ex
periei/eed teachers in this particular line. All
those, dosiric to send their children to this
schoo\ «id wishing to learn particulars, will
9 lease Call at No. 244 South Spring St., opposite
urnverein Hall. jeo-lm
MI - 1.1,EN, BLUETT * CO.
Weare enjoying a big run on a Tery Our line of whitevestais very complete
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at 75 cents.
SUMMER B STRAW
CLOTHING l| HATS
We call your attention to the best as
sortracnt of clothing in the city, and at (f)
, , „ . , _,„„. _ w-i r Come in and see what good values we
prices sure to please. Special prices on "O "> 4 . _ . * , . ,
f . . . ■-» 1 can show you in straw hats for men,
boys' suits, and for men a sure bargain L_J , ' ,
-, „ „ 0 „„ .. _, „ ~„ B boys and children. Stetson hats always
at*7.oo, SB.OO and Sl«M>O. £ L- on hand . *"
NECKWEAR 1 0 UNDERWEAR
Good values are appreciated as cvi- The men of Los Angeles know a good
][denced by our daily sales of reliable suits thing when they see it, and our suits at
. for small boys at a discount of 20 per *7.00, 88.00 and * 10.00 are going
NOW IS THE TIME. DON'T DELM. HOW CAN 1 QET A
Our reputation has been made SOLID GOLD
In the eighteen years we have been in the
jewelry business in Southern California. ,;
jjeL ELGIN * lUf ATCH
[ AO TO
WW Jewelry |and Music House
we give you same value in M( WEST FIRST ST., LOS ANGELES,
DIAMONDS and JEWELRY Andthevwill Bhowyouhowan investment of
Mail Orders Receive Special Attention one dollttr a week for ci * ht weeks wiU do
REMOVED ! REMOVED!
JAMES R. BOAL,
National Building and Loan Association and the Mutual Fire Insurance Company of New Yo
Has removed from 103 South Broadway to the
CORNER OF BROADWAY AND SECOND STREET,
In the room formerly occupied by Drs. Boal. Drs. Boal are now occupying the second floor of the
same building. je(>-lm
ONLY HEALTH RESORT IN LOS ANGELES COUNTY.
SANTA FE SPRINGS HOTEL,
( Formerly FULTON WELLS.)
LOS ANGELES COUNTY, CALIFORNIA.
HOT IRON SULPHUR BATHS.
These waters are noted for the permanent cure of the following diseases: Rheumatism. Catarrh
Astlima, Bronchitis, Dyspepsia, Liver and all Kidney Complaints, Nervousness, etc. TheHotei
and Sanitarium is situated in the center of a 9-acre plat, laid out in flower gardens and orange
groves. Views of mountains and valleys unsurpassed. RATES, $'2 per day; special rates by the
ma2s-lm ELLIS POWELL, Proprietor
——3ftis 1 - s '~c?r-,
c:. h. gato,
Factory No. 38, Key West.
See that NO. 38 is stamped on the
bottom of every box.
ESBERG, BACHMAN & CO.,
Agents for the Pacific Coast,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
NOTICE ~~OF DISSOLUTION OF
rpHE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EX
JL isting by and between John F. Smith and
Charles F. Wells, known as the firm of Smith &
Wells, livery, boarding and sale stables, 127
South Los Angeles street, Los Angeles, Cali
fornia, is this day dissolved by mutual consent,
the said Charles F. Wells retiring and the said
John F. Smith oontiuuing in the said business
at the same stand. The said John F. Smith to
collect all bills due said firm and o pay all
debts owing by said firm.
Los At , iy 21st, 1890.
JOHN F. SMITH.
ma23-lm CHAS. F. WELLS.
f! A T TTTfIW I^tK*?° e ««m«ISS
IB V * *WH price are stamped on the
bottom. If the dealer cannot supply ion,
■end direct to factory, enclosing advertised,
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
Fine Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creed,
moor Waterproof. . .
Best In the world. Examine his
iS.OO GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE
4.00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
3.50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
■8.60 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
$2.85 & 88 WORKING MEN *S SHOES.
•8.00 and 51.75 ROYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
All made In Congress, Button and Lace.
$3&52 SHOES ladies.
• 1.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
W. L. Douglas, Brockton, Maaa. Sold ty
Boot # Shoe House,
Sole Agents for Los Angeles,
lel-5m 129 WEST FIRST ST.
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
proprietors op tiik
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137. 3 Market St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Wine Tanks, Puncheons and
Call at 206 Franklin street, Los Angeles.
je7-7t M. A. POWELL.