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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 13, 1890, Image 3

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Mr. Wright Swears That His Name Was
Forged to the Note—Who B. F. Getch
ell Was—Mr. Bosbyshell's Testimony.
J. S. Chadwick, charged with forging
the names of W. C. Lockwood and K. T,
Wright to a note, and with passing
the same into the hands of an officer of
the Southern California National bank,
knowing it to be false and forged, was
on trial yesterday before Judge Cheney.
The jury consisted of A. B. Clapp, Dan
iel Jones, J. M. Frew, Charles Wick
man, P. Fitz-Williams, Nathan Dins
more, F. L. Ries, Gh A. March, A. F.
Bland, J. A. Russ. B. F. Ritter and Abel
E. T. Wright took the witness stand
and on being shown the note stated that
the signature thereon was not his and
that he had never authorized any one to
sign it for him. He first saw the note
the day after it was presented at the
bank and the first notice he received of
the existence of the note was from Mr.
Vice-President Bosbyshell, of the
Southern California National bank, then
testified as follows:
"On the 13th of last July I received
a telephone message in Chadwick'a
voice asking if I knew if Mr. E. T.
AVright was good for a couple of hundred
dollars and if he was a stockholder in
the bank. I replied that he was not a
stockholder, but that I thought he was
good for the amount. The next morn
ing Chadwick brought me a note with
the names of W. C. Lockwood and E.
T. Wright as makers. I saw that the
note was cut at the bottom and asked
if there had not been another name on
the note. He said that there had, but
he thought it was no good, so cut it off.
He asked if he could get the money
for the note, and I told him we
couldn't accept a note like that,
and he replied that we could make
one out on our own form. 1 then filled
out the note here produced and gave it
to Mr. Chadwick at his request. He
said he would go and get it signed. He
returned in about an hour or two. W.
C. Lockwood and E. P. Wright were
then on the note. Chadwick wanted to
know if I would discount the note or
take the other note as collateral security.
I told him I would discount this note,
which I did. We put our stamp on it.
Mr. Chadwick signed the name of B. F.
Getchell, and his name as attorney in
fact. He then signed his own name and
I entered $110, the amount of the note,
to the credit of B. F. Getchell.
"I have seen this check for $75, signed
by B. F. Getchell. The check was in
Mr, Chadwick'a handwriting, and was
presented twice at the bank, but I
couldn't say positively by whom or to
whom it was presented. I didn't per
sonally hand the money to whom it was
presented. Ido not know who first pre
sented the check. The check was pre
sented to Mr. Avery, one of the tellers,
and by him shown tome. Thischeck was
drawn against the amount of the note
deposited, Mr. Getchell having an in
sufficient amount in the bank at the
time to pay it without drawing on this.
Mr. Chadwick transacts all business at
our bank under tne name of B. F. Get
Mr. Avery and other officers of the
bank corroborated Mr. Bosbyshell's tes
timony. Major Bonebrake also testified
regarding the matter. The case will be
resumed this morning.
The Recommendations Adopted Yes
* terday by the Board.
At tbe regular meeting of tbe board
of public works held yesterday morning,
the following report was adopted for pre
sentation to the council Monday next:
Recommend that the petition of Mr.
Verch et al.. asking that Flower street
be ordered sidewalked between Seventh
and Washington, be denied, as a large
majority of the property owners are op
posed to the improvement at this time.
Iv the matt rof the grading of First
street, between Broadway and Beaudry
avenue, recommend:
First. To instruct tbe city attorney
to dismiss the action now pending for
the assessment of damages on the old
Second. To repeal the ordinances
fixing tbe assessment district for grad
ing First street on the old grade.
Third. To pass ordinance of inten
tion to grade First street in accordance
with present grade and fix tbe district
to pay the cost of same on both sides
of First street from Beaudry avenue to
Alain street.
Recommend that the city clerk be in
structed to notifiy the property owners
along the line of the Arroyo de los Reyes,
to pipe said arroyo across their respec
tive properties where tbe same is not
piped, and repair the present pipe
where the same is broken ; said pipe to
be 30-inch cement, laid under the
direction of the street superintendent.
The list of property owners to be
furnished the clerk by the city engineer.
They Invoke the Aid of a Writ of
Habeas Corpus.
The Azusa vigilantes do not enjoy
feeling the band of the law on their
shoulders, and will try and squirm from
its clutch this morning before Judge
Shaw. The three men, Oliver P. Ciiiu
mings, Harry Anion and Arthur Eckles.
who were held to answer a charge of
tar and feathering Editor Bentley of
tbe Azusa News, yesterday secured a
writ of habeas corpus, requiring tbe
sheriff to bring them before Judge
Shaw this morning at half past nine.
In the application for the writ they
claim to be in possession of evidence
showing that they are not the guilty
ones, and indicating those who did com
mit the crime.
The Republicans Will Have Another
Attempt at a Procession.
This evening the Republicans will try
to hold a torchlight parade. L. E.
Mosher will have charge of the column,
which will move according to general
orders at 7 o'clock this evening. The
line of march will be on Main from Sec
ond street to tbe Plaza, countermarch to
junction of Spring and Main, on Spring
to Fifth, Fifth to Hazard's pavilion.
The parade will be reviewed at tbe junc
tion of Spring and Fifth street.
New Suits.
Among the documents filed with the
county clerk yesterday were the follow
ing new complaints: _
L B He Camp vs. D. W. Field, ad
or of J. C. Glass, deceased, and
Halt] suit to obtain judgment
i alleged to be due on an agree
ment to purchase iot 5, block A, At
wood's subdivision of part of lot 5, block
73, H. 8. made July 12th, 1880.
Caroline Mondon, executrix, vs. A. C.
Shafer; suit to obtain judgment for
$22,000 alleged to be due on a certain
promissory note dated August Ist, 1888,
payable in two years, and bearing in
terest at tho rate of 10 per cent per
annum, and to foreclose a mortgagcon 11
blocks in the Menlo tract, of even date,
given to secure payment of the same.
What is Being Done to Boom the
Whole Country.
There have recently been placed on
exhibition in the chamber of commerce
some pictures, giving every evidence of
strong artistic feeling, fine conception
and good execution. Probably the most
striking is the handsome flower piece of
the California white poppy, which in
richness of tone, and coloring, is as fine
a piece of flower painting as one rarely
sees. The arrangement of the flow
ers, the foliage and the back
ground shows rare good taste, and
judgment, and reflects great credit upon
the artist. Besides this there are sev
eral hits of flower and fruit painting, de
picting to the life the rich and luscious
appearance that is so strongly character
istic of fruit grown under a genial Cali
fornia sun. There are also portraits and
landscapes splendidly finished, studies
of the human face and human hand, all
showing perfection of line, perspective
and coloring, which are refreshing and
pleasing to the eye, after being accus
tomed to seeing so much of the potboiler
style of work in many of our art stores
and studios. We understand that
most of this work has been
done by the students of Mrs.
Garden-Macleod during their vacation
days, the school not opening until the
first of October. The skill shown in
these pictures gives ample evidence that
a strong artistic atmosphere is being
nurtured in Southern California.
It goes without saying that no section
of the United States presents so many
beautiful vistas of hill and dale, moun
tain over valley, coupled with the broad
expanse of the ocean lapping its shores,
as ours, and one which is hound to call
forth the best artistic spirit of our
The returns being made by the farm
ers of their crops are of the most inter
esting character.
E. P. Naylor, of Pomona, lias raised
149 tons of prunes on fifteen acres
which brought him a net profit of $6,023.
The land was irrigated—one inch ot
water to every ten acres of land.
Ernest Dewey, of the same place,
reports that from a ten acre orchard of
peach trees of seven years' growth he
reaped a golden harvest A $4,656.30 and
used no irrigation. From six acres of
prunes he cleared the snug sum of
$2,734, irrigating one inch to ten acres.
C. D. Ambrose, also of the Pomona
foothills, cleared $3,700 from 12 acres of
prunes, which produced 77 tons. From
3 acres of pears his net profit was $1,
A letter has been received by .Secre
tary Hanchette from T. H. Goodman,
requesting historical and present statis
tical information about Los Angeles, for
use in an article to be prepared for Har
per's Weekly by Clarence Pullen.
Cyrus Brown and Prof. Baker, of
Downey, have sent in such a large exhib
it of fruits that the Downey table has
overflowed and a trellis above it is hung
with clusters of grapes, pears, oranges
and lemons with their leaves. The table
immediately in front of the exhibit has
also been appropriated to contain the
products of this ambitious little colony.
The chamber succeeded in getting
thirteen packages oft' to California on
Wheels yesterday containing:
Oranges from Henry Elms.
Lemons from Dr. B. B. Briggs.
Apples from W. 11. Barker, Cyrus
Brown and William Gamble.
Pears and quinces, Mrs. William F.
Pomegranates, Mrs. Skidmore.
Crook neck squash, 0. E. Smith.
120M< squash, William Morrison.
Pampas plumes, Mrs. C. E. Strong.
Corn, A. F. Spencer.
Contributions to the exhibit were re
ported as follows:
Amos Wright, Cahuenga, apples.
Downey made liberal donations from
the following:
C. E. Smith, figs, lemons, and crook
neck squash weighing forty-two pounds
ltev. John Green, pears.
Mrs. A. G. Skidmore, pomegranates.
Cyrus Brown, six varieties of apples,
grapes and quinces.
Prof. W. H. Baker, six varieties of
apples, pears, peaches and plums.
T. J. Kerns, pomegranates.
E. T. Nolan, oranges representing two
crops on same branch. >
Mrs. It. I>. Harris, tomatoes two
pounds each.
W. A. Templeton, Compton, rose of
Peru grapes.
H. Reynolds, flam tokay.
Ludwi k and Widner, apples.
I. E. Parrish, San Fernando, Cal.,
sugar beets.
Henry Elms, Pasadena Highlands,
box of oranges, first of the season.
S. R. Thorpe, Eos Angeles, sugar
Mrs. C. E. Strong, Whittier, pampas
plumes for Chicago exhibit.
H. H. McCutelian.l.os Angeles, black
Mrs. John Henrietta, flowers.
A. 11. Miller, lemon within a lemon.
Mrs. Bluett, flowers.
Miss Fargo and Mrs. Grebe, flowers.
Joseph Kee, San Gabriel, one pound
pippin apples.
Airs. Nannie Catching, city, oil paint
ing, oranges.
Wm. Gamble, Artesia, apples, quinces
and pears.
C. F. Haines, Whittier, pears.
Wm. Morrison, ll'O pound squash.
Wm. C. Frye, Cahuenga, suyar beets.
C. Fred Bean, Alhambra, pippin ap
ples and fine specimen Flemish beauty
The state department at Washington
has sent to Secretaryllanchette for a list
of the members of the chamber.
The Scholars Have an Opportunity for
Practical Experience.
Yesterday afternoon Justice Austin's
court room presented more the appear
ance of a school of stenography than a
coiutof Justice, the lobby being crowded
with young ladies and youths, pencii
and note book in hand, taking notes of
the testimony in the trial of the civil
suit entitled, W. J. Kennard, vs. I. N.
Inskeep. Both parties are professors at
the Los Angeles business college, and
the pretty and youthful stenographers
were their pupils. The plaintiff claimed
that the defendant was indebted to him
in the sum of $105 on a promissory note,
dated July Ist, 1800, the defendant on
the other hand claiming that the plain"
tiff was indebted to him on an agree
ment. After hearing the testimony of a
number of witnesses, the court contin
ued the case for further hearing until
A Little Deal About a Little Depot Mag
nified Into a Mighty Transfer of Rail
road Property.
Yesterday morning a daily paper
appeared with a sensational story to tbe
effect that the Redondo enterprises of
the Messrs. Thompson and Ainsworth
had been sold out, lock, stock and bar
rel, to the Southern Pacific company.
Naturally the public were much ex
cited by the tale of woe. The Southern
Pacific has some reputation as a very
able-bodied gormandizer of enterprises
that interfere with its own. In days of
yore it bought up the line to Santa Mon
ica, and proceeded to rip up the wharf
so as to concentrate all the
business of the section at San Pedro.
The suspicion was natural that the same
game was to be played at Redondo.
This excitement did not generally ex
tend to the newspaper fraternity, who
knew that their contemporary had mere
ly sprung upon the confiding public an
other first-class fake.
All that was necessary was to prove
that a fake it was, and here is the proof,
and all that there is in the story. When
the Redondo railroad was first projected,
and while it was being constructed,
a good deal of negotiating went
on with the purpose of having a Union
depot beyond Jefferson street, where the
two roads cross. The cable railroad was
a party to this. Nothing was ar
ranged and the matter was dropped, the
Redondo road coming across the track
of the Southern Pacific up to Jefferson
street. Within a few days this project
has been revived, and last Monday Col.
E. E. Hewitt, and Mr. Crowley of the
Southern Pacific, and Mr. Crank of the
cable road, went down to Redondo to
confer with Captain Ainsworth
about this little depot, the 1
plan being to place it at
the crossing of the two roads, pick up
the Redondo depot and move it back
to that point so that this road need not
cross the Southern Pacific, and extend
the cable across Jefferson street to the
depot of the two railroad companies.
A conference was had, but no conclus
ion reached. There is the little mole
hill out of which so large a mountain
has been created by v brilliant imagin
Knowing these facts, an interview
was sought with Captain Ainsworth of
the Redondo company, but Captain
George J. Ainsworth was found to have
gone to Portland, Oregon, on a little
visit for rest and recreation.
His father, Captain J. C. Ainsworth,
is at Redondo in the absence of the
son, but he could not he reached direct
ly. The secretary of the company, S. P.
llees, was communicated with, and he
at once stated that he knew the report
to be absolutely false in every particu
Col. E. E. Hewitt was seen, and was I
just as emphatic that the story was as j
baseless a fabrication as ever was sprung
upon a confiding public. He knows ab
solutely nothing of any intention of any
purchase of the Redondo property. He
is sure that there is not a word of truth j
in it. As to the connecting of the story \
with the Santa Monica wharf, Col.
Hewitt knows nothing. Orders were
sent here to begin work on the wharf.
A large lot of heavy timber was got out
at Truckee and shipped here for that
enterprise. It arrived here, and the
order to begin work on the wharf had i
been contern.anded without explana
tion ; this material was unloaded in the
yard where it now is.
Later in the day S. I*. Rees visited the
Hkbald office at the request of Captain
J. C. Ainsworth, to state as from Cap
tain Ainsworth that there was no basis
whatever for the story to rest in ; that
it is false in every particular, in word
and spirit. That ought to settle the
matter for good and all.
It is difficult to see why the Southern
Pacific should enter into any such deal.
It would require a large outlay of money
and would do no good so far as the di
versity of business for San Pedro is
concerned. There is too much to cor
ral. The business of this city
is large, and there is room
along the sea coast for five hundred
wharves. If the Southern Pacific is go
ing into the monopoly business it will
have to buy about a wharf a month.
The Santa ¥6 now is at Redondo, and
would go right on with a wharf business
on its own account. The same corpora
tion is at Baliona, where a wharf is now
being planned. Senator Jones ami Col
onel linker might go into the business
at Santa Monica again, and operate the j
Los Angeles and Pacific railroad to
this city. Then there is the Terminal
company about to put up a wharf on i
Rattlesnake Island. Verily, the South- j
crn Pacific would be kept busy buying ;
wharves for some time to come.
Let us all go into the business of build
ing them, with a view of selling out to
this great gobbler of othei people's en
Henry Hammel Bequeaths All of His
The will of Henry Hammel has been
filed with the county clerk. It is very
brief, and contains the following con
densed provisions:
That the property of the deceased,
valued at $400,000, has been acquired
since marriage, and is therefore commu
nity property ; that deceased has a wife
ami one daughter living ; that his wife,
Mary Hammel, shall be sole executrix,
without bond, of the estate, and shall
have power to sell and handle same
without being compelled to apply to
any court for permission. Mrs. Hammel
is to receive one-half of the entire
estate. The daughter. Matilda M. Ham
mel, receives the other half, when she
arrives at the age of 20 years. In the
meantime the mother holds the daugh
ter's half in trust, and is authorized to
receive all rents and interest on same,
allowing the daughter, from the time
she arrives at the age of IS years, all
necessary money foi education, etc.,
which is"to be paid out of the interest of
the daughter's portion. With the above
provisions, the property is willed to the
widow and daughter absolutely uncon
ditionally. The document is dated
August 27.
Before Being Sent to an Insane Asy
Yesterday afternoon John Thomas,
the man who on Friday last called upon
Mr. Dan. Freeman, at his otlice in the
Burdick block, and announced his inten
tion of assassinating that gentleman,
was taken before Judge Van Dyke, in
department four of the superior court,
for examination by Lunacy Commission
ers Wernigk and Davisson. The physi
cians did not consider that the patient's
mental condition was such as to necessi
tate his being sent to an asylum, where
upon Thomas was remanded iv the
county jail for a few days, to await a de
velopment or abatement of his malady.
The only comment on this action of
the commissioners would appear to be a
restatement of the fact that the crank in
question only failed to murder Mr. Free
man because the hammer of his revolv
er caught in the lining of his pocket.
In Praise of St. Patrick's Pill*.
St. Patrick's Pilli have given me bet
ter satisfaction than any other. M. H.
Peoudpoot, Druggist, Granada, Col
i orado.
Our customers all speak highly in
praise of St. Patrick's Pills. They are
j the best.—Berry Bros. Carroll, Neb
! raska.
St. Patrick,s Pills give entire satisfac
tion. I have used them in my family.
They are the best I ever used for the
purpose. —Frank Corneliocs, Purcell,
Indian Ter.
We find St. Patrick's Pills to be very
extra and to give splendid satisfactfon.
They are now about the only kind called
for. W. A. Wallace, Oasis, la. For
sale by 0. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main
street. John A. Off, 4th and Spring
streets, and all leading druggists.
A Suggestion.
There may be persons in this com
'< munity who are at times troubled with
; colic, or subject to attacks of bowel com
; plaint. If so, they should try Chamber-
S lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy. It will afford almost immediate
relief, and when reduced with water is
pleasant to take. If taken as soon as
the first indication of the disease is felt
it will ward off the attack. Many peo
ple use it in this way, and find that
it never fails them. A 25 or 50 cent
bottle may be obtained from C. F.
Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street. John
A. Off, cor. 4th and Spring streets,
and all leading druggists.
Choice Orange and Raisin Land.
In another column will be noticed an ad
vertisement of choice orange and raisin
land in the vicinity of Riverside and
I Redlands, now offered for sale by the
i Bear Valley & Alessandro Development
I Company. For further information in
! quire of Hunter & Meadows, Nadeau
| Block ; or Bryant Bros., Natick House;
I or A. M. Brosius, Riverside, Cal.
Los Angeles Directory 1891.
The canvass f this work is now commencing
and w ill be vigorously pushed to completion,
so that books can be in the hands of subscribers
by January Ist. Owing to the changes made
In streets and numbers since last Issue, the Los
Angeles map and street guide, which Is given
free to each subscriber to the directory, will be
a more important feature than ever, and es
pecial pains will be taken to have it accurate
ami complete to date of issue.
W. H. L. CobiOln,
215 West First street. Publisher.
A Recommendation.
! I, the undersigned, being dangerously ill,
i applied to Dr. Mtug Chow and was restored to
perfect health, and therefore desire ail my
friends to be informed in reference to Dr.
Mtug Chow, that his reputation be notron
] cealed; and advise all afflicted ones to repair to
j Dr. Mtug Chow's otlice at No. Gil Upper Main
i street ami be cured Loong Hinu.
j July 15th, 1890.
Hunters, Attention!
You can buy or rent guns at 247 South
Main street much less than anywhere
else. Try it.
The Herald Jol> Office is now better
prepared to turn out first-class job print
ing than ever. Give us a call when in
need of printing of any description.
The Los Angeles Soda Works.
If. W. Stoll & Co., proprietors, 509 Commer
cial street, uses only the celebrated Poland
Rock Natural Mineral Water for the manufac
ture of all carbonated drinks. Call for their
Soda, Selzer, Ginger Ale and Sarsaparllla and
Iron All goods are of the finest quality, and
for purity and flavor can not be excelled.
The Exchange Saloon.
Neatest resort in the city, excellent hot
lunch served from 11 to 2 oelock daily. 228
South Spring street, opposite L. A. Theatre.
Telephone COS. ROIiT. KEKN, Manager.
Our Home Brew.
Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery,
on draught in alt the principai saloons, de
livered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office
and Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telephone 91.
Shot guns to rent at 247 South Main
For Durability and Beauty,
House owners should insist on having their
painters use only the Sherwin-Williams paints,
for sale by P H. Mathews, cor. Second and
ROUGH ON CORNS. Hard or soft corns. 15c
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
Potomac Dining Parlors.
Finest meal in the city, 25 cents. Elegant
service. 217, y. Broadway, 4th tloor. Take
elevator. MRS. N. coOK, Proprietress.
Mrs. E. C. Freeman, has removed her "Home
Bakery," from 439 s. Spring st., to 551 S.
Broadway, between sth and Oth streets.
Highland unsweetened Condensed Milk
dilated with either fresh dairy milk or water
according to directions makes an excellent and
inexpensive cream.
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk is
delicious for table use and all culinary purposes
Dilute it either with fresh dairy mils or water
Senour's prepared floor paint dries over night
Try it. For sale by J. M. Blackburn .k Co., 418
s. Ipringstreet. < au24-3m
Ebinger's bakcrv and ice cream and dining
parlors, cor. Third and S. Spring sts.
Make your own cream from Highland Un
sweetened Condensed Milk. It is delicious
economical and does not sour.
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk im
parts to coffee a richness and delicious flavor
never obtained by dairy cream.
Ask your grocer for Highland Unsweetened
Condensed Milk. Delicious for coffee, fruits,
ice cream, deserts, etc.
Buy a can of Highland Unsweetened
Condensed Milk, use it according to directions,
and you will be delighted.
Good coffee necessitates good cream. Use
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk and
you have the best.
No more trouble about Iresh cream if you use
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk. Ask
your grocer for it. _
Physicians recommend Highland Un
sweetened Condensed Milk for infant feeding
and general use.
Consult your physician concerning the merits
of Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk as a
food for infants.
Did you ever try ice cream made from High
land Unsweetened Condensed Milk. It's ex
cellent . ■
Do not be disappointed with sour cream, but
use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk
HEATH & MILLIGAN Prepared Paint at
Sorlver i Quinn, 14i> s. Main street.
Paints, Oils anil Glass,
Corner Second aud Main. T. H.Mathews.
Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery
house. 315 N. Los Angeles street.
Senour's Celebrated Floor Paint
At Scriver<fc Quinn, 146 South Main street.
Frank X. Eugler.
Piano regulator and tuner, 119 8. Olive St.
Company of Los Angeles.
CAPITAL, - $50,000.
A. F, MACKEY Viee-Pres. H. HUTTON, SupL
B Contractors for Asphalt paving on streets, sidewalks,
warehouse floors, cellars, wineries, etc. We use the same
class of material and manner of laying as in universal use
in the East, and the only ones permanently successful.
Over 300 miles of this paving are now laid in the principal
cities of the United States. It is supplanting stone, wood,
and other pavements. Reconimeneßd by sanitary and
civil engineers of cities, because:
1. —It is cheaper to maintain.
2 —lt saves wear and tear of vehicles and lessens cost
of drayage in increased loads hauled.
3. —It is clean, free from dust, rnudand unhealthful ac
cumulations common to every other pavement and dang
erous to health.
4. —It is comparatively noiseless; in this respect
a boon appreciated by business men, invalids, dwellers in
hotels and homes.
Office, 305 N. Main Street, IJooms SO and 21 Yickery Building.
Has Removed to
Hello Eveiybodj^!
We will sell at the following prices until further
' ! "" r *l 2 5 Northern WhUe Beans ..$ 2fj£
J^^^^^^^V^^^^' "'"' "° 4 ' ! '""" r " ■ '•• ,8*
Best c! lianis. |>er lb 1 " Uncolored Tea 35
Tm f f' • *' • :V , ll,. B 'i!',U' llkmrt (Wee 1 <
341 and 343 S. Spring St., bet. 4tli and sth
OOOD goods
Teas, Coffees, Table Delieaeies
Now at Nos. 216 and 218 South Spring St., near Second.
MeDonald & Fisher
Must be closed out at once. Commencing
AUGUST 16, 1890.
The finest Stock in the city. Bottom Prices.
GIBSON & TYLER, 142-144 N Spring St.
Main Office and Yard, First and Alameda Sts.
Carry the most complete stock of seasoned REDWOOD, PINE, LATHS, SHINGLES,
etc,, etc. We have also opened our
With an assorted stock of seasoned
Oak, Ash, Cherry, Maple, Poplar, Elm, Walnut, Cabinet Woods,
Mahogany, Spruce, Hickory, Etc., Etc. jel6-3m
* 4
The Best Domestic Coal in the Market. 1
Oak, Pine and Juniper wood sawed and split to
Importer of S. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal, v
YARD, 839 N. Main Bt. Telephone 1047. m29-4m OFFICK, 130 V Seoond St. Telephone M 4 '

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